Fort Dodge High School - Dodger Yearbook (Fort Dodge, IA)
- Class of 1921
Page 1 of 206
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 206 of the 1921 volume:
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' 4 44X
Fort Dodge High School
-1-::-......- f . "
.,, , V
1' .1 ' .
P""E 4, ' 1 ,
TO Mr. Roy F. 'Hannum and to Mr. Law-
rence G. Collins, two men who have won
the honor and esteem of the entire student
body, and who have at all times set before us
a splendid example of co-operation in advan-
cing the interests and welfare of our school,
and in keeping its standard high, we, the Sen-
ior clara of 1921 dedicate this tenth volume
of the Dodger. '
Lawrence G. Collins Roy F. Hannum
JUST as a chain is made up of little
links, so is this Dodger composed of
the insignificant little things that have
made the past year mean so much to us.
Without the links, no chain is possibleg
nor would this Dodger have been pos-
sible had it not been for the many little
things in which each of you took part.
Here it is-we hope you will enjoy it.
TABLE OF CONTIT NTS
THE Editors of the Nineteen Twenty-One
Dodger wish to take this opportunity
to extend their hearty appreciation of the co-
operation received toward making this book
what it is. To Mrs. A. J. Hartzler, for sug-
gestions and help in compiling this annualg
to Mr. Don Deal, for the many demands on
his time in a business wayg to Miss Kitt, for
her supervision of the art workg to Clinton
Campbell, Harry Bassett, and Guy Hayler,
for their printingg to the merchants of Fort
Dodge who have generously subscribed for
advertising spaceg and to all those who helped
to make this annual a success, we acknow-
ledge a deep sense of obligation.
SOME ARE BORN GREAT
. 0' -
4' As ,
Cqhuh Anya 1
, - -
,. , , yn ,
, , .
4' ' 4"i"Q"L if
Nargd rel, TLCVVICI
A ,Q Q.,
V. Roy 'Pstev-soH
. xx ' '
. ,L . ,w, '
A 3, . K
,M ,M 4' x
Smxvxffv V k N UML' Lsfgnsvoo
5 X X
. 1, ,
Glenn Nelson I Raymond Christen kiwi? xg 'au' snug
-f 3 ' A
Helen Baumgn . V V A ' Longs Euler-.s
THE DODGER STAFF
School Motto: uscllool, Not Self?
C. A. Helsell, President J. M. Nelson, Treasurer
Paul Gustafson, Secretary
A. H. McCreight. F. W. 'GrifHth. J. B. Butler.
J. R. Files. F. L. Loomis J. A. Nygren
C55 FIFIYZUFIL Roy F. Hannum, B. A. Olive G. Arthur.
I'lowe's A1'lll1Pllly. Mount Pleusunt, Fort Dodge High School.
University of Iowri, Roc-kford College, I. S. T. C.,
Colunibiu University. library School, Iowu City,
Marie Camey. L. H. Mmkel, B. Ph., B. Di.
Sm-rod Ileart High School.
Fort Dodge Business College.
Superintendent. , V
Dysart High School, I. S. 'l'. C.,
University of Iowa. '
Wilma. Hastie, B. A. Lulu Utley, B. A.
Indinnolu High School, New Hnrnpton High School,
Simpson College. University of Iowu,
University of Minnesota.
F0111 FIWZSUFIOUS, B- A- Mrs. A. J. Hartzler, M. O.
Matheniaties and English.
Fort Dodge High School.
I. S. T. C.
English and Drnmutlcs.
Stillman Valley High School,
Columbia College of Expression
C55 FII'2l'2ZJFIL Lawrence G. Collins, B. A., M. A. Mrs. Gladys Bird Cross.
Social Science. Assistant Supervisor of Music.
Vermillion High School, Fort llorlge High School,
University of S. D.. I. S. T. C.
University of Minnesota,
University of Chicago.
, Mrs. Elizabeth Carmichael.
Llltlle C0l'By. Supervisor of Music.
Violin Instructor and Pianist. Quincy Conservatory of Music,
Fort Dodge High School, flllli'2ll.Z'0 School of Methods,
Institute of Musical Art, N. Y. City. ' Alnericnn Institute of Normal Methods.
Mable M. Manning, B. DI. C. Martha Benge, M. A.
Shorthand and Typewriting. Bookkeeping and Penmanship.
Birmingham High School, Sue Bennett Memorial, London, Ky.,
Highland Park College. Ea tern Ky. State Normal, Richmond, Ky.,
Bowling Green Business University.
Lois M. Bronson, B. A. Don T. Deal, B. A.
Typewriting and Bookkeeping. Head of Commercial Department
College High School, Cedar Falls, I. S. T. C. High School,
I. S. T. C., I. S. T. C., .
Georgia Technical College.
tae Annum Florence A. Keyes, A. B., A. M. Ruth Porter, B. A.
Ifntin :md Frelxch. Latin,
Blount VSYIIOII Hllrh School. S. Dakota State Norulnl, Madison,
f0l'll4'1l 4101111-T0. Macalester College.
vest!! Likfms, B. A. Minnie Eskelson, A. B.
Fort Dodge High Srhool,
Hoddinpr i.'olli-ge, Abingdon, Ill.,
University of Illinois.
Jane Crow, Ph. B.
Edith Yeager. Home ECOIIOIIIICS.
Home Eoonomios. Evansville High Sf-hool, XVis.,
Falirtivld High School, Normal School, VVhitewuter, SVis.,
I. S. 'I'. C. Stout Instituto, DIGIIUIIIOIIIC, Wis.,
University of Chicago. .
Stout Institute. Menomonie, Wis.,
Vnivvrsity of NVisc-onsin.
Emma G. Kitt.
Dorlgerville High School,
'l'. N. 'I'. S., Detroit,
Chicago Art Institute.
New York School of Fine Arts.
:uae annum. lIl.l"'
Chicago Y. M. C. A. Training School.
E. Grace Taylor, B. A. A
Harlan High Sohool,
University of Chicago.
Marie L. Wright, B. A.
Fort Dodge High School,
University of YVlsconsin.
George P. True.
Missouri Valley High School.
Stout Institute, Menonionie, VVis.
W. A. Brmdley, B. A., M. S. Edward T. Smvely, B. A.
Science and English. Drafting.
Basoabel High School, Menornonie High School,
University of Vifisconsin, Stout Institute, Menornonie, Wis.,
Iowa State College. University of Vifiseonsin.
JGSSIG Cunning, B. A. Anna M. Gay, B. A.
I. S. T. C.,
University of California.
French and Spanish.
Burlington High School,
State University of Iowa,
American Conservatory, Chicago
NCEE FIYZYZUFIL X
As:-ii:-1t:n1t lfootlmll Uoach.
l"ol'l, llollge lllgh School,
Frank C. Taylor.
Assistant Football Coach.
Ulu-rlin Acacle-lny and College.
Elva B. Gates.
Lancaster High School, Wis.,
Southern Seminary, Buena Vista, Va.,
LaCrosse Normal, Wis.,
American Gymnastic Union, Indianapolis.
A. T. Heibel.
Boys' Physical Training.
Ohio. Ilnvana and l+'rn-1-port, Ill. High Sch
N. A. G. U., Indianapolis, Ind.
II. LeRoy Brown, B. S. Estelle Sheldon, IS. A.
Sc-icnf-v and Athletic Voach. Science.
Ns-wton Kansas City II. S., Victor High School, Victor, Ia.,
New Mexioo Ifnivcrsity, IV. S. T. C..
University of Illinois, Chicago University.
llarvnrd Vniversity. h
eri M . . . . . .
Kat S,.i':E,.,.- authe' B S Kittie Rlstine, B. A.
pl , K, PL - A V. Science.
Mgmt fun- mqemy' Fort Dodge High School,
Iowa State University,
A. Caroline Edfmand, BJA., B. Ph.
Pella High School,
llniverslty of Michigan,
Cornell University, Ithaca, N. Y.
Milwaukee Downer, VVis.
Llda A. Pittman, B. A.
Morning Sllll High School,
Iowa Wesleyan College.
Rolf Larson ......... ---1'1'c-sideut
01:1 renee Haugen .... .... V if-ei1'1'0si1lv11t
Mauriue Boggs ,... i--1-Q-Sec1'etu1'yl
Louis Eilel-su- - ---Tl'02lSll1'6I'
Class Motto, "Esse quam videri".
Class Colors, Blue and Gold.
Class Flower, Yellow Rose.
CEE FIYIIQZJFIL i
The Class of IQQI
Friends, listen to the story of all that we have done,
And with me recall the glories of the class of Twenty-one.
On the fourth day of September in Nineteen-seventeen,
The very greenest Freshmen that ever you have seen,
We came to these halls of fame.
We numbered at that time, a hundred-thirty-six, strong,
But our list of achievments for that year is not long.
Seven, we had in music, who won for us great honors,
And in football glory, we all remember James Connors,
Whose record has never been equalled.
In our Sophomore year, our many claims to fame
Are founded upon records, far too numerous to name.
We were well represented both in music and in art,
And in patriotic eiforts we all did our part, Q
Thus winning the thrift campaign. n
Then in our Junior days, we gathered honors more,
Of twelve winners in declam, eleven was our score.
The State champions in football were Juniors, half,
And we even had a member on the Little Dodger Staff,
You all know Marion Bassett.
The glories of our Senior year have been by others told,
You'l1 find them here recorded in this book of blue and gold.
With courage bright, we pass on now, glad that our task is done
But sorry still to leave the many friends that we have won,
In dear old Fort Dodge High.
- -Rachel McCreight.
' CFA? FIYIIQUFIL X,
Kenneth L. Andrews, "Andy", "Kenney".
"I never wish to promise more than I have
a 1noral'cert'ainty of performing."
Dodger Staff, Business Manager, Orches-
tra, '20, '21, Band, '20, '21, Boys' Hi-Y,
'20, Gym team, '18, '19, '20, Class play, '21,
Florence Johnson, "Flo", "Kelly",
"She fills her place in life as none else can."
Little Dodger Staff, Editor-in-chief, Oper-
etta, '21, Girls' Glee Club, '19, '20, '21,
Girls' Club, '20, '21, May Fete, '18, '19, '20,
Latin Club, '19, Junior Red Cross, '18, '19,
Willian Nelson, "Willie", "Wil1itz".
"A lovely lady, garmented in light from her
Little Dodger Staff, Society, Operetta, '21,
Girls' Glee Club, '19, '20, '21, Girls' Club,
'20, '21, Girls' Basketball, '21, May Fete,
'18, '19, '20, Girls' Hockey, '18, '19, Junior
Red Cross, '18, '19, -
"With self-confidence and deterlalnation the
impossible becomes possl e."
Little Dodger Stalf, Business Manager, De-
bate, '20, Declamatory Contest, '20, Oper-
etta, '21, Boys' Glee Club, '20, '21, Boys'
Hi-Y, '20, '21, Vice-President, '21, May
Fete, '19 ,' Senior class vice-president, Latin
Club, '19, Class play, '21.
"Her deep dark eyes smile constantly."
Operetta, '21, Junior Four Minute Speaker,
'18, Girls' Glee Club, '21, May Fete, '19,
'20, Declamatory Contest, '20, Class play,
Elwood Smith, "Smithy".
"I want what I want when I want it."
Boys' Hi-Y, '20, '21, May Fete, '19, '20,
Wrestling, '20, '21, Latin Club, '18, Lead-
ers' Corps, '17, '18, '19, Tumbling Team,
'20, Class play, '21.
' C55 FIYZYZUHL 2
3 Charlotte Ford.
"Come and trip it as you go
' On the light fantastic toe."
Debate-Alternate, '20, Girls' Glee Club ,'19
Little Dodger Staff, Humor, May Fete, '18
'19, '20, Girls' Hockey, '18, '19, Class Play
"Simply what I am shall make me live."
Club, '20, '21, May Fete, '18, Girls' Hockey,
Ona Kilmer, "Toto".
"A girl, classy, talented, and winning."
Little Dodger Staff, Girls' Athletics, Girls'
Glee Club, '20, '21, Operetta, '21, Girls'
Club, '20, '21, Girls' Hi-Y, '17, '18, '19,
Junior Red Cross, '18, '19, 0. G. A., '20,
May Fete, '18, Saxophone Chorus, '21,
Latin Club, '18, Waterloo High School, '18,
'Orpha Kilmer, "Wa Wa".
"Tl1ere's none so happy and none so free."
Declamatory Contest, '21-Dramatic, iirst
place, first over all, Girls' Glee Club, '21,
Operetta, '21, Girls' Basketball, '21, May
Fete, '18, '19, '20, '21, Girls' Hockey, '18,
'19, Girls' Hi-Y, '17, '18, '19, Junior Red
Cross, '18, '19, '20, Girls' Club, '20, '21,
Class Play, '21.
"A merry heart goeth all the day."
Dodger Staff, Humor, May Fete, '20,
Gladys Peterson, "Petie."
"A lot of splendid virtues in one Sllltlll girl."
Dodger Staif, Clubs and other Activities,
Girls' Club, '20, '21, May Fete, '18, '20,
Girls' Hockey, '18, '19. '
'20, '21, Operetta '21: Girls' Club, '20, '21,
Little Dodger Staff, Local Reporter, Girls'
C55 Fll'2l'2Z.lFlL Edith Peterson, "Bde",
"By my troth a pleasant spirited lady."
Girls' Club, '20, '21, Girls' Hi-Y, '19, Juli-
ior Red Cross, '18, '19,
"A little lass, but Oh, my!"
Girls' Club, '20, '21, Indian Club Corps,
'20, May Fete, '18, '20, Girls' Hockey, '19,
Class Play, '21.
"So wise, so young. she cannot live long-
.Class Play, '21, Junior Red Cross, '18,
Girls' Club, '20, '21, May Fete, '19, Girls'
Hockey, '19, Latin Club, '21,
Earl Burch. '
"I ani always longing to be with men more
excellent than myself."
Little Dodger Staff, Athletics, Discussion
Contest, 2nd place, '20, Class Play, '20,
Uporetta, '21, Boys' Glee Club, '17, '18, '19,
'20, '21, Boys' Hi-Y. '18, '19, Vice-President
'19, Fhairman-Service Committee, '21, Sec-
retary, Athletic Coach, '21, YVrestling, '20,
Lake City High School, '17.
Catharine Thompson, "Kate", "Katy,"
"A twinkle in her eye, a twinkle in her feet,
A jolly little soul as you would chance to
Little Dodger Staff, Society, Declamatory
Contest, Humor, 2nd, '21, Girls' Glee Club,
'20, '21, Oporetta. '21, Girls' Club, '20, '21,
Girls' Basketball. '21, May Fete, '20, Girls'
Hockey, '19, '20, Junior Red Cross, '19,
Class Play, '21.
Mildred Gustafson, "MiIly".
"While you hope for the best, hustle for the
Girls' Club, '20, '21, Girls' Basketball, '21,
May Foto, '18, '19, '20, '21, Girls' Hockey
C56 Frances Henry, "Fritz".
"When she is not having a good time, or
making a good time for someone else,
she is worrying about her grades."
Little Dodger Staff, Girls' Athletics, Jun-
ior Red Cross, '19, '20, Girls' Club, '20, '21,
Girls' Basketball, '21, May Fete, '19, '20,
Girls' Hockey, '18, '19, '20.
Neal Steinberg. .
"We expect great things of you."
Little Dodger Staff, Boys' Athletics, De-
bate, '21, Declamatory, Oratorical, 2nd, '19,
Boys' Hi-Y, '20, Football, 2nd team, '19,
Varsity, '20, Des Moines Register Honor-
able Mention, '20, Class Basketball, '17,
'18, Basketball, Freshman Champions, '17,
2nd team, '19, Varsity, '20, Captain '21,
All state third team, '20, Honor Roll, '21,
Tennis, '20, '21, Four Minute Speaker, '18,
Agnes Klapka, "Ag",
"She has learned the luxury of doing good."
St. Clare Seminary, VVin0na, Minnesota,
'18, Clare High School, '20, Girls' Club,
W Mason Hanes, "Mace".
"He most lives who thinks most, feels the
noblest, acts the best."
Dodger Staff, Departments, Boys' Glee
Club, '20, '21, Boys' Hi-Y, '19, '20, '21,
Hi-Y Treasurer, '21, Gym Team, '19, '20,
Class Track, '19, '20, '21, Class Basketball,
'19, '21, 4
Margaret Tierney, "Marg", "M, T."
"A heart of strong faith and pure gold has
this other "sin-twister,"
Dodger Staif, Humor, Little Dodger Staif,
Alumni, Girls' Club, '20,'21, Indian Club
Corps, '20, May Fete, '18, '19, '20, '21,
Girls' Hockey, '19, '20, -
Mary Tierney, "Speed",
"She is neat, she is sweet
From her bonnet to her feet."
Little Dodge Staff, Art, Girls' Club, '20,
'21, May Fete, '18, '19, '20, '21, Girls'
Hockey, '19, '20,
' C55 Fll'2l'2ZJFlL X
1400118 HGe0l'dy", "NOD8".
"Quiet, sincere and very much in earnest in
all she does."
Girls' Club, '20, '21, May Fete, '17, '18,
Girls' Hockey, '18,
"And merry black eyes has she."
Girls' Glee Club, '21, Operetta, '213 Girls'
Club, '20, '21, May Fete, '18.
Elsie Willey, "Wi1ey". ,
"She has no trait more striking than her
Girls' Club, '20, Junior Red Cross, '18, '19,
Girls' Club, '20g May Fete, '18g Miss
Cross's Music Class, '20,
Stuart Smith, "Stew".
"If wit were wisdom-ye gods! Another
Dodger Staff, Business Manager: Little
Dodger Staff, Cartoonistg Boys' Glee Club,
'19, '20, '21: Operetta, '21, Orchestra, '21,
Band, '21, Boys' Hi-Y, '19, '20, '21, Basket-
ball Scrub Team, '21.
"And still the wonder grew that one small
head could carry all she knew."
Girls' Club, '20, '21, May Fete, '21, Girls'
Hockey, '19, Ordo Horarum, '21,
Helen Pete "Pete", "Pete Dink".
Tho' youd gre a bitt iaulfilacious and your
eyes an ax-are rg ,
Tho'liou're saucy and tiirtatlous, you're all
rg 'H 1
Little Dodger Staff, Stenographerg Girls'
Hl-Y, '19, Junior Red Cross, Girls' Club,
'20, '213 May Fete, '17, '18, '19, Girls'
Hockey, '17, '18, '19, A
.CEE Fll'2l"2Z.IFlL .--ln--marina:-su
Clara. Peterson, "Peg", "Pete",
"She doeth all things well."
Girls' Club, '20, '21, Indian Club Corps,
'20, May Fete, '18, '20, Girls' Hockey, '17,
'18, '19, Junior Red Cross, '18, '19,
"He is wise who listens much and talks
Boys' Hi-Y, '20, '21, Latin Club, '19, Sac'-
red Heart High School, '18,
"A worker always attending to her own af-
fairs. and doing her level best."
Girls' Club, '20, '21, May Fete, '18,
Dorothy Reece, "Dot", "Dix", '
"Not very tall, not very small, but fair and
sweet and liked by ull."
Dodger Staff, Society, Girls' Glee Club, '19,
'20, '21, Operetta, '21, Girls' Club, '20, '21,
May Fete, '18, '19, Girls' Hockey, '18, Four
Minute Speaker, '18, Class Play, '21.
"An industrious lad of gentle manner."
Mu y Fete, '19,
Lena Patrick, "Lee",
"She has music in her soul."
Dodger Staff, Stenographer, Little Dodger
Staff, Music, Girls' Glee Club, '20, '21,
Operetta, '21, Orchestra, '18, '19, '20, '21,
G-irls, Club, '20, 0. A. T., '20, O. G. A., '20,
H. S. Quintette, '18, '19, String Quartette,
'21, Girls' Hockey, '17, May Fete, '18,
Class Play, '21.
CEE FIUFIUAL -
Ruth Williams, "Rufus",
"As pure- in thought as angels are,
To know hor is to love hor."
Dist-ussion Contost, '20: Doclaxuatory Con-
tm-st. lPl'1llIl2lfll'. Sovond. '20, '213 Girls' Club, '
'20. '21 2 Girls' Club l'abinot,, Social Service
l,l'1D2ll'fllll'llf. fillillflllllll. '20, Junior Red
t'ross, 'l0: Girls' liaskvtball, '21g May Foto.
'l0. '2lg Girls' Hoc-kvy, '20, Little Dodger '-
Stall, Loval lioportvr. N
Lester Leitch. f
"'l'lu- world always listens to :1 man with 1
a will in hi1n."
D4-butt-, '21: Dvvlaniatory, 2nd, Oratorical,
'20, Boys' lli-Y, '21g Class Basketball, '213
l"arnhan1villo High Svhool, '18, '10, '20,
Pearl Bart. '
"Shu is a poarl of great price." 1
Dorlgvr Stam Alumni: Girls' Glee Club, 1
'21: Uporctta, '21, Girls' Club, '20g Ordo ' f
II0l'2ll'IllllQ Thrift Stamp Essay Contest, '17, 'X
Raymond Christen, "Chi-isty".
"'l'h4- nian who will is the nmn who can."
Dodge-r Staff, Alumni: Little Dodger Staff, '
Humor: Oporotta, '21, Boys' Glee Club, '
'21g Boys Hi-Y. '20, '21, Boys' Hi-Y Secre- i ' '
tary. '21: Class Basketball Captain, '21, 1 .
Latin Play, '10g Class Play, '21, I
Freda Stroschaen, "Fritz". A
"l'ruflont, quiet and ever right,
Always smiling.: and always bright." 1
Girls' Club, '20, '21g May Fete, '18. '
Inza Mater, "lnz", "lnni0". -
"Sho nveds no purse: her golrl is in her hair."
IM-vlaina tory Uontost, First. Huinorous, '10,
'20g Girls' G11-0 Club. '10, '20, '2130perett:1,
'21 I Girls' Club. '20, '21, Indian Club Corps,
'20: May Foto, '18, '10, '20, '213 Girls'
llovkvy, '18, '10, '20: Lati11 Club, '10, '20,
Littlo lbodgvr Staff, lflxcllaligog Junior-Sen!
ior Roc-option l"a1':'v..'20g .Iunior Rod Cross
'18. '10, '20.
CEE Fll'2I'lUHI.. Oscar Gustafson, "0key", "Gus".
"The lucky man is the one who sees and
grasps his opportunity."
Little Dodger Staif, Editor-in-chief, Boys'
Glee Club, '21, Boys' Hi-Y, '21, Wrestling,
2nd Team, '21, Class Play, '21.
Ethel Savery, "Ett". '
"Thou hast so good a heart."
Girls' Club, '20, '21, Girls' Basketball, Den-
ison H. S., '179 May Fete, '18g Denison H.
S., '17, '18. '
Guy Haylor. ,
"Good nature and good sense must ever join."
Boys' Hi-Y, '20, '21, Hi-Y Cabinet, '21,
May Fete, '20.
Mae Harris, "Tiny".
"A reminder of sweet sixteen."
Girls' Club, '20, '21, May Fete, '20, '21,
Junior Commercial Club, '18.
Mildred Ekstrand, "Milly".
"A quiet unassuming lass
With constant smile and friendliness."
May Fete, '20, Pomeroy H. S., '18, '19, '20.
Helen Sullivan, "Peggy".
"Such a modest Winsome lass."
Girls' Club, '20, '21, May Fete, '18, '20,
Girls' Hi-Y, '18, '19, Junior Commercial
Club, '18, Junior Red Cross, '18, '19, O. G.
' CEE Flf2'I'2Z.IHL
Edna Awe, "Eddie", "Skinny",
"A sunny disposition is the very soul of
Girls' Glee Club, '19, '20, '21, Operetta, '21,
Girls' Club, '20, '21, May Fete, '18, '19, '20,
'21, Girls' Hockey, '18, '18, '20, Junior Red
Cross, '18, '19, '20.
Louis Eilers, "Louie", "Louitz".
"And faster than his tongue did make offence,
His eyes did heal it up."
Dodger Staff, Clubs, Little Dodger Staff,
Boys' Athletics, Boys' Glee Club, '21, Op-
eretta, '21, Boys' Hi-Y, '19, '20, '21, Foot-
hall, Second Team, '19, Varsity, '20, Bas-
ketball, Second Team, '20, Varsity, '21,
May Fete, '19, Class track, '19, '20, Class
Treasurer, '20, '21, Leaders' Corps, '18,
'19, '20, Junior-Senior Reception Farce,
'20, Class Basketball Team, '17, '18, Class
"Tho modest and gentle she rules her own
Corpus Christi High School, '18, Girls'
Club, '20, '21, May Fete, '20, '21,
"Cheerfulness is just as natural to her as
color to her cheek."
Little Dodger Staff, Local Reporter, Girls'
Glee Club, '19, '20, '21, Operetta, '21, Girls'
Club, '20, '21, May Fete, '18, '21.
Charles Rubenstein, "Balm", "Rubending".
"An extraordinary man."
Little Dodger Staff, Editor-inchief, Hock-
ey, '19, Boys' Working Reserve, '18, Foot-
ball Scrub Team, '19, '20, Leaders' Corps,
Nellie Houck, "N ell".
"Neat as a pin and blooming as a rose."
Girls' Club, '20, '21, May Fete, '20, '21,
Saxophone Chorus, '21.
1 cas 1
"She looks so meek and is not meek at all."
Girls' Club, '20, '21, Storm Lake High, '18,
Humboldt High, '18,
John Geeslin, t'Jonnie Gick", "Sp1at.ter".
"A short time is long enough for those who
Little Dodger Staff, Cartoonist, Boys' Glee
Club, '21, Operetta, '21,
Thom Hanson, "Thor", "Hzms".
