Fort Dodge High School - Dodger Yearbook (Fort Dodge, IA)
- Class of 1922
Page 1 of 182
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 182 of the 1922 volume:
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IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII IIIIIIIIIII I III I IIIIIIIIII HIII III IIIIIII IIIIIIIII IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII II IIIIIIIIII IIIIIIIII I IIIIIIII III IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII IIIIII IIIIIIII
IIIIIIIIII I IIIIIII I IIIIIII II IIIII II IIIIIII IIIIIIIIIII IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII III IIIIII II IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII IIIIIIIIIII I IIIIIIII I IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlIIIl
THE YEAR BOOK
OF THES4 L
NINETEEN HUNDRED AND TWENTY-TWO
I IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIEIIIIIIIIIIII I I III I I HHIIII WIHIIIIIIIIIII IIIII IIIIIIIIHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII IIIIII I IIIIIII I IIII I IIIIIIIII IIIIIII II I IIII II I II IIII I II I lu III I II III
IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII I I IIIII I lllllllllllllllll llllIIIIllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII IIIIIIIIIIIIIIllllllllllllllllll lllllllllllllllllllIIIIIIII Illllllllllllllllllllll IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII lllllllllllllllllllllll I I I IIIIIIIII IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII IIII IIIII'
To Mrs. A. J. ,lIa1'tzlQ1', who has won
the ostcem of the Q11ti1'c student body
by hm' 1111swc1'vi11g interest ill all
scholasiic activitios, 211141 who has bc-
001110 ospm-cially Q11doz11'1 wl to our Class
by IIOI' willi11g' 211141 lltxllhflll scrvicus ill
all our 11lldCl't2lki11gS, wv, thc Sv11101's
of Ni11cto011 Twv11ty-two, glatvfully
111-lliczxtv this vo111111u ol' the Dodgvr.
,Xt last our work and trials are o'e1'g
Jxllll after worries great,
NVQ pass tho Dodger ou to youb-
NVit11 you 1'Qll1Eli1lS its fate.
YVo'vo trivd to placv iu lasting form
The school events you llolml most flozu
WW hope Hint you 2l1'0 szltisfiocl
With this-al 1'0co1'ml of the your.
HHS Wil UIUIIUEHV IUJIHIIGS HI EHIZQEHQUW
FROM TIIE STAGE
JUST FOR FUN
Hlglllil Ulllwlll Ulllfffgi ll EHWEHZHZ
Realizing' that the publication of the
Dodger was made possible by the C0-
operaliou of nifuiy who We-re not on
the Staff-the Editors wisll to vxtoiiil
tlwii' lllEl1lkS to all who gave their
2lSSlSt2l11CO, and in particulzu' to Mrs.
illzxrtzlei' and Miss ,ll0lcfl1lH1l, ,Xclvis01's,
Miss Kitt, Art Supl-1'viso1', and to
Maurice Collins, Joliu lllelcli, and
Cliiitmi Uzuuplmcll for lllflll' lwlp in
'tho Art 'lV01'k.
UHF'-S Illil IUEUDUEHI lwljlllfi UI EMLZQEHZHZ
E112 Bnhgvr Staff
From the Stage..
Sports .,,Y.....,V VY.....
Society ,,,.........,,,,,,,..,,, ,,,,,,,,
,lust for Fun ....
,. .nlva jones
I Lorenz Trosl
HHS UH 'UEHKUEHV IUJZHEIUS Hi ELQJLZQEUZHQZ
1-Iigh Svrhnnl, ZlTnrt Bnhgv, Iluwa
HSIPHUU1, nut Sui"
J R FILES P d n
J F NELSON T
PAUL GUSTAFSQN S y
AHMC gm MJGR1 GWNyg
J B B fl L Cl E H J 11
HHS HH ILEHEIUEHI lU1jHEfU2-EH! EHLZQQHWUQ
QlllllIIIIHllIllllllllIllIllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHIHIlIINlilllIlllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllllllllllllllllllllllll IIIIHIIIIIIIIIIII IIIIIHIIIIE
E, - IE
5 L :
IIIIIIIIlllllllllllllllllllllllllIIIllIIIIIIIIIIIIlllllllllllllllillllllll IIIlllllllllllllllllIIIIIIIllIIIlllllllllllllllllllllll IIIIIIIIIIIE
L. H. MINKEL, supt. ofS h 1
UUE IUEVU3,HEfUE'HlIU13QHEfLf-QQHI EHLZQEHZHQ
llllg' lllil Ullllwllll lwllllfhfi ll EHWEUQHQ
To the Faculty our class gives thanks
For all that they havc clone
lin helping us the past four' years,
Both with our work and fun.
TVQ leave with them our l10a1'tl:'0lt Wish,
That in each future year,
Thcy'll find success, and pleasure, too,
ln all their labors lnwre.
E. B. ALBRITTEN, B. C. S., M.
OLIVE G. ARTHUR
MARTHA BENGE, B. C. S., M. A.
Heall of Conirnercial Department
W. A. BRINDLEY, B. A., M. S.
LOIS M. BRONSON, B. A.
MRS. A. J. HARTZLER, M. O
HIMENA HOFFMAN, B. A., M
English LULU B. UTLEY, B. A.
M. ESTHER ESKELSON, B. A. EMMA G. KITT
Latin Art Supervisor
A ssistant Coach
VESTA LIKENS, B. A.
MRS. ELIZABETH CARMICHAEL MABEL M. MANNING, B. Di. C.
Music Supervisor Typewriting
E. JANE CROW, Ph. B.
Home Economics KATHERINE MAUTHE, B. S.
JESSIE C. CUNNING, B. A.
Mathematics MYRA PARKINSON
A. CAROLINE EDMAND, B. A., Ph. B. Home EC""0""CS
ng 'S ELWOQD H. SMITH
WILMA HASTIE, B. A. Bookkeeping
English Business Methods
FERN FITZSIMONS, B. A. RUTH FORTER, B- A-
FLORENCE WILLETTE. B. A.
Spanish LIDA A. PITTMAN, B. A.
KITTY RISTINE, B. A. MARIE L. WRIGHT, B. A.
MRS. E. E. SMITH I.. H. WIINSIIHEI.
English Wrestling Coach
EDWARD T. SNIVELY, B. A. MARIE CARNEY
E. GRACE TAYLOR, B. A. HELEN HALFPAP
English, School Pianist
GEORGE P. TRUE WALTER KEMPLEY
Shop Assistant Coach
FLORENCE A. KEYES, B. A., M. A. H. LeROY BROWN, B. S.
Latin Athletic Coach
HHS HH Ulllfwljll IUIZHEIUS ll EHLZQEUQZHZ
V lce-Preslclent ,,..,Y,,.,,.Y,,,,,,,,,,,VVVVV,VVVV
Secretarv .,,,....,, H
Class Motto .,.,. ......V.. 4
Class Colors ..,,
Senior Class Officers
6Ilf1LlxilIllLS in M infmisn
r.,.,......Black and Gold
HHS Ill lIU1iUEfU13'HIIw1jHEfG5Ul EMLZQSHZUZJ
iifhv Clllaza nf '22
Was there ever a class like 6'22?"
With qualities better and faults so few,
With boys more valiant, girls more fair,
Each filled with desire to 6'do" and "dare,'?
As graduates now we are eager to try
And test the wisdom we learned at High.
Now first of all I shall relate
The part we played in each debate.
Eldo, Marion, and Mason D.,
Noble, world-wise Seniors three,
Toyed with the Sioux's as if ,twere fun,
Then copped the decision 2 to l. -
At home the Dodgers won great fame,
By putting Council Bluffs to shame,
The score-why it was three for us,
But of course that count was only just,
Because our team included Joe,
Margaret, and Lyle, whom you all know.
Declam and discussion both lay claim
To many a noble senior's name.
Did you ever see a better annual?
The '22 Dodger is a regular manual
Of all activities high or low,
And jokes and poems you ought to know.
In football Seniors led the rest
And All-State Williams proved the best,
Thereis also Jensen, Dan, and Bird,
Whose valorous deeds weive seen and hea
The little red pennant in the hall
Proves us best in class basketball.
Now fare thee well, old Fort Dodge High,
May your grand old spirit never dieg
But go on and on into the years
Molding lives for great careers.
HWS' Ili! IUEHKUZHI Ulllfiffi HI esta? MM
"Blue eyes are hers and lightest hair,
She's always gay and cheery,
A smile she has for everyone,
To her life's never dreary."
Girls' Glee Club '22, Little Dodger Staff, Alumni,
Girls' Club '20, '21, '22, May Festival '19, '20, '21,
.lunior Red Cross '19, '20, Class Play '22.
Rachel Anderson-"Ray" D
"Sweet she is-and pretty too,
And what is there she cannot do?"
May Festival '20, '2l.
"A friend he is to all he knows,
For he wears a smile where'er he goes."
Orchestra '19, '20, '21, '22, Band '19, '20, '21, '22,
Saxophone Quartette '20, Little Dodger. Business
Manager, Olympian Council '22, May Festival '20,
'21, Class Vice-President '22, Class Play '22.
Frances Bartlett-"Fritz," "Fran"
"Nor bold, nor shy, nor short, nor tall,
But a happy mingling of them all."
Girls' Club '20, '21, '22, May Festival '19, '20, '21,
Junior Red Cross '19, Indian Club Corps '20,
Health Pageant '22.
"In her voice and in her eyes,
Methinks there is a charm."
Little Dodger Staff, Stenographer, Girls' Club '20,
'21, May Festival '19, '20, '2l.
"This lass so neat, with .smile so sweet,
Is liked by one and all."
Little Dodger Staff, Editor-in-chief, Girls' Glee
Club '22, Girls' Club, Treasurer '20, May Festival
'20, '21, Class Treasurer '21, Class Play '22.
HHS Ili! Ulliwlll Ivllllsi U1 EMLZQEHZHZ
"Lives of great men all remind us
That we too, like sharks may be,
Ami by imitating Edwin
Crow in time as bright as he."
Little Dodger Staff, Editor-in-chiefg Dodger Staff,
Organizations, Hi-Y President '21g Vice-President
'20g Football Varsity '20, '21g Scrubs '19g Basket-
ball, Scrubs '20, '21, '22g Leaders' Corps '20g May
Festival '21g Class Play, Property Manager '22,
Ruth Bostwick-"Nap," "Chicken"
"She sings, she plays, and she can draw,
And now you know full well
That, though you've seen accomplished girls,
Of such you've ne'er heard tell."
Girls' Glee Club '19, '20, '21, '22g Girls' Club '20,
'21g May Festival '19, '21g Operetta' '21g High
School Trio '22g Class Play '22,
Ernest Bracken-"Slim," "Brack"
"Sweetest lil' fellcr."
Floyd High School '19, '20g Band '21, '22g Hi-Y
'21, '22g May Festival '21g Basketball, Class
Team '22g Senior Class Play '20g Basketball, Sec-
ond Team '19, '20. ,
"The handsomest and grandest of all men-
A fair Greek god is what he should have
Boys' Glee Club '22g Band '20, '21, '22g Little
Dodger Staff. Business Manager: Dodger Staff,
Athletics, Hi-Y '21: Class President '22g Declam-
atory '22g Football, Varsity '20, '21g Scrubs '18, '19g
Class Play '22,
Mabel Brainerd-"Mobs," "Mickie"
"A fairy blithe and antie,
Of dimensions not gigantic."
Girls' Club '21, '22g May Festival '19, '20, '21g
Junior Red Cross '20g Health Pageant '22g Class
Louise Brauchle-"Lu," "Lucy"
"There's a merry, merry twinkle in her eye
That beams on you whenever she goes by." '
Girls' Club '20, '21, '22g May Festival '20, '21g
Hockey, Class Team '20.
Ulla Ili! IUEHEIUEHI Ulltflfi H! EHLZQEHQHW
"She likes pleasure, she likes fun,
She can amuse 'most anyone."
Jefferson High School '19, Girls' Club '20, '21, '22,
Junior Commercial Club '22, May Festival '19, '20,
'21, Junior Red Cross '19, Health Pageant '22,
Class Play '22.
Margaret Busby-"Narge, " "Buzz"
"The funny things of life she can always see
And when she laughs, she bubbles o'er
Girls' Glee Club '22, Dodger Staff, Snapshot Man-
ager, Olympian Council '22, Girls' Club '20, '21,
'22, May Festival '19, '20, '21, Junior Red Cross
'19, '20, Hockey '20, Basketball '21, Health Pag-
eant '22, Class Play '22,
"Take things easyvworry not,
And happiness will be your lot."
Webster City High School '18, Little Dodger Staff,
Athletics, Hi-Y '20, '21, '22, May Festival '21,
Junior Red Cross '18, '19, Hockey '20, Wrestling
'21, '22, Class Play '22.
"Sometimes she is a chatterbox-
That's when she's very gay,
But when at times she's very sarl,
She has no word to say."
French Club, President '22, Girls' Club '20, '21,
'22, May Festival '19, '20, '21, Junior Red Cross
"My Ilady is a cheerful one,
She hath a smile for all, ,.,, y ,K-,Q
A kindly word for everyorzm.-,-1..w.'s "
. She passes infthe hall." 1 'Q -, '
Dodger Staff, Secretary, Girls' Club '20, "21, '22,
Junior Commercial Club, Secretary '22, May Fes-
tival '19, '20, '21, Hockey '19, Basketball '20,
Junior Red Cross '19, Health Pageant '22,
Eva Furtnely-''Ch-erry"' ' 'lf
"She has two eyes, so soft and brown,
- T' . Take care! ' '
She casts side glances and looks flown,
Girls' Glee Club '22, Dodger Staff, Organizations,
Girls' Club '20, '21, May Festival '19, '20, '21,
Junior Red Cross '19, Basketball '20, '21, Hockey
'19, Class Play '22,
UE lf! 'w13,HEUjHMLl3
HUG-fi HI EQLZQEHZUZ.
"A wee small girl with a wee small voice,
She is never known to make much noise."
May Festival '19, '20, '21, Hockey '20, Basketball
'20, '21, Junior Red Cross '19.
Naomi Carlson-"Na," "Swede"
"Give me the lass who's full of vim,
Whose happy life is one perpetual grin.
Girls' Club '21g Junior Commercial Club '22g
Festival '19, '20, '21g Junior Red Cross '19.
Pearl Carlson-"Micky," "Pearlykins"
"A jolly little girl is Pearl,
A merry little girl with smiles."
Beresford H. S., South Dakota '18g Lewistown.
Montana '19g Girls' Club '20, '21, '22g May Fes-
"A dillar, a dollar, a ten o'olock scholar,
Why do you come so soon?"
Little Dodger Staff, Cartoonistg May Festival '21.
"A daughter of the gods, divinely tall,
And most divinely fair."
Little Dodger Staff, Local Reporterg Dodger Staff,
Artg Olympian Council '22g Girls' Club '20, '21,
'22g May Festival '20, '21g Hockey 'l9g Indian
Club Corps '20g Junior-Senior Reception Committee
'21g Health Pageant '22g Basketball '21, Junior
Red Cross '19, '20.
"Here's a woman, good without pretense,
Blessed with plain reason and with sober
French Club '22g Girls' Club '20, '21, '22g May
Festival '20, '213 Junior Red Cross '20.
UUE Ili! Ulllfwllll lU1llUU5ll Efillllztll MHZ
"lust give him time, and by his might,
He'll prove to you that black is white."
Dodger Staff, Forensics, Debate '21, '22, Declam-
atory, 2nd, Oratorical '21, '22, Dual Deelamatory
Contest, 1st, Oratorical '22, Discussion, lst '21,
'22, District Contest, lst '21, '22, State Contest, 3rd
'21, Olympian Council '22, French Club '22,
Junior-Senior Reception Farce '21, Temperance
Contest, 2nd '20, Class Play '22,
"He is a business man all the way through,
With a mingling of humor and jollity too."
Boys' Glee Club '19, '20, '21, '22, Band '21, '22,
Dodger Staff, Business Manager, French Club '22,
Hi-Y '20, '21, '22, Operetta '21, Class Play '22.
Lavon Dennis-"Von," "Dennie"
"Bright blue eyes and curly hair,
Here's your warning, menABewaref"
Junior Commercial Club '22, May Festival '19, '20,
'21, Junior Red Cross '19, Health Pageant '22,
"lt's the song ye sing, and the smile ye wear
That's a-makin' the sun shine everywhere."
Webster City High School '21, Girls' Glee Club
'20, '21, '22, Little Dodger Staff, Reporter, French
Club '22, Girls' Club '22, Class Play '22,
"Happy, jolly, fair and free,
Nothing there is that bothers me."
Girls' Glee Club '20, '21, '22, Girls' Club '20, '21,
'22, May Festival '20, Operetta '21, Class Play '22,
YVheelan Edwards-"Bill," "Dick"
"His size so immense
ls matched by good sense."
Boys' Glee Club '20, '21, '22, Orchestra '20, '21,
Band '19, '20, '21, '22, Cornet Quartette '21, Hi-Y
'20, '21, Junior Commercial Club, President '22,
May Festival '20, '21, Football Scrubs '19, Varsity
'20 '21, Class Treasurer '22, Operetta '21, Junior
Red Cross '19, Leaders' Corps '19, '20, Wrestling
'21, '22, Captain '22, Class Play, Property Man-
HIS IH IMEUEIUJJHV IUEHEIUJSS H1
"He is a most ambitious man,
Whose motto ever is, 'I can'."
Orchestra '19, '20, '21, '22, Girls' Club Sextette '22,
High School Trio '22, Dodger Staff, Editor-in-chief,
Little Dodger Staff, Music, Declamatory, 1st, Hu-
morous '21, '22, Dual Declamatory Contest, lst,
Humorous '22, Olympian Council '22, French
Club '22, Girls' Club, Vice-President '21, '22,
May Festival '20, '21, Hockey '20, Basketball '20,
'21, Junior Red Cross '19, '20, Indian Club Corps
'20, Junior-Senior Reception Committee '21, Girl
Tennis Champion '20, Health Pageant '22, Class
"And when a lady's in the case,
You know all other things give place."
Orchestra '19, '20, '21, '22, Hi-Y '20, '21, Basket-
hall, Class '21, '22, lce Hockey Champions '19,
Junior Red Cross '18, '19, Leaders' Corps '19,
Track, Class '21,
Thelma Frakes-"Bonny," "Red"
"Big brown eyes and reddish hair
There are few lasses quite so fair."
Girls' Club '20, '21, Girls' Hi-Y '18, '19, May
Festival '19, '21, Hockey '20, Class Play '22.
"What's all this hustle, haste, and hurry?
Be like me-I never worry."
Little Dodger Staff, Humor, Girls' Club '20. '21,
'22, May Festival '20, '21, Class Social Chairman
'21, '22, Junior-Senior Reception Committee '21,
Selma Gustafson-"Mathilde," "Mirandy"
"So very silent was this maid,
That of her traits none were betrayed." '
Junior Commercial Club '22, May Festival '19, '20,
'21, Junior Red Cross '19.
HHS Ili! IDEHEIUEHV IDJEHEIGS ll EMM! MHZ
"Here is Thelma with her bobbed hair,
Always free from trouble-always free
Little Dodger Staff, Stenographer '21, Junior Com-
mercial Club '13, '22, May Festival '18, '19, '20,
'21, Hockey '18,
"She's modest and shy, but jolly too,
And as for a friend, she's all true blue."
Little Dodger Staff, Stenographer, Girls' Club '21,
'22, Junior Commercial Club, Treasurer '22, May
Festival '19, '20, '21.
"Give him an audience and some gum,
And from his tongue what wit will come."
Boys' Glee Club '22, Little Dodger Staff, Humor,
French Club '22, Hi-Y '21, May Festival '20, '21,
Football, Varsity '21, Scrubs '20, Class Basketball
'21, '22, Class Secretary '21, Leaders' Corps '19,
Class Play '22.
"Full many a time with envious stare
We've gazed at Howard's marcelled hair."
Boys' Glee Club '22, Hi-Y '21, '22, Class Basket-
ball '22, Hockey '20, Junior Red Cross '18, '19.
Martha I-Iild-"Mart," "Pete"
"What she says is always funny,
And she's always looking sunny,"
Little Dodger Staff, Chief of Reporters, Olympian
Council '22, Girls' Club Council '21, Girls' Club
'20, '21, '22, Junior Red Cross '19, '20, May Fes-
tival '19, '20, '21, Class Play '22,
Marie Houck-"Mary," "Ric"
"She's quite petite,
And also sweet
And oh! just full of fun!"
French Club '22, Girls' Club '20, '21, '22, May
Festival '19, '20, '21, Junior Red Cross '19, Indian
Club Corps '20, Health Pageant '22,
WS IH IUZUEUTHI lhllllfwd Ui EMUZQIEHZHZ
"Two cunning dimples grace the cheek
Of this tall maid, who is so meek."
Girls' Glee Club '21, '22, Orchestra '22, Dodger
Staff, Alumni, French Club '22, Girls' Club '20,
'21, '22, May Festival '21, Operetta '21, Saxo-
phone Chorus '21, Class Play '22.
Dorothy Jahn-"Dot," "Dorn
"So unaffected, so composed in mind,
So firm, so true, and so refined."
Little Dodger Staff, Stenographer, Girls' Club '20,
'21, '22, May Festival '19, '20, '21, Hockey '19,
Charlotte Johnson-"J im"
"All clouds are bright within, and dark
I therefore turn my clouds about
And always wear them inside out."
Girls' Glee Club '22, Little Dodger Staff, Reporter,
Girls' Club '20, '21, '22, May Festival '19, '20, '21,
Hockey '20, Girls' Basketball '20, Junior Red
Cross '19, Indian Club Corps '20, Health Pageant
'22, Class Play '22.
Ralph Johnson-' 'J0ns"
"He blushes when he's happy,
He blushes when he's mad,
In fact he blushes all the time,
Even when he's sad."
Band '21, '22, Little Dodger Staff, Reporter, HiY
'20, '21, '22, May Festival '21, Hockey '20, Junior
Red Cross '19, '20, Class Play, Electrician '22.
"Twinkle, twinkle, little star-
How your brilliance shines ajar."'
Rockwell City High School '19, Dodger Staff,
Music, Olympian Council '22, French Club, Secre-
tary '22, May Festival '20, '21,
, "Now here's an all round girl-
She's good in work and play,
There's not a thing she cannot do-
She proves it every day."
Little Dodger Staff, Editor-in-chief, Debate '22,
Declamatory '22, Discussion '19, Olympian Coun-
cil '22, French Club '22, Girls' Club '20, '21, '22,
Council '21, '22, May Festival '20, '21, Hockey '19,
Basketball '20, '21, Class Vice-President '21,
Junior Red Cross '19, '20, Indian Club Corps '20,
Junior-Senior Reception Committee '21, Health
Pageant '22, Class Play '22,
HHS llilll Ulllff Hlllll lllllfwqill sillztll MHZ
Ida Kirckhof-"Shorty," "Babe"
"She's so sincere in the things of life
She'll make a most devoted wife."
Thor High School '18, '19, French Club '22, Girls'
Club '20, '21, '22, May Festival '21,
"A disposition sunny as her hair,
Nor is it marred by worries or by care."
Girls' Glee Club '20, '21, '22, Girls' Club '20, '21,
'22, President '21, Class Secretary '22, Junior Red
Cross '19, Operetta '21, Health Pageant '22, Class
"With women he's ne'er seen to mingle-
No doubt he always will be single."
Farnhamville High School '19, Debate '21, De-
clamatory '20, May Festival '21, Football, Varsity
'21, Basketball Class Team '21, '22,
"She giggles if it's funny,
And one must truly say
That if it isn't funny,
She giggles anyway."
West Waterloo High School '19, Girls' Glee Club
'20, '21, '22, .lunior Red Cross '19, '20, Dodger
Staff, Humor, French Club '22, Girls' Club '20.
'21, '22, Secretary '21, May Festival '19, '20, '21,
Hockey '19, Basketball '20, Indian Club Corps '20,
Health Pageant '22, Class Play '22.
"Where there's a will
Someone's got to give way."
Carroll High School '18, '19, Girls' Glee Club '18,
'19, Basketball '19, Junior Red Cross '18, '19,
French Club '22, May Festival '20, '21, Girls'
Club '20, '21.
"A box of powder, and a puff.
Laughing eyes, and that's enough."
Academy of Sion, Moose Jaw, Canada '19, '20,
St. Teresa's Academy, Boise, Idaho '21, Girls' Club
'22, Orchestra '22.
1 Em Mt-mar-"John"
"When school is out and Eva's free,
She runs outside in joy and glee
To meet a lad that we all know,
And in his 'Cad' away they go."
Little Dodger Staff, Exchange, May Festival '19,
'20, Junior Red Cross '19, Hockey '19, Basketball
1 '19, '20, '21.
Thelma Montgomery-"Thel," "Tony"
"April's changes, Thelma shares,
Her face beth clouds and sunshine wears,
But 'neath those changes lies a heart
Where kindness always plays a part."
Little Dodger Staff, Stenographer, Declamatory
'20, Olympian Council '22, Girls' Club '20, '21, '22,
May Festival '19, '20, '21, Hockey 19, Junior Red
Cross '19, Health Pageant '22,
"With Success his highest aim
He's bound to win his way to fame."
Hi-Y '21, '22, May Festival '19, '20, '21, Leaders'
Corps '19, Hockey '20, Junior Red Cross '19,
"A sense of humor has this lass,
Plus an always merry heart,
She peals forth into many laughs,
And makes our gloom depart."
Girls' Clee Club '22, Little Dodger Staff, Humor,
May Festival '19, '20, '21, Class Play '22,
"Here's a man who is simple and true,
His words measure not what he can do."
Hi-Y '21, '22, Junior Red Cross '18, '19.
Regina Non-dmark-"Gene," "Nordy"
"Generally speaking, she is-generally
Girls' Club '21, '22, May Festival '19, '20, '21,
Junior Red Cross '19, Junior Commercial Club '22.
HHS IHEII' Ulllifl HJHIH lljllffsill ETQMQJ MM
"'Erin Go Bragh'
ls this lass's first law."
Girls' Glee Club '22g Little Dodger Staff, Alumni,
French Club '22, Girls' Club '20, '21, '22, Junior
Red Cross '19, May Festival '21g Class Play '22.
"No matter what the discussion may be,
I can always find room to disagree."
Little Dodger Staff, Editor-in-chief, Dodger Staff.
Assistant Literary Editor, May Festival '21, Junior-
Senior Reception Farce '21g Class Play '22,
"A little nonsense he enjoys
But that is true of all small boys."
Ili-Y '20, '21g May Festival '21g Track, Class Team
'21g Leaders' Corps '19, Wrestling '21, Class
"How melodious this old world would be,
If we all could sing as well as she."
Girls' Glee Club '22g Little Dodger Staff, Music,
French Club '22g Girls' Club '20, '22, May Fes-
tival '20, '21g Junior Red Cross '19, Class Play '22.
"Away from desk, and dust away,
l'll be as idle as the air."
French Club '22g Girls' Club '20, '21, '22, May
Festival '19, '20, '21g Hockey '20g Junior Red
Cross '19g Indian Club Corps '20, Health
Irene Rial-"Rene' '
"Those eyes darker than darkest pansies,
And that hair more black than ashbuds
in the front of March."
Girls' Glee Club '22g Girls' Club Council '21g
Girls' Club '20, '21, '22g Junior Commercial Club
'22g May Festival '19, '20, '21, Junior Red Cross
'19, 203 Class Play '22.
HHS IH 1UllEfU1i'Hl1U13HEfUff3'HIEHDZRIQHZUZ
Clarence Ruge-"Bus," "Pudge"
"He smiles quite often, works some too,
But best of all, he's never blue."
Hi-Y '19, Junior Red Cross '19, Basketball, Scrubs
'20, Varsity '21, '22, Captain '22.
"She flits and flies from here to there,
And chats and titters as she goes."
