Fort Dodge High School - Dodger Yearbook (Fort Dodge, IA)
- Class of 1924
Page 1 of 250
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 250 of the 1924 volume:
Lil if-W-- L ' '
Enrvoxmu H NDCIHIIUEIP
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Glgxillilr. QI. IE. Nirkle, in arp-
prieriatinn nt Igiz rritlguzietgtir
zuppnft in all' Zrlfiml
tina, aah hiss untiring nttiftfi
tn attain tm- nz the highezt
pmazihle Wzrhnnl ztanhafh,
we,'tI12 Senfnfz nt Ninetbvli
hehirate thin, the thirtrzvnth
unlumernt thy Bniggegt' 1
, --yd ,rff--'
4 ..., .
C. E. Nickle, Principal
Qbur aim in rreating thin 15124-
Bnhger has been trypreeent in the
muat pleas:-ing anil eningahle man-
ner 'the artiuitiesa nt High Srhunl
lite ilnring the pant gear. me huge
that theme pages mag hring bark
tn earh une nt gun, memnrieea nt a
az-nrresaeitnl anh happg gear.
me are aware, hnweuer, that
little rnnlh haue heen arrnmplizheh
withnnt the whnle hearteh emppnrt
ut the ztnhent hnhg, the nntiring
ettnrtea anh helpful znggesatinnz nt
illrea. 1-Iartzler, the ru-nperatiun nt
mine '-Kitt anhr the art rlazz, anh
the wnrk nt runntleaa nthera mhn
helpehtn make thiz annual a zur-
reeses-En all nt theme we t e
- , , , ll
fhitnrz, extenh nur heartiest
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A VELMA KEITH
XELRCILKS L me HTON
P ESABEL Quiz?
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"U..l'fllllI I asf: not, hope nor love
Nor Il frienzl to know me'
.Ill I r1.sl.', lhe heavens above
qlllll lllf' rom! below me
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Q c'F0r poems are made by fools lzlce me,
But only God can make cz tree."
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': shaggy and wild,
With mossy trees and pinnacles of fiint
.flml ma n y a hanging cragf'
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'cThe eye may well be glad that loohs
Where Pharpor's fountains rise and
Bat he who sees his native brooks . s
Laugh in the sun, has seen them all." U,
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c'Under the snowdrifts the blossoms
Dreaming their dreams 0 sunshine
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"Sack sights as these call back the
Who, from the dark old tree, sang
clearly all clay long."
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YI THE BOARD
President, John Sohaupp, Jr.
J Treasurer, J. F. Nelson
Secretary, Catherine Welch
J. 13. Butler E. I-I. Johnson
'if G. W. Nygren Louis Charon
Mrs. J. G. Rule A, T, Heibel
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Mr. K. D. Miller, Superintendent of Schools.
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DOLORES E. BARNUM
MIRIAM BERKHIMER, B. S.-
A .IOHN M. BICE
Supervisor of Manual Arts
SELMA BRAEM, M. Acts.
W. A. BRINDLEY, A. B., M. S.
Speech, English, Economics,
MRS. ELIZABETH CARMICHAEI.
Supervisor of Music
FRED N. COOPER
Director of Physical Education
Boys' Physical Training
- LUCILE COREY
JANE M. CROW, Ph. B.
Head of Home Economics Department
CLARA B. DEAN, Ph. B.
NANCY MARIE FERGUSON, B. A.
English, Dramatics '
EERN FITZSIMONS, B. A.
.ALTHEA B. HARTIG, B. C. S.
Head of Commercial Department
Penmanshi p, Spelling,
Commercial Law, Commercial Geography
MRS. A.. J. HARTZLER
DOROTHY HUTCHISON, B. A.
WILMA HASTIE, B. A.
PAUL I-IELLER, B. S.
DORA HOLMAN, B. A.
GRACE EVA. HUNTER, B. A., M. A.
Head of English Department
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EMMA G. KITT
YESTA LIKENS, B. A.
LOIS E. LOEFFLER
Supervisor of Girls' Physical Training
li. B. LYON, B. S., A. M.
Head of History Department
KA'I'I-IERINE MAUTHE, B. S.
Head of Science Department ,
GRACE MELOY, B. A.
IRA E. MELVIN, B. S. in E.
WHS. K. A. MINERT, B. S.
lleafl of .illathematics Department
NIARCAHET O'KEEFE, B. A.
W. XI. PH A RES
LIIM A. I7I'IvI'MAN. B. A.
H om e Economics
MARGARET A. PRATT, M. Di., B. A., M. A.
Head of Latin Department
KITTIE RISTINE, B. A.
CLARA E. SAVAGE, B. A.
Sewing, Citizenship, Algebra
INA PEARL SCHROEPPEL, A. B.
MRS. R. L. SCOTT, B. S.
Shorthand, Business English,
A Commercial Arithmetic, Salesmanship
DOROTHY WHEELER SMITH,
E. V. STIVERS, B. S. in E. E.
'Auto Meclianies, Electricity,
Wood Turning, Sheet Metal
ADELAIDE E. THEIN, B. A.
HELEN J. THOMPSON, E. A., A. M.
RACHEL E. WHITFIELD, B. A.
Latin, History, Citizenship
MARIE L. WR1GH'r,z E. A.
pllgfl HUGH ij'
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Wm. E11gG1ll1i!ll, Pres.g Elizabeth Waldburger, Treas.g Eleanor Thomas, Sec.g Richard Drake, V.
'glf you are not sincere, you are nothing."
Midnight blue and silver grey.
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Come listen, my classmates, while l.remind you,
Gf times and of lessons left far behind you, .
How we started to school long before we were six,
And learned all our lessons with papers and sticks.
lf the teacher approved us she passed us along
To much harder work when the term was half gone
Work that we did with hearty good will,
With story and song, l remember them still.
So we traveled along, all keeping the step,
'Til we passed through the grades and our work as a
We entered the High School in '20, you see,
Unassuming and modest, as Freshmen should be.
We thought it real jolly to sit in this school '
With Seniors so clever at breaking the rule.
We loved competition in classworkftwas known
And whatever the game, we could still hold our ow
Willing and anxious we heeded each call,
But the years have flown by much too quickly for
Now, as Seniors, welre sorry to greet the last day
When we finish this High School and hasten awa
' Q . Y'
Well remember our friends and teachers, so dear,
Who have helped us so patiently year after year.
Welhope youill remember our confident band,
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peec us wx 1th wishes, the best you command.
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l.TlSlX0llLll, Han T- M-'?L1l3
O all those arts in which the wiseiexcel I
Natures chie masterpiece is writing well.
lflay Festival 20 21 23' Junior-Senior Recep-
tion Decorating Committee Dod er Staff
Alumni' English Literary Club 24' Girl Re-
serves 20' Girls Club 22' Little Dod er Staff
Editor Playmakers 24' Annual Short Story
Contest 3rd 23' Historical Essay Contest local
lst place district 2nd 24 Womans Club Plc-
ture Essay Contest lst 23 Senior Class Play
Anderson Astud Isabelle- Sis
Its the little things that count.
Ba ket Ball 23' May Festival 20 A21 23' Girl
Reserves 20 21' Cirls Club 24' lunior Com-
mercial Club 22 24.
Andr ews, Helen Eloise
A worthy student sincere riend
Always willing help to lend.
Basket Ball 24' May l'est1val 20 23 Cle
Club 23 24' Operetta 23' Dodger Staff Asst.
Editor' En lish Literary Club 24' Girls Club
22. 23 74' Girls' Club Cabinet 24' ,loshua
Club 23' Little Dodger Staff Reporter Play-
mal'ers 24' Chairman Assembly Music 9 .iior
Cla s Play Properties Committee
Andrus, Cecil Stewart-"Ceo"
A curly-haired man, a winner of points
In basket ball this year,
Not only is he skilled in this,
But he's a player of hearts, we fear.
Basket Ball, Varsity '22, ,23, '24g Cross Country
'22, '23g HOnly 38', '24g Delta Rho '24g Dodger
Staff, Boys' Athleticsg Little Dodger Staff,
Sports Editorg General Athletic Committee ,243
Chairman Games Committee '24.
Ballou, Richard Pitt-"Pitt"
Here's the chap who is known as Pitt,
With radio fever he wats certainly hit.
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Birkett, Elsie Mary
A quiet willing worker
Who doe-s all things well.
Basket Ball '22, '23, May Festival '21, '23, Girls'
Club '23, '24, Playmakers '24,
In class he is quite serious,
Also, humor clroll has he.
Class Basket Ball"23, 2244.
Sometimes quiet, but full of pep,
She's the girl we like, you bet.
Dancing '23, May Festival '20, '21, '23, Junior-
Senior Reception, Reception Committee, Execu-
tive Committee, English Literary Club, Sec. and
Treas. '24, Girl Reserves '20, '21, Girls' Club
'22, '23, '24, Little Dodger Staff, Reporter, Play-
makers, Council '24, Senior Class Play
A man of aim will soon have a name.
May Festival '20, '24, Senior Service Committee
'24, Debate, Mason City, Algona, and Fort
Dodge '24, Delta Rho '23, '24, Joshua Club '23,
Little Dodger Staff, Reporter, Playmakers '24,
Sec. and Treas. Management Group, Discussion
'24, "What Happened to Jones," Publicity Com-
mittee, Senior Class Play.
Brown, Nettie Pea-rl-"Net"
Home-keeping hearts are happiest.
May Festival '21, '23, Girls' Club '23, '24,
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Bryant, Andrew C.-"Andy"
The girl that gets me is lucky.
Glee Club '22, '23, '24, Band '21, '22, Yell
Leader '22, '23, '24, Junior-Senior Reception,
Decorating Committee '23, .loshua Club '23,
Senior Class Play.
Burke, Marie M.-"'Mazie"
S0 very silent is this maid,
That few of her traits know we.
Barnum High School, '21, '22, '23,
A merry maid and unafraid. I
Basket Ball '21, '23, '24, May Festival '21,
Swimming Meet '23, Girls' Club '22, Letter
Girl '24. 4
Carlson, Leonard-"Swede," "Ni1iny"
W e grant,'altho1igh he has much wit,
He's 'very shy of using it,
Track '21, Wrestling '22, '23, '24, English Liter-
ary Club '24. Q
She is fond of out-of-town men,
She also chooses to chatter,
But when it comes to a girl of real worth, '
Wlfh Jeannette there's nothing the matter.
gasket Ball '21, '23, May Festival '21, '23,
,COTEIC Out of the Kitchen" '23, Glee Club '22,
23, 24, '.'Cecilians" '23, Operetta '23, Dodger
Sraff,,Soc1ery, Girls' Club '22, '23, '24, Health
eant 22, .Joshua Club '23, Playmakers '24,
JUHIOI'-SCIIIOI' Reception, Decorating Committee
?agCHHl.223 .loshua Club '23, Playmakers '24,
235 Senior Class Play, House Committee.
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Under my-giddy manners, I am serioas.C?1
Class Basket Ball '19, '20, '21, May Festival '23,
lndian Club Corps '20, Glee Club '24.
Cox, Coleen I
She doesn't loaf, she doesn't shirk,
But tackles the les-sons that demand the work.
Basket Ball '23 '24, Dancing 223, May Festival
'21, '23, Glee Club '23 '24, Joshua Club '23:
Cperetta '23, English Literary Club '24, Girls'
Club '22, '23 '24, Little Dodger Staff, Reporter,
Playmakers '24. Sec. Costuming Dept., Local
Winner in lowa Essay Contest. "An Event in the
.History of My Community", Senior Class Play.
Cl'0llCllbCl'g'Cl', Fredric VV.-"Fritz"
Oar football captain, here you view,
A man's man, ready to do. '
Basket Ball, Varsity '23, '24, Football, Varsity
'22, '23, Captain '23, President Athletic Associa-
Daniel, Mary-HM. D."
A thorough scholar and a loyal student.
May Festival '21, '23, Glee Club '23, '24, Oper-
etta '23, English Club '24, Playmakers '24, As-
sistant Night School Teacher '23, '24-.
Few things are impossible
To diligence and skill.
May Festival '20, '21, '23, Senior Color, Motto,
and Flower Committee, "Come Out of the
Kitchen" '23, Glee Club '22, '23, '24, Operetta
'23, Dodger Staff Typist '23, '24, Girls' Club
'21, '22. '23, '24, Girls' Club Cabinet '23,
Joshua Club '23, ,lunior Commercial Club '22,
'23, Little Dodger Staff, Typist '23, '24, Play-
makers '24, Senior Class Play.
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A head to contrive, a tongue to persuade,
and a hand to execute.
Class Basket Ball '24, Debate '23, '24, Boone,
Fonda, Waldorf College, Council Bluffs, Drake
Tournament, Delta 'Rho '24, Vice President,
Little Dodger Staff, Editor, Senior Class Presi-
dent '24, Debate Captain '23, '24, Discussion
'24, Senior Class Play, Finance Committee.
In basket ball his number was zero,
But in each game he proved a hero.
Basket Ball, Varsity '24, "F" Club '24, Sacred
Heart High School '21, '22, '23, Coach of Junior
Basket Ball Team '24, Class Basket Ball Honors.
Flynn, Carl L.
' A man whose merit equals his reputation.
Gym Team '19, Leaders' Corps '19, May Festival
'20, Tumbling '20, Wrestling '20, Junior-Senior
Reception Committee, Executive. Finance '23,
"Come Out of the Kitchen" '23, Debate, Big Tri-
angle '23, '24, Delta Rho '23, '24, Little Dodger
Staff, Business Manager '24, Joshua Club '23,
Junior Class Vice President '23,
Herefs a combination that's hard to factor-
Democrat, Scotchman, Musician, and Actor.
May Festival '22, Senior Color, Motto, and
Flower Committee, Chairman, Declamatory '23.
'24, Oratory, 2nd place, "Maker of Dreams"
'24, "What Happened to Jones" '24, Debate,
Boone-Algona-Fort Dodge '23, Council Bluffs-
Sioux City-Fort Dodge '24, Discussion '24, Clee
Club '22, '23, '24, Band '21, '22, '23, '24, Or-
chestra 22, '23, '24, Delta Rho '23, '24, Hi-Y
Club '23, '24, Joshua Club '23, Junior Hi-Y
'22, Little Dodger Staff, Reporter, Playmakers
The world enzbarrasses me!
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Furrow, Sanford M. Jr.
A pleasing way, a gentle smile,
A pleasant chap to meet the while.
Grundy Center High School '22, '23, English
Literary Club '24, Hi-Y '24, Junior Commercial
Club '24, Y
A pleasing countenance is no .slight advantage.
May Festival '21, '23, '24, Junior Commercial
Club '24,'Chairman Pin Committee.
W ho doeth all things leisurely.
Football, Scrubs '20, '21, Football, Varsity '22.
'23, Basket Ball. Scrubs '23, Basket Ball,
Varsity '24, Hi-Y '21, '22, May Festival '21,
A hesitant manner about her
Makes one think her shy and meek.
Basket Ball '24, May Festival '21, '23, Glee Club
'23, '24, Op-eretta '23, Girl Reserves '21, Girls'
Club '23, '24, Playmakers '24.
She likes to laugh, she likes to be gay,
In fact she is happy most of the clay.
Indian Club C0Ips '20, May Festival '20. '21-
233 Glee Club '22, '23. '24- Operetta '23' Girls'
Club '21, '22, Joshua Club "23, Junior Chmmer-
cial Club '24,
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Hade, Laurel g
No sinner nor a saint perhaps,
But just the very best of chaps.
May Festival '21, Tennis '23, Hi-Y '24, Junior
Commercial Club '24, Playmakers '24, French
Ha-rclwick, Pearl I.-"Mick"
A fellow of good repute, bearing, and
High School, La Porte, Indiana, '21, '22, '23.
Haugen, Clayton-"I-I'0gie," "O1e'-'
I like to take my time and take it in
an easy manner.
Basket Ball, Scrubs '22, Football, Scrubs '22,
Football, Varsity '23, Indoor Track '23, May
Festival '20, I-Ii-Y '21, '22, Junior I-Ii-Y '20,
Student Manager, Basket Ball '24, Finance Com-
mittee '24, Senior Class Play.
Heinkel, Ethel Jane
Nothing is difficult to a willingminrl.
Senior Ring Committee '24, Dodger Staff, Assist-
ant Art '24, English Literary Club, ,Program
Committee, Initiating Committee '24. '
Hicks, Bert-' 'Tutu
A young Apollo with golden hair
Who is not beset by a single care.
'Basket Ball, Scrubs '23, Varsity '24, Football,
Scrubs '23, Varsity '24, Indoor Track '23, May
Festival '21, Track '23, I-Ii-Y '23, '24, Joshua
Club '23,, Finance Committee '24, English
Literary Club '24, Senior Class Play.
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Jeys, Diary AIIHG-"PGtG"
"Celeritas," in Latin, is the descriptive word,
t For this basket ball player, of whom y0u,'ve
Basket Ball '20, '23, '24, All School Team '23,
'24, May Festival '20, '21, '23, Swimming Meet
'23, Girl Reserves '20, '21, Girls' Club '24,
Health Pageant '22, Junior Commercial Club
'22, '24, Letter Girl '24.
Johnson, Lois A.-'fshoi-ty"
Not only good, but good for something. s
May Festival '20, '21, '23, Glee Club '21, '22,
'23, '24, Operetta '23, Girls' Club '21, '22, '23,
Junior Commercial Club '22, '23, '24.
Johnson, Ray XV.
Although a bashfal yoang man, he always
can smile, 1
And likes all things that are good and
Glee Club '23, '24, English Literary Club, First
President '24, Hi-Y Club, President '24, Vice
President '23, Little Dodger Staff, Reporter '24,
Student Council '24.
Juongel, Xvaldemai' 0.-"Walt"
A thinker with a qaestioning mind,
Who for all things a reason must find.
Junior Commercial Club, Membership Committee
'24, Playmakers '24.
Keith, Velma Mae-"Peggy," "Peg"
Masically inclined-she steps with Tim,
And on typewriter keys she plays.
Basket Ball '23, May Festival '23, Junior-Senior
Reception, Refreshment Committee '23, Glee
Club '23, Operetta '23, Orchestra '22, '23, Sex-
tet '22, '23, Delta Rho '24, Dodger Staff, Or-
ganizations, Girls' Club '22, '23, '24, Treasurer
'22, Joshua Club '23, Playmakers '24, President
Costume Unit, Student Council '24, Sec.-Treas.,
Ward Belmont. Nashville, Tennessee '21, Senior
Class Play, Stage Committee.
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"He makes good progress Iljllrll thinks well
Class Basket Bull '2l. '22, Football. Scrubs '23,
Track '24, Nay lscstivul '20, '21.
Here i.s a girl, good 1oitlz,out pretense,
Blessed with plain reason and with sober sense.
Dancing '23, May Festival '21, '23, '24, Girl
Reserves '21, Girls' Club '22, '23.
Kirchner, John B.--"Jack," "Hippias"
All great' men are in some degree inspired.
Football, Scrubs '22, Varsity '23, Wrestling '21,
'22, '23, '24, Junior-Senior Reception Committee
'23, Senior Ring Committee '24, Clee Club '22,
'23, '24, Band '18, '19, '20, '21, Athletic Council
'23, Delta Rlio '23, '24, Hi-Y Club '23, '24,
Little Dodger Staff, Editor-in-Chief, Junior Class
President '23, Wrestling Captain '23, Treas.
Delta Rho '24, Manager Dodger Benefit '23,
Junior Committee on Student Government '23,
Senior Class Play, Properties Committee.
Knox, Charles E.-"Chuck," "Charlie"
Rare compound of oddity, frolic, and fun,
Who relished a joke, and rejoiced in a pun.
Football, Scrubs '22. '23, Red Cross Life Saver
23, 24, Swimming Meet '23, '24, English Inter-
a1'Y Club '24, Little Dodger Staff, Business
Begonel old care, begone from ine,
H For you and I shall never agree.
Gym Team" '23, May Festival '20, '21, ,235
Glee Club '21, '22, '23, '24, Band '21, 322, '-234
Orchestra '21, '22,i '23, '24, Hi-Y Club '22, '23S
Clown Band '24,
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Kolb, Elmer' R-.-"Dutch," "Cob"
It's the steady, quiet, plodding ones
Who win in the life-long race.
Basket Ball, Varsity '22, Football '20, May Fes-
tival '19, '20, Red Cross Life Saver '23, Swim-
ming Meet '23, Glee Club '22, '23, '24, Hi-Y
'22, '23, '24, Junior Hi-Y "Advisory Council"
Kolb, Laura-"Laurie," "Chief"
Basket Ball '23, '24, Dancing '23, May Festival
'21, '23, Junior-Senior Reception, Decorating '23,
Senior Ring Committee, Delta Rho '24, Dodger
Staff, Editor-in-Chief, Girl Reserves '21, Girls'
Club '22, '23, Playmakers '24, President Pub-
licity and Management Unit. Senior Class Play,
He may lose his head but never his heart.
A laugh, a joke, a merry grin,
These are our memories of him.
Class Basket Ball '21, '22, '23, '24, Junior Red
Cross Life Saver '23, May Festival '23, Red
Cross'Life Saver '24, Tennis '22, '23, Junior-
Senior Reception, Decorating '23, "The Florist
Shop" '24, Dodger Staff, Snap Shot Manager
'24, Hi-Y Club '23, '24, Joshua Club '23, Junior
Hi-Y '21, '22, Playmakers '24, Senior Class Play,
A quiet conscience makes one serene.
May Festival '21, '23, '24, Girls' Club '22, '23,
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I never, with important air,
In conversation overbear.
Sacred Heart High School '21, '22, '23.
Marshall, Violet Eva
As modest as her name.
Basket Ball '23, '24, May Festival '23, Senior
lnvitation Committee '24, Playmakers '24, Al-
vord High School '21, Rock Valley High School
'22, Letter Girl '24-.
McVey, Fern ' V
A face with gladness ooerspread.
Soft smiles by human kindness bred.
Dancing '23, May Festival '21, '23, Glee Club
'23, 24, Operetta '23, Girls' Club '22, '23, '24,
Minkel, Roger Merritt-"Roge," "Bull"
If Knighthood were in flower,
A true knight he would be.