"She may seem dignified but wait until you
Girls' Glee Club, '20, '21, Girls' Hockey,
'18, Operetta, '21, May Fete, '18, '10, '20,
Junior Four Minute Speaker, '18, Junior
Red Cross, '18, '19, Girls' Club, '20, '21,
Margaret MacKenzie, "Mickoy".
"Charming, clever, and cute."
Girls' Club, '20, '21, May Fete, '18, '19,
Girls' Hockey, '18, '19.
"Here is one of those persons who finds time
to do everything and does everything well."
Orchestra, '21, May Fetc, '20, Boys' Hi-Y,
'20, Class Play, '2l.
Isabel Kime, Ulzzic-".
"The grass stoops not, she steps on it so
Little Dodger Staff, Chief of Reporters,
Girls' Glee Club, '20, '21, Operetta, '21,
Girls, Club, '20, '21, May Fete, '18, '19, '20,
Girls' Hockey, '18, '10, Dodger Story Con-
test, 1st, 20, Class Play, '21.
A C55 ,FIYZYIZJFIL
Helen Bauman. D
"Her ways are calm and simple and neat
She's good in her lessons-and very sweet."
Webster City High School, '18, Junior Red
Cross, '18, '19, Dodger Staff, Secretary,
Girls' Club, '20, '21, Girls' Hockey, '18,
Mildred Jolmson, ".Iohn".
"As plvzisnnt as she looks."
Little Dodger Staff, Business Manager,
Dodger Stenographer, '20, Girls, Club, '20,
lndian Club Corps, '20, May Fete, '18, '19,
'20, "Benefits of Army and Navy" and "Al-
cohol and Tobacco" Essay Contest, Junior
Red Cross, '18, '19.
Hollis Stenshoel, "Pork".
"Stine-d with high aspirations."
Dodger Staff, Music, Boys' Glee Club,
'18, '19, '20, '21, Operetta, '21,, 01'-
chestra, '19, '20, '21, Boys Hi-Y, '19, '20,
'21: Boys' Hi-Y Temporary Secretary, '19,
Football, Letterman, '20, May Fete, '19,
Little Dodger Staff, Music, '21, Leaders'
Corps, '18, '19, String Quintette, '19,
String Scxtettc, '20, Class Play, '21.
"A great big friend to all the world."
Dodger Stai,-Art, Declamatory Contest,
'20, Girls' Glee Club, '19, '20, '21,
Operetta, '21, Girls' Club, '20, '21, Social
Chairman of Girls' Club, '20, Girls'
Hockey, '18, '19, Class Secretary, '20, '21,
Girls' Hi-Y, '19, Junior Red Cross, '18, '19,
Class Play, '21,
'tller air, her manners-all who saw admired"
Dodger Staff. Literary, Debate, '21,
Girls' Club, '20, '21, May Fete, '21, Ordo
Horarum, Junior Red Cross, '18, '19, Class
Maurice Thompson, "Pully".
"A second Hercules."
Football, Captain, '20, Letterman, '20, Bas-
ketball, '20, '21,
CEE nrznual. C
Margaret Nordstrum, "Margie".
Dodger Staff, Editor-in-chief, Girls' Glee
Club, '21, Operetta, '21, Girls' Club, '20,
'21, Indian Club Corps, '20, May Fete, '18,
'20, '21, Girls' Hockey, '19.
. Marion Bassett. '
"Music is the speech of angels."
Little Dodger Staff, Editor-in-chief, '21,
Local News, '20, Girls' Glee Club, '19, '20,
Orchestra, '17, '18, '19, '20, Girls' Club,
President, '20, '21, May Fete, '20, Latin
Club, '19, Dodger Story Contest, 3rd Place,
'20, String Sextette, '19, '20,
Andrew D. Schnurr, "Dona".
"Let the morrow take care of itself."
Football, 2nd Team, '20, Track, '20, '21,
Otho High School, '18, '19,
Winifred Hillman, "Winnie", "Win", "Dot".
"Love, sweetness, goodness in her person
shines so clear."
Girls' Club, '20, '21, May Fete, '18, '19,
Latin Club, '18.
Muriel Gibson, "Gibbie".
"Her cheeks were pink, her lips were red,
Her heart was perfect-'nuf said."
Dodger Staff, Girls' Athletics, Girls' Glee
Club, '21, Operetta, '21, Girls' Club, '20,
'21, Girls' Basketball, '21, May Fete, '18,
'19, '20, '21, Girls' Hockey, '18, '19, Girls'
Hi-Y, '18, '19.
Edna Grosenbaugh, "Eddie".
"Whether I speak to one or to thousands, I
always try to do my best."
tain, '21, Discussion Contest, '19, '21, De-
' clamatory, 1st, Dramatic, '19, Humor, '20,
'21, Orchestra, '19, '20, Girls' Club, '19,
'20, Vice-President, '20, May Fete, '18, '19,
'20, '21, Ordo Horarum, '21.
Dodger Staff, Forensics, Debate, '20, Cap-
0 cat annual. Marie Kautzky.
"What sweet delight a quiet life affords."
Girls' Club, '20, '21, May Fete, '18,
Rolf Larsen, "Lai-s".
"The right man, in the right place, at the
Little Dodger Stam Business Manager,
Boys' Glee Club, '19, '20, '21, Operetta, '21,
Boys' Hi-Y, '20, '21, Football, letterman,
20, Track, '10, Class President, '20, '21,
Class Play, '21,
"She is gentle, she is shy-but there is mis-
chief in her eye."
Little Dodger Staff, Humor, Humboldt H.
S., '18, Girls' Club, '20, '21, May Fete, '21.
Reuel Olson, "Swt-de".
"For they vain vonquer who believe they can."
Boys' Glee Club, '19, '20, '21, Orchestra, '20,
'21, Leaders' Corps, '17,
Dorothy Belt, "Doc",
"Her eye speaks with nn eloquence and ai
truthfulness surpassing speech." .
Girls' Glee Club, '10, '21, Operetta, '21,
Girls' Club, '20, '21, May Fete, '18, '20,
Class Play, '21,
Alfred Wemicke, "Dutch",
"Ill-rt-'s to "Dutvh", :1 hearty good fellow,
llc-serving.: the best the world can bestow."
Boys' Glev Club, '18, '19, '20, '21, Oporettu,
'21, Boys' Hi-Y. '21, Football, letterman,
'10, '20, Basketball, '21, Wrestling, cham-
tae Annual. William Fordyce, "Bill",
"Beware, I may yet do something
Football, 2nd team, '20g Varsity, '18g
Track, Kentucky, '19, Emmetsburg High,
'18g Estherville High, '19, Kentucky Mili-
tary Institute, '20.
Howard Hoenk, "I-Ionic", "Hunk", "Dad".
"He that findeth a wife findeth
a good thing."
'Football, 2nd team, '19, Class track, '18,
'19, Ice Hockey.
Marjorie Houck, "Marj".
"Always thoughtful, kind, and untroubledf'
Girls' Club, '20, '21g May Febe, '20, '21g
Saxophone Chorus, '21,
Donald Ricker, "Don".
"He who deserves well, needs not
Little Dodger Staff, Editor-in-chief: Boys'
Hi-Y, '20, Football, '20, Omaha Central
High, '18, North Denver High, '19, '20.
Bertha Lindeen, "Bert".
"She was just the quiet kind whose nature
May Fete, '20, West Des Moines High, '19,
Cecil Beers, "Cy".
"As proper a man as you will ee in the
Boys' Glee Club, '21, Operetta, '21g Or-
chestra, '18, '19, '20, '213 Boys' Hi-Y, '20,
'21, Basketball, '21,
- CB? FIYZFZUFIL ' '
Thelma Holmdahl, "Humie".
"Blessed are the joymakersf'
Little Dodger Stalf, Art, Girls' Glee Club,
'21, Operetta, '21, Girls' Club, '20, '21,
May Fete, '18, '19, '21,
Ward Martin, S. P. E.
"The best way to live well is to work well."
James Millikin University Academy, Deca-
tur, Ill., '17, '18, '19, A. D. A. C. Literary
Society, '19, J. M. U. Batallion, '17, '18,
"Books! 'Tis n dull and endless strife."
Class Basket Ball, '21, Boys' Glee Club,
'20, '21, Operetta, '21, Boys' Hi-Y, '20, '21,
Class Play, '21.
Mary Jane Daugherty.
"One who did her own thinking and needed
, but little advice."
Little Dodger,StaiI, Exchange, '21, Girls'
Glee Club, '19, '20, '21, Operetta, '21, Ordo
Horarum, '21, Junior-Senior Reception
Farce, '20, Junior Red Cross, '18, '19, Class
"Her very frowns are fairer far
Than smiles of other maidens are."
Girls' Club, '20, '21, May Fete, '20, Man-
kato H. S., Minnesota, '18, '19, '20,
Robert Sheldon, "Bob".
"The combined qualities of a man
and an athlete."
Little Dodger Staff, Humor, Boys' Glee
Club, '20, '21, Operetta, '21, Boys' Hi-Y,
'20, '21, Varsity Football, '19, '20, Senior
Class basketball, '21, May Fete, '20, Track,
'20, Wrestling, lst place, '20, Class Play,
CEE FIYZYZZJFIL Mildred Peters.
"A tender heart, ll will inflexible." .
Girls' Club, '21, Mishawka High School,
Ind., '18, '19, '20, Latin Clwb, '19, '20,
Science Club, '18, '19, '20, English Club,
'20, Mixed Glee Club, '20.
"One who to herself is true and therefore
must be so to you."
Junior Four Minute Speaker, '18, Girls'
Club, '21, May Fete, '20, '21,
Dodger Staff, Editor-in-chief, Little Dod-
ger Staff, Chief of Reporters, Declamatory
Contest, '20, Girls' Glee Club. '19, '20, '21,
Operetta, '21, Girls' Club, '20, '21, May
Fete, '19, '20, Sociatas Musarum, '20,
Latin Club, '18,
Clayton Hollister, "Ho1lie".
"A quiet, industrious worker, whose heart
is bigger than his words."
Boys' Glee Club, '21, Operetta, '21, Foot-
fball, scrub team, '19, Varsity, '20, Class
Basketball, '18, '19, '21, Leaders' Corps,
'19, Winner of "Benefits of Army and
Navy" Essay contest.
"Purest aims and lofty purpose, stirred
with aspirations high."
Little Dodger Stair, Alumni, Discus-
sion Contest, '19, Declamatory Contest,
lst place, dramatic, '20, Girls' Club, '20,
'21, Girls' Basketball, '20, May Fete, '19,
'20, Latin Club, '18, Socitas Musarum, '20,
Dodger Story Contest, 3rd place, '17, Class
Roy Peterson, "Pete". ,
"Formed on the good old-fashioned plan,
A brave, and downright honest man."
Dodger Staff, Boys' Athletics, Hockey, '19,
Football scrufb team, '18, '19, Varsity, '20,
Class Basketball, '21.
CEE FIYZIQUFIL '
Franklyn Bird, "Hank".
"Life has many a care, but I can easily
carry my share."
Footfhall, 2nd team, '19, Basketball, 2nd
team, '19, Track, '19, '20, '21, Boys' Glee
Club, '19, '20, '21, Little Dodger Staff,
'20, Hi-Y, '20, '21,
"Oh woman! Thou wert fashioned
to be ulle"
Girls' Glee Club, '19, '20, '21, Operetta, '21,
May Fete, '18, '19, '20, '21, Junior Red
Cross, '18, '19, Girls' Club, '20, '21,
Bernice Nordmark, "Bunny".
"No need to rack my brain for pleasant
things to say of her."
Dodger Statf, Departments, Girls' Club,
'20, '21, May Fete, '18, '20, '21, Dodger
Story Contest 2nd, '20, W. C. T. U. Contest,
1st plaee, '20.
Emory Peters, "Pink", "Sap".
"lt ls with pride that we claim this man as
a member of our class."
Boys' Glee Club, '16, '17, '18, Football, cap-
tain, '19, letterman, '17, '18, '19, Class
Track, '17, '18, '19.
"Good humor and generosity carry the day
the world over."
Declamatory contest, '19, 1st Humor, '20,
Orchestra, '19, '20, '21, Girls' Club, '20, '21,
May Fete, '18, '19, '20, '21, Girls Hockey,
'20, Saxophone Chorus, '20.
Stanley Plaister, "Stub".
"There is a certain something ln his looks
which marks a very learned man."
Little Dodger Staff, Local Reporter,
Four Minute Speaker, lst place, '18, Lead-
ers' Corps, '18, '19, '20, Discussion Contest,
'19, Boys' Hi-Y, '21, May Fete, '19, Class
CEE FlI'2I'2ClFlL f
"I have the courage of my convictions."
Estherville High School, '17, '18, '19, Jun-
ior Red Cross, '18, Class Play, '21.
"Pm sure care's an enemy to life."
"In every look, word, deed, and thought,
nothing but sweet and womanlyf'
Girls' Glee Club, '19, '20, '21g Operetta, '21:
Little Dodger, Stenographerg May Fete,
'18, '19, '20,
Seth Croonquist, "Sethie."
"Criticism has few terrors for the man with
a great purpose."
Hi-Y, '21, '
Margaret Thode, "Jett"
"Civilized men cannot do without cooks."
Girls' Club, '20, '21, May Fete, '18, '20, '21,
Class Play, '21,
"She lives content and envles none."
Hockey, '19, Girls' Club, '20, Little Dod-
ger, Stenographerg Junior Commercial
Club, '18g May Fete, '19, '20.
"A maiden, never bo1d."
Girls' Club, '20, '21: Junior Commercial
Club, '1Sg Junior Red Cross, '18, '19.
"An agreeable going man-at times."
Band, '18, '19, '20, Track, '20, '21: Basket
Ball, '20, '21,
"She's admired by all."
Hockey, '19: May Fete, '18, '19, '21, Girls'
Club, '20, Class Vice President, '20, Jun-
ior Red Cross, '18, '19g Los Angeles Hign
5 'S 1
L ,5 1
- 4 Y
-' LAJJ ILL -
Know all men by these presents that we, the Senior Class of the Fort Dodge High
School, of the State of Iowa, of the age of four years, being of unsound and disposing
mind, not acting by reason of fraud or menace, having in mind our obligations to others.
and it being our intention to dispose of all property, real, unreal, personal, and mixed,
which we may own or claim at the time of our graduation, or that in any other way, we
may assume the disposal of, do hereby pulblish this our last will as follows:
To the teachers, we leave our everlasting gratitude ,for all that they have taught, or
attempted to teach, us in our four years sojurn here, as well as the hope that they may
find a successor to Charles Rubenstein, faculty advisor.
To the Juniors, we leave the wonderful sensation of being lofty Seni-ors and filling
our honored places in these crowded halls. Also the permission to use out text books and
lockers, trusting that they will keep them as spotlessly clean as we have.
To the Sophomores, we leave our cares and worries tThe Juniors will have enough
of tl1eir own, next year.J
To the Freshmen, we leave our brilliance fnot that we have any to spare, or that
they need it, but it's the customary thing to do.l
To wh-omsoever may ibut probably does notl desire it, We leave our share of deten-
tion, much used and abused, but still in excellent condition.
To their colleagues, and to those who will, next year, take their places on the debate
teams, Edna Grosenbaugh, Lester Leitch, Neil Steinberg, and Rachel McCreight leave their
sincere best wishes for victories over both Sioux City and Council Bluffs.
To Iva Jones, Catherine Thompson leaves her surplus pep fa large gift indeed.J
To Lena Gertner, Leona Stark leaves her long skirts.
To Lyle Shader, Raymond Christen leaves several inches of his height so that he
will no longer need to rob the cradle to get a girl.
To Modesta Mann, Edith Peterson leaves her own pet brand of constant chattering,
in other words, the art of silence.
To Mason Damon, Louis Eilers leaves his secret for a marcel wave.
To whomever may fill her place next year, Margaret Tierney, Humor Editor, gives,
bequeathes, and bestows, a quiet disposition, ruined by frivolity and all the vials of wrath
poured on her head for her sins of omission and commission.
To Erra Scotten, Charlotte Ford leaves her false hair.
To her speedy cousin, Joe Wheeler, Mary Jane Daugherty leaves her perfect actions,
with the wish that he will make good use of them.
We hereby appoint Andrew Gustafson, Head Janitor, administrator of this our last
will and testament. Since he is in the habit of carrying out rubbish of all sorts, we trust
he will do the same for the provisions of this will.
Done on this, the twentieth day of April, in the year of our Lord nineteen-hundred
and twenty-one, in my presence.
Signed: y Wi
. ac. Ziff
Witnesses , f
Fort Dodge, Iowa,
September 20, 1941.
My Dear Catherine:
I was delighted to hear from you again after so long. but it was such a short note.
do write oftener and tell me all about yourself.
As for ine, well here I am, back in our dear old Alma Mater, but with such a change,
for I am Head of the Department of Dead Languages, which includes Greek, Latin, Ger-
man, and Slang. Dorothy Reece and Pearl Bart are my assistants.
I can fairly hear you saying, "Do tell me all about it." So I'll begin at the begin-
ning. I arrived here in the city, my dear, how it has grow11! Since Mr. Plaister fyes.
Stanley, but he is so dignified that we never think of calling him thatl erected his new
telephone factory, and Edna Awe started her Aereonautic School, the town has grown out
of all recognition. But I digress, as I started to say, I arrived at the station fdid
you know that Mason Hanes is station agent now, and Cecil Beers telegraph operator?J
and went straight to the hotel, Ward Martin and Elwood Smith have the best one in
town. Later I went to call on Homer Fordyce, Superintendent of Schools, but his secre-
tary, Helen Bauman, said he was out, so I didn't see him till later. I did meet Melvin
Hughett, the new principal, and Hollis Stenschoel, Head of the Music Department. We
had a most enjoyable visit in which I learned that Earl Burch has just completed his
new hospital in Uraguay and that Maurine Boggs is head nurse there. There is a rumor
that they-but there, I won't repeat it for I don't believe in gossiping.
My iirst classes met this morning, and I had several of the children of old class-
mates in them. Clarence Haugen, Jr., a handsome young chap, is in the Caesar Class.
His father, they say is a very successful Real Estate Agent. Of course you remember
Mary Jane Daugherty, who was such a good friend of your. Her daughter, Mary Jane,
also, is in the Virgil Class and so like her mother used to be that it was almost a shock
not to find her name among the D's. Oh yes, Wllhemina the second is in that class, too.
Her father died when she was about five years old, and her mother is running a huge
tulip farm not far from the city.
The school itself is a veritable institution: at least ten times the size we left it.
And the number of our classmates on the facility is truly remarkable. There are Alfred
NVernicke, Athletic coachg Ruth Williams, head of the Department of Public Speakingg
and Miss Mann, of the Home Economics Department, besides those others already men-
Do write soon.
Sincerely your friend,
tae annual. Fort Dodge, Iowa,
October 5, 1941.
Dear Catharine: ,
I was so sorry to hear that you had been ill and sincerely hope that you are better,
now. Congratulate Louis for me on having his plans for the new national capitol accepted:
the papers are full of it. If you aren't careful, he will be the most famous architect in
the country, soon.
And to think that Rolf and Isabel are singing in Grand Opera. Do you remember
the party in our Senior year at which they sang for us? We should feel highly honored.
I could hardly believe my eyes as I read what you said about Willian's success as
a physician. You know William Fordyce and Pierre Kass are engaged in the medical
profession, also. , I
Florence Johnson-Ricker asked me out to her house to dinner the other day. She
and Donald have a lovely home out in one of the new suburbs. We had a delightful din-
ner and then went to the movies. You know I don't often indulge, but that night Inza Mater
and Orpha Kilmer were co-starring in their latest production. The comedy that night was
good, too. You surely remember our old classmate, Stuart Smith, well, he is by far thc
most famous commedian in America, today. Franklin Bird was the four minute Speaker.
Have you read Evelyn Robinson's new novel? I haven't been able to get a copy as
yet, but Margaret Tierney, the librarian, says it is charming.
Senator Leitch spoke in assembly the other dayg he gave a very interesting talk,
and afterward I had a most enjoyable visit with him. He said that his co-worker, Jane
Sullivan, is doing some excellent work, even though she does not receive so much publicity.
The Reverend Guy Haylor, home for a short visit, preached the sermon at church,
Sunday. He was followed by Gladys Peterson who gave a short appeal for funds for the
mission school in China with which she and Opal Munson are connected.
There is quite a little excitement in town about the damage suit that Ruth Scherer
has introduced against Dona Schnurr for the areoplane accident, when his pilot, Mae
Taff, bumped into her. Margaret Thode, as Council for the defense is putting up a splendid
fight, but I believe that Ethel and Neal Steinberg, attorneys for the plaintiff will win out.
The presiding judge is Charlotte Ford and the court reporter is Helen Sullivan.
Ruby Gabrielson was in t0VV1l the other day. She is travelling for the Bassett
Music Company. We had quite a nice visit at the new tea rooms just opened up by Ber-
niece Nordmark and Margaret Norstrum.
By the way, have you heard anything lately about Dorothy Gilchrist, Eva Hinners,
or Leona Stark? Winnifred Hillman, public stenographer, asked me about them the other
day and I haven't heard a word about them for years. I wondered if you might have, as
you usually keep such good track of our class mates. You know Mae Harris and Mildred
Gustafson would never have received that legacy, if it hadn't been for you.
Write as often as you can
C55 FIIQIQUFIL Fort Dodge, Iowa,
November 12, 1941.
Yes, I noticed that article about Muriel Gibson as matron of the New York orphans'
home which has been founded by Maurice Thompson, the multlmllllonalreg you remember
he married one of the Rockefeller girls.
I went out to the hospital the other day to see Ona Kilmer, who broke her leg
when she fell from her horse at the circus. Mary Tierney was the Sister of Mercy in charge
of that floor. She told me that Agnes Klapka and Marcella Monaghan, too, had taken
the veil, but that they are both stationed at Sioux City.
There was a terrible accident here, yesterday. A car driven by Thora Hanson, with
Mildred Ekstrand, Ethel Savery, and Mildred Peters as passengers, crashed into a freight
train. The car was wrecked and all of its occupants killed almost instantly. Howard
Hoenk, the engineer, was held blameless.
Edna Grosenbaugh was the speaker in assembly this week. She is touring the
state in a campaign for funds for a home for super-annuated teachers. I hope she is suc-
cessful, for then my own future ls assured.
I bought a copy of "Jim Jam Jems" the other day. No, of course, it is not the
class of literature I usually peruse, ,but it was all that Helen Peterson had for sale at her
news stand. I was so surprised to find that Charles Rubenstein is the editor, with
John Geeslin as cartoonist and Glenn Nelson as humorlst.
Did you notice the cover on last month's American? It was drawn by Thelma Holm-
dahl. Renee Babcock was her model.
It was so sad, the other day, I was walking thru the cemetery and came across the
grave of Ann Conway. Yes, dear, she died from overwork. And then, I know it is terrible
to laugh at such things, but I came to the grave of Clara Peterson, you remember she
died of scarlet fever, and on the stone was the inscription, "Lord, she was Thine". The
flnal 'e' was almost wholly obliterated: imagine for yourself the result.
I met Dorothy Belt-Peters on the street today and you never saw such a happy mor-
tal. You know Emory has been in the navy and for nearly a year she had had no word
from him till this morning when she received a wire saying that he will be home next
I went up to the gift shop that Margaret MacKenzie and Frances Henry have, last
week. Their things are charming but the prices are exorbitant.
We are all looking forward to the violin concert by Lena Patrick which is to be
here next week. Freda Snyder is accompanying her this year.
With love from
CEE FIYZFZUFIL Fort Dodge, Iowa,
December 15, 1941.
What do you think of the enclosed clipping about the new variety of potatoes that
Seth Croonquist and Carl Vieg have just perfected on Ruell 0leson's farm? Oscar Gustaf-
son, editor of The Farm Weekly sent it to me. He also sent me an article about the new
Hudson Bridge that Kenneth Andrew's Engineering flrm has just completed, but I mis-
We had two extremely good basket ball games, here this week, Roy Peterson brought
his team down from Algona and Mr. Robert Sheldon, his, from Mason City, the home team
beat them both. .
LaVon O'Brien was here last night in her latest farce. Other members of the cast
were Raymond Christen, Thelma Gustin, Mildred Johnson, and Margaret Story. It was
a delightful play, I went with Marvyl Myrland and Edith Peterson.
Do you know I was thinking the other day, how unusual it is the way our class in
High School has held together. Elsie Willey and I were talking about it the last time we
were together and we could account for every me11Poer of the whole class except Freda
Stroschaen, Elsie Jacobson, Marie Kautzky, Emmet Malady, and Leslie Larson, and all, so
far as we could learn, have been successful in the line of work that they undertook.
Sincerely, your friend,
P. S. Do you remember Marjorie Calkins who came in just in time to graduate with us?
She is now general buyer for Bryant 6: Co.
Fort Dodge, Iowa,
May 20, 1921.
Mi s Catharine Thompson:
My dear Miss Thompson, the nurse informs me that Rachel has 'been writing you
rather voluminously of late and I take this opportunity to say that for some months past
she has been mentally irresponsible and I hope you will not take any statements made to
you, as authentic.
Alienists tell me that all Sweet Girl Graduates go through this phase and we may
soon look for an ultimate' recovery.
' Her Father.
' ff f2 TTSw
unior Class Officers
1'l'l"Sill0llf ,ss..... .,... I mrenz Trost
Vive Prosiflullt ..... ---Margaret Jonvs
TI'0ilSlll'0l' ..,.. ,... B ertha Benson
Sovreta ry .... .... L eo Henry
use annual. The Class of ,22
Great is the class of '22,
And long will its name be praised,
The glories of this class are far from few,
When you hear of them, you'l1 be amazed.