Girls' Glee Club '20, '21, '22, Dodger Staff, Liter-
ary, Olympian Council '22, Girls' Club '20, '21, '22,
Council '21, May Festival '19, '20, Junior Red
Cross '19, '20, Operetta '21, Junior-Senior Recep-
tion Farce '21, Dodger Benefit Play '22, Class
"He smiles a perfect smile,
Can be seen for half a mile,
But it wouldn't be a sin
To call that smile a grin."
Track '21, Hockey '20, Junior Red Cross '18, '19,
May Festival '21,
Marian Schmitz-"Billie," "May"
"She's full of pep, she's full of fun
We know there are not many,
We doubt if there are any,
That can beat this one."
Dodger Staff, Alumni, Debate '22, Alternate '21,
Girls' Club '20, '21, '22, May Festival '19, '20, '21,
Junior Red Cross '19, Discussion, 2nd '22, Class
Play, Property Manager '22.
lIi111l'0d Schultz-"Milly," "Skinny"
"lf I will, I will
And I shan't be crossed,
But if I won't, I won't,
For l'll not be bossed."
Declamatory '22, Girls' Club '20, '21, '22, May
Festival '19, '20, '21, Health Pageant '22,
Evra Scotton-"Errie," "Erris"
Willmar H. S., Minnesota '18, '19, Dodger Staff.
Editor-in-Chief, Olympian Council '22, Junior Red
Cross '18, '19, May Festival '21, Girls' Club '20,
'21, '22, Class Play, Property Manager '22,
HHS IHEJ IIJEHEUEH1 lU1llUU5ll EHLZQQHZHW
"Never say nothin' unless you're compelled to
And then don't say nothin' that you can
be held to."
Eagle Grove High School '18g Band '22q May Fes-
tival '21, Junior Red Cross '18, '19g Hockey '19,
Football, Scrubs '21, Basketball, Scrubs '22g Class
"He seems to be the shortest
Of all short little boys,
But he can make up for his size,
With lots and lots of noise."
Little Dodger Staff, Reporterg Debate '21, '22, De-
bate Captain '22g Discussion '19g Hi-Y '18, '19, '20,
May Festival '19, '20, '21g Football, Scrubs '22g
Basketball, Class '18, '19, '22g Track, Class '18,
'19, '20, Varsity '21g Junior Red Cross '18g Army
Essay Contest, 2nd '19g Leaders' Corps '18, '19, '20,
Junior Four Minute Man '18g Yell Leader '19, '20,
'21, '22g Wrestling '22, Dodger Benefit Play '22,
"He has been pierced by Cupid's dart,
And without doubt he's lost his heart."
Boys' Glee Club '21, '223 .lunior Commercial Club
'22g May Festival '20, '21g Track '20, '21, Hockey
'20g Operetta '21g Wrestling '21.
Ronald Sims-"Admiral," "Simmy"
"He'll never talk unless he's made to!
'Tis our opinion he's afraid to."
Duncombe High School '19, '20g Band '21, '22,
French Club '223 Hi-Y '21, '22g May Festival '21,
Junior Red Cross '19g Class Play '22,
Isabel Stringer-"Peg," "Belle," "Izzy"
"Oh, what a world, if every day I
We all could simply dance and play."
Junior Commercial Club '22, May Festival '19,
Marian Thompson--' ' Ma ry A nn ' '
"She jibbers and she jabbcrs
And talks and talks some more,
Her equal we have never seen
Nor ever heard before."
Little Dodger Staff, Reporterg Girls' Club '20, '21,
'22g Girls' Hi-Y '18, '19g May Festival '19, '20, '21g
.lunior Red Cross '19,
15 HH Ulltfwllll Ulltftfg HI e'itllZtll2ll2H?2
Katherine Tierney-"Kate," "G0g"
"Unthinking, idle, gay, and young,
She has laughed, and talked, and danced,
Girls' Glee Club '21, '22, Dodger Staff, Society,
Girls' Club '20, '21, '22, May, Festival '20, '21,
Hockey '19, Basketball '20, Operetta '21, Junior
Red Cross '19, '20, Indian Club Corps '20, W. C.
T. U. Essay Contest, 2nd, '20, Health Pageant '22,
Junior-Senior Reception Committee Class
Play '22, W
"He's handsome, and he's clever,
And his dress is quite correct,
And more than that, he's likable!
What more -could we expect?"
Boys' Glee Club '20, '21, '22, Dodger Staff, Humor,
Discussion. 3rd '22, Hi-Y '21, Football, Scrubs '20,
Varsity '21, Class President '21, Operetta '21,
Junior Red Cross '19, '20, Junior-Senior Reception
Committee '21, Class Play '22,
"Deliberation marks her every act,
And if she says a thing, it is a fact."
Winfield High School.1Kansas '19, Little Dodger
Staff, Secretary, Girls' Club '20, '21, '22, May Fes-
tival '20, '21, .lunior Red Cross 'l9.
Eldo Umland-"Imogene," "Dutch"
"Call me, call me early, mother dear,
Or 1'll be very tardy-this I fear."
Boys' Glee Club '19, '20, '21, '22, Little Dodger
'22, Boone Valley
Staff, Athletics, Debate '22,
Oratorical '21, lst, Dramatic,
Contest, lst, Oratorical '21,
Contest, lst, Dramatic '22, Hi-Y '21, May Festival
'21, Hockey '19, Operetta '21, Junior Red' Cross
'19, '20, Junior Four Minute Man""18, Secretary
Athletic Association '22, Junior-Senior Reception
Committee '21, Dodger Benefit, Play '22, Class
"Where joy and duty clash,
Let duty go to smash." , ,, ,
Cedar Falls '18, Boys' Glee Club '21, '22, May
Festival '21, Hockey '20, , A
"Always jolly, always kind,
She's the girl we .like to find."
Cherokee High School '19, '20, Orchestra '19, '20,
'21, '22, French Club '22, Girls' Club '21, 22, May
Festival '20, '21, Basketball '20, '21, Junior Red
Cross '19, '20,
HHS llil Ulllfwljll IUEHULPS ll EHUZQEUQUW
Adeline Van Horn-"Addie"
"My tongue within my lips I reing
For who talks much must talk in vain."
Girls' Club '20, '21g Junior Commercial Club '22,
May Festival '20, '21, I
"The words 'I can't,' he does abhor,
And he's ll man, need we say more?"
Little Dodger Staff, Athleticsg Hi-Y Club '20, '21,
'22g May Festival '20, '21g Hockey '20g Junior Red
Cross '18, '20g Wrestling '22.
James 1Vhitehill-"J im"
"There is no better man than me,
That walks on land or sails on sea."
Oskaloosa High School '19, '20, '21g Orchestra '19,
'20, '21, Hi-Y Club '21g Track '21.
Arnold Will-"Army," "Willie"
"He never did nothing to n0body,"!
Boys' Glee Club '22g Track '21.
-"When he gets started he certainly talks,
But getting started is where he balksf' ,
Hi-Y Club '21, '22g May Festival '21g Class Basket-
ball '22g Leaders' Corps '19, Wrestling '19,
"A fig for a care, a jig for a woe,
Let the world slide, let the world go."
Football '19, '20, '21, '22, Captain '22, Hi-Y
"The way she studies and recites
Gives the flunkers forty frightsf'
Fairbury High School, Nebraska '19, '20, Little
Dodger Staff, Exchangeg Olympian Council '22g
May Festival '21.
HHS Ili! UZHEILJEH1 IUIEHEIGS HI ETHLZQQHZHZ
In Fort Dodge High. The building is old, but permeating its
crowded halls and class rooms, we find a spirit of magnanimity,
known as 4'School, not Selfl' which is large enough for all.
As we are the last class to graduate from her halls, she will
be doubly dear to us. We will always think of her with
loyalty, speak of her with praise, and act as custodians of
her good name.
ln work. Nothing gives greater pleasure than the sense of
accomplishment which comes from a task well done, especially
when it takes honest effort to do it. We believe in work as
an opportunity to be enjoyed, not a drudgery to be endured,
and that our reward for work is based on what we put into it.
ln play. Oh, yes! plenty of that. By play we do not mean
wasting of time, but participation in outdoor sports that we
might guard our health, reading of books, interest in music
and drama that we might better appreciate life and active
interest in the social life of the school or community.
In our Government and her laws fthe 19th amendment in-
cludedl. Having long enjoyed protection and personal
liberties which no other country possesses, we are in duty
bound to defend our dignity and honor at all times and to
comply with her laws no matter what our position or station.
In "The Other Fellowf' We will always be the first to com-
mend, the last to accuse, the first to smile, the last to find
page thirty two
We, the Senior Class of the Fort Dodge High School of the County of
Vifebster. State of Iowa, being insane, unsound, of disposing mind and memory,
and of the full age of four years, not acting by reason of fraud or menace. and
being desirous of disposing of all our property, real, unreal, male or female,
which we may own or claim at the time of our graduation, do hereby make. pub-
lish, and ordain this our last Will and Testament as follows:
To the teachers, our unbounded gratitude for all they have attempted to
teach us in these spacious Halls of Fame, and our hope that they will find the
Juniors as brilliant as the Seniors have been.
To the Juniors, our social ability f?l, dignity, and pull with the teachers.
To the Sophomores, our prestige and surplus gray matter.
To the Freshmen, our hope that they will have as illustrious a career as we
have had, together with our surplus locker space.
To Tom Brindley, lVlason Damon bequeaths his best Hehewing matchesi' and
the art of being self-satisfied.
To Janice Morrison, Irma Zagel leaves her dignity.
To Fred Larrabee, Harry Bassett wills his studious habits with the request
that he use them daily.
To Mary Collson, Dolly Fuhrman leaves her illustrated booklets on HHow
to Grown Thinf,
To Caroline Rogers, Mildred Larson wills her never ending good humor.
To Eleanor Thomas, Celeste Dunnivan bequeaths her georgette blouses.
To John Atwell, l,eo Henry wills his wad of gum.
Whcelan Edwards is delighted to allow Robert Woodward to wear his green
sweater next year.
Dorothy Cornell leaves the right to duplicate her coiffure to Stella Harrington.
To Marie Bartow, Modesta Mann bequeaths her popularity with grandfathers
and her patent leather pumps and black earrings.
To Bernadine Sumey, Marian Elizabeth Thompson leaves her well known
c'Art of Conversationf,
Miss Boies, Katherine Tierney wills her white blouse-without the cuffs.
Mr. Smith, Shrimp Shader leaves his position as yell leader, with the wish
that he make it "peppy."
To the unoccupied space in the new High School, we will our discarded
goloshes, old notebooks, and worn-out sweaters which we have acquired in our
Vlfe hereby appoint the office dog, Exeeutrix of this, our last Will and Testa-
ment, granting unto our said Exeeutrix full power to chew, swallow, ruin and
carry out any or all of our said provisions or in any manner dispose of same as
he ma ' deign best.
Siibscribed and sworn to in my presence on this twenty-seventh day of May,
in the year of our Lord nineteen hundred and twenty-two.
lSigf1Cdl Class Secretary.
Eldo Eugene lltnland. alias
Omaha Dutch i' leader of a
notorious band of blackmail
ers and confidence men. was
arrested on the evidence pro-
duced by Detective Mulhall.
Umland sold Miss Helen Des-
singer, a farmer residing
near Lehigh, two thousand
shares of Bandoline Oil
Stock Com lete investi a
JUNE 16 1940
S10 000 00
Mr Harry Bassett General
Mant er of the Hail Fire
and love insurance Co., is
gum this paper for 310.000
The trouble was caused by
the omission of the word
"not' in the advertisement
appearing ' this paper.
The Lad' should have read.
Wanted: A stenographer,
must not be under twenty-
- THE DAILY DODGER
' P g '
tion proved that most of the
oil was on his hair.
Dover. Englandalwiss Char-'
lotte Johnson. the first woman
to swim the English Channel. is
an American and hails from the
metropolis of Fort Dodge, lowa.
She arrived on the opposite
shore in an exhausted but tri-
umphant condition. claiming she
could have continued swimming
53 seconds longer. She will
next attempt to swim the Medi-
To Show Here
This mammoth three-ring cir-
cus will appear in the city .lune
tenth, The owners are all well
known here. Their feature at-
traction will be a concert on the
Calliope by Professor Daniel
Aloysius Brady. F. D. H. S.. A.
.,, 0 1,
Grand Opera Notes t
Monsieur Lloydie Petersoniuer,
formerly of this city, made his
debut in the opera "The Spring
Gambolf' He sings the leading
bassendo role and has made a
great success among the leading
400 of Paris,
Ford Wins 1
Miss Helen Ford of this city
yesterday won the National Wo-
men's Tennis Championship after
a hard tussle. The sets were
1-6. 6-3. 4-6. 6-2. and 6-0. Her
opponent was Miss Gladys Ran-
dell of Los Angeles.
Miss Ford will sail -lune l8
for Wimpleton, England. to take
part in the Davis Cup Tourney.
We feel confident that she will
retain the cup for the United
Senator Damon has recently
been appointed by President
Leo Henry to investigate the
much debated question as to
whether wotnen are mentally in-
ferior to men. Mrs. Damon,
who was formerly Miss Margaret .
Jones. is prominent in Washing-
ton society, and plans to accom-
pany him in his travels through--
out the United States and
liuro pe. ,
M WO, .
Weather Report l
Our reliable Weather prophet,
Adeline Van Horn. predicts that
the weather will be fair and,
warmer. Her almanacs may bel
purchased at this office at 23
five, possess good looks, and
flirtatious manners." The re-
sult was that he was besieged by
some five and twenty flappers.
His wife appeared on the scene.
lt is hoped that he will recover.
Found in Africa
Natchitoches. Africa fAsso-
eiated Press! g Miss Louise
Brauchle. world famous explorer,
has captured a strange beast
which scientists are unable to
name or to account for. She
has shipped it to Fort Dodge.
lowa. her home town. A min-
ute description follows:
l. General :Kppearance- Amor-
-. Ears --Convexo concave.
3. Eyes - Yiridescent, slightly
J. Nose -Like Hannibal's.
5, Mouthf3 millimeters.
6. Hair-No two alike.
8. Feet -Two. large.
This paper offers to print a
picture of the person submitting
the best name for the brute.
M TOY, L
New Calvert Agent
Leonard Will has taken the
agency for the Calvert Ti'i-cyl-
inder automobile. This auto is
named for its designer, Miss
Frances Calvert of this city.
THE DAILY DODGER
Incorporated as The Little
Dodger in 1918.
Gertrude Russell Bruce Palmer
Local, 3 Cents.
Elsewhere. 5 cents. l
A CHALLENGE T0 THE
Men of today, it is high time
that we throw off the yoke of
humility which viragish woman
has so eunningly forged 'round
our necks by means of the bal-
lot box. Betrayed in 1920 by a
few weak brothers, we have
gradually slipped from our posi-
tion of supremacy to one of
We have allowed women to
usurp our place in politics and
in business. They have treated
us like chattels, forced us to
slave in the kitchen, mop the
floor, and get the kids ready for
school. We have been spurned,
kickilled and trampled upon.
Our wishes, heretofore law. have
been disregarded and the whole
natural order changed.
Our one big chance to return
to the ustatus quo ante" is to
turn out in forcc Nlonday, ,Iune
5th and vote for Nlr. Arnold
Will, a graduate of Fort Dodge
High School, class of 1922. who
is running against Miss Irma
Zagel for the position of dog
catcher. Although hlr. Will has
been intimidated by the league
of women voters, he remains un-
shaken in his purpose to eradi-
cate poodles and Pekinese, the
favorite lap dogs of the elite of
Rally. men of Fort Dodge, and
stand by Mr. Will.
LLU , L
By flliss Irene Rial
The newest thing in suits has
been designed for the cigarette
lover. lt has a chest line re-
sembling a cigarette case. The
color is cork brown or Turkish
Blend with a lining of light tan.
A narrow collar dotted with
THE DAILY DODGER
lMurad and beautiful Camel's
hair cuffs lend the suit an air
of distinction. It makes people
stop and watch your smoke.
The latest hair cut is known
,as the 'LParvee." It resembles a
figure SW" and must be cut in
,the middle of the crown.
, New Books
at the Library
I." Spooners and Their Equiv-
alent," by Ruth Bostwick. A
compromising subject, to be
sure, but the book is well writ-
ten and ranks first among the
10 best sellers of 1940.
2. L'If Pay Day Comes. and
Other Sonnetsf, by Ralph John-
son, last year winner of the
'lgnoble Prize for poetry.
i 3. "Helen of the Poor House."
-by Eleanor Munson. This book
is a searching criticism of the
'conditions in Webster County.
'Don't fail to read it.
The Nlosquitos Sympathy or-
chestra of Saint Paul will give
a concert at the Nordmark
Theatre June 5th. Prof. ,lohn
Vieg, the conductor of this cele-
brated organization, is a Fort
Dodge man, as is also Raymond
Fowler, violin artist supreme.
Citizens of this city were
greeted by a novel entertainment
last night at the Nordmark
Theatre when Mr. Lester Leitch.
a cowboy from the Texas Pan-
handle, entertained the audience
with fancy roping and pistol
Mr, ,lohn Scharf of Chicago,
chiropodist and specialist in
mental diseases. will be in this
city on his annual visit June 16.
He will occupy a suite of rooms
at the Carlson Hotel.
Miss Erra Scotton, head of
the Scotton Business College,
sails soon for Italy, Where she
will study Italian methods of
pushing a typewriter.
. L, UL?
The rooms of the Schaeffer
Iiadio were crowded to the
limit, witnessing a duel of
brains between Paul Munson,
world checker fanatic, and M.
Le Grande, wizard of France,
for the World Title. Each time
a movc was made. the new posi-
tion was sent by wireless, ac-
companied by a photo of the
signature ol the notary public as
proof that Ile did not Cheat.
,!,- ,.,, - .... 1 ,.,. .. ..t. .. .... - .... - .... - ..i, - ..i. - ti.. - tii. -....-..t.- ...I -mt- ttii -uw-nu-an-I-Qs
BARTLETT THE TRE 1
z """""""' an """""""""""' Q """""" """""""""" ww "'"''""""""""""""'"''""""""""""""""""""
"The Subyugatzon of Henryv
i Featuring T
. - I
1 Celeste Dunnzvan Q
i This graphic portrayal of the downfall of an innocent 5
2 nian at the hands of an unscrupulous woman represents g
f the period between 1922-1940. g
2 masculine sex.
- lt has a great message for all members of the :
. I '
' T I-'hone 999 g
. T Shows Every 30 Minutes Admission 7 Cents i
, .3...-...-.......-..........-.......-.. ..... .-...- ......-....-...-..-.g.
Mr. and Mrs. Howard Hawks
entertained at dinner at their
home last evening in honor of
Maurice Collins. who is visiting
in the city. Nlr. Collins is a
world famous cartoonist. One Of
his cartoons appears on the first
page of this paper.
... -0 --..
Miss Bertha Benson. President
of the National Federation of
Womens Clubs, will be the
guest of honor at a reception to
be given by Miss Irene Rial at
the Country Club, .lune 16th.
A Seance was held at the
home of Mrs. Katherine T.
Brady in an effort to determine
the location of Mr. Brady. who
left home suddenly last month.
Professor Trost of Schultz Col-
lege for the Spiritualists. con-
ducted the meeting. The results
were not divulged.
. ,Us sf-
Miss Florence Butterworth,
daughter of Chas. Butterworth.
was united in marriage to Mr.
Gerald Butler, Tuesday. .lune
seventeenth. at high noon at the
home of the bride. The bride
was attended by Mrs. Margaret
B. Schmoll, principal of the
Junior high school, as honor
maid. Earnest Bracken. presi-
dent of the Syncopated Barbers'
Union, served the groom as best
The young couple are both
graduates of the local high
school. class of '22, The bride
is prominent in society. The
groom operates a chain of shoe-
shining parlors throughout the
Among the out of town guests
were: ,lames Whitehill. mayor
of Clareg Miss Fortney, well
known New Yorker, and Miss
Bartlett. After August first, Mr.
and Mrs. Butler will be at home
in Wfasaco. Hawaii.
THE DAILY DODGER
Beauty Hints Household Helps
By Dorothy Cooley
How to Keep Your Hair Front
' Coming Out
t Massage the scalp thoroughly
day with Shader's Quinine
Tonic until it is loose
tfrom the bones. Don't do any-
W thing which requires great men-
ttal activity for it irritates the
troots of the hair. This remedy
1 works once out of every hundred
1 times. Of cou1'se if your hair is
falling out you are probably
growing old and the best thing
ryou can do is to transplant
tsome. Send to Williams Co. for
tEd.'s Note--Clarence Ruge
had the misfortune to have his
head caved in by a brick and
requests aid from this columnl.
Insert your fist in your mouth
just under the bruise. Strike
'your elbow severely with papier-
'mache hammer until the dent is
'out. lf this tickles. don't laugh
'--you're likely to bite off your
'fist and choke to death.
Dear Miss Cooley:
Will you please tell me how
to fall off in weight? Miss
Thelma Montgomery. Court Ste-
llear Miss Montgomery:
Take up tight rope walking.
'You are sure to fall off.
I , l
I I-1kesYQyr.W1fe i
i Ought to Make i
I Granite Cake i
if Boxed Rolls I
F Alfalfa Greens T
F Carrot Chips F
: Sparrow Loaf 2
l Ever Green Pie
l Holeless Doughnuts L
Q Phone 24- T
i BIRD'.S i
Conducted by Aaron Davis
tlt How to Bake a Cake.
i'Sift the flour and cooking
powder together. mix up the re'
mainder of the ingredients and
bake in a modest oven." This
comes direct from the Domestic
Science department conducted
by Miss Thelma Frakes. It
therefore will be perfectly safe
for you to follow these direc-
t2it How to Tie a Bow Tie.
Hold the tie in the left hand
and the collar in the other. Slip
your neck into the collar and
cross the left end of the tie
over the right with the other
hand. Then drop both hands.
catching the left with the right
and the other with the other
Reverse hands. and pick up loose
ends with the nearest hand.
Pull one end through the loop
with your unengaged hand. and
squeeze. You will find the knot
all tied and all you have to do
is to untangle your hands.
1 Sale Q
i Latest Circular Striped i
T Neckware .............. flti .50 i
F Silk Shirts, Demount- I
l able Collars. Plaited L
I Cuffs, Buttonless .... 5.82 I
F Hose tMonograms put T
T on Free? ................ 1.00 F
Handkerchiefs, R e a l
T English Glass Cloth, T
i while they last ........ .07 i
: 7 :
t Men s Shop
1 Hardesty Bldg. i
l C. Sells, Manager L
THE DAILY DODGER
Anderson, at "str-noi' they say,
is liked by allA:tnd with all is guy.
A is for
B is for
C is for
licaclt, tnurried that's true-,
flvt- or six 1-liildrcn, and plenty to do.
Collins, a- cartoonist of note
kYith a liyronit- temper and at loose flowing coat.
D is for Davis. :tn all :trountl man.
No tnattf-r thu- task, hc IIIISYVUIW, "I Can."
E is for Fldwarcls, znatrrietl you soc
To at dt-:tr littlt- gurl lay tht- natnic- of Mori:-,
1' is for
But without a Doll, what could at man do!
G is for Gustin, who st-ws for a living,
We know you'll ag,Eres- that the jolfs vt-ry fitting.
is for Hiltl who kt-4-ps us all we-llg
Our nuinlrer of heart beats shi- can 4-:tsily tt-ll.
l'llll1I'lI'l2l'll. sarcastic that's true-3
B U S I N E S S
Miss Dorothy Cornell
625 Carver Bldg.
Aliss Dorothy Jahn
789 Stringer Shops
I is for Iva, who though not yt-ry tall, ,
In-x'f,tctt-tl il "p01,yvv which is known to us all. , If B r .I I
J is for Jones. who believes lll p1't-dt-stinntion, lou dn' Ulu ty' Je Sure to
So shi-'s not to blamt- for lll21l'l'ylllLL' Mn-son. l gee me.
K is for Kirchhof, a physical tt-:teller l
NVh0st- rlu-uniatit' exerism-s shi- stars ns hor ft-aturc-.
L is for Lt-itch, a cowboy of fame,
XYh0 with the Turpin Circus has roped himself a name. BE.-XIlTY
IM is for Mulhztll, a well known tlett-t-tive-,
In rt-cont crinu-s his work prove-tl s-ffl-ctivt-. , illlle. lhltllln
N is for Nuvent, a wife tuitt- worth while, v K , ,,
for sht- nzfritiagt-s XYl1t-t-fa-n, and yet can smile, l Looms 21-25 Haldtbty Bldg'
0 is for Octavia, r-lt-ver and swc-ct, l EXIJEFI lffllllilltflillg, lirlllllg
XYh0 in liratntl Opt-rat you often will mt-ct. l
P is for l'nlnu-r, an aspiring rhyinc inztkl-r,
liut far ht-tter known as at lnetlicino taker.
Q is for quot-r-which all of us :lI'l',
Due to thc fact that we tt-ll want to "stan"
R is for Rial, who t-oultln't. stay wed,
But secured a divorce for hc-r ht-art was as
S is for Sims, an actor we know,
In tht- Zim-gfoltl Follies he's tht- whole show.
T is for Tliompson, who is 1-liztttt-ring yt-t,
And its a librariaui. her fate she has tnct.
U is for I'mland, a fashion plate still,
Who for 1-lu-ating: Miss Dt-ssingt-r peers from
V is for Vaughn, a damn:-cr you se-e,
XVho pt-rfortns on the stage :tt at big salary.
is for Ahvlllllllllx :t strong lit-arte-tl man,
XYh0 is still wt-ll known to all football fans.
Z is for Zztgt-l, the end of my tulcg
In rt-st-:irc-li work she nt-vt-r will fail.
R. Anderson R. Carlson
, Terrestrial Aero Company
AIALE HELP WANTED,,.,De., New Schedule Now Ready
livery lmoy wanted. Must he
over 20. Firman Grocery Co.
l .F 1111:1uu1nn1uu1uu-uu1un-an--use,
I-'Ott RENT-A popular latiglutl L
guaranteed to "Fake" in a I I
crowd. Eva Metcalf. Apply at 5
I,arsoniKandyl Kitchen. i i t 5 on Q Hv P k l
Fon s,xLE.s,x fine bun ang, I 1"'W We 'f oe l
with pedigree. Will eat any- I .i i
thing. Very fond of children- 1 :
inquire at Yanderhoff Floraltl N0 .tli-01101 N0 Kick l
S15-P1 - - - - . l . i
l..OST+My temper. 33 reward T N0 Himu T
if returned to Miss Catherine : You Will like il 5
Meagher, Modistc, I0 South Ilth l
FOUND-Five ten dollar bills. :
four dimes, u nickel and two
cents on Second Avenue North-
between First and 15th Street.i
Will split with the person to
whom they belong. Lavon Den-t
nis, History Teacher, F. D. H.
l Ice Cream Parlor
' i West of Post Office 'li
The Hughett Cleaners
Phone 000 Yellow
Call us-we will clean you right
Special Designs for Men
PHYSICIAN AND SURGFON
Dr. Martha Hild. D. V. M.
222 Carver Bldg.
RICAI- IQSTATE and LOANS
ll. A. Fuhrman Sz Marian
Borrow from Schmitz-
liuy from Fulirman
We resole your old sole
Houck Shop Phone 5-10 Cray
Phone III for quick trans-
Any part of city and suhurhs.
MS HH IUEUEUjHi UEHUUS UV EHLZREUZUZ
4. la '
HHS Ili! IUJZHEUZHJ Ujlttfd ll EHLZQEHQHQ
Each for a goal should strive in life,
Each honest effort is a gain,
So we follow a poet of the strife
Who taught to make the stars our aim.
Each day's lesson points full clear
With force to daunt the very weak,
'Tis struggle, struggle through the year
To win the knowledge that we sm-ek.
No thoughts may flow like the dreamy broolx,
Scarce murmuring or fretting,
From placid prairie to quiet nook,
Each past for the new forgetting.
If to reach a goal We truly strive,
We must prepare for mountain climb,
With tools ready and heart alive,
Laboring, breathless, we upward wind,
Each rock, each tree, and 'craggy hill
O'eraWe us with their monstrous size,
Yet how small to the conquering wills
Each trial, when far below it lies.