Basket Ball, Scrubs '23, Class Basket Ball '21,
'22, '24, Football, Scrubs '21, '22, '23. Varsity '24,
.lunior Red Cross ,Life Saver '23, '24, May Fes-
tival '21, '22 , Swimming Meet '23, Tennis '23,
Track '23, Wrestling '24, Declamatory, Oratory,
lst place '24, "Come Out of the Kitchen" '23S
"Maker of Dreams" '24, "Only 38", "What Hap-
Dened to Jones" 24, Glee Club '23, 24, Band
'22, '23, '24, Saxophone Chorus '21, Delta Rho
'24, Presidenttof Playmakers '24, Games Com-
mittee '24, .lunior Hi-Y '21, Dodger Staff, Busi-
ness Manager '24, W. C. T. U. Medal Contest,
2nd place '24, Senior Class Play, Stage Com-
Minogue, Charles D.-"Charlie"
P0Pular and smart, from duty I'm ffl-26,
Why Ufelft they all a genius like md?
Basket Ball, Varsity"24, Class Basket Ball '21,
22, 233 Cross Country '24, Red Cross Life
Bavef '23s Swimming Meet '23, Track '22, '23,'
245 Junior-Senior Reception Committee, Enter-
tainment '23, Senior Ring Committee '24S C166
Clllb 231 '24, Playmakers '24, Swimming CHP'
tam, JUHIOTS '23, Senior Class Play.
page th irty-eight
1 , I
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lilitchell, Blaxine-' ' Mack"
Chic and charming, clever and cate.
May Festival '20, '21, '23, Girls' Club '20, '21,
Moe, Dwyer-' ' Mo e' '
In battle or in business,
Whatever the game,
In law or in love, he's
Ever the same.
Class Basket Ball '21, '22, Cross Country '22,
Football, Scrubs '20, '21, '22, "Gym Team" '23,
May Festival '21, '22, '23, Track '22, '23,
Wrestliiig '21, '22, '23, '24, ,lunior-Senior Recep-
tion, Entertainment Committee '23, Glee Club
'21, '22, '23, '24, Hi-Y '22, '23, Joshua Club '23,
Wrestling Captain '24, Yell Leader '22.
Her eyes as stars of twilight fair,
Like twilight, too, her clwslcy hair. A
,lunior-Senior Reception Committee 23, Dancing
'23, May Festival '20, '21, '23, English Literary
Club '24, Girl Reserves '20, '21, Girls' Club '22,
'23, '24, Little Dodger Staff, Reporter '24, Play-
makers '24, Senior Class Play, Ticket Committee.
Sweetness, truth, and every grace
Is read distinctly in her face.
Senior Color, Motto, and Flower Committee '24,
"What Happened to Jones" '24, Declamatory,
Dramatic 3rd place '22, Dramatic 1st place '24,
Delta Rho '24, Dodger Staff, Literary '24, Girls'
Club '22, '23, Joshua Club '23, Playmakers '24,
Letter Girl, W. C. T. U. Medal Contest, 1st
place '24, Dodger Story Contest, 1st place '21,
Senior Class Play, Publicity Committee.
Give her time and she will prove
That we stand still and the heavens move.
May Festival '21, '23, Senior Invitation Com-
mittee '24, Declamatory, Humor 3rd place '22,
"Come Out of the Kitchen" '24, Debate, Algona-
Boone-Fort Dodge '23, Waldorf College '24,
Sioux City-Council Bluffs-Fort Dodge '24, Mason
City-Boone-Fort Dodge '24, Drake Tournament
'24, Delta Rho, Program Chairman '23, '24,
Dodger Staff, Forensics and Dramatics '24, Girl
Reserves '21, Girls' Club '22, '23, Little Dodger
Staff, Reporter '24, Playmakers '24, Debate
Captain '24, Discussion '24, Senior Class Play.
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1 Mulholland, Verna-"Vern "
Golden hair and bright blue eyes,
She laughs quite often ancl selclom sighs.
Girls' Club '24, Rochester High School '21,
Nelson, Joe-' '4Sl1orty"
And when I ope my lips let no dog bark.
"What Happened to Jones" '24, Delta Rho '23,
'24, President '24, Student Council '24, Debate
Cap-tain '24, Debate, Boone-Algona-Fort Dodge
'23, Sioux City-Council Bluffs-Fort Dodge '24,
Senior Class Play.
Nicholls, Eugene G.-"Gene," "Nick"
Life's a game of football
W ith time out for queening.
Football, Varsity '21, '22, '23, May Festival '21,
'22, '23, Wrestling '21, English Literary Club
'24, l-li-Y Club '24.
0'Brien, John G. ,
l A true son of the Emerald Isle.
lunior Class Treasurer '23, .
Simplicity of character is the natural result
of earnest thought. 2 ,
Basket Ball '24, May Festival '21, '23, Senior
Q0101',.M0tto, and Flower Committee '24, EHS?
lish. Literary Club '24, Girls' Club '22, '23, '24,
Assistant Night School Teacher '24,
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She may not be so tall as Chester,
She may not be so small as Bang,
But when it comes to slenderness-
Be careful of your slang.
Dancing '23, May Festival '23, Glee Club '23,
'24, Operetta '23, Girls' Club '22, '23, Cedar
Rapids High School '20, Huron, South Dakota,
High School '20, Ottumwa High School '20, '21,
W ho mixed reason with pleasure, and
wisclom with mirth.
Basket Ball '20, May Festival '20, '21, '23,
I "Service Committee", English Literary Club '24'
Girl Reserves '20, '21, Girls' Club '23, '24',
Joshua Club '23, ,lunior Commercial Club '24,
I clon't tell all I know.
May Festival '21, '23, Glee Club '22, '23, '24,
Operetta '23, Dodger Staff, Humor, English
Literary Club '24, Girls' Club '22, '23, Play-
makers '24, Franklin High School, Portland,
Ore., Okmulgee High School, Oklahoma, Senior
Class Play, House Committee.
One of the fast set-on a typewriter.
May Festival '21, '23, '24, Glee Club '23, '24,
Operetta '23, .lunior Commercial Club '24,
Little Dodger Staff, Typist.
Although he hails from Canaclcfs wild,
H e's cz clever clebater with manners mild.
Senior lnvitation Committee '24, Debate, Drake
Tournament '24, Waldo1'f College '24, Council
Bluffs '24, Delta Rho '24, Discussion '24, lst
place, Czar, Alberta '21, '22, Camrose, Alberta
'23, Senior Class Play.
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Blest with that charm, the certainty
Dancing '23, May Festival '21, '23.
Rich, Dorothy Emaline-"D0t'
I lo'zJe the tranquil solitude,
'22 '23 '24, Joshua Club '25 Lit
Class Play, Cosiume Committee.
Robinson, Sidney R.-"Sir Sid,"
. Yon Cassius hath a lean and hungry
Festival '22, Tennis '2'3, "The Florist
'23, .lunior Commercial Club '21, '22,
Roepke, Donna Doris
'21, '22, '23, '24, Playmakers '24,
Tlwugll quiet by nature, she's brim f
Her happy smile many friends has
But am not adverse to society.
Tennis '20, May Festival '21, Glee Club '23, '24,
Operetta '23' Girl Reserves '20' Girls' Club '21,
, 1 S S T
Staff, Reporter '24, Playmakers '24, Senior
He thinks too much, such men are dangerous.
Class Basket Ball '24' Football, Scrub '21, May
Secretary of Athletic Council '22, ,loshua Club
makers, '24, Athletic Finance Committee 23,
Student Manager of Track '23, Student Manager
W ho practice good are in themselves
For their good deeds are in their hearts
Glee Club '23, '24, Operetta"23, Girls' Club
Ruebel, Hazel E.-"Mike," freebie"
ull of fun!
Girl Reserves '19, Girls' C-lub '21, Joshua Club
235 .lunior Commercial Club '22, '23, '24,
Treasurer '23, Reporter '24, Marathon High
1,5 t , . . s
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tm, , I Rule, Robert-"Bob"
yt 'W Questions do not worry him-
H e always knows the answers.
Class Basket Ball '22, '23, '24, "Gym Team" '22,
'23, Indoor Track '23, May Festival '21, '23,
I '24, Tumbling '22, '23.
,h Rule, Stanley-"Tubs"
-, , He, only, is a well-made man,
1 ,, Who has a good determination.
' " 46
5 Class Basket Ball '19, '20, '21, '22, '23, Gym
' wh' Team" '23, lndoor Track '23, May Festival '20,
'21, '22, '23, Track '22, '23, Tumbling '23,
Wrestling '20, '21, '22, Junior .lockey Club 20.
Q .A I Rutledge, Frances
ivvdm Red haired damsel, here you meet,
8 ,wt Full of fun and hard to beat.
"i:L .W May Festival '21, '23, Glee Club '23, '24, Oper-
dnflqg etta '23, English Literary Club '24, Girl Re-
.,u ' serves '21, Girls' Club '22, '23, '24, Vice Presi-
Jg Fay- 1 ,
, - dent 24.
f Vwsfr I I
Samlers, Mathew G.-"Matt"
He has ways and ways
f That take with the maids.
Sacred Heart '21, '22, '23.
A true executive and possessor of brains,
Bat a little less dignified than here he feigns.
hr Class Basket Ball '24, May Festival '21, Junior-
Senior Reception, Finance Committee '23, "Only
t I 38" '24, Debate, Algona-Mason City-Fort Dodge
I Klub '24, Delta Rho '24, Dodger Staff, Business Man-
'fl. I ager '24, Hi-Y Club '24, Joshua Club '23,
High .lunior Hi-Y '21, Playmakers '24, Student Coun-
' I cil, President '24, "What Happened to Jones"
'24, Senior Class Play.
i ...l 'I
ji.. lq i Q ,Q 5 ,
Let men say whate'er they will,
Woman! Woman! rules them still!
Basket Ball '23, Dancing '23, May Festival '23,
Junior-Senior Reception Committee '23, "Come
Out of the Kitchen," Business Manager '23,
Girls' Club '22, '23, '24, Health Pageant '22,
Joshua Club '23, Little Dodger Staff, Secretary,
Humor '24, Junior Class Secretary '23, Sacred
Heart High School '21, Playmakers '24,
Scott, Roy W.
Here's to our school politician,
Leave your campaigning to him,
He will guarantee to get you a place,
And flaunt your honors with vim.
Junior Commercial Club, President '24, Football
'21, '22, Track '23, '24, Cross Country '24, ln-
door Track '23, Swimming 'Team '23, Junior-
Senior Reception, Program Committee '23, Class
Basket Ball '22, '23, '24, Hi-Y '22, '23, '24,
"Gym Team" '23, Glee Club '23,
Shipman, Verlin J.-"Shippy" I
I slept and dreamed that life was Beauty,
I woke and found that life was Duty.
Class Basket Ball "21, Football, Scrubs '21, '22,
Football, Varsity '23, May Festival '21, '22,
Class Track '22, Class Baseball '21, Wrestling,
2nd team '21, Varsity '21, '22, '23, Iowa State
Championship Meet, 3rd place '24.
Somers, Alice Irene "
Her alphabet consists mostly of A's..
Senior Color, Motto, and Flower Committee '24.
Snyder, Vera M. P ,
So we-ll she acted every part, .
S It took not long to win -each hearts .
DHQCUIS '233 May Festival '21, '23, .l1111i0I'
Senior Reception, Entertainment '23, Declam-
RYOYY, Humorous '22, '24, 2nd place '24, "Come
Qut of thge Kitchen" '23, "The Florist Shop" '24S
OUIY 38 ' '24, Glee Club '23, '24, Operetta '2-3?
Orchestra '23, '24, Delta Rho '23, '24, Dodger
Staff, Aft '243 Girl Reserves '21, 'Girls' Club
22, 23, '24S Playmakers '24,
lv H .
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I think, therefore, I am.
Football '21, May Festival '21, "Come Out of
the Kitchen" '23, Delta Rho '24, Debate, Sioux
City '24, Drake Tournament '24, Dodger Staff,
Humor '24, Little Dodger Staff, Humor '24,
Student Council '24, Minstrels '23, Discussion
'24, "What Happened to Jones," Publicity Com-
mittee '24, Senior Class Play, Stage Committee.
Her fame as an athlete is widespread,
For in Girls' sports she always has led. ,
Basket Ball '23, '24, Dancing '23, May Festival
'21, '23, Red Cross Life Saver '23, Swimming
Meet '23, Junior-Senior Reception, Program
Committee '23, "What Happened to Jones" '24,
Athletic Council '24, Delta Rho '23, '24, Dodger
Staff, Girls' Athletics '24, Girls' Club '21, '22,
'23, '24, Health Pageant '21, Joshua Club '23,
Playmakers '24, Letter Girl '24, Basket Ball
Captain '23, '24, General Athletic Committee '24,
Games Committee '24, Senior Class Play.
Her heart is like the fair sea shell,
There's music ever in it.
May Festival '21, '23, Girl Reserves '21.
Stowe, Xvilllllll' B.-"Judge," "Stewie"
Success is not rea-ched by a single bound,
But faithful climbing, round by round. '
Class Basket Ball '22, '23, '24, Football, Scrubs
'23, '24, Indoor Track '23, Junior Red Cross
Life Saver '23, '24, Tennis '23, Wrestling '24,
Baseball '21, Junior Hi-Y '21, Hi-Y '24,
Joshua Club '23.
F rom. class to class I flit,
And of my studies lightly sip,
Basket Ball '23, Dancing '23, May Festival '23,
Girls' Club '22, '23, '24, Joshua Club '23, Junior
Commercial Club '23, '24, Little Dodger Staff,
Typist '24, Sacred Heart High School '21,
page forty- five
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Tullar, Roland BI.-"RO11ie"
One hour a day to study,
One hour a day to eat,
Two hours to think how tired I am,
f And twenty hours to sleep.
Captain Basket Ball Champions '21, Basket Ball,
Varsity '22, '23, '24, Captain '23, '24, Football,
Varsity '21, '22, '23, Football, Scrubs '20, Track
'20, Athletic Council '22, Junior Commercial
Club '22, Athletic Association, Sec. and Treas.
'24, Finance Committee, Chairman '24. ,
Van Alstine, Mary E.
Mary had a little typewriter,
She made it go so fast,
That people who were watching her
Looked on almost aghast.
Basket Ball '23, '24, May Festival '23, '24, Gil-
more High School '21, '22,
Voir, Katllerillc-''Kate'' l
Sweet are the thoughts that savour of content.
Watertown, South Dak., High School '21, '22, '23.
Voigt, Martllat A.
For she is just the quiet hind,
Whose nature never varies.
Dancing '23, Girls' Club '23, '24, Humboldt
lfligh School '21, '22,
XValdburg0r, Etlizatbetll-"Lib," "Libby"
An active mind, ideas clever,
Full of fun and jolly ever.
Basket Ball '23, '24, May Festival '23, Swim-
ming Meet '23, Junior-Senior Reception, Invita-
tion Committee '23, "What Happened to Jones" .
'24, Clee Club '22, '23, '24, Operetta '23, Delta 4
Rho '23, '24, Dodger Staff, Literary '24, Girls' l
Club '23, '24, Joshua Club '23, Treasurer of 3
Senior Class '24, Games Committee '24, Senior f
Class Play. Finance Committee. I
. A.. .,. -.
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A winning way, attractive face,
Ambition fitting her for any place.
Basket Ball '24, Dancing '23, May Festival '22,
Delta Rho, Secretary '23, '24, Girl Reserves 20,
Girls' Club '21, '22, '23, '24, Joshua Club '23,
Little Dodger Staff, Reporter '24, Playmakers,
Secretary '24, Student Council '24, "What Hap-
pened to Jones," Property Manager '24, Senior
Here may we see
That maidens be
Fair, kind, and wholly admirable.
"Only 38" '24, Glee Club '24, Carmichael's En-
tertainers '24-, Girls' Club '23, '24, Playmakers
'24, Great Falls 'High School '21, '22, Omaha
Central High School '23, Senior Class Play,
Anderson, Alice J. M.-"AI"
"Progress is made by work alone."
May Festival '21, Girl Reserves '21, Girls' Club
Ijray, Garlic 4 Tinl 2 9
1 Saxophone Wizard
Football, Varsity '20, '21, '22, '23, '24, Swim-
ming Meet '23, Junior-Senior Reception, Music
Committee, Senior Ring Committee '24, Band
'18, 7 '19, '20, '21, '22, '-23, '24, Orchestra,
'20, 21, '22, '23, Saxophone Chorus '21.
Even though she seems for pleasure meant.
On studies most her mind is bent.
Hastings, Nebraska '21, '22, '23,
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earning CEiuez at Binner
Those people who take on so about how small this world is-well, theyire right, I guess.
Here itis been twenty years since we graduated and I hadnit heard one word about our class
president, and then to have that article jump at me from the paper, it certainly was a shock.
The headlines said 'SML William Engelman Returns From Art Course In Parisf, and the article
went on to explain that the Chamber of Commerce was giving a dinner in his honor. Right then
and there I decided that no Chamber of Commerce was going to beat me to it. I just guess
therels a thing or two I can show them in giving dinners for Mr. Engelman. I'1l rent the dining
room of the La Hague Hotel. That's the swellest in town. I know D. Ebersole will let me have itg
sheis the general manager there now. I'll make out the spifiest list of guests they ever had.
Let's see, there's Eva Schmoll. She's well known through her articles in the Farmer's Maga-
zines. She writes all the things that tell farmers' wives how to raise a family often and still
charm hubby, or how to make a baby carriage out of a laundry tub. Then there'd be Carl
Pray, the noted devil-dare-of-the-air. Thereis Alice Somers too, remember how flighty and 'cup
in the airi' she used to be? I'll ask her anyway, and the Rt. Rev. Joe Nelson and his wife, the
former Inez Isaacson. The Mayor, Mr. Schill, and his wife Gene-there's a woman I do feel
sorry for-they say she supports the family by taking in boarders while he goes around making
I might call up Elsie Birkctt and ask her about the rules of etiquette. Her parties are
always the wildest. Line busy again? I suppose thatis Marie Burke talking to one of her many
suitors. They certainly have been persistent. 1
I've always thought successful dinners were due to the right seating arrangement. Iset's
see. Weill put Ray Johnson, the circus acrobat, next to Verna Mulholland. They say she and
Janice Morrison and Eleanor Thomas are each a premier danseuse in Chicago this year. It's won-
derful what training will do-Raymond Koke's a street minister. Weill put that quiet Jeannette
Collins, who runs the new laundry, next to him. I'd put Caroline Titus by Charles Minogue,
but her statues are so modern you couldn't expect a reformatory president to approve.
Leonard Carlson. the famous wrestler, who gives exhibition matches for the sake of charity,
had better sit near Marie Pettibone, who is known as the Honly woman oratorf' I suppose we
ought to invite Ray Conners, William Edvenson, and Carl Furnas because they were in our
class, even if they are now truck drivers for Jeannette-'s laundry. Then we need someone to
take care of the guests, children, so we can have Izabel Quist fshe used to spell it Isabell and
I-Iarriette Montgomery come up for the evening-you know they have the most fashionable nursery
I.et me see-one must always have at least one dignitary. I can invite Frank Bickal, who
is judge of the Federal Court. We can put Donna Roepke, the modiste, next to him. Fancy Avis
Towsley, who sells that beautiful crochet work, by Charles Knox, who trains lions for exhibition
in circuses. Alice Anderson, the great swimmer, I'll invite too.
Harvey Talley had better sit next to Frances Guth. Harvey runs a chain of ten-cent
iewelry stores and Frances e-xhibits his new creations, so they should find plenty to talk about.
l must not forget Joe and Crace. You know Joe Bohan married Grace Butterworth, and they
run a Creamery. The marriage was a surprise to everyone, even to Joe, Ilve heard.
Richard Drake, of pugilistic fame, we'll put by Ethel Ostrander. She has a soothing in-
fluence on one because of the practice she gets as a manicurist. '
u Carl Flynn, who made all his wealth in his chewing gum factory, we should put by Dorothy
Rich, who is a star with the Chicago Gpera Company. I t
Frances Rutledge fnoted for her henna rinsesl had better sit by Roy Scott, our C. of C.
president. l'm sorry Laura Kolb wouldn't come, but you know she doesn't go anywhere since
Robert was killed in that automobile accident on the way to Leo Fagan's summer camp in the
Adirondacks. YVho else was in that wealthy set? Anna Gilbert, she was a terrible spendthriftg
b'Ill1'CllC Remley, noted for her foreign diamondsg Holly Tullar, government efficiency expert,
and Cecil Andrus, the inventor of that new hair wavcr that put Nestle out of business. Elsa
VZl1'liE'l'.. who runs the beauty parlor, was scalped, but she wears a wig now, and you'd hardly
What a lucky thing it was that Tom and Helen didn't go on that tripg they had all the
arrangements made and Colleen was to stay with the children-but now they can come to the
dinner. Toms made lots of money. but Helen spends it so fast.
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V 1, Sh. an Stanley Rule and Pearl Hardwick run that fencing school where everycne
ho isr:igYbod5nAg0els Isn't that ai romantic pursuit for those boys?
- Q 4 ' f '44 comes to town a da ea l'
d t manager of the Follies 0 Y. rier
h Ihh0P5h?'5SiSSi':X1ZI3iSGl55O Sgcfoldan have her. Oh, and L. Grundon, her wardrobe mistress,
t an er -J e 1 .
will be here too. Bernadine D0l1glaS, I-'Owe Ramsdena and Ida' Jacobson are In the chorus, and
' ' he leadin man. t
Rlchilfllj llialllclllglrf llan Alstyfie and Nettie Brown won't like it because we arent having the
dinner hrerved in their new cafeteria. You know Eugene Nichols 1S head waiter lthffe, SO. Of
We donit dare invite him, Katherine Vog, since she invented that new ,talking rnaclune,
Course k uch noise at a dinner, we'd better put her by Bert Hicks. Let s see, its twenty
alwfslrssiiide ellescizoldlc charge of that deaf and dumb asylum. Since Maxine Mitchell has married,
hifi? is so settled that we couldn't possibly persuade her to come if 1t,S an .evening party.