Some are athletes, brave and strong,
With Jennings and "Babe" in the lead,
Of singers and Wrestlers, we have a throng,
To name them., I'm sure there's no need.
In debating too, the Juniors shine,
Remember Marion, Mason, and Lyle, ,
You should have been there, you'd say they
They mastered defeat in fine style.
So just put them down as the class above all,
Since you've heard us their record relateg -
And some year to come, just stop and recall
When the Juniors were best in the state.
cken, D. B
ck, R. Bostwick, E. B
ird, B. B
ch, D. Bennett, B.
ssett, B. B
Bartlett, H. Ba
Collins, D. Cooly, A. Craig,
'. Cadwell, F. Culvert, H. C
tler, F. Bu
ck, M. Busby, G. Bu
M. Brainerd, F. Brauchle, E. B
' Edwards. H. Firinan, H. Ford, E. Fortney. T. Frakes, D. Fuhrman, G. Gangstead, C. G
ickerson, C. Du nivan,
avis, B. D
on, A. D
hett, D. John, XV. Jennings, I.
ck, L. H
M. Harrington, H. Hawks,
stafson, H. H
illinan, S. Gu
ndeen, M. Mann, D. May. E. Metcalf, R. Michael, T. Montgomery,
Son, B. Li
lius. I. Kirchoff, M. L
nes. M. Jones, B.
'mlund, L. Vanderhoff, A. VanHorn, B. Xvafful, L. Will,
pin, E. I
st, E. Tur
Tierney, L. T
nger, M. Swaney, Milton Swaney, M. Thompso
Will, L. YVi1IiuI11S.
wf KM? vw
Q KJQJ a
:Six li J 1? 'Q -Z ,
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i 4 Z4., MY ff Q: X f Wf
3 'I "Ki X i ,
r 1 " Y' '
4 ' f
I Y '72 i f I
may Q Lit 3 Nfmw
- "li X' 3' .
pbell. N, Carlson, P. Car-
II. Bowen. D. Brown, C. Cai
M. Bartow, C.
son, D. Anderson, A. Armstrong, D. Arnett
ms, I. A
rake, F. Eichler,
lliver. K. D
VV. Dolan. J
Dennis, M. D
rigan. E. Cavannaugh, R. Ch
Etzel. M. Etzel. F. Farmer, E. Fearing, I. Fisher, C.
Elfstrom. YV. Eugleman, H. Enquist
ilton, H. Hanson, L. H
Guth, E. Habenicht, E. H
. E. Gray, D. Gunn, V
son, Mary Gibson, N.
aacson, A, Jasperson,
iealy, T. Healy. E. Heinzie, C. Hennessey. L. Hovey.
Hasselbring, E. l
n. H. Ha
ton. S. H
. desty, D. H
Fee, F. Lar-
orgenson, C. Julius, L. Kaufman, E. Kehm, E. Kershaw, P. Kirkpatrick, C. Knudson, F. La
hnston, M. Jones, E. J
on, B. Jo
oy, C. Martel, R. Mericle, R. Michael, L. Miller, M. Miller, L. Minkle, H. Minty,
her, J. May, J. MCE
ralzee, A. Linney, C. LHJD, G. Lutz, R.
chols, Eugene Nich-
onosmith. E. Morris, D. Morrison, H. Mulroney, M. Nelson, E
Mitchell, M. Mitchell, K. Mooney, H.
ahlbock, C. Staley,
ith, A. St
Shumway, E. Smith. H. Smith, VV.
Ils, N. Sells. R. Shields. V. Shipman, W. Shipman, M.
H. Schuh, R. Seitz, M.
ker, H. VanH
ey, M. Tucker, E. T
ms, M. Thorne. M. Tie
vester, T. T
Sweaney, A. Syl
M. Stebbins, A. Stoner, J. Streff, F. Strin
an, K. W
'hite, YV. YVitt
Vieg, E. NVarden, D. XVeher, E. XVeiss, J. XVheeler, G. W
tae Annual. The Class of ,23
When as Freshmen here we entered,
Just about two years ago,
We were small, and green, and frightened
At the row we had to hoe. '
We were "scared to death" of Seniors,
Even Juniors held in aweg
The Sophomores were our enemies-
The Teacher's word was law.
Now our green is slowly fading,
Fading into Junior hueg
Each day something we are learning,
And adding to our honors too.
May the knowledge we are gaining,
Things we learn from day to day,
Help us on our future journey,
When our books are laid away.
Soon will pass the new year coming,
And in Nineteen Twenty Three,
Our branch shall then be severed,
From this sturdy High School tree.
556 Annual. F
Andrus. J. -
M. Ahlsted. M. Ainsworth, A. Anderson. Alice
han, L. Bohan, T. B
Bot-kewitz. J. Bo
rkett. E, Bi
key. R. B
Firman. Ii. Forbes, 1
. Fairbanks. H. Feds-rlick. T.
Julin. XV. Dushek.
Drake, D. I
alverson, E. Hanson, C. Haugen
lilr-hrist. R. Goin. M. Greenlee. I., Grundon. J. Grunllon. I.. Hatle. B. Halverson.
Furnas, A. Gilbert. L.
mill. I. Jacobson,
1. D. Huntley. M. Inter
Heinkel, B. H
ley. M. Hayes. A. Heath
orrisoon. J. More
AI. Montgomery, D. M
erm-er. ll. Minkel. C. Minogue. M. Mitchell. D. Mae. I
. Mc'Vey, H. M
rshall. H. Mc'Glone. M. Mt-Mininlent
A. Svott. R. Scott, H, Sells. C. S
Sampson. E. Sehill. R. Svlnnitz.
Rutledge. D. Sabin.
L. Swearingen. M. Taff.
trosc-haen. E. Suter.
tenshoel, M. Stevens. F. Storey. XV. Stowe.
Spike. T. S
CEE Fll'2,I"lUFlL The FI'6Sl'1ITl81"l Class
When some other classman tells you,
That his own class is the best,
For each loyal Dodger thinks his
Class is better than the rest,
Do not come to your conclusion
Until you have looked some more,
Then investigate us Freshmen,
Class of Nineteen Twenty-Four.
True, we are the youngest students,
That's why we are Freshies, see?
But you know, that we outnumber,
Any of the other three,
And it's not alone in freshness
Nor in numbers we excel.
Now the merits of thisgreat class,
It's my privilege to tell.
We've been winners in attendance,
Many weeks this year, you know,
Though the Freshmen, on the average,
Have the longest way to go.
Notwithstanding that, in promptness,
We've been highest, as a rule,
And we hope to get the pictures
Given at the close of school.
l Would the Brass Quartet, the School Band,
Or the Crchestra survive,
Without Freddie, Lena, Leonard,
David, J oslin,-Freshman five?
Then too, in the interclass games,
We the basketball flag won,
Best of all, though, in our studies
Our class A1 work has done.
-Leila M. Bassett.
C55 FIYZIQUFIL Preps
C. Anderson, D. Anderson, T. Babbitt, V. Bnutz, I. Bock, B. Bodell, H. Boggs, M. Bowen, D. Brown
L. Busne-ss, D. Carlson, M. Collson, G. Czlttrell, R. Croden, R. Dooley, V. Dougles, E. Dunn, D
Dnshek, M. Ekstrand, F. Ferguson, S. Firman, N. Frakes, C. Gates, L. Gortner, H. Gist, V. Gist
I. Greenlief, V. Gustin, V. Hamel, L. Harvey, M. Hinton, H. Holmquist, D. Johnson, L. Koll, D
Luwson, M. Long, E. Lucas, M. Mae, F. Morse, M. Remley, C. Rogers, E. Schweurjohnm, A. Sime
onson, A. Smith, L. Smith, G. Stringer, K. Stump, P. Sulek, L. Swuney, E. Thompson, E. Vore
V. Wegnn, C. Wold.
fmwa... N 3uq. ..1
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Cfqmpwh-ly SNLQFC HM 1-jg U -'Q "
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V -.Awhdgs our
"THE BO'SN'S BRIDE"
One ot' the most interesting events
ol' the year was the Operetta presented
at the Princess theater on May 24, by
members ot' the Glee Clubs, under
the direction of Mrs. Carmichael.
The action of the story centers
around a love atTair between Kitty Adair
and Dick Erne, and has a pretty back-
ground of high school lassies and sailor
lads. The chorus was made up of both
llick Erne, Bo'sn of the U. S. S. Barnaclc ....A.... ,A ---,.Hollis Stenshoel
Tom Tuper, Bo'sn's Mate ,........,...... M.- .,.. Earl Burch
Tim Shannon, An old salt ............. - ....,....,..e........ .. Robert Sheldon
Sam Slippy, Coxswain of the captain's gig, ........e,....,...,,.N.. Rolf Larsen
Kitty Adair, A popular member of the High School Alumni Ass'n--Charlotte Ford
Dorothy, Her best friend v-............,...r..r.,.,.e.,,.... ..-Ruth Bostwick
Mrs. Brown, An admirable chaperon .....,,.,....,........... Phoebe Carrigan
Barbara, Attending High School .....,...........r...reAeer, Celeste Dunnivan
Chorus: Sailors and High School girls, etc. Time: The present.
Scene-Act I-A wharf. Eleven o'clock of a Saturday morning.
Deck of the U. S. S. Barnacle. Eight o'clock the same evening.
The Senior Class Play will be one of
the interesting features of Commence-
ment week. The play chosen this year
is a farce and will be staged under the
direction of Miss Lulu Utley.
The Cast of C
Time-1912, in late September.
Place-Mrs. Perrington-Shine's country
home about thirty minutes from
Occasion-A house party at the Lee-
Brighton Early. about to be married ,,.,s,......,,..........
Billy Jackson, the heart breaker ..,.........s...,,...,,...
Professor Solomon Spiggot, an authority on Egypt ,r...
Hcmachus Spiggot, his son,
Mr. Malachi Meek, a lively
aged seventeen .........,,,...
old gentleman of sixty-nine .,..., s.... ..,,..,,,,.... -
---------- Rolf Larsen
Mr. Dun, the burglar- .......s.. - ...........s........,,...s,, ,,....,,,...,,.
Miss Amy Lee. about to be
married ............................ ........-... -
Mrs. Perrington-Shinei her aunt and Mr. Meek's daughter
Gwendolyn Pcrrington-Shine, who does just as mamma
iiMary Jane Daugherty
Dodo De Graft, the Dazzling Daisy. ------------------------- --------
Mrs. Ima Clingcr, a fascinating young widow ----------
Angelina, her angel child, aged eight -----------
Miss Doris Rutflcs, Amy's maid of honor -------
Mrs. Semiramis Spiggot, the mother of seven---
Eupcpsia Spiggot, her daughter, aged sixteen---
-------- Orpha Kilmer
------ Jane Sullivan
Miss Longnecker, a public school-teacher ------ ------ - - -
Lulu, by name and nature ---------- - ----------------- ---- ----------------- ------
Aunt Paradise. the colored cook lady ------------------ - ---------------------- --
han. Homer Fordyce ,Oscar Gustafson
Four Little Spiggots -------- Maurine Boggs. Marcella Monag
Electrician. Kenneth Andrews: Business Managers, Hollis Stenshoel and Melvin Hughettg
Property Managers, Clarence Haugen. Stanley Plaister, Dorothy Reece,
and Catharine Thompson.
1 CBE FIYZIQUFIL T
L, A iiilff
Manson Iilllllllll, If2li'll0i Dll't'l'l'igIlt, Lorenz 'l'l'ost. lidxia Gl'oso11h:1115:l1.
The annual Discussion Contest was
held on Wednesday, March thirtieth.
There were twelve contestants. The con-
testants had been given about four
weeks in which to prepare on twenty
subjects sent out by the Public Speaking
Department of Iowa City.
During the time of preparation Mr.
Brindley organized a Discussion club,
which met once each week. This club
was of great help to those taking part,
as it not only gave practice in speaking
but offered an opportunity for exchange
On Wednesday noon each speaker
drew the subject that he was to talk on
in the evening. The winner of the con-
test represents our school in the district
contest, held at Boone.
The contest was a very lively and
interesting affair. The contestants were
well matched and they all showed good
ability as extemporaneous speakers.
The Winners were: Mason Damon,
Rachel McCreight, Lorenz Trost and
On April 29 Mason went to Boone
for the district meet. There were seven
schools represented here. Mason drew
and spoke on the subject "Illustrious
Iowans". He won first place, and is
thus entitled to represent the school at
the State Contest to be held at Iowa
City on May 6.
Annual Declamatory Contest
3 CEE FlI'2I"2UFlL The Annual Declamatory contest
was held on Friday, March fourth. The
preliminaries in which thirty-five con-
testants took part had been held two
weeks before. There was much interest
and enthusiasm shown in both the "pre-
lims" and the finals. The student body
as well as the contestants took a great
interest in the work. An unusually
large crowd was present at all the con-
The honor of representing the
school at the Boone Valley Meet, held at
Clear Lake, was won by Orpha Kilmer,
winner in the Dramatic classg but be-
cause' of the Dramatic section being
full, Helen Ford, the winner of the Hu-
morous class, was chosen to represent
the school. It was later found out that
that class was also full so we were rep-
resented by Eldo Umland, winner in the
oratorical class. Eldo proved to be a
very good choice.
Much of the success of the contest
was due to the untiring efforts of Mrs.
Hartzler and Mr. Brindley who coached
Those winning first and second
places in the contest are: In Oratory,
Eldo Umland, first, Mason Damon, sec-
ond. In Dramatic, Orpha Kilmer, first,
Virgil Gustafson, second. In Humorous,
Helen Ford, first, Catharine Thompson,
. The program was as follows:
"Cloud Shadows" ............. Rogers
"Bowl of Roses" -Q ............. Clark
Mrs. Cross's class in Voice.
. 'SW' 1
Abraham Lincoln" ...... J. P. Dolliver
Speech When under sentence of Death"
A Message to Garcia" ....... Hubbard
"The Death Penalty" ........... Hugo
The Sign of the Cross" .... Q--rBarett
"The Littlest Rebel" ...r....... Peple
The Black Horse and His Rider" ....
The Hundred-and-oneth" ..... Donnell
"Jane" ............. Booth Tarkington
"Her First Call on the Butcher"--Fiske
Sweet Girl Graduate"--Pauline Phelps
Billy Brad and the Big Lie" ........
---------------Ellis Parker Butler
Melody in F" .... Q ....... Rubenstein
Girls' String Quartet
Decision of Judges
John Schaupp Miss Arthur
iif, . L , ,737
' 4922 Hugo-l10f'10::
" PEZOQI- ef - '
C56 annual. ' - 1 ' 1111110 U111la11d. the win-T
i ff 'mr of the Orutorical
rlnss, 1'0IJI'0S011il-Ed the,
g:1'l1ool :lt the 1300110 V111-
Ivy 1'm1t0st at Clvar
Idlliix, II1- won first i11
H111 111'z11'u1'im1l sm-ti011,
il1111'0hy NVillllill1.'I his lvt-,
11-1'. 'l'lll'l'0 wen- four'
1-111111-st:111ts ill 11:11-11
dass. His sm-lvvtiulx was
"'I'l1e- lik-'ilfll l'e1111lty."
Urplm Killllvl' the win-
llll 111 H11 Illfllllflflt
class, won Iirst over all
tlu-1-1-Inv lac-im.: Ulliitlixll to
11111 l.:1k1-. 1111- tith-
lOl' Sl'l0i'ti0Il was
First row: -Virgil G11sl:11's1111. Mason Ifillllllll, Elrlo Ullllillld, .lmiatliznu Dolliveit
SOK'01ll1 row I-110l0ll Ford, 141111111 G1'0Sl'llll2illgi1, Urphu Kilmer, Thelma Montgomery, Ruth
Third row :wCz1tl1:1ri110 TIXUHIPSOII, Eva Fortney, Cllarlotte Curyca.
CEE FIVZDUFIL Affirmative Team
Left to right :-Lyle Shader, Mason Damon, Rachel McCreight, Joe McElroy.
Debate proved to be one of the
prominent activities of the year. This
is an art that should be encouraged
more and more as debating is altogether
worth while. The debate held between
Sioux City, Gouncil Bluffs, and Fort
Dodge was the tenth annual triangular
The question debated this year
Was: "Resolved, that a Federal Bureau
of fuel administration, with the power
to regulate price and distribution,
should be permanently established in
the United States." Those who upheld
the affirmative side of the question at
home against Sioux City were: Mason
Damon, Captain, Rachel McCreight,
Lyle Shader, and Joe McElroy.
Mason is a Junior of unusual speak-
ing ability. He is a clear and consistent
thinker. Rachel McCreight is a logical
speaker who can rise to an emergency
as she did in rebuttle the night of the
debate. Lyle Shader, another Junior,
who is well known for his pep and en-
thusiasm excelled even his past record
with his fiery oratory on the night of
the debate. Joe McElroy, as alternate,
was the only Sophomore on the debating
squad. We expect Joe to take a prom-
inent place in debating the next two
The aflirmative team was victorious
over the Sioux City team, Winning by a
two to one decision.
CEE FIIQIQUFIL The Negative team, who debated
Council Bluffs at Council Bluffs, was
composed of Edna Grosenbaugh, Neal
Steinberg, Lester Leitch, and Marion
Schmitz. Edna Grosenbaugh was cap-
tain of this team. She was the only
member of the squad who had had pre-
vious experience in debating.
Neil Steinberg is a clear and con-
vincing speaker who can put a point
across. He is the kind of speaker that
an opposing team does not like to meet.
He proved to be one of the mainstays
of the team.
Lester Leitch is very quick in de-
tecting fallacies in his opponent's Argu-
ments and speaks well extemporaneous-
ly. He is a very convincing speaker.
The night of the debate he held his au-
dience almost spell-bound.
Marion Schmitz, as alternate, will
make a very reliable member of next
year's team. Marion is energetic and
dependable which are two of the val-
uable virtues. The negative team lost
to Council Bluffs by a two to one decis-
The Dodgers were superior to the
Council Bluffs debaters in constructive
speeches but the Council Bluffs debaters
won on their rebuttles.
Debating does not mean just work.
There is much fun connected with de-
bating as I am sure all the debaters will
tell you. You not only have a good time
but you feel a satisfaction that you are
doing something worth while.
The debaters are rewarded with
medals for their work.
Left to right:-Marian Schmitz, Edna Grosenbaugh, Neal Steinberg, Lester Leitch.
CEE FIVIUUFIL WOQTHY
' C55 Fll'2I'2UFlL -
Music at F. D. H. S.
Music has held its place in Fort
Dodge High regardless of the many in-
conveniences experienced as the result
of over crowded school conditions.
It has been hard to find time and
place for the Freshman and Sophomore
Music Classes. On the two days a week
that these classes are held it is neces-
sary for the students in the largest reci-
tation room to go to the assembly as
soon as recitation is finished, in order
that the Freshies and Sophs may have
a room for music study. They study
chorus singing, simple theory, and ap-
preciation of music.
An Orchestra of 21 pieces, a Boys'
Glee Club, and a Girls' Glee Club, under
the direction of Mrs. Carmichael, a
Band of 22 pieces and a Saxophone
Chorus under the direction of Mr. Col-
lins, have held rehearsals weekly
throughout the year. The Saxophone
chorus is a new addition to the Music
An Operetta, "The Bo'sn's Bride,"
was given by the two Glee Clubs. That
these boys and girls have given many
hours of their time, both at noon and
evening, for rehearsals attests their in-
terest in these organizations.
Perhaps no organization has been a
greater asset as a school bposter and
disseminator of good cheer and pleasure
than the High School Band as it has
marched up Central Avenue playing on
the corners, or when it favored us in the
assembly. No pep assembly is con-
sidered complete without "our band."
Mrs. Cross's class in voice is a
great help to students who desire to
study vocal music. The members have
appeared in several performances,
throughout the year.
Our Thursday afternoon musicas-
semblies play a big part in making the
spirit of the school that of "one grand
body of good fellows."
"Music goes with us from the cradle
to the grave as a lullaby, love song,
anthem, or dirge."
Director ELIZABETH CARMXCHAEL
Myrtle Olson, Ona Kilmer, Elsie
i ton, Mayo Morris
First row :-
Gwendolyn Potter, Laura Hu
lian- Nelson Ru
Second row :-Maurine Boggs, Catharine Thompson, Ruth Bostwick, Catherine Mooney, Lena Patrick, Wil
ce, Edna Awe, M
J orgenson, 0
Snyder, Ethel Ste
ourth row :-
ie Stebbins, Mar
1 C56 Annual. 1
CEE FIVZIQUFIL X
Director L. G. COLLINS
Director L. COLLINS
HFII'l'.Y llns vll. NIV. Collins. lslrl l'1'1ly. 5IIll'iJlll Su :mx
Director L, G. COLLINS
bw: NlJII'itIl'it' IllPlll'Ix, f,IIIl Killlll'l'. l,2lHl'1l lIllI.'fIll'ff. .lfvllll Klltlllltl Xflln llml I
rmv: lh'l':1l1IS1-Ils, lls-ls-In l'm-I1-l'so11. M1'.1'4vIlills. Ruby Hnlnlml ml hulls xx I IX ml
- CBE FIYZDUHL Qrcilestra
Din-mor ELIZABETH CARMICHAEL
First row:-W-Ilollis Sil'llSll00i. M1-lvin lluglivtt. Curl l'i':1y. Elmlo Ivllli2lIlii.fRl'lll'i Olson
. Wlwm-lun lflllw:11'1ls. Arlo Sylvm-sts-1'. Carl Englvlmrt.
Svvollml row: -Imwis Miukol. Joslin Roll. Hilylllllllli l"0wl0i'. Hurry lhlssvll, lizlymmiml Kuliv
' ' " ' ' 's. .losv 111 Mmflfllroy. Kvinwtli Amlrvws. Sillilfi Smith.
1 tl ll B111 1
'l'l1i1'ml row: -liolcu 190111. Ifllsiv Hzilfpup. Ethvl Jo1'g:m-115011. Lena 1'z1t1'icli. Alice I+'urd, Ruby
Gzilwivlsvoll. lilizzilwfli Smith. Lillian Yzlliclvrllnff, Edith livmlclivk, Lmm iil'l'fllt'l'
Director L. G. COLLINS H
Left to right :-Wheeluu Emlwards, Curl Englehart, Mr. Collins,
Harold Douglas, Frank Corey.
CE? Fll'2I'2Z.IFILi RIVERS
CA story of Comparisonsj
I By Dorothy Morrison, '24
"I do wish Dorthea would come,"
sighed Fancy turning to look toward the
"I wonder why we are always so
happy here," mused Joy, as she gazed
around the big room where the girls had
made themselves comfortable in the
dusk of the summer evening.
"Why, can't you see, Joy?" Fancy
looked very wise. "It's just because we
know we are always welcome to come
here, and then we have Dorthea."
Dorthea! Oh how they loved Dor-
thea! Every one of them! Dorthea
who laughed and danced away their
heartsg then gave them back only to
steal them again by singing something,
something wistful, something so differ-
ent that they all worshiped her.
And then Dorthea came. The sun,
almost out of sight, hung on to see Dor-
thea and to give one parting caress to
her golden hair.
"Dorthea! Dorthea! Oh I'm so
glad you've come."
"Oh Dorthea, what book did you
"Come over here and sit by me,
Dorthea laughed tantalizingly at
the girls and seated herself in the mid-
dle of the room.
"Don't you want to hear about the
story I have brought ?" she asked.
"I do." Fancy held her hand up to
the light and looked at her rings.
"It is the story of a river which
flowed under the balcony of a villa and
beside a humble cottage, and every-
where it went it found a story. At one
place the people worshipped it and be-
lieved it could answer the questions
"Isn't that the kind of a river you
would want, Joy?" asked Bernice who
sat at her feet. "What was your ques-
"I wondered why we always came
here. As soon as we tire of our long
vacation day, we come here and the
first thing you know we are all to-
"Even Catherine, who always for-
gets," and Fancy tickled that young
lady as she lay on the floor.
"I know." They all turned and
looked at Dorthea. The laughing face
was now serious. She was sitting for-
ward, looking at a girl who stood in the
"We are wondering why we like to
meet here, Jean."
The girl came into the room and
sat just outside the circle of light.
"Have you found out?" she asked.
"I think," said Bernice slowly, "it's
your father." She looked through the
open door to where a man sat talking
to a woman. "He never bothers us, but
he's always enough interested to stop
and see what we're doing. I think it is
the Father who is necessary to a happy
family." Bernice stopped. She had no
father of her own.
"I think it's your mother. She
never comes in to tell us we are making
a great deal of noise and that she has
a dreadful headache." Fancy looked
wistful, but in a moment she was laugh-
ing with the rest.
"Good light. Comfortable room.
Catherine gave her opinion and ex-
pressed it with furious jabs of her pen-
cil at the paper on which she was writ-
ing. Catherine and her tablet were sel-
dom parted. Some day she would pro-
duce the great American novel.
Dorthea sat looking at the light, as
though deep in its depths she found
CI55 FIYZITUFIL "It's your family, Jean," she said
disregarding the others. "Your father
talks to us and tells us a great many
things we need and sometimes don't
like to be told. He seems to take a per-
sonal interest in us. Your mother al-
ways makes us welcome whether we
bring muddy boots or happy smiles.
You always tell us about your brothers
and sisters away at school. You could
not help being so sweet and good when
you have such a family. Each member
doing its best is necessary to a happy
family," and Dorthea looked at Bernice
who turned away and resolved after this
to do her best at home.
An hour or so later when Dorthea
finished reading aloud, she switched off
the light and looked up to hear what the
"It's a very sweet story," said Joy
from her corner. "It was a kind old
river, wasn't it ?" .