Thus we, classmates of '23,
Push ever on for the goal ahead,
Regret at leaving can never beg
But with sweet remembrance never dead,
We carry with us some precious flower
Plucked perhaps, as we struggled along
To transplant in our triumph hour,
As a symbol of our joyous song.
-Hen ry fllogerismz
HHS llil IUEHEUEHV 'willed ll EMLZQEHZM
Q 0 O
,jjumnr Clllasm Gbffuterza
RAE CHEVALIER ELIZABETH SMITH ANNE ARMSTRONG
Viee-President Secretary Treafiurel'
La Fee, Elorenee
JUS IHS! lUEHUU13'H1lU1jHEfG5Hi EMZXMZUZ
1 3 0
K' as : 15
Q ul '55
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HHS HH IUEUEUZHI Ujlllfi ll EMM UWM
Long, long ago, in clays gone hy
An armorecl knight went riding hy.
A huge resplendent flag he bore,
On it was written, uSophomorc."
That Worrl meant, everything to himg
Love, honor, and fume, in ages elim.
He foremost was in peace and war,
Because he was ai Sophomore.
Anil still, torlay, in halls of fume
We honor that olcl well-known name.
And when we're askecl what class We're for,
We prouclly answer, HSophomore.'7
' 4 1
HHS Wil 'U1jUEfU13H4IU1lHUU5iHl EHLZQEHZUZ
gif V -' m
. X Q
El Ylv Q is-J
HHEE Ili! UQHLUZUV lwllllfwi HV Eid
Taff, Marry Esther
IHS IHQN UZHKIUEHV IUIQHUUS HI EHLZREHZHZ
HHS HH Ullllfhjll IUEHUU5 ll EHLZXQEHWHQ
We are the Freshmen of '22g
Our number is not very few.
In this school we've won some fame,
And all agree that we're very game.
In Declamatory we entered the raceg
And although with the others we couldnit keep pace,
We still have three years in which to try,
And we,ll win the honors by and hy.
In football tho, we won renown,
For it's hard to keep the Freshmen down.
In basketball we did our best
And showed up well with all the rest.
So here's to the Freshmen who have the pep,
The grit and desire to earn their 'crepf'
And during the rest of our High School days,
Welll win a name which all will praise.
HHS HH IUEHEIUEHJ IUQHUUSE UI ELQJLZQQHZHFZ
HHS llil Ielllifwllll UEHUUSE H! eil
- ' , ' L'
HHS HH UZHKUEUI IUEHUU35 HI EHLZQEUZHZ
lhlxtzntkml, 'l'mwI.-11 Hlxun, Uurtix
Clulhri-A. Hoy Uxwulrl. 154-rtlul
Hull, llurolml Ulf--mm, S5lx'i:n
1I:1v.w4 N!n'n1:1 l,iYlkl'l'IUl1. JE.-tty
-Hilllstbll, Furl llllilllfb, 'Viuhl
llzxxuurxl. Nzmlpll Hnllwxxxlwilx. Naxthaux
Ilzlrkvll. lmuim- Nlmurvli. Yiolzl
HilI'l'iNflll. lim-lxiwe Nilnunxml, lnmzxhl
IlZlI'Y1'j'. Urvillv Nllj4lA'!', G1-rulwl
Ililtrm, INl:1l'Il1:n Nlwanxw. lin-151:
Iiuvrr. l4illll'Il N11-xr-xxx, tirzuw-
fIlllSII'0Ill, till-nu Swim-fvl, ,Xmy
Tlwllwlx. N ilxlrml Sll'iIIL1'l'l', Na11'u'u4rit1-
Jnlm. Tu-ru 'l'ufI'. Tau
.lulmxum 1lm'0'I1y 'I'uylrn'. I.nr:1inv
Kil1HlI!'i4'k, Cv-ml 'l'ouln-5, .Iulm
I.:n'M-rx. Hall'-wlll XYalro1l. Lylv
Luml, BI.-rxin XX'I14'vlvv', ,xllll W
Nalin-r. !'u1'IiQ Whilllrlv. Wzlltvx' w
Nanwh, l'1ll!,'1'l'lX XYl1iIv. 1'lclwu1'nl 1
Maxrxlx. lfllu Maw XX'l1i14-hill. 1'12lI'Il
Rlzly. John Wiliam-lx, lmvulx
114-Glam-. F'-rn Wilkinxcm, Ulixv
Morris. ,l'hiIIi1v Williamls, Mary
llllrruy, Mivhau-l 'XYrm4lIn1ll'y. L4-01:1
Alymw, Viruinizu Wrig'lx1., K1-nm-th
page jiff V-six
V1 H Q 7 Q fl
U f f f 1 I., ,
ff xx H
ff if 4 7. XQX XXXX
'jp KA l
U ? my E 0615 2
HHS lllil Uillfwljll lU1ilUU2ill EMMQEHZHZ
lY1P1P1'!' Row: .lolin Veig, .loe M4-l'1lroy, i"rml liif-lilf-r, Arnold lYill. Alwrt Jasln-i'soll. liilwarel Rolxinsou
l.0wvr How: Kay Connors. Lori-nz 'I'rosl, Marian S4-lilnill, Nason llainon, Lylt- Slizulvr.
The successful public speaking year of l922 was brought to a close on Friday,
April seventh, when the finals of the annual cliscussion contest were held.
f This contest is untler the supervision of the Extension Department of the State
University of Iowa, ancl is extemporaneous in character.
Ninety-seven of the high schools of the state participate in the cliscussion work.
Thr-se schools sencl their representatives to one of the four clistrict contests and
the winners of district honors meet in lowa City to compete for the state title.
The speakers who are successful at lowa City are rewarclecl with four-year schol-
arships to the State lniversity.
Thirteen speakers took part in the final loc-al contest. Jacob Kaiser. J. F.
Monk, and Eugene Gustafson, who actetl as judges, gave Mason Damon first place.
Marian Schmitz won secontl place, and l.orenz Trost, thircl. This entitlecl Mason
Damon to represent the school in the North Central District contest, helcl at Fort
Dodge on April 22. Damon was again ranketl first, while Mack Kantor of
Webster City received seconrl.
On May 5, the State Contest was helcl at lowa City. It was won hy Charles
Nutting of Iowa City. Harolcl lVlc'ComlJ of Council Bluffs was seconfl. Fort
Dodge failecl to place.
UH'-51 HH lU1llffU1lUlWU1llfU5iUl EWQIIIZXQIQHZHZ
Nl rgarvt Jones. .lou fXIrI'Il1'ny. Lyle Sltadvr, Iiclwurvl Robinson
Annual iilrizmgular Behatv
g'ReSoIvecl, That American Coastwise vessels shoulrl he granted exemp-
tion from Panama Canal tollsfi
Affirmative tlfort Iloclgel
Lyle Shader, Captain
Edward Robinson, alternate
Coach, Mr. Brinrlley
Negative tflouncril Bluffsit
Ilhocla Mtlsgruw, alternate
Coach, Mr. Poluski
Prof. Borucki, Iowa State College.
Prof. Offringa, Iowa State College.
Prof. Pfluum, Iowa State College.
Unanimous in favor of the affirmative.
UUE HH IUHZHUUIIHUUHZHUIEE HI EMLZQIEHZHZ
Eldo Uniland. Mason Damon. Marian Schmitz, Keith Edward
Mllesolved, That American coastwise vessels should be granted exemp-
tion from Panama Canal tolls.
Affirmative 1. Sioux Cityb
Edwin liaron, alternate
Coach, Mr. Blake
Negative 1Fort Dodgel
Mason Damon, captain
Keith Edwards, alternate
Coach, Mr. Brindley
Prof. Christol. University of South Dakota.
Prof. Wright, University of South Dakota.
Mr. A. B. Gunderson, Vermillion, S. D.
Two to one in favor of the negative.
ll? HH tUElttUElltwElttG?l
l'1riw1' Row: tlziiii--v Nlorrixoii, Xl:ti'::tt':-t .loin-x, liluio l'iiil:lii4It ll:-ln-it l"oi'rl, Virgil liilxtzifxoii
Low--' limi: Ki-itli lirlxirtiwlx. Itorollii Nl-wii uit, liltptiioi- 'I'lioiiigtN, Ytrgt Snylvr. lmiz lim-l5.
llllfxllrt' intt'i'e-at wif 4llNIllilfl'll iii tlt'f'lilIN2lltll'y xxorlx tluring ilu? Il'lNl war.
vliivlily llf't'illlFl' ol' tim :uilioliiicn-iiwtitf. l"ii'st. tllait tht- fix winiivix ol' lirft quill
sccoiitl Illilt't'S iii tlw llillill locxtl voiitefl isoulsl reprvft-:il tlia- wliool iii at tltlill mcvt
witli Xlusoii City. ttiitl ft-voml. tliut tlw-1' Nllllll' uiniiciw Nllllltl lit- tmttnlctl lN'Lllllll'lll
goltl :mtl filxvr mmlttl-. tlin- gilt ol' Xlr. llurl .'X. ll:-te-rsoii,
Xlort' llittn eiglity-liiw umluitiotis ftuilviitf took port in tlif- lilflllltlllillf' t'tlll-
lest. livvziurv of Iliif lIIlIlI'CC'l'tlt'l!lt'1l ttirii-out. il was Ilt't'f'FN2ll'f to ilvxotv :ln Ctllllltx
exening to eucli ol' tlic tlirve tlixieions. llrvut vnllitiaiafiu wus flioisn lui tht- xxliole'
Sllltllflll liorli. mill tliv utlvmluliw- mis l'Xl'CIPllUlIilllf lairgo iii mvry iIlFlLllN't'.
From tliosm- xxlio spolw in tlic l1l'f'llllllIlLll'l1'b. Ilia' lout' Iillllilllgf, liiglivwt in vault
section new vlioseii to 1-onipclv iii llie l-illtll local t'4llllC5l. xxliivli was lu-Itl on l'1I'lfl2lf'.
Xlill't'l1 twoiity-l'otii'lli. 'lille' illlC'lltlilIll't' tit tlic finals half Cxvn lui-gf-r tliaill all 'llie
'lille lirograiin ima as follows:
'Illia' Hwpulmlic N-ici' llvtivatls. ,, Dun lliutly lmcctiw Xgatiusl tiorry, ,, ,,Nluson llumou
Thai Nt-is Soutli, ,,,, . ,, lxvitlt lftlmilwlf Tlu- liiluioxxii Spt-ttkmz, ,,,,,, l':lK'llIlUI' 'llioinai
'flu' PriSoner's Plmt, . , .liltlo lmlaiul Shooting of Dim Xlcllrexx,,,Ni1'ggil lltwtalkoii
'fliv Couvictfs Xiolin ,,,.,,, ,. ,Dorotluy Xlorrisoii Palsy.. ,, , , , . Xliltln-tl Svlllllll
HHS HH'D1lUtfO1iHl1D1jHtfG3Hl EHLZQQUQHQ
trlldo Fmland, Ile-len lford, Keith Edwards
The Lady Across the Aisle ...., lanice Morrison Waiting for the Train ,,,,,,,,,,,,,. Margaret ,Iones
A Bill from the Milliner ..,,.,...,...w., Vera Snyder When the Honeymoon Wanes ..,,,,,. Helen Ford
Judges-Supt. King Palmer, Boxholmg Supt. C. L. Jackson, Rockwell Cityg
Miss Harriett Pemberton, Webster City.
Keith Edwards was 'ud ed the best orator, with Mason Damon second. In
. J .g . . .
the dramatlc class the verdict was Eldo Umland, first, and Wilfgll Gustafson, sec-
ond. Helen Ford was victorious in humor, while Vera Snyder won next highest
Fort Dodffe was Jlaeed in the oratorical section of the Boone Valley Declam-
C 1. . - .
atory Contest, and Keith Edwards represented the school at Britt on April four-
teenth. Keith did the occasion justice, winning first. This is the second successive
year that Fort Dodge has won the oratorical honors.
The dual contest with Mason Cit was held on Wednesda ', the twenty-ninth
1 9 y we u y A a
of March. During the last few years, Mason Lity has trimmed the Dodgers 1n
athletics with annoying regularity. The Declam. teams wanted revenge and got it!
At Mason City, Helen Ford defeated Katherine Trissell in humor, Eldo
Umland conquered Ervin Urdangen in dramatic, and Mason Damon secured the
decision over Tom Daly in oratory. A three to nothing count was returned against
Mason City on her own floor.
At home, however, the Dodgers succeeded in securing only one first, when
Keith Edwards won over Abe Schultz in oratory. Louise Barton and Beatrice
Lynch were judged superior to Virgil Gustafson and Vera Snyder in dramatic and
Fort Dodge won four decisions to Mason City's two, which gives the Dodgers
the unquestioned right to claim the victory.
lt was the first time that a meet of this sort has ever been held in Fort Dodge,
but the attempt was decidedly successful. It is to be hoped that it will be found
possible to continue these contests in the future.
The success of the declamatory team was largely due to the work of Mr.
Brindley in oratory, Mrs. Hartzler in dramatic, and Miss Utley in humor. The
task of the coaches was made doubl hard because of the large number tryin
Y . . . . L . - g
out in each class, each contestant having been given individual attention.
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"Ghz Ewig nf Ehnrnn
'gThe Twig of Thorni' was a two-act Irish Classic, portraying life in the
Emerald Isle in the days of long ago.
Oonah, a young Irish girl, was sought by two lovers: Aileel, a wandering
poet, and Aengus, a peasant lad. Oonah preferred the straightforward Aengus to
the flowery, soft-spoken poet. Oonah, however, had offended the fairies by pluck-
ing the accursed twig of thorn. Aengus was poor, and did not wish to marry
Uonah until his fortunes were better. Angered at his refusal, Oonah prayed the
fairy host to bear her away. immediately a fairy appeared, and cast a spell over
her. Aileel broke the spell and offered himself as a substitute. Oonah and Aengus
were married, and Aileel, after dancing once with Oonah at her wedding feast,
was borne from human ken hy the fairies, who showered gifts on the happy couple.
The cast was exceptionally well chosen and well coached. The characters
were as follows:
Nessa tOonah's grandmother! ,,,,.,...,.......... Other neighbors:
,..,.............,.....,...............Cerl1'11de Russell Kathleen Irene Riai
Maurya ther neighborl.. ,, ,. .lllargaret Jones Sl .lil """"'i"'i"""" W F., k Q
Oonah... ....,,, ,. .,,,,,, .,,,, ,. . ,.,, ,,,, I lelen Ford fel dl """' "" ' le ma ld ,e'
Aengus ,,..,......,,,,, ,,,, ,.,,......,,.,,.,, ,,,, I 7 an llrady Flmlla A"""" """"' ' Martha Hlld
Aileel ,..,.........,,,,,,.,,,..,....,.,,,,,,, .. ,,,,. lfildo l'mland Shfffimlls--F e -"""'A "Leo Henry
Father Brian ta priest! .,,,,,,,,,,,,. Harry Bassett THUIIIUS--g 7 f-f-'A- Rflnalfl Sim'5
The Fairy .,.., ,,,, , ,.., ,,.. ,,.,, , , , Mable Brainerd Martin ,,.., .....,. L loyd Peterson
muumwimummy' H uumnmmn
"Elie Hut Emailer"
ln order to add a touch of humor to the evening's program, a one-act farce
called a'The l'ot Boiler" was staged immediately preceding the performance of
6'Thc Twig of Thornf,
This play was a clever satire dealing with the vicissitudes of a young play-
wright and his actors.
A rehearsal was taking place. Mr. Sud, the playwright, had brought along
the son of an old friend, who would be an author too. The play, in reality only
half written, gave its fond parent considerable difficulty, and ended in a terrible
The cast was as follows:
Wouldby tithe novit-1-J W., ,,,,,i. Gerald liutler Mrs. Pencil fthe sirenl ...,,,.,,,,. lrlna Brodsack
Miss Ivory tlhe heroim-J, , ,Bertha Benson Hr. lnkwell fthe villain? .,,,,,,,,, Bruce Palmer
Mr. ivory ther fatliert, , ,,,, Lorenz Trust Thomas Pinkles Sud fthe playwrightlm.
Mr. lluler tthe heroic, ,.,.,,. 4 aron Davis ,,,,,. ,.,,,,,, ,,....,..,,,,,,,,,.. ....,,., ..,. 'N l 8 S on Damon
The innovation of the two-play plan was welcome for several reasons. It
gave more people an opportunity to take part in clramatics. Then, too, the con-
trast bctween the farce and the classic lrish play made both more interesting. The
conflicting tastes of the audience were gratified in a larger measure than ever
Glam "bilge Eurig, nf G'Lhnr11"
Giant "Ghz, 151:11 ZL?milvr"
IHS HH IUEHEUZHT UEHUCJS HI ELQJLZQEHQHW
Glhnruz-"Ghz Ewig nf Gihurnn
Uppvr Raw: Marie Nugent. 0mtgxx'i:1 Pa-tvrsoxl, Churloitv Johnhou, Lmxm Hughott, H1-len Dcssingcr,
M0614-sta Mamry BlIlI'fL'2l1'1'f Busby.
I.0XVi'1' Row: Eva A!l4l1'l'w0II, I-flvumn' Mllnwn, Kz.1l1z1rim- 'I'in-1'1n-y, livn l'101'1Il1'j', Mildred Larson.
l'1vpe-1' Row: Hflwiu Bird, XVll0U12lI1 I'Idwz11'ds, Ralph Jollnxou
Lmvcx' Row: N::1'i:m Sfwllllifl. Niw l'tl1-y fm-uavllj. NITII Svotfmm
Hugm ww3mmua U3um5Hw
HHS lllil NDEHUOEHI lfllllfflijd HI EHLZQEUQHZ
Clubs in the Fort Dodge High School play no small part in school activities.
It will take but a brief survey of the organizations following in this department
to provc this fact.
The Little Dodger staffs have made evident the results of their labors every
two Weeks of the past year. A new plan is being worked out for the selection of
next yearis staffs. Persons who are eligible and who desire a place on the staffs
must hand in material weekly for five Weeks. At the end of that time the staffs
will be chosen. This is a method fair and square to everyone, for those chosen
will have worked for and earned their places. Thus, Whether a Junior makes the
staff or not, depends entirely on himself. It is also planned to have the staff
members help the faculty advisor by doing more of the work which has hereto-
fore been done by her.
When we have the better opportunities and facilities of the new High School,
it would be advisable to add to our present number of organizations. Literary
societies would be of great value to the studentsg and the Public Speaking Depart-
partment will be instrumental in helping such activities.
Next year would also be a fitting time to organize a Junior Drama League.
Plays could be studied and put on, and we would soon know what constitutes a
good play, and how it should be dramatized. The new auditorium and stage will
be of great help in perfecting a strong Junior Drama League.
The Science and Botany Club is the newest organization in school. In fact
it was organized so recently that it has been impossible to give it the time and
space that it is really worthy of having.
Elie Svrienre sinh Eutang Glluh
This Club is composed of lVliss Mautheis Botany classes. Its aim is to become
better acquainted with Nature and thereby learn to appreciate the world about
us more fully.
The programs were principally in the nature of hikes. A number of them
were made in the evenings to study the stars and planets. With the aid of a tele-
scope they were able to see several of Jupiter's moons. Interesting trips for the
purpose of the study of Geology and Botany were taken to Wild Cat Cave and
along the Lizard. The last program consisted of an all-day hike and picnic.
The following are the officers of the Club:
President ,,,,,,-.,,,,,,,a.,,,,,,,,.,,.,,..,...................... ........ l rving Peterson
Vice-President .......,. ........ D onald Feissler
Secretary ,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,...... A nne Wlheeler
Treasurer., ,,,, ......... L loyd Peterson
HHS HH IUEHKUZHI IUHQHKUS HV EHLZQEHZHZ
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1-Iigh Svrhnnl Gfzirlz-' Glluh
Upper Row: M, .loues ll,l'l5Q!'2llll '21 5, Miss llot't'n.:1n 1.Xmlx'isor. Nm-ial Nt-1-xiw flommittf-ek. Miss
Taylor tCabinet Atlvisorl. Miss liistim l,X4lxisur, l"inauv4- Vmiiiiiitt-w-J, Bliss l'lll-5' tlit-pri-st-utah
l i A x y 1 m t Nl u tin
tive. Y. XY, ll. AJ, Bliss I-ku-lso! 1. -l'ismr, l,1'K2'l'IllIl Vunmittt-'J. . iss 1' nr' g Llclvisor.
Bl4'DllM'l'Nl1lIb Citlllllxllllwl. Miss l.ikc-ns lArlxisor, l!vl'1'4-sllixiwlit Conmlilll-1-3, l. llial fRt'f1'i'slivm-in
'Qty Arlene- Stmwr fl'rcsirlm-nl 2521, 111-lt-n Vorll 1Yi4-4--l'1't-siflviit 'ily NI, Larson tP1'esi4lvut
'2lJ, li, llalfpup QSM-i's-taary 'ily IC, Smith tView-l'i't-sitltfiut 123, Xl. lliltl l'Sovial Service 'ZlJ.
'llhe Girls, Club is an organization consisting of Soplioniore, Junior ancl qenior
girls, whose purpose is to promote womanliness aml to make our st-lwol more
democratic. It meets every other Tliursclay, at l:l5, in the gymnasium of the
Y. WY. C. A. Thirty minutes of social claneing is eujoyctl ancl then the business
for the coming two Weeks is taken up. After this some of the members give a
play. a pageant, or have a debate. The meeting is closccl by serving refreshments.
ln March the Girls' Club gave a pageant. 'wllhe Shining Coclclessf' which was
so successful that they were askecl to repeat it three times.
At Christmas time the Girls' Club mlressetl about fifty flolls for the poor chil-
dren. These clolls were juclgefl by the boys and by the lP3i'lll'l'S of the High School.
Eleanor Thomas was given first place anml Nlarcella llc-x seconrl place for the
best clressed girl tloll.
Alice Anderson was given first place and Dorothy Dulin secontl place for the
best dressed baby doll.
Gazel Lutz was given first, anfl liillian Long seconml place on workmanship.
Officers for '22-723:
Arlene Stoner ,,,i..,.. ,.,,.,,,,,,,,,.. . Presicleut Eleanor Thomas .,,.. ...,... Secretary
Elizabeth Smith .,,, N .Nil-e-President Melina Keith ,,,,,,, , ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,. .Treasurer
Upper Row, 11-ft to right: lilfstrom, Sylvvstt-1', Gustafson, Olsen. Mr. Harris tildvisorj.
Loxu-r Row: Davis, Minkel, Hates.
The Hi-Y Club was organized three years ago to create, maintain and extend
throughout the high school and community, high standards of Christian character
by bringing boys into personal relationship with Jesus Christ as Savior and Lord
through service in His Church.
During the past year the Hi-Y Club has continued its Work in a very thorough
manner. It meets every Thursday noon and holds a discussion of life problems
and has Bible study. At certain intervals speakers are secured to talk before the
club, always presenting valuable points for consideration. At these regular meet-
ings there is an average attendance of fifteen.
The Older Boys' Conference at Sioux City was one ofthe main events
sponsored by the Hi-Y. A large number of its members attended and together
With the church delegations, Fort Dodge had the largest out-of-town group present.
On returning from Sioux City, a club was organized to retain the benefits derived
from the Conference. This club meets one Sunday afternoon a month.
Several social activities were also enjoyed during the past year. Two very
successful parties were held, one of them being a bob party.
At the end of April the Hi-Y Club gave a play. This closed the activities
for the year. A great deal of credit must be given Mr. Harris, Boysi Vllork Sec-
retary of the Y. M. C. A., for piloting the Hi-Y Club through a very successful
year. Officers for the past year:
Vendel Elfstrom .,,,,,,.,Y,,,,,.,,,,,,, President Arlo Sylvester ..,..,..,......,.,.,..,.,,, Secretary
Virgil Gustafson ,,,,, ,, , ,Yif-e-Presiderit Alf Olsen ......... .................. T reasurer
WE HH HJDQHEUEHI UEHUUSE ll EHWQSUZUZ
ilirezhmen Girl lie,-serves
Vlqwi' Row: Ilorothy' XYiIf.on. Maury Vollxun, M:nt'jo1-in lioytl,
Lon:-r 1 W: Bl2Il'Etlt'l'lI4' Ilanthztwziy. liorothi XX'omti-nt'f,
1- . . . . - 1 , f- . .
the Ctrl Reserves is an Ol'glll1lZllll0l1 lor l'l'l'.4lll11illl girls. Illf'll' pttrpose is:
Wlio finfl and give the host in lift-."
The Girl Reserws inc-vt 1-wry two wt-1-ks at tho N. YN. lf. A. Their program
consists of ai short husiness ineeting. gzniic-F. flillllillg. or roller skating and then
refreshments are 51-rvccl.
The Aclxisors strc' Miss Haatiz- uncl 'Xlifs ifrou.
At Christinas time the Girl Heseiwc-s hounfl uhout SITXl'Illf'-liiVf' illustratecl story
hooks for Mrs. Achuns to use in hor Aint-rir-aniimlion work.
They proxiflecl at Cfliristimis clinner for it poor liznnily uncl toys for the five
The officers for '22-'23'
Mary Collson ,,,,r ., Y ,
Dorothy Wilson, ,
Dorothy WiK1Ofll'llfli ,,,,. ,, .,,, Y,
HHS ttllt UZUEUZHI UEHUQQHI EEttZ3iU2U2
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Nearly curry ltig.-,lu fclmul van hoaft nt at heart :mv Latin ulgaltliztlticmll. lfurt
Dmlfw- High Fctwul if not ht-l1i111l tht- timvf twcaltm' the Ulxm wian tiouncil was
r . , I
Ofgitlltlml this year. It ia f'UlttIPfPNf'll of tht- nu-mhcrs nt' Nliw hhtwl-olfs Xirgit Clava.
llarillg tht- N-txiot' year ul' Latin. thc' rllltly ot' llt'1'1'k lltfllltllflglly if taken up.
Thi, vhlh iF Ul'5lilIliXt'tl tm' the IYllt'IHVKC ut' :making thif auhjcut eafic-1' amt mum:
illtmestillg. kla4:h IIIPIIIIICIA ol' tht' vlaw l'CIJt'1'Nf'tltr fume Grvvk thfity. Umm' evvry
twu nee-lx the I1lt'tl1IM?I'r ot' the rtafs arm- LIPNHLIICII wtorif-s COtlCl'I'IlillQ the flvitief
whivh they I't'lPl'Cft'l1t. In lhif may tlw 5tfll'il'N ul' the am'i4'nt Creek Illflllr are muvh
more il1tc'1'ff-flilngl than tlu-5 xsulthl hat in tht- urtlinary may of flatly.
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i11l'l11v111'v ul' this 11:-w u1'g1z111ixg1tiu11 il will llii't'4ltltt' mein ttltltt' su. The 11i111 ol' tht'
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7-X111 stuclent lmxiug 1-1gl1t 1'1'ml1ts 111 the t.o111111f-1'c-111l l'Ult1'5f? anal itll itYCl'ilgk'
of tl lm' ilu- IlI'6t't'1llllg sv111e1-tm' is eligilrle lor lIN'lIllD0li5lIlll. ltegtllal' meetings
arf' hcfltl ?Xt'l'f thrve wvelxs tlllll 11 slmit p1'ug1'a1111 is gixeu hy ll1Ptl1lM't'i ol' the vlulw.
l'olluw'64l hy Ll talk by smue lwusinvss 1111111.
S01-ia! activitivs are not lvllt out. The 1101111111-1'1'ial Club plans to give 0110
partx et1m'l1 S6lltCblt't' in ilu- liUtIlIllGl't'liil Cluh moms.
One ul' thc- lmig' lvl'tlllll'Pr of the junim' li0Il11I1i'l't'iitl tflulm is that it is 11 stumlent
tblfliltlllillltlll. t'llHlI'0llt'll hy the Slllllt'tllS lllCIl1N'lX0r. with ilu- lCilt'l1K'l'S acting only
icers lm' llw pcm:
l'1'esi1le11t ,7,., ,,,,,, , , ,,Xvll6t'lill1 E1lw'111'1ls
X iff?-l,I'f'SlKl9Ill,,, , ,, ,Clilt'6l1CP Ruelwl
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HHS Ili! UEQUMHV Millie? HI EHWEHQHW
The most popular musical activity in our school is,
f without doubt, the regular weekly assembly, when the
entire student body join in singing 'fpepw tunes. folk
songs, and patriotic airs, as well as spirited choruses.