It would be a stroke of diplomacy to invite Mary Ainsworth so that we'd get a write-.up in
the paper she bought out-the New York Tribune, Wasnt lf? . Andrew BTYHUR OUI' Tf11SS101'1Ht'Y
to Turkey, is a great success I hear. He's completely revolutionized the harems. Of course well
have him. Lucile Bennett, the electricity expert, I'll put by him. She s interested in live wires.
l'd ask Mary Sullivan Engelbart, and Dr. Greenlee, but I couldn't so soon after that scandal
at the time of Fred's death, when Mac operated on him for tonsilitis.
Astrid Anderson had better be invited. She's made so much money running the Munsing-
Alice Birkett, the dare-devil air pilot, has had a nervous breakdown since she's had so many
accidents, so it's no use to ask her. She blames herself for that horrible affair in which Martha
Voigt was killed, and Fred Cronenberger got his jaw misplaced. Would Mary Daniels have
time to get here from Harvard, where she is teaching law? They say you wouldn't know her
since she had her hair bleached. Leila Bassett, Dean of women at Yale, couldn't get here either,
Caroline Bindseil has developed such a strong voice. She's the woman umpire for the big
New York games. I know she'll come.
Vera Snyder married Lucius Leighton and they raise bees in their apiary out West. So
neither one thinks he has been stung. Dr. Lydia Bowen had better be invited in case anyone
should get sick from our dinner.
. Well, the guests are all arranged for except the after dinner speaker. l'm sure Roger Minkel
will do that part-he always was noted for his after dinner speeches.
We'll have Robert Mallinger and Matthew Sanders install the radio They are awfully
smart because they studied Physics under Mr. H5-ller. 'There's a wonderful radio program on
for the evening of my dinner. I'll use that for entertainment. '
I fell get Stanehctedie, where Sid Robinson is the announcer. He likes that job because
atoioc y can,talk back to him. The first number on the program is four selections by the 4'Angel
'ace Choir. W ld ' ' -
Kirchner and Li 1623? Jueriqsel, OTVIIIG LEIISOII. John 'O'Br1en, Robert Rule, Laurel Hade, .lohn
Mpvey Claudino 333 t 1 Pair? are the men. Ethel .He1nkel, Dorthea Huntley, Ethel Mace, Fern
i-ea, ,' b IQ 6 efsollf fances SIOTY, and Marion Waterman are the women. The unusual
u1e a out tns choir is the fact that Marion sings two bass solos.
Of course it won't be intere t' U f l
. . D s in or the Guests. b t I b l' f Ted
SlFllllJC1'g,S bed-time stories MaIUuZrite Tenge -H ll e leve We ought to hear some 0
on .T-arm Products and Thai 61 ' .. Jon wi' giveua reading. Ghas. Redding 1S to lecture
amd Sanford Fun, .H . 1' ,u'l1VaU011, especially Green Growing Grass." Velma Kelth
ow wi . , . . - 1
in which Marguerite lnfrlgsvfvdlnvllthn tuba cluet' Clayton Haugen Win revlew the Olymplc millet
lump. Mary .Ieys won Dthe sh t e Womans broad jump and Lottie Swearingen Won the high
Hazel Ruebel ran in the one-mile-Ifiilasnd jaVelin throw. Anna Kirchhof, Violet' Marshall, and
Lois .l l . ' -
Wales. NilEE310nEfcit:21nE?1avigf11geILJgrE1I:tI0 Canada and her personal interview with the Prince of
cold pack nlethod of Canning. Eli A CESUUE to hear in his informal talk and explanation Of
baske, 'bun team at Yah F mer .olb will explain his method of coaching the winning
,mpcreslmg encounters during leiscaggtaker of the Chicago Museum, Dwyer Moe tells of some
reading his articles on c'ThebWh Wlrqs W0rk. and Wilmer. Stowe will 'close the program bi'
I know that ac Q00 11 Y' en' and Where Of Et1querte."
' V n HS 'E ' ' ' . . - I
look forward to this as much 5561 mvltauons are OUR the people that are invited are going LO
lrienrls. One very 1'arClY finds olit tliglltr lfllleryone will be Interested to find out about his Old
ll about ones classmates after graduation.
The moral of this tale
Couchecl in many a d
Ca, b 'LU07' ,
I5 5? Slbmjnecl up tn this-
Ont believe all you-'ve heard.
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MARY A ND
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ack Row: L. Smith, M. Nlssu, C. Rogers, C. Vincent, M. McB:1ne L. Otto, Riel-son. R. YQ-lson G. Vit-lilo. l'. Yorllwnll l. l' iz -'so
P. Peters C. Stofikes A. MCBane C. Wold H. Peterson I. Stenshoel P. XVill Nl. XXitl'c 'sl 'll l. Vit,
econd Row: F. Rezabek, G. Benson, M. Redding, W. Shure, F. Italy, G. Rerlcllivj. Q' ousou, . fe 1-1. Q. S umm
l H. Nelson C. Manus J. Mulhall G. Wright F. Sells l. Yost l. Ostcrllllul -X. Phillips C Stomlll-lrm
1rd Pom. M. O Connell G. Porter L. 1. oodxxin O. Vieth I. lilllpllll 6. Smith T. Mlson LX. -1 in . . Nu 11811
Oy, e A. Peterson F Matt M. Hinton R. N'lSll D. Woorlruff. H. VC1llllfl Q. slrfluss I. .llllllll
front Row: H. Sell, I. YVarner, C. Perry, L. Peterson, F. Roepko. P. 'We-st, D. Sl erm: , I-2. F 'ist-' H. M'llor, 2. 'a ' o-, . 1:11
M. Mooney 1. Potter T. Peterson D. NVilson A. XVtiss G. Mulronev D. Mltf 1. Ithoclts
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Back Row: N. Hanes. A. Breckenridge, V. Douglas, M. Bowen, V. Bautz, F. Grimes, C. Anderson, F. Ferguson, D. Lawson, W. Dean,
S. Johnson. D. Johnson, H. Cornell.
Second Row: G. Cottrell, E. Ertl, N. Frakes, V. Gist. J. Beightol, C. Kirchhof, V. Keith, I. Clinginan, V. Hardesty, A. Ford, I. Hol-
lister, K. Collins. H. Boggs. L. Knox, A. Elder. I. Greenlief, D. Brown, R. Croden.
Third Row: A. Anderson, C. Holinberg, R. Gilchrist, VV. Colwell, J. Ennis. G. Habenicht, C. Bundy, D. Fessler, K. Healy, A. Knud-
son. Daniel, P. Hardwick, F. Keefe, M. Cervene, E. Julius, G. Forbes, G. Hollister.
Front Row: E. Ainsworth, E. Erickson, C. Francois. N. Erickson, E. Anderson, E. Lilly, M. Boyd, B. Bodell, D. Lundgren, D.
Felkey. E. Harrison, L. Gertner, B. Albright, E. Hasselbring, J. Bell, R. Dooley, A. Adamson.
Not in Picture: S. Arthur, J. Atwell. A. Churchill, H. Dessinger, J. Farrand, H. Fessler, B. Halverson, E. Haugen, M. Hayes. M.
Jeuison. XV. Mansfield, H. Meloy. D. Millsaps, B. Mitchell, M. Moe, V. Myers, D. Noonan, C. Polland, J. Polland, J. Rust, R.
Scott, L. Swaney, M. Taft, R. Thode, E. XVeaver, T. Jones, M. Olson.
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.ilulues Kempley, Vice Presidentg I-Iarold Larson, Presidentg Louise Healy, Secretaryg
I Mervin Lund, Treasu1'e1'.
' 0115155 nf 'ZH
The class of nineteen twenty-six,
CThe Sophs of twenty-fourj
Have two illustrious years behind,--
Two better ones before.
We're like unto the growing pine
That crowns yon wooded hill,
For Winds forever sway its boughs,
Nor let them long be still.
And so we stand, ambition-tossed,
And seldom do we rest
Upon the laurels we have won
By putting forth our best.
We're reaching ever up and out
Without a pause or stop,
Till some day we shall view with pride
The whole world, from the top.
Helen P rice.
W WA., ,A,A . AAA,, WA, -.5
Back Row: M. Flynn, D. Beightol, F. Hinrichs, A. Cooley, S. Belfer, N. Hanes, C. Anderson. L.. Harken. M. Beck. F. Alstrand, YY .l,
Croonquist, B. Humphrey, G. Core, G. Holmstroin, R. Anderson. V. Furrow. F. I'Il'l1llD1l1'19S. E. Frennning, XV. B9ll11:l1'. R. .1
Coats, O. Harvey, C. Anderson. u ,-
Second Row: Z. Copple, H. Benson, L. Healy, G. Bowen, P. Anderson, E. Brovsjer, E. Armstrong. H. Brokaw, R. Fltzgerald, E. Beres-
gore, H. Codner, P. E1I12lh1S61', L. Glenn, R. Garlson, G. Gunn, F. Hare, C. Atwell, Lief Bang, F. Carney, D. Hobart, L. Behrens.
Third Row: M. Houck, L. Hoyer, E. Habenicht, B. Hale, I. Follet, J. Dunn. M. Hollister, A. Gleason. M. Hanson. N. Gorclinier, A. Qj
Harper, F. Drake. F. G'llgg1SbU1'g, C. Cooley, XV. Arnett, R. Gibb, Alf Bang, H. Hanson, R. Anderson. C. Hony, XV. Hoaglin.
B. Hill. I. Gr11Ch1'iSt.
Front Row: N. Crosby, M. Colwell, L. Glazer, R. Hanson, G. Carter, F. Anderson, G. Greenlee. R. Fellows, E. Gerkin, H. Hall. G.
Graalman. C. Brown, M. Duran, K. Eaton, E. Carney, O. Collson, D. Doak, C. Hovick, B. Brooks, E. Hepperly, M. Davis. B. ,
U' lsmg 97' llagm .... 3, 'I "' U'
41- Q 'B .LL M, . n'r Q Ai. i'A,. 'K
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Back Row: P. Monaglian, R. Moeller. A. Luinsden. C. XVhitehill. F. Taff, L. XValrocl, G. Schlip, J. WVonderly, V. Quante. IC. M. Marsh,
D. Lingenfelter, A. Peterson. C. Linder. D. Katz, E. YVelch, J. Sullivan, XV. Thatcher, R. Ostrander, D. Potter, K. Kaclerabek,
P. Mitchell, A. Schaefer. C. Lundgren, H. Keck.
Second Row: R. XVhinnery. R. Maley. M. Schinokor, V. Jahn, V. Meyers, XV. Johnson, S. Ottoson, E. Spears, R. Thorlo, A. Vogt, lfl.
Parsons. M. Rank, C. Kilpatrick, E. Kahler, H. Larson, G. Will, M. Lund, A. Stevens, N. Mulhall, J. Porter, F. Marshall, R.
Sells. C. Tracy, G. Oswold.
Third Row: D. Piltz. F. Phillips, J. Toohoy, F. Pray. L. Taylor. J. Keinpley, E. Scholes. N. Rubenstein, XV. Mace, G. McNeil. P. Van
Horn. M. XVheeler, M. Seidensticker, L. Smith. E. Schroeder, M. Shore, F. Rehder, A. XVilson, E. Johnston, R. Sheker, B.
Oswald. L. Jenkins, L. XValsh. l
Front Row: R. Stake. L. Studebaker, Y. Swoaney, K. Wright, D. Sllllth. E. Schinoll, M. Ruebel, L. Peacock, R. Trusty, N. Johnston,
D. Siinonson, R. Long. A.NVheele1'. V. Peterson, B. Phipps, NV. Scheideman, R. Schultz, J. Piater, D. Spenser, F. Titus. R.
Townsend. R. Treinbly, C. Maher, M. Murray.
Not in Picture: XV. Carlson. B. Converse. J. Eral, E. Farrell, D. Johnson. F. Johnson, R. Leslie, D. Mahoney, J. May, C. Oleson. L.
Quigley, C. Shourek, H. Trusty, E. YValsh, M. Williams, L. XV00dbll1'j', R. Thompson.
i QQ Q
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Cecil Kellum, Vice President, Catherine Saunders. Presidentg Rachel Btlllglllllilll, Treasurei
I Stanley Beers, Secretary.
CIB11121' emi! QBUB1'
The Freshman class marks the beginning,
The Senior class marks the end
Of the life of a student in High School,
- And the time that one here must spend.
But remember there's more to follow,
When to college we wend our way,
' For there We are Fershmen all over,
And the same old game we must play.
We must learn that the end is the beginning,
That school and college prepare,
And We must again be Freshmen,
As we embark on our own career.
Back Row: G. Butterworth, A. Gramenz, G. Horn, J. Gargano, B. Benson, C. Brons, E. Harrington, YV. Ainsworth, L. Cibert. F. Carl-
son, R. Collins, H. Jorgensen, R. Goin, L. Johnson, K. Anderson, G. Haugen, E. Balm, E. Harmon. I. Bertram, G. Angel, M.
Carter, C. Johnson, H. Busby, G. Boyd.
Second Row: VV. Intermill, A. Corey, M. Anderson, R. Baughmzin, L. Fisher, V. Beightol, E. Hull, M. Goodspeed. D. Elizabeth .John-
son, V. Fox, R. Brooks, I. Billings, M. Bickley, E. Anderson, B. Johnson, L. Anderson, M. Ashburn, H. Fellers, M. Gnstin, M.
Arehart, J. Daniels, M. Andrews, D. Elrnina Johnson.
Third Row: A. Alger, B. Elder, L. Clark, C. Butler, H. Algoe, H. Brindley, H. Benson. M. Forbes, M. Hare, R. Bock A. Barr. J.
Clagg, M. Johnson, V. Hay, V. Anderson, H. Holinberg, M. Gerkin, T. Jones, E. Gustafson, E. Enfrlenlan E. Clausen F. Gilbert
D 1 J
Fourth Row: L. Johnston, R. Dorton, C. Anderson, C. Hunefeld M. Hove f D. Burtis E. Donner En
, 5, , . J. dbnrg, Z. Hunt, V. Carlson, A.
Hanson, M. Beegle, M. Gilchrist, A. Douglas, L. Grimes, M. Brown, R. Houck, L. Hade, V. Cavanaugh, E. Hlne, V. Davis, H.
Johnson T Ainsworth B Davis I u
. , -. , . , . G de, R. Johnson. l
Front Row: B. Hudson, E. Chalgren, D. Clawson, W. Flaherty, F. Horn, M. Glazer, G. Halre, S. Beers. J. Brodsack. G. Flatterv. S
Brundage, H. Glbson, I. Carter, E. Goldburg, M. Greenlee, F. Hine, C. Heilman, K. Greene, M. Hurst E Dilocker D Anderson.
Not in Picture: F. Alstrand, J. Brodsack, W. Carlson, J. Cornell, N. Dooley. E. Gude, L. Jenkins, E. Johnson. A. Lund' C.. Liuid-fren
R. Nessa, R. Nicholls, P. Perry, L. RLIIHIIIQ, L. Sargent. V. Shourek, A. Steinhoff, C. Sunninghouse, R. SWaney,,L. Tjarks. L.
XVithers, G. Yeoman. 4
'SXFX . X
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Buck Row: S.Ol11lSl'0d. D. Rydlund. H. Nelson, S. Sjostrum, XV. XValn, H. Reel, A. Swearingen, A. Mapes, E. Lawrence, O. Mater. Q.
Mueller. D. Stephan. Z. Smith, A. XVeiss, R. BIODtgO1llQlTX,I'I. Nelson, F. Melrose, E. Rush, M. Scholes, E. SC1llVZlbbill101', E.
Walsh. W. Moeller, R. Stowe.
Second Pow' I Rhodes NI YOIIIIO' K Swunders V Olmsted A Wlright C Smith C Shinofeld F. Schultv VV Pfxlmer H. Price A
Ixnutsou l Ilxollh C Dll1bCll1111dt D Rlchhart 1 Schultz I XVheaton M XV1l1 M LUCIS R M1lle1 G Rockey L Isnutson
s xl son
lhud Lou l Luson It Messellx F Stoddamd J Rfldchffe C Ixellum D BIlI1Sf1G1d W Poll.11d B Spoone, E lhode D Tlustv
F Sullu in L 'Watellnfxn Mfugoue Lucas A Koe1ne1 A Mmext F Madden A Tyuell NI Shldu C Simpson l Sp11ug,e1
D lounsend P blll91 M Nedelman
40ll1th lou M lV1lles R Thode L Ludle P Ixolb H Luwson L Ixoexner D McCutchem F Lllly F Rhodes N Lamson D
West 3 VV-1ll1ce I' XX xtts M L1'S1Il:.bt0Il X POIIUHS, I NIGlGl L Plalstem P Slnnott XV P1nske1 R NXQIGH M Lmdeen
x NIcCu1dy D PlI1x91
FIOIII Lou It Muellu I' 0 Counol D Spencel A Thompson L Muelle1 F Lunducll D Zenol R N1ChO1S T Metcalf M RIOIIISOD
l Mo,.ensen X XX ouel F Ru D Ixlllfllllll L St10ll'lbG1 H Pouell P PIQIUUQ B Knutson N Welss A Roepke
m ii i?
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Q, 'Sam 'Q if
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It siageth low in every heart,
We hear it each and all-
fl song of those who answer not,
However we may call, 1
They throng the silence- of the breast,
We see them as of yore-
The hinal, the brave, the true, the sweet,
Who walk with as no moref'
-John, W. chafzwick. 1
VERGIE STRAND, Freshman
Born January 3, 1903-Died June 25, 1923.
FRANK COREY '23
Born January 26, 1906-Died July 10, 1923.
VERA HANES, Junior
Born June 5, 1906-Died January 14-, 1924-.
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page sixty nme
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.iwcufffn 141: A ..
Officers: President - ' '
Vice President - Katherine Healy
.Secretary-Treasurer' - Velma Kelth
The Student Council is a new organization f d
g , orme this year. Student government inhva1'i3L1S
. . . . Q
forms has been brought before the school from time tO.t1II1C,' but never until this year, H- Y
real attempt been made to give stud
ents a share in considerations of the welfare of the sch00l-
is year Mr. Nickle, our new principal, being enthusiastic over the idea of a Steldentitcggg'
cil, proposed the idea to the students. A committee was chosen to prepare the OHSIIU f
and accordingly, the representatives from each class were elected.
The Constitution entitles the Seniors to six representatives, the Juniors five, the sophomores
four, and the Freshmen three, making eighteen members in the Council, who meet the SCCOH
Monday of each month with Mr. N' kl '
The object of the Council is to de l
i ve op and maintain democratic ideals. The Council hHS
als? showed an interest in scholastic affairs and h ' ' '
ave willingly given their assistance whenever
ic e, for the regular meeting.
The betterment of school life i d'
s iscussed at the meetings, and plans and arrangements are
made for both work and play. Most of the W k ' ' A
mittees 'lt ' '
or IS done by C0mm1tteeS. There were ten con:-
. . work on various activities during the past year. One committee had charge Of t C
USl1Cf1I1g al the. Lyceum Course, and efficient service was given at every number during the se.aS0H-
Another committee worked for better Assemblies, and were continually on the- lookout for Intel'-
estmg speakers and material to bring before the students.
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'l'op Row: M. Shore, T. SteinIierg', R. Elder, L. Glenn, M. Greenlee.
Middle Row: V. Keith. J. Nelson. C. Atwell, R. Johnson, K. Healy, Betty Elder.
Front ltow: IC. Scliill, M. U'Connell, D. Lawson, L. Peterson, M. XVater1nan.
Two committees worked especially hard, the Stunt Night Committee and the Council Assem-
bly Committee. Each of these committees arranged its own program, and worked diligently and
untiringly to make the event a success.
Many letters have been sent out to other schools for ideas and advice on matters that have
come up in meetings and we have submitted copies of our constitution and ideas of our Council
in reply, to other schools who are also starting Councils.
The Council has proved a success, this year, helping out generously with time and funds,
and we hope that Fort Dodge High will always have its Council.
Members of the Council are as follows:
I Lyndal Glenn
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Tolar Row, left to right-H. AndreWS, F- Rutledgl-3, E- Th0AH1ilS, V. Bautz K. Healy. B. D
Bottom Row: Miss I-Iolma M '
n, i iss Schroeppel, M. O'Conne1l, MFS. 139311, RUSS Loeffler' i
. . . F l - bit
The Girls' Club IS a well known organization of the High School and, therefprli, H6245 Milo
I little introduction. The purpose of this organization, however, may not be.S0 W6 hnflfl' ahd to
encourage friendship among the girls, 'to advance a feeling of democracy in the so oo ,
Q prt-mote ideal womanhoodf' l -
This club, which consisted of one hundred and eighty members this year, l1aS been active
in many things. A
l'1st Nove h h " ' ' ' lf hich is significant T
.. . m er, t ey assisted in serving at the Older Boys C-on erence, W sy d the
for the fact that it shows cooperation between the Boys' 'Hi-Y organization, who entertaine 5
boys, and the Girls' Club.
Thlanksgiving time never arrives in Fort Dodge without enthusiastic efforts on the P2115 of
2 the gms to aid and cheer some struggling families by sending baskets of food. ,
u fl IJlC2iSl1re event .of the year which is always looked forward to by the BOYS, HlfY Cleft
E is the entertainment given in their ho-nor, by the girls. This year an unusual and amusing pflf .
was planned and held for the boys.
I lThej climax of the club's activities this year was the entertaining of the girls ol this distiicgz i
dl jle l0CaU0n1l.C0f1Sf6SS, which was held this spring. Much of the success of this eonfefenc
nas due to the Girls Club of our High School. . fl
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. : P -d t - - , - - - Ray Johnson
Offlcers 'Vigil lgldesident Hubert Peterson ,I
l Treasurer - Eugene Nicholls
Secretary - Donald Lawson
The Hi- un1ors and Seniors, whose pU1'P03e 3
. - ' ' s
create, maintain, and extend throughout the high school and community, hlgh Stan ar
Christian character? lt meets every Thursd
ay evening in the Booster room of the Y. M. C. A-
for lunch at six o'clock, after which a program is given.
The programs during the year have been varied. There have appeared be-fore the Iclulii
speakers of prominence who emphasized the four-square idea of the Yg that 13, .tO bG'ClCVC OPS
squarely, educationally, physically, religiously, and socially. Every fourth meeting, Bible stu Y
und discussion of life problems furnished the program.