The others were silent, each one
thinking out her own problems in the
twilight, for they remembered what
Dorthea had said about each member of
a happy family, and the story of the
river had made them thoughtful.
rf "There is a river in every one's
The others looked up. They could
see only the white dress and hear the
soft .tones that seemed a part of the
"The kind of a river it is, depends
upon the person himself, but the ideal
rlver is the deep, quiet river that the
sailors trust to carry them safely to the
sea." Dorthea stopped and Fancy broke
the spell by exclaiming:
. "Oh Dorthea, you're the rapids
with its laughing, tinkling sounds and
its pretty colors, and I'd lots rather
have you than the slow river."
The girls all realized that Fancy
had somehow stumbled upon a truth.
Dorthea was like the rapids and they
all agreed that they loved the swift
waters better than the deep.
"Thank you, Fancy." Dorthea was
again her own laughing self. "But all
the same, some day you'll find that it's
the deep river that you love."
"If Dorthea is the rapids, Cather-
ine is the falls."
How true! Catherine, who never
wore a hat, always had torn clothing
and never was on time was very much
like the falls.
"Thank you, Bernice, but you'll
find that the waterfall is the one that
makes the dash and comes out ahead,"
came the modest answer from the cor-
"Girls, I'm going to New York next
"O Dorthea! Whatever will we do
without you ?"
"You won't miss me half so much
as you think you will. I'll write every
day, and think of the wonderful dresses
I'll show you when I return."
They would probably have gone on
bemoaning their fate forever if Dorthea
had not slipped to the piano. Instantly
Jean was at her side ready to play the
accompaniment. The girls were silent.
They loved Dorthea all day, but in the
evening when she sang, they worshiped
The moon peeped in at the window
and stayed to see what was going on.
She seldom saw girls silent, but she had
learned that when the fair haired girl
stood there and the dark haired one sat
by her side, the rest were always still.
Then having seen all she cared to, the
moon slipped behind a cloud and left the
girls to themselves.
While Dorthea sang, the moon
streaming into the room lighted her
hair into a hundred golden gleams. The
white dress, the golden hair, and the
moon was all that the girls could see, and
it gave them a feeling of something a
little beyond them, something bigger
and greater than they had ever known,
something that perhaps they would
never quite know or understand.
No one clapped when Dorthea iiin-
CEE FlI'2I'2UFlL ished singing. It seemed out of place.
Before they realized it, she was stand-
ing on the steps ready to leave.
"Oh Dorthea! We'll miss you so !"
"Promise to write every day ?"
"We'll never get along without
Dorthea, just ready to go, turned
back for one fleeting second. The face
was grave, the eyes were deep and dark
"No, you won't," she said. "Does
the sailor miss the rapids ?"
Then she was gone.
At first they missed her, missed her
very much, but Dorthea knew the girls
better than they knew themselves. The
sailor does not miss the rapids, and
gradually the girls learned to get along
They still met and thought of her.
They could not quite understand her.
She was so different! Fancy was not at
all sure that even the rapids explained
"She is like the Rapids," said Jean
softly, "but she is also like the deep
still places beyond them. Her father
was that kind. Perhaps if there had
been more of her father in her life, there
would be more deep places."
"Yes, and there's the sand bars
above the rapids where the water is
shallow," added Bernice, who had a
great faculty for telling the truth.
"Her mother does encourage her to
think a great deal of clothes," and
Fancy carefully smoothed her own ruf-
One letter came shortly after she
had gone, but the other letters were
never written. The rapids were not re-
When Dorthea came dancing back
to them, the circle opened to greet her
and she knew they had not seen where
she had fallen short of the mark she
herself had set.
Hardly had the circle settled back
to its accustomed quietness when Cath-
erine announced explosively that she
was going West with her aunt, to be
gone a month.
The girls declared that they could
not get along without her. Whom
would they tease? Who would read
them stories that they had seen written,
sentence by sentence? They had never
realized how much Catherine had meant
to them before.
"Oh yes, but I'll write you every
day, and think of the stories I'll have
when I come home!"
She stood on the steps ready to say
good-night and the girls surged around
her to tell her once more how they
would miss her, when she looked up to
see Dorthea smiling at them with a
queer twisted sort of smile.
Instantly Catherine's eyes grew
grave and she smiled shrewdly back at
Dorthea before she asked the girls:
"Does the sailor miss the falls?"
When Catherine came back she
apologized for having forgotten to
write, and they forgave her when she
read them her stories.
- One night shortly after Catherine
had returned they sat together waiting
for Jean to come in from the kitchen
where she was helping her mother.
They were anxious to begin reading.
The door opened and they looked
up, but it was Jean's mother who stood
"Jean told me to tell you, girls, that
she would not be here for a few weeks.
Her aunt was very sick and sent for
her. You are welcome to meet here, as
Jean likes to think of you as being all
here together. She said she would write
"Thank you, Mrs. Montiff. Of
course we'll miss Jean."
Of course they would! Even tho
she was so quiet, they all liked Jean.
After that the girls did not know
quite what the matter was. They all
met together, but something was miss-
ing, something that had been there, that
they had not known about, but had all
depended upon. The only time they
QB CBE FIYZYIUFIL H9
L " J
felt as.of old was when Jean's letters
came, every day, as she had promised.
Even Dorthea was not the same.
She was not so gay during the day, nor
did she sing now in the evening. She
had tried, but without Jean to accom-
pany her she felt lost..
The moon peeped in at the window
pitying the lonesome looking girls who
sat there and the forlorn little figure at
Suddenly the little figure whirled
around and faced the other figures sit-
ting dismally there in the dark.
"Oh, I know!" was the joyous cry.
"O girls! We've found our quiet river,
the river that was reliable, the river
where the waters were deep."
The girls stirred. They were not
surprised. Jean was their quiet river.
Jean was the river that the sailors could
trust, the deep river that they knew
now they loved, the river that would
flow on doing good for others, until
finally, with the rapids and the falls, it
would lose itself in the sea.
Dick Derrick on the Job.
By Raymond Koke, '23
As Mr. Douglas Kendall looked at
the expense account of Dick Derrick, he
grunted. At that moment the door of
his office was burst open, and Dick
"Say, Dick, you surely are eating
up the com.pany's dividends," interrup-
ted Mr. Kendall, soberly.
. "By rights there shouldn't be any
dividends," rejoined Dick, making him-
self comfortable on Mr. Kendall's pol-
ished desk. "Conducted and managed
like this insurance company is conduc-
ted and managed, it would be in the
hands of an official receiver, if it Weren't
"True. However, I am not asking
your advice as to how this business
should be conducted," said Mr. Kendall
with some acerbity.
"No, you are merely telling me how
to conduct mine," replied Dick. "Now,
chief, when you talk to me like that, you
usually have something big on. Out
"Well, Lord Randolph-" he began.
"You don't mean to say that you
have enough nerve to insure the Ran-
dolph diamond ?" cried Dick in an awe-
stricken voice. "Why, every crook in
the country is out after that!"
Mr. Kendall looked at him uncom-
"Why not?" he challenged. "We
take the risk for a few days only be-
tween the time of its arrival at South
Hampton and its presentation to the
"A few days too long," spoke Dick
briskly. "The Big Four are out in full
force after that diamond."
A great deal of newspaper space
had been devoted to the Randolph dia-
mond. Its size, Weight, and brilliance
were incomparable. Lord Randolph,
himself, had found it, while walking
through the Randolph mine.
"I have already taken the risk,"
said Mr. Kendall, "so you will go to
South Hampton and meet the Manderic
at seven o'clock tomorrow morning. Re-
member that we are responsible for that
package from the moment it crosses the
gang plank until it is in the hands of
the King's minister.
Early the next morning Dick
boarded the Manderic, and was ushered
to Lord Randolph's state-room. There
were four other occupants, besides Lord
Randolph, there-two detectives, the
ship's purser and Lord 'Randolph's valet,
who was stripped to the waist and who
me annual. seemed not at all conscious of his lack
Lord Randolph, a tall, alert man,
saw Dick's amazement with a gleam of
amusement in his eye. He took the de-
tective's card and nodded.
"Yes, I was expecting you," he said.
"This ill-clad person," waving his hand
towards the grinning valet, "is my
valet. I am responsible for his pres-
ent condition, because I never let any-
one touch the diamond until they are so
costumed that it is impossible for them
to play tricks. Look at this."
He pulled out of his pocket a red
stone, which he handed to Dick with a
smile. Dick looked at it curiously. It
was very light, and was evidently made
of dried clay.
"What is the significance of this
interesting mass of clay ?" asked Dick,
handing it back.
"I have had three of those left in
my cabin since the voyage started. I
don't trust Louis any farther than. I
can see him, I don't trust anybody.
You, I understand, are the insurance
"Detective," corrected Dick.
"Very good. I will show you the
There was a safe clamped to the
wall of the cabin, and this Lord Ran-
dolph opened. Taking out a steel box,
he placed it on the table at the end of
which, stood his valet.
"Louis will take it out. I don't
even trust myself," laughed Randolph.
The valet threw back the lid almost
reverently, and lifted out a wadding in
which there was a small bundle of blue
silk. Louis untied the bundle revealing
to those assembled in the cabin one of
the most gorgeous gems in the world.
Dick gasped as Lord Randolph
lifted it, and held it toward him.
"I am holding a king's fortune in
my hand," said Lord Randolph.
"For Heaven's sake put it back,"
cried Dick hastily. "The thing dazzles
and facinates me."
The diamond had been passed back
to Louis and he was busy retying it.
From where he stood Dick could not see
his operations very clearly, so he walked
along until near the valet, who had al-
ready fastened the silk, over the pro-
tecting layer of cotton and closed the
His lordship locked the box, re-
placed it in the safe, and snapped the
three locks of the safe door.
Dick watched the transfer of the
safe from the ship to the train, where it
was guarded by ten armed men. Then
he drew Lord Randolph aside.
"I want to ask a few questions of
you, if you don't mind answering
"Ask anything you like," said his
"This Louis," pursued Dick, "Is a
paid agent of the Big Four, unless I am
greatly in error."
Lord Randolph lifted his eyebrows.
"What makes you think that?" and
then quickly, "did you see him take the
"I saw him take nothing, the dia-
mond is in your safe where he put it.
I repeat that he is the agent of the
Four, or one 'of the members of the
Four. You must know, Lord Randolph,
that there are, in Europe, four separate
and distinct gangs of crooks who work
independently except on big occasions,
when they combine for a mutual bene-
fit. Whether your valet is one of the
agents of the Four in combination, or of
an individual gang, I am unable to tell
Lord Randolph thrust his hands
deep into his trousers's pockets and
scowled at Dick, not unpleasantly.
"I am not doubting your word, on-
ly I am puzzled how you made the dis-
covery. You know my man ?"
"I have never seen him before in
my life," smiled Dick, "but let me show
He put his hand in his pocket and
me annum. took out a half crown and held it up by
his finger tips, then slowly and in full
view laid it on the palm of his hand and
slowly closed his fist.
"Is that half crown there ?" he
"Like to bet on it," said Lord Ran-
"Agreed," said Dick, opening his
"It is a simple trick," Dick went on.
"I only did it to show you that in my
youth I practiced that sort of thing, and
practice not only enables you to perform
those tricks, but it also helps you to de-
tect them in others."
"You meanln began his lord-
"I tell you the diamond is in the
safe and you may accept my word for
Lord Randolph looked at him and
a little smile creased his eyes.
"I like you," he said 5 "if I didn't
I should say that you were an imposter.
I agree with you up to the point that I
won't allow Louis within a hundred
yards of that case again."
Dick was thoughtful for awhile,
then he asked:
"Those little red stones that were
put in your cabin, may I have one?"
"Certainlyg I have them in my bag.
I will bring one to you."
He went to his compartment, and
returned presently with the little terra-
cotta mass. Dick weighed it carefully
in his hand.
"I had a suspicion," said Lord Ran-
dolph, "that it was sent in bravado by
somebody on the boat, who intended
getting away with the diamond and
leaving one of these in its place, but
what he would have benefited by warn-
ing me, I fail to see."
I "He might have benefited a lot,"
answered Dick with a smile.
"But what would be the object in
leaving the stone, anyway ?" asked the
"The Big Four have their funny
little ways," said Disk vaguely and pock-
eted the stone.
Dick returned to Kendall's ofiice
with the report of his activities.
"Then they are after it, they are
after it," he wailed. "For Heaven's
sake go, Dick, and don't loose sight of
"The stone is safe, so you needn't
bother. On Tuesday, Randolph is tak-
ing it to the Colonial office where the
diamond will be handed over."
On Tuesday morning Dick received
a telephone message from Lord Ran-
dolph whose voice revealed anxiety.
"I say, that infernal valet of mine
hasn't come home all night! Do you
think he has the stonel--".
"I am sure he hasn't", said Dick.
"Calm your mind, Lord Randolph, I
shouldn't be sitting here, discussing
society gossip and items of criminal in-
telligence if I thought the stone was
Lord Randolph grunted, then:
"The presentation is taking place
at eleven o'clock. I want you to be
"O, I'll be on the job," answered
At the presentation Dick was one
of the select few who stood near Lord
Randolph. The door of the 'safe was
opened and the smaller box containing
the treasure was taken out. The lord
opened this, not without a display of
nervousness, and untied the knot of the
little bundle of blue silk.
He shrunk back with a horse cry,
for no diamond was visible!
In its place was an irregular red
stone which he lifted, gazing upon it
with wide, unbelieving eyes.
"It is gone!" he cried in a strangled
Dick heard a low moan, and looked
around to catch the eye of the palid Mr.
The silence which followed was al-
"I'l1 just take this," said Dick, pick-
'cas annual. ing up the red stone and comparing it
with another which he took from his
Not a word was spoken until Dick
and Kendall reached the office.
"This is a mighty serious business,"
"Take care of that," said Dick un-
heeding, and handing a red stone to the
other. "Put it in the safe, I am going
out to make a few investigations."
His investigations took him to
Scotland Yard, where he stayed a short
time. At three o'clock he returned to
the oflice to find Mr. Kendall in a con-
dition bordering on frenzy.
"Where have you been ?" exclaimed
"Loafing around," replied Dick
"Scotland Yard has sent for the
"I 'know," he said.
"They sent a man over with a writ-
"--And of course you gave it
to him. No harm done though. The
intelligent officer who brought that or-
der is known in real life as Bill Hoy, the
biggest man of the Big Four."
At that moment Randolph burst in-
to the room like a whirl wind.
"What's this !" he demanded excit-
edly. "Is it true?"
"Perfectly true," said Dick. "We
caught the gentlemen, Mr. William Hoy,
as eminent a thief as you are likely to
meet in a life time."
Dick took from his pocket a red
"One of the stones which was re-
ceived by his lordship during the voy-
age I gave into Mr. Kendall's care know-
ing that it would be called for. "This",
said Dick, holding the stone in his hand,
"is the fellow that Lord Randolph found
in the jewel case."
Slowly immersing the stone in a
glass of water, and rubbing it vigorous-
ly, he laid it on a paper.
"The diamond !" roared Lord Ran-
"The diamond," said Dick calmly,
"simply covered with a wrapping of
clay by your clever Louis while we were
examining the diamond in the cabin.
When you handed it back he covered
the diamond with a layer of damp clay
and tied it with its silk so quickly, that
you did not realize that all the time he
was pinching through the silk to mould
it to the diamond's shape. As it dried
in a few hours it resembled the stones
left in your cabin, with no other idea
than to suggest to you that an attempt
was to be made to substitute something
for the diamond."
"But how could they hope to get
hold of the stone ?"
"It is easier to burgle the safe in an
insurance office than a safe in the Bank
of England," he said, "and anyway, they
did not depend on burglary, did they,
Douglas Kendall shifted uneasily
in his chair.
"The order from Scotland Yard cer-
tainly looked right enough," he replied,
"otherwise I wouldn't have handed over
"Well, you didn't hand it over,"
said Dick, "because I was on the job."
ia in sa
CEE FIYZIQUFIL The Lirfl Dodger Staff
CEE Flf2l"2UFIL '
GIRLS' CLUB CABINET '20, '21
fTop rowi-Marion Bassett, Edna Grosenbaugli, Ann Conway, Mary Jane Daugherty.
QBOHQOIII rowj-Bertha Benson, Ruth NVillia1ns, Modesta Mann, Maurine Boggs.
High gchooilciris' Club
The Girls' Club which was organ-
ized last year has been growing rapidly.
It is now one of the largest Girls' Clubs
in the state.
The Club meets every two weeks,
at the A. O. U. W. hall, from four to
five thirty. The first half hour is spent
in social dancing and the rest of the
time is spent in a business meeting and
program. The girls have given many
unique programs this year.
Mrs. Schaupp has acted as Cabinet
advisor and Mrs. Wheeler is the Club
mother. Miss Cunning has charge of
the social committee. Miss Ristine, the
social service committee, Miss Taylor,
the entertainment committee, and Miss
Butler has charge of the membership
The girls have done a great deal of
charity work. At Christmas they
dressed over forty dolls for the Good
Fellows and at Thanksgiving they fixed
several dinners for the poor.
The Girls' Club has created a splen-
did spirit among the girls, and great
things are expected of it in the future.
Mildred Larson and Marion Bas-
sett represented the Club at the Girls'
Conference at Des Moines this year.
The officers of the Club for the year
'21, '22 are:
Vice President-Helen Ford
C55 FIYZDUFIL The Girls, Reserves
The Girl Reserves, an organization
for the Freshman girls, corresponds to
the Girls' Club which is made up of the
three upper classes.
The girls meet every two weeks,
at the Y. W. C. A., on Mondays after
school. Every other week they have a
committee meeting, while the alternate
meetings consist of programs. The girls
have had many clever programs this
year, also a pot luck supper which was
enjoyed by all the members.
The girls have done a great deal of
social service work. At Christmas they
fixed boxes for the poor and at Easter
they filled boxes for the foreigners. The
girls delivered the boxes, and in this
way they were able to come in touch
with the foreigners, themselves.
Mrs. Adams, who is teaching the
foreigners, greatly aroused the interest
of the girls in a talk that she gave.
Miss Crow and Miss Hastie are the
teacher advisors. The officers of this
' CEE FIYZYZZJFIL HI-Y OFFICERS '20, '21
Left to right-Mason Hanes, Clarence Haugen. Raymond Christen, Earl Burch,
Hollis Stenshoel, Edwin Bird.
Boys, Hi-Y Club
The boys' Hi-Y Club was organized
in 1919 to better the moral standing of
the boys in the school, and also to teach
the boys how to lead better Christian
lives and to help others to do the same.
This club meets every Friday eve-
ning at the Y. M. C. A. At each meet-
ing some out of town man, or some busi-
ness man from our own city speaks.
Toward the close of each meeting there
is a short business session.
The Hi-Y club this year has tried to
do as much good for the community as
possible. They have secured speakers
for the high school assemblies, they
have tried to get the boys to take a
greater interest in the Sunday School
and the Church, and have helped to or-
ganize a Junior Hi-Y. A great deal of
credit for the success of this club is due
to Mr. Middleton of the Y. M. C. A.
and to Mr. Paul Gustafson.
The Club is affiliated with the Nat-
ional Hi-Y Club and is now one of the
most successful Hi-Y Clubs in the State
The officers for next year are:
Virgil Gustafson-Vice President
1,1ff f 5'fQf1
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3 C55 FlI'2I'2Z.IFlL S9
The one big aim of the History
Department, during the past' year has
been to make the courses have the
greatest possible practical value to the
student. In order to accomplish this, a
study of conditions the world over was
necessary, and through a regular read-
ing of current magazines this end was
Each class devoted one day each
week to the study of current events.
The methods used in presenting these
events to the class, were varied from
time to time so that the recitation did
not become monotonous at any time.
Discussions, debates, and reports made
this day one of the most enjoyable of
the week to the majority of the stu-
dents. X x TUIEQH
Several different types of socialized
recitations were tried out with varying
degrees of success. But from each dif-
ferent type every student received
some valuable training.
Different kinds of competitive con-
tests were used to stimulate interest
and these were very successful. e
The greatest need of America today
is more intelligent citizens. Since citi-
zenship is primarily a school product
such citizens are made largely in the
public schools of the nation. This
school is behind the nation and the His-
tory Department in doing its part in
trying to develop high grade citizens.
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The Art Department has accomp-
lished excellent work during the past
year in spite of the adverse conditions
under which the students were forced
to work. There were two classes, one
of freshmen and one elective each meet-
ing once a week.
In establishing the compulsory
freshman class for girls there was a two
fold intention. First to teach them de-
signing and secondly to arouse their in-
terest in that kind of work.
In the elective class the scope of the
work has been broadened in order to
meet the various needs of the members
of the classes.
Posters were made for Library
Week and it is due largely to those pos-
ters that the campaign was brought to
a successful close. Also clever posters
were made for the Girl's Club Parties,
Class Parties, and many similar occas-
One of the most important func-
tions of the Art Department has been
its cooperation with the Art Editor of
the "Dodger", This year the mountings
of all pictures, snapshots and cartoons
were under the supervision and direc-
tion of the Art Department. This does
not mean that all of the work was done
by this department, although much of
it was, but that it was approved by the
head of the department before final ac-
me annum. . Mathematics
Many of the students in High
School wonder why it is necessary for
them to take a course in mathematics.
There are two very good reasons and
many minor ones. Firstg the study de-
velops the thinking powers of the pupil
as no other study does. It develops pa-
tience, perseverance, - and organized
thought. Secondg it is the very foun-
dation of many professions. In engin-
eering, for example, mathematics is the
fundamental factor, and there are many
other professions where it is equally im-
A two year course in mathematics
is required, one year of algebra and one
of geometry. A year of elective work
gil N alglm.
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The shop work given in the High
School is a continuation of the elemen-
tary work started in the grades. The
is also provided for those who desire to
'take it: one half year of advanced
algebra and an equal amount of time for
The problems worked out during
the year are mainly for the purpose of
developing the mind although a part of
them have practical application to the
Some classes complete the required
work sooner than others and they con-
sequently have some extra time. This
time is spent in working out mathema-
tical puzzles and a few of the classes
have even gone so far as to study simple
trigonometric functions for a week or
work affords an opportunity for the de-
velopment of technique in cutting, fit-
ting, scraping, sanding, and finishing.
Various problems, or pieces of furni-
ture, are made to meet the desire of the
The work is vocational, in that it
gives a knowledge of a variety of mater-
ials and their cost together with a know-
ledge of occupations and the conditions
of employment. Such related material is
given as will enable the student to un-
derstand clearly that with which he is
Elementary black s m i t h i n g or
forge work, brings out the fundamen-
tal principles of forging. Related ma-
terial, in the form of talks and read-
ings, is given on heat treatment of iron
and steel, hardening, tempering and
annealing, sourcel ofl iron, steel, and
The work as a whole is educational
being correlated with Mathematics,
English, Science, and the building
A four year course of drafting is
offered to the students of the Fort
Dodge High School. This work is taken
alternately with the shop work, a half
year of one and then a half year of the
C55 FlI'2I'2UFlL .
The purpose in giving this course is
to furnish the students with such in-
formation and experinece as will be of
value to him in later lifes The time al-
lowed to complete each year's work is
approximately one hundred hours.
Freshman work is elementary,
mechanical, and free hand drawing.
Free hand lettering is one of the most
important parts of the course. The use
and care of the drawing instruments is
another part of the course which is es-
pecially emphasized during the last
three years of the course. Free hand
drawing is one of the most essential and
useful parts of the whole course. If a
student can sketch a problem to pro-
portion his later work will be much
The Sophomore work consists of
technical sketching, detailing, tracing,
and blue printing. The student sketches
all the parts of a sewing machine, or a
simple gasoline engine getting all of the
necessary elements by actual measure-
ment. When this is completed he then
selects a group which he accurately re-
produces to scale with the aid of draw-
ing instruments. This drawing is inked
in on tracing cloth after which a blue
print is made.
The Junior work is preparatory ar-
chitectural drawing and is mainly
building details. Sections of buildings
are drawn to scale, thus giving 'the
student some very good ideas on build-
The Senior architectural drawing
is practical home designing. The student
must draw the plans of a house and gar-
age, and must estimate all costs which
enter into the construction of it. The
plans are first merely sketches of the
different ideas which the student may
have in mind. The plans are then drawn
to scale and must be complete and cor-
rect in every detail. Although this
house may never be built, the knowledge
obtained will prove practically inval-
uable at some time during his life.
The question quite naturally arises.
"What is the value of the work ?" It
encourages accuracy, neatness and or-
ganization of material, all of which are
important in every line of business.
There is also a commercial value. A
student who is good at this kind of work
can get work along these lines as many
graduates have done.
Beg-orc. + Fljbu- S
English this year has been much
the same as in former years-we still
can not with correctness say "I ain't
got my lesson today."-of course the
correctness refers to the grammar for,
chances are, the thought of the sentence
is true. ,
English is one of the largest and
most interesting departments in our
school as is shown by the large number
of pupils who are taking Senior Eng-
lish as an elective this year.
We now have eight teachers who
ara devoting part, or all time to Eng-
About the only change made in the
English course this year has been in
the matter of book reports. Each of
the four classes now has its ovm book
report list and pupils are not allowed to
report from any list save his own.
Every book reported on is recorded
and a permanent record kept so that one
may know just what books he has or has
f- C55 FIYZIQUFIL '
not read. This is a convenience not only
for the pupil who expects to go to col-
lege, but it will also give the teacher a
means of knowing if a pupil attempts to
galirqe more than one report on the same
New classics for class use have
been adopted in the Freshman and Jun-
ior classes. '
In the Junior English classes Mrs.
Hartzler spent a few Weeks in a com-
parative study of High School papers.
This proved very interesting and in-
structive and will no doubt bear fruit
next year in a better "Little Dodger"
than ever. F
The foreign language department
this year has shown quite a tendency
toward Spanish, but, due to the lack of
teachers, all those wishing to take Span-
ish could not be accomodated.