These assemblies date back to the first year of Mrs.
Carmichaells supervision here, twelve years ago, when
there were less than two hundred and fifty students,
now there are more than six hundred. At that time
the weekly assembly was devoted to music only.
There are few, perhaps, who realize what an asset
music is to the school. The value of a 'fpepw assem-
lily just before a basketball, football, or debating con-
test cannot be underestimated. It arouses enthusiasm
not only in the participants, but in the audience as well,
spurring each on to do his share in winning the vic-
MRS'EL'ZABETHCARM'C1'AH'1 tory. A large amount of credit for Hpepw at the
football games is due to the band. With their fine
upepn tunes, they do much to keep up the yelling spirit of the rooters.
Supervisor of Music
National Education Week, December fifth to twelfth, was observed by the
first appearances of the High School Orchestra and the Boys' Glee Club. The
program was delightfully entertaining, yet well chosen.
Every year, teachers and pupils look forward to the Christmas assembly as
one of the greatest events in the school calendar. This year, everyone entered
into the Christmas spirit most heartily. The Girls, Club Sextette gave several
very good numbers and as usual, the Boys' and Girls' Glee Clubs gave a number
of choice selections.
February twenty-second, National Song Week was observed. This was a
patriotic assembly because of its being Washingtoifs birthday. The Girls' Glee
Club led the singing and proved their ability along that line.
The assemblies since Christmas have been particularly worth while, because
of the appearance of several noted musicians, whom other local organizations have
We have good reason to be proud of our director, Mrs. Carmichael, who for
three years now, has served as Chairman of the lowa Advisory Committee of the
Music Supervisors, National Conference. The fact that the musical department of
our school stands among the best, is due to Mrs. Carmichaelis untiring efforts and
the unselfish sacrifice of her time and energy.
With the splendid equipment, and a complete musical library in the new
High School, a glorious day is dawning in the history of Fort Dodge High School
HHS Wit IUEHEUEUW VUEHEME HI ealtaltiliti
Ellie C5122 Q11Ih5
The voices in both the Girls, and Boys' Glee Clubs are selected by testing
on voice quality and reading ability. To those remaining from last year,s Glee'
Clubs, about fifty voices were added. The Girls, Glee Club consists of about sixty
members, while the Boys' Glee Club is much smaller, having about -twenty-five
members. The girls sing the best part songs which require delicate interpretation,
and the boys sing, for the most part, peppy glee and college songs. The girls
have sung at schools for Parent-Teachers' meetings and at various entertainments.
The boys have sung at a number of business men's luncheons, and conventions.
The combined clubs formed a choral for commencement and other occasions. All
the musical organizations furnished music for the North Central Association,
which met March 16 to 18.
The musical organization gave the first of their annual concerts May 5, in
the Methodist Church auditorium. The proceeds were divided between the organ-
izations and the Near East Relief. Following is the programme:
Neddemeyer Triumphal ,..,s,
Poor Ned ............,
Evening Bells . ,,
The Two Grenadiers
Vulcan's Song ,,,s,,,,,,,., , ,,
Pa rt One
Boys' Glee Club
, A, .Fillmore
,, . ,Davis
A . ,,,,,,,.,,,,. ,,....,....... , . ...,...,,,s,,,,,. ,,.,, , .,,,.Gounod
Philip Kalarg Miss Alice Bessee, Accompanist
Priests March .,.,,,,.,,
When Robins Come
Spring ls Here ..,.,r,,...r....,,r,s
Glee Club Choral and Sextctte
High School Orchestra
, ,,,, lvanovici
The Piper's Song .,,,, ,,
Girls, Glee Club
The Bandelero ..,...
Island of Dreams .,.., ,,,,..,,...,,,., ,.,,...,,.,,,,,,,,,,
Barcarolle ,,,,,, .,,,,,,
Girls' Club Sextette
Americans Come .,.,,.,,,,....,,, ,......,..,,,..,..,,,,....,...............,,...,,,.,,,.,,
. ,, .Foster
Glee Club Choral and Sextette
Solo, Philip Kalar
Organ, Miss Leda Everson
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The Orchestra was organized nine years ago with Mrs. Carmichael as its
director. At the time of its organization it consisted of six members and had four
different kinds of instruments, now it consists of twenty-nine members and has a
variety of twelve instruments. Mrs. Carmichael has seen the Orchestra through its
nine years, and extreme credit is due her for the growth of this organization.
The Orchestra has appeared at various attractions in the city in the past, and
has been called upon to furnish a part of the entertainment for programmes. At
present, only one-fifth of a credit is given an orchestra member for one year of
Only those who play in the orchestra or other musical organizations can
appreciate the time spent in making these organizations what they are, and we
hope that in the future, the Board of Education may see fit to promote and help
the Orchestra and other musical organizations within the high school by giving
more credit for this work and thus repay students for the hours they are spending
to make those organizations bigger and better.
E112 il-hgh Srhnnl 16511121
The High School Band was organized in the latter part of l9l7 under the
direction of Mr. li. C. Collins. There were three members at the first High School
Band practice, of which only one now plays in the band. The nucleus around
which the band was formed was composed of Wayne Toms, Fritz Putzier, and
The band, like the orchestra, has played for many assemblies, and has taken
part in many entertainments since 1917. It has played for two or more years at
the football and basketball games, and more than once has paraded Central Ave-
nue until their instruments were frozen.
We feel that the High School Band is not only a part of the High School, but
of the city as well. Many band members have been playing with Kingis Military
Band and the American Legion Band, both of this city. The High School Band
as a starting point for amateur musicians can not be excelled, and as Mr. King
himself expressed it, MYO11 will hear a fuss from me if they ever try to cut out
the High School Band?
It is needless to say much of Mr. George ll. True, the present leader of the
band, but whatever ability as an organization we may claim has been made pos-
sible largely by his loyalty to the band.
The band members also get a fifth of a credit for one year of playing.
Glhe Girlz' Qlluh Svvxtettie
The Girls, Club Sextette, directed by Mrs. Carmichael, was organized from
the High School Orchestra for the purpose of taking part where a larger number
could not be accommodated.
The Sextette, probably the most popular of all the musical organizations, has
appeared oftener than any other group of players. They have proved quite
popular with local clubs, such as P. T. A., llotarians, Lions, and the many high
school affairs. -
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Dwyer Moe Mazio Stebbins Lyle Shader "Nitty" Potter Clare Hates
Iltnnthall Review, S.-'vewann nf 1921
In reviewing the season of l92l, it is essential that we regard it from three
distinct points of view: first, from the moral standpoint, second, from the
financial, third, from the purely physical aspect.
It is an accepted truth, generally speaking, that our gridiron warriors, during
the season of 72l, won moral victories in practically every one of the games.
This fact partially mends our injured pride, and tends to restore to normalcy our
Although no world record crowds attended the various games, the season as
a whole was fairly good. From the financial standpoint, we may call the season
above the average.
Lastly, from the physical standpoint. It is almost impossible to pass over
the record made by the eleven without more than a hasty glance at the 'Lgames
Won and losti' column, and without vague reminiscences of those days preceding
the season when we optimistically regarded the long program of contests as merely
so manv victories.
Although our optimistic outlook was blighted by the bad luck our team, as a
whole, encountered, still the individual efforts of the members of the team deserve
Individual cffort was about equally distributed among the eighteen letter
men who received the felt monogram, and it embraces the long list of those men
who failed to receive the coveted "F" because of too little time spent in actual
It was. perhaps, most conspicuous in the case of Capt. Lloyd Williams. Wil-
liams was praised highly by Jack North, of the Des Moines liegister, and awarded
a position on the All-State team. Next, comes the Commander and Chief for next
season. North gave llobert Michael an encouraging start for an All-State berth
next fall. Chandler Acher, although inexperienced, was also noticed by North,
as were Jenson and Pitsor.
The blame for the unsuccessful season cannot be justly attributed to any one
person or group of persons. The team exerted every effort during the entire
season. The coaches combined knowledge and experience to teach the men a
scientific, yet practical style of football. The students supported them morally,
mentally, and financially, both at home and abroad.
Our spirit, however, is undefeated and we are ready to face the next season
with high hopes and a firm conviction that the unconquerable spirit of Fort Dodge
High will be sustained.
HHS lllil Ulllfwljll 'willing ll EHLZQQHZUZ
A math Ahnut GB111' Qlaptaiufa
This year sc-es the passing of one of tl1e greatest foot-
ball players who ever do1111ed the moleskin for Fort Dodge
High Schoolg he is Lloyd Williams. Captain of the l921
Dodger aggregation. and star halfhack for four years.
During tht- four vc-ars that HBal1e" l1as heen i11 school. Fort
Dodge has turned out one team which was a runner-up for
the state cl1an1pio11sl1ip, and another that 11ot o11ly won the
l10l10l' of heing state chanipions. hut was awarded. hy the
Des Moines Register. tht- gigantic- foothall cup lltill decorate-
our trophy case. "l3alJc" was a regular Utl hoth of these
Jack North, sports writer of the Iles
Nloines Register, o11 selecting our
Hliaheii as an All-State lialfliatlx, n1adc
the following SlLllt'lTlClllZ
nllyilliallis is lI0f as good an OAIICII
field Tlllllllif as eillzer Iiozwk of llr1so11
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11110. He is Il lzzzsky lful Il'.lflI fl l6'l'I'i-ffl'
drive. llc' starts just and hils f'o11'.
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11110 he has jeu' UIIIIIIIS ill lin' slalv. as
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l'1.11'l1 Iii own
Robert Michael is an athlete of which Fort Dodge- High
school car1 justly feel proud. The election of him to tht-
captaincy of the l922 Dodgers. is an aclmowledginciit ol' his
leadership, and the spirit Wlliiflt he has shown o11 thc- grid-
iron. With a captai11 like halikef' great things can he ex-
pected from next yearis tea1n. It can he safely said that
"Mike" is o11e of the hest guards that has played o11 a for-
ward wall of a Dodger football team. Ile has all the qualifi-
cations necessary to fill his place on the team: weight, speed,
fight, and ability to size up an oppone11t's plays. 'gllikeii
-1 received honorable 111e11tio11 by thc llegister.
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4'Jennie's" handling of the team was at
HHS liil Uilffwlill lwliltflei ll EHUZQSUZHZ
Zlinnilmll Kieffer men
Ivan Jenson, Quarterback, '23 Lester Leitch, Right Taekle, '22
Lester was a mid-season find. He was
all times a big factor in its work. His
forward passing was swift and accurate
as was his punting. His speed and shifti-
ness in tackling made him a feared man
on defense. Received Honorable Men-
called upon to fill the place of an experi-
enced man, which he did in a most credit-
able way. lt was a misfortune that
Lester did not come out for football
XVilford Jennings, Guard, Tackle, '23
Chandler Aoher, Fullback, '25
The rise of this Freshman was phenom-
enal. At the beginning of the season he
was but one of the many candidates. By
the middle of the season he was a regular.
His kicking and passing was a feature in
every game he played. Received Honor-
Roland Tullar, Right End, '24
"Rollie" followed in the steps of his
brother Lysle. He played a consistent
"Swede" played his second year of var-
sity football this year. He showed the
same fight and steadiness that won him
a place last year. His work against West
Waterloo was the high spot in his career
as a high school football player.
1Vheelan Edwards, Tackle, Tfenter, '22
"Big Bill" played a hard and heady
game. He was in the scrimmage every
minute. He fought consistently and used
his weight to good advantage. His kicks
from placement were exceptionally de-
game all through the season. His ability Pendable-
to. ialcli .pasfes ilnfilgetddown under punts George Pitsor, Right Half and Full-
ma es 11m an 1 ea en . back, .24
Leo Henry, Left End, '22
"Butch" was the lightest man on this
year's, team, weighing only ll5 pounds.
But in spite of this handicap he made his
presence felt by all those he went against.
His brilliant work against Fonda on
Armistice Day marked him as a classy
Dorr Bennett, Fullback and End, '23
This was Bennett's first year of varsity
football. He worked at fullback until the
middle of the season when he was changed
to end. He proved himself to he a moun-
tain of fight and strength.
Keith Edwards, Center, Left End, '23
"Pete" played a steady, hard game until
tl1e middle of the season. when he was in-
jured in a practice scrimmage. He was
one of the most aggressive men on the
team and only his injuries kept him from
receiving higher recognition.
Leslie Sweaney, Right Guard, '23
Sweaney played up to his size all sea-
son. As a team mate for Michael he
opened big holes in opposing lines, and
proved himself to be a strong man on
George's speed and ability to pick holes
enabled him to make long gains into the
opponents' territory. He received an in-
jury in the West Des Moines game that
kept him from taking
rest of the season.
an active part the
Lewis Minkel, Right Half and Quarter-
"Louie', was one of
ing men on the team. the fact is, he
worked himself too hard. which resulted
in the breaking down of his health. If he
is able to participate, he will make a won-
derful man for next year's varsity.
the hardest work-
lo Sylvester, Right, Half, '23
"Sly" was groomed in a short time to
take a veteran's place on the varsity for
the Fonda fray. He showed up in a way
which would become a seasoned perform-
er in that. and the rest of the games of
Dan Brady, Center, '22
Although hampered throughout the sea-
son because of a weak knee, Brady played
some of the best football ever witnessed
on the local battlefield. With the right
kind of luck. in reference to his physical
condition, "Ax,' will some day register as
a college Nvarsityn pivot man.
UUE IH VUEUEUZHI UjHUUfql HV EQJLZREUZHZ
xipmun, R. Minkvl, Cum
twor, Leitch, Chelstead, Will, L. Swaney,
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Top liow. lm-ft to Tlgllll Nteinln'1'pI. Klvliatle. Blow, Hanson, lhllwllstt-in, Johnson, NY4-st, Jletralf,
Middle raw: Carlson, Johnson, Yicg. Coach Wiliisvln-l. Y, Shipxnan, W, Shipman, linquist, l-jlrler.
Bottom row: Morrison, Kirclnn-r, Michael. l'vtll'l'illt1l, ltlinkcl. liclwaliwls, Sampson, Rule.
In front: Shader. Gm-t-i1livt',
When Coach WUllSCllCl issued the call for wrestlers, it was answered hy forty
men. Among them were five letter men from last year.
The aspirants began their workouts during the Christmas vacation. N0
efforts were spared in putting the men into a condition which would enable them
to give their opponents a good match. The work was just progressing smoothly
when Captain Lewis Minkel was declared unfit for strenuous competition hy the
school physician. This left a gap in the team which was hard to fill. After
Minkel was withdrawn from the game Vffheelan Edwards was elected Captain.
Throughout the entire season the eompetition for places on the team was very
close. The six hoys who fulfilled the conditions for monograms are Nvheelan
Edwards, lohn Kirchner, Rohert Nliohael, Clifford Sampson, Lyle Shader and
lrwin Greenlief. Yerlin Shipman, Edward Hanson, John Vieg, and Dwyer Moe
qualified for numerals.
At a meeting of this year's letter men, they elected John Kirchner to lead the
1023 mat squad.
The 1022 campaign of the Fort Dodge High School in basketball, as viewed
from the standpoint of games won, does not compare favorably with some records
we have made in past years. During the season the squad suffered practically
every reverse that could be enumerated-ineligibility, sickness, lack of co-operation,
and a suitable place to hold practices.
The men who finished the season deserve a great deal of credit for the spirit
they showed in the contests with some of the strongest aggregations in the state.
Although these men were not successful against their opponents they demonstrated
what real school spirit meant to them.
The following men fulfilled the necessary conditions and were elected mono-
grams: Roland Tullar, Arlo Sylvester, Cecil Andrus, and Milford Jennison. These
men, all of whom will return next year, elected Roland Tullar to captain the 1923
Dodgers 123 lowa Falls 12 Dodgers 33' Harcourt 11
Dodgers 6g Council Bluffs 23 Dodgers Sioux City 20
Dodgers 10g- Iowa Falls 19 Dodgers Glenwood 21
Dodgers 33 Mason City 10 Dodgers Spirit Lake 4-1
Dodgers 35 Fonda 15 Dodgers Sioux City 29
Dodgers 85 Boone 27
The S1'11111r.s 11'1'L'1'1I 11111 l"r1'xl111'x,
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Contrary to tradition, a seeond team representing Fort Dodge High School
has heen successful in winning the greater part of its scheduled games. That team
was what is known as the Little Dodgers. This team was composed largely of lower
classmen. Most of these men had neyer played haslxethall before, hut under the
tutelage of Coach Brown ahsorhed enough of the rudiments of the game to defeat
their opponents and to keep the varsity guessing in the praetiee serimmages.
1n their first game the Little Dodgers trimmed the Boone Seconds hy the seore
of 17-0. The following week the first team from lfagle Grove invaded the loeal
floor, hut were outclassed 17-9 hy our speedy little aggregation. Two weeks later
the Johnson Consolidated High School of Barnum were met and defeated hy the
score of 17-11. 1n the next tilt the 1,itt1e Uodgers were administered their only
defeat of the season hy the Boone Seconds on their own floor. The score was
131-11g that this game was hotly contested is indicated hy the close score. 1n the
next game the Little Uodgers easily defeated Gowrie 22-17. The following Friday
our aggregation took the Humholdt Seconds into camp hy a 6-L count. The day
after Eagle Grove was scheduled for a return fray, hut by laelx ol' appearance 'for-
feited the game to us. ln their final game of the season the Little Dodgers went
to Humholdt and again conyineed the Seconds ol' that school of the Dodger
superiority, this time hy a 15-9 count.
1n these games the 1.ittle Dodgers were represented hy a different team in eaeh
half. The men who qualified for numerals are: Einar Haugen, Harold Hanson,
George Hahenieht, David Brown, Charles Minogue. Hay Cilehrist. George Peacock,
HHS HH WZHEUZHI IUJEHEIG-ti ll E9-11153121212
Track and field athletics were brought to more hoys during the 1921 season,
than ever before in the history of the school. Each class was represented by a team
which competed against one other team each Friday. As a result of these meets
there was much coming varsity material unearthed.
Captain Frank Waldburger, the only letter man left from the old regime,
proved himself to be an all around star, performing successfully in the high
hurdles, pole vault, shot put, and discus throw.
Coach Brown arranged a very attractive schedule for his cinder path artists:
Dual meets with Dayton, Clarion, and Mason Cityg a triangular meet with Fonda
and Booneg three teams were entered at the Drake Relay Carnival at Des Moines,
and a team was entered at the Boone Valley Meet which was held at Mason City.
The 1921 letter men were Captain Frank Waldhurger, Captain-Fleet Ceorge
Pitsor, Wayne Shipman, Donald Morrison.
The results of the meets the Dodgers participated in are as follows:
April 2-Dual meet with Clarion. Fort Dodge 691Agg Clarion 4-314
April 9-Dual meet with Dayton. Fort Dodge 693 Dayton 4-3.
April 9-The two-mile relay team received fifth place at the Drake Relays.
April 30-Triangular meet. Boone 601-63 Fonda 33V3g Fort Dodge 32 1-3.
May 7-Dual meet with Mason City. Mason City 8-'12-3, Fort Dodge 321-3.
May 14,-Boone Valley meet at Mason City. Mason City 53, Humboldt 393
Fort Dodge 11 1-3.
On May 30 the annual class meet was held. The Juniors easily captured this
event with 111 1-6 points, the Freshmen were second with 64, the Seniors third
with 59, and the Sophs had to content themselves in the last place with 52 5-6
points. Frank Walclburger was the star of the day, making 25 points for the
Seniors. The second highest individual scorer was the fleet-footed Leo Henry,
captain of the victorious Junior team.
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Salah at :Hilihnight
By Dorothy Weber
Clarissa Clumm told her next door neighbor and dearest friend, Mrs. Hague,
that she knew she never would have peace until she went to visit her grandniece,
"Why don't you go, then, if she wants you so bad?" inquired Mrs. Hague.
Clarissa sighed, "Well, you see, Grace is young and just married and in every-
thing socially. I should judge," she continued, ufrom her letters that she kept
an open house, and if I went there lid feel that I was in the way. l'm old and used
to quiet, you know, and I never was any hand to keep up nightsf'
uOh, nonsenseln laughed Mrs. Hague, who was considerably younger than
Clarissa. 'gNobody will know how old you are unless you tell them. And, any-
way, it seems to me you could brace up and act like the rest of them for a few
days. Maybe the change will do you good. And if Grace wants you as had as
she writes you she does, sheis going to feel awfully bad if you donit gof'
cgwlell, maybe I'd better go, then," said Clarissa. HBut I shall make an awful
fizzle of it, I'm afraid."
"You won't unless you want tof' retorted Mrs. Hague.
Clarissa wrote Grace that she would arrive the next day at four o,clock if the
train were on time. Then she took her three best dresses from their hangers in
the closet, and packed them carefully, with sheets of tissue paper between them,
in a big suit case. She felt a thrill of pride in the Wisteria satin. It was a color
very kindly to old ladies with bright black eyes and snowy hair.
She felt as she locked the door behind her, and entered the taxicab, that she
was starting on a great venture, a perfect masquerade, where everybody would be
young and where she would pretend to be as young as possible.
A journey of two hours brought her to her destination, and the first person
she saw was Grace, looking vivid in a beaver coat and hat to match.
HI got your letter this morningf' Grace cried. ':Oh, lim so glad you've come
at last, dear. Come this wayg Ralph is waiting with the carf'
'Tve wanted to come, but somehow never got around to itf' replied Clarissa.
She liked Grace's husband, who somewhat resembled a certain old fashioned
miniature which went with her everywhere she went, the picture of her husband,
when he had been about Ralph's age. He tucked her into the sedan and away
they went to the charming bungalow which had been built expressly for Grace.
HI canit believe that you're really heref, Grace said as she helped Clarissa
out of her coat and furs. "You kept putting me off and off until I was quite
vexed with youf, She kissed Clarissa to prove that she was not vexed now.
Grace unpacked Clarissais things and put them in their place. c'What a
beautiful dress!" she exclaimed as she saw the Wisteria satin. 'QI am so glad you
used the old lace on it. Itis simply delicious. By the way, dear, you'll have a
chance to wear it tonight. I've asked a few friends in to play pinochle, and of
course it was too late to recall the invitation after I got your letter, so I had to
let them come. They won't stay late, and, anyway, you play pinochle, don't you?"
page one hundred five
HHS lllil Uiltfwllll twljlttej ll EHIZQEHZHZ
ulVlrs. Hague and I play, but I donlt know whether we have the rules rightf'
Clarissa felt that she was entering right into sociabilities at the start.
HWell, youill catch on quickly. I'1l manage to be your partner for the first
table," promised Grace. HYou see, you'll have to take Ralphls place, for he has
an important engagement with his boss this evening. I'm sure you'll have a good
Clarissa, who had lost her opportunity for her nap, felt a trifle drowsy at
dinner. She was used to a light tea at home and ate as sparingly as she could
without occasioning comment. Afterwards she slipped away to her room, hoping
that she would be able to get Hforty winks" undetected. But Grace came in with
the offer to help her to dress.
4'Ralph brought me some roses," she said, "and I want you to wear this pale
pink one. Iill pin it on for you."
Clarissa looked beautiful when she was at last attired.
Grace had done something extra to her hair and pinned on the rose and just
Hkissedi' her face with powder.
uOh, you wonderful, lovely old thingf, the girl cried. "You look as if you
had just stepped out of a Watteau picture. lim so proud of you, Aunt Clare. I
shall just love to show you off to my friends?
Clarissa sat very primly in her chair trying hard not to nod, until the guests
began to arrive. She had almost ulost herselfi' when she heard a rustle and an
outburst of chatter. The girls were coming into the room-six of them, delightful
to behold, but rather startlingly, lightly clad, in flimsy blouses and silk stockings.
Clarissa, who had the warmest of wool underwear under her wisteria satin, began
to shiver at the thoughts of their lack of covering.
Grace manipulated their assignment cards, and got Clarissa for her partner.
Their opponents were Miss Martin and little Clara lfrink, two who were notably
hard to beat. Clarissa and Grace did beat them, though it took every bit of skill
they both had.
g'You're a duck, Aunt Clare,'7 whispered Grace.
uClarissa,s cheeks were pink to match the rose, and her eyes were bright. She
played as for dear life. Then that part of the fun was over and Grace brought in
Clarissa looked with despair at the salad and coffee, but she had done so
well thus far that she resolved to go through with it. She ate her salad to the last
bite and drank her coffee. HI don't expect to sleep a wink tonight. Maybe I shanit
even be able to get my head off the pillow tomorrow, but-'i she sighed. She held
out till the last moment, but she didnlt attempt to hang up the Wisteria dress. She
fell asleep immediately.
A clock was striking one, when she awoke feeling very queer. She was flown-
right sick and she was all alone in that part of the house. HI won't wake Gracef'
she thought. 'Tll manage some way. I'll take some spirits of ammonia and smell
my salts. I guess I shan't diefi She administered her little first aids and crept
into bed. Presently she slept, although with some nightmare, until late in the
UUE IHS! Ullifwllll Ulltfsd ll EMLZQEHZUZ
It was nine o'cloek when Grace came in, pale as ashes, and wrapped in a
kimono. uHow are you, Aunt Clarissa?" she asked.
HOh, lim all right,'7 Clarissa smiled. She really did fell so. "Hut you--my
dear, are you ill?"
'gl was sick all night," groaned Grace. Wfowards morning Ralph called the
doctor. It was that awful salad. Something was wrong about it. All the girls
were horribly sick. Clara Frink phoned me. I thought I was the only one till
just now, and I was so afraid l'd wake you. It didnit harm you, dear?,7
'cvliellfi admitted Clarissa, making light of her heroism, HI was some sick, but
I frot alone and I really feel all right this morning. You fro back to lied, love,
D Cv I . 77 Z: D Cv
and l'll look after things today.
Grace regarded Clarissa in sheer wonderment. uYou marvelous womanlw she
breathed. MHOW on earth did you do it? And you ate exery morsel of that hor-
rible salad-at midnight, tool"
By Dorothy Matz
Old Ma Hendon sat very still, gazing out over the broad panorama before her.
From the wide hospital veranda where she sat, Ma could see the town as it lay at
her feet, teeming with activity, abounding in business and prosperity. But beyond
the dark haze of factory smoke lay the countryside that she had known all her life,
until the accident that placed her in the hospital came to take her away.
The air was pure and golden. Yesterday it had been lowering and misty, and
the whole earth had seemed a dark, dead brown. But now it was as though Spring,
with her airy tread and fairy touch, had slipped, unbeknownst, over the mountain-
side in the dead of night, and dropping myriads of dainty blossoms from the green
folds of her Wraith-like drapings, had then gone on to bring other sleeping country-
sides to life, and had left April, smiling through her tears, to watch and guard the
Ma sighed and stirred uneasily. A gay yellow butterfly, that glad harhinger
of Spring, that had alighted on the crutch at her side, rose and floated lazily away
in the soft amber air.
Ma sighed again, but this time it was a sigh of sorrow, full of memories.
In the little white house on the old pike she could fairly see Ebenezer
GrahamQl:len, they had always called him-sitting down to early supper, with
Amanda, his sister, opposite. How many good times they had had together,
Amanada and Ben and she, at singing bees and spelling matches in the little old
school house. And how well she remembered the day when Ben had been milking
and she had slid down from the hay loft and upset two great blue pails of frothing,
creamy milk. Mais wrinkled, sunken old mouth managed a twisted smile as she
And in the great red house on the hill she knew Bess Winton was setting their
little table with the precious Washington silver. How many times Ma had watched
HHS llillwlllffwllll IUIEHUUHE' ll EHLZQEHZHZ
her count the knives and forks and spoons, fingering reverently the raised picture
of Washington on the handles.