Y Club is an organization composed of .l '
Throughout the year, the club has carried on its service work in a successful manner. .thi
Hi-Y Club proved its worth as a reception committee during the Older Boys' Conference. Wh1C
was held in the city, where four hundred and fifty boys of Northwest Iowa were in attendance-
A new feature of the club this year was the organization of a Gospel team of members Zlhls
team has appeared at several places both in the cit I ' l
was made t H
y and outside. A valuable trip to the members
The Hi-Y club has al b
so een responsible for the organizing of a Junior Hi-Y Club for
Sophomore-s and Freshmen. 1
W, Besides lhff regular -activities of the club, several parties were held. A.m0I1g these was a
New leafs Daffy, 21 bob PHNY, and a successful picnic, which closed the activities for the Year'
.Mix H. .C..Wright, Boys, Work Secretary of th Y
credit for piloting th l
e .lVl. CQ A., must be given a great deal of
U 8 C ul? through 21 Very successful year.
page seven ty-four
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Officers: President ---- ' - : l Joe Nelson '
Vice President -William Engelman
Secretary - - Marion Waterman
Treasurer - - John Kirchner
1924 marks the second year of Delta Rho's organization. ThelSociety .vvas organized undeg
the direction of Mr. W. A. Brindley, last year, to promote forensic activities, extemp0rane0U
speaking, declamatory Work, and deb-ate.
Delta Rho meets every Wednesday evening at 7:30, the programs varying in character. Pro-
grams by outside readers and ,speakers have been greatly enjoyed by members of the club.
A complete list of the activities of the Society is impossible here, but one of the outstanding
features was the presentation of a three-act comedy, 'gWhat Happened to Jones, on April ll-
The members decided to change their careers for one evening, anyway, and all came dressed
as movie actors and actresses for the Delta Rho party ,held in the model apartment-
Tlre Delta Rho had charge of the candy sales held in the halls at 4:00 p. m. during the
past winter, and the sales proved to be popular With the students. t
The Club now b ' ' '
num ers thlrty-eight membe
yy Tom Brindley
, .lohn Kirchner
3 Margaret Stevens
U Armand Schaefere
A r Mary Wheeler it
Mary Moe -
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Officers, Second Term: Lottie Swearingen, Lydia Bowen, Mary Ainsworth, Don Fessler.
The English Literary Club was organized under the supervision of Miss Grace Hunter in
the fall of 1923. lt is the purpose of this club to develop through practice, oral expression and
On account of the newness of this organization, the possibilities for outside activities have
been somewhat limited. The weekly programs, however, which were held every Monday eve-
ning in the music room, have shown much individual merit.
Officers are elected for a term of six weeks. First term: President, Ray Johnson, Vice
President, Lottie Swearingen, Secretary, Eleanor Ainsworth, Program Chairman, Isabel Quist.
Second term: President, Don Fesslerg Vice President, Mary Ainsworth, Secretary, Lydia Bowen,
Program Chairman, Lottie Swearingen. Third tenn: President, Hubert Petersong Vice President,
Eleanor Ainsworth: Secretary, Eugene Nicholsg Program Chairman, Champ Stoakes. Fourth
term: President, Martin Redding, Vice President, Lottie Swearingeng Secretary, Fern Sells,
Program Chairman, Bert Hicks.
The first social activity of the club was a bob party held in January. After the ride,
refreshments were served in the model apartment of the building, and games were played until
the hour of adjournment.
The English Club entertained Delta Rho during the early part of April. An original play
written by two of the members, 4'The Excavating of King Tutls Tombng a dialogue, readings,
and music furnished the program, which was enjoyed by the members of both clubs.
, ' """'ff'T'. '
, ' . . , . fx jk!-ftvi
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1 he lagmaknrsf
t Officers: President - - Roger Minkel B
Secretary - Marion Watermant
Treasurer Irwin Greenlief
The Junior Drama League of Fort Dodge received national recognition vsrhen they ghadnlwsj
one hundred members upon their roll and received a charter from the national Jun101f FU
i League. This orvanizati 1 ' ll d H- ' 77
g O1 IS ca e the Playmaliers and has proved true and loyal UJ 1735 name
during the past year under the able dire t' f lVl'
c lon o iss Nancy Marie Ferguson.
The members were divided into five groups or unitsg each unit having for its special Work
the particular phase of play production h' h ' '
W W ic was assigned to 1t, and each unit made a Sp3C13ltY
of mastering every factor which might have to do 'h '
- g Wlt IIS Work in the production Of pl3YS-
Lighting, Costuming, Publicity and Management, Production or Acting, and Scenic Art1strY
composed the five units. t
The Board of Educat oug money to buy additional stagie
furnishings, this money to be returned at future dates from the proceeds of the plays P1'0duCe '
5 . si ent? Secretary-Treasurer, and a Board Member elected from itS OWU
Sl"'fll1- he QOV'CI'l'l11lg body is vested in the five Board members, with Miss FerguS0H as
adviser. Ihe officers of the entire group are appointed by the Board. -
I P -'li fm' HS. is liH0W11, Fort Dodge High is the first High School to establish this method Of
Pl'0fllIl'lllg their plays.
ion loaned the c'Playmakers" en h
Each unit has a Pre 'd
We .sincerely wish the future Playmakers success, and hope that they find their work -'md
play as znteresting as the Pluymakers of 1924 found it to be.
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Top Itow: T. Hrindloy. Il. Drake. R. Elder.
I Middle Ilow: A. 'l'ou'slvy, L. Kolb, .I 1'ol1und, C. Minogue, M. Moc, I. Grcenlief.
1-'rout How: L. Bowen, C. Cox, V. Keith, G. Mulroney, H. Price.
Gertrude Mulroney Robert Elder Charles Minogue Mary Moe Lydia Bowen
Publicity mul !l1fllNlgCI71-Cllr! Costuming I
I . . .
President ---- Laura Kolb President ---- Velma Kelth
Board Member Gertrude Mulroney Board Member - Mary Moe
Secretary - - - Tom Brindley Secretary - Coleen Cox
I Production Scenic Artistry
President - - Irwin Greenlief President ---- John Polland
Board Member - - Robert Elder Board Member - Lydia Bowen
I Secretary - Avis Towsley Secretary - Helen Price
I U Lighting
President ---- Richard Drake
Board Member Charles Minogue
Secretary - Florence Farmer
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UDITCI' HOW, left to right: P. Kolb, H. Busby, M. Shader, R. Whinne1'3', J. RGYHOIGS, Bg.hSauEders
Front Row: F. Guggisberg, J. Franklin, E. Kolb, Mr. Wriglit, C. Roberts, E- C H10 -
The Junior Hi-Y was another club organized after the second semester. It Was orglanriing
on the same Principles as the Senior Hi-Y, except that its me-mbers' consisted. of the S0ph01'i1 at
and Freshman boys of the High School. The boys meet every Friday evenlng after S0100 the
four. when their purpose to develop the four-fold life is carried out, namely, to deverop
physical, educational, religious, and social nature of the boys.
The boys have twenty-five members in their club and they played an active part in SPOUSOT'
ing the city Y Marble tournament held in the city last spring.
Officers: President Robert Larsoni
Vice President - Paul Kolb
Secretary Conrad Roberts
Sergeant-at-Arms Merrill Saunders
Adviser - . . , M1-. Wright
Assistants Elmer Kolb, Elmo Schmoll
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Officeis President Roy Scott
Viet Presulent Avls Towsley
Secreta1yT1easu1er John Ennis
fhe Jumoi Commercial Club was orgamzed after the second semester under
the SUIJCIVISIOI1 of Wllss l'Ia1t1g, head of the Commelclal Department, for the pur
pose of acqualntmg the members with business methods and cond1t1ons rll1S was
clone bu havinff busmess men address the club Speakers made the students reallze
what IS expected of them ln the wo1ld of business.
There aie twcntythlee enthusiastic members,
School, taking Commercial subyects.
who are students in the High
Waldemar J uengel
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Mrs. Elizabeth Carmichael
tions of Fort Dodge High have contributed generously this
The various musical organiza
year to the community life of the city. We owe our success in this work to the splendid spirit
of cooperation which all those interested in music showed and to Mrs. Carmichael's untiiing
efforts. Mrs. Carmichael has built up a music department during the fourteen years that she
has been here, that is one of the best in the state, and of which we all may well be proud.
The Girls' Glee Club, of thirty-seven selected voices, sing difficult part pieces, which require
delicate interpretation. The Cuckoo Clock, with the violin accompaniment, has been one of
their favorite selections this year. The Boys' Glee Club will be long remembered as the 6'Famous
Uillara Minstrelsf, .
The Orchestra, at the time of its organization eleven years ago, consisted of six members.
It now has thirty-eight members. The orchestra has played for numerous entertainments through-
out thc year, especially for the Drama League, and for school programs.
The i'Carmichael Entertainers" is a new organization, having been formed this year. This
organization includes the eight girl violinists of the orchestra, a Whistler, and a pianist. The
Entertainers have proved especially popular with the local clubs. '
The musical organizations gave their second annual Spring Concert on March 27, in the
High School Auditorium. The program was as follows:
Our National Honor ........................................ : ................... ................................. B rooks
Carmen Selection ................................................... ..... B izet
Cavatme ................. .........................................................
H'cH SCHOOL ORCHESTRA
Operetta .... .................................................................................. ........ A B ox of Dolls
BUTLER THIRD GRADE
Chase of the Butterflies ......................................... A ......... ' ............. Chapisson
To A Wild Rose ................. ................................,,,......, ,.,.,,,.,.,.,,,,, I l lacD0well
Cuckoo Clock .... ' ..........................,............... ,.,..., G rant Schaeffer
GIRLS, GLEE CLUB
Entertainment ................................,..,................,,..,,,..,,,,...,,,., ,,,,,,,, S elected
HIGH SCI-IooL CLowN BAND
Welcome Sweet Spflngllme ...,.........,..,..,.,,.,,..,,,,,...,,,,,.,,,,,, ,,,,,, R ubenstein
Lllllaby ....................................... ......... B rahms
My Mammy's Voice .......................,..,,,...,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, Loomis
With Fife and Drum ................,,......,.,.,,,.,,,,.,,,,,.,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,Page
When De Shadders Spread Around tArrangement
Sun Worshippers .........................................................,.................. Zuni Indian. Melody
Lost Chord Cwith Echo Choir-D ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, Sullivan,
200 Boys' Vo:cEs FROM THE 44, 5, 6, 7, 8 GRADES
March Militaire ........................,.,.....,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,..,,,,,,,.,.,,,,,,,,.,,.,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,, S ehubert
Angels Serenade ..... ......,.,..,..,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,.,,, B r aga
Bors' GLEE CLUB
Girlz' E122 Glluh
Colleen fox. Dizma Smith, Donna Roepke.
ef,-il. Leinudine Douglas, Betty Forester.
l Otonnell. Isabel Qll1St. -IGZl1l119ttQ Collins, NI:'l1'lOll Nlclizxiie. I y l ' l' ' t
Greenlee. k 7 '
Bop Roxy, left to right.: V91'21.S1lj'ClQ1', Frances Rutledge, Fern McVey, Constance Anderson, Ruth Long. Fern Sells, Dorolluy Klutz.
Second llowzj Mary. Moe, Dorothy Rich, Viviun Douglas, Lucetu Smith, Alice Taylor, Lenore Gruuclon, XYi11if1'ell Slxure. Calroline ltiml-
'l'lii1'd Roxy: Elizabeth XVI1lflbll1'gG1', Catherine Vincent, Cluucline Peterson, Alice Ford, Dorothy Ebersole Mrs. C2l1'llllL'llZll'l. 3l:11':'n1u-I
First Rowz, Helen Schultz, Lottie Rumsflen, Lois J01lllS01l,-idflVJZICOIJSOH, Helen Andrews, Lottie SNV02l1'il12'Ql1 Marv Daniels. Ge1'I'l'llllv
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TOD HOW. l0ff to l'i!l'llf3 RIN' KORG- HHS' Johnson. Albert Heath, Rim-llzlrcl Drake, Dwyer Moe, Laurence Glnzvr, 1101121111 Doolf-y, Georgie
Som-mul How: John Atwell. .T0l111T00l10y. :XlHll'l-'XV BI'5'2lIlI': Goorgv Nix-lilo. .Tack Ennis, Ch:,1rleS Min0g'n0, Ilny COIIIIOVS, Ilolu-Vt Form-s.
',l'lliI'll How: Lylv SUXIISIIOOI, I-Iubcrt' I'L-terson. Roger Blllllilq. 1"o1'1'c-st Ferguson, John Kirchner, Elmer Kolb, Sum Arthur.
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S1-:llmlz Ya-V41 llzxulm-sly. NYlllSIlt'l'Z Mrs. L':11'111icl1:1el: Alice Ole-sml, pianist. l
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"limi mr Effnrgietf'
Up Fort Dodgers, loyal and true,
Go, Fort Dodgers, go.
'Fling out thy banner of crimson and black
Leading on to the foe. l
Rah! Rah! Rah!
Danger past, comes victory at last,
Conquest is ever slow,
Bravely contend, we7ll win in the end,
Fort Dodgers, go!
Rah, Rah, Rah, the Dodgers got the ball,
Touchdown, team, here's where. we make a haul,
When we ,hit that line there'll he no line at all,
There'll he a hot time in the old town tonight. r
Oh, it's rah for the Fort Dodge High,
A title for the Fort Dodge Highf U
Three littleletters of the alphabet,
'Three simple letters you can"t forget.
An F and a D, and a single H,
They don't mean much you'll say
But put them together and Mister: World '
Takes his hat off to our Fort Dodge way
. O-i n
Fight on-oh fight Von, p I
We'll hammer ,til we score
Rush them thru thick and thin s
Victory will hold our banner dn high,
If we fight on, we're hound to win.
Zing! Boom! '
Then hit the line for Fort Dod
Our High School wins todayfge'
We will show the sons of Eli l '
That the crimson and th ly
e lack holds sway.
Sweep down the field again T
Victory or die! , 7"
Ar1dIwe'll give the grand' old cheer' ho
When the Fort Dodge team goes ghylysi
Oh, High School days are dear to me,
So free from care, so full of glee.
Rug tuneful hearts in song we raise
n trouble leave for future days.
page I1 in et y
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VV. A. Brindley
Coach Brindley has had entire charge of the debating and discussion work, during his long
time as coach here, and he has built up the forensic department so that we are recognized
throughout the state as a formidable foe. Out of thirty debates on the Big Triangle against
Council Bluffs and Sioux'City, we have won eighteen. The debates with Council Bluffs stand
7-8 in our favorg with Sioux City, 44-ll in our favor. Other towns we have debated, and con-
sistently defeated, are Marshalltown, Algona, and Mason City. This seasonis work by no means
shattered our forensic standing. -
The .team originally appointed to meet Council Bluffs was Carl Flynn, Charles Redding,
and William Engelman, Captain. When Fort Dodge drew the Affirmative of the Immigration
question in the State Debating League, this team, being the Affirmative on the Big Triangle,
was entered against Fonda. Professor M. Barth of Buena Vista College, Storm Lake, gave the
decision to the negative, thus eliminating us from the State Debate.
On February 8, this same team was scheduled to meet the Waldorf College team of Forest
City on the Affirmative of the Immigration question. But through the long illness of Carl
Flynn, the school lost the ability of one of its best debaters and he was not able to finish the
debates he had studied for. The team which met Waldorf and later Council Bluffs was composed
of .Ianice Morrison, Charles Redding and William Engelman. Miss Calcord of Iowa State
College voted for the affirmative because of superior rebuttal work. -
The next debate was the Triangle with Council Bluffs and Sioux City. Fort Dodge was
anxious to break the 7-7 tie with Council Bluffs, and win as a permanent possession, the cup
which Fort Dodge had won for the two preceding years. The Fort Dodge Affirmative did win
over Council Bluffs, just as all the Affirmatives won on their home floors, by a unanimous
decision. lt follows that all negatives lost, including the Fort Dodge negative.
The Second Triangle on March 6th proved to be 100724 The Affirmative at home defeated
Algona in a close debate, 2-l. The Negative at Mason City unanimously defeated Mason City
on her own floor. This ended the Immigration debates.
Early in the season, Coach Brindley attempted to appoint a Drake team, but objections
delayed this appointment until a short while before the tournament. The question being changed
to the World Court further complicated matters. The .Drake team was composed of Janice Mor-
rison, Theodore Steinberg, Charles Redding, and William Engelman. Fort Dodge lost 2-l to
Newton in what the Newton coach called a close debate. The Drake Tournament closed the
debating season. '
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I Affirmative Glnam
Glnunrili Bluffs---SinuxlQlitg---Zlinrt Bnhge Erianglv
HResolved, That the United States should further restrict immigration?
Affirmative lFort Dodgej Negative CCounciI Bluffs?
Janice Morrison Flora Marks
Charles Redding - Irving Grossman
William Engelman, Captain Wendam Bonham
Coach Brindley C Coach Murray
Prof. Warner, Iowa State College Prof. Singleton, Iowa State' College
Prof. Kern, Iowa State College
Unanimous in favor of the Affirmative.
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Cllnunril Bluffs--Pginux Gliig---Zffnri 'Bnhge Efriangle
HResolved, That the United States should further restrict immigration."
Affirmative CSioux Cityl Negative fFort Dodgeb
Alleen Blake Theodore Steinberg
Kenneth Finke Robert Forbes
Roland Simmons, Captain .Ioe Nelson, Captain
Prof. Erant, University of South Dakota Prof. Wright, University of South Dakota
' Prof. Lyon, University of South Dakota
Unanimous in favor of the Affirmative.
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maznn Glitg---Algnna---3Hnrt Bnhge Gfrianglea
Hllesolvecl, That theAUnited States should further restrict immigration."
V Negative fAlgonaD
Tom Brinclley A Evelyn Hodges .
,Izmicc Morrison, Captain Dorothy Whitney, Captain
Coach, Miss Court
JUDGES ' g
Supt-rinle,-mlcnl of Schools of Webster C'
ity Superintendent of Schools of Humboldt
Superintendent of Schools of Eagle Grove
Two to one in favor of the Affirmative.
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"Resolved, That the United States should further restrict immigration."
Nffirmative ClVlason Cityl Negative fEo1't Dodge?
Kermit Wise Dorothy Mutz .
Fredrick Peake Walter Dean
Edward Crowfoot, Captain Eleanor Thomas, Captain
Superintendent Eaton of Clarion Siiperintendent Ream of Clear Lake
Attorney Hill of Clarion
Unanimous in favor of the Negative.
page ninety- five
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Biz-ruia,-aiun Glnnteai - - U
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l I'ppt-i- 1-ow. Toni Brindley, William Engelinan, Theodore Steinberg. i t
Lower 1-ow: Henry Meloy, Janice Morrison, Charles Redding.
. . ' l
l'tt-pttrulioii for the Discussion Contest consisted of reading the Literary Digests for .laljuilfyi
l'll'lll'llill'Y. and Nlarch 19211. The contestants drew current event topics and after forty rniguteis t
' . Y-'
for pri-partition. spoke. Mrs. R. W. Crawford, Mack Hurlbut, and James I. Dolliver Jll E-0 - p
llllzirlt-s lit-tlfling placed first on his discussion of the Mellon Tax Planz Henry Melfnq on l
u,lllH'l'll'illl and European Enlanglementsn took second. Janice Morrison on 'The Labor Ministrlyi A i
in llrt-at llritain' look third. Theodore Steinberg on 'LTax Plans Other Than thenMellon too t
fourth. XX illilnn lingelman on l'The Insurgents in Congress" and Tom Brindley on Independence X
for tht- Pltilippinesu look fifth and sixth respectively. ' l
' Q 1 Q Q i
lain-li st-hool st-mls IIS representative to one of the four district contests., The Northwest p
tlislrivl t-onli-st was held here. The winners of the district contests met at Iowa City to. compete p
for tht' 5lllll' lille. Ihe two hest speakers are each rewarded by a four-year scholarship to the
lttlvt-1-ily of lowtl. i
lltl' pnrposl- of tht- contest is to sponsor better citizenship and to teach a great number Of
pcoplf' ln -pvala t'ffl't'tlvcly.
Yilllt-' ll.islt'it'I ffttltll-sl uns. ltcltl ill Fort Dorlgeon April 25, at which time Nornlall la-EiI'S0n
ot FIHIIX f..llY non ftr-l slitflllilllg on the fluesti ,f H N D H
on o Independence for the Philippines. Charlefi
:j"l':g'l- "ll, l"'l ll"'l2" l'l2ll'f'fl wrontl. His subject was '4The Political Significance of the T621
' zu c lII.lICf'l'-XIII
ry -3 :ag :g-
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Nancy Marie Ferguson
Because of additional timeallowed for dramatic work this year, more has been done along
this line than was possible previously. The organization of the Playmakers under the direction
of Miss Ferguson gave added impetus to the production of plays. The Playmakers appeared
twice, opening their work for the year with three one-act plays, and closing with "Only 38."
The Delta Rho Literary Society, with student management, presented "What Happened to
.lonesv before a large audience. Then came the Senior Play, the climax for the dramatic year.
All casts were Well selected and coached so that the dramatic year as far as the plays were
concerned was most successful. A new curtain, additional furniture, and lighting equipment
was purchased by the Playmakers, and added much to the beauty of the stage settings.
ln Declamatory work, we held three home contests and in the finals the following won first:
Dorothy Morrison, in Dramatic. with 'LThe Perfect Tributeng Roger Minkel, in Oratory, with
6'The New Southvg and .Armand Schaefer, with "Brothers of Angels," in Humor. These three
represented Fort Dodge in the first round of the State' declamatory contest. ln Oratory, Fort
Dodge went into the fourth round of the district contests, failing only to enter the State con-
test. These same three entered the preliminary contest for the Boone Valley on April 4, but failed
Dorothy Morrison won the W. C. T. U. Medal contest by a close margin with "The True
Peacef' The program for the final home contest was as follows:
uCall to Arms" ...... .................................................... ........ H e nry
1 Roisrivr Fomsrs
"The New South" ..... ....................................... ........ G r ady
"The Americanization of Andre Francoisw ..................... ........ H erbert Cornell
I 4'The Perfect Tribute" ....... ................................................. ....... D o rothy Morrison
'At Home to His Friends" ....................................... 1 ..... ........ T arkingt0n
"Brothers of Angels" ..,.,.... .......,..,....,......,................... ......... T a rkiltgton
Others who placed in the preliminaries and not in the semi-finals are: In Oratory, Wialter
Dean and Fred Engelbartg in Dramatic, Cail Porter and Mary Moe, in Humor, Frank Bickal
and Vena Keith. 1
page ninety seven
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A. Schaefer, D. Morrison, R. Minkel
4 erlamainrg nnteztantz
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f i A Ns
c'Seventeen," by Booth Tarkington, the Senior class play for 19244, is a story of spring love
and the Baxter famil - ll W ll ' '
y, especia y 1 iam. A committee composed of Mrs. Dean, Mrs. Smith,
Miss Hunter, Miss Ferguson, and Mrs. Hartzler selected the play. On May 30, a large number
tried out and the cast was selected by the same committee. The play is scheduled for June- 10
and ll in the High School Auditorium.