The largest enrollment has been in
French. These French classes are very
interesting and have been made more so
by the giving of plays-some of which
were given in French while others were
translated from the French and given in
English. The French students corres-
pond with pupils in France who are
studying English. The Spanish stud-
ents correspond with students in South
America. These correspondences are
of great interest to the pupils as in this
way they learn more of the customs of
the French and spanish people.
The Latin department this year has
about the same average enrollment as in
former years. This course is not one
that can be varied much, that is by in-
troducing plays or programs.
The Virgil Class, composed of six
girls has organized a club this year
which is called "Ordo Horarumf' Their
motto is "Summa Summarumf'
Every Monday morning they have
very interesting programs' consisting of
Latin and English poems, and reports on
articles which deal with the Mythologi-
cal characters mentioned in their text.
CEE HFZYZUFIL Science
Science, in one way or another, is
important to every business man, and
the courses offered in high school are
such that they will, in general fill this
demand in the student's later life.
The three distinct courses offered
in this school are Botany and Physio-
graphy, Agriculture, and Physics, each
being one year subjects.
Every Freshman takes the course
in Botany and Physiography. The class
Agriculture sounds like it should be
a class for farmers but the greater part
of the students are city dwellers.
This class is unusually interesting
due to the methods of instruction which
are used. Besides the regular textbook
work, current farm magazines and pa-
pers are used. Slides are procured from
Ames and by the use of these much
knowledge is acquired which it would
be impossible to get in any other way.
J r 5-'
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room work is of two kinds, textbook,
and laboratory. The latter is by far the
more interesting but unless the other is
first mastered the laboratory work is
During the last year a number of
field trips were taken and the students
were given the chance to apply the
knowledge which they had ac-quired in
a practical way.
Numerous trips add to the interest of
Physics, given during the Senior
year, is one of the most interesting sub-
jects taught in high school. In this
class there is a discussion in evidence
nearly all the time.
New laboratory equipment has been
added and regular experiments are be-
ing worked out.
The Commercial Department is con-
tinually striving to make it's work more
practical. Classes have been conducted
through at least a dozen different estab-
lishments in the city during the past
year to study the methods being used
and to see how business is conducted.
Talks and demonstrations by business
men on appropriate topics have been of
great benefit to the classes.
The course has been revised this
year in such a way that students may
choose between preparation for steno-
graphic or bookkeeping positions, and
need not take both courses unless they
A new subject, called "Business
Methods", was added this year to the
commercial course, in which the sub-
jects of salesmanship, advertising, busi-
ness psychology, and parliamentary law
A new venture was inaugurated
this year in the Office Training work, by
giving each student five week's exper-
ience in a business oflice just before
graduation, to enable these students to
be as familiar as possible with actual
business conditions and requirements
before attempting to find a regular po-
sition. It is the purpose of the depart-
ment as far as possible, to prepare the
pupils for actual service, so they will
not have to learn the essentials of busi-
ness on their future employer's time.
me annual. Home Economics
The Home Economics Department
is one of much interest and gives the
students a good practical course in do-
mestic science and art.
The Freshman and Sophomore
classes emphasize the principles of cook-
ing and serving of meals. By the end of
the semester each girl has served at
least four meals and gained some good
practical knowledge which one can only
receive through experience. The Jun-
ior girls take up the budget and house-
hold management. It is here the girls
are allowed a certain amount with which
to go "shopping" and furnish a home,
keeping within the limits of the amount
allowed them for each room. The Sen-
iors have one semester of dietetics and
one semester of home nursing. In this
past year more stress has been laid up-
on dietetics then on home nursing.
The Art department has similar
divisions, as in the Freshman and Sopho-
more years, the principles of sewing are
applied to simple garments and they are
also given some work in simple dress-
making. In the Junior work a study is
made of textiles and art needlework.
Some beautiful needle work has been
turned out by the girls.
In the Senior classes advanced
dressmaking is taken up. Here the
girls are given a chance to use their
own ideas to a great extent. They have
a schedule or outline of the work which
they must accomplish for the semester
but the girls may do extra work and re-
ceive credit for it provided they have
successfully completed the required
The Home Economics Department
has been changed somewh-at this year,
especially the art, which allows the girls
to make more garments during the year
than was previously done. The Cooking
department now gives the girls more
practical experience than formerly
along the lines of serving meals and pro-
portioning meals for a number of people.
'. , 9
C56 annual. Social Calendar IQQO-IQQI
Teachers' Picnic .................................. --.. S epf-2
Teachers' Reception .... .... S ept. 17
Junior Halloween Party .......... .... O Ct. 30
W. C. T. U. Entertains Teachers ..... ..... N ov. 17
Hi-Y Football Banquet ......... ..... N Ov. 18
Senior Little Kid Party .... ..... D ec. 10
Annual Football Banquet .... ..... D ec. 14
Girls' Club Xmas. Party ..... ..... D ec. 15
Hi-Y Xmas Party ........ ..... D ec. 16
Sophomore Xmas. Party .... ..... D ec. 17
Dodger Party at Deal's ....
Little Dodger Party ....
Faculty Banquet .......... --
Hi-Y Roller Skating Party .............
Teachers' Federation Valentine Dinner--
All Dodger Staffs' Valentine Party ......
Junior Party .....................
Dodger Party at Grosenbaugh's ........
Commercial Club Carnival for teachers ..........
Dodger Staffs' Weenie Roast and Theatre
Little Dodger Breakfast ...............
J unior-Senior Reception ---
Senior Picnic ...........
-- ..... Feb. 14
-- .... Mar. 7
Party --- .... April 30
------ ----May 5
C55 Fll'2I'2Z.IHL ' Senior "Little Kid" Party.
The social events of the year have
been many and varied. The classes
have vied with each other in "staging"
the best party fthe prize of course go-
ing to the Seniorsl and the motto used
for the "Dodger"-"Something new and
something different" has also prevailed
among the social affairs. The "best
ever" was the Senior Little Kid party.
Time-Friday evening, Dec. 10, at
Place-A. O. U. W. Hall, as usual.
Characters-Seniors or the class of
'21 with the chaperons, Mrs. Hartzler,
Mr. and Mrs. Deal, Miss Cunning, Miss
Taylor and Miss Parkinson.
Events-1. Talking machine stunt
by Charles Rubenstein and Stewart
2. Powder Puff Review-Musical
comedy-numbers as follows: "An Old
Fashioned Garden" by Mary Jane
Daugherty, Clarence Haugen, and
"Alice Blue Gown" Willian Nelson
3. "A Doll's Wooing" Catharine
4. "They Always Pick on Me."-
Isabel Kime and Chorus.
5. "The Girl of My Dreams",-
Rolf Larsen and Chorus.
3. French doll stunt by Rachel
McCreight and Mae Taff.
4. Games-regular kid games.
5. Eats-Ice cream and cake and
candies-Punch-I'll say so.
6. Opinion-Mighty good time.
It's nice to be a kid again, n'est
J unior-Social Activities
We'll have to take our hats off to
the Juniors for starting the social-ball
rolling this year and keeping it going.
They're a "raring to go" class and have
surely had many good times and two
wonderful parties. They started things
off with a memorable Hallowe'en party
at the A. O. U. W. Hall-the night of
Everything was carried out in regu-
lar Hallowe'en style. The hall was ap-
propriately decorated in yellow and
black-wierd figures and jack 'o- lan-
terns. The events of the evening
opened with a Grand march followed by
a mixers game, and then the program
which was in the form of a mock-wed-
ding featuring Lee Schnurr as bride,
Lloyd Peterson as groom and the many
attendants and usual formalities.
Gertrude Russell, Celeste Dunivan
and Ruth Bostwick sang "Little Orphan
Annie" which was enjoyed by all.
At ten o'clock, pumpkin pie with
whipped cream, apple cider, pop-corn
balls and apples were served and last
but not least of a most delightful eve-
ning was a witch scene like a class pro-
phecy given by Eva Metcalf, Mayo Mor-
ries, Iva Jones and Aaron Davis.
The Junior's second party was held
on Friday evening March 4th at the A.
O. U. W. Hall. The hall was attractively
decorated with apple blossoms and red
and white streamers. After the guests
arrived the party started off with a.
grand march, led by Lorenz Trost and
Katharine Tierney, which was followed
by the program. The first event was a
one act farce given by Lyle Shader, Eldo
Umland, Modesta Mann, Helen Ford,
and Harry Bassett. Next was a tight
rope walking stunt by Madame Busby,
which was very cleverly performed.
The class prophecy, for the amusement
of all, was enacted by Dan Brady, Kath-
erine Tierney, Dorothy Cooley, Marian
Swaney, Gertrude Russel, Mason Da-
mon, Leo Henry, and Bertha Benson.
Refreshments were served by dain-
tily dressed Sophomore girls. After this
the guests enjoyed playing various
games until time to depart.
' C55 FIDHUFIL '
The Sophomores had two very fine
parties this year. The first one was
held Friday evening December 10 at the
commercial club rooms. The entertain-
ment of the evening was a mock trial
and the "Birds' Christmas Carol" pre-
sented by members of the class. Games
of all sorts and kinds were participated
in by every one and afterwards light
refreshments were served by Junior and
Freshmen girls. An evening most de-
lightfully spent was the opinion of all.
The Sophomores' second party was
held at the A. O. U. W. Hall April 31.
Various games were enjoyed during the
early part of the evening and every one
took an "aeroplane ride" much to the
amusement of all on-lookers especially.
A program, mostly musical, then fol-
lowed. Harold Douglass and Frank
Corey gave a cornet duet. Myrtle Peter-
son, a vocal solo, ,and the Sophomore
Male quartet rendered several selections.
A play "When The Light Went Out"
very humorous, was the next and last
number on the program.
More games were played and then
the eats, composed of a goop-nut-sundae
and cake, were brought in. The party
broke up at the appropriate hour that
all Sophomore parties should.
The "Dodger" staff and the two
"Little Dodger" staffs have each had
two "exclusive" affairs the past year
and two "joint" ones.
"Dodger Party at Deal's.
Mrs. Hartzler and Mr. and Mrs.
Deal entertained the Dodger staff at a
get-acquainted party at the Deal resi-
dence on Friday evening, Jan. 7. The
first part of the evening was spent in
games and stunts after which dainty re-
freshments were served. The last part
was sort of business-like, for each editor
told the plans of his or her department
and many good ideas were exchanged
which topped off a pleasant evening.
"Little Dodger Party"
The "Little Dodger" staffs got the
"bug", so staged their first party at the
Commercial Club rooms, Wednesday
evening, Jan. 12. The evening was spent
playing games, following which light re-
freshments were served. A jazz band
composed of "Bill Fordyce at the drums,
Milton Swaney, sax, and Mary Jane
Daugherty, piano, furnished music
during the evening.
The Dodger staff put on a most en-
tertaining affair for the two "Little
Dodger" staffs, in the form of a Valen-
tine party February 18, at the Y. W. C.
A. The early part of the evening was
spent in playing games of all kinds and
descriptions. Then everybody roller-
skated for an hour after which the eats
were brought in on prettily decorated
little tables set for six. The chaperons
were Miss Kitt, Mr. and Mrs. Deal and
A delightful comedy drama "The
Love Affairs of Sophiopillio" was given,
starring Louis Eilers, Edna Grosen-
baugh, Stuart Smith, Pearl Bart, and
A clever reading was also given by
"Dodger Party at Grosenbaugh's"
A meeting of the Big Dodger staff,
50-50 as to social and business, was held
at Edna Grosenbaugh's on Monday eve-
ning, March 7. '
Kenneth Andrews was the chief
speaker at the meeting, estimating the
cost of the Dodger and different depart-
ments. Plans for the "Dodger" assem-
bly were also made.
Dainty refreshments were served
and the remainder of the evening was
spent in having a good time.
cas annum. "Dodger Weenie Roast."
The "Little Dodger" staffs returned
the compliment of the Dodger staff by
a "Weenie roast" on Thursday, April 30.
As the weather permitted not a regular
one in the woods, it was held in the
Domestic science rooms at 6:30. "Hot-
dogs", do-nuts, and apples were thor-
oughly appreciated by every one and
later in the evening the company ad-
journed to the Strand Theatre where
they enjoyed a "Norma Talmadge" pic-
ture. Mrs. Hartzler was the sole chap-
"Little Dodger Breakfast"
The two "Little Dodger" staffs rose
up early and had breakfast together at
the Y. M. C. A. on Thursday, May 5th,
A wholesome breakfast was served and
enjoyed. Clarence Haugen gave an in-
teresting account of his trip to the High
School Journalists' Convention at Grin-
nell on April 29 and 30.
The teachers surely are a "progres-
sive bunch" if they can be judged by
their many social gatherings. They
started things going even before school
opened with a picnic, followed by a re-
ception and they have had banquets and
dinners, and parties ever afterward.
They were entertained once by the
W. C. T. U. at a delightful party, and by
the Commercial Club at a carnival, when
they entertained the teachers of the
Northwest District when they met here
in Ma-rch. We'll say our faculty are all
1921 Football Banquet.
This memorable feed was held Dec-
ember 14 and was prepared and served
by the girls of the Domestic Science De-
The eats were wonderful and all did
full justice to them. Mr. Files was
toastmaster of the evening and he called
for speeches from the members of the
school board, faculty, and from Lloyd
Williams, who was unanimously elected
captain preceding the banquet. Alto-
gether it was a most successful affair.
The "event" of the school year,
namely, the J unior-Senior Reception was
held Saturday evening, May 21, at the
Country Club. It was not a banquet as
has been the custom for the past sev-
eral years, but a reception in the full
sense of the word and something new
and something different.
The following extremely interesting
program was given:
Music ,.,,,..,....,.... String Quartet
Helen Ford, Lena Patrick, Elsie
Halfpap, Ethel Jorgenson.
Pantomime .... "Removing the Plaster"
Cast of Characters:
John Enderby, a New England farmer--
Hannah, his wife ........... Miss Utley
William, head of Pinchem Sz Co.g Henry,
of Sing Sing, their sons, Mr. Deal, Mr.
Caroline, wife of Henry .... Miss Taylor
The Lawyer ............ Mr. Gustafson
Station Agent ............. Mr. Brown
Reader ................ Mrs. Hartzler
Cornet Solo-"Fancy Free" CFantasia
Polkaj ............... Clay Smith
Farce "Food" A Tragedy of the Future
Cast of Characters:
Basil, a New York Business Man ......
Harold, an officer in the Food Trust ....
Irene, his wife ....... Gertrude Russell
Music-"Llewellyn" ........ Wiedoeft
Mr. Collins CSaxophoneJ
Mr. Gustafson CPianoJ
Presentation of Key ....... Rolf Larsen
Acceptance of Key ....... Lorenz Trost
Music ................. String Quartet
Music-"A Rose Was Born" .... Holmes
Harry Bassett, Carl Pray, Marion
Swaney, Mr. Collins.
Piano Solo ............. Mr. Gustafson
Later in the evening a dainty three
course luncheon was served. The menu
Chicken Salad Sandwiches
Olives and Pickles
Orange Ice Cake
me ennuat Girls, Athletics
'Q - 4' The girls gymnasium
work under the direc-
tion of Miss Elva
Gates was started
promptly last fall.
The girls were sched-
uled to classes accord-
ing to their year in
High School. By this
were not in classes
with advanced stud-
The floor work has
consisted of marching.
calisthentic drills and dancing. Besides
basket and volley ball, captain and end-
ball were introduced this year.
An entirely new feature in Girls'
Athletics is the track work -that has
The only phase of this work taken
at present is jumping. If some of the
results obtained so far keep up in the
future, many of the girls may prove to
be as good athletes as some of the boys.
Last fall tennis was played on the
courts between Eleventh and Twelfth
Street as long as the weather permitted.
Many of the girls who never before
had attempted it, learned to play.
No tournaments were held in the
fall, but as tennis will be taken up this
spring, we are looking forward for the
tennis fans of Fort Dodge High to give
us some interesting matches.
A great deal of interest and enthu-
Eiaism was shown by the girls in basket
A large number of girls from each
of the four classes reported for the try-
outs. It was a difficult task to choose
the teams because of the good line-up
The interclass games were played
at the Y. W. C. A. after school. The
Juniors and Freshman started the ball
rolling, with the Seniors and Sopho-
mores following . The results were
49-4 in favor of the Juniors and 14-5
in favor of the Sophomores. The two
winning teams played for the champ-
ionship, which was won by the Soph-
omores. The final score was 15-14.
This will not end the basketball
season as the Juniors have challenged
the Sophornores to another game.
Following are the teams of the
Catharine Thompson-side center
Orpha Kilmer-right forward
Frances Henry-left forward
LaVon O'Brien-right guard
Muriel Gibson-left guard
Eva Metcalf-side center
Margaret Jones-right forward
Gladys Gangsted-left forward
Margaret Busby-right guard
Frances Calvert-left guard
Margaret Miller-side center
Ruby Seitz-right forward
Madelyn Thorne--left forward
Charlotte Peterson-right guard
Florence LaFee--left guard
Elsie Savory-sub. .
Esther Weaver-side center
Margaret Stevens-right forward
Marvyl Hinton-left forward
Avis Towsley-right guard
Grace Butterworth-left guard
C 5 5 Fl V2 fl U Fl L Foot Ball Review IQQO,
The football men were called to ac-
tion on September 13, just two weeks
before the opening game of the season.
Five letter men and about forty other
boys reported for the first practice and
before the week was over they could
not find, suits enough for the fellows
who wished to come out.
The first game of the season was
played with Humboldt and was in the
nature of a practice game. A number
of promising recruits were given a
chance in this game to prove their abil-
ity to play varsity football. The Dod-
gers easily defeated the visitors by 20-0.
The following week the team met
their old rivals from Eagle Grove. The
Dodgers showed much
better form in this g
score 6-6. The loss of Captain Thomp-
son just following this game, on account
of injuries, coupled with the loss of
Williams was a serious blow to the
Coach Waters' team appeared next
on the list. The exceptionally bad
weather greatly handicapped both
teams. Not very much could be told as
to the relative strength of either team.
The game ended with the score 7-0 in
favor of the Mason City team.
Sioux City with practically the
same team they had last year gave the
Dodgers the stiffest opposition of any
team which they played. When the
final whistle sounded, the score stood
33-0 in favor of the
game, although it was
hotly contested from
start to finish. Eagle
Grove took the small
end of the score 21-6.
The Dodgers next
met Webster City in
the third game on the
local gridiron. This
game was a complete
walk-away, and ended
51-0 in favor of the
The next week found
every member of the squad working
their hardest to get in trim to take the
West High team into camp. This game
was the hardest which the Dodgers had
yet played. The Dodgers started the
scoring with a touchdown, which was re-
peated a little later. Then Williams was
called for a place kick. The game ended
17-14 in favor of the Dodgersg the sec-
ond time that the Dodgers have been
able to beat West High on their own
field. As a result of this game the Dod-
gers sustained their first serious loss.
Williams who broke his collar bone was
lost for the rest of the season.
The next game on the schedule was
Algona and was the biggest game to be
played on the local field. This game was
hard fought from start to finishg a tie
Scheduling a game
for Thanksgiving was
rather a difficult task,
but finally agreements
were reached to play
Iowa City at Iowa
City. Not much had
been heard as to the
strength of the Iowa
City team. The Dod-
gers went down there
determined to finish
the season with a vic-
tory but the Univer-
sity crew claimed the big end of the
score of 31-0.
The season officially ended with the
big banquet given to those who played
in either first or second team games.
The following sixteen men were award-
ed letters: Capt. Thompson, Capt.-elect
Williams, Wernicke, Steinberg, Sheldon,
Eilers, Bird, Brady, Ricker, Jennings,
Edwards, Larson, Stenshoel, Michael,
Hollister, and Peterson.
Lloyd William-s was unanimously
elected to captain the team of 1921.
Credit must also be given to the
second team, who reported night after
night to scrimmage the varsity. They
also helped materially in quickly learn-
ing plays of the opposing teams and
playing them against the regulars.
b CEE annual. X
nings, Peterson Edwards, Brown.
Bird, Hollister, Wernicke. Steinberg, Stenshoel, Williams,
2nd row :
ry, J. R
ubenstein. Morrison, Min
Zak, Vaughn, Pray, R
Tullar, Jenson, Sylvester.
h row :
car annum. H. Leroy Brown, Coach.
Mr. Brown is a graduate of the New Mexico Normal
School and has specialized in athletics. He has studied
coaching methods at Harvard and under the tutelage of
Zuppke of Illinois. He came to Fort Dodge from Beloit,
XVise0nsiu, where he turned out a championship team.
Since taking charge here he has brought athletics to :L
larger proportion of the high school boys than ever before,
and in spite of a dearth of experienced material he has
brought out creditable teams in all branches.
Edwin Bird, quarter and halfback.
"Eddy'l as a backfield utility man
was a valuable asset to the team. Ho
could take "Stein's" position as pilot
and run the team like a veteran. He
could bo depended upon to relieve
"Dutch" at halfback. XV1ltCil him
Robert Michael, right end, guard.
This was "Mike's" lirst year of foot-
ball but he played like a veteran. At
end he was a sure tackler, and ran
down under punts in fine style. He
proved himself valuable as a guard
also. Mike has another year in
which to make a name for himself.
Clayton Hollister, right end.
When Michael was injured in the West High game, Clay-
ton was called upon to fill his place. He was a sure tack-
ler and broke up the opposition's plays so that it was al-
most impossible to make gains around his end.
' C56 annual. -
Wilfred Jennings, left guard.
"Swede" played like a veteran al-
though it was his lirst year of var-
sity football. As 21 utility man he
was a great success. He could be
shifted from guard to tackle, and
played unusually well in either place.
Wheelan Edwards, right guard.
"Bill" proved to be a very valuable man to the team. He
could be counted upon to play either center, guard, or
tackle and play any of them for all he was worth.
Hollis Stenshoel, left halfback.
"Pork" played up to l1is size all season. He was picked
as the most promising candidate to till VVilliams's place.
The Algoua game showed that he had the right stuff in
him and justified the coach's decision in placing him at
Dan Brady, center.
Dan's work at center was above par
at all times. The WVest High and
Mason City games brought out the
real stuff in him. This was Dan's
first year of varsity football. He will
make a name for himself next year.
the Annual. Robert Sheldon, fullback.
"Bob" shifted from left end to full-
back and came through in fine style
He played a steady, hard game al-
though seriously handicapped by 111-
ness. Bob also did much of the punt-
ing and passing.
Louis Eilers, left half and fullback.
Eilers played a good game alternating between left half-
back and fullback whenever he was needed. He was a
sure tackler and his line plunging could be counted upon
Don Ricker, right guard.
Ricker proved himself to be a whirlwind although this was
his first year of football. His work on offense and defense
speaks for itself. He could always be depended upon to
open holes and to stop everything that came 11is way.
Alfred Wernicke, right halfback.
"Dutch'i was the most -consistent
ground gainer on the team. His open
field running to catch passes were a
constant menace to the opposing
teain. He was also the surest tackler
on the teain. Received "Honorable
for good gains. K
A CBE FIFZHUFIL Mmu'ice Thompson, Capt., right tackle.
Shifted from center to tackle, "l'ully" played a very con-
sistent game. He was a tower of strength on defense and
on offense his side of the line could be counted on for large
and consistent gains. "1'nlly" was nnable to Iinish the sea-
son with his team because of injuries. He received "Hon-
Lloyd Williams, Capt-elect, If. halfback
This was "I1abe's" third year as a
varsity man. lie plays a hard, fast,
and consistent game. His work this
year was of all-state calibre and only
an unfortunate accident in l.llid'SQ2l.-
son prevented hini from making the
Rolf Larsen, left tackle.
Larsen made an equal to Thompson
for the left side of the line. His
work on defense was good all through
the season. Ile gave the opposition
no end of trouble in breaking up
plays and throwing them for big -
losses. Received "Honorable Men-
s - A.,
Neal Steinberg, quarterback.
"Steiu's" first year of varsity football was a great success.
He played a very "heady" game at quarterback. He was a
sure taekler and could be counted upon to make good
gains. He received "Honorable Mention."
the erznum. l
The 1921 basketball team was equal
to the best of the teams which have been
turned out at the F. D. H. S. Taken
from the score standpoint the season
may not make a favorable impression
but in every other way the past sea-
son was successful. -
The season opened with only two
letter men reporting for practice. The
aspirants for varsity berths were not
large in numbers, but among them were
fellows who showed-up in good form.
Practice was conducted in a different
manner this year. There were no sec-
ond string fellows and the first squad
consisted of about twenty-five fellows.
Class teams were used mostly for scrim-
mage against the varsity.
' CEE FlI'2l"lUHL '
The "Dodgers" ran up against its
first bad break of the season when it
was announced that "Fully" Thompson
would be lost for several weeks because
of a badly swollen foot. Thompson was
one of the two letter men and was
counted upon to hold down one of the
guard positions. Coming just before
the first game of the season with Fonda,
this rather dampened the prospects for
Fonda took the first game by a
19-15 score. The "Dodgers" showed up
well in this game and an extra period
had to be played in order to determine
The following week the locals mixed
with Bud Waters' crew from the Cement
City. The "Dodgers" put up a wonder-
ful exhibition of basketball but the
goddess of luck had to interfere again
and Mason City won by a one point mar-
Luverne, the next game on the
schedule, gave the "Dodgers" their first
real tussle of the year. Luverne boasted
a one man team, but the locals succeeded
in stopping this one man and gave them
a real run for their money. Luverne
won by a 30-17 count.
The next week two games appeared
on the schedule to be played on the home
floor. Algona under the direction of a
former "Dodger" defeated the locals in
the first game by the Hoodoo score of
20-18. Councl Bluffs carried away vic-
tory the following day by the small mar-
gin of 3 points, 23-20. Both teams were
evenly matched but the "Dodgers" out-
played the River squad until the last
few minutes of play.