Then came the little green latticed cottage where she and Luke had spent so
many happy years of joyous companionship, watching the babies grow to manhood
and womanhood and go away. She thought of the awful disaster of lVlary's wed-
ding cake, and the time Jim and Lucy came home, bringing a little Jim with them.
The tears came, unheeded, as memory of the days gone by held sway in the heart
of the aged mother.
A maid set a tray bearing evening dinner upon a table near lVla. Ma sighed
once more, spread the snowy square of linen over her thin, old lap, and bowed her
head for a moment. Then she took a few tastes of the salad, a bite or two of the
meat, and then, as one whose duty is done, pushed back the tray, took up the
diminutive cup of coffee, leaned back in the easy chair and began once more to
forge the broken chain of memory.
Her dim blue eyes wandered hither and thither, picking out familiar spots in
the gathering gloom. The evening breeze stirred the smooth white hair, brushed
lightly and caressingly the withered cheek. And so she sat, contentedly sipping
her coffee. And the thoughts of the days that were to come, when she would be
with Jim, mingled with the memories of other days.
And the sun sank low, the shadows lengthened on the broad lawn. The eve-
ning of Life had come.
By Ronald Dooley
Through that frozen country of the Klondyke, poured a conglomeration of
humanity-representatives from every trade and class, from beggar to royalty.
The old timers, or sour-doughs, sat back and shook their knowing heads, for they
knew how many of that mass would be disappointed, and, worse than that, how
many would perish in those frozen fields which covered that barren country from
end to end. But for this these gold crazed men stopped not. The fever had seized
the whole country, a ship landed and her crews deserted her and made for the
gold fields. Even in far off America factories stood silent, not a wheel turning nor
a wisp of smoke curling from their giant stacks. All were off for the Klondyke,
the land of golden dreams.
Among this horde was Jacques Marquette, an Alaskan mail carrier, and his
dog Cad. The latter was a fierce, half-domesticated leader dog. His mother was
a tame collie, while his sire was a gray timber wolf. He had his motheras state-
liness and beauty and his father's fierceness-a fine combination. He was admired
by everyone, but he loved none.
Jacques Marquette was not a gold seeker. He was one of the sensible few,
for he stuck to his job of hauling mail over those frozen stretches.
Cad was fortunate in having Jacques as a master, for he knew how to care
for dogs. He was the law-maker for the dogs of his team, and Cad was the
executive who enforced them.
UUE HH IUUUUUEHI lwljltwi ll EHLZQEHWUWA
A ts I
Jacques was now enjoying the vacation which he received after every three
weeks, in order to rest up his dogs. They had been in two days and they had five
left, for the rest was a week long.
Jacques was doing nothing except spending his hard-earned money and sitting
near the stoves in saloons, gossiping with the other old timers, while in the shed
at the other end of the town was his team, the cream of Alaskan dogs, with Cad
as the recognized leader, and their chief.
At the present Dawson was in a great upheaval, for there had been another
strike to the east, and every one who possibly could was preparing to leave. It
was the main topic under discussion behind saloon stoves.
Late that afternoon Jacques came hurrying up. He gave the dogs a generous
amount of fish and started oiling and testing the harness, anyone could plainly
see that he was preparing to leave.
A man who was passing asked, "Where to, Jacques?,'
HI am troo wid zis mail and am off to ze new strike-.',
The next morning as the sun's first rays lightened the sky, Jacques mushed
out of Dawson with the proud Cad leading his splendid team, and was soon lost
among the hills.
They were two days out of Dawson and farther away than any other team
would have been by that time. Late in the day as Jacques was looking for a suit-
able place to make camp, he looked at the sky, which was overcast, and said half
to himself, "I tink she blow pretty soon.', Soon they were among a stubby growth
of trees and were sheltered by a small hill.
Cad halted here, for he knew a ood lace to settle for the night. Jac ues
. . . g P . . U W q
did not force hlm on, but unhitched the traces, muttering to himself, ,fhat Cad
heem one smart dogf'
The latter was away with the rest, burrowing himself into the snow.
After Jacques had given the dogs their rations, consisting of one frozen fish
each, he looked at the sky again and said, Wfhat going to be one good blow and
eef she keep at it vair long it will be mine feenish, for I have feed for only two
The blow kept at it all the next day and the next, and still showed no signs of
weakening. Jacques left the tent only to feed the dogs and gather wood from those
stunted trees for his fire. When the dogs became hungry he was aroused to the
faeff by Cad, who would present himself at the tent flap and bay not unlike a
On the fourth day the food failed and because of lack of nourishment and
exercise, Jacques Marquette, the veteran of the trails, became sick.
On the fifth day the fire went out for he was unable to stir, and he now de-
pended on bodily heat alone to keep him from freezing.
The sixth day when Cad, after repeated attempts, could not arouse his master,
he aroused all the rest of his companions and they proceeded en masse to the tent,
but without result.
HHS Ili! Ulltfwlill twljlttfi ll EHWQEUZHZ
Then one by one they retreated again to their burrows on account of the
intense cold and storm, till Cad alone stood before the tent flap. This he finally
dug loose and crawled under. From the corner came a whisper, 6Cadl7,
Thus addressed he strode in. There lay his master, his seamcd face covered
with white frozen spots and his eyes hollow. Cad came nearer and ,lacques put
his hand on the giant dogis head and thickly muttered, "Phat Cad heem one fine
Then his hand fell and he was unconscious. Cad turned to the flap and left
the tent. He turned, looked at the tent, then at the little white mounds where his
mates lay. Then he set off in the direction from which they had arrived. The
storm nearly upset him in its fury, but he covered the ground rapidly.
One day later as he was nearing Dawson, weak and staggering from lack of
food, he stopped short, then turned to the right and headed for a clump of trees
where there were three tents with three sleds outside and the ground around was
covered with little mounds.
Cad bayed, but no one answered. Then he worked his way under the tent flap.
The three men around the fire turned toward him. Two were southern born, as
one could plainly see by their complcxionsg the other was a Canadian French-
man, the same as Jacques.
The latter said, MHeem dog of Jacques Marquette, the mail carrier. Every-
body know Cad. Jacques must be in serious troublesf,
Cad, upon seeing that they saw him, turned around, bayed, and left the tent.
They followed and found him standing by a sled. They rooted out their dogs
from the snow and hitched them up. Cad then departed the way he had come,
and the men followed.
Ono day later he led tl1e1n to Jacques and his dead dogs lying under little
mounds of snow.
Cad fell and they quickly put him on the sleds, for he was weak from lack of
food and exposure.
They rushed Jacques to the hospital where, after miles of agony on the trail,
his frozen legs were amputated.
While he lay unconscious in the hospital, he kept calling for Cad, and finally
they brought Cad in. He limped and was swathed in bandages. Jacques mut-
tered, Mlleem one fine dogfi patted his head and lapsed into unconsciousness again.
An hour later he died. He had not been immune to the gold fever and the storm
had been his finish.
Today Cad lies on the sunny doorstep of an Iowa farmhouse and dreams the
storm over again. Gone are the traits he inherited from his father, for he is an
old dog now. He was brought here by one of the men who followed him into
the storm to Jacques, many years ago.
ill? llil tfltittfflilitttiiljttftla Ht EHWQSUQUQ
env man mlm was Nur Aft-am
By ,fl rlo Sylvester
Delbert Frampton boasted nothing could frighten him. Time after time he
was tested, but he always came out on topfhis boast remained unbroken.
ln a supreme effort, a clique of college men collected one evening in at
dormitory to put their wits to work for a final trial. Suggestion after suggestion
was turned down until the leaders almost despaired.
"I have itf' burst forth one at last. Hwe can take part of that new speci-
men for vivisection and make a real ghost out of it and if that doesn't scare him
So to the medical hall they went, and finding a window that was left open by
the janitor, a couple of the conspirators ventured in to see what they could find.
But parading around in a medical hall where bones, skeletons, and 'gstiffsw are
numerous, is not work for a faint-hearted person. Losing their nerve, but unwill-
ing to confess it, they returned to the window and asked for reinforcements on the
pretense that they couldnit find the 'cstiffw room. Reinforced, they entered the
building again and when they returned they had with them the arm of one of the
dead paupers wrapped in a towel.
As luck would have it they found Framptonis room unoccupied. Finally some
one hit upon the idea of placing the hacked-off arm upon the light fixture so that
when Frampton came in to light the gas tfor this was before the days of eictensive
electricityl he would touch and see the groping claw in the glow of the match, and
they, the plotters, hoped this would bring forth a yell of terror from their intended
After a considerable wait they heard him approaching and while they watched
from a secluded corner they saw his form loom up vividly under the flicker of the
only gas light in the hall. He opened the door and passed unhesitatingly into his
room. The door banged and they sallietl forth from their hiding place so they
might better hear the long-hoped-for scream as Frampton touched the arln.
Anxiously they waited but no sound came forth. Had their last hope failed?
Could nothing scare him? Xvas he---but their thoughts were broken, for a sound
like the snarling of an angry dog reached their ears. Curiosity overwhelmed them.
Two or three decided to saunter into Framptonis room as if for a nightly visit.
Upon opening the door a ghastly sight met their eyes. There crouched
Frampton like a deformed demon, snarling and clutching the arm in his hands and
as they looked he-Good God!-'Was he eating it? 'llhey called to him-fhe
snarled and bit back. Then action seized them and calling to the others they
plunged into the room. Grasping him by the arms they shook him, called him by
name, but to no avail. They held in their arms not the sane, courageous Frampton
who had so recently entered the room, but a snarling, raving, hideous maniac. Their
joke had been too practical--they had driven him mad, madl
Weeks passed and once more Frampton was seen about the college. He had
recovered from his temporary insanity. The madness was gone but he was a
changed man. His hair was streaked with grey and he looked ten years older.
Nor was that all--his attitude toward life was changed, he had forgotten his boast
and cared not to renew it.
Likewise changed were the practical jokers. They had repented their rash
deed and had apologized to Frampton. But their power of atonement would have
availed little if God had not so willed.
HHS IHS! H Eltfwljll IUEHUU5 HV EHLZQQUZHZ
By Mary A insworth
If you have never been in the woods on an early Spring morning, just as the
sun is peeping over the horizon, you have missed one of the most delightful experi-
ences of your life. There is nothing so peaceful to the spirit and so stimulating
to one,s health and well being as an early morning walk in the woods. To the
Nature lover it is full of interest and enjoyment.
As the sun rises it throws its slanting, red rays along the dew laden grass,
chasing away the shadows and causing each dewdrop to glisten and disappear.
The flowers begin to open and fill the air with their fragrance. A splotch of
blue on the landscape marks a dewy bed of violets, the hepaticas and wakerobins
begin to open and the columbine flaunts its bright blossoms.
The distant crow of a cock is heard.
A bluejay flutters silently out of the woods and settles on a stump in a clear-
ing hard by. He cocks his heads to one side and with a flirt and a flutter rises
into the air and flies away, crying Hthief, thiefgw the cry fainter and still fainter,
until it dies away in the distance.
The sweet melod of a robin,s morninff sonff fills the air.
y an c
There is the hoarse Mcaw, cawf' of a crow as it fla s lazil overhead.
A wren pauses for an instant to pour forth its trilling song. There comes
from a tree nearby the cries of some hungry turtle doves and the soft Ucoo, coow
of the mother dove. There is a flash of red as a cardinal flies from one tree
to the other. A squirrel whisks down a tree and runs chattering down the forest
path. A rabbit hops out of the bushes, sits up, looks around and then scampers
across an open space and into the woods again. A bright butterfly floats lazily
up from its resting place, and flies hither and thither among the flowers.
The musical tinkle of a cowbell is heard and the farm boy's voice calling
'gCo'boss, co co-o-o-".
Then a horse neighsg a dog barks, the merry voices of children are heard.
The whole world is awakening to another day.
IHS IHEV UZHEUEHI IUIEHEIUS U! EHWQSHZHZ
HHS HHlwllltfwlllllwllltfvill EHLZQEHQHZ
Gbur "Banner fEla55"
By xlnne A1 rmstrong
Wlix' do we oecu,1v this iluee of honor? Because we were
. l . l
t the l,I1'Sl class to he l0tl'f'? perfeet in the Dodger Suhseription
l R Contest. Nearly everyone renienihered to luring his rnoney. and
X k ,,:. Qulf ' ii I u Q if not, some other IllPllll?C1' of the class glmlly helped out. This
certainly proves that Miss Lilley was right when she suid she
ii , K ,W never saw such hrillinnt nieniories and such marvelous gener-
gnm V114-y osily in all her life.
Wluyhe you didntt know that this English Nl. class is composed entirely of
fznnous people. Sometimes we're almost afraid you don't appreciate our talents.
No one is considered eligrihle unless he has several medals to his credit. M.
Russell Swaney, renowned comedian, Keith Edwards, a rival of l'aekard in the
world of Cartoonists, and many other eelehrities respond to roll call.
With such ll class, how could the Dodger Campaign help
being at success? Besides, consider the good looks ol' the
who took the subscriptions. Dorothy Cooley was the sales-
womun, and who could resist her?
'The Xvonder Class? welve been cullezl, and honestly. when
you look us over, donit you agree that there is something won-
derful ahout us?
nl , Y
' Kr- W A '
XXX K I 721
f XX '
hxwdfflgsgyf 1 ' i' "J qu
s ff -'
If Hsu I.
page one lllHIlf7'Cl1 fli-ffL'L'lI
HHS UH IUEHEIUEHI UEHUUE HI EMLZQQHQUQ
Sightswving, with at Glamerzi
If you will come a while with me,
And journey through our town,
Weill see some su-nes, both lmeautiful,
And of deserved renown.
Now first ,tis right that you should see
The Y. W. C. A.,
Because the girls rushed madly there
For gym most every day.
And then there is the Y. M. too,
Where all the fellows went,
And under Heibelis stern command,
Much energy they spent.
3.52 ..,. illg i
" "Aai"M". i in V XXI
LL. ,g ! .Li l
'i 1 fy it-v-Na+--X-: -Xu
X.. i h'
1 4. 1 .,,
And look at that most grand display
Of things that our boys madeg
And next year when they have more room,
Such sights as this will fade.
lg lllil UEUKUEHV IUEHUGS ll EMLZQEUZUW
But now to end those troubles great,
There's something very dear!
The new High School welve waited for,
And which Weill use next year.
Then, too, there is another place
Familiar to us all,
The lihrary, where we can read
ln Wlinter, Spring or Fall.
'gif' l Now when We leave this noisy town
- x " N With all its great huhhub,
l i nl. ' 1 V W4-'ll drive up in the Ford you see
il V To the Fort Dodge Country Club.
e slryr Y s y,,.r , ,fm s s ryrl t
HHS HH UZHEUIHV Ujlttfd ll SQJLZQQHZHZ
I in ..,., P, gif!
Then, to the other side of town,
Together, Weill embark,
Where welll enjoy such scenes as this
ln lovely Oleson Park.
Weill follow all its winding roads, V 1
Its hills welll scramble down, s 's J
Perhaps welll have a picnic too,
Far from the noisy town.
Of course, we must not overlook
Our big athletic field!
,Tis here our boys faithfully work,
To rest they never yield.
But look, we simply canit forget
This most familiar sight,
lt's ,lenny's corner, where the hoys
Gossip day and night.
For goodness sake! The Ford wonit start
And those boys stand and roar,
Our journey we must stop, l guess,
For we can ride no more.
HHS IU? 'U13HEfU1jHliw13HEfG3UV SMLZQSHZHQ
' . rf- rf
'- -ff .' ,-qv- -' -
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pagv Una' llunrlrerl 11l'1'l1fj-Olll'
H15 UH lU11HEfU11HlKU111EfU5HV 521151121212
Mr. and Mrs. Hannum Entertain Teachers ,7,,,,,. Dclober 28, 1921,
Little Dodger Dinner .....,Y..,..,,,,,. ,.A..,...,...... . ,,NoVe1n1Jer 14, 1921
Junior Party ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,A,, 7,,7Y,,,7 D evember 9, 1921
Hi-Y Christmas Party ,,,,,,, ...,,, 1 Jecember 16, 1921
Hi-Y Bob Parry ',,,,,,, ,,,,,,. ,7,Y7,7 J a nuary 10, 1922
Sophomore Party ,,,,,A,,,,,,,, .,,,777 J anuary 13, 1922
Teachers' Federation Dinner ,,,,7,,,., ......... 1 ilflllilfy 20, 1922
A11-Dodger Party ..,r. ,.,,..........,,,,,,A,...... . .. ..... 17e1Jruary 10, 1922
Girls, Club Entertainment for Hi-Y rrr,,,,, ,r,,, , rlfebruary 17, 1922
Debate Dinner ,,,, .77,,7,7,7r.7A ,,7,r,.7,7 .,7,7,.., N 1 a rch 1114, 1922
Mothers' Tea ........... ,,,,.... A pril 27, 1922
6'Musica17' Party ,,,,,,7,, ,....... 11 '1ay 5, 1922
Hi-Y Picnic .,..........,,,,,,, .,...,,,, 11 'Tay 12, 1922
Junior-Senior Reception ., ..,..,,, May 27, 1922
A11-Dodger Affair ,,,., ,,,,,.....,,., ? ????
page one lzzmrlrerl twenty-llzreff
UUE HH Iwittwjti IUJEHUUE H! EHLZQEHZUZ
THE FACULTY ON HAI LOWE,EN
The faculty proved to be the first to
pine for social activity this year. Mr.
and Mrs. Hannum no doubt heard their
sighs and decided to entertain them at a
On Friday evening, October 28, all
the members of the Faculty gathered at
the Hannum home on Third Avenue
North. Here they found everything that
goes to make up a successful Halloweien
party-ghosts, witches, goblins, and for-
First, they were led to the attic and
allowed to feel of the remains of a "mur-
deredl, man. After this ordeal, the for-
tune tellers unveiled assorted bright and
dark futures for our teachers, but we
were unable to find out what they were.
Many contests were held, Mr. Brindley
and Miss Taylor carrying off the honors
for apple bobbing and candle blowing
After many interesting stunts, in
which everyone participated, regular
Halloweien eats were enjoyed at a very
The whole faculty say that they had
the best time they ever had, so we judge
that Mr. and Mrs. Hannum are very suc-
We certainly have to give the Juniors
credit for starting the social ball rolling
this year. On the evening of Decem-
ber ninth, they staged the first class
party of the school year, and a most
successful one it was.
Everyone fteachers includedl came
masked. Indeed one would think to look
in and see the gathering that a large
edition of ,loseph's proverbial coat had
arrived in our city.
Many clever and many dilapidated
outfits were Hamong those presentf' but
after discussion, Arlo Sylvester, as
Josephine, the worthy spouse of Napol-
eon, won first prize, and Arlene Stoner,
who was cleverly done up as a Dutch
boy, won second.
During the evening a very amusing
and delightful program was given. The
"Sweet" family, composed of Helen
Mulroney, Elsie Halfpap, Tom Healy,
Ruth Mericle, Enid Morris, Marcella
Rex and Louis Minkel, made a decided
hit with the audience.
Games were also played, and at the
close of the evening, delicious refresh-
ments, composed of pumpkin pie with
whipped cream, and fruit punch were
served by a few Sophomore girls.
Much credit is due to Miss Utley, Mrs.
Hartzler, and Miss Wright, who greatly
helped the committees in charge.
LITTLE DODCER DINNER
Both Little Dodger staffs thought it
would be well to get together and talk
over their plans for a bigger and newsier
On Monday evening, November the
lfith, promptly at six thirty, they gath-
ered in the private dining room of the
Y. M. C. A. and there enjoyed a most
delicious dinner. Between courses many
interesting speeches were given. Dan
Brady served as chairman, and among
the entertainers were Mrs. Hartzler,
Martha Hild, Edwin Bird, Helen Ford,
Harry Bassett, Eldo Umland, Lyle
Shader, and Eva Anderson, while Mar-
page one lzundrerl tzcenty-four
HIS IHS! UZIIUEII Ujittfd Ii EQIIZXTEUWUQ
garet ,lones gave a report of the Journal-
istic Convention at Grinnell.
We are all very sure that this affair
served its purpose, for we have noticed
a marked improvement in our Little
Dodger during the past year.
HI-Y CHRISTMAS PARTY
On Friday evening, December six-
teenth, the Hi-Y Club entertained their
girl friends for the first time this year,
at a Christmas party. The Hi-Y affairs
are far-famed and everyone is anxious to
attend. This one was no exception, as
there was a record-breaking crowd
Real uChristmasy,, games were enjoyed
during the first part of the evening, and
then everyone had his turn at the grab
bag. We hear that some very appropriate
gifts were given and received.
A G'Quotation Contesti' was also held,
Margaret Busby receiving first prize on
her knowledge of the worldis greatest
At the close of the evening pink and
green tthey couldnft procure rc-dl ice
cream and cake was served.
Everyone had such a good time at this
first party that the boys thought it would
be well to plan a bob party in the near
future, if old Mother Nature would pro-
vide the snow.
HI-Y BOB RIDE
The plans made materialized and so, at
seven-thirty, January tenth, several sleds
left the Y. WI. C. A. and for three hours
they escorted the Hi-Y Club and its re-
spective girl friends around our fair city.
After a most enjoyable time tlVliss
Hoffman and Miss litley report that a
good time was had on this one, tool the
revelers returned to the Y. IVI., where an
oyster stew, piping hot, proved to be just
the thing after the cold but delightful
The Sophomores, no doubt inspired by
the ,lunior party, decided to have one of
their own and so get in ahead of the
They chose a rather discouraging
date-Friday, the thirteenth of January,
but the date in no way affected the suc-
cess of the party.
Everyone came in hard time costume-
it really looked like a ball for the
Knights of the Road when all were as-
sembled. Margaret Stevens won first
prize on her costume, and Eleanor
Thomas received second. The prizes were
two boxes of ,lunior sticksgwhich is
just the kind of candy the Sophs should
Two very entertaining little plays were
given-6'lVIaud IVluller,' and "The Oyster
lVIan,', which were very well received.
Games were played throughout the eve-
ning, and at ten-thirty refreshments, con-
sisting of ice cream, candy, and pop corn
balls, were served.
The whole class professes to have en-
joyed themselves immensely at their first
get-together party in their High School
TEACHERS' FEDERATION DINNER
One hundred and twenty-five members
of the Fort Dodge Teachers, Federation
enjoyed a dinner at the First Congrega-
tional Church on Friday night, January
lVIr. Clarke, the superintendent of
schools at Sioux City, gave a very inter-
csting talk on the schoolsihe visited
while abroad, attending the International
Rotary Convention in Edinburgh, Scot-
land. l.ater in the evening Mrs. Floyd
Douglas gave a reading which was
The hit of the evening. however, was
a program put on by the teachers, en-
UUE Ili! I' ttllftU1llllUtllftlf9illEQVQEUZUZ
titled 'ttf I Hadn't Been This, I Might
Have Been Thisf,
Miss Hoffman, as a football player,
looked as if victory might have been hers
on the gridiron.
Miss Mary Disney as a tight rope
walker, would have made any circus
Mrs. Dean as a negro minister enter-
tained the crowd immensely, and Miss
Lenore l.arson proved to be a charming
Mr. Minkel evidently preferred the
life of a policeman to any other, and
Miss Arthur gave a very realistic imper-
sonation of the wicked vampire. Mr.
Smith and Mr. Sniyely, the ballet sisters,
could probably earn a good living any
day on the stage, and Mr. Gustafson, the
opera star, caused many to think less of
The Girls' Club Sextette played many
delightful numbers during the evening.
DO DGER PA RTY
On February tenth, at eight oiclock, the
l.ittle Dodger Staffs entertained the Big
Dodger Staff at a Valentine Party in the
Domestic Art room in the High School.
A very clever program was given by
several members of the Little Dodger
Staff, in which they represented their
guests as they will probably be twenty-
five years from now. Although these
little sketches were extremely amusing
and entertaining, let us all hope that they
were not true prophecies.
A ludicrous little farce entitled
Wfrappedia was also given, in which
Harry Bassett conclusively proved that
he missed his calling by not taking up the
stage as a profession. He was very ably
assisted by Charlotte Johnson in the role
of his sister, Eleanor Munson as his
sweetheart, and Eva Anderson as the
During the evening many enjoyable
games were played, one of which proved
especially interesting when our highly
respected class President delighted us
with an exhibition of 'fanaestheicu danc-
Mrs. Hartzler gave a reading, f'Buying
Shoes,'7 which was greatly enjoyed by
At the close of the evening delicious
refreshments were served. The menu con-
sisted of sandwiches, tuna fish salad,
olives, wafers, ice cream, and coffee.
The party broke up at an appropriate
hour t?J, each and every one agreeing
that he had had a wonderful time and
that our first party together must not be
RECEPTION FOR DEBATERS
On the evening of Tuesday, March
21st, the Junior Class entertained the two
Debate teams at a reception. It has al-
ways been tbe custom for the Junior
Class to furnish the entertainment the
night of the debate, but this year, in view
of the excellent work done by the teams
in defeating both Council Bluffs and
Sioux City, something more than usual
seemed to be required.
A very delightful dinner was served,
during which Bernadine Sumey gave a
very clever toast, which was responded to
by Mason Damon, debate captain. He
gave Mr. Brindley most of the credit for
the teams, successes, and thanked the
Juniors, in behalf of the Debate squad,
for their entertainment.
Two very udifferentn little plays were
given by the members of the Junior Class
-fthe '4Quack Doctorf' featuring Arlo
Sylvester, Elsie Halfpap, and Rae Chev-
alier, and HCourtship Under Difficul-
ties," with Tom Healy, Lewis Minkel, and
Bernadine Sumey forming an all-star
UH.-'S llil Ulllfwljlllwljlttwi ll EHLZQQHQUQ
The remainder of the evening was
spent in playing gamesfsome of which
proved very mystifying.
GIRLS' CLUB ENTIQRTAIN I-Il-Y
Un Friday, the seventeenth of lfebru-
ary, the High School Girls, Club enter-
tained the Boys, Hi-Y Club at a valentine
party in the Y. W. gym.
The guests assembled at seven-thirty
and dancing was enjoyed for a short time
before the program, 'flseaves from a
Family Albumf' was given. lVlildred Lar-
son and Erra Scotton took the parts of
the two old women who perused the
pages. Many good upicturesw were shown,
among them lllodesta lVlann as the flea-
con's sister, Helen Ford as the deacon,
Laura Kolb as the village
Dessinger as a bride, Ella Turpin as a
jockey, and "Billiew Potter as a bashful
During the evening many amusing and
'fdifferentw games were played, among
them being a '4Good Evening Game,',
which was thoroughly enjoyed.
At the close of the evening refresh-
ments, consisting of ice cream, cake and
candy were served.
The boys voted that the girls had en-
tertained them royally and agreed that
it was the best party they had ever at-
Our annual Mothers, Tea was held
Thursday afternoon, April 27, in the Y.
W. C. A. gym. All the girls brought
their mothers or those adopted for the
occasion, and everyone did her best to
make her mother feel at home. Teachers
were introduced twe hope with no dis-
astrous effectsl and a very pleasant half
hour was spent in general conversation.
The Girls' Club Sextette played several
very pretty numbers, which' were fol-
lowed by a vocal solo by Myrtle Peterson.
Jeanette Collins and Gertrude Russell
gave their comedy hit, NTony Sarg, lr.,7,
and Helen Bowen, Bernadine Sumey, Ber-
nadine Douglas, Mary lVloe and Leah Mil-
ler made up the all-star cast in a snappy
little operetta entitled MBlueloeard.',
Marguerite clones then gave an ex-
tremely pleasing piano solo, which was
followed by a violin solo by Martha
Vlfhen the program was completed ice
cream and cake were served and once
more our mothers were delighted with
OUR MMU SICALM PARTY
Friday evening, May the fifth, all the
musical organizations of the High School
gave a concert at the Methodist Church.
After the entertainment the members of
the hand, orchestra, scxlette, and both
glee clubs adjourned to the High School,
where a delicious lunchAchiclcen salad,
pickles, sandwiches, ice cream, and cake
was served in the Domestic Science
Many clever jokes were told and the
stunts prepared were especially good.