Most of the action of the play takes place in the Baxter home, and throughout the play
Tarkingtoifs rare humor and appreciation of boy life predominates.
Miss Lola Pratt, a 'gbaby-talk lady," comes accompanied by her white dog, Floppit, to visit
MayiParcher. Unfortunately for the town, her visit is a long one. May, the former favorite,
loses her popularity, for all the gentlemen are charmed by Miss Pratt,-one gentleman in par-
ticular, William Sylvanus, Baxter, who takes himself seriously and believes that at the age of 17
he has attained manhood. This gentleman previous to Miss Pratt's arrival was known as Willie
In making the transition from Willie to William, he is hard on the family, particularly his young
sister Jane, and his father, who has forgotten his own youth.
Spring leaves the village, and so does Miss Pratt, and with both gone Willie is restored
to normalcy and May.
Mrs. Baxter -
Mr.. Baxter -
Janet - -
Willie ' -
Lola Pratt -
Ethel Boke -
Joe Bullit -
Mr. Parcher -
Wallie ' -
t Laura Kolb
- Colleen Cox
- Charles Redding
- Emerson Schill
- Lydia Bowen
- Bert Hicks
' Clayton Haugen
- Andrew Bryant
- Joe Nelson
Costumes- . '
7 I I g I I A
aaio an ,1 1 f ' I , , I, I
E112 maker nf Breamz
Left to Right: R. Minkel, R. Forbes, A.'Tows1ey.
Property Managers for 'The Florist Shopn .... .................. L eila Bassett, Vivian Douglas I
Properly Managers for uNeverthe1ess" ....................... ...... M arian Waterman, Margaret Stevens
Property Managers for "The Maker of Dreams" ..... ................ L enore Grundon, Ida Jacobson '
Left to Right: C. Heilman, A. XVheeler, I. Greeulief. I
page one hundred one
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'l'-ip ltowc .I. Itlnnis. It. Minkel. S. Arthur, D. Lawson, Y. Snyder, E. Thomas, C. AI1Cl1'l1S- E- Sfflllll'
t l-'ronl ltow: RI. Moe. A. SCllZlGfQ1', NV. XVI
ieeler, A. Heath. I. Jacobson, D- Donk-
'lllit' uf-lion of "Only 38" opens in a littl N lil
. it . e ew . ngland village in the home of Mrs. Stanley.
tht- xonthlnl widow of an elderly Methodist minister. The first act finds MIS..St3HlCy engaged
in pi'1-pniatioii lot' moving from the parsonage. The comedy in this act is furnished by her tyv0
iisilors. two of the most helpful variety of the proverbial village gossips, Whose COHVCESZIEIOH
with tln- widow reveals the doubtful condition of the Stanley pocket-book and the mothers 1051
Q llugu' of s-ndinu the twins to college.
Nlrs. Stanlt-y's father. Nlr. Sanborn, by a successful land deal, effectslthe removal of the
f l.nnilv lu Sinclair. a typical college town. Mrs. Stanley suddenly decides to 'grow y0L1Hg61' and
Q 1 lw niort- lilo- ln-r children. She asserts with some asperity-that 'call her life she's lived under 1l1C
l slnnlow ul 'what people will say., All her life she's done it and all her life shels hated ll Ellld
i T now -In-1 through with ill" She is met at all sides by the twins' 'lWhy Mother! And You
' .I ininistv-ll witlowlu -
i lint in spilt' ul the opposition ol her 'lolfspringf' she gets a job in the library, and there
nialtt-s thi- iii-qiiaiiilaiifw nl Professor Giddings, a teacher of Literature in the college which the
twins int--nd, Thi- li-iendsliip ripens into a love which ends in marriage-with the reluctant
t'HI'lsf'lll ot' lllr' lultle.
'l'h-- last art i- viiliveiierl by a college scene which reveals the friendship of Lucy for a HCW
tri:-nd. Sid ,lohn-on. and also the attraction which Mary Hadley holds for Bob. The singing Ol
thi' 3--nng pw-ple is straiglit-lroin-Ihe-shoulder college harmony, while Mr. Sanborn lends E1
lininoron- tonvli to Ihr: sw-lie? by the simple wisdom of age.
page one lllllllifdlll tivo
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Left to Light: D. Ebersole, E. Thomas, R. Minkel, D. Mutz,'V. Snyder, E. Schill.
Bob - -
Mr. Sanborn -
Mrs. .Stanley -
- Roger Minkel
- Dorothy Mutz
- - - - - - - Dorothy Doak
College Group: Winogene Wheeler, Mary Moe, Ida Jacobson, Albert Heath,
.lack Ennis, Sam Arthur, and Armand Schaefer.
Property Managers: Margaret Stevens, Harold Fessler, Irwin Greenlief.
- Vera Snyder
page one hundred three
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it hat ggappenvh in Janna"
. l 1 I . . - , IV.
1.4-tt lu Right: R. Forbes, K. Healy, E. Waldburger, D. Morrison, I. Gieenliet, J. lNels011 M
Minka-l, n. mam-, H. P1-ice, E. Schill, M. Moe, M- Stevens-
' "What lflallpened to Jonesii was a common question around school during the daffs efifaflz
ht-an-sais for this play. Finally on April ll, the.mystery become known. JOHCS WHS 3 C ev
p unusually troublesome crook, at least while posing as a bishop.
3 Thu tloodly home, in which the three scenes took place, was next door to a sanatorium.
l l'rnft-ssoi' tlootlly was conscience-stricken because he and Richard, who was soon to be h1S ffm'
i in-law. hall attended a prize fight, and the police were evidently on their trall, .Then Jones,
f I nanlt-tl for hankruptcy in New York, for bigamy in Arizona, and so on, ad inflnltumf 65032165
tri-in tht' polivc hy entering the Coodly mansion via a Window. There is great.c0nsternattQH
' in tht- tiootlly house when ,lones poses as the bishop, when the bishop appears, when the lunatlfl
l lr-an thi- f-anatorium visits the Goodly house, andiwhen the dear bishop is taken for an Indian
,l and a lhivf.
'l'hi-ri- was a decided tendency to couple up. Alvina Starlight, spinster, fell in love with the
mystt-riotis liisliop nf Ballarat. Marjorie, in' her love for the man who never smoked, SYVOTQ Of
i at-nt to vlinrcli. was under the usual hallucination, while Cissy, in her rebellion against her
t pri-s--nt snrronmlingis. was delighted to accept the attention of the man who sold hYmn books
anti playing vartls.
Thi- IJ.-ha Ilho Literary Society presented this three-act farce by Broadhurst to raise money
for tht- tit-nt-ral l:HI'tfllSlC Fund and to help the Playmakers pay for the curtain purchased early
in tht- yt-ar. Thi- purpose of the Delta Rho Literary Society is to promote forensics in the Fort
Itmlgi- lligh Svlwnl, .lm-oi-tliiigly. all the profits went toward the financing of forensics.
Iltlgt' Ona llIll1dI'f.'t1 ,liftllf
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"what El-Iappewzh in juneav
Left to ltight: K. Healy, R. Forbes, I. Greenlief, M. Stevens, E. Schill, M. Moe, E. Walclburger,
R. Minkel, J. Nelson, D. Morrison, H. Price, R. Elder. R
Jones U - - - - Bob Elder
Richard Heatherly ' - Emerson Schill
Prof. Goodly . - - Robert Forbes
Rev. Anthony Goodly, D, D. - Joe Nelson
' Rigbee, the lunatic - - Irwin Greenlief
lhe Officer-Holder - Roger Minkel
Mrs. Goodly - - Katherine Healy
' Marjory Goodly - - Mary Moe
Alvina Starlight' Dorothy M0ITiS0H
Cissy - - Helen Price I
Minerva Goodly - Elizabeth Waldburger
Helma, Swedish maid Margaret Stevens
Property and Business Managers: Marion Waterman, Eleanor Thomas, Tom Brindley.
page one humlrecl f
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H ' 1 . By HUGH MOORE and FUNN E. BONE '
1 h . llln- f11-st Stunt Night for Fort Dodge High was celel1rated April 221924, by the Higegh School.
11s II111-lulls, l.'llt'll.l1t'N, and 211.1 neutral IJKHITIGS-ff.Q:1C116hS, parents, kid brothers and sisters-et al.J
In Nil 11111. l0Q1'lll at the door, where, as perniiistructions of the poster. everyone coinmenced by
.llll,,-lzllg, 111l11o.x111o11sl5 as 1llSvQllZll'tQ1' sang Goodbye Forevert' in sotto voice While it shook off
11. '.FlI111111111'.1t11l dust 0f'NXO91xS of lioarding, and Jumped for the cash box.
Wh' .I1.::1fi..sT-ollQ 1515-rellcr41?Q1licl,01Cr1E2fi1 tl1ie.t:111d1to1'1111111 Wfilere plromptly at 7:30 twenty-five
. -- - -, - . A f: .' W11 e anne s. iev O'1OlV l 1, ' l 1 " 11
l1o11.4sk:p1,1111fl J111H1p1wl1e11 they "were only five," c " b Qt ug how tim dm tu
'ill' 1':11' 11111 freddie lC111rell1-1rt then entered into a Great 211'0'lllllf-'Dt ' ' "
-- . - L- H , 1 1 .. , , 1 Q . concernln the flami- 1
I"l"'i-,lH'l1,Mlf,l, Nif.?l'fR1l":1f.?gVi-Igfl1.Ptt1'e111b.1l1t3' 411' the vornet, to the tune-of."Song of India."
,mlm 'lmil wm....l- I 1 YQ 11. fllllld as she dragged,out the family album for the amuse- I
1111- lllglllvlxltflllqlrfflligfhtls' rtfHlO'U'll2'lgi lfgpqqllel'-' buch 2H1'1'1111f1' form Tillie! XV9 learned 2111 about
,.:,,.l,,.,. Ui- -1I',Ql.h1' Iimv'-1 -5:14 V 131181519 for apples, and heard with wonder the extraordinary
1-,,Il4,g.4, fm. Imrhmusl. fl' 1-1 ou 1Otl1lh the chair of Applied Bay Rum at tl1e Shorn-Donna
We wn-1-11 1l11l1' pc-1'pleXed bv the - " ' - - -
- - - - D91Dl9x1t1es of the Enelish l-'111ff11'10' ' t l ' A t
11-ljpluxlylg lllnllll 11- Iv - . ,x , , ,QA D . V1 , ' 1:1 - 4 Z, 1,56 DIGSGI1 QC 111 21 IIIOS
glnfh.. ' '- UW D0IDlGAed 1ep1esc11t.1t1ves of the J. C. C.--Sanford Furrow and Laurel
l'o1111-11 and .llllivt il la D ' - 1 '- . , , , .
IH,lN,:mHiml Ol. Slmkoslwuluws0311551233113 .1l111lmll11ss1ell.1Noidwall were impressing ln an impressive
wt. ,,,gm.xl that DI.. Motphistogigg Fhmgtug t1X111c1 they succeeded in linpresslng upon us..
lu' whim-l1 sul-l1 flistim-tlv llIlllS'llil1 I1lOfillll!O1'l 11580 51 Te' out a patent upon hls marvelous Invention
IllNlllt' 1141111 qjgllq-pl-nu' rr - .- , "H ' ' S ale 1936161 .
1 1111. seciet asp11.1t1o11s of ce't- ff 1 -
N' the IN-lla llllHl'l'N. Cc-1'l'11i11 of the l1fOl'GQ'li.fl - . I amnot our dere '2eGff11e1'Sf .Was glven. 0111
by 1l11- 1'ollowi11g: il lmozo-cc-:1se 21 sq11'1wli'Hff ilgafed M1035 the Sfl21g6,aCC01np,an1ecl respectlvely
111111111 111.11--1-i11111.11. ' ' ' C- UJ111 21 1H011St21011e, 51 1111111 bottle, 21 rake, il does
.lI'. l'll'Il'l'N we fell' should 111 '
. .. .. :ve W -' ' .' - . .
llllll lla- 1111111151111 :,1,,,,,1 ,, mlmllm. lnetmuogltisiwllf 4i0HJl1 11Ct1on with Dr. Me-phistocles Faustus. 111
111- 111-v1-1- l:111-11' 111111 lf'1-tlgllllwn wen, Sf , 'fi 19 QCMQIQQGCI il coco-head 111to a cabbage-head.
W1lHil'l'S. 11f1Iif-1-1111-11 11111-s11-,,,.,mg t .1 . 1 .111111t1ous.. lhey believe 1n variety too. T10-ht-1-ope .
ish--fl lures. 11111 lllf- 1-li111:1x 1--111.1e gllarlie Chilpllns-all paraded before our aston-
"' Ir," V':""' 10" f""'i"l1W ill1D1'1'so1111tor and 1-igqfiemdgenceli-Poclfllnied to the World l1is aspirations
'1l"'2"'2l "l'iI1'l1i4- 111111111 two sc-ns-t' -l '
ih.. 1.3,,.,HSh muh ., .c.1 lO1l.l slll1ll1fQl1190llS debuts sponsor-edby that au- 1 1
1- . 1 gust 1od5,
.X 1111111111-'1'-11111 bv 11,1 Imm,
. . PM . 1 ,erm .. -
1.1".1,, 111.111 :llltl ,1, 1h,,.,.Nm. mum' 'mfgin1:N?llQl'lf'51? ftqpalt 111 the performance, ably seconded
l111:.1l1. 11111-1-S nl in-1. :xmlrnxu HH. 1H,m,y0d Numa Dilip WQVO1- dld We lgot recognize the Stem-
'lm'1!1'1l.'-'1'1'1l1!L"'f!l'1'1l1'1'.,lI1i"'1'lmltf.P c:0111ns? " "Ct Amie, the S00f11111g tones of D. Mutz,
' 1 ' " ' I 1- Y ,' 1
Wife 'i',"'i'l"'l llu' N-1111111xll11l1'1.1NHiT,l 1','f2f"f'.f:ir,,:Ij'i?ff lxfli 11111112111 billboard. A pastv atmosphere I
- i" "f'f'N"11f l1:1111-1 Hl':l1'4'tl 11- . - 5' ' :' i ' DOSYGI' and wanderinff 1 f' m he
l i .l'111- stunts VS'l'l'4. In-ollgllhlll111lll:iIlg1?ft1il:llff rllilllifk 'I , D Spults 10 t
1 ll'1l1lo11nl1 1111- .1111l11-111'1- will, ,ln Igxllfl of flip UQWSUOXS and newsgirls threaded their
-N all 11--1 as we gh-11111-11 11,,..,f. , I 11 0 Dodger-hot from th - -1-1 T1 j k
U HY HI", N V . It lfllll .1 n1111l1lot4-qccoult f , 6 piess. 16 Il
Gym .MII-.,11?111- '.1 11111-'lc Q1-1:111':15' with 1-mls, Img' QUMIDO, th? evemngis 9I1t91'iZ2l1I11D6Hfl-
1 ' 1, .H '. "-"9 HIHI1- 1111111 Il ff-11' 1l1o11s1111fl W.,,,I','l', IOGQGIS, We managed to arrive at tl1e
1 ' 11111111 11-1311.11 e,,l,,.,.,m, ,N , I 1, 1.1rl preceded us
l l!1'1111!l.-1-I ,-,.i.,Hml Qu IH. H . V YV' 4'l'lfl'l'K'fl lllf' f1001'XYg1Y .ind tl" , , . .
5 'I'l11-' -f1'111Nl'I11111"wll ' llhl 'bl Hlwl 4'W'l1111Q I'l'f1Lr1'0ssefl ' y l le august Judge' alms VV' A'
' . . , hi iw H- '1':la 1-1 11- W' -. ff ,. ' - ' "
Ill- s I-I I4 .. - 1 ell-1 45, 1111111-1-1 1 v,. '., .
IHHIMH11 Li:::1qw::L,,, .,,f,,,,,,.,I M. hm dug Simms 1E11laO2r111e1.p girls, confetti vendors-and feet. I
,,,H,,,.p' ' -- NWN. I1-111111'-111111-1-s. 111.11 Nlulmg ifjc 6 111n11se1ne11tS, art. exhibits, flower ,
,lm-:wlww ww.. .Nw in -.I - 1 111.1111 b2l1lflVS'1Sl1 IIIIICIIIHGS. and fortune
H I, IHQ H H - u flXlK1:l,1t-0' Lynn XYHN ll: I v . A
mad ":H::!:':-11111'1l1l.l1Ill1121is',' Ill ll- I,1lly m,,,,,,g,.,1 In pxtlfzlzgirififcllirIPI11121111 sll-Qiigtli to pay the penalty
'l'l1.- Q A ." """'Y'jI' man: llltlflfl lllfygt' of thug -f.M:l 110 sum O11 the ,frrounds of assault
l'111-ll1 tl1.' l':I1 fl I-1111 lDI'1'X'Illll"ll l'Yf'll 1111111 the llllllf :ill Dmfltx from Ml" :md MP1 gmith
'S!: 12' . r ,f "',"
Ill 1111 1.11.,.f, f of hom oi 11.30. when the liglits gave
page one lzunrlred six
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Sputum ' .
The Seniors started the social ball rolling
this year with a celebration of a .football
game. lt wasn't especially planned for that
but it certainly proved to be a fine one, as
all were drunkfwith victory. '
The program consisted of three plays. The
c'Wooing of Pocahontas" was esp-ecially good,
but perhaps the most applauded was a dia-
logue in which Charles convinced Roger that
new songs are better than old ones. Each
song was represented by a characteristically
dressed couple. The other play was a c'Non-
sense Noveln which was enjoyed, as it- was
just as funny as the title suggests.
The peanut hunt gave some of our keen-
eyed Seniors an advantage over the rest, but
everyone showed his talent in one or another
of the games. -Fort Dodge- for the second
time that day won over Dayton, this time in
a feather b-attle. It was quite amusing to
see those sedate ,Seniors batting madly in
the air with a fan.
As it wasn't quite time to dance yet, all
adjourned to the dining room for Meats?
They were not only good but afforded great
amusement to see who could cut the 24 most
artistically from the center of this ice cream.
The usual dinner stories of 'fWho sees
-?', and 4'Why so red?" were employed to
fill the time until ten.
At ten, everyone gave his upermitn to Mr.
Nickle and trooped into' the gym again to
enjoy the dance until 10:55, when the lights
Senior Kid Party
.lohnny tore into the gym calling Mrs.
Hartzler-and 'Tom yelled, '4There she is,
decorating the tree." No wonder she hadn't
been recognized, for her hair in curls and a
short gingham dress did make her look a
little different. Most everyone who came to
this festive party land over a hundred did?
were almost as unrecognizable as she, for it
was a Kid party and all members of our class
are good sports.,
After everyone thought he had looked
everyone else over, a grand, march was
started. , Then we discovered that weid missed
the stars of the evening, Sister Drake and
Baby Brother Heath. Both of these, with
Peg Stevens andiDot Eb. were given honor-
able mention on their outfit by the judges.
Lydia Bowen in. a littlefbunny dress was
given first, and Mr. Cooper, in a Tom Sawyer
effect, second. The kids played every game
they could think of, including 4'Farmer in
the Dellf' and then seated themselves for
school. Vera Snyder was the strictest of
strict teachers, as Frank and Luke, and even
Bob Mallinger found out. Everyone managed
to recite his piece or sing his song with a
little help andadvice from the teacher, and
Frank and Luke were permitted to leave their
corners when school was over. -
At an appropriate time, Mr. Mattice and
his camera arrived. He had the usual hard
time arranging lively youngsters for a picture.
Emerson knew that he would break the cam-
era, but after being coaxed, he came in and--
the .picture was a failure. '
The smoke was still choking them when
Santa appeared with a present for every good
little boy and girl. Each got just what he
wanted. Santa also read letters from Miss
Cruikshank and other teachers which werenit
enjoyed quite so much because of the sub-
ject matter. With the help of the industrious
children, Santa gave every kiddie some
suckers en' -animal cookies en' ice cream
cones en, even pop. Having been treated so
Wonderfully all evening the children simply
Wouldn't go home and had to be told several
page one hundred semen
I . f f Q.:
A H - M 2
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., M, ,,,, . ,,., . .
We hope that this event will have mate-
rialized by the time this Dodger IS read-
Where it will be, when, who will attend, and
what there'll be to eat are now unknown. But
it is a certainty that it will be a huge success
if the Kid party is a true sample of Senior
They didn"t hear a strange voice say, "This-
gate, please," walk into a great big tent, sit
down on a hard bench, see a few friends scat-
tered among the crowd of strangers. Instead
they walked through the only door that was
unlocked into the auditorium, chose their seat,
and saw the members of the Junior class
about them. Nevertheless it was a real chau-
The famous company, "The Paralyzed
Players," with Mary Moe and Fritz Keefe
leading, portrayed 'CA Wordless Tragedy."
After a great deal of applause, the famous
local orator, Bob Elder, orated on the subject
of 'fFeet." He also proceeded, to introduce
the speaker of the evening, William Jennings
Bryan, but, as he was delayed by some impro-
vised reason, a substitute was called for.
Irwin Creenlief instantly volunteered and ably
filled the time allotted.
After refreshments, the crowd, stiff necked
from courteous attention to the program,
lumped to the gym to take the kinks out by
method of "ye dance." The lights out signal
was heeded by one and all UD.