The "Dodgers" tumbled Cedar
Falls by a score of 33-12 winning their
first game of the season and breaking
the so-called hoodoo. From start to fin-
ish the game was decidedly in favor of
the locals. The same week the "Dod-
gers" took on Sioux City also. The
Sioux City lads were fast on the floor
and worked a short passing game re-
markably well. Close guarding of the
locals prevented them from running up
a large score. The 'Indians took the lo-
cal's scalp by a score of 24-30.
Fonda and Omaha Central appeared
on the schedule for the next week end.
The locals were out for revenge and suc-
ceeded in beating Fonda by as many
points as Fonda had beaten them in the
first game. The final score was 17-13
and was the second win for the "Dod-
gers." Omaha Central proved too much
for the locals the next day. They suc-
ceeded in taking the long end of a 26-13
On the next trip the "Dodgers" in-
vaded Algona and Mason City for re-
turn games. In a hard fought game
Algona succeeded in defeating the "Dod-
gers" again. At Mason City we were
scheduled to play two games. As a re-
turn attraction for the dual wrestling
meet held here, a team composed of
members of the High School faculty
played the faculty of the Mason City
school. We were doomed for disappoint-
ment again because Mason City again
won both events.
The last two games on the schedule
were played at Council Bluffs and Omaha
Central. Council Bluffs defeated the
"Dodgers" in their return game by a
score of 18-14. Both teams put forth
a real fighting spirit, but the Council
Bluffs quintet rolled in two baskets in
the last few minutes of play. Omaha
also wrested victory from the "Dodgers"
by a count of 25-12.
The men who were awarded letters
for their work in basketball are: Stein-
berg, Capt., Ruge, Capt-elect, Nelson,
Thompson, Wernicke, Edwards, Wald-
burger, and Eilers.
"Bus" Ruge was elected captain for
the 1922 basketball team by the letter
men of this year's team. Besides Ruge,
Nelson and Edwards will be back next
year. The letter men who graduate are
Capt. Steinberg, Thompson, Eilers, and
- C56 Annual. A
l.i-ft Io lliglll liloyil l'm-tm'so11. 4'lilTo1'ml Suinpson. L1-wis Minlwl, lfllwuml Smith, Wilford
.li-nningrs, Wlioulun lficlwaiwls. Foam-li Wunsvln-ll.
Wrestling was made a major sport
of the high school this year. In placing
the mat game on a par with football,
basketball, and track, an added incen-
tive is given to wrestling. It is hoped
that the same high standing as that ob-
tained in other sports will be maintained
and that next year the team will have a
Early last fall an invitation was re-
ceived from Ames, stating that they
were going to hold a state Wrestling
tournament for high schools. This in-
vitation was given much consideration.
It was finally agreed that if enough boys
were willing to sign up for wrestling,
so that it would pay to hire a coach, a
team would be sent to Ames to repre-
sent our school. Dual meets were also
to be scheduled with other schools.
Mr. Wunschel of the Y. M. C. A.
was engaged to coach the wrestlers. To
most of the fellows wrestling was not
an entirely new game. For the past
two years it had been a part of the
work outlined for the gymnasium clas-
ses by Mr. Hinman. Then as a conclu-
sion to the wrestling work a tournament
was staged in which every boy in the
gym classes competed for the champ-
ionship in the different weight classes.
The wrestlers began their workouts
during the second week of the Christ-
mas vacation. At first much of the
time was spent in running and exercis-
ing so as to get into the best of condi-
C56 Annual. p
L1-tt to ltigln USVEII' Hnslalson. Itolwrl Miclnn-I. lil'l'Illll Ilntlcr. Joy S.ll2lllt'l'. lbwycr Moc.
Wayne- Nluipnmn. l"i':im'is Mullmll. John l'r:iz:lk. lfiljdllllllll l.:1dnl. .lolin lXll'l'lIlIl'l'.
tion. Time was taken before practice
every day to go through special setting
up exercises. Then came practice in
learning and applying the holds made
famous by the various wrestling champ-
ions. This work was usually done in
pairs, one boy to apply the hold and the
other to work in a defensive position.
Next it was necessary to learn the best
methods of breaking the hold.
The dual wrestling meet with Ma-
son City was the first meet of its kind
to be arranged between two high
schools. This meet was held in con-
nection with a basketball game between
Fort Dodge and Mason City teams.
Mason City copped first honors in a
closely contested battle.
The second dual wrestling meet was
arranged with Dayton. This contest
was staged as a preliminary to the Al-
gona basketball game. Dayton was rep-
resented by a good team but the locals
easily took them into camp by a large
In the state meet at Ames Bill Ed-
wards and Lewis Minkel were the
school's heroes. Each one annexed two
points for the school's share and won
third place in their division.
The outlook for the team next year
is unusually bright. Each letter man
except Smith will be back in school.
With these men as a nucleus and with
a large squad of reserves at hand a sup-
erior team should be turned out.
Plans are already under considera-
tion whereby the mat game will be de-
veloped to a high degree of popularity
among school students next year. As a
valuable sport in conjunction with foot-
ball, wrestling will prove its great value.
This is demonstrated by the large num-
ber of colleges and universities taking
up the game for football aspirants.
The six boys who earned their let-
ters are: Lloyd Peterson, Clifford Samp-
son, Lewis Minkel, Elwood Smith, Wil-
ford Jennings, and Wheelan Edwards.
Each boy either won a match in a dual
meet or was a point winner in the state
meet at Ames. The letter men elected
Lewis Minkel to captain next year's mat
CBE FIYZIQUHL lst row: Woodward. Minogue.
2nd row: Jennison, Peacock, Tulliar, Collins, Bell.
The call for class basketball re-
cruits received a generous response.
About twenty-five men from each class
were on deck for the initial practice.
After about four weeks of work
Coach Brown selected the various class
teams. A schedule was then arranged
in which there were about one hundred
and twenty-five games to be played off
by the various class teams.
From two to five games were played
each night. Some of the teams were
scheduled to play curtain-risers for first
team games. The games were played in
two halves of ten minutes each, and
were refereed by members of the var-
The "Fighting Demons", a senior
team, won first by finishing the schedule
with the highest percentage. The
"Soos" won second place and three
teams tied for third place honors.
From the various class teams seven
of the best men were then picked to
represent their class in the interclass
In the first round of the class tour-
nament the Seniors were matched
against the Juniors and the Sophomores
against the Freshmen. The Seniors
won easily from the Juniors, and the
Freshmen downed the Sophomores. In
the second round the Freshmen de-
feated the Seniors and the Juniors won
from the Sophomores. The result was
a three cornered tie for first place. The
Seniors, Juniors, and Freshmen having
each won one game and lost one.
A special assembly was then held
in order to place the situation before the
student body. Four men from the var-
sity team Were each given charge of a
C55 FIYZFIZJFIL class team. These different fellows ap-
peared on the platform and gave short
talks and then called his team to the
platform and introduced each member.
The captains of the three teams were
then called to the platform to draw
for places. The Freshman captain had
the good luck to draw a "bye" and it
was up to the Juniors and Seniors to
play the first game. The Seniors again
defeated the Juniors. 'The following
night the Seniors and Freshmen mixed.
When 'time was called the score was
tied. The game was extended for three
minutes and the Freshmen succeeded
in scoring one basket, thereby defeating
the Seniors by two points.
A beautiful banner was awarded to
the Freshman team in honor of their
winning the class tournament. On the
banner are the words, "Interclass bas-
ketball Championship for 1921" and the
names of the players.
- . q 1 Q
Track work began the 28th of
March, with seventy men reporting for
practice. Frank Waldburger is the
only letter man back this year. The fea-
ture of the track season will be the in-
The first week of practice was
spent largely in jogging around the
track and in light practice in the events
in which the aspirants were trying out.
The entire squad was given plenty of
practice in leaving their marks at the
crack of the gun. Before the end of the
week the quarter mile and the two-
twenty were rehearsed and timed for
After one week of practice the
Dodgers won the first dual meet with
Clarion, to the tune of 69V2 to 40Mg.
The entire local squad was entered in
this meet, outnumbering Clarion SBVGII
to one. Of the entire squad only one
man had any previous experience, but it
was apparent that a wealth of material
is on hand and in another year a well
balanced team can be developed.
Frank Waldburger was the high
point winner of the afternoon. He won
first in the high hurdles and pole vault,
and tied for first in the high jump.
George Pitsor took second honors with
two firsts and a second. Hoenk fur-
nished one of the thrills of the after-
noon by outsprinting Ruge in the mile
and winning his race by inches.
The men who won letters in the
Clarion meet are Waldburger, Hollister,
Hoenk, Cumpston, Pitsor, Eilers, and
Jennings. Waldburger was chosen to
captain the cinder path artists this year.
The second week was spent in get-
ting ready for the Dayton dual meet.
This meet was twice postponed before
the weather man favored us with a
The Dayton team was touted to be
much stronger than the Clarion squad.
The weather was ideal for a track meet
C55 FlI'2I'2Z.IFlL and a close contest was expected. Day-
ton entries in the dashes and field events
were good men and gave the Dodgers all
the competition they wanted. Their en-
tries in the distance runs were not so
good with the exception of the four-
forty which they won in the good time
of 55 flat. The locals were seriously
handicapped by the loss of Waldburger,
who was out on account of an injured
foot. The Dodgers easily won by a
twenty point margin 6815 to 4815. ,
The local team was entered in three
events at the Drake relays. They were
the mile, half mile, and the two mile re-
lays. Of the three events the Dodgers
showed up best in the two mile relay,
finishing fifth. In the other two events
the locals were beaten in closely con-
tested races. .
A new feature to be tried this year
was a triangular meet with Boone,
Fonda, and Fort Dodge competing. Al-
though this is a new event, plans are
being made to make it an annual affair.
Boone, with practically a one man team,
won the meet easily this year with a
sixty point score. Second place was bit-
terly contested by Fonda and the locals.
Fonda finally won by winning the half
mile relay. The Dodgers finished a
close third, Fonda beating them by two-
thirds of a point 33M to 3226.
A dual meet has been arranged
with Mason City. The Dodgers expect
to enter a full team in the Big Four
meet. Entries will also be made in the
Boone Valley at Mason City May 14, and
in the State meet at Des Moines on May
21. The season will officially end with
the big inter-class championship meet
scheduled for May 28.
W X' 7' W1 erfl A ,f k A WX?
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Baseball is also to receive its in-
itiation as a high school sport this year.
In connection with the first track meet-
ing over one hundred and fifty boys
signed up for baseball.
A regular schedule will be ar-
ranged. Later in the summer, if things
go smoothly, one team will be formed
from the various teams in the league.
This team will be composed of the best
players in the league and games for
them will be arranged with outside
This work is to be started just as
soon as the track season closes and will
be carried on into the summer. Besides
the pleasure which will be derived from
this sport it will keep the fellows in good
condition and thereby improve football
prospects for next fall.
f ,D -I ,wi
gr ...N-,- 'T:.- ---"'l, .42-
On New Year's eve, in the year of
our Lord, 1921, let us suppose the
alumni association had a sumptuous
banquet. For couldn't they stand the
expense, just once, all the rich and
famous alumni of our Fort Dodge High?
The banquet hall was artistically
decorated by Ellen Maher, and fiowers,
sent by Elmer Nordwall, made the room
bright and attractive. One could never
tell that it was thirty below outside for
Bob Williams and Sam McClure had
supplied plenty of fuel. The long tables
were covered with snowy linen from
Earnest Gates's Dry Goods store and
Mack Hurlbut's silver glittered under
the brilliant lights. The banquet itself
was indeed a feast fit for the Gods.
There were choice meats brought from
the farms by Ben Black and J. L.
Adams, delicacies from John Brown's
grocery store and ice cream made at
the creamery of Fred Loomis. Some of
the members from each class were pre-
sent, even from as far back as the early
eighties. Almost every line of industry
was represented. Many Alumni were
present who had taken up the study of
law and are now practicing at Fort
Dodge, among these were: B. B. Burn-
quist, Clarence Hansen, Richard Mitch-
ell, and Maurice Breen. Among these
was a vacant ch-air, placed there in
memory of their late comrade, Richard
A great number of the alumni who
were present were in the teaching pro-
fession. Nan Olney, who is teaching at
a government school in the Philippine
Islands, and Carl Hanson a professor at
Tulane University, New Orleans, were
unable to attend.
If any one present at the banquet
had become ill he would have been well
taken care of by the doctors, among
them, James Lowry of Fort Dodge,
Adolph Thoms, Adolph Arent of Calien-
dar, and Jennie Ferguson of Chicago, or
if anyone had been desirous of entering
into the happy state of matrimony, Rev-
erend Charles Elsner Chapler, of Fort
Worth, Texas, Rev. Percival Hugget of
Brooklyn, New York, and Harley Core,
were there to tie the fatal knot and
"Bless the tie that binds."
Some of the Alumni were news-
paper men. Judson Welliver, one of our
best political critics of today, who was
sent to Europe during the war and who
has written for the Saturday Evening
Post, recited a poem in memoriam of
Frank Russell, his classmate back in
1887. Frank Russell was sent by the
University of Iowa thru the North, af-
ter specimens. He traveled for 'two
years with only an Indian guide for his
3 CBE FIYZTIUHL SQ
K - 1
' L companion. On his return he was sent
by Harvard University to investigate
ruins at Tahonopeck. He became an
authority along this line but over-
worked himself. He contracted con-
sumption, which caused his death.
Other newspaper men were Justis Cra-
mer an editor at Orange, California,
and John Coughlin of Sioux City.
May Firtlott and Geis Botsford, of
the class of 1888, had indeed ascended
the ladder of fame. May Firtlott is
skilled in the art of telegraphy. She was
at one time a superintendent for the
Western Union Telegraph Company.
Geis Botsford held the position of secre-
tary of the Chamber of Commerce at
Maud Lauderdale, Alice Hawks-
worth, and Cassius Snook proved that
some of the alumni are capable of hold-
ing responsible political positions.
Maud Lauderdale is our county re-
corder, Alice Hawksworth, a profession--
al in abstracts, and Cassius Snook our
All the alumni were on time at the
banquet so it was not necessary for
Mrs. Clara Bessie Dean, the attendance
oflicer of the Fort Dodge Public Schools,
to go out and hunt them up.
The Fort Dodge High School can
proudly boast of the men and women
whom it has sent forth from the lofty
halls of knowledge. It is impossible be-
cause of limited space to tell what they
are all doing. This miscellaneous ac-
count will give some idea of the work
of a few of them.
William Chantland at the beginning
of the war was assistant to the attorney
general at Washington, D. C.
Ida Vieg who has been a missionary
in China and who is now in Pasadena,
California, plans to return to China
again early in the summer.
Octavia Goldsworthy is teaching
Kindergarten work in college at Kala-
Mary Colson who has spent several
years at Hull House, now has a pulpit in
W. A. Carpenter, a nephew of our
late governor Carpenter, is in the rail-
road business at Cherokee.
Lizzie Healy has taken the veil.
Charles Colby is in the transfer
business at Waterloo.
Walter Habenicht is district man-
ager of the Guardian Life Insurance
Company, in the Carver Building.
Upshire Turpin was a director on
the War Industries ,Board at Washing-
ton, D. C. during the war. He is now a
civil engineer at Sioux City.
There are other alumni who have
taken up engineering. Carl Gustafson
is an architectural engineer at Chicago.
Edward Rich is with the G. G. White
Engineering Company in New York.
Mark Saunders is in Japan doing engin-
. Carl Smeltzer, Ray Campbell, and
John Cheney, who has retired, are bank-
ers well known to Fort Dodgers.
The banquet was a continuous
round of pleasure and when the pro-
gram, which marked the end was an-
nounced, everybody was surprised to
note how quickly the time had passed.
The final program was put on by some
of the talented graduates of our school.
Eugene Gustafson and Mrs. Gladys
Bird Cross sang a very pleasing duet
which was well received. ' '
Miss Lucile Corey and Paul Gustaf-
son played a wonderful violin and piano
duet. The piece which they played was
composed by Charles Bassett.
The next and final number on the
program was a dance given by the Mis-
ses Lorna and Dorothy Wright. It was
an interpretative dance called the "Spir-
it of the Swamp" and the way they
floated about in the air made the alumni
think that they were trying to keep
their feet dry.
The banquet was ended, and every-
one went home glad because they had
had a chance to meet all their old class-
mates and sad, too, because they could
not stay longer.
' CBE FlI'2l"2UFlL '
Tues. 7-School opens. Freshmen very
much in evidence.
Wed. 8-Everybody down to hard work.
Thurs. 9-Assembly seats assigned and
"Gym" periods announced. Foot-
ball practice begins.
Tues. 14-Freshmen patiently trying to
work those awful combinations.
Thurs. 16-"Little Dodger" assembly.
Some members of both staffs make
their debut. Large number of sub-
17-We like our fifteen new teach-
Fri. 24-First issue of the "Little Dod-
ger" appears. O! Girls! isn't H.
LeRoy wonderful looking?
Sat. 25--Fort Dodge 18, Humboldt 0.
Mon. 27-Tennis sharks are being dis-
Tues. 28-Such sweet, shrieking sounds
issuing from Room 103. Just try-
Tues. 12-Mr. Ambrose Wyrick enter-
tains us with his singing.
Thurs. 14-Second meeting of Girls'
Club held in A. O. U. W. hall. Eats
Fri. 15-Rousing "pep" meeting. Coach
Brown makes his long-looked-for
18-Special Assembly. Mr. O. E.
Klingaman of U. of I. urges us all
to go to college.
Tues. '19-Report cards. Frowns land
Sat. 23-Hurrah! Dodgers beat West
High 17-14. Great rejoicing in
Thurs. 28-Girls' Club Hallowe'en Par-
ty. Juniors get prize for cleverest
Sat. 30-Fort Dodge 6-Algona 6.
"Deac" Minty must have a good
team to tie us.
outs for Girls' Glee Club.
Thurs. 30-Regular Thursday Assem- I
bly. Peppy music furnished by .
' Freda Snyder, our new pianist. , fig,
' IIKTFKY V!
w 66: A f, ' ,
un me A fl 1,
lee' wen' M ? .92
W5 Yeti. mm
ag, .,-A -vxgsgwj 'I
F .81-nk M 23.
Thurs. 7--Carmichael Opera Company
makes its appearance at Assembly.
O! Boy, wasn't that some treat?
Come again soon.
8-Coach Brown is demanded by
the student-body to appear at the
Sat. 9-Fort Dodge 51-Webster City 0.
Mon. 1-Debate preliminaries held.
Word slingers chosen.
Wed. 3--New High School Contract let
Thurs. and Fri. 4-5-Teachers' Conven-
tion. Two extra holidays added to
Saturday and Sunday. "Ain't it a
grand and glorious feelin' ?"
CEE FIFZTIZJFIL Sat. 6-Fort Dodge 0-Mason City 7.
Mon. 8-Beginning of Better English
Week. There ain't no need of that
there week in this here school.
Thurs. 11-High School observes Armis-
Sat. 13-Fort Dodge O-Sioux City 30.
Thurs. 18--Mack Hurlbut talks to us on
Mon. 22-Maurine Boggs, Clarence Hau-
gen, and Mildred Johnson elected
by the Senior class to meet with the
Faculty in selecting the members of
the "Big Dodger" Staff.
Thurs. 25-Thanksgiving! H u r r a h !
Seconds break Hoodoo by beating
Pocahontas 20-7. Iowa City defeats
first team 32-0 in the Turkey-day
game. Too bad!
Mon. 29-"Big Dodger" Staff chosen.
Margaret Nordstrum and Freda
Snyder to pilot the 1921 "Dodger"
Thurs. 2--Girls' Club puts on clever
Style Show in Assembly Room.
Tues. 7-Commercial Law Class senten-
ces Velma Beers to ninety days in
jail. CWe could not learn what aw-
ful crime she was guilty of.J
Fri. 10-Senior "Kid" Party at the A. O.
U. W. hall. All desires fulfilled ex-
cept one C?J. "Sophs" stage Christ-
mas Party in the Commercial Club
rooms. Huge success.
Mon. 13-Notice the date. Report cards
again. What's the matter with Mr.
Brown's Physics and Algebra stu-
Tues. 14-Annual Football Banquet in
the Domestic Science Rooms. The
Sophomore girls certainly know
"the way to a man's heart."
Wed. 15-Girls' Club give a Christmas
Party in K. of C. hall. Santa Claus
gives us candy, gum, popcorn, and
playthings.i Ain't he good?
Thurs. 16-Hi-Y Xmas Party was such
a success the boys decide to "do it
Fri. 17-Twelve-paged colored Xmas
edition of "The Little Dodger"
makes its appearance. Two whole
Weeks of vacation begin to com-
mence to start. O, Boy!
Sat. 25-Christmas. Everybody is hap-
py. Wishing you a Merry Xmas
and a Happy New Year.
Sat. 1-Students make new resolutions.
Mon. 3-Back to the old grind. Students
break new resolutions.
Fri. 7-"Big Dodger" party at the Deal
residence. How shocking! ! !They
didn't get home 'till one A. M.
Sat. 8--Fort Dodge 15-Fonda 19.
Mon. 10-What a commotion! The Sen-
ior rings have arrived. Gee, but
Wed. 12-"The Little Dodger" Staffs
treat themselves to a party in the
Commercial Club Rooms.
Fri. 14-Silver-tongued orators in ac-
tion. Aflirmative team wins from
Sioux City 2-1 and Negative team
loses to Council Bluffs 2-1.
Sat. 15-Fort Dodge 17-Mason City 18.
Hard luck again.
Tues. 18-Work begun on the Oper-
etta, "The Bos'n's Bride."
Fri. 21-All Seniors are "dolled up."
Girls are fixing their "puffs" and
boys are donning their white col-
lars. fWe wonder why 'D
Fri. 28-Fort Dodge 18-Algona 23.
Getting used to it. We get our
.grades for the semester. fAre
your's for better or for worse?J
29-Fort Dodge 13, Council Bluffs
16. O, dear.
Mon. 31-New Semester begins. "Preps"
are looking for their classrooms.
Tues. 1-Girl Graduate Books make
their appearance. They are so
Wed. 2-Seniors blocking the halls look-
ing at each others' pictures. They-
're all just wonderful.
Thurs. 3-Girls' Club chooses officers for
the New Year.
Fri. 4-Fort Dodge 33-Cedar Falls 13.
lfH1urrah! The Hoodoo is broken at
Thurs. 10-"Big Dodger" Staff enter-
' C55 Flf2I'2ZJFlL f
tains "Little Dodger" Staffs at a
party in Y. W. C. A. O! Wasn't the
Fri. 11--Fort Dodge 17-Fonda 13 fGood
Thurs. 17-Preliminary tryouts for the
Declamatory Contest are held.
Much talent displayed. Seniors
ahead in attendance and punctual-
ity contest. Hurrah for the Sen-
Fri. 18-Fort Dodge 17-Algona 30. fToo
Sat. 19-Fort Dodge 18-Mason City 20.
fBud's luck is still with him.J
Fri. 4-Juniors held second party of
year at A. O. U. W. Hall. They say
it was a great success.
Orpha Kilmer awarded first over all
in annual H. S. declamatory contest.
Mon. 7-"Big Dodger" business meeting
at Edna Grosenbaugh's. "When
Joy and Duty clash, let Duty go to
Mon. 14-"The Hoodoo" chosen for the
Thurs., Fri., and Sat., 17-18-19-Annual
Teachers Meeting in Fort Dodge.
No school the nineteenth. Hurrah
for the Teachers.
Mon. 21-Track season opens.
Tues. 22-Discussion Club hard at work.
Just pause and listen to those silver
Thurs. and Fri. 24-25-Tryouts for the
Senior Play are being held in As-
Mon. 28-VVhat is the commotion in
the hall? Oh! the Senior Play Cast
is posted on the bulletin board.
' Soph. girls are Inter-class Basket-
Tues. 29-Many pictures taken this
week. Seniors are measured for
Caps and gowns.
Wed. 30-Eighty aspirants out for a
place on track team.
Fri. 1-No school today. April Fool!
Sat. 2-Dodgers defeat Clarion 69Mg-
431A2. fSome track squad we've
Mon 11-Our last vacation is over and
we are entering the last lap of our
year's journey now.
Thurs. 14--"Big Dodger Assembly" a
howling success. Over 420 sub-
scribe for a "Dodger."
15-Eldo Umland wins first place
at Boone Valley Declamatory Con-
test, Clear Lake. Congratulations,
18-Senior calling cards make
Sat. 23-Dodgers skin Dayton to the
tune of 69-48. First string men
take part in Drake Relays.
Thurs. 28-Seniors have charge of
Girls' Club program. We see our-
selves as "ithers" will see us in
1935. Little Dodger Staffs enter-
tain Big Dodger Staff at a "Weener
Roast". Thanks, little ones.
Fri. 29-Mlason Damon wins first in
District Discussion contest at
Boone. Keep it up Mace.
"Sophs" stage a carnival at A. O.
U. W. hall.
Clarence Haugen represents us at
thi journalistic convention at Grin-
ne . ,
30-Triangular track meet here.
gimme 59, Fonda 3316, Fort Dodge
Thurs. 5-"Little Dodger" May break-
igst at 7:15. We all arise at 5 A.
Fri. 6-Albert Tangora demonstrates
his ability on the typewriter.
Sat. 7-Mason City 8593-Fort Dodge
Thurs. 12-Girls' Club gives "Mothers'
Fri. 13-Fonda, Big Four Meet. Fonda
cops first place.
14-Mason City, Boone Valley
Meet. Mason City carries off the
Tues. 17-"Big" and "Little Dodger"
Staffs chosen for next year.