Louis llflinkel with his u0riginal, Gorg-
eous, Superlative Pigtail Galliopew made
a decided hit, and Gertrude Russell and
,leannette Collins, in their impersonation
of MTony Sarg, ,lr.,H left the audience in
spasms of laughter.
Much credit is due Mrs. Carmichael.
for it was largely owing to her interest
and 'fpepn that the affair was a success.
This is an event which has not yet,
materializedfbut we live in hopel
There are so many affairs coming at
the close of the school year that it is
very difficult to give much attention to
the planning of parties-be they class or
page one hundred tzrclzty-seven
UH-E llii IUUHEIUEHI lwlilttf-Ti ll EHLZQQUZHZ
"Dodger', affairs. However, if time and
-finance-permit, we hope to indulge
in just one more successful, All-Dodger
party, which we hope will be as delight-
ful as our first one.
The Big Dodger Staff especially wishes
to have this party, as they do not want
their friends and co-workers, the Little
Dodger Staffs, to even remotely suspect
that they are financially embarrassed to
such an extent as to render this affair
The crowning social event of the whole
year, the Junior-Senior Reception, took
place May twenty-seventh, at the Country
The club house and pavilion were
beautifully decorated in pink and green,
and the gay gowns of both students and
faculty made a bewitchingly pretty pic-
ture. Attractive little programs were dis-
tributed which were hand painted with
tiny pink and green baskets.
The guests first assembled on the
lawn of the Country Club, where the
program began with a very pretty dance,
"Peachblossoms,,' by twenty-four high
school girls in orange ballet costumes.
The dance was under the supervision of
Miss Gates and was exceptionally well
done. It was followed by the grand
march to the pavilion, where the pro-
gram was continued with two solos by
Myrtle Peterson, which were very much
enjoyed. Gwendolyn Potter and Arlo
Sylvester then entertained the guests with
a very clever little play called 4'The Im-
pertinence of the Creaturelw The annual
presentation of the key was next and
was carried out in a very different man-
ner than usual. It was in the form of a
dialogue between the two class presi-
dents, Dan Brady and Bernadine Sumey,
and brought in several well gotten-up
new features which we hope to enjoy
next year in the new High School.
When the program was completed, a
delicious dinner was served in the liv-
ing and dining rooms of the club house.
The guests were seated at small tables,
which were prettily decorated in pink and
green flowers and little corsage bouquets
made of pink and green gumdrops.
The menu was as follows:
Jellied Veal Potato Chips
Pink Frosted Cakes Strawberry Ice
While the guests were eating, the
pavilion was cleared for dancing. An
orchestra made up from the regular High
School Orchestra, gave us the very latest
dance hits. The universal pastime was
enjoyed until a late hour. Altogether,
our Reception this year wholly eclipsed
the successes of other years.
Friday, May twelfth, the members of
the Boys' Hi-Y Club again entertained
their friends at a picnic.
They left the Y. lVl. C. A. at six oiclock
and, after considerable looking about for
a suitable place, finally decided on the
woods west of the Oakdale dairy.
There were forty-six people in the
crowd, including Miss Hoffman and Miss
Utley, who tried to act as chaperones,
but who really enjoyed themselves im-
mensely, according to all reports.
After the fires were started and the
usual preliminaries over, uweiniesi' and
buns, potato salad, cake and ice cream
were vastly enjoyed. Later in the eve-
ning marshmallows were toasted and
many games were played, after which
songs were sung around the camp fire.
The Hi-Y is a mighty peppy club and
deserves a lot of credit for their ability
to get up parties and picnics without the
ever-present financial difficulties which
seem to surround the rest of us.
page one hundred twenty-eight
pn 1 Ulll llllltllltl l1rz'l1I,x-lzillc
HHS Ili! UEHEUEHV Iwlilttei HI EMZQIEHQHQ
Vacation was almost over. Betty Jane
had worked all summer, and for the
first time in hor life realized how inde-
pendent one feels when you earn your
Betty Jane was to be a Senior when
she returned to school in the fall, but
she did not know whether she would re-
turn or not. Since she had only one
more year left, and as she was sure she
would never go to college, it seemed use-
less for her to go back, especially since
she had such a good position. She could
be earning good money while the rest of
her classmates were plugging away with
Civics, Virgil, English, and Solid Geom-
did it do
etry, and, anyway, what good
to graduate except for the good time, and
the honor one gets.
That night Betty Jane retired early, for
she was very, very tired, and her head
ached from trying to decide what she
should do. The very minute she entered
the realms of dreamland, a beautiful
fairy appeared to her and said, 'glietly
Jane, dear, are you thinking about quit-
This good Fairy looked so kind that
Betty Jane hung her head in shame and
replied, g'Yes, I amf,
Then the Fairy replied in a very
sweet voice, HTonight you are going with
me on a long journey. I am going to
show you some of the things graduates
from your own dear Fort Dodge H. S.
are doingfi So saying she raised her
magic wand, and they at once floated
through the air until they came to Cen-
tral Avenue. 4'Now," said the Fairy,
Mfirst of all, I am going to point out
some of the people with whom you are
"Here we are at the Williams Lumber
Company. Robert graduated and now
he is in business with his father. Down
the street a little way Sam McClure is in
the coal business with his father. Roth
are proud of the fact that they are High
Milo you see that little building? You
have passed it many times, and I am
sure you have noticed lVlrs. Dean in
there, and have remarked about the good
work she has done as Supervisor of At-
tendance. Well she graduated from your
High School and she will be after you
if you quit school.
'fleet us now go down to Mack Hurl-
but's Jewelry Store-Mack is a man who
values his H. S. education very highly.
But he is not the only graduate who runs
a jewelry store-Oscar Olson is also in
business for himself.
MIsn't Gates' a pretty store? Ernest
Cates is a graduate, and so is Mr. R. P.
Doud, a member of the firm. They will
be glad to tell you how valuable a high
school education is in business, or, we
might go over to the Messenger Printing
Co., and ask Granger Mitchell.
mfhree of our bankers are high school
graduates: Ray Campbell of the Com-
mercial National, Carl Smeltzer of the
Iowa Savings, and Willis Rich of the
First National. They will be glad to
'6Now let us go up to the Commercial
Club rooms, where the attorneys are hav-
ing a meeting. Do you see Maurice
Breen, Mr. B. B. Burnquist, and Vern
Myers? They all graduated, and they
are mighty good attorneys.
"In another second we will be at the
Brady Storage-John is at the head of
it. Myl but isn't it a pretty building,
and they say he has a very good business.
6'If you would like to learn how to
'trip the light fantastic toe,' let us go up
and watch Pauline Rreen's pupils per-
form. Even in her profession Pauline
finds it an advantage to be a graduate.
We must not forget to pay Walter Kemp-
leyis Rainbow Tire Co. a visit. '6lVIope'7
is so fond of High School that he comes
back every year to help the football
"Here comes Dr. Thoms out of the
Carver Building. He is a dentist, you
page one hunrlrell thirty-one
HHS lt! wittwjll Mille? H1 ealtatlateataa
know. The man talking to him is Dr.
Lowry, a surgeon. They both had to be
graduates to enter college.
"There goes Margaret Butler. You
know Miss Butler just returned from
France, where she has been doing recon-
uWell, about that Teaswe are going,
but you must be very quiet or you will
break the charm and then we will be
discovered. There are many of your
friends here---Dorothy Wheeler-Smith,
Neva Gates-Wilson, Dorothy Hurlbut-
Hill, Dorothy Monk-Burns, Ellen
and Olive Maher, Olive Arthur, Marion
and Frances Flaherty, and many others,
but let us see if any of the Alumni are
on the program.
giving a reading,
solo, and Miriam
"Look carefully and see how many H.
S. class pins and
'fl could take you to many other
places, but the night is almost half over
and we must travel many thousand miles
before morning, so let us be on our
'LHere we are at Iowa City. Many of
the Alumni attend the- University, among
them is Margaret Brady. You remember
she won honors in Debating and also in
the Ladies, Discussion Contest.
MHave you ever been in Wisconsin?
Well, here is your chance-this town is
called Two Rivers, and here is Dr. Albert
Farrelis office. We are going to see the
Bev. Kerndt Healy now. He is in Notre
Dameeyou remember he was ordained
last June, and now he is teaching at
Notre Dame College. Then we must call
on Harold Gibson, who is attending the
University at Madison.
Oh, Betty Jane, looklglookl Isn't
New York wonderful? Here we are
going to see John Butler, Jr., who is
practicing law, and who is also Secretary
to the Presiding Justice of the New York
Court of Appeals. One of your former
teachers is also here. Miss Marie L.
Yes-Mary Ford is
Florence Edwards, a
Reynolds is giving a
rings are still in evi-
Q "1 .Q
Wright is studying at Columbia under
Hazen, the famous History professor.
uOur next stop is at Washington., D.
C. A great number of boys attend school
here, and among them is Lyle Tullar,
who won great honors this year in Track.
"Oh, Betty Janel There goes Presi-
dent Harding. Do you suppose that dis-
tinguished looking gentleman with him
is Judson Wfelliver? He is Press Secre-
tary to the President, you know. Fort
Dodge, and your High School is very
proud of him.
uit is a long way to sunny California,
the land of sunshine and flowers--but our
graduates are scattered over many states
and lands. Robert Wolverton has a won-
derful wireless station here in San
Diego. Keith Burdick is out here also.
He is connected with a bank in Los
"From here we are going to the
Philippines. This isn't half so funny a
place as many expect to see. Rather
pretty, I should say. No wonder Nan
Olney is so fond of it here-she has
charge of a government school here, you
'LMyl but isnit this a beautiful place
we are in now. Men call it China.
Donit you wish we could pay it a long
visit? Let me think-whom are we visit-
ing here? Oh, yesl here is Joy Smith!
she has been here in Nanking for three
years. Ida Veig is also here. She has
been teaching and doing missionary work
"Betty Jane," said Betty Jane's mother,
uwhen do you intend to get up? My,
but how you tossed the bed covers last
"Oh mother. said Betty Jane, MI had
such a wonderful dream. A Fairy intro-
duced me to so many nice people, and,
mother dear, l have changed my mind,
and l am going back to High School to
finish. Maybe, if l do, l will become
famous or receive a nice position like
some of the people I met. Anyway, I
want to be a graduate of the Fort Dodge
page one lzunflrezl thirty-two
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HHS Wil IUEHUUEHI IUHQHEIUS HN SQJLZREHZHZ
To tlw Nezlrust YYz1stv Bzmskvf, which has
won our 4-Vw' prvsout fc-zu' 211111 lllldfillg'
lmtso for its S0f'Illil1g.Q' lllzngnvlism tow:mls
all the would-be witticisms, jokes, vtc.,
which wo cmnpilm-ml with Ullti1'i11Q.Q' cffort
uml which wc-ro scornc-d and crux-lly tossed
aside' by ullwlm-lltillg CUIISOYS, wv, tlu-
Fumxy E1li1ors of 1922, 11llg'I'Zit9fl11lly
1lwlicz1tv this Humorless Depurtmvnt 01'
page ffflf' I zzfflf In-d llrirly-fire
HHS HH Ulltwltl Ullttfd ll EHVQEHZUQZE
A rs '-l XX
My Dear Diary:
My wonderful vacation is over, and
once more we inmates of old F. D. H. S.
tore through the opened portals of the
institution and after acquiring the usual
bumps, broken arms. and black eyes. we
found our schedule cards and the school
year had begun. just think. Diary dear,
it is my last year! Hurrah! t'?t Itis
,Iack's too. Oh! what will I do when
he isnit here next year? Perhaps we
will go to the same school, though.
Sept. 7-Some excitement, Diary! New
teachers, new regulations. and oh, so
crowded. We Seniors are so afraid
of trampling on some of those poor
little Freshmen children.
Sept. ll-Dear Diary! I have never
been so thrilled! We are not going to
have gym this year. Can you imagine
anything more wonderful?-'except
Sept. I4+We all piled into the Assembly
today for the Iiittle Dodger Assembly.
Bruce Palmer swayed the mob by a
worthy oration-but listen. my Diary,
and you shall hear of a horrible tale
of woe and fear-I spent my first
night in detention, and oh! the thought
of my misery renders me speechlessi
so I can't write any more.
Sept. I9-Dear Diary, excuse my awful
neglect of you at times, but really,
l'm so busy with teachers, conferences
and detention, etc. The almighty
Seniors met tonight to elect officers.
Handsome Daniel is our illustrious
President, and will rule the Seniors
with a mighty hand. I guess heis big
enough, Diary. But think what a Won-
derful president Jack would have made
with his big brown eyes!
Sept. 22-Well, Diary, we had a pep as-
sembly today. And a miracle came to
pass--we were poselutely excused at 2
oiclock to drive our respected citizens
insane trying to sell football tickets.
I know it's hard to believe, but 'tis the
truth. The Sophomores, being the
boldest, sold the most, and the total
proceeds were 55695.
Sept. 28-School has been so dead lately
that I haven't had a thing to say. Oh
steath, where is thy ding? Jack has
been gone, too, to add to my sorrow.
Oct. lil have just come from the foot-
ball game with Dayton. Guess who
won? Of course! Fort Dodge did.
Oct. 3-Dear Diary, if you had eyes per-
haps you could explain that terrible
black and white shirt Mason Damon
wore today. All he needs is a horse
to be a perfect cowboy.
Oct. 7-Lorenz Trost is showing us what
a dear old man he'll make. He was
hurt in football practice and conse-
quently is flourishing a cane.
Oct. 9-Dear Diary, guess who appeared
today? David Lundgren, and he was
found by Tom Healy. David had been
missing since the first of school until
Tom found him all tangled up in his
Oct. 28-Mr. Fletcher talked to us to-
day. Say, Diary, I wonder if I am a
'Lgrasshopperf' He told us about such
people. Do you suppose Mary is a
grassbopper-or Jack? Oh no!
Nov. f1iDear Diary, I feel so free I
could fly today. All I need is wings.
The teachers are in Des Moines and
therefore we are having a grand and
glorious vacation. ,lack and I are
going to a dance tonite. I am so
Nov. l4+It's only 8:30, and live just ar-
rived home from the liittle Dodger
dinner. Dan was toastmaster and he
was in such a hurry to leave. I won-
der what the rush was. There is a
dance some place. Maybe he and
Nov. 31-I heard that the fellows had a
Hregular feedw at the Football Ban-
quet last night. I call them pretty
lucky, don't you? From what I hear
the quality and quantity of food dis-
page one hundrerl thirty-six
HHS llil 'Diftfilill VDEHEIGS ll eilllavdiwfi
played was well worth the hard knocks
the boys endured on the team.
Dec. 3-Oh misery! Our grades were
passed out to us again today. Mason
Damonis must have given him a severe
shock, for on the way down from the
'gfird Floor Backi' he stumbled and
fell. Believe me, it was a terrific
crash. Mason is no mere infant, you
know, Diary. And what is more, I was
in front of him when he fell, and if he
had struck me any harder, I would not
be here to write the tale.
Dec. 6-Agriculture was the scene of
much merriment today, but no wonderl
Mag Lynch startled us all by telling
why farmers should not have cowslll
Can you imagine why, Diary? Be-
ca use- Tn--
Dec. l4ffDear Diary, it's been quite a
while since Iive written to you, hasnit
it? I wonder why I never finished
the sentence above. Ohl ,lack must
have come. No wonder I forgot
Dec. 20fSchool7s out for Christmas
vacation. I'm so happy I could cry
with joy-but I guess ltd better make
better use of my time. I won't have
much time to write you, Iam afraid.
Jan. 4fVlfell, I went back to school to-
day without pep, ambition, pens, pen-
cils or anything. Such is life, Diary.
We had a short meeting of the Big
Dodger staff today.
Jan. 5-iSay, I think I'll bob my hair.
I wonder how I'd look. About seven
newly shorn heads appeared today.
But I guess I won'tf,lack might not
Jan. 9-The almighty Seniors began to
have their remarkable visages snapped
today to occupy an important place in
the Big Dodger.
Jan. 14'-Oh, Diary, Miss Hoffman gave
us the most horrible test in History,
and we had to get 9575 or take it
over. She called it an Mlfssentials
Test," and it certainly was.
Jan. I6-Everybody was wailing today
about the results of their Senior pic-
tures lbecause they didnit flatter them.
Jan. 20fI.ast night, I went to the
Dodger business meeting at Mrs.
Hartzleris. I had a dandy time.
Jan. 223s-Dear Diary, I was in detention
again tonight. I must get up earlier.
It was so boring.
Feb. I-'We had an assembly today and
discovered what a wonderful voice Mr.
Brindley has. He and Mrs. Car-
michael entertained us with a duet.
Feb. 3-One whole week has passed
again and today we had the Big
Dodger assembly. It was a debate as
to whether we should have an Annual
or not, and the affirmative won. Of
course we expected them to.
Feb. IUvDear Diary: We had a Big
and Little Dodger party tonight in the
D. S. rooms. It was freezing cold, and
more than that, something awful hap-
pened. lack flidrfl come afler me.
Itlt never speak to him again.
Feb. I7-There is a Girls' Club-Hi-Y
party tonight, Diary, but I wouldn't go
for the world. Jack will be there.
Heill be sorry for what he did.
Feb. 22+Dear Diary: Dr. Harless talked
to us in the assembly. He's a High
School favorite, you know.
Feb. 2sl-f-Well, the Dodger Contest was
won by Miss Utley's class. Dorothy
Cooley was the best seller, and con-
sequently we will see the picture of
that class in the Dodger. The Juniors
always seem to be in evidence.
Feb. 27---The Oratorical 'glleclamw Con-
test took place tonight and, Diary.
Jack was in it. He was perfectly- well,
he was real good, but that doesn't
help matters. He's horrid.
March 9-The Y. WV. had a big Health
pageant today. It was really good and
of course inspired everyone to takc
more precautions in caring for the
March Ifis-Oh, Diary, it is just like
Spring tonight. ,lack was over lwe
made upt. I hope Spring will come
page one lzluzzfrrwl thirty-51121111
HHS HH twiltfwilt Iwlittlfli HI EMVQEHZHZ
A lx A A '-l XX
March I7fVacationI What a wonder- April 26-Two boxing champions ap-
ful word! The teachers are again con-
vening. Itis such a grand day. Iid
love to go for a ride.
March 21-I wonder where on earth
lVIarian got that ring she's showing off
today. She says she won't tell, just
as if-Oh well, we have our ideas con-
March 27-Mr. Hutchins, the Bird lVIan,
whistled for us today. ,lack tried the
larkis love song when he met me after-
wards. He could do it, too.
March 30-Oh, Diary, the class plays are
chosen. I donit know whether to try
for the Irish play or the comedy. But
I must get a place. I'll die if I don't
get a chance to do some little thing,
even though it,s only to bring in a glass
April I-,lack fooled me today, all right.
He sent me a box of candy-and it
was reall Oh such delicious chocolates!
April 5-Philip Kalar of Grinnell sang
for us in assembly today. He has a
April 7-Mason Damon, with his usual
oratory, showed the other contestants
the way to defeat in the discussion con-
test tonight. lVIarian Schmitz was sec-
ond and Lorenz Trost third.
April 14-Oh Diary, Keith Edwards
easily won the Boone Valley Declam-
atory Contest at Britt. Of course, we
knew there was no one as good.
April I7-My birthday, Diary. I'm
eighteen, and I feel so old.
April 20-Everyone was trying out for
the class plays tonight.
April 21-Old F. D. H. S. gained more
renown tonight when Mason won first
place in the District Discussion con-
test. Now heill go to the Slate con-
April 22fWell, Diary, if we didnit win
honors in Track todayl The fellows
won the meet at Boone.
peared in school today. Of course,
there was a lady in the case. The
match took place in the woods, I hear.
Muchly broken arms and black eyes as
April 28-fDear Diary: The cutest
Dodger Benefit play took place in the
Assembly today. HlVIiss Civilization"
was the name of it. Jack wasnat in it
-but anyhow it was good.
May 3-Tom Healy was overcome l'?l
with the heat in Assembly today and
he fainted. The boys who carried him
out seemed amused at something. I
wonder what it was.
May 5-I'm awfully tired, but I must
stay up long enough to write to you,
Diary. All the musical organizations
of the school gave a concert at the IVI.
E. church. Philip Kaler was here
again and afterward there was a big
party in the High School. Wie had a
May IIsThe Seniors had a class meeting
today. We elected Dr. Brooks to give
the Baccalaureate sermon. And besides
we were told what we are to do for
Class Day. Itis going to be a really
clever program, Diary.
May I3-Oh, Diary, last night I had a
marvelous time. lack took me to the
Hi-Y picnic. The moon was perfect
and ohfI can't express what a grand
time we had.
May 27-Dearest Diary: I have just
come home from the Junior-Senior Re-
ception. We had a wonderful time,
Diary. We danced, you know, and
Oh! everything was perfect.
,Iune IiDcar Diary: Everything is all
excitement because it is so near the
end of school. The Class Play is the
I2th and the cast is practicng every
day. Baccalaureate is the IIth, and
then comes Class Day, Commencement
and everything, so I wonit have time
to write any more until school is out.
I must go now because Miss Utley is
waiting for me.
page unc lzumlrerl tlzirty-eight
HHS Ili! Ulltwjll Uilttfi ll EHLZQEHZHZ
Eihhlewink ilIHe1et-El-Inmv Qlnniesat
Q Q 9' l ',
- 'f 9
WC, .n 1 -1
.i ':'x 9f 555' I 'FL
:Tl A f V"
This meet aroused probably the great-
est amount of enthusiasm of any athletic
contest of the season. Due to the brutal
nature of the game, children in their
parent's arms were not admitted. The
meet was held in the stand at Olson
Park, before a vast throng of yelling and
excited enthusiasts, on the evening of
May 8, immediately following breakfast.
The gladiators who were to wield the
tiddlewinks were appropriately bedeeked.
Lorenz Trost wore a red neektie, and Dan
Brady had on a pair of shoes. As Mason
Damon strode to the side of his two eo-
ajutors, clad in a pair of boxing gloves,
the erowd evinced great excitement.
The opposing team was late in arriv-
ing. due to the fact that they could not
find Olson Park. Soon dashing Captain
lloward Cilhnan of the last trio. reeov-
ered himself and led his warriors into
the fray. Both lrwin Vaughn and Leo
Henry were heavily armed and on the
lookout for trouble.
At this stage of the game Bishop John
Veig offered the invocation and Keith
Edwards took up a Colle:-tion for the
starving students at ,lennie's corner. Fol-
lowing this the six participants sang a
duet on the subjeetfuliesolved, That hot
Air is more nourishing than the smell of
The great battle now began. Cillman
shook a mean wrist and his team took
the lead. At this stage Mason Damon
got pretty mad and by a masterly exhibi-
tion of tiddlewink, put his team back in
the running. 'frost and Brady both
played splendid games, showing the re-
sults of their years of playing, and
despite the faet that both had slept well
the night before and Brady had eaten a
But Cillman, Vaughn, and Henry had
been playing as a team so much of the
year in Cillmarfs shrine that they gradu-
ally took the lead and were never headed
after the first quarter. Vaughn played
a wonderful game at standing guard, and
l3rady's work at shortstop drew much
favorable comment. Trost's lobbing, to-
gether with his sharp serve and net work,
got away big.
The game played was Tiddlewinks.
, ff3-1+- :UQ
JY, I I
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FRU- The ladle. IWEWMWMGWWWWWHMMMWMWWDWWWWWGWEWI
page one lzumlred lllirty-rzifie
HHS lllll Uiltwill KUEHUUS ll EMMQQHQHQ
Please give me the dimensions for a
three-foot kite. Fred l,ZlI'1'EllJlt6.
Multiply the weight of the sticks hy
the heft of the string and divide hy the
velocity of the wind.
How long did the declam team stay
in Mason City? Helen Ford.
L'We,ll bitef' the false te:-th answered.
How long did it?
Wiho sat on Eldois hat?
Vile Canit tell you, hut Arnold Vllill.
Why does Eldo wear his deelam medal
on his watch chain? Anxiously.
Because Helen has one herself.
Very truly yours,
l am a little. fragile hoy of fotrteeii.
Will I grow if l eat whole hread?
The Editors think U-need-a Biscuit.
Why do some boys part their hair?
Dr. Van Culliek says that 'call hlocks
must have their alley."
The grass in my front yard is getting
rather high. Will you have Dwyer Moe
it? Oilily yours,
If he ean't, I will see if tin can.
If shackle holts, will engine tender?
Not unless aluminum will wear ever
page um- lmndrwl forty
UUE llil Uiliwjll Uiltffi ll
Please inform me how I can have n1y
hair hohbed without my folks finding it
out. Affectionately yours,
Quoting from lioyle's 'fliow to Shear
Shecpf you must sneak stealthily to the
northwest window of your houdoir, step
lightly to the ground, and escape.
Upon reaching the sheareris joint.
scream in a loud baritone voice. uGiye
me my hair bohbed, or give me deathf'
Yours till the dewdrops.
How many baskethall games did the
F. D. H. S. win this year?
The official records ara' not arvessihlv.
If you had played with the team long
enough, you might have found out.
Why are some worms called uanglel'
worms? Geometrically yours.
Because they are Hall-right."
Could you tell me how angle worms
get on house-tops?
Richard Pitt liallou.
Sir Francis Drake answers this ques-
tion in his hook on HHOW to Wipe Chim-
neys." Mlflying fishes drop them when
If an elephant's foot covers an acre of
ground, how many pancakes will it take
to shingle a dog house?
The formula to use for that prohlem
is :542V30. Donft forget to multiply the
answer by the number of teeth the dog
has, so that you may find out how many
nails to use for the construction.
page one lizmrlrcfl forty-one
HHS HH VUEHEIUEHI VUHEHEUS HI ELQJLZXQEUQHW
page one hundred forty-two
HHS llil Ulltfwtlll Ullttfd ll SMWQSHZUZ
ln this age of cosmetics, fakes,
it is only right and appropriate that
have become frequent oeeurenees. It
immediately began a most hotly con
and artillieialities in the struggle for beauty,
contests to select the naturally beautiful girls
ealizing and appreciating this fact, our school
tested campaign to find the most beautiful of
the beauties in the institution. You
can dispute the fact that F. U. H. S.
We assure you there are
fistie encounters, finally
see the result on the opposite page, and who
has the right to boast of a number of striking
others who run close seconds. but the judges,
selected these winners.
faculty contest, they gave first place to Wladame Zackelei Tavrenolds,
f thin physiognomy would not be nearly so attractive were it not for
the Nazimovian brevity of hair. This beauty will write- a series of articles in com-
ing issues of the Countryis leading papers. The articles will be entitled, ullow I
Wlon My Dazzling Beautyfl Xvateh for them! Second place was awarded to Miss
lVlufern Sticksimons, whose blue eyes so well become her auburn hair. As a beauty
hint. Miss Sticksimons says, wllo have misty blue eyes such as mine, one must
stand and gaze at the sun for two or three hours a day. However, if it so happens
that the sun is not shining, the moon is always a good substitute. Miss Stick-
simons also warns uwould be beautiesll never to allow the eyes to pop out of the
head in moments of fear or surprise, thereby exposing said orbs to the extremes
The other winners ol' the faculty contest were lderine Mauthoff, whose wide-
awalve expression won the hearts of the judgesg Flored Sniveworth, whose appeal-
ing blue eyes and ljickford-like hair so entraneed the judges that their tasks were
discontinued for several hours while they leasted upon Miss Sniveworth's charms,
and last ol' all, you will probably recognize lllarie A. Hiebelnuge, who possesses
the unusual combination ol' large hazel eyes and lustrous red hair.