Second Junior Party
' "Second Junior Party a Howling Success"
is the way '4Tl1e Little D dv "
Whistling Solo .............................. Vera Hardesty
fa pleasing surprisel
Movie of Women's Sports
Reading ......... ...... M r. Phares
Vocal Solo ........................................ Albert Heath
fmade a great hit?
The Eats: Cream Puffs, Eskimo Pies Cwere
Dancing fwas participated in by alll. A
Music by High School Orchestraf
Chaperons: Mrs. Minert, Miss Meloy, Mr.
Phares Csaw that all left after the signall.
The date was November 24, and the hour
was made 7:30, so almost everyone was there
at 8 and the program started. A varied pro-
gram proved amusing, especially that part in
which sophisticated Sophomores labored
under unpronounceable names in a p-lay, "T he
Love Affair of Sofa-pilliof' A color dance
by Mary and Helen was also a pleasing num-
ber on the program.
The Sophomores had to fill the time until
10, so they had peanut and cracker races,
and then a pile of newspapers was brought
in. Each boy was instructed to make a dress
out of them for a girl. Mr. and Mrs. Nickle
gave the honor of being the best needleless
seamster to Wilfred Hoaglin. The trouble
and time. wasted organizing for a grand march
was certainly well paid by the reward at the
end, little ice cream turkeys, individual cakes,
Dancing was then enjoyed to music fur-
.. o er ex ressed 't. ' . .
lhose words mean a lot, tfiat is, flhey mezin msilled by the usual fomnplece High School
Illerc were a large number there. that the Orc estra'
program was a success, the eats were served
' without any mishaps. and that everyone pres-
ent enjoyed the evening, Sophomore Picnic
The program: '
D The.Sophomores are planning to make use
net Dance .... Leola Yvoodbury, Orpha Kilmer of their quota of parties for the year. Tlfell'
y ..I,-riqm.. Plcmc also will have been held by the UIUC
- -.---.-.. ................. I .eola Woodbury you read this, now it is just something to be
yum! Solanum. Jack F . looked forward to by all that lively bunch.
' "" "" ' mms, Thei' all say lt will be a real affair.
page one hundred eight
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' ' ' ' ' - '
He went home right after school, spent the
time between then and supper deciding what
to wear, then swallowed a bite to eat, jumped
into his clothes, hurriedly parte-d his hair, and
left home at 7 oiclock, for he had to be there
at 7:30. He got to the door of his destina-
tion and discovered he'd forgotten his ticketg
he ranall the way home and back again to
arrive breathlessly at his first High School
party. Such was the case of several "hints"
and '4hers" on the occasion of the Freshman
party, on February 6.
These social aspirants anxiously seated
themselves to watch the program. Each one
gazed about to see who was there and who
wasn't, but before they'd spoken to all their
friends an introduction 'was made. Then it
began. Melvin Shader, Clarence Johnson,
Cecil Kellum, and Clarence Heilman dazzled
their classmates, eyes by their suburb acting,
after which Vyva Cavanaugh gracefully per-
formed in a Pirate dance. 1
Upon arriving at the gym these worldly
wise Freshmen- followed in their elders' foot-
steps by dividing into two groups. All the
boys to the northwest corner and all the girls
to the southeast corner. Cecil, their acting
president, finally persuaded the least party-
struck ones from their respective corners to
forget themselves in a few games. Then they
were granted the unheard of privilege of tear-
ing madly through the dark halls, under the
pretense of playing follow the leader, to the
domestic science room, where refreshments
were served. Again they followed the
Seniors' example when it came to dancing. A
few brave ones attempted it, .but the others
stood by the door and looked on, and all
were out of the building before the 'last
Teachers' Picnic, October 6
After the Dayton' game a number of our
teachers started home with the rest of us, but
turned off the road at the first school house.
Those baskets on Mr. Nickle's car certainly
did look suspicious, and they must have been
full. D1dn't we read about Mr. Brindley and
Mrs. Dean in connection with beans? Then
they must have had beans en' knives and-
well, a real picnic. They must have left be-
fore. dark, because Mr. Nickle was at the
Senior party that night.
The Big Dodger Staff has it all over the
Little Dodger Staff when it comes to parties.
Of course, they've been business meetings to
a certain extent but-well, everyone had a
good time. The first one was at Morrison's
on Tuesday night, September 25. Many were
slow in arriving. but the others enjoyed
themselves, for the Morrisons have a nice
porch swing and a fortune telling topg and,
even though theyire Seniors, they still enjoy
such childish amusements. After a business
meeting when each oneis assignment was
made and plans for the Annual started the
social evening began again where it had left
off. After eating wonderful uangeli' food
cake and maple "nut', ice cream, the minority
party escorted 'the majority party home.
The second Big Dodger Party was called
for Thursday night, October 25. A few more
attended this one, but when roll call was
given, Snaps, Society, and Boys' Athletics'
were found missing. After the usual busi-
ness meeting, all amused themselves by read-
ing the nutshell fortunes which the girls had
drawn at Girls' Club, and by eating "keen
stuff." Ted very dutifully demonstrated his
new Cadillac to a select crowd. '
All Dodger Affair
At 7:30, November 26, the first All Dodger
party started. Pot luck suppers are always
interesting and this one certainly was no ex-
ceptiong it was almost impossible to count
all the cakes. fLet it be said, however, none
were wastedb. Through H gradual process,
the speakers of the evening foh, yes, it was
a real banquet, speakers and eskimo pies en'
everything? gathered at one table. and the
sexes mixed to a limited extent. The center
table amused themselves, and everyone else
too, by spinning an olive bottle. Then the
speeches began. Everyone who had been to
Grinnell for the Press Convention told
page one hundred nine
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about the good times the others ha-d, all about
Cecil's girl and about eating 111 Ames.
Then to add a little seriousness to the affair,
Doctor Minkel performed some very miracu-
lous miracles before our eyes. He even made
Teddy as tall and- handsome as Cecil. Yes,
'twas as the Little Dodger said, all tried out
for dishwasher and janitor. The dishes were
finally done--but oh! I I-that cocoa pot!
The first All Dodger Affair held in the
Domestic Science rooms convinced everyone
that it must not be the last, and everyone
still says that there'll be another. You know
now whether we had it or not, while l'm still
hoping as I write this.
Girls' Club Entertain Hi-Y
When the crowd gathered in the gymbe-
fore the program, it appeared that the guests
would be in the majority., lt also seemed
that way when they went to the music room,
but when games were played and eats served
this was changed. The reason was that forty
girls took part in the program.
lt could easily be said that the program at
this party was one of the cleverest put on by
this clever organization. The following were
H3110 S0l0 -----.- ----- ....... b I Hrgaret O'Connell
Spring Love ...,,,.,,,,., ,,,,,,,,,,-,,,,,,,,,,,, S ix Girls,
Pony Boy Dance ,,,,,,,,,.,,,.,,,.,,, , .-.,-,-..,,,,-,,- g
SWZIHCY, Bernice Converse
Saxophone Solo .,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,..-.-- Alice Ford
Kitchen Orchestra ........ ,,,,,,, T en Gil-15
HOUR AUNT FROM CALIFORNIAM
liosalie ....... ....................... G ail Porter
Sully ................. ................... H Glen Codner
Felicia ........................ Dorothy Lingenfelter
Their Nlothcr .................... Eleanor Thomas
Mint Nlary ........ ........, J anige Morrison
Dressinakci '... ........ Vyva Cavanauqh
lint llziid ...,........................ iVinifred Palmif
Xfler the progrznn. everyone retired to the
gym and ran for the cozy, corner. This cor-
ner was filled all evening with crippled and
lin-il fllll ,2Ilt'SlS. 'l'liet others played frames
under Nliss Locfflcifs directions. Afterba de-
lighlfnl lunch. the party was adjourned by
Miss Loeffler when she said, uEvery girl take
your man home now."
The custom of entertaining the athletic
men in appreciation of their hard labor for
the school was carried out this year by the
Athletic Associations There were thirty-seven
guests, including basket ball, football, wrestl-
ing, cross country, and '23.track men, besides
Coaches Heller .and Cooper, Mr. Heath, Mr.
Schultz, Mr. Nickle, and Mr. Miller. , .
Probably because of- their practice in obey-
ing orders and because of the .prospects of a
good- feed before them, almost every man
found it convenient, to arrive' ontime. The
several courses of the dinner were served
with marked precision by a domestic science
class under Miss Crowis directions. The boys
were all ready to give fifteen-rahs for tl1e
waitresses, but they were found missing at
the appropriate time. ' A
Every guest partook heartily of the de-
licious meal set before him and every single
one remembered the book on ul-Iigh School
Etiquette." After the last drill which re-
sulted in taking away the dishes after the last
course, Mr. Cooper took charge as toastmaster
of the evening. The captains of the various
teams and the guests of honor-responded to
the call for a speech-and so the evening was
spent until 8:30. From force of habit in
keeping early hours for training. every' man
left in time to be in bed by 9 oiclock.
Junior Comgmercial Club Party
This newly organized club proved the value
of training by putting on a successful party
on Wednesday, April 9. The forty guests
met in the music room for a clever and ap-
propriate programf The p-lay "Looking for
a Secretary" was acted by nine of the Com-
mercial students. Their study of business
methods made them natural and effective
actors in such a play. Vera Hardesty gave
one of her charming whistling solos. A dia-
logue given by Sanford Furrows and Laurel
Hade entitled f'Such Ignorance" was just as
amusing as it sounds.
Following the program, the guests went to
the gym for the games and a good time. In
one case it was almost disastrous,,for it cer-
tainly is not exactly pleasing to hang from
a high place by just two rings. After every-
one had eaten his share of the strawberry
sundaes served, they went dutifully home.
gt out lllllffftll lun
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Evita Zlihn Munir artg
"Actionl I Action! More Action, I sayll'
Bob, the cameraman, yelled actively, Baby
Peggy and the cook fought viciously, but on
hearing these orders, Peggy fell with force,
knocking down the cook. -MNO, no, you're
hopeless. Next scene now, hurry up. Hurry
uplf' bellowed.Bob again. The next scene
was a dramatic love' scene starring Larry
Semon and Mae Murray. The action was a
little slow, but passed. The next scene pre-
sented chtariie Chaplin and Mary Pickford.
In all these scenes, Bob presided excitedly
over the camera, but Mr. Mattice had -that
lob for the picture above which presentsian
all star cast. - Now, 'you know all the stars
mentioned were Delta Rho members and the
scene of action, the Domestic Science rooms.
As can be easily seen, every member was
there so the party was a real Hollywood af-
fair. Not even were Constance and Norma
These movie stars proved not so discreet
about their age as most stars, for they
actually claimed their baby pictures. The
most of the evening was spent as such affairs
HTC, just talking of their latest play, and
demonstrating a dramatic scene from it,
One thing- really unusual about this affair
was the fact that the guests actually sat four
at small tables. Little candles were the only
lights, another Hollywood feature. After de-
lightful and dainty refreshments, the actors
and actresses were forced to break one Holly-
wood rule by leaving the party at ll o'clock.
J unior-Senior Reception
The Seniors asked: HWhat kind of a re-
ception are you going to give us?,l
The Juniors answered: "The reception this
year will be the keenest one ever given by a
Junior class for a Senior class. You will be
entertained every minute during the program,
and you canit help but enjoy the dancing. as
the orchestra will be the best ever, and the
eats,-just wait and see.
The Seniors waited and on Friday, the
sixth of June, they found out that the
Juniors were right. lt was the usual very
festive affair with brilliant dresses and lovely
corsages. The Reception committee made
everyone feel welcome from the first. The
Road Show certainly did keep them roaring
and marveling every minute. As for the
dancing-everyone danced and the music was
superb. And the eats-were just marvelous.
Congratulations, Juniors, on your wonderful
page one hundred clrftcn
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! ZKBI1 iileiter Bartz nf the Hear
fl. School starts with a boom.
I 12. Senior Class Election. '
14, First Little Dodger out. l 2
25. Big Dodger Party at Morrison's. '
27. Girls' Club Weenie Roast in gym
29. Dodgers Win first game Over Fonda.
Z5 24 25 ,
6. Every lucky student raced over to Dayton'
for game and Seniors raced home for big
P Y. 'I
16. Shocks and heart throbs!! Grades!!! F q G
19. Peg Stevens and Dot Eb. win the honors in V 1
the Senior Girls' ribbon contest. g '
2114. Debate! Debate!! Debate!! -y
25. Big Dodger Party at Waldburgefs. . i
27. First snow is an attraction. Junior Party, U S -
quite an affair. 26 5
1 I tl. Wonder why we all rode in Red Tops. ' l
6. "Mob Scene' by the Library. .
I 23. game at 3:30. Wonders never F N
2-1. All Dodger Affair. Heap Big Success. I ' .
29. Turkey en' everything, including Perry, Q S
I 30. 1100 Strangers in town. L 4 2
25 2.6 2 '
page one ftunflrcd Iufclvc
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1. 400 are no longer strangers.
6 Under class men sentenced to be shot in
17. Miss Porter back again-for a few hours.
18. Seniors are themselves again, just kids at a
21. Many alumni visit Alma Mater.
27. Dodgers defeat alumni in first basket ball
1-2-3-4-5-Seniors shot one at a time.
10. Plunk! Plunk! 1t's just the annual boots.
11. Revenge is sweet. No es verdad, Fonda?
14. At last the Seniors own some jewelry.
22-23-24-etc.-EssentialsI ! ! A
28. Poor things! Which? Preps, or the staffs
I without Mrs. Hartzler? Football team en-
tertained Hroyallyv at the Wahkonsa.
1 and 2. Down Spencer and Spirit Lake. Rah!
6. Big Dodger Assembly, the best ever.
8. Yea Bo!! Ft. D. 123 Council Bluffs 11.
9. Freshmen become very brave and have a
111-. Heller and physics and valentine s. What
a combination! ll
22. Juniors again give their share to Society.
29. Leap Day proved fatal to Dodgers under the
2 6 . 4'
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aa'+ It .
I I 25
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72 ' .
24 2 , . 9
page one hundred thirteen
and 26. Fort Dodge goes to th
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Joe made a motion that We elect a.first ,lady
and then left. A -
Wonderful day for everyone possessing 31.50.
Fort Dodge Wins tournament.
Team and 6'Clown Band" leave for the
Roger Wins Declam Meet. Too Bad-- the
Soo beat us again.
21-22. Minstrels, 'cOnly 38,,' Glee Club and
Orchestra perform for 4'School Mamsf,
Annual musical concert draws crowd.
Bill announces our first lady. April Fool!
At last we've seen a real Sheik.
Girls, Club give Hi Y. and others .a real
Delta Rho present '4What Happened to
Something new-high school stunt night.
e Drake Relays.
All Dodger Affair.
and ll. Senior Class Play.
page one lllllldffd fourteen
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Paul Heller, Athletic Coach
Mr. Paul W. Heller, Mr. Fred Cooper, and Mr. Walter CuMope',J Kempley made up the
Dodger High coaching staff for the year 1923-241. Mr. Heller was head football, basket ball, and
track coach, Mr. Cooper, wrestling coach and assistant football coach, and Mr. Kempley assist-
ant football coach.
To this trio of mentors belongs the credit of the success of the Dodger teams. These Dodger
coaches produced teams during the past year that well represented the school in all lines of
ath'etics. The football team made a creditable record. Coach Helleris basket ball quintet was
among the best in the State. Coach Cooper's wrestlers won fifth place at the State Meet. The
Dodger cross country men took fourth team honors at the State Run, and the '23 track team
always ranked high in every meet entered, winning the Boone Valley and placing third in the
State Meet. i
The good records made by our teams speaks well for our coaches. With the possible excep-
tion of the track squad, every team was made almost entirely out of green material.
Frcrl N. Cooper
page one hundred seventeen
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1 he Athletu' Qlnnnrd
. I V L
Top row: H. Price, A, Ford, F. Hinrichs, M. Stevens, I
Bottom row: F. Cronenberger, C. Cooley, C. Andrus, R. Tullar, Haugen, J. Radcliff.
Among the several new institutions organized within the school is the Athletic Association.
, This organization was formed to stimulate and promoteuinterest in athletics. 'As stated in- the
I constitution of the Association, its primary object 15 to advance and directeclean athletlcs
among the pupils of the school." Every student and teacher who is in agreement with its pur-
I I pose is considered a member of the organization. i
HF'ritz" Cronenberger, president, and HRollie" Tullar, secretary-treasurer, were the officers
of the Association during the past year. - A A I U i
The executive body of the Association is the General Athletic Committee. This colin-
mittee had direct charge of all local high school athletics. Two students, one boy and one girl,
elected by the fourclasses, compose the General Committee, with the president of the Associa-
tion serving as chairman, and the Association's secretary-treasurer as secretary. Margaret Stevens
and Cecil Andrus were the Senior representatives on the committee. .Alice Ford and E111-HI'
Haugen were the Junior members, Flora Hinrichs and Clark Cooley, Sophomores, and Helen
Price and Jack Radcliff, Freshmen. .
it Besides the General Committee, there are two important sub-committees. These are the
lwnance and Games Committees. Both are appointed by the General Committee and have two
General Committee members serving upon it.
w llierlinzmce Committee has charge-of all the finances of the Association. Its members are
holand Inllar, chairman, Alice Ford, Sidney Robinson, Clayton Haugen, and Bert Hicks.
I ' -Mimi- The Games Committee has chargeof g I
2 W 1 'y ' all athletic competition, both inter-class ?
- 3 and intra-school, all athletic equipment,
I i A Y and the upkeep of the gymnasium and ath-
-f , letic field. The members of this commit-
l A , " tee are Cecil Andrus, chairman, Margaret
l . . ya A, Stevens, Elizabeth Waldburger, David
g I r p Brown, Roger Minkel, Angus lVlcBane, and
T T, ,tyf l .lohn Atwell. This committee also ap- L
T ' T , pointed the student managers for the four
y . A, yi y major sports. They were Sidney Robinson,
F ' gg gtyt l f00lb21lls Clayton Haugen, basket hall,
. of 'YXPUJY-+QfTf Q l Irwin Greenlleff Wfesfliligs and Chester
A T Nicholas. track. .
t v , Tl
" page one hundred eighteen
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wslecfl' Nivholzw. Sidney Robinson, f'l:ll'tO11 Tlzlllgml, Irwin Greenliv
I he lnum Zgemh
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page one hundred nineteen
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When Coach Heller issued the initial call for football candidates,
some sixty men responded, Among this number were s1X letter men from
the 1922 team. Early season workouts showed that he would have a
difficult time in selecting a team, as almost the entire group lacked play-
ing experience. A
The opener came with Fonda, and most of the team positions were
still undecided. The Dodger grid men easily won the game, blanking the
visitors 33-O. '
The second week of the season found the Dodgers playing on foreign
soil with Dayton. The Dodger eleven handed the high school .team of
that city a 19-0 whipping., Much promise was shown in defenslve play
but the offensi ' e
ve power proved weak. '
The first real tests of the season came with the next two games, when
Algona and West High of Des Moin '
g e es invaded the local camp. The former
team, 1although outplayed throughout the entire game, scored a 7-0 victory,
as a last minute break gave them a touchdown. West's powerful team
won l3-3. '
page one hundred twenty
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The next three contests found the Dodgers with a shifted lineup.
These games were dropped
successively to three of the state's strongest
aggregationsg namely, Mason City, Valley Junction, and Boone. All
of these teams scored shut-out victories, winning 24, 26, and 21-O
The two final games found the Dodgers playing better football.
They lost, however, to Cherokee in a spectacular battle, 6-0. The fol-
lowing week Perry downed
Although the Dodger
they did win the support
every one, and they made
teams of the state in spite
the HFighting Dodgersi' 24-10.
gridders did not win state championship,
of the entire school. They were fighters,
a creditable showing against the strongest
of their handicap of inexperience.
were awarded letters for their work on the
season. They are Captain Cronenberger,
Minkel, Dean, Kempley, W. Johnson, Gil-
christ, E. Haugen, Fitzgerald, and D. Brown. The last seven named
will he back for the 1924 team, which should develop into a winner.
I Twelve Dodger players
I gridiron during the 1923
Tullar, Shipman, Hicks, R.
fr -'QP' ,t
Bull 'l vi
page one hundred twenty-one
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I4 ltz "Dutch
c'For when the one Great Scorer comes to write
rz 0111-7185 f ' '
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page one IIIIIIIIYVBCI tzrelzty-mo
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Glhe Erik! men wa Glnarh 3-Ieller Sees Glihem
Frederic Cronenberger, Capt., uFritz," tackle-Cronenberger was well liked by all. He worked
hard. always trying to help out the other fellow. He could play any position. Ended up at
David Brown, 'fDutch," end-Brown never let a play get outside him. Could be depended upon
to snare a pass. Always at his best in the pinches.
Walter Dean, c4Walt,,' guard-First year varsity play. Lacked weight, but had the fight. ln
every play, and always got his man. Should develop wonderfully for next year.
Rupert Fitzgerald, 'cFitz,', fullback--A wonder on backing up the line. Good in' the interference.
A hard hitter and often called on to gain a needed yard. ' '
Hay Gilchrist, c'Gillie,', halfback-Easily recognized by his own particular style of carrying the
ball. A good man in the interference. In every play. Back next year.
Einar Haugen, uHogie,', quarterback--Lacked experience to lead team offense. Triple threat
man. Particularly dangerous in a broken field. Should make a good field general for
next year. .
Bert Hicks, 'cTut," center-Lacked weight, but made up for it in fight. Good man on offense,
but at his best on defense. We'll feel his loss next year. A -
William Johnson, "Bill,,, tackle-A tower of power in the line. A help to his team mates by
his Hard working attitude. A dependable man. Back next year.
James Kempley, c'Jimmy," halfback-A good offensive man. Exceptional at running interfer-
ence. A good man to carry the ball for that extra yard. A deadly tackler on defense.
Roger Minkel, f'Bull,,' tackle and end--Exceptional speed combined with weight made him one
of our best men. Another valuable man lost to us by graduation.
Verlin Shipman, 'fShippy,', guard-A big, fast man. Especially good on defense. Used his
weight to advantage. Best game at Valley Junction. Hard man to replace.