Sat. 21-Junior-Senior Reception at
the Country Club. O Boy!
Wed. 25-Glee Clubs present Operetta,
C55 FIDYZUFIL "The Bo'sn's Bride" at the Prin-
Thurs. 1-May Fete. Dances 'n every-
Fri. 10-The new Staffs publish the last
issue of the "Little Dodger."
We're through, Seniors! ! 1
Sun. 12-Baccalaureate, First Methodist
Tues. and Wed. 14-15--Class Play, "The
Hoodoo" given at the Princess
Thurs. 16-Senior Class Day.
Graduation Exercises. Address
given by Professor Bohumil Shi-
mek of S. U. of I. Subject-Ameri-
can Citizenship and the Public
We receive our pass-ports and all
FOR SALE-My patent-leather hair
when I am through with it.
FOR SALE-My worn out laugh.
"Long Tom" Healy.
FOR SALE-A fine stock of the "best
literature" collected during 2nd
FOR SALE-My surplus supply of Phy-
FOR RENT-My man for a couple of
months. I'm too busy to care for
him. "Dot" Reece.
FOR RENT-My excellent voice. May
be used to good advantage in the
FOR SALE--All my books. I don't
need them because I know every-
thing, including what's in those simple
text books. "Stew" Smith.
LOST AND FOUND.
LOST-My girl, between two classes.
Finder please return at once and re-
ceive generous reward.
LOST-All my nerve, on Assembly plat-
form. Kenneth Andrews.
FOUND-The Way to America.
FOUND-200 Hpowder-puffs and 65
vanity cases. The Janitors.
FOUND-A new way to bluff the
teachers. "Bob" Sheldon.
How to Appear Beautiful.
1. Don't wink, as your eyelashes might
2. If you have used lard and flour for
your face, don't go near a flame as
custard pie might result.
3. Don't wear a hat as it will destroy
4. Don't blow your nose as the pow-
der will come off.
5. Don't sneeze for it will create too
v s' - if I
Th., 5,,,,,:p,, funk 1Jpdfn:f,wvfl,Jvi.
ll' ll , .al N , "
C55 I FIYZTZUHL .
The Humor Editors Answer All
Dear Doc Quack:
I am continually getting out of pat-
ience with my ear-puffs. I cannot seem
to get them large enough. Could you
advise me what to do in such a case?
You certainly have a hopeless case,
but I can give you a few suggestions
that might help. Purchase one roll of
cotton batting and divide it into halves,
then before going to bed dip your hair
in a can of molasses. Besides making it
stiff enough to stand alone, it will make
it very glossy. In the morning tie the
cotton balls around the ears and bring
the hair gently down over the cotton
and proceed as usual.
If not successful I would advise you
to clip your hair and relieve yourself of
Every time when I return home in
the wee small hours of the morning my
folks hear me. Could you tell me what
to do so as not to disturb them?
All I can do for you is to advise you
not to go home at all. I'm sure they
won't hear you then.
Dear Doc Quack:
Every morning after breakfast my
mother makes me wash -the dishes
which I hate very much to do. I could
sleep a half hour longer if it were not
for that. I've tried every way imagin-
able to get out of it but can't succeed.
Could you give me a word of advice
as to what to do?
I really don't think you could go to
school without doing them, but I would
advise you to get a dog or a cat, and
every morning while you are getting
ready, lay each soiled dish on the floor
and when you come to get them they'll
be perfectly clean.
In making pies I never can get the
edge of the top crust to look nice. When
I use a fork I always cut the crust too
much. Is there any other possible way
of doing it?
Margaret Nordstrum fEd-in-chiefl
An excellent way of making your
pies look nice is to use a set of false
teeth in marking the edge, fyou can
probably find some old ones around
some wherej. This makes a very beau-
I cannot keep the creases in my
trousers. Have you any suggestions
for keeping them nice?
Your case is not a bad one fOh! it
may be-I mean about your trousers.J
What you can do is to put them under
the mattress every night and in the
morning they'll be as nice as new. Then
too-a-a-let-your-a-girl sit on a
Mr. Collins: "Do your work inde-
pendently? Your own ideas are always
Mae Harris: "Then I should have
received all E's on my report card."
Girl: "Do you like Kipling ?"
Pulley T: "How do you dance it?"
C55 FIYZIQZJFIL Faculty Stew.
Take a pan or crock from your
Kitt: look over your Crow to see that it
it not Mauthe. Don't be too Hastie, and
if it is all Wright put a good Deal of
salt and water and the Crow into the
pan, and cook in a slow oven until
Brown. Have the Porter serve it with
a Cunning-ly arranged garnishing of
salt pork and Chili-Con-Carney to make
it look Gay. You will find this True-ly
to your Liken if prepared as directed.
Did You Ever Hear This?
"You'll have to use your imagina-
tion a little now."
"Better go and look in your locker".
"You go into the other room."
"Now that isn't so is it, or how is
"I think something more can be
said about that,"-- tand on and onj.
"Look out now, or I'll show you
Some of Us: "Gotcher lesson ?"
Others of Us: "No 'avyou ?"
A few of Us: "Betcherneck."
Emory Peters: "What's the mat-
ter? Finances bothering you ?"
Pulley Thompson: "Yes, I owe
Williams five dollars and today I've got
it, and he knows I've got it and he knows
I know he knows I've got it."
Mr. Collins: "What are some by-
products of petroleum?"
O. Gustafson: "Kerosene, gaso-
line, vaseline, and all the rest of the
Mr. Collins: "Ah! what about
magazine and oleomargerine ?"
O. Gustafson: "Well, I didn't
mean all the "enes" but-quite a num-
ber of them."
Mother: "I object to these one-
piece bathing suits."
Dorothy R: "Oh, Mother! I think
I ought to wear something."
Mary T: "What sweet sounds
come from the water tonight."
Margaret T: "Yes, the fist are
probably running over their scales."
Bud: "If I was sure no one was
looking, I'd kiss you."
Muriel G: "I'll close my eyes."
Bill Fordyce: "Shall I throw you
a kiss ?"
Florence J: "Oh! you lazy thing!"
Bob Sheldon: "I want a girl who
is easily pleased."
Chas. R: "Don't worry, that's
the kind you'll get."
Mary Jane Cas she bent over the
flowersjz "How fresh and sweet they
are. I believe there is a little dew on
Milton: "VVhy-er-yes, but it's
just a little, and I can pay it next week."
A ?n"So your son got his B. A. and M.
H "Yes, but his Pa is still supporting
Miss Gay: "Do you understand
this, Eldo ?"
Miss Gay: "Then of course the
rest of the class does."
Ew. x , ..
Vw,-2 r rw
'Q' , z
. , : W
8 4 9 Q if 4m,v V
S? 32 ' i 7 5
CBE FIYZYZZJFIL Freshie: "Please Ma'am, I don't
understand the question."
Soph: "I don't understand the
Junior: "What did you say?"
Senior: "Huh! ! "
Books She Liked.
At 16-"When Knighthood Was in
At 17--"The Courtship of Miles
At 18-"The Call of the Wild."
At 19-She has stopped reading
The girls are indignant because af-
ter yelling for F. D. H. S. some one said
that only pigs root.
Don Ricker: "Doesn't it give you
a sort of a funny feeling to meet a girl
you used to go with long ago ?" '
Earl Burch: "Yes, it always
makes me wonder whether her tastes
used to be as bad as mine."
Mr. Collins fin Amer. Hist.J :
"What was the motto of the Know Noth-
Carl: "I don't know."
Mr. Collins: "Correct".
English as She Is Spoke.
"My love has flew,
She done me dirt:
I did not knew
She were a flirt.
To those not schooled
I do forbid
To be so done
As I was did.
She has came,
She has went 5
She has left I all alone.
I can never came to her,
She can never went to I.
It cannot was."
h "Why don't they speak ?" asked the
"Why, the lawnmower said some-
thing cutting to the rake," answered
Mr. Brindley: "Correct this sen-
tence, please, 'When six years old his
Leo Henry: "The statement is
"Can the sardine-box ?"
"No but the tomato-can."
Neal Steinberg: "Say Dutch, how
do you teach a girl to swim ?"
Dutch Wernicke: "First you lead
her to the water, then you put your arm
Neal S.: "Aw, cut it out! She's
Dutch W.: "Oh! then just chuck
Soph: "Say, you want to keep
your eyes open around here today,
Freshie: "Why ?"
Soph: " 'Cause you'd look like a
nut if you kept them closed."
The Cruel, Cold North.
The landlord at Miss Benge's room-
ing house was putting up the storm
doors. Miss Benge, who had spent her
life in the South, previous to coming to
these frigid regions, hardly knew what
to make of such a thing, and remarked
to the landlord, "Does that mean we'll
have to go through two doors to get in-
to the house?"
Teacher Cin a fourth grade physio-
graphy quizzjz "Johnny, what is the
function of the heart."
Johnny feagerlyjz "To keep the
stomach watered, ma'am." ,
Miss Crow: "What is an excre-
Mary Tierney: "An excretion is a
substance formed in the body for the
purpose of getting rid of it.
Mr. Collins: "What is false gov-
S. Plaister: "It is the holding of
Collins: "Then I guess all the
male students are under arrest."
C56 annual. ff v fx! 3 X
f 9 f
X, Q 'PP m 6 . ke. 4
' Q 5 ' X Q r N
5 , 1
OUR PEACH TREE
C55 .FIYZIQZJFIL Miss Parkinson fin Freshmen Cook-
ingjz "Margaret, what is an oyster?"
M. Stevens: "A fish that tries to
act like a nut."
What is Rolf's average income?
About 2 A. M.
Louis Eilers, after he had ordered
flowers for a formal party, fJunior-Sen-
ior Receptionj received a startling tele-
"You ordered a corsage bouquet of
yellow roses the other day. We were
out of the flowers you ordered and so
we sent a potted plant instead."
Mr. Hannum: "Who is possibly
the best man in the Junior Class ?"
Leo Henry: 'fWhy-w--h-I am
pretty close to the top, if not the top of
the list. I mean, I-do-n-t mean that
was referring to ah-ah-you er-see,
I m4e-a-n- that I am er-referring
to,ah w e ll Iam ."
A Bunch of Setters
Farmer Jones was tugging away
with all his strength at a barrel of cider,
trying to get it up the cellar steps. He
called at the top of his voice for help,
with no response. I After much strugg-
ling, he accomplished his task, and just
then the whole family put in their ap-
"Where have you been?" inquired
the farmer of his wife.
"I was setting the bread."
"And you ?" addressing his oldest
"Out in the shop setting the saw."
"And you, Ezra ?"
"Up in grandma's room, setting a
"And you, Cyrus ?"
"Out in the barn setting a hen."
"And you Hiram?"
"Up in the garret setting a trap."
"And now, Master Rufus, where
were you, and what were you setting ?"
asked the farmer of his youngest boy.
"Out on the doorstep, setting still."
On Feb. 8, the following news item
was noted from Omaha, Nebraska:
"Back in 1910 when Bert Suit was
a suitor of Minnie Suit, Bert Suit suited
Minnie Suit: but in 1916 another suitor
suited Minnie Suit better than Bert
Suit suited her, so Minnie Suit deserted
Bert Suit, Bert Suit alleges in his law
suit for divorce filed here today."
We wonder if this new suitor was
Elmer Suter. ,
Mr. Snively: "Does a rabbit foot
really bring luck?"
Mr. Deal: "It most surely does.
Once my wife reached into my money
pocket and touched one and she thot it
was a mouse.
Mr. Collins: "Eldo, would a man
or woman be better for a secretary to
Eldo U.: "The Secretary should be
In English VI one day, Mrs. Hartz-
ler had written this sentence on the
board to illustrate the necessity of com-
mas: "Girls are pretty generally
speaking." "Now, you see," she said,
"what a difference i.t would make in
the sentence if a comma were put after
Frank Waldburgerz- "That sen-
tence is true either way."
Miss Taylor: "How many of Shakes-
peare's plays have you read ?"
Howard Hoenk: "Eleven."
Miss Taylor. "Name them."
H. Hoenk: "Ten Nights in a Bar-
room" and "The Merchant of Venice."
Elwood S: "I didn't get that one."
Miss C.: "Then take the next
Elwood S.: "I didn't get that one
Miss C.: "Which one did you
Elwood S.: "I didn't get any."
l cas annum. i
'Howard H.: "I find I can save as
much money married as I could single."
Raymond K.: "That sounds hope-
ful how much do you save ?"
Howard H.: "Nothing,"
Sap: "What is a skeleton ?"
Pully: "Bones with the people
Sap: "Then is Lee Schnurr an
antonym for skeleton?"
A Milliner endeavored to sell a col-
ored woman one of last year's hats at a
very moderate price. It was a big
white picture hat.
"Law, no, honey!" exclaimed the
woman, "I could nevah wear that, I'd
look jis' like a blackberry in a pan of
One morning while mother was
busy in the kitchen she sent her little
Madge, aged three, to see if the hall
clock was running. Madge came into
the kitchen and said:
"No mamma it isn't running, its
standing still wagging its tail."
This happened when Milton Swaney
was just a little boy. Milt's mother
was giving him a sound scoulding about
his unwashed neck. "You know you
haven't washed your neck", said Mrs.
"Gee whiz!" said Milt with a note
of desperation in his voice, "ain't I go-
ing to wear a collar?"
Farmer: "I bought a barometer,
Hannah, to tell when it's going to rain."
Wife: "To tell when it's going to
rain! Why I never heard of such ex-
travagance. What do you suppose the
good Lord gave me rheumatiz for!"
Father Creprovinglyj: ,"Do you
know what happens to liars when they
Johnny: "Yes, sir, they lie still."
CAnd yet we think Chinese is
Henry! Henry! gum right avay in
and eat yerself, Marcie is haff et alretty
and pop's on de table!"
"Say Dad, remember that story you
told me about when you were expelled
from college ?" V
"Well, I was just thinking, Dad,
how true! it is that history repeats it-
' A little bit of poetry
- And a little bit of stuff,
Makes a Senior Annual -
Somewhat of a bluff.
Miss Cunning fDrawing parallel
linesl : "What: kind of lines are these ?"
Emory Peters: "Twins"
"Dutch" Umland: "You know I
love you, will you marry me ?"
"Kate" Tierney: "But my dear
boy-you know I refused you a week
"Dutch": "Oh! was that you."
Miss Cunning: "What is a rhom-
Gertrude Russell: "A rhombus is
a square pushed over."
Mrs. Vaughn: "Irvin, you should
try to curb your bad habits."
Irvin: "What's the use, ma, soon
all of them will be abolished by consti-
K. Tierney: "Speaking of milk,
did you hear that queer story of the
baby in Boston living on elephant's
milk ?" -
D. Cooley: "Noi what was that ?"
D. T.: "It was an elephant's
Tom Brindley: "I wish I could be
like Joe Wheeler."
Mother: "Why? you are stronger
than he is, you have a better home, more
toys and more pocket money."
Tom B.: "Yes, I know, but he can
wiggle his ears."
Teacher: "Tommy, do you know,
"How doth the busy little bee ?" -
Tommy: "No, I only know he
:ae annum. OUR PEAR TREE
556 zlnnzmn. Day Dreams
By Helen Ford.
It was almost 8:42, and at that time
the tardy bell would ring. I rushed into
the building through the west door,
over which was that inscription, which
I had seen so' often and knew so well:
"For the Service of Hunmanityf' It re-
minded me of that year in the old F. D.
H. S. when a contest took place to secure
inscriptions to be placed above the doors
of what was to be the new High School.
These thoughts occurred to me as
I hurried up the winding marble stairs
to my locker on the "Girls' Floor." My
thoughts insisted on wandering back to
those days in the now crumbling High
School of '21, I recalled the lockers of
those days, crowded with books, coats,
hats, umbrellas, and innumerable other
articles, and compared them to the one
I now had with its seperate shelves,
hangers, hooks, and other advantages.
I wondered how we had ever endured
the crowded conditions- the assembly
room, too small to seat all of the stu-
dents, the halls between periods, I re-
membered the throng crowding to their
classes, dodging, stumbling and each
one finally reaching his destination out
of breathg then, the classes themselves
-I could remember the year before we
entered the new High School, how the
rooms were so scarce and the teachers
so few that at times there were thirty
and thirty-five in one class. I sighed
with relief as I gazed about my French
class room, which I had fortunately
reached on time. There were ten in the
class, in a large, airy, well-lighted room.
Certainly it differed greatly from Room
B in the old school. Our recitation be-
gan and I ceased my reveries, feeling
thankful in the thoughts of our spacious
The next period was Gym. We
were to have swimming in the pool ad-
joining the Girl's Gymnasium. My, how
glad we were to have the opportunity of
swimming so often during the year.
While passing through the Gymnasium
I realized how huge and well-equipped
it really was. Then my mind turned to
the basketball game that the girls' team
would play there that night. Everyone
was so enthusiastic concerning the
game. I was proud of the fact that we
had a school behind our athletic activ-
ities. and not only Athlectis, but all
other activities-Debate, Declam, Dis-
cussion. Ours was a school of which to
That noon, being in a hurry, I had
lunch at the school cafeteria. The stu-
dents certainly appreciated a place like
that. especially on cold days. The food
really tasted like home-cooking.
After the first two periods in the
afternoon, a pep meeting was to be held
so the last period was omitted. In that
meeting, I realized what a "peppy" spir-
it there was in our High School. The
yells were deafening. New yells were
tried in preparation for a big game.
Good speakers made the crowd even
more enthusiastic. The band was play-
ing at its best. Oh! what a wonderful
school it was. "Shrimp" called for
three "Rahs!" for the team before dis-
missal. Affected by the overflowing
enthusiasm, I cheered with all my
might-"Rah !"-"Rah !" 1 Someone
was shaking me fiercely! Forgetting
the third "Rah!" I rubbed my eyes and
looked up sleepily at the teacher stand-
ing over me while the laughter of the
students reached my ears.
Oh! cruel, cruel fate! I was in my
French class in Room B sentenced to
two weeks in detention because of my
wild screaming. It was all but a dream."
zr-ae an zial.
C55 FIDIQUFIL If Gerald Sells peanuts, what does Ger-
If Raymond is Dorothy's man, who is
If Lee Schnurr weighs 285 pounds, how
much does Ann Conway?
If William bought Ruth some candy,
will he buy Helen Cal Ford?
If negroes play with two dice, who plays
If Waffuls are ten cents apiece, how
much is Butterworth?
If Earl won a prize of ten dollars, did
Edwin fab Bird?
If Gertrude White has red hair, has Ber-
If Louise fell in the river, would Irene
If Glenn Hollenbeck is large, is Leo
If some people are wealthy, is Dorothy
If Isabel can sing, can Jonathan Reed?
The Worst of Weeks.
The year had gloornily begun
For Davie Weeks, a poor man's
He was beset with bill and dun,
And he had very little
"This cash," said he, "won't pay by dues
I've nothing here but ones and
A bright thought struck him and he
"The rich Miss Goldrocks I will
But when he paid his court to her,
She lisped and said, "No, thank you,
"Alas", said he, "then I must die.
I'm done, I'll drowng I'll burn, I'll
They foulnd his gloves and coats and
The coroner upon them
A man to whom illness was chronic,
When told that he needed a tonic
Said, O Doctor dear
Won't you please make it beer?
No, no, said Doc, that's teutonic.
I lent a book to himg
He sent it to a friend,
The friend may take a whim
The favor to extend.
He'll lend it to another,
His sister or his brother,
And one of these days, maybe
My book will be lent to me.
WANTEDJ BigBen. Eldo Umland.
WANTED-A book to keep track of all
my dates. Madelyn Thorne.
WANTED-A few inches in height.
I F. D. H. S. Athletics.
WAN TED-Some girls in our Solid Geo-
Alfred Wernicke and Irvin Vaughn.
FOUND-In the hall on the second
floorg a brown ear-puff. Owner may
have same by proving property and
buying an Annual.
FOUND-A package of Lucky Strikes.
Owner may get them by calling at Mr.
FOUND-One good joke in the Dodger
box. Author please come to Humor-
ous Editors and receive reward.
GIRL WANTED-Junior or Senior pre-
ferred. Must be good looking, classy
dresser, good dancer, have lots of pep.
Apply in person, any time after 10 A. M.
A Senior. Ask for I. Cycle.
WANTED-Girls to sew buttons on the
third floor. Apply in Person.
C55 Fll'2I'lZ.lFIL i
Mr. Brindley fEng. Teacherj : "I
may be able to answer your question in
a hundred year."
Eldo Umland Cin a weak voicel :
"Where'll we meet."
Miss Cunning: "You will make a
good geometry student."
Lorenz Trost: "Why?"
Miss Cunning: "Because your head
is plain and solid."
Stanley Plaister to Dorothy Reece:
iCode form, so no one else can under-
I'm in a 10-der mood
2-day and feel poetic 2,
4 fun I'll just-off a line and send it off
I'm sorry, I've been 6-0 long,
But don't B disconsol-8
But bear your ills with 40-2d
And they won't seem so gr-8.
Dear Eds: "When does a girl cease
being a chicken and become a hen?"
"Send a stamped and self addressed
envelope for answer. It would be dan-
gerous to reply in these columns."
H. Editors: "How is Miss Cunning ?"
"Fine! She had the last word in an
argument with Elwood Smith."
The teachers say we must have co-op-
eration to make a success of our work
so they can't kick if they see us getting
a little help in a test.
Mr. Collins: "Balboa waded into the
Pacific, stuck his sword in the water,
and swore"-the rest was drowned in
laughter. I guess the snapping turtles
are pretty bad down there.
Mr. Collins: "Do we need a protec-
tive tariff on diamonds," Frank?
Frank W.: "No, because we don't
raise diamonds here.
WANTED-A prep to carry my rubber
bands, tea lead, pennies, and chewing
gum. Liberal pay for the right person.
WANTED-To know, if the teachers
don't read those Whiz Bangs that
they pick up around the school.
WANTED-A book on how to be a suc-
cessful farmer and a second hand
WANTED-To learn how to chew gum
without the teachers knowing it.
"Oh, George, is it really a diamond?"
G. Pitsor: "By Gosh! if it ain't, I'm
out four bits."
Miss Wright: "What was Penn's
Leo Henry: "Fountain."
Dorothy R: "I'm sorry I couldn't see
you when you called but I was just hav-
ing my hair washed."
Stanley P.: "Yes, the laundries are
slow about returning things."
Mr. Brown: "What is density ?"
Louis Eilers: "I can't define it but
I can give an illustration."
Mr. Brown: "The illustration is
good: sit down."
Mr. Heibel fat Gymjz "Can any of
you boys swim?"
Kenneth Andrews: "I can, sir."
Mr. Heibel: "Where did you learn?"
Kenneth: "In the water, sir ?"
Waiter. "Tea or coffee ?"
Bob Sheldon: "Don't tell me, let me
Milton Swaney fenters jewelry store,
bllusliing' furiouslyj: "Um-er-uh-er-he
- e-. -
Jeweler fto assistantlz "Bring me
the tray of engagement rings."
Miss Mauthe: "How many kinds of
flowers are there ?"
Tom Brindley: "Three."
Miss Mauthe: "What are they?"
Tom: "Wild, tame, and collie."
C55 iFll'2l'2CI?lL Miss Utley Qimpressivelyl: "A
chinaman dies every time you take a
breath. Why, Lucius, what are you do-
Lucius Leighton Cbreathing rapidlyl :
"Killing Chinamenf' A
Green Freshie: "Does she wear her
hair long ?" a
Wise Soph: "No, only during the
Mason Damon: "Caesar loved the
Dan Brady: "Why?"
Mason: "Because when he came to
the Rhine he proposed to Bridget."
Mr. Hollister treading report of his
son's poor standingj : "See here! Your
standings are much lower than they
were before Christmas."
Clayton H.: "Yes, Father, but you
know everything is marked down after
Stuart Smith emptied some pencil
shavings on Oscar Gustafson's head,
whereupon Dorothy B. was heard to re-
mark, "Oscar has red dandrufff'
, S --
W 4 B
1: gg! 5?
'bg ek, 1,
- X- " '--azz.--"
'X .- X, Y ' . - v
ssh! S - ,v a ,i
xxfgg.. NG U ' 'gif'
zips- A -.- i, c--'
' -,:5-- X . ,
-J::'- sL,-, .
1... - f ,g if
.-,...- -... V- ,- 1 -fret.
- If ignorance is bliss,
Then what is this.
Cold and white it lay on a rude bed
of straw. Looking at it she gave vent to
a series of long drawn out sobs which
racked her very soul. Then, casting one
last, long, lingering look on the still, cold
form she was to see no more, she burst
forth in fresh wails and passed out thru
the low door.
But don't worry, dear reader, the hen
will lay another egg tomorrow.
,Gerald S.: "Raymond Koke is a
brave man, he is not afraid to die."
Gerald B.: "Let's hear it."
G. S.: "He rode in his car and let
his girl drive it."
A Clean Job.
A young man inmate of an insane
asylum, succeeding in making his es-
cape, roamed around the country until
he came across a lone automobile. Seiz-
ing the opportunity he jumped in and
made off toward New York. On the
way he came to a Chinese Laundry. He
went in and offered the Chinamen a
ride, which they accepted. While speed-
ing over a railroad crossing, along came
a thundering express which hit the car
and scattered the wreckage in all direc-
tions. The engineer stopped to inves-
tigate but all he could find was a Nut
and Two Washers.
Is This a Fact.
An Irishman entered the New York
Post Office for the purpose of posting a
letter to his fiancee. He paused in per-
plexity before ,a board containing three
slots, bearing the words, "City", "Do-
"Faith", he muttered, "this is a pret-
ty problem. Maggie's a domestic, she
lives in the city, and she's a foreigner.
What beats me is how I'm to get the
letter in the three holes at once.