In the student contest, alter carefully scrutinizing the visage ol' each con-
testant, the judges decided on Kittard Moonine-and what a marvel of charm llliss
Moonine is! If you would he enraptured, observe her wistful smile, so sweet. so
appealingg gaze upon her raven hair. Then. if you can, unllasten your gaze from
Miss Moonine and glance at the winner of the second prize-Harive ltlirthur. lt
is impossible to say enough of Madame Firthurl instead we leave with you a
hint or two from Madame herself. She says, wl'o keep your hands smooth and
white in winter, rub them six or seven times a day with snow, and then wave them
aily in the air until the snow has dried. Likewise, to keep them red in sum-
mer, expose them to the sun as often as possible. Honorable mention was given
to l.t-sane lieicrow, who is conducting a number of articles in a weekly magazine,
Vesrie llouekens who is so dear to the hearts
ol' her cheerful greetings, and to Rabel John-
final wordfuwhatever you do, don't be con-
l am very beautiful, and yet, despite my beauty.
called 'AA Word to the Uensegl' to
of the judges and students because
ing who gives us this advice as a
ceited about your good looks. Now U
I am not conceited. As for beauty hintsfwellfit would he useless for me to offer
any, because it would be impossible for any other person ever to look like mef'
llfi lll2l V'-llilfllllilll lllllftlfel Ehl
Mary'S Little Gum imwhen ice cream grows on macaroni trees,
Mary had a piece of gum, lljfjwzgvheljl Sahaqaif Sfndslare muidvi
Sha- chewed it loud and slow, H Tilt eats lam wear oiiers oes,
Everywhere that lVlary went, 'lj mfs W on 1 6 to Slugy-
The gum was sure to go. E
It followed her to school one day,
Wliicli was against the ruleg
The teacher took that gum away
And chewed it after school.
If a lassie meet a laddie,
Coming through the hallg
If the lassie smiles at ladclie
Need a teacher bawl
Here's Sad Niouxs
A girl from the tribe of the Siouxs
Was often afflicted with bliouxs.
The trouble, she found.
Nvas down near the ground4
Her feet were too big for her shiouxs.
Daughter-Did you have the porch
seat painted yesterday?
Father-Yes,-wh y ?
Daughter-Well, Harold and l sat on
it last night and Harold got paint on his
The Wor1d's Worst Break
A negro was brought before a city
judge on the ground of disorderly con-
duct. He pleaded not guilty.
HYou say you Werenit doing anything
when this officer arrested you?'7 asked
uSuttinly not, Yo' ,0nah,'l replied the
defendant. 4'Ah was jes, walkin' down
de street singin' a little song at mahsef
when a big mick hits me on de jaw and
den dis big irish cop pinches me."
Mlrllmfi meditated the judge, uwhat
were you singing?7'
mAh was jes' singinl, Glreland mus' be
Heaven for mah mudder came from
-to lxate Tierney.
'alt used to be 4She knows her gro-
ceries,' but now it's, 4She knows her
f'Her P's and Q,s, dumb!"
A dry goods merchant in a small town
in the South was standing one day at the
door of his shop, when a little girl came
up to him. HI am Mabel Smithf, she
said, 'Land mother says, will you give her
change for half a dollar. She will send
the half dollar on Mondayfl
As You Like 'Em
Sign on Farm Post: ulfggs for settin,
on and to be et."
uHuhl That's the bunk,'7 said the
traveler, as he looked at the Pullman
The Jeweler: NYes, we have cheaper
wedding rings, but theyire only plated
and won't last more than a year or twofj
Titus Wadle-4'l'll take one of them.
If my marriage outlasts the ring
have it replatedf'
What's your wave length?
I dongt know, Aunt Enna.
Those Bathing Beauts
'gWhm-n they elect ladies to the Senate,
how do you suppose they will dress?7'
M o v i e Producer labsent-mindedly:
6'Doesn't make any difference. Ladies
donit need much in a Sennettf'
Tom Healy: MlVly clutch is a little
Elsie: MSO I've noticedf'
page 0 ,ltf hundred forty-your
MS JH11 Milttwljll
UEHUCJS ll EMLZXQEHZHZ
GEC' new ow
-V ...M ir, i
-QM. , ::..,,, Y EYK
.2 ,Y 3
1 f - L
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, lflffllllllttt y
1 iii 1, g '
-I i .
x IA fi if
245, 'Lo ,
fy - 441777K e I
iy,,f165 x X-j
I X ,
E f ft
.1 ..- 777 V? V
llercfs a clever girl namccl Dolly.
Whom We think very nice.
But We will tell you this much,
Sarcasm is her vice.
ICLDO UMLAN DJ
Hcre's 'allullclog Dutchw fthut makes him Sorel
Hels clrcssccl in latest, Styli-.
Hel hlufferl and hluffccl till now hc's
l'lCI'1CC,flll9 wiclespreacl smile.
M A SO N DA MON!
.All orator from hm-acl to foot
Is what wc say of Mason.
llc throws at line from morn till night,
Anil round with 4'Marge77 keeps pacinl.
' . f
.... 4 f " 'L V
G v 51,-4f.4' x BlQR'l'l'lA Bl'lNS0Nf-Y
5 Q 4 if it ,
fm ,E ' X .62 A rosv, or violet, or 1JLlIl5y.,
5 iw! ls what this girl they cull.
So Leo tricml to pick her
ff taste :2.,.1ff'f .L 1 . , .
Eh Anal for him she did tall.
page unc !lLHI!II'1'!l forty-fiuc
HHS HH Miltfwljlltwljltfwg ll EHWQEHQHZ
waxy! ! ZZ..-7
1zWW f," I
X , f.-ka D
' 'N Now heres il man of football fuim-fr
sgx fr- Am
X 7 f 44
gf lr:--T His playing we aflore,
A ' I ff M! :Al X. For every time he took thc ball,
Vw: '- ::':f?f'!f.-. Y
xt 'f-gf. 1 Vtle always niacle a score.
' -' I H N ' A J
! I mi' To chatter is the thing she likes
, M W
'14..5gj,E':" Above all recreations.
I If she becomes a suffraigette-
Twill cause the fall of nations.
OAD I Ill
sf ffff' 'L ' W
V .,.- 1 .:,, .4 Z
545 A lou-r lmolfl with il liuflillum' utr.
T 1 1' l ls the one she likesfno doubt.
I eT 1 Anml wr-ill just bet her wetltling bells,
l Wvill ring when school is out,
...... . . ....... '
y V 1 ' do
f s? X DOROTHY C00l.Ey7
l Of till the men she ex er km-we
':'A" i I 0 k Her idf-at she ne'er has found.
5 X l To find the one she cures about,
V ' Sheill have to look urountl.
g to 1 , X
page one lzumlrvrl jurly-.six
UHQHZUUQHALUJA raid trial C. ,1 A Z V A V A
E W if ill jllttjll eitVt2tsH2U2
' X95 i
P f ill
K 'llt LICO HENRY-
I Of ll butclier boy, more skilled than lie,
?a' You neier before heard tell.
He Chops up meat in finest shape,
u j And weenics in yards does sell.
,Q c in
X x xlx 'resilie-
ri -'l W f fy!
' fn: , ' X
0.:.. X . NKATEH TIEHNFY-
125555 1 'Jah dlhllm lamei lb Une mme?
' " 0 C atters as e Woes.
-0 , ' But aside from that sliei u nice little
S U .Q ' lu Cuz Danny Boy says so
Apollo was ai ul1llllllS0lHC brute"
By our teachers weave been told.
'Drnnv Boy", wus eliosen
So ' 1 'I
To lie one of this fold.
f 'wif 't f T
Here is hliusw-Y-you know him well,
A 'aineanw ball he can liurl,
But Mlilusl' has had the darndesl time
To get himself a glrl.
Y ' -.Inav 1
if if ,
-Q it-1 HQSESME'
Il v hun drvd jolly-sc'uc11,
HHS Wil IUUHUI Hill Iwllltfiei HI SMLZQEHZHW
For some reason or other the follozvilzg clubs were ontittefl unzler Organizations
We are remedying the fault by giving them space here.
Founded-Some years ago by M. Nelson,
Present state of the organization-
Motto-MW:-1tch Your Stepfi
Song-nliock of Ages."
This organization was founded several
years ago over the protest of many.
There are two chapters, i. e., Chapter by
Necessity, and Chapter by Choice. Any-
who wishes to join, send their applica-
tion to Milton Nelson.
Chapter by Choice
Chapter by Necessity
Foundeclffllo counteract the effects of
the Bacheloris Club.
Motto-'4Chase me, Girls-l'm a rain-
This has proved far more successful
than the Bachelorls Club. In fact several
ex-bachelors, names are now on its mem-
Vice Pres.-Bob Woodward.
Purpose-To be efficient in the art of
ustickingw until you can't any more.
Membership-Open to all boys, who like
to stick around.
Yell-MLe Pageis Glue."
Color---Brown and Yellow.
Mottowullonit give up the shipf'
Charter Members-"Bunn Cates, Arthur
Sauerbrunn, John Atwell, uBl:ink',
The Rough Neck Club
Purpose-To create, maintain, and ex-
tend throughout the school, black and
blue spots and sore lamps.
Membershipifkll boys who aspire to
pugilism and who are interested in
Colors-Black and Blue.
Motto--"Hit 'em hardf,
Charter Members-llorr Bennett, How-
ard Cillman, "ScoopU Sampson, How-
ard Mooney, Lyle Shader.
Purpose-To be efficient at all times in
making the teacher think they know
something that they don't.
Membership'-All who have in their first
two years at H. S. proven themselves
to be expert along this line-Juniors
and Seniors only.
page one hundred forty-eight
HHS Ili! lwlllitjll Ulltthei ll EHLZQEUZUZ
Yell'-Hstuff iernf' Charter MembersfKate Tierney, lrnia
Motto-'ghlake ,em believe it."
Charter Memhers-Mason Damon. lVlade-
lyn Thorne, Donald Brown. Helen
Ford, Jonathan llolliver.
Purpose-To tell all you know and some
things you don't know.
Nlembersliip-All the girls who, in the
first six weeks of the semester, find
out and spread a reasonable amount
Colors-Yellow and Green.
Motto--Wfell ,em all you know, and
Zagel, Gertrude Russell, Anne Arm-
Indian Clubs for Dumb-Bells
Purpose-To help, support, and encour-
age the dumli-bells of F. ll. H. S.
MernlJershipF0pen to all blockhearls,
where knowledge cannot permeate.
Yell-ul don't know."
ColorsfBlack and gray.
Motto--ulfnow nothing, learn nothing,
amount to nothing? T'
Charter Members - Williain Johnson,
Wlayne Shipman, Edward liolminson,
'llom Healy, Bob Vlfoodward. l.yle
Keith, escorting Madelyn, tto cafe
proprietorl: MHave you any good
Proprietor: 'lWaiter, show this gen-
tleman to one of our private dining
A Lesson in English
You see a beautiful girl walking flown
the street. She is, of course, feminine.
If she is singular, you are nominative.
You walk across to her, changing to
verhal, and then heeome dative. lf she
is not objective you become plural. You
walk home together. Her mother is
accusative and you hecome imperative.
You walk in and sit down. Her little
hrother is an indefinite article. You talk
of the future. She changes to ohiect.
You kiss her. Her father becomes pres-
ent, things are tense, and you hecome the
Teacher tin Sunday Schoolj: uCive
an extract from the text, Johnny."
Johnny: HAnd ,ludas went and hanged
Teacher: HCoodg give another."
Johnny: '4Co thou and do likewise."
Nervous Passenger: g'VVhat's making
- ' Q71
that infernal dm.
Steward: '6That's a whistling buoy,
Passenger: MGO and tell him to stop
it immediately, my head achesf'
Hwihat did you say your age was?
uwell, l didnit sayf' smartly returned
the girl, 'Lhut live just reached 2l."
'als that so?,' he returned consolingly.
Mwhat detained you?7'
puge mn' hzuzzlrefl forty-nine
HHS HH UZHEUZHI Ujltlfii U1 EMLZQEHQHQ
iiihinga iihat .mag QPPPJ Interest E112
Bennie nf IF. B. 31-I. S.
While delving among the aisles in the
assembly room, Miss Cunning unex-
pectedly came across certain precious old
manuscripts written bv students of F. D.
H. S. The manuscripts are said to be
priceless in value. The origin of the
works can not be ascertained as yet but
a clue is being followed up. It was only
after a long argument that we were able
to print this:
Why do you think l am mad at you?
I am not. Oh dear, there is the last bell.
I have to go to English now but T will
write you then and tell you about it.
Leo Henry, a prominent member of the
Senior class, today suffered a great loss.
While chewing his sixth stick of gum he
became afflicted with a cramp in his
jaw. The doctors say that the cause was
overwork of the jaw muscles. The
editors extend their sympathy and a box
of Wrigley's to be used in the future.
Open firing on the cavalry lponyl
brigade began yesterday. The cavalry
suffered great losses and many a horse
was shot down beneath the fighting
students. The forces of the faculty under
General Eskelson are making rapid ad-
advances upon the forces of Cataline,
though the Virgil company is reported
PRETTY HOME WEDDING
An attractive wedding took place Fri-
day night in the Library, when Virgil's
f'Aeneid" was united to the f'Lady of the
Lakefi by the holy bonds for the new
school building. The 'little Ministeri'
performed the ceremony. The bride was
clad in a gown of Woolmar's uTeXtiles'7
and '4l.ove-lacef' and was veiled in
Cuerber's uClassical Myths." The groom
wore a S100 libel suit. Many uA1nbitious
Cuestsv were present and the presents
that they brought all but filled the
library. After the ceremony a sumptuous
dinner of Lambis Wfalesi' and Bacon was
served. uAmerican Historyn was the Mc-
Master of ceremony and called upon Lily
Freichis 'LCook Bookw for toasts, while
Civics played several selections upon his
Steele Cuitteau tri. Miss 4'Fairie
Queenei' rendered MDry Those Tears" to
an accompaniment by Edmund Spencer.
The groom is a promising 'flertzhant
of Venicef, His bride is a brilliant fig-
ure in G'Vanity Fair." Their marriage is
the result of a love affair begun during
the '6l.ast Days of Pompeii" and is the
occasion of heartfelt congratulations.
The rhyming couplet will be at home
after a Wfwelfth Nightn in the uflouse
of Seven Calmlesf'
page one hundred fifty
HHS Wil UZUEIUJZH1 1111311115 H1 SMLZQEHZUW
Speaking nf Haratinnz
.FX EN A
1 xi - Ginn- i
111 1111 11 11111111 .........-.i...-..........-. .. J
HHS HH Ulltfwill Ujlttfi H! EHVQEUQHZ
Zf5v5tQ1PIumnr nf the Hear in "Elie '-Elittle Bnilgvrn
Howard Cillman fover the telephone1 1
HAnd what have you been doing?"
Dutch Umland: ul just finished wash-
ing my B. V. D.'s.',
Central tbreaking init: 'Tm rinrin'
She: '4Oh, my, Weill surely be late to
the theater. We've been waiting a good
many minutes for that mother of mine."
He: "Hours, I should say."
She: 'cOh, honey, this is so suddenf'
Francis B.: "Why is your nose in the
middle of your face?,'
Melvin L.: HI don't know. Why?',
F. R.: '4Because ills the scenterf'
Here lies l
Killed by a sky-
Rocket in the eye-
The Gr0cer's Love
The grocer loved a charming girl,
As lovely as the day:
He wondered if shetd marry him,
And said: "l.et's soap she mayf,
And straightway to her house, he went,
Her lovely face to see,
Exclaiming, '6Ah, I know full well
That cheese the girl for mef'
The girl was very kind and said
That she was Very glad,
To see him there, and then remarked
What a bad coffee had.
And then they got most intimate
And she let him kiss her browg
But when he spoke of marriage, said,
'40, do not Teas me nowfy
M. T.: 4'What did they put Keith out
of the game forfw
'4Holding too much."
lVl. T.: Klsnlt that 'ust like himlil
Said the shoe to the stocking,
HI shall wear a hole in you.,
Said the stocking to the shoe,
4'I'll be darned, if you dof'
He stood on Jenniels corner,
He could not hear the bell,
And when he came for period four.
The teacher gave him--an excuse to
alight of my life, Mazdaf' whispered
i'Sole of my
6'Let me hold your Palm, Olive?"
"Not on your
sole, Ncolinf' breathed
Dear Hash Editor: Do rats eat bones?
Paint and lipstick
Now and then,
Are relished by
The best of men.
He: HI went to Boston by music
He: uYes, via Lynn."
So beautiful she seemed to me,
I wished that we might Wed,
Her neck, ltwas just like ivory,
But alas, so was her head!
page one lzundrezl fifty-Info
HHS Ili! Ulllfwllll 'willing ll EMLZQQHWHW
1-Iere emit Ehere
lVliss Hastie: HWho knows the nature
of the Saxonsiw
Chas. M.: wl'hey have a Continental
Wzliter: 'LWill you have pie?"
nDutch,' als it compulsory?"
Hllutchi' NI say, is it compulsory?',
Vlfaiter: gawliyf-all-wci're just out of
compulsory, hut weive got some migfhty
A long lean hound got on the Dun-
comhe athletic field track the other day
and started to chase our fleet Shipman,
who was warming up. But strain as he
would the hound could not keep up with
the swift HShippy," who soon overtook
said canine and trampled him to pieces.
lWarning: Keep your blooded hounds
off the tracki.
Spring has come and goloshes have
l.et us give thanks with prayer and
W. Jennings: ul would like to get a
copy of the Dodger for a week hackf'
uWhy not try a
Miss S. fin Englisht : '4Cive the prin-
cipal parts of coldf'
E. Hanson: 6'Cold, coughing, coffinfi
The old-fashioned girl used to stay at
home when she had nothing to wear.
Our Up-to-Date Girls
I could not love thee, dear, so much
If you owned but a Ford:
But since you drive a Chalmers, Sweet,
The way l crave you-lsordl
The fool ustepped on herw and rushed
The shades of night were falling fast,
A crashfhe died Without a sound:
They opened up his head and found--
Mother: Ml think it's wonderful to
have a limousine lighted inside like that
one of Dan's.7'
Kate: Wllhafs funny: l never saw
HI hear that lflmeris sick N
ul.ast night his girl called him Ghoneyw
and this morning he broke out with the
Miss H.: '4lVlarian what is a party
Marian: '4Ain't it the board they
Sat on a pin
,lohn Ryan was showing uSco0p,,
Sampson around their farm last summer,
and when they came to the pasture
there were two cows licking each
other's faces. This is what they said:
John: 'al wish I could do thatf,
'4Scoop,': uWhy donit you? They're
As she stifled a yawn, she asked
sweetly, uls your watch going, Ceorge?7'
L'Yes," answered George.
Helen: 4'What is a football mous-
lirrafuflne that has eleven on each
side, l supposefi
page om' lmmlrerl fifty-lfirrw
HHS IHQI IUEHEUZUI Uittfai Ht EQJLZQEUZHZ
l,eo: nYour neck reminds me of a
Leo: L'Becausc it is Underwood."
Keith: Hldldo, l'm glad you have
something in your head, at that."
Keith: HA coldf'
Joy S.: '4Howard must he a deep
leo S.: uWhy?,,
,loy S.: '4None of his ideas ever get
to the surface."
W 'W ii ti
l t llliftlt tttrtlttw t
E' " A ttttlw
She tin a restaurantt: uljlease pass
He tdoing sot: HSWEEIS to the
She tpassing the nutsit: ullaye a
'4Am yo' daughter happily married,
HShe sho, is. Bless de good l.awd.
She done got a man whatis skeerecl to
death of her."
Helen tlooking at cataloguet: Wllhose
pumps are awfully good-looking."
Dutch: Wlwhose aren't choice. You
must he easily satisfied."
Helen: 'GHOW truely,
Joe Mc: wfhis cold Weather chills me
to the hone."
Lewis M.: MYou should wear a hig-
mltgnlv There was an old lady from Wheeling,
Wlho about her potatoes was squealing,
She picked up her knife, and hegan to
And out came an eye, with a peeling.
Is George True?
We canit tell you, but John May. If
he Won't, perhaps Arnold Will.
Miss U.: Ml don't mind your looking
at your watch white I am lecturing, but
l do wish that you would not hold it to
your ear all the time. Why do you do
W. Edwards: 'ATO find out if it has
Brindley: 'LStudents, I am dismiss-
ing you ten minues early today. Please
go out quietly, so as not to wake the
Howard M.: "I have an idea."
Miss H.: '4Well, treat it gently: it's
in a strange placefi
The neck of the Waist and the hem of
the skirt will now join in singing:
'6Where Do We Co From Here?,'
Hokus: HHe7s a most persuasive chap
to he merely an accountant. I suppose
he ranks as an expert?
Pokus: NI should say he does. Why,
that fellow can convince a woman that
she is ten years older than she was ten
page one lzumlrffzl fifty-jour
Owing to the negligence of some people in keeping traek ol' their helong-
ings and owing to the cleparture of the Seniors. the faculty has arrangefl for
a puhlic auvtion to he helcl in the High School auditorium, on
hursday, une 15th, 1922
in ortler that the yearis aceumulation of l,ost and Founcl articles might he
sohl to raise a funcl for the maintenance of the home for toothless goltllish.
The sale starts at one oieloek. lfree Lunch at Noon.
Following is the list ol' artieles which will he on sale:
Kc-ithis time wastefl oxer girls. There is a surplus amount ancl it will
lJorothy's tflooleyl quantities of her own hair for switehes or fly
ecarers. Cuaranteeml to he natural.
Masonis conceit, hy the yarfl. Has aeeumulatecl so much in the last year,
that it is ahsolutely necessary to Hrnoyei' it. Rock hottom prices.
l.eo Henryis supply of 'cjaw linihererf' Oyerestimatecl his capacity, :incl
therefore is selling very cheap.
ljlclo's hat. He says he hates to sell it, hecause it has been hanrletl flown
for generations, hut nevertheless he must have some money for a haircut.
Frances Cuth is offering her splenclicl "gondola shapecli' hoots. Owing
to the increase in price of Hyoiee eultureii she will sell these hoots at a very
Une yearis ahility in tumhling is offered for sale hy Stanley llule. The
other flay while down at the Y he had a ufall outi' ancl therefore must get ricl
ol' the superfluous amount.
The greatest sought-alter hargain of the clay will he the unlimiteml num-
hor of nArrow" collars offered hy Ahert Jasperson. Mr. Jasperson olliers
these collars for sale only for the simple reason that they are too small for
him anrl so he cannot wear them any longer. He guarantees them to he in
A great hargain for someone who is looking for information t?l of all
clescriptions, is offered hy Bruce Palmer. He has matle a special stutly of
all things of iinportance except his lessons. He has a note hook with all this
literature, which will he soltl to the highest hiflder.
COME EARLY, BRING THE FAMILY AND
MAKE A DAY OF IT.
AuetioneersfSelm A. liol, and P. Cuniary.
jtfgt' one IIIIIIIIHWI jifly-five
li - - I7 17 A
ts - l J P te 5 V f
- - A rs A A Q :I 'nl XX - A
il E '-jlfwljll Uljlflljlll
.. t H .- . ---. M" y --Q 'r""j1t
5 gs , a ge,-t l, , .... 1 t
5 F W, W gg . -f . , fag- -1'
.Q X. 3. iff Q ""- A uf W A
L ea .. a . - .
- fi -A . I -P' ,,. if 3 'f
21: N i v! - ' TF.Q,f : "' N 5' ..
QP-ri'-lxaslsenzwgdig'ffQaaZaA1f gQHT ck
. 9 a s f i ...' lf f ifvl - H
, . ff f-ff:- al?-R-Eeerrt itg .a z-YQ-S ??EE1 ii.4'
ifa' 'fujfzw Q ,
1-Iigh Svrhnul Aquarium
Wahoo FishARepresented by l.loyd
Peterson. The chief characteristic of
this fish is its strong inclination to break
loose and make itself heard by the entire
Suzzfislzflllargaret Busby. Can he
identified by its round face and extreme-
ly sunny disposition.
Starfish-Modesta Mann. In this ease,
but not generally, the starfish is afflicted
with hobbed hair and filmdom aspira-
Shark - Dan Brady. Long finsg
smooth and glossy scales and more
popular than most of the specie.
Bonefish-Dorothy Cooley. A long,
slender Salvenussle with a decidedly
golden head. ls found mostly near or in
the inner office.
Pigfish-Wheelan Edwards. A terror
among the smaller and weaker fishes.
Reaches a width of great proportions.
Skipjack-Lloyd Williams. Very dif-
ficult to find, especially during the fish-
ing season. Found in the Hpoolcriesw
and c'Ag's,' front porch.
Runller--Personified hy l.eo Henry.
Very swift and smooth. Dwells to a
great extent at a place called by
Minnow-Taking the form of Lyle
Shader. Small, hut much in evidence.
Its minute size and active-ness make it a
very desirable bait for larger game.
Eel-Ray Fowler. A very slippery
and flexible umedusieola spermusw with
eyes that have a strong dislike for light
objects, preferring GRAY to any other
Irish Pompano-Katherine Tierney.
Very drowsy, especially in the early
morning hours in the summer time.
Rather wild at times.
Lady Fish-Bruce Palmer. Inclined
toward the female of the specie quite
strongly. Not entirely a good fish for
food, as its flesh is not abundant enough
to warrant eating.
page one lnzmlrvrl fifty-six
HHS Hill VUUUUUEHV Militia ll EHVQEHZHZ
Dollarfish--Irvin Vaughn. So called
lmecause of its tendency to swallow money
in great quantities. Has no special
hahitat but like the Skipjack, is often in
Sarrline - Pcrsonified hy Clarence
lluge. Is not as small the name im-
plies. Does not object to being packed
tightly tin a carl.
Threarlfish f Gertrude Russell. A
wispy, slim "Dcclivifrons Navillusfv
found generally in company of the sun-
I,0T'fC.fI'Sh-3 la Harry Bassett. Quite
irresponsible and goodnatured in its
actions. l.ives near the liars.
Parrolfish-Marion Thompson. S0
called because of its startling imitation
of that bird. Rather fond of deep
Butterfly Fish-Naomi Carlson. A
light-hearted and graceful lute-fiske.
found in the waters surrounding Little
P. S.-Donlt kiss the Sea Lion as you
leave the aquarium, and try to refrain
from throwing peanuts to the crococliles.
Suk-Cllnuraez tu he fbffereh in GB111'
New High Svrhnnl
Painting-Very efficient instruction in
flesh tints, etc. A preliminary
course to vamping.
Instructors: Margaret Lynch. Mil-
Kidding--The best lines taught hy the
host stringersfcourse can he paid
for by the foot or yard.
Instructors: Kate Tierney, Leo
Stone Age Stuffildeeds no explanation
if instructor is known.
Instructor: E. Hlilugenew Umland.
Vamping--Teaches how to use eyes,
lips, nose, etc., in the much sought
after art of vamping.
Instructors: lVIargaret M i l l e r,
Frances Guth las efficient as those
who taught usl.
Past History-All people wishing to have
instruction as to how to have a dark
past see Keith Edwards. The in-
structor has made a careful study of
love affairs, twould bell wild par-
ties, and the right kind of company
Mr. Brown: 'gwhat angle has the
same value as XV'
Xlr. Brown: NCorrect.7'
In the gloaniing, Oh, my darling,
Think not hitterly of me,
Though I dashed away in silence,
Left you by a wayside treeg
I got mixed up on the instructions,
Couldn't stop the Ford. you see.
Every little whisper has a meaning all
But whether you are caught or not. after
school it will be showng
Then you will be punished, for, of course,
youive liroken a rule,
Then every little whisper means an hour
A good excuse brought from home:
"Please excuse ,Iames for being lateg I
kneaded him after breakfastf'
page one lzunzlrerl fifty-seven
UUE llil 'UEUEIUHZHN IUIZHUUDS ll EMLZXQEHZHZ
luvenis: Wllua filia pollicita est mea
Pater: HQuicleml Milmi noli venire
misericorcliae causae. Tu cognoscore
clelmuisses aliquocl tibi accicleret. cum hic
tribus noctibus ex septum venerisln
Uno vespero agricola
lanterna occurrit, et ab eo rogavit quo
SHO SCI'VO Cllfll
"In matrimonium petofi responsum
Hin matrimoniumf, dixit agricola,
'ccum lanterna? Lanternam ego num-
quam portavi cum petivif,
HCerte," servus respondit, "et vide
gflohanni Smitlii collum cognoscis?"