Roland Tullar, G'Rollie," halfback--Star of the backfield. Led the team offense from a. halfback
position. Great broken field runner. Received Second Team honors IH Mason City paper.
page one hundred twenty three
um, 9110 93
1 X' . , ,. .. h. H ..,,T4. - J, -
lop Row, ieit to right: Coach Cooper, Student Mgr. S. Robinson, G. Core, M. Lund, C. Limberg G Wills M Greenlee R Coates L
Stenchoel D Brown C Knox M S
, . , . , . anders, L. Kilpatrick, H. Larson, A. Pontius, M. Cervene, R. VVhinnery, C. Brown, 14. Doug:
las Coaches Kempley and Hell r.
Second Row: C. Durschmidt, M. Jenison, G. Manis R Gilchrist J Fnnis WV Dean W Stowe R Carlson L J h t B '
,. ., .J , . , . , . ' , . onson, .H1cks, L.
Peterson, E. Schinoll, W. Mansfield H Fessler C Haugen
Bottom Row.: C. Kellum, E. Haugen, J. Kenipley, C. Praxi, R. Fitifrerald, Ca tain Cr n b 'O' ' I
,, p o en 813591, . Peterson, V. Shipman, R. Minkel,
E. Nichols, XV. Johnson, R. Tullar.
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Standing: Coach Kempley, C. Haugen. O. Larson, C. Kellum, M. Jenison.
The Line: M. Cervene, C. Shourek, G. Manis, M. Lund, W. Stowe, M. Greenlee, L. Peterson.
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page one hundred twenty-five
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,flue Crimson and Black quintet of 1923-2fL made an enviableirecord for themselvkesnanldr F113
Fort Dodge High School. As one sports critic said, 4They played the best basket 3 i d
' Dodger team has played in five yearsf'
At the beginning of the season the outlook i
- Was none too bright Coach Heller had but
tiree veterans of the year before '
. c ', reporting. The three were Captain Tullar, Cronenbffrger, and
.-Xndrus. Hard work and training on the a t f
s ' P r o the Squad and Mr. Heller's h' 'U d d
thc team into shape for tl ' '
M t y or t e first half of the season, Winning' seven out of ICH
games. The last half of the schedule witnessed l
t I S ' ' -
a stump for the Dodgers. They dropped games
o lic states strongest teams by slight margins. i
coac ing roun 6
ie opening contest.
Dodger machine ran smoothl f h
The State To
f ger cagers rejuvenated. They easily Won the SCC'
tional 'I'ournament, but Sioux City put a crimp in the Crimson and Black basket tossers cham-
pionship hopes at the Spirit Lake Distiict Me
- V ' ' et, when they won a spectacular 21-16 game. SiouX
City later won the State title.
urnaments found the Dodv
I The Des Moines Capital. in ranking the basket ball teams of the state, rated tho. D0dge5
E team as the sixth best in the state. Sioux City, Council Bluffs, Fairfield, Mason CIW, an
T Spirit Lake. in the order named, were placed ahead of our basket shooters.
Six Dodgers. Capt. Tullar, D. Brown, Cronenberger. Fagan, Andrus, and E. Haugen reCC1VCd
h-ttvrs for their IllllYlllg..CiLl1'lllg the '23-724 season. The first five named will be lost to next
p year's quintet. Their loss will be keenly felt.
Other men who deserve recognition for their work during the cage season are Hicks, Minogue,
:md Crecnlee. Seniors: Cooley. and Fitzgerald, Sophomoresg and Keefe, a Junior.
page one fzzznrlrcd tzrclzty-.s1'.1'
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IRISH DUTCHW ' "FRITZ""
Az Glnarh it-Iellier 9225 Ethic 'Basket Gunners: I
Roland Tullar, uRollie," Captain, left guard---Tullar has acted as captain three years. He is
small. fast, and clever. He is in on the offense from his guard position. On defense he gets
the hull and shoots it back up the floor before the opposing offense gets well under way.
Cecil Andrus, '4Cy," left forward-Andrus was our main scorer. He was a good shot and a dan-
gerous man all the time. Many teams played two men on him. He was placed at a forward
on one of North's All State teams. This was his third year at forward.
Fredric Cronenberger, '4Fritz,'7 center-This was Cronenberger's second year on the high school I
team at center. He always out-jumped his opponent. He was placed on the first sectional
tournament team. He worked into both offense and defense, though he did not always score.
Leo Fagan, uIrish," right forward-Fagan is one of the new men this year. as it is his first year
at Dodger High. He played at either forward or guard to equal advantage. He was placed
on the first sectional tournament team at forward.
David Brown. 'cDutch.77 right forward-Brown is another new man in basket hall. His clever
moving ahout on the floor kept the other team guessing and won htm much respect amvng
basket hall fans. He was a good defensive man and worked well in offense.
Einar Haugen. "Hogie," right guard-Haugen was the last man to make the team. He started
from the bottom and proved himself to he a very dependable man at guard. He stepped
down the floor to make a needed basket in several games.
page one hundred twenty-.seven
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4 1 f.a'r rg 7 E 53
Dodgers 10 Eagle Grove 8 Dodgers 10 Spirit Lake 8
Dodgers 20 Fonda 13 Dodgers 12 Council Bluffs 11
Dodgers 18 Mason City 20 Dodgers 13 Sioux City 17
Dodgers 8 Council Bluffs 22 Dodgers 10 Storm Lake 11
Dodgers 30 Cherokee 17 Dodgers 8 Algona 14
Dodgers 15 Algona 9 Dodgers 5 Boone 14
Dodgers 15 Cedar Rapids 19 Dodgers 16 Cedar Rapids 18
Dodgers 15 Spencer 11 Dodgers 8 Sioux City 23
Dodgers 9 Mason City 13
Dodgers 23 Farnhamville 6 Dodgers 19 Boxholm 14
Dodgers 19 Lehigh 11 Dodgers 19 Humboldt 5
Dodgers 16 Sioux City 21
CLASS TOURNAMENT RESULTS
Junior-Senior Series Freshmen-Sophomore Serie-s
.luniors 17 Seniors 15 Sophomores 11 Freshmen 9
,1lll1l0I'S-19 Semors 8 Sophomores 19 Freshmen 9
,luniors 11 Sophoniores 10 Juniors 18 Sophomores 6
TOD: Cooley. Minogue,
Bottom: Hicks, Fitzgerald, Keefe G1-Coulee
page one lzrzuzdred twenty-eiglzt
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Top Row, left to right: Ray. Gilchrist, John Ennis, .Wi11ia1n Arnett, Coach Fzurun.
Bottom Row: Harold Dessinger, M110 Hayes, George Habenlcht, Lloyd Peterson, James Mulhall.
. ?Z?: .
Top Row: Rocer Minkel, XVilme1' Stowe, Coach Andrus.
Sovond Row: Ricl1z11'd Drzfko, Albert Health, Xvillilllll Ellgfillllilll, Emerson Svhill.
page one hundred twenty-nine
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Angus McBane, John Atwell, Charles Minogue, Cecil Andrus.
The Dodger Harriers finished the second season at the hill and dale race, cross country,
with decided success. They captured fourth team honors at the State run held at Iowa Uni-
versity, November 13.
McBane was the star performer of the quartet, finishing fourth out of the large field at
Iowa City. Atwell also ran Well, placing eleventh.
A 0115155 in fggm
page one hundred thirty-one
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'nm now, left to 1-ight: Adolf Weiss, Wnmer Stowe, Roger Mmkel, Ve111I1 Shlpmanf HMO
1' .. .'l 1 . , , . ' ,
llutlom Irwin Greenlief, Leonard Carlson, Captain Dwyer Moe, Robeit Eldei, Fffmk muy
Coach Cooper's 1924 wrestling team had a fairly successful season Although they Won OHIY l
f ' ' l
one o tneir scieduled dual meets, they wound up the season by taking fifth place at the ,
Fonda won the Dodgers' first dual 19-15, only after they had gained five unearned points
on a or eited match. The Dodgers won three out of the four falls of this meet. ln the I1CXi 1
dual. the Dodgers took the strong Cherokee High team into camp with a 16-7 score. Boone High' n
State Ch ' f 19 P '
ampions or 2, and 19241, handed the Dodgers their only real defeat when they Won -
the Boone-Fort Dodge meet 2316 to 3'Va. 7 A
Captain Moe was the i
pounder. placed third at the Ames Meet, while Irwin Creenlief and Harold Fessler, in the 105
and 145-pound classes res e t' l b '
P C we Y, oth won fourth places. These four and Leonard Carlson
were awarded Dodger monograms for wrestling.
ndividual star of the team He won second All State in the 135-
All five of the letter rnen will be lost to next year's squad, in addition to Stowe and Minkelv
members of the s uad th ' '
q is year. The 1925 wrestling team Wlll have Elder, Lilly, BCSTS, WGISS,
and Monoghan as a nucleus.
page one hunclred thirty-two
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INDIVIDUAL RECORDS OF YVRESTLING LETTER MEN
Dwyer Moe, "Moses," Captain, 135-pound class-Fonda Meet, won fall. Cherokee Meet, won fall.
Boone Meet, lost decision. State Meet, second place.
Leonard Carlson, "Ninny," 115-pound class-Fonda Meet, won fall. Cherokee Meet, won decision.
Boone Meet. lost decision.
Harold Fessler, -Tess." 145-pound class-Fonda Meet, lost fall. Cherokee Meet, won fall. Boone
Meet, lost decision. State Meet, fourth place.
Irwin Greenlief, "Runt," 105-pound class-Cherokee Meet. won decision. Boone Meet, lost decision.
State Meet, fourth place. .
Verlin Shipman, "Shippy," 175-pound class-Cherokee Meet, lost decision. Boone Moet. wrestled
to a draw. State Meet, third place.
M 'ffessr "mam"
,.c-gy.-, . , , ,
page one hundred thirty-three
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1923 Fracli Well dest:-rves a prominent place in the memons of
our Hlgh School athletics The track men made a record of wh1ch
any school would feel justly proud The season was the most suc
ul that the Fort Dodge H1gh School has experienced in several
Y The first event of the 23 season was an inter class indoor meet
lncidentally it was the first affa1r of 1tS kind ever staged at Dodger
H1 h The meet was run off 1n two sections, the Seniors compet
mg with the JHHIOIS, and the Sophomores and.Freshmen pitting
their strength against each other. In the flrst d1v1s1on the Seniors
won easily, 55 to 8, 1n the latter, the Sophomores scored a 4.1 to
1 18 victory over the first year men. 1
1 A dual meet with Manson was the first outdoor affair carded
for the cinder stars. They exhibited real early season form, show-
ing their prowess by crushing the visiting aggregatlon wlth a 92
to 16 score. Dodger men won first in every start and scored slams
in seven events, the mile, 880, 220, 100, pole vault, and the high
and broad jumps. .
Next in line on the Dodger schedule came the Buena Vista
Invitation Meet. Hampton and the Dodger' team had a real battle
for first honors. The final outcome was decided as a Hampton
man won the last event of the- day, thereby. giving his te-am a yictory
over the Dodgers by two-thirds of a point. Captain Shipman,
Woodward, and M. Swaney won first in their events. W
The following Friday the Dodger track men added more fame
to their fast growing reputation by tieing for first honors .at the
Big 111 Meet at Fonda. Perry shared the honors of the day with the
Dodgers. The muddy condition of the track made it necessary to stage the meet on a golf course.
As the Dodger men were enterd in the Boone Valley Meet the next day, our coaches. would not
allow the first string runners to participate in any events except the relays. Much credit must
go to the second team men, as they did most of the scoring for the Dodgers in this meet. The
Dodgers captured three beautiful loving cups for our trophy- case in this meet, winning the meet
cup and the half and medley relay cups. The winning half mile team was composed of M.
Swaney, L. Minkel, McBane, and Woodward. The victorious medley quartet was Woodward,
M. Swaney, McBane, and W. Shipman. .
On the next afternoon the Dodger stars journeyed to Mason City and -took part in the annual
Boone Valley Meet, a meet second only to the state classic. The Dodger track men mounted to
a pinnacle of fame by capturing the meet, defeating both Hampton and Mason City. W00dWH1'd
and Morrison were the star performers for the Dodgers. c'Woody" took both the century and
furlong dashes, while "Foot" won first in the discus throw. Swaney, in the 440, McBane, in the
half, and Morrison, in the shot put, won second places. The Dodgerhalf. mile relay team com-
posed of Sylvester, M. Swaney, McBane, and Woodward, won first in their event. A
' The season ended with the Dodger team tie-ing with West iiiitt 'H
High of Des Moines for third at the State Meet. This was the
best showing that Dodgers have made in years. "Woody" won his
heat 1l'I the quarter mile race. Captain Shipman and Swaney won
thlrds in the mile and quarter respectively, while McBane placed
fourth in the half, as did Morrison in the shot put.
Although the season had officially ended three men re
, , pre-
gnted the Fort Dodge Hlgh School at the National Meet at Stagg
Held, CIUCHSO, Paylrlg their own expenses. These men were Cap-
gam Sh1pr?an,dCapta1n-elect McBane, and M. Swaney McBane and
waney pace eiffhth in their events, th h lf di I '
Shipman finished Thirteenth in the mile rtign. a an quarter, Whlle
Thirteen men qualified for the Dodger mono ram HF" d '
the season and were awarded l tt . Th g ' ' urmg
McBane, Atwell, Acher, E. el-Iiifgen, ilgilvplgiiieickaptlflfflidlrrildllfnlaii e
Minkel, Rule, Scott, M. Swaney, Shields, and Woodward. i i C
page one hundred thirty-four
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1523 Flrark uint winner.-5
. ' . - 0- d
" -t ': .t d t lvl, . Robinson, Robert VVoodward,-Lloyd Peterson, Stanley Rule, Wlllle
lop IO.fennEng1s,eIl?togeiirMinkel, Cecil Kilpatrick, Coach Blalqeslee. . u I
Bottom Row: John Atwell, Einar Haugen, Captain Wayne Shlpman, C2lDt31U'919Ci3 Angus MCBM19'
Roy Shields, Louis Minkel, Chandler Acher.
INDIVIDUAL RECORDS OF THE LETTER MEN
Wayne Shipman, f'Shippy," Captain-Manson Dual: First, mile: first, 880. Buena Vista Meet:
first, mile: third, 880. Boone Valley Meet: third, mile: fourth, 880. State Meet: thlrd, mlle.
Stagg National Meet: thirteenth, mile.
Angus McBane, 4'Mac," Captain-Elect-Boone Valley: second 880. State Meet: fourth, 880.
V I Stagg National Meet: eighth, 880. 7 '
1 I John Atwell, "Jack"-Manson Dual: second, 880: third, 440. Big 4: second, mile.
Chandler Acher, "Doon-Manson Dual: third, shot: third
, discus. Big 4: third, shot. BOOIIC
Valley: fourth, shot: fourth, discus.
Einar Haugen, "Hogie"-'Manson Dual: first, high hurdles.
Cecil Kilpatrick, "Cec',-Manson Dual: first, high jump.
Donald Morrison, '4Foot"-Manson Dual: first shot' first, discus. Buena Vista, second, Sl10i3
second. discus. Big 4: first, discus: second, shot. Boone Valley: first, discus: S6COI1d, Shot.
State Meet: fourth, shot. P
Lewis Minkel, 4'Mink,'-Manson Dual: tied for second pole vault. Big 4: second, 440.
Stanley Rule, "Tubbs"-Manson Dual: second, broad jump: tied for second, high jump. Buena
Vista: tied for second, javelin.
Dennis Scott, "Scotty,'-Manson Dual: first, broad jump: third, 100: tied for second, high jump-
Roy Shields-Manson Dual: first, pole vault. ,
Marion Swaney, "Blank"-Ma D l: f' 440- ' . ' 440, Bone
VallCY: second, 4405 fourfii,Ol220.uaS Est .7 Sicond: 220' Buena Vlsta' flrsti ' U
tate Meet. third, 440. Stagg National Meet: eighth, 440.
Robert Woodward, 'iW00dy',-Manson Dual: first, 100: first 220. Buena Vista: first, 1002
first, 220. Boone Valley: first, 100, first, 220. State Meet: first, 440.
, A N
page one hundred thirty-six
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f riff i ,. s- y ll XX N Girlz' Athletirz
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Lois E. Loeffler
A Girls, Athletics have met with much enthusiasm in the Fort Dodge High School for the last
two years. Mrs. C. P. Blakeslee started the Work as director of Girls' Athletics last year and
much credit is due to her for bringing the girls into the spirit of the work. This year the work
was successfully carried on by Miss Lois E. Loeffler, who came to us from the American College
of Physical Education. Miss Loeffler has a winning personality which has gained for her the
friendship and enthusiasm of the girls. Her work has proved to be of the best and under her
leadership the girls have developed a spirit of cooperation and good sportsmanship which tends
to raise the standard of all athletics.
The regular gym work has been much different than the girls have had before. Previous
to this year the girls have been taught general calisthenics, but this year they have been given
a "taste" of Swedish gymnastics. The classes have progressed remarkably well considering the
difference in the work. Besides Swedish gymnastics they have had light apparatus and match-
The usual interest has been taken in swimming and many new "mermaids" have joined
the rank of the so-called advanced swimmers. The Girls' .Annual Swimming Meet took place
May 7 and several new school records were established by the girls.
A good representation from each class went out for basket ball and entered with the kind of
spirit that is bound to bring good results. The Seniors proved that they had the superior team
by easily winning all their games. The Freshmen showed up well and prospects for a cham-
pionship team next year are bright.
The girls also took up track, which included sprinting, high jumping, broad jumping and
relay races. This form of athletics was compartively new for the girls and they were very
enthusiastic over it.
The girls have worked hard during the past two years to raise the standard of their athletics
and having reached the desired level it was decided by the Athletic Association to award school
letters to those who deserved recognition in the two major sportsg namely, basket ball :md
swimming. The girls who received letters in basket ball were selected by a committee composed
of three members of the faculty. They were selected on the basis of good sportsmanship. alert-
ness, and the ability to hold down their position. The three highest individual point winners
in the swimming meet. were also awarded letters. The incentive of winning a school letter
should not make it difficult for the girls to keep their school athletics at par.
page one hundred thirty-seven
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First Row: Mary Van Alstine, Colleen Cox, Grace Butterworth, Avis Towsley, Lenore Grund0H,
Marian VVatern1an. g V , ,. It
Second Nliow: Lucllle Bennett, Ellzabeth NValdburger, Margaret Stevens, Laura Iaolb, hoe
' l Third Row: Esthel Ostrander, Mary Jeys, Helen Andrews, Dorothea Huntley.
l l ,... ...,,.., . .....,. v .,.,,m..f
First How: Ethel Lillv Verl-1 G" ' '
S.. 1 H, .Z A , ,A A. -.vi ml' 1Sf, Gall Porter, Fern Sells, Kathleen Coll1nS- P .
'Um' F1.:m0S.H'l'n 595011, A1199 l1U10F, Cecalm Polland, Leah Knox, Grace Benson. N1-01111
'lhlrd Row: Dorothy YVOOQ11-uff, Iqva Yost, Frances Osterhmdl
page one hundred thirty-ez'ght
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First Row: Sarah Belfer. Norma Hanes, Mary Xvheeler, Roberta Trenibly, Ilene Gilchrist.
Second gtovv: Lucille Hoyer, Margaret Seidensticker, Flora Heinricks, Alice Cooley, Marion
Third Row: Mildred Houck, Lucinda Peacock, Johanna Piater, Dorothy Doak.
, ff 4
First Row: Evelyn Go1dber?,', Una Wallace, 1XI2l1'gllCl'1t0 Amlrews. G1,'l'll'1111f' 11ll1l7I1'11v 111211111 1'1'111"'
, Ruth Houck.
. , Q 3 A , , ' 1 . . l
50001111 Row: Donna Burtis, Margaret Anderson, Alice hoerncr, 12111111 11111!'1111'111' 51'11'1"11 1""1'1"
Third Row: Helen Holinberg, Irene Carter. Helen Nelson, Df11'01115' 115111111111-
page one-hundred thirty-nine
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. A Gllama in Gym i
QBIIP in 611111 i
"Gym, you are without doubt the biggest nuisance in this High School, barring gOIECI:t
are the most insistent, unvoicable pest that we have. Twice every week you deman 0 Y
minutes of our recio t'
p us lme, and you not only force us to come to you, but YOU lnslst that We
he garbed especially for the occasion. We get sick and tired of seeing YOU, f01' You hurt Qu?
conscience. We know that you are a benefit to us, and we should be thankful that we are PUV1'
leffed to have such l ' ' ' '
g a c ose acquamtanceship with you-and that 1S just where the trouble comes:
Gym, you betray your trust!
f'Before we came to high school, we dreamed fondly of our association with you.. We shoulfi
dance lightly about in your arms, bending thus and swaying so, we should leap Sp11'1tCdlY OVC
your steed and climb cool to
. Y Your VCU' domes and lo! we should be reduced! Those of OUT
I proportions that did not coincide with the ones of graceful Venus would subside' and at Easter
I we would rival the n h ' '
ymp s and the elfs that 1nhab1t these realms. But Gym, behold thy' halldi'
work' Fifteen pounds have we h ' '
. ' w o wished to lose, gained, and we who wished 1:0 galfl, -ost'
I until now we no longer have courage to look at those undeceivable scales. That IS the way V011
. treat us, who wished to be your friend.
I But perhaps, after all, we shouldnit rail at you, poor old long-suffering Gym,-for YOU must
suffer at some of the actions perpetrated ' '
in your name. Ah, nog We w1ll waste no more t1rI1C
in fussmg at youg we shall dress in your favorite costume and try once to appe-QSC YOUI' Vmacmus
' demands that can be satisfied onl b - ' ' ' '
y y never ending offerings of stiff arms and lame backs."
page one hundred forty
.-.....4-V . 5'2"
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Girlz' Swimming :Rivet I
- .,,, , I
page one hundred forty-one
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4 10' 4-
I Sprung .UTPETIUZII 1923
On Flida June 8, 1923, the girls presented '1 Pageant from the Creek myth of Psyche and
' ya ' ' J
Eros. The pageant was arranged and dlrecled by Mrs. C. P. ljlukeslec.
Psyche and Eros' Departure to Mt. Olympus.
The Fruit Dance.
The T5'1'o1ian T1-io,
page 13100 hundred forty-two
page one hundred forty-three
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By Helen Price
From out the sunny calm of a clear August day, there came without warning a violent
The ominous black masses of clouds which had appeared over the far horizon soon forrfitiilma
heavy, sullen, gray pall over the face of the sun A chill b1t1n d f
east and lashed the green gray waters of Lake Okoboji into ungvoliilled igiing up rom the nom'
Two young men stood on the porch of the Manhattan Hotel watching the battle of the C16
ments and enioylng it thoroughly
Oh boy, look at C1 71p Dave", yelled Art Harris
A whistle was the only response An idea was dawning on Dave Bartlett, and that was all
he could handle at the moment
Then, Art, he shouted 1n order to be heard above the tumult, Ill stum ou to get out
lt was Arts turn to whistle
ln a rumpus like this?" he demanded Are you crazy? Havent you lived here long
ugh to know what Okobou IS like 1n such a wind?"
lve lived here as long as you have, and I know as well as you do was the impatient reply
You said a couple o days ago that you wanted to get a kick out of something, and now heres
your chance Well hat about 1t'7 A e you coming or are you yellow?"
I . -, . V l . .
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66 77 ' G6 , p Y
lt .. a canoe and go down to the head of the lake'with meli' D
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It was the last word which prodded Art into action. "I,ll go you, and l'll be ready before
kln about five minutes the two, clad in bathing suits, were launching the best canoe on the
rac . - A '
For a short distance their progress was fairly easy, and Dave lost no opportunity to remark,
"Well, Art, what do you say now? Not so bad, eh?" Or, "l'll bet you wish you were back there
But it was for a short distance only, that optimism was in order. It was not long before
even Dave realized the full peril of their situation, but once fairly started, no power on earth
could have made them turn back. The wind was colder, too, than they had thought when they
resolved to set out on their expedition.
,- After what seemed hours of steady, back-breaking labor they came opposite Omaha Beach,
,y about half-way to their destination.
"Let's land," gasped Dave, through clenched teeth, "I can't keep this up any longerf,
Without waiting for the consent which he knew would come, he exerted all his efforts to
turning the canoe toward land.
But alas for his purpose. As he swung the light bark toward the beach, a .wave struck them
hroadside, and, before they could think, they found themselves floundering 1n the ICY water.
As one of the paddles swept pastihim, Art struck out for it instinctively, but he missed it and
sank below the surface. When he rose again, he saw Dave clutching desperately at the shppery
51116 of their capsized canoe, he caught at his arm and dragged himself to safety. For a few long
mmutes thel' clung there, hoping against hope that the impossible would happen, and aid would
come to them.
' page one hundred forty-five
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At last Art called:
uIt,S no use, Dave, We'll got to swim for il. flood-bye. old fellow, good-bye."
Chilled through and utterly exhausted, they .bcgati 'at terrific battlc.against death. Each giant
wave seemed mightier than the last. It was llllllfwrllllff !" k'f"P Wllllln Sltilll Of each other,
neither would know if the other drownedg neither would bc able to give the slightest aid to the
other. Why, oh, why had Dave ever conceived sufh a foolltttrtly plan! Why had Art ever con-
sented to go with him? One little word. "ycllow.f had 'brought them face to face withL But
why think of that? It was too late. Why think at all? Izvery ounce of strength that could be
mustered was needed to combat the never-ending stretch of tossing. heaving. water.
For what seemed an age, Art struggled on. Each moment it seemed as if one more wave
would end it all, but each time his indomitable courage won. One thought stayed uppermost in
his mind. He must go on and send help to Dave if it were humanly possible, for Dave was not
so strong a swimmer as he.
At last, as one wave, greater than the rest, bore him upward. he saw land! Yes, land! Was
it ever more welcome to the eye of man? But yet he dare not put his foot down, for too well
he knew that if he did not succeed in touching firm ground, he could not swim one stroke
New strength surged through his stiff, benumbed limbs, and he fought blindly toward the
dock. His finger touched something hard and slippery-the step of the dock-ladder! With
one superhuman effort, he pulled himself out of the water, and it seemed that even as he left it,
its treacherous fingers clutched at his ankles and sought to drag him back. '
Q But even then with human help so near at hand. was he going to fail? Was itpossible God '
would forsake him now, just as he reached safety? For there, stretching up before him, was
surely the longest flight of stairs he had ever seen. Wearily, stiffly, he caught at the rail and
Sl0wly,, slowly pulled himself up-one step, two steps, three-Ah! the top, human beings! HC
smiled weakly at the group assembled in astonished silence on the porch and murmured:
-"Canoe+-Dave+outthere. Oh, find him, pleaseli'
Then he staggered, swayed, and fell forward, unconscious.
required but a few seconds for the group to gather the meaning of his broken sentences.
ind lnStamlY all. was action. 'An old man, whose near-blindness made him more worried and'
iantlc, helped ll1S daughter to launch the rowboat, but before they had reached the open WHICH
t e waves dashed them against the dock and broke an oar. V
The nurse of 3 ffimilif liViHg a few rods down the shore was standing on the bank watching'
tllleirballitfrifcilpted flepffflufe, .and the two gave her a signal to keep a lookout. Almost instantly
iogk C fig tllqe seemingly l1fClCSS.f01'IIl of the young man, where it had been washed up OH The
' S' Y t ls tlmefild had arrived from the other cottages and Dave was pulled out of the
Water. He was s ff . U '
. 0 SU and numb that he wa absolutel h l le but they supported him and
helped lllm to the house where his companion Hay. Y e p SS, V
Art h l V - W ' V ' i ' -'
inarticu1at1ilyfCC0V6r6d consciousness and, as the three came slowly along the bank, Was muttfflmg
S dd ' -.
.u, enly he saldt With an HEOHY of suspense in eyes and voice:
c'Have. they found fh' L? l
GGY 9, .
BS, someone assured him
im. Oli, have they?"' A
H "They are coming now."
Is 'he Q walking?,' .
"He is." V l l if .
ccTh k G dn . n
an 0 , -and with a weary, relieved sigh the boy sank into welcome, healthful slumber.
I ..- X
Page one hundred forty-six
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ixrh Svnitrazen ,
By Bernice Converse.
Mr. Brown hurriedly packed his dress suit in the traveling bag and ran down Stairs,
4'Only twenty minutes left, Johnf' -called his wife from the doorway, "the car is here in
front--you'd better hurry, dear." i o
"I am," he replied, jamming his arm through his coat sleeve, and, grabbing his hat in one
hand and his suitcase in the other, he ran out to where hisjwife was waiting for him in the car.
J f'Better let me drive to the station, got to hurry," he puffed. A - '
f'All right," she said, sliding over in the seat. ' I S'
Eighteen minutes later Mr. Brown waved goodbye to his wife and boarded the day train
to Chicago. It ,was jammed full, so he dropped into a seat with a little girl about ten years
old. She had eyes and hair like his own little girl's, so he found himself talking to her as he
would to Marjorie before the train had gone ten miles. U
' f'I'1n going to' Clhicagof' she announced. I "I've never been there before, but I'm not scared,
'cause Aunt ,Clara said she'd be right at the train 'E to meet .me. Anyway, I've got her address if
shehshouldlgt-ble thgrijwenbage going tolllravena party tonight and Ive got a ,pink party dress
wit a pin sas an a1r-r1 I on to go wit it. b
f'Well, well, I'll have to sendyou some H pink roses too-9' laughed Mr. Brown. '.'I'11 bet
that you will look pretty. I'll have to tell Marjorie all about you." V
"Who's Marjorie? My name7s Janet," she said, twisting around in the seat.
'cMarjorie is my little girl," replied Mr. Brown, .
The rest of the trip was spent in discussing Marjorie, Janet, dolls, dogs, kittens, and a few
more of the important things in a ten-year-old girlis life.
"Chicago! Chicago! This way out please," called the brakeman as the train came to a
screeching, p-rotesting stop. I ,
"Here we are, girlie, let me take your bagf' said Mr. Brown, pushing her ahead of him into
the aisle. S p - '
. They came out vontouthe platform and Janet looked around quite bewildered. lt was so much
different from the station at home. She felt quite small andsinsignificant. She looked wildly
around for her aunt, but she wasnit there and nowhere could she be found.
.Ianet's eyes filled with tears and a lump came up in her throat
"She--she-ain't here-I'm scared, wh-what shall I do?'7 She S0bbCd,. clinging lightll' T0
Mr. Brown's arm. .
ou in a taxi and you'11 get there
all right. I'll go with you-so don't be frightenedf, he said, reassuringly.
uwhy--you said that you had her address. Iill just put Y
Janet smiled happily through her tears at the big cheerful man smiling down at her'
66011, y0u're so nice, if I ever do see Marjorie, Iill tell her what a dandy daddy she's Q, ,U
she cried, happily,
page one hundred forty-.seqen
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Mr Brown and Janet Were soon seated in a taxi and being whirled along at a rate' that
made Janet catch her breath with delight and a little fear.
They soon drew up in front of a large beautiful home.
"This is the address you gave me, sir," said the driver.
"Bring the girl's suitcase," directed Mr. Brown as he led Janet up the walk to the wide
porch. He rang the bell and a maid answered the door.
66Is your mistress in?" he asked.
"Yes sir, step right in and I'll call her," she replied.
Mr. Brown and Janet sat down and waited. In a few
minutes a pleasant looking young
woman came into the room.
V "How do you do, sir, what-why Janetli' she exclaimed.
'4Aunty! Oh, I was so scared and he was so nice--he,s Marjorie's papa and he brought me
here in a taxi that went so fastii' Janet began to sob again. ' ' .
"Why, I thought you weren't coming till seven tonight, dear," Mrs. Brownlee said, taking
off Janetis hat and comforting her the very best she could.
. Mr. Brown soon explained everything to her and after being heartily thanked he made his
way to the hotel to find that h h d I
, e a a scant hourto, get dressed for the, banquet.
x -, sul e a.pace,11t
a pink party dress with a pink sash and hair ribbon lying on top of some other clothing For a
moment he stared in blank is ' h
. actonls ment, then, undecided whether to laugh or swear, he decided
through his bath and opened the bag to find not the 't h h d k d b
He arose, took the pink dress made f l d I
or a sen er ten-year-old girl, and held it up to hiS
shoulders. The effect was ludicrous, once again he laughed heartily, then his face sobered. It
was a very formal dinner therefore it ' ' a ' ' ' '
, was impossible to go without a dress suit. W
Ah--he would take the little irl's dd
. g a ress and call her auntg then, with a .sinking heart
he remembered he had given the card back to the littl ' l
, e glr . He would just have to call up and
say he couldnt come. There was to be h it ' i ' "
. . anot er speaker anyway-but blast it all-It did mean
a lot' to miss this special d f B ' '
11111013 01' he had lwped that lt ld h' rtunity to talk
to Gibbons, and he might land the contract' ' Wou 'glve lm an Qppo' I
, it would mean a ra1se from the firm if he could. '
Once more a vision of himself dr d
esse in th t h t ' k d dd I s' A wh016
table! full of men arose before his eyes, and he stailrt It or hm party ress a res mg a
' e to c uckle. This was interrupted by tlie
te ep tone. P '
HHCHO-YES, this is Mr. Brown. n
"I made the trip quite well, thank you.
mtlefqgglgftig S332 other speaker iis, sick? sifhy Iier-a-that is, I got my suitcase mixed withda
S L- U my SUI- ve got e ' 1 I
now? And the otlzfer fellow is sick-that lr pm party dress' Im Sorry, but what can 0
eaves no one to make any address. .
"Why-I don't quite understand what you are laughing at!
"Janet--your niece-you've got my suit! Well-well'
I "All right-I'll be right out and tell J
ie roses I Promised her. ' , and not to Cry any more' 1,11 bring hir dress and
page one hundred forty-eight
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By Cham pe Stoakes
Our public school system is the largest and most important organization we have. It is the
largest because it embraces future America and it is the most important because it decides the
course the nation shall take. If he- school system becomes corrupt, the government becomes cor-
rupt. lf the school system is progressive, so is the government. The two are so linked together
that without the one we have an ignorant future and without the other we have no unity.
There are many problems to be met in this organization. Some can be credited to the
extensiveness of the systemg others to the students attending. The problem which seems the
most important and ,upon which all other school problems are based is school spirit. Without
school spirit a school is dead. With school spirit a school becomes aliveg it does things: it
leads. Why? Because the students love their school, are proud of it, and will back it against
overwhelming odds. .
A country is what itsbcitizens make itand no more. ln the same way the school is what its
students make 1t. . A student body may have the most beautiful school building in the state.
They may be taught by the most accomplished of instructors, and yet they may be considered
the deadest student body in the state. Why? Because they have forgotten the most essential
thing, school spirit. '
What is school spirit? School' spirit is that feeling that leads a student body to appreciate
the educational advantages that they enjoy. lt is the feeling that prompts them to be thankful
for the blessings their community has given them. It is that undefinable something that creates
a love and respect for everything linked with their school. School spirit is community patriotism.
Why will a student body sit in a drizzling rain at a football game to see their team go down
to certain defeat and cheer them louder in their defeat than in their victorles? Because they
have school spiritg school spirit is unconquerable.
.In 1918 the German army, the invincible army, was thrown into headlong retreat. By the
Allies? Not wholly. ,The German people,.the ones backing the army, had broken. Men said
their morale had broken, that they had lost their national patriotism.
National patriotism is only school spirit on a much larger scale. . In a football game the
school team will fight for the last inch if the ,student body is behind 1t, but 1f they are not, it
will l1e down on the job and let their opponents walk away with the game.
School spirit consists of more than cheering a team at a football game. It means orderly
conduct in the school and in every-day life. Christ always lived by example. Will our examples
advertise us as gentlemen? A school that has the proper spirit needs no detention hall. A
school that has school spirit does not need its assembly privileges removed, because it will not
merit such an action. If a school has school spirit it will be polite to a speaker though he talk
an hour overtime. A school with school spirit will get behind the school act1v1t1es both physically
Have we this essential thing-School Spirit?
page one hundred forty nzne
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Elite ia what 111112 Make it
By Mary flifnszuortlz
The first harbinger of Spring had brought the glad tidings as he gaily twittered and sang,
with his blue coat flashing in the warming sunshine.
Silver tinged clouds scudded across the sky like white-sailed boats on a bright blue lake.
Fresh green leaves pushed forth,icrowding off the few dead brown leaves which had clung through-
out the winterg it was like faith banishing the omens of gloom and reviving dead hopes.
Spring is always thusg it proves that there is no death. It blossoms forth in signs of eternal
life on every sideg the death of plants, to new plants give rise. ,
And so another seedtime had arrived. Old Man Green was out scratching in his garden
plotg his pudgy hands, grimy with clinging loam, were fingering a gay. cardboard box which
bore a picture of brilliant variegated carnations upon it and an inscription which read like a
fairyitale with its promises of the ugorgeous blooms" that would issue from the 'ccarefully
assorted seeds" within. A
Old Man Green ran a dirty finger along the lines, reading the glowing words aloudg hegthen
shook the package close to his ear, his mild old face lighting up with pleasure. He was like a
baby playing with a pretty rattle and his delight and trust in the showy package was indeed
almost childlike in its simplicity.
The Old Man carefully planted each little seed and then settled back on his heels to survey
his work with a sigh of satisfaction. His foot caused something to rustle and crackleg glancing
down he espied the ragged little brown paper bag in which UMa" had stowed away some carna-
tion seeds from her last yearis flower bed, she had told him to plant them instead of buving
new seed, but the Old Man had a sort of contempt for these home grown seeds and had succumbed
to the temptation of the highly colored box of carnation seeds he had just planted. To ease his
conscience, however, he stumped over to another spot and proceeded to stuff Mais seeds into
the soft earth.
' 'lf 'lf Ik Sk Ik
V SUnShil1Y days interspersed with gentle showers followed swiftly and soon the bud of Spring
became t.he full blown rose of Summer. ' '
Old Man Gfeenis 'Iden was a riot of color and fragrance But the carnations he had
planted with such care were poor exa l f th d ' ' fh' h h d b ' tid on the
colorful box which had contained themrilp es O ed esgnpuon IC --a een prm 6
The 1351215 523215338233 IRIZFHEF, ENCTC rarfbly beautiful blossoms and of bright and variegated -hu62
. , A Y rom Mas flowers' to his and with a puzzled and disappointed ex-
Presslon on his old features, unconsciously uttered a great truth'full of meaning: ' .
Ye can't always judge what's inside by the outside." 1 I I
As th f ' ' - , .t V
they had fpsssssssi tt21zE1s3.ird1Pghthf theme, he .glanced sound at his we me fha -
all walks of life among all gel t C M16 Story' 'You See, he explamed, lt 1S the same in
cheerful, gay ana luring ,d Pe?Pf1S, all over .the world-we are invariably attracted by the
Even with pgople we 3585305 O Me? Weuchoose the glittering tinsel, believing it to he SOM-
Then too, home-grown stuff is ggientotliceolbsdgterwhleifhgi-temcg' Without Pmbillg The soul beneath.
Here the rofe ' ' ' .
and the hackinlg 0032? Sgfvgliigttivas drowned bY- the hiSSiI1g of escaping steam from the radiator
ance subsided and the profess ,e mpuse of 3 glrl Sltting in the corner. Pretty soon the disturb-
H d OTS Volce Went 011, tefwlling the great moral truth of the theme.
ere an there th - . .
from some student lvhoeriilrasvdistaelfiirilgSwemllg gleam Ot understanding or a Smile of acqulesence
D'-1Pi1S.gazed dreamily out of the wlndapty io the 'feaCher,s lesson. But for the most part the
had mlssed 3 great lesson-just as theyoxguiglgid restlessly, or just sat, They had missed lt?
' , o
n missing things throughout life.
page one hundred fifty
page one hundred fifty-one
i J anti " "W" J - W f ff f
n t - ll
lin Qbur Einum 1
Each yearnthe Fort Dodge High School turns out a senior class, and each class 5
has a number of men and women who have gained promlnence or helped 1n the
betterment of political, social, business, or artistic work of the world. lt
-W , i lx
ln- our town, there are .not a few whose civic pride, love of home, and belief I l g
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in the future of their own progressive home town, has led them to settle here, Since
graduation, many of these people have won our love and respect due to their part f-
in forwarding business, helping in civic problems, or making our town a better and r A
more successful community by their presence in it. - l
You will find the pictures of some of these in our alumni section, pictures that
show you how they looked at graduation, and how they now appear.
,I --p i M
r Y I
page one hundred fifty-two
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Dorothy XVhee1er Smith
Mrs. Smith is very popular with pupils---and
teachers, too. After graduating from High
School, she attended lowa State University, from
which she graduated. Returning to Fort Dodge
she began teaching in the High School English
Department. Thus her work as a Community
Builder has been along educational lines. Her
willingness to share responsibilities makes her a
pleasant co-worker. h
Everett Smith .
Since graduating in 1917, Mr. Smith has lived
here almost continuously. At present he is en-
gaged in the insurance business. Mr. Smith has
become popular with High School pupils, due,
perhaps, to his previous participation in ath-
letics. His support of the football team lasted
not only during his High School days, but the
past season witnessed his attendance at many
games. His cheerfulness accounts for his numer-
Miss Schmoker has entirely won the hearts of
her Junior High pupils for her practical ideas
and good common sense. She has, too, musical
ability, but her most attractive feature is her
pleasing personality. '
Harold Schill i V
Mr. Schill is engaged in one of the most im-
portant tasks ever invented-that of providing
footwear for exclusive ladies. As manager of
the Arcade Bootery he has begun upon a career
of public service. His fair dealing and directness
have paved the way for his leadership in city
affairs. His desire to serve makes a place for
lnm in the hearts of all with whom he comes in
Homer Albright i
.A Y. M. C. A. is practically a necessity in a
CNY. of any size. Fort Dodge is very fortunate in
havlllg 21 boys' worker of such character as Mr.
Albright- Homer possesses many talents, the use
Of which is not hampered by trivial business
affairs. His talents include musical ability, both
vocal and instrumental, speaking, and ability to
Play 3-UY athletic game fairly. He is one man
111 H thousand!
page one hundred fiftythree
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. , , . ,N ,
Hurry Basset t.
When the youth of a town appreciate the possibilities
of their home town and work to fit themselves to be the
right kmd of citizens to carry on the work of their elders-
then that town will grow and be successful. Harry Bassett
is one of those of the younger generation who made 3
splendid record in I-ligh School and is n
his good work in the Junior College. He is a member of
the Municipal Band and maintains an active interest in
Boys' Club work and in church work.
ow carrying on
Mrs. Clara Dean
Mrs. Dean's greatest work in Fort Dodge has been ofthe
school, for the school, and by the school. Although she
is active in various women's organizations, the church, and
civic problems, she has always been greatly interested in,
and an able leader and worker in the High School. Mrs.
Dean is popular among the students, as indeed shevis
popular with all who know her. Her jolly disposition and
helpful ways are much appreciated by the Fort Dodge
Helen Half pap
Fort Dodge has particular reason to be proud of Helen
Halfpap, who has made wonderful progress in her musical
career. When in High School, Helen was active in all
musical organizations, later she studied in Chicago, where
she won high honors through her skill as a pianist. Her
musical ability combined with her lovable disposition and
attractive personality have made her many friends in
Ethel B3-Hglllllallll Heater
The world needs, and needs badly, the educated family
woman, the woman who spends her time in herhome
teaching and rearing her children in the best way, as well
as being helpfully interested inthe social and economic
problems which confront her community. Mrs. HC3lCI.15
a worthy example of this type, in addition to her.fHI1111Y
duties, she is an active member of various organ1aat1oI1S
which better the city. She well deserves the admlr-HUGH
and appreciation which We have for her.
The future of any town depends on the YOUHSCI' genera'
tion. Clinton Campbell is one of the toWn's younger gen'
eration, who has done splendid work in his church and the
Y. M. C. A., and who sees and takes advantagQ of the
possibilities his own' town offers. At present he IS better
fitting himself for his future work by attending .lUI110f
Page one hundred fiftyjour
. .,21 ,,.A 1.
4 . . , .t
yaa ste. .
Reliabilityl- Dependabilityl Yes, they are almost the
same. They are