"What does you all mean by givin' me
dese here pink things, bo?" asked the
colored gentleman of the clerk.
"Ah asked fo flesh-cullud socks."
Isabel Kime: "I can't imagine
what's the matter with me, Doctor. I
am continually thinking about myself."
Doctor: "Tut, tut, you must stop
worrying over triilesf'
CBE FlI'2l'2UFlL SJ
CBE FIDITUFIL FINANCIAL STATEMENT
Published for the purpose of combating any malicious rumors, which might have
been circulated or instilled into the susceptible minds of the credulous Juniors, the un-
suspecting Sophomores and Freshmen, or the public at large, during the publication of
this book. i
Sale of Books ........ ............. S 1.50
Alumni Contributions ..... .......... . 07
Advertisements ............. 4.98
Sale of Picture of the Staff ................................ 4,250.00
Organizations ......... A ........................... . ......... .... - 6,475.33
Collected from Seniors who have more than two pictures in .... ...... 1 84.00
Proceeds from Senior Parties ...... . ......................... .08
Received from Juniors for letting them look at the "Dummy"--- 850.73
Inheritance ................................................ -- 12,000.00
Sale of Waste Paper foriginal copiesj ......................... 2,403.52
Money offered and accepted to keep certain pictures of certain
Seniors out of book ................................... 754.03
Slipped to us by Mr. Hannum for inserting his picture ......... 185.00
Faculty Donations ................................... .12
Total Receipts --- 3223456.04
Binding and Printing ........... L ................. --- ---s 12.13
Postage ........................................ ....... - - .04
Garage fees for Business Managers' Car -- ..... -- 1,854.47
Engraving ........................................... 6.03
Rented Jokes ........................................... 250.75
Recompence for Rubeniling for losing snap shot contest .... 9.13
Stationery for Staff Members .......................... 250.00
Salary of Artist's Models .................. Q ..... .. ..... 4,560.00
Wages of the Cook ................... ....... 1 74.50
Uniforms for the Ofllce Boys ............ ...... 4 40.00
Gumdrops for Lena, the Stenographer ................ - - -- 75.20
Office Rent ........................................... --- ....... -- 1,350.00
Paid to last year's Editors for Hints and Suggestions ............. 630.25
Salary of Editor's Secretary ...................................... ..... 2 ,500.00
Cost of re-decorating Editor's oillce in Harmony with Class Colors .... .,..... 9 ,864.75
Bribes paid Mrs. Hartzler for writing permits for Staff members .... .... 854 .37
Suit for Breach of Promise fwho?J .............................. 4,965.35
Premium on Life Insurance of Editors and Business Managers ..... 90.00
Total Expenditures .................... 5223456.98
Total Expenditures ...................... 923,456.98
Total Receipts ........................ --- 223,456.94
Deficit ................,..,....,..,.,.,,,,.,.,..,,,.,. 5 .04
Note: The deficit was generously made up by the Editors due to lack of funds in
the class treasury.
CEE FlY2yI'2UFlL AFTERWORD
OUR chain is now completed, and you have
tested every link as you looked it over.
If any of the links are defective, we are
sorry, for we tried to make it an accurate ac-
count of our past year's activities in this
school. If, on the other hand, all the links
are satisfactory, we are glad, and rest con-
tent with our labors.
X M mrmmn
A HOMESPUN FABRIC DEIVELOPED IN THE BI-
SPVING IPIODEL IS ONE OF THE MOST ATTRAC-
TIVE TH.I.A!?G.S' WE RRESENT. IN ADDITION
T0 7'I:'7 ATTRACTIVE .MATERlAL. THE COPY-
RIGHTED EXTENSION SLEEVE FEATURE OF THE
fACKET MAKES IT POSSIBLE FOR ONE TO BE EN-
TIRELY COMFORTABLE, WHETHER ENGAGED IN
SPORT, OR IN DAILY WORK IN OFFICE OR STORE.
CUSTOM SERVICE WITHOUT
THE ANNOYANCE OF A TRY-ON
READY- TO- PUT- ON
TAILORED AT FASHION PARK
FLAHERTY 81 MULRONEY
Every Mans Store Opposzle Court House
Q I II IIII ll IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII IIII I IIIIIIIIIIIIIlllllllllllllllllllllll Q
A Double Breasted
Here is a style that is very becoming. We in-
vite you to come in and look over the selection of
fabrics in which we furnish this model. The suit
is one of the line of COHN, RISSMAN 8a CO.
"Famous for fine Tailoring" and is unusually good
Here is your opportunity to get a suit that ex-
presses character and individuality. There is over
50 years of manufacturing experience behind it.
It has double in-built values at a price that is fair,
We positively will not recognize any competi-
tion whatsoever. We invite your early inspection.
The Twin Toggery
Carver Bldg. Fort Dodge, Iowa
IIlllIIIIIIUIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlIIIllIl ll IllllllllIllIlllIllIIIIIllllllllllllIIIIIIIIIIUIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII I I
1000 Central Avenue
The oasis of the high school boys
and girls. After each day of
severe study a cold lemonade or
a cool soda gives each one new
GEO. PETROW, Proprietor
A Vital Story
The story of Joseph and the seven
lean years is an example of foresight
to every man, woman and child in
America and its signilicance is quite
apparent at the present time. Today
you have your Youth and Health, rep-
resenting the years of plenty. Now is
the time to lay aside for the lean years
which are b6und to follow with old
age and inalbility to work.
Security Tn1st8zSavings Bank
Capital and Surplus 5l00,000.00
President, E. G. Larson
Vice-Pres., W. F. Carver
Vice-Pres., O. E. Wasem
Cashier, Ben P. Larson
Asst. Cashier, G. P. Allard
Asst. Cashier, A. J. Moe
, I I I ll I I I IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII I I-
"Styles that you want
When you want them"
SCHILL 8: HABENICHT
CLGTHES THAT SATISFY
The Particular Man 4
and Young Man
lllllllllllllllllllllll lllllllllllllllllIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll Illlllllllllllllllllll lllllllllll
me spzzialize in Haratinn gfhqzplies
3352 mug all kinils nf Qthleiir Q'6nni1s
Eli is ax :pleasure in 5-hnln simzk
Stevens Sz Hogan
mm uSll0p df ill? Ply7IZOufll,, am
This year the young man has a chance. Business demands greater
efficiency, and will be more exacting in its demands. But that is just the
chance the young man is looking for.
Young men who are going to forge ahead should be particular about
their appearance. The well dressed young man therefore has the advan-
tage, as Clothes are necessarily regarded as an index to a mlan's character,
habits and his own confidence in his ability. This store is equipped to
render a specialized service to young men who demand the best. Clothes
that you will find a business asset. Get in touch with us if you have not
as yet learned to know what the service of this store means to you.
Yours for Ser'vz'ce and
Efverytlzing it Embmces.
Charles A. Brown
Tfze Plymouth Clotlzzkzr
I Illlllillllllllllllllllll llllll li
"' 1 w 1 -JH
and His Clothes
HERE S somethmg about
the new Clothes this
Spring that QIVCS a man
that unconscious feelmg of want-
mg to throw out his chest and
breathe all the au' that nature
will permlt -
The style quallty and Ht are
so notxceably apparent ln our
Clothes that our patrons always
have the sat1sfact1on of knowlng
they are perfectly attnred - -
tlrer as all good dressers hculd
A Well-Dressed Man
be. ' 5
THOMPSON cLoTHEs sHoP
To our Boys and Girls
May you maintain and hold fast to those good resolu-
tions that you are forming at this time of times, and may the
joys of living true to those ideals be your so that when you
shall come to that place in your life where it shall be up to you
to choose your automobile, may that choice be a
Is the wish of
Fort Dodge Auto Company
J. C. Peterson Co. have just the
clothes I want for graduation.
Swell blue serges, and fine
fancy suits in light medium or
dark shades made in the new
styles-and fit perfectly. And
dandy suits from S25 to 545.
Also stylish hats, caps and
furnishings and the boy knows
where to get the best clothes.
Let him choose.
'nuns man nmnsmusn
1, q1fAvAnsA'7' 'i
' 1 'gif 'll I 5 N,
-12-55:55 . -
5' l 1
H f wr !
v .ll 1
as . e li
. sity' IE
4 ,va . . -lv
c Q N hyllfl
Q And it's Savings Department, the ' E
E 0 0 E
5 F1rst Trust and Savlngs Bank 5
E Capital and Surplus S800,000.00 Resources S7,000,000.04'l E
: Bring this adver-
We Always tisement and your
Have best Kodak nega-
, tive and let us make
The host an I t p tts s n xll E E
knds ff tex 2
Pm tl t ll s lo 1
sl es for g 1 1 I I 5 to th ii st
dress z nd 1 1 tv p ps.
5 And it p ws to buy them Up St: S
E Beoause W alwlv h 'e the I t at
E the very l e t prlces
pgugggggonof-1 Kodaks Books
Opposite Boston Store Up Stai F
Stubiu Gppnsibz Qlnurt House
Say it With F lowers"
Largest Grower of Cut Flowers and
Plants in Iowa
J. B. BUTLER DANIEL RHODES
Butler 8' Rhodes
REAL ESTATE Q
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
Let our sweet and perfectly pasteurized milk partially re-
place the less economical foods now on your daily menu.
If you want the finest, safest milk you can buy, if you
want a milk that your child will drink more of, you should de-
mand our pasteurized milk.
J. M. THOMPSON, Proprietor
Clarified and Pasteurized Milk and Cream
Phone No. 1345 Residence Phone 1412 Red
311-313 Central Ave., Fort Dodge, Iowa.
'I Ill Il I II I II I
MACK A, HURLBUT,
Class of '88.
F. D. H. S.
President and Valedictorian
Average Percentage for
Senior Year 97.5.
1' IIIIIIIIII n
IIII I I I IIII I
Business is the answer to the
comrnunity's call for a service.
A business undertaken in a com-
munity where there is no de-
mand for its particular service,
Business succeeds, in so far as
it' fulfills the demand for its ser-
Permanency of success, and the
more rapid growth of one busi-
ness over another in the same
line, is measured exactly in pro-
portion as it surpasses others in
the service rendered.
Finally, Quality of Service, Per-
manence, and Healthful Growth,
all depend on Honesty of Pur-
Surely, these things do depend
somewhat on ability, but if a
man be Honest in Purpose, and
finds he lacks ability, he will
either get ability or get out.
Of such thoughts as these has
been woven, the Fabric of My
MACK A. HURLBUT
Only What's Good in Jewelry
E. H. Williams l..umloer Company
Sells Ex7er57tl1ing to Builcl Your H
ancl Keep it Warm
Cfrtglaniw Erug Stare
Corner Eleventh and Central Ave.
Cameras and Supplies
Fountain Pens and Eversharp Pencils
Soda Fountain Always Working
Illllllllllllllllllllllll lllllIlllllllllllllllllll Illllllllllllllllllllllll Illlllllllllllllllllllll Illllllllllllllllllllllll
Brooks Laundry 'Co.
618 First Avenue South
J. W. AMOND
Price - Quality - Service
Office, NO. 16 so. 8th st. Phone'95
Yard at foot of Central Ave.
'THE BRIGHT SPOT OF
' PORT DODGE"
SHOWING ONLY THE BEST IN PICTURES
or Tm: P
S I L E N T GoIcIvUyn e ro ox
' ' Home of the 515,000 Kimball Pipe Organ
aramount Artcraft United Art
M t F
Ivfyriads of EIectric fans and tI1e Iaest Ventilating system of any
theatre in Iowa, make THE RIALTO '
COOL AS A CAVE
THE STRAND THEATRE
J. B. JULIUS. MANAGER
912-914 CENTRAL AVENUE PHONE 1439
FIRST NATIONAL FRANCHISE HOLDER
WHERE MUSIC AND PICTURES MEET
Webster County National Bank
Webster County Trust 8: Savings Bank
923 Central Avenue
Fort Dodge, Iowa
We invite new business in all departments of Banking
Drafts to Foreign Countries
You are a Stranger but once at these Banks
J. B. BUTLER, President
0. M. THATCHER, Vice-Pros.
M. F. HEALY. Vic-e-Pres.
J. L. HANRAHAN, Unsliier
The Iowa Savings. Bank
With a Capital of S100,000.00
Surplus of 360,000.00
and Deposits of S1,300,000.00
Invites your business in any branch of banking
CHAS. LARRABEE, President
D. RHODES, Vice-President
c. B. SMELTZER, vice-President
D. J. COUGHLAN, Cashier
W. L. HAMILTON, Assistant Cashier
Stand for Quality
Fort Dodge Creamery Co.
Start a Life
when you are
CARL A. PETERSON
Craig 8z Dawson
1400 Central Ave
Phone No. 11
"Jabs" from the Greatest Store
in orthwest Iowa
Can't help but feel that a "mere ad" such as this will not receive much
attention amid 'the witticisms chronicled herein-but we want you to read the
little "jabs" we mention below and as you become more consistent users of 2
quality merchandise remember that-
We are honestly striving to constantly uphold the three
main essentials of a good store-quality of merchandise-mod
erate price and large stock.
We want your confidence-want you to believe in us-want
you to feel this is the one store where you get what you want
when you want it at the price you can afford to pay.
If you don't find just exactly what you want, we will get
it for you even tho we have to send to the four corners of the
Don't hesitate to bring back anything you purchase of us
if it isn't exactly what you want-if it doesn't suit, we will change
it or make some satisfactory adjustment without question or
We want your continued patronage-your continuous friend- E
ship, and we will do anything within the lines of good business to
K a 1 1
Our aim is to create good will, not merely to make a sale.
That's the way we have built our business.
FORT DODGE IOWA
"Where you always find the crowds"
Illllllllllllllllllllll IIIIIIIIIIIlllllllllIIIIIIIIIllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII IIIIIIIIIIIIIII
"Say It Wz'ih Flowers"
"For flowers sweetly say the thoughths
That render mute the tongues of men."
"""" fi II
Phone 162 Opposite lnterurban Station
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Meet Me At The
and Weigh Free Every Day
STATIONERY DRUGS TOILET GOODS
Our Candy Department Consists of Only High
Grade Lines Such as
HUYLER'S WHITMAN'S KEELEY'S OLD FASHIONED
Try WELCH'S Soda Service
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F CRT DODGE
V, . . Q, 4, . K. , . V. i ,,.
The Team Wins - You Win - If you
practice hard and are Well equipped. Athlet-
ics will put the sparkle in your eyes, the pep
in your step and keep you in fighting trim for
the big battles of life.
Our Sporting Goods Department - 2nd
floor - has the largest selection of Sports Sup-
plies in Northwestern Iowa.
J 1 ,Bl 0.
Four Doon. Iowan. .
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AEI O11-QLITY ENGRAVINGS A
and prompt dehvezjfhave buxlt for us one
of the largest engrawn and art establxshments
m fhe couni Courteqy co operatxon and
personal mterest m our customers are addztmonal
inducements we offer m return for your busmess
JAHN Sn. OLLIER ENGRAVING CO
S54 WEST ADAMS STREET CHICAGO ILLINOIS
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Fort Dodge Grocery
The Thompson Pharmacy
F O R
CANDY SCHOOL SUPPLIES SODAS
"Prescriptions a Specialty"
1112 Central Avenue Phone 581
l llll llllllllllll lllllllllllllllllll Illllllllllllllllll I
The Largest Building
In Fort Dodge, devoted exclusively to public Storage, is now open for your
inspection, containing 60,000 square feet of floor space, strictly fireproof
construction throughout, rat proof, dry, clean and safe, special locked rooms
for furniture, heated piano room, special vegetable and fruit storage in
basement, expert packing of household goods, padded moving vans.
The White Line '
MASON sl 0'CONNELL Sefvice in
Be an exclusive dresser. See
LUMBER, LIME, PLASTER
that your clothes look good and
AND CEMENT stay that way.
Exclusive patterns, specially
Let.Us Figure Your Bill tailored will accomplish that.
Skillful needle work and accur-
. ate fit are guaranteed.
W1Hd0W Screens and Doors
A Specialty ZIMMERMANN sl wlcms
Ladies and Men's Tailors
First National Bank Bldg.
Phone No. 16 for Service
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,R5Ve"'-9id1 r 'I A . Buhler' I A ' Y'
., , k , ibuncornba Wakhkfynsa '
SENIOR PUZZLE: Svc how many of the following seniors you can recognize above:
Kennoth AllIll'l'W'S, Edna Awe. l't-url Hart, Murrion liussvtrt, Ct-Qil Bot-rs. Dorothy Bolt.
Maurino Boggs. Louis Eilers, Rayniontl Fowler, Ruby Glzilrriolson, John Got-slin, Murivl
Gibson, Miltlrvtl Gustafson. Tholxna Gusvtin, 'l'll0l'21 Ilunson. Thvlnui Holmtluhl, l+'lo1'01u'c
Johnson, Mario Kuutzky, Orphu Kilinvr, lsnbol Kim-Q. Rolf Ilarsvli, lNI:i1'g.::1r0t Mclicllziv,
Inzu Maxtor, IRIVOII 0'B1'ien, Ruvl Illsvn, 1401111 1'ut1'ic'k, Edith l'ot.o1'son, Ilvlon I'0't0l'S0ll,
Stanlt-y l'lz1isl01', Dorothy RPQCQ, Ellwood Sinilth, Stuart Smith, Freda Snyllvr, Leona Stark,
Ethel SfPil1bCl'2', Neal Steinberg, Hollis Steushoel, Margaret Storey, Mlziurico Thompson,
Carl Viog, Frank Waldburgcr.
WE KNOW HOW
Brady Transfer 8: Storage Co
LUMBER 8: CGAL CO.
W. A. CARLSON, Manager
Building Material and Coal
Quality and Service is Our Motto
Phone 1278 1828 Central Ave
R a i n b o W
Tire 8: Vulcanizing Co.
Tire Repairing of all Kinds
Phone 601 Green 707 lst Ave. So
O. M. OLESON, President M. J. HAIRE, Manager
OLESGN LA D
All Kinds of
Real Estate Bought and Sold
FIRE INSURANCE FORT DODGE, IOWA
llllllll ll Il ll IIllIllIIHIllIllIIIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIllIIIIIIllIIIllIllllllllllllllllllllllfIIIIllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllIIIIIIIIllIIIIIIlIIllIIllIllIIllIllIlllllllIIllIIlIIIIlllIllllllllllllllIIlllllllllllllllllllllll
At a 510.00 Saving!
We've got them all, high waist line, long coat,
skirted effects in all the new shades and colors.
Come up and give us the once over-they're all
wool and hand tailored.
S30 Suits S35 Suits S40 Suits S50 Suits
320 525 S30 540
STRAND BLDG. if H G UP STAIRS
TOWNSEND - WHEELER
Telephone 151 17th Street and Central Ave
Useful and Appropriate Gifts for
MAY BE HAD IN GREAT VARIETY
THE OLESON DRUG CO.
ANY GIRL WOULD SURELY APPRECIATE-
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
Gifts we have to show. We sell only the best.
' THE REXALL STORE
800-802 Central Avenue. Fort Dodge, Iowa
the date and title may be written on each film at the time the picture is
This Autographic feature is exclusively Eastman and every Kodak
has it. For pictures on motor trips, snap shots of the children, in fact for
most any type of pictures, the title, in the years to come, adds much--the
date even more.
Photography expensive? Look at the price tags in our Kodak win-
dow-or better still look over the line. Expensive? You never got such
lasting pleasure at so small cost.
KODAKS 38.00 UP
BROWNIES 52.00 UP
Waldburger Drug Co.
W E D E V E L 0 P
THE TIRE MILEAGE IS UN USUALLY HIGH
THE GASOLINE CONSUMPTION IS UNUSUALLY LOW
Trcmain 85 Rankin
1104 Central Ave.
All Kinds of Frozen Foods
1.1. - -
Elgin Dairy Co., Inc.
Ask Your Dealer for
None Better and Few as Good
MULRONEY MFG. C0.
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E. J. Martin, D. C.
Wah konsa Bldg.
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The Hat Shop Beautiful
for the "Sweet Girl" Graduate
sgvle a. ouA!m f H0
I I I HAT 5
Ft. Dodge, la.
When you think of Style and Quality and a
Shop that Cannot be excelled
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Standard of the World
Rehder Cadillac Co.
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To You Graduates the High School
says "Goodbye" and the World
in Answer Cries "I-lello."
Larger advantages have been yours during school days and you will
be bigger and better Americans because of them.
The Home is the real foundation for true Americanism and even
now you are looking forward to the time when you will nestle in a home of
Eighteen years in the school of experience enables us to render a
service that will solve all problems in home furnishing.
5 O I
I O Q
THE BIG STORE LITTLE PRICES
A MUTUAL OLD LINE COMPANY
Over thirty-two years old with over Twenty Millions of Life Insurznue in force in the
State of Iowa.
SOME Gunn AGENCY o1'EN1Nr:s AvA11,Am.E.
KEITH, LITTLE Sz DEPPE LIFE INSURANCE AGENCY, Inc.
2244227 Carver Bldg.
f After Graduation -- W lm a t? f
Whatever profession you plan, a Commercial Training is essential
' to your Success. '
2 What 1920 High School Graduates say of us:
E DORIS NELSON :-After completing my course I secured a position with the Federal Oil
E Company through the medium of the school's Employment. Bureau. There is a wide
5 variety of work here, but I have been able 'to do all of it in a satisfactory manner,
2 and this I attribute to the thorough and careful training I received at the Fort
E Dodge Business College.
5 ADA GROSENBAIIGH:-The school is very thorough in all the lines of work taught,
demanding efficiency and accuracy.
5 MABLE BAUMGARTNER:WTl1e teachers take a persona-l interest in every one of us,
5 not only while we are in school, but after we have graduated and gone out to posi-
g tions. ,
2 The student body always shows a spirit of good comradeship, and
5 one is not a stranger long at this school.
2 LEITA RUTLEDGI-1:-The teachers are capable, resourceful, and all have had actual
5 business experience, a fact of importance since they must teach students how to
5 make good when they enter the business world.
Enter any Monday in June for the SUMMER TERM.
E Fall term begins Sept. 6.
FORT DODGE BUSINESS COLLEGE
2 W. F. MCDANIEL, Principal
,....,.,...,......,......,............,...........,...,.....,.,......,...................,,.,...,..,..,,,.,,....,.,,...,.,,.,,,..,,,,,, . .,..,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, .
wil' '. t 2
1 mm ,jj Glam er Vamishes I
jllnrt nhge Blass
General Zlnsuranrz E E
5 a 8: Faint Gln.
2 2 Designers and Decorators E
W" 'San BRUSHES '
E Szznnh Ilan: Snell Builhing E
3 804 Central Ave. '
2 Fort Dodge, lowa S
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CBN YOU READ H CHARACTER V f
BT THE EYESIAND THE MOUTH?
. M S , . Jl 1 A t A, 'A .i Q
A Pups: A AHJJGF
vunrose :1 m-any amass. A, , ,A 1 5 ,
. 7 !
Gold Tempoint Pens
Gold Eversharp Pencils
Call and see them
Walterick Printing Co.
"Quality and Service"
Fort Dodge - - - Iowa
Setting the Pace
Our "Better-Value" movement
is taken up all th ough the
ountry!-fi e v 1 es ' new
S25 9635 S45
LARSON CLOTHING C0.
"The Old Reliable"
E. D. CLAGG
Hides, Furs, Wool
"WE WANT HIDES FOR
LET US MAKE YOU A NICE
COAT OR ROBE.
301 Central A
Fort Dodge, I wa Q
"Everything in Music"
Come v1s1t our sheet music de-
partment. The larg t of its
kind in North-west Io .
1108 Central A
Fort Dodge, Iowa
We trim the
Hair to suit
Wahkonsa Barber Shop
B. B. Bucs, Prop.
IllIIIllIIIIIllIIIIlllllllllllllllrillllllll llllllllllllllllllllIllllllllll IlIllIIIIIIIIIllIIIllIllIIllIllllIIllIIIlIIIIIIllIllIllllIlllllllllllIIllllllIIIIllIlllllllllllllllllllllll
mmnmu WIELCH BROS. SHOE Co. lllillll
We are exclusive dealers, and our success is due largely
to concentrating our efforts wliolly upon tlxese particular lines
in which we l1ax7e specialized for years. Our selections in
Strap Pumps, and Oxfords for spring and summer embrace a
wide assortment of materials and patterns.
No matter 'v0l1at the occasion or place, the woman whose
sl'1oes come from WELCH'S is sure of distinction in design,
exclusiveness in style and superiority in materials.
-- ESSHOES --
sis CENTRAL AVE,FORT ooosc,uowA.
,N T Taking Note of
A Spring Styles T
- X You should know what's
4. k XT x best for springand summer.
1 A 5 Stop in any time and we'll
T show you the newest in single
and double breasted suits,
brown checks, greys and blues
in neat stripes.
These new suits will put you
in front rank so far as dress is
Prices S25 to S45
Men's Fashion Shop
L. J. 1sAAcsoN co.
, Ai' , I
This bank is not the Road E
The Road to
to Yesterday. It is the Road to
To-morrow. We join hands with
all our customers for a Happier
The Bank on the north side
of the street.
' FERN DELL FOOD PRODUCTS
Anything in the grocery or meat
line that possesses
"Q U A L I T Y"
will be found at
Grocery 5 Meat Market
11 South Tenth Street
,r o 4
S I 1
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Every Garment that a Girl needs
is shown in our ready-to-wear section.
:N - i -, Coats, Dresses
if " -it Sweaters
OX for Vacation wear
We shall Welcome you at any time
Conway K ,
Lumber co. illllZky .S
f o r
All Ki d f . .
0 , n S 0 , Flshmg Tackle
JOHN A. CONWAY, M . '
Phone 47 gr - Blcycles
lst Ave S and 5th St
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