NAge, in parvum flumvn usque acl icl
Q. Quocl est 'Gspurcus eaeli status?"
A. Cum pluit feles et canes.
Ea: MVol0 Deum me virum fecisselw
ls: ul7ecit: ego sum virfi
Cum parvus Percival ad scliolam in-
cipieliat, lianc epistulam ex matre acl
ullara magistra, Noster parvus carissi-
mus Percival infermissimus et tener est.
ltaque H011 in scliola bonus est. puerum
puni qui prope Percival est, et hoc
Percival tam terrebit ut bonus sitf,
Quaeque puella fratrem amaret.
Secl tam optimal lizlve I grown
Alicuius fratrem amo
lVlulto melior quam my own.
In scliola multi pueri erant. Caesarem
legunt. Carolus citius aliis legit. Magis-
ter miratus est.
nCarolus,7' inquit, '4Cur citissime legere
6'Mannulum fortem halieog legiones
Caesaris vincitf' Carolus responclet.
Si ioeum aetatis ridere non potes. ride
Vir amicus-Quae nostri patris ex-
trema verba erant?
Puella-fNulla verlia liabebat. Mater
cum eo acl finem erat.
Equi sunt in agro,
Boves sunt in grass,
Sell omnes geese qui
Nos possumus see
Sunt in the Junior class.
lVl. Stevens ticum fracto pectorel:
MSentio me veneum capturum essef,
U. Cooley: "fu es insana. Cape
Virgil. Id te melius interficiet.
"Sim nunc vilis, secl cum adult-sceus
eram, vehiculum meum proprium huliuifi
'gCerte, et mater tua id propulitf'
llle: Si sciret neminem me viriere
tibi osculum darem.
llla: Meos oculos Clauclam.
page one hundred fifty-eight
HHS HH twiliwjll Milly? HI SHVQEHQHQ
at T W fx
Mvlfhat is a reverie?U Lament-
MAW, hels the guy that spoiled a good Latin is hard,
fight last nightfi
'Qklow many subjects are you carry-
ullarrying one and dragging threefl
M. M.: ttBill says that sickness af-
fects a person in their weakest spotfl
R. M.: HI see. That is why you have
headaches so oftenfl
Hlxlarne the Ureatest advantafre of
lx '4Th,e togag it never got baggy at the
llliss Porter: 'gllid Martin Luther die
a natural death?'7
Lucius: LLNO ma'am, he was excom-
uhm a little stiff from baskethallf,
Hwhat town did you say you were
Swaney tin the Princess Cafet: MP1-te
bring me a T-bone steak a la clair-
Pete: 'gwhat do you mean, Mclair-
A Tree Toad
A tree toad loved a she toad
That lived up in a treeg
She was a 3-toed tree toad.
But a 2-toed toad was he.
The 2-toed tree toad tried to win
The she toadls friendly nodg
For the 2-toed tree toad loved the ground
That the 3-toed tree toad trod.
But vainly the 2-toed tree toad triedA
He couldn't please her whimg
In her tree toad bower,
With her V-toed power
The she toad vetoed him.
Civics is worse,
Look at my card
Then send for the nurse.
Thirsty days has September,
April, June and Novemberg
All the rest are thirsty too,
Unless you make your own
uWhat's the difference between a hair-
dresser and a sculptor?"
'Ll dunno, what?"
MA hairdresser curls up and dyes and a
sculptor makes faces and busts.77
HThere's an awful rumbling in my
stomach, doctor, like a wagon going over
a street ear track."
Mlt's probably that truck you ate last
4gWl1at figure of speech tl love my
uHow can l keep my toes from going
MDon7t let them turn in."
"Think you notfl said the Senior to the
My mustache is becoming?"
The maiden answered, as his eyes she met,
alt may be coming, but it isn't there yetln
Tell me not in mournful numbers
I must read in class today,
For my mind is dead in slumber
And l know not what to say.
The life of Cicero reminds us
We must make our lives sublime,
And by asking silly questions
Take up all the teachers' time.
page one fLLLlllll't'll fifty-nine
' A rs 4 A ,ii '-l XX '
VMC ' ' 'y f f' ' .
Qing me -. z ,
cumin ww uT,,,,,T.83iMu ' iv H T
a . dp1yl ,HMMWW
QCrosses mark spots where bodies ll,'0TG.f0lll1lI,
A Eragehg in Zltuur Arts, 0112 5:2112
Characters: lst Gladiator, 2nd Gladiator, our illustrious principal, and joy-
By the rude bridge tha! arched the flood,
With shirts to Aprilis -breeze unfurled,
Here once the embattled lovers stood,
And struck the blozrs heard ,round the world.
lst Gladiator: uSht-'s mine, all mine. She's nobody else's but minef,
2nd Gladiator: t'King of Cats, l'll have one of your nine livesf'
2nd Gladiator: 'Ll propose to fight it out on this line if it takes all summer."
lst Gladiator: 'al have not begun to fight yetf,
Mob: ulsay on, Mcljuffli'
Gladiators tin unisonl: 'cl only regret that l have but one life to give for
Mob: 'tDon,t give up the shiplw
Gladiators: 'tWe who are about to die, salute thee!"
Gladiators lstaggering and striking feehlyl: 'shook for me tomorrow, and
you will find me a grave man."
ill. F. H. enters, suppressing mirth. Mob disperses.t
R. F. H. tto vanishing assemblagf-I: HAH should unite in honest efforts to
obliterate the effects of war and to restore the blessings of peaccfl
tGladiators fall gasping to bloody sodj.
Gladiators tin unisont: uSchopenhauer was rightlw
Sherman expressed it in three words.
The following qualify as perpetrators of the above atrocity: Wally lfmerson,
Don Toro, lrv Berlin, Bill Shakespeare, tfseless Grant, Bob E. Lee, lack l'. Jones,
Nate Hale, Maximus, All-Over Perry.
P. S.fSome of these birds is famous.
UUE HH IUZHUUHZUI IUEHUCPS ll EHEZQISUZUZ
Keith: 4'Nlay I have this danee?'l
Madelyn: Wfhat wasnlt the orchestra
starting upg the waiter just dropped a
tray of dishesf,
She: 'That train smokes a lot."
He: '4And ehoos, tool"
Senior: uWhat are you running for,
Boy: callin trying to keep two fella-rs
from fiffhtin, M
Senior: uwho are the fellows?',
Boy: uShorty and mef,
Edward R.: 4'l'd like to see some-
thing cheap in a spring hatf'
Clerk: Wfry this one on. The mirror
is at your leftf,
An Ode by Milton Nelson
Vtfomen-l hate lem!
My nerves-women grate 'eznl
How can men mate lem?
Continually date 'em?
lill always berate 'emff
Wometi--I hate ,eml
A W01H3H,S Way
Un Patrick Leary's birthday
He always thinks it's well
To take at least the day off
And celebrate a spell.
On Mrs. l,eary's birthday
She always thinks itis well
To take at least a year off
As anyone can tell.
anyone tell me a greater power than a
Howard twaking upl: uYes, the acef,
A saucy nose,
Two twinkling eyes.
lVith lamhert flames,
As a sunrise.
A pleasant chin,
Dull golden hair
With curly waves
That flaunt the air.
A pretty mouth,
Two lips that tease-W
Say boys, come meet
In the Neolithic Age
ln the Neolithic age, Bill Bighatchet was
lVith the women on a certain range of
He would strut among the dwellers,
And the other village fellers
All agreed he was indeed a lucky stiff.
Now the Neolithic flappers went around
without their wrappers,
And they cast upon him glances keen
When he decided he'd get married
He polished up the club he carried
And they fell for him-fin fact he
knocked ,em cold.
page one hundred sirty-one
UUE HH PUEUEUZHI Ulltftel HI eiltadilwla
A Sveninr Earapahe
A car, or rather what was left of one, stopped with a jerk in the little one-
street town of Hassett, Iowa. It was a Ford, no doubt about it, but it looked as
though it had tried to knock over something a little more substantial than itself.
The young lVlann at the wheel seemed to be all out of breath. He had stopped in
front of a Chinese laundry and now the Cooley came rushing out. uwhat ally
happen'?', he questioned.
ulVletcalf on roadf, sputtered the young Mann. 'clt blocked my way and I
ran against a telephone polef' He was beginning to regain his equilibrium now.
He saw a repair shop down the street and forced the old Ford to make its way
A repair man came running out. HlVIy name is Henryf' the young Mann said.
"I came from Brainerd, Minnesota, and I had a slight accident on the way here.
I have no more use for that Ford out there, so you can have it if you want it.'7
"Do you mean that wreck of a machine standing there? Well, I should say
not! You can't Palmer off on me. Who do you think you are?"
"lVIe? Why I'm a grad of Cornell College, that's who I am. But take the old
thing anyway. I don't Want it any moref,
Henry sauntered out the door, glanced across the street, and there in front
of lVIul-Hall was May, the girl he had met a few months before. He dashed across
the street and grabbed her by the arm.
6'Hello, May, dearf'
uwhy, Henry, where did you come from? I have to stop at the store to sec
how much is Butterworth, and then l'm going home. Come alongf'
So Henry and May walked along up to her house. As they neared the yard
they heard someone hollering, Hhfla, Hughett all of my Bartlett pear. Make him
give it back.'7
"Ilhat's Edwardtsyl, my kid brotherf, explained May. uLet's get away from
the noise. Why not walk down past Whitehill and over to the lake? Vllhat are
you doing now, Henry?"
"Well,7, replied Henry, umy uncle died recently and in his Will he gave me
a Ford. I closed my house in Washington, dismissed the Butler and all my other
servants and started out to travel in my little Ford. I smashed it up just outside
of town and live just decided that my wandering days are over. I am going back,
take over the complete management of the company that Sells insurance for pro-
tection against Hawksfa
They had reached the lake now, and sat down together on the Beach, under
the Shadetrj of a large tree. They listened to the Russell of the wind among the
leaves and to a little Bird singing a love song, and thenlCURTAIN.
HHS HH Uiltfwill IUDQHUUS ll EHLZMWUW
Anne A.: 'gHas he proposed to you
Kate T.: '4Noanot yet, but he has an
engagement ring in his voice."
Tom H.: "What's all the racket in
tht- physiology lab?7'
Fritz L.: MAW, that's all them guys
rolling the bones."
a'Surrenderl,' commanded the sheriff.
MN wh '17
eur yelled back the western
killer,-uI'll be hanged if I doll'
Mabel: 't0h Bob, you are so tender
Bob: 'Al ought to be. live been in
hot water all week at school?
Inkeldy, pinkeldy, my fountain pens-
Well, here you are out of juice again!
Sometimes out, and sometimes in,
J. Dolliver: 'eHow those old songs
do haunt melw
L. Leighton: Wllhey should. You've
often murdered them."
Maurice C.: nlalave you this dance?'7
Wall Flower tdemurelyl: ulxlot yet.'7
Maurice C.: uWell, please hold this
stogie while l dancef'
Teacher: ulf tubercular people marry,
their children are always tubercularf'
tSeeing Tom dozingl. Wliom, what did
Tom H.: 'gYVhy-er-you said that
if two burglars marry, their children are
always two burglars."
Lecturer tin small townl: H017
course you all know what the inside of
a corpuscle is likefi
Chairman of the Wleeting linterrupt-
ingl : 6'lVlost of us do, but ye better ex-
plain it for the benefit of them as
havenit never been inside onef'
lnkeldy, pinkeldy, my fountain pen!
. A coniurer was roducine' ewes from
He: Gallo you think you could learn J P :U ee
.,,, a hat. He addressed Arlo Sylvester, who
to love me. , ,
was sitting on the front row.
bhe: MI learned to eat ohvesfi H , .
Your mother cant get eggs without
hens, can she? "
Groom: 6'Who is that little shrimp at
the side table who gazes at me so
MOh, yesfi piped up Arlo.
MHow's that?', inquired the astounded
. . . z ' En.
Bride: 4'Oh, 1,11 lntroduce him after mlglcu
breakfast. That's fatherfi
"We got ducks," returned Arlo glibly.
UUE lllil UIHEIUEHI Iwllltfffi ll EHIZQEHZHZ
Dors: c'My brother is exactly the op-
posite of me. I don't suppose youive
met him, have you?M
Marg: UNO, but I should like tof,
Doctor: '6Well, how did you find
yourself this morning? 7,
Patient: 'LOh, I just opened my eyes
and there I wasf,
uwhat is nitrate of soda?7'
"I donlt know. I never went to a drug
store at nightf,
"Did you stamp that letter and mail
it as I told you?,'
gcwell, boss, Ah saw a chauct to slip
it in de mail box for nuffin, so I didf,
lst College Man: cflohn is an
2nd One fby the way, a Freshmant:
"Is that a good fraternity?,,
He: "Iam nobodyls fool."
She: '4Yes, I know, but somebody
may take you yet."
Marion Swaney tdemonstrating a Ford
to a farmerft 1 HHOW do you like it?"
Farmer: Hlfine, but where do ou
take out the ashesfw
Miss T.: 6'Have you done your out-
M. Collins: '6NaW, itls too Cold out-
flust think, old top, in Japan you can
get a wife for 50cl,'
nWell," drawled Mason, ua good wife
is worth itf'
Dolly Fuhrman-waiting for a
Mad Thorne lnuf sedj.
The student body as a whole t?j.
Iva Jones- 1 Virgil trauslationl.
6. Inventive ability
Any Senior who wants to get out
7. Piety tlfskimot
Margaret Lynch-just herself.
He: 'ADO you think that she will
make him a good wife?',
She: HI don't know about that, but
I know that she will make him a good
page one hundred sixty-four
HHS UH IUEHEUZHJ IUDQHUU5 Ht SQMQSHZUZ
marmeh Mum' 31-lash frnm "Elie little Bnhgern
One-half the lies in this column are
not the truth.
Dusky upper lips are in evidence
about the institution. Why not try eat-
ing a few Belgian hares as nourishment?
Have you ever heard Mason Damon
doing typewriting? lt's a wonder to me
that the machine doesn't burn up.
The modern version of 4LWine, Xvomeu
and Songi' reads like this: 'gNear Beer,
lilappers, and Jazz."
A burglar visited the residence oe-
cupied by l,.eo Henry. After viewing
l.eo's picture, he beat a hasty retreat,
saying, t'I'd better get out of here before
I lose something."
Here's a question to argue about.
Since a zebra is part white and part
black, or in some cases, part tan and
part black, what was the original color.
This weekis short story:
uWhat shall we do tonight?'7
H0h, go out to the cemetery and dig
up a couple of girlsf'
My idea of a udryn dinner would be
a menu composed of dry shredded wheat,
crackers, raw macaroni, and a sponge.
A picture of a ghost trying to catch a
cold on a bright March day.
Wllhereis many a slip, itwixt the hip
and the lipf' saith ye bootcalegger.
In the days of '49, lucky strikes were
often referred to. The only way that
they are mentioned now is in conjunction
with the term camel. Say, who do you
think I arn-Rudolph Valentino?
Hlnspirationsi' for story writers:
'cllillyw Potterls Hair.
4'Fritz,7 l,arrabee's Mental Capacity.
A Five Yard Marathon.
Joe Wheeler's Trousers.
Howard Gilhnan's Feet.
It used to be-HShe knows her stuffw
-then--fLShe knows her oil,'4then-
uShe knows her grocerie5',-now-f'She
knows her Bandolinefi
,mga 0 ,rfi 1 llrf ,ami Si..-fy.ff1.e
HHS llil UZHIIUEHI IUEHUUS HI EEILZQIEUZHZ
A DODGER GIRL
We claim that a girl withee
Hair like Lavon Dennis
Eyes like Anne Armstrong
Lips like Helen Mulroney
Nose like Catherine Vincent
Teeth like Helen Dessinger
Figure like Enid Morris
Complexion like Dolly Fuhrman
Eyebrows like Helen Ford
Eyelashes like Margaret Jones
Hands like Rae Chevalier
Solid Sophisticated Suds
The flim flam flipped from the fillam-
When the pollywog pimpled so pale!
The piper piped a petulant 'ipooklw
To the garrulous group of the gale.
i'Oh woe to the swap of the sweeping
That booms on the bolmbling hay,"
Sniekered the snark to the snoozing
That lurked where the lamfrey lay.
And the glug-glug glurked in the glim-
Wihere the buzzy-buzzy bumbled his
When the flim flam flittered all fleeked
From the sayming and succulent sea.
All swither the swipe with a sweltering
They saw as she swayed in a swoon,
And a doleful dank dumped over the
A DODGER BOY
We claim that a boy with
Hair like ,Iohn Ryan
Eyes like Irvin Vaughn
l.ips like Bob Woodward
Nose like John Veig
Teeth like Keith Edwards
Ears like ,Ioe Streff
Figure like Milton Nelson
Complexion like Frank Corey
Eyelnrows like Lewis Minkel
Eyelashes like Jonathan Dolliver
Hands like Joe McElroy
'4You are the apple of my eyefi
Cried Adam in the grapple,
Eve broke away and cried with scorn,
t'I'II he not Adamis applefi
He lin the dark theaterl: i'Can we
squeeze in here?"
She: MNOW, Howard, you just wait
till we get homef,
A Chemical Romance
Said Atom unto Molly Cule,
MWiII you unite with me?',
And Molly Cule did quick retort,
"There's no affinityf,
Beneath the electric light plantis shade
Poor Atom hoped heid metre,
But she eloped with a rascal base
To the lay of the limfed loon. And her name is now Saltpetre.
HHS Ili! IUUUEUZHV 'Lillies HI EHZQIEHZHZ
At Q 1
Sad-But True Xvhy is a river the most remarkable
I used to think I knew I knew
But now I must confess,
The more I know I know I know
thing in the world?
It supplies itself from its own re-
sources, draws from its own hunks. and
I know I know the IGSF. sleeps in its own hed.
to carry a
NI. Collins: 'Tm going I
pair of scissors to schoolf'
John WI.: MW'l1y?"
NLC.: c'So I can cut classes."
It was the fourteenth of January at
5:30 a. m. Marion Swaney was sland-
ing in his hack yard amid a flurry of
snowflakes. llis father gazed out of thc
kitchen window, heheld his son indus-
triously engaged in the gentle art of
divorcing his whiskers and his face.
ulVIarion,'7 he called, Udo you always
"Say, father, do you think I'm fur-
6'Why do you kcei shouting, LOh.
. . I t.
electricity, K? 7'
'II want to say something shot-king."
f - -- s 1 kL-,Q
3 fi 4 4- st ,
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' - .--, ,12"""ggi"'f
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fv - f' f ..,,,,, -' Li:
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A553-:'fg, ikN3 V .,,:1
The shipwrecked sailor sat disconsolate
on a lonely craft in the middle of the
tracklcss ocean. In his hands he held
the last remnants of a pair of shoes.
wllhough reduced to the lowest ex-
tremities and completely surrounded by
waterfl he eroaked hoarsely, 'QI can
still take to my heelsfi With these
words he made his semi-weekly meal and
spent the remainder of the afternoon
picking the nails out of his teeth,
He: Hllo you know Poeis Raven?U
She: MNOI What's tl1e matter with
Mrs. C.: Nwhy do you call the tenor
in your quartet 'Captain'?"
Iildo: HBecause he's so fond of hit-
ting high C757
,Ionathan Dolliver: "Sure, I flunked
that history exam. Everything they
asked me happened hefore I was born."
page one lllllldffll sf,rt3'-svwri
HHS Ilil'D1llEfO1jHIlD1llEfP5ll PHLZQQUQUW
Q. -....-u..-....-.m-....-.m:-.w.-M.-....-.,.-.1..-....-,m-nu-un 4
All Sorts of lY1Sfl'llll'l01'llS zmml
1'l'lllSlC for sale. VW- S111-cfizllizv
in Jazz and SyTll'01J2lf0ll noises.
XV1'l'0kill'llS for 1-vv21'V lmic-lminv
NVQ also carry parts For the
Try us-you'1l never leave
My Vzmlping' euro iw il knloclmuf.
YY1'iT4- for my vz1Tz1log'1w Vor
"The Home of Good Kraut"
Opposiu- The Firm- Station
BLOOD CURDLING PLAYS
VV1-ek -Tune 17-24
John Scharf in
"Two Gun Pete"
"Knock 'Em Down,
Drag 'Em Out"
Ye Booke Store
Books and Ullwljl llfGI'2lTlll'l' of
WIIIZ IZANGS ffm- 4 ye-zu-sb.
SNAPPY S'l'UHlICS, l!lil'll'lZY
STORIES. zmfl otlu-1' trash.
BRUCE PALMER, Prop.
Soft Drink Parlor
Ralph johnson, Prop.
Our drinks are S0lAll'l'. frllkllfl' ex
cause now mul suffer Tho monso-
page une lzumlrerl sixty-U hr
T NVQ liavv Fui'nishiug's for Your
Vasiors for 'l'z1hlc-s, Stones for
l liovkers, Legs for lJi'vssvi's. and
many other inr'i1lo1'itals.
1 L a or f f
L . .
i Will 8: Will
i Eleanor lVlunson's
i "Hints on Hair Dressing"
: Fix Voui' hail' that new wav.
! 7 . 1 .
i lu-ep posit-il on thi- latest. hem!
5 54' for sam mlf- moi-s zuul resti-
I i i 8-
i Fort Dodge, Iowa
Have vqiiipnwut to sheen' zmy-
thing' from xVilll'l' Spaniels to
HNYll.ff'llS1l00l'S..7 HVV0 Out your
fave to suit your hziiizl' l'omo
early :mil ziyoixl thx- rush.
Third Floor Oatmeal Mill
This hook :mil ai picliiro oi' my-
svll' will he sent for si one CU
vent' stamp. You ezlmiot :iffoiwl
to pass up ai l32ll'L1'illll of this
kiriil. Oiwlvr now. l7o1i't ill-lay.
EI IQ Ei
page one liunflrf-11 sixty-fzfrze
IHU 1 llf F I7 I I7 V A
lilll ' 4 is A A Q :I '-l XX - A
I , 1
R. F OWLER New Stock Of I
ELECTRICAL CO. I G R E S I
- I I
I lllIllIllIllllllllllllllllllllIllIllIllllllllllllllllllllllllIllIIllIIllllllllllllllllllllllllll I W Y 7 Y, Y , Y H ,, I
I I .I4Il'illlll'l1I! stylos wry siinilzn' to
I I last ye-aux I luiyv :in uuusunlly
I Ilziyv your Iiousm- :mil Imrn ' 5
I wiiwl by ns. Giiaiwiontvozl to I ILarge Stock Of,
5 v V I : :Casas and rcpvs 2 I
I burn your Iil'0IWI'lj any 1 uno I 5
I you WEITII To. 'lllu' only liuilml- I HI.j'S" Ilan, gow, Om' of SIXIIR
I ings wi- will not wiro arp I zillllollgfll Inj' CIIT-Tlirozll Wblllf I
F. f B I k B bld. U Iwlitor. Ilzlyus. llovwn'T know il.
I Ire-Proo no ul mas Do You Want a Low Grade? I
I Enroll in u1y c-lass-I :lo ilu-
I I rvsf, For Nall- zu cut ITl'll'4'S by
I lllllllllllllllIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIllllllllllllllllllllllllll T If I
T : :
I SEE US FIRST!
I -,,-,.-.,- -..-..-..-..-.,-,,.-.,-...- -.Q- -...-..-..-......-..-..-..-,.-..-.,-..- I
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I buffy 1rsty Iaugs I
-Xniioiiiiuv ilizxf tlu-y'i'o I
1 P BI d M cl I
I rett ame a g
I 'I'lu- following' iliings bvlougiiig' to this oiwlvi' liuvv lwvn lost.
I gype-ml or IIIISIIIEICWI, inn-ntionzilly or ou IIIIVITOSU. liy some vi-ook:
I ilypwl l'1'om S0I1llS4Illll1'l1' IWI1.
' Sfrziyml from K. IC1lwzii'1ls'-'l'l14- imlm-ai Tluit night wus 'uuiflv for :Ali-vp.
QNIisIilzu'wl by NViiik---Ellis 1-yvln'ow. E
I Lost by "Holly"-fIX t'I'2lII g!'2lIII4'.
I Founil, lay sonu- l'ool4---'l'lu- point to Ilui ffigziiw-1'tv liolllvi' story.
: ' a I
W e Are Rong W ken .Excrteclf I
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pfzge om' lzzzndrwl iXI'I,'llIf'Y
HH51HfMEUDU1jHl IUEHEIUS UI SMLZQEHQUZ
The Grand Opening
re hman urio
Q nnnnn ooo Q
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RUIIQIII 11'1'z111111-111 1'o1' 1111- H11pl1o111o1'1-s. 1111sso11s 1111 IGgg'o1is111 for 11111
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T TRACK MEET POINTS g.1'l'1'l1Tl 1'1111s-f fwl11111 1113 you 1111111
T lJ2ll'Q'1' 11sso1'11111-111 fin any 11111111 yo111's?
Gf'iN1l'?l1 fl Bflllqiling VV1- 1121111 no lif1'I'2l!'j' so1'i1-1111s
L A FEW SOPHOMORE wi1l1 lll'1llI'0ll0llll1'1'2lI1I1'112111109011
SCALPS 1lisplz1y, 2
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llz11'g1' 1111111-1'1i1111 of S1iI5ll1b1ll1H'1' f'lHjiK'1' 111' lz11'g1'11 stovk of
MWIN' Sophomore Brand Clothes
WE AIM TO PLEASE wo1'11 :11 So11l1o111111'e p111'1y.
COLIISCIVCSD GiV1'Il 1111 1'c111111s1.
fylll' Mo11of11' wo l1z1v1-11'1 Q111 11. wo know wl11-1-11 wo 01111 511-1 11.
UUE Wil 'D1jUifU1jHlfU1jHUf?2iUI eiJLZQl2H2HW
Have You Paid C O G
Your Dues? e- - -- f ee ee Ye
7 1 ' - LECTURE
T UM m the good Q'l'2li'l'S oi
We slzuml for Yolxivzlilinlu Vrof
hilwiiirm of :ill I' g'1':14!mx in
lf. ly II. S.
Q BUN GATES, sec.
- .... - ..,. - .... -..- ..,, -..H- .... - ,... -- ,... - ..., --..-..
Years of Experience
1 'frost 81 Tierney
Iiy The ii0ll0Wllll4l
Abert Nathanial Iasperson
.X I'v1'smlzxl Tl'YTi1llUI1j' on
"HOW IT ALL BEGANU
'1'l1iw11I1l1-1-ss is said by ilu- vmnf
mi11w- to lw 1-qlml iUiliS2l4iiil'1'SS
on " How To Iit'4'0llll' am iil'2!itrl"i
whicll is vmlsiilvw-il the lu-QI in
H IC IC
See us before Skipping in an onvfavt 1'zx1'm-1-
i - ,III i- -M-M-M-mI-w- 'III - 'III -m- - -W I':Y1'I'.V 'milf'
New the IAIN1 I,if'ilIl'l' CC e
Y i Keepln
I "Here Comes the g
i - .v ' h
Brule' Llp wlf
' Miss BERTHA BENSON Madelyne
i in the lezlnlillu' rule
Z Ilixwwif-ml by l"1'zmk Volw-'x' ,Xu ICx1'i'rirlg' I,iT1le Nkii
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I re e F acu y on Q
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A Y T '17 1
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Cilllll' to us with your trolllrlosl 1
i "IC" fwzulefs Ql'll?I!'2Ul10t'1I to alll SfllIll'llfS hiking' um' f'HllI'Sl'. Rv mv! L
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I flux mwffr-lwlillg' p1'oi'm-ssm' To us. VW- flu H10 rest. 2
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T CU Eu-11 ilw 1-owing' of LUITIIZ :mfl Anna 4'li4l11't km-p us fvom geiiing
T 1111- grmlvs.
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L UVILA D 8: DAMGN INC L
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T READ IVAN JENSON'S LATEST BOOK g
ne ark at
A h A M v T
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page om' llltllrdflfll .s4'zfr'l1I,vfizfv
Thus ends the Dodger for this year
As all things sometime do,
And it's the hope of all our class
That it pleased each one of you.
With less of joy than of regret
On these last words we dwell,
Because now that you've read it through,
We bid you our "Farewell"
p one hun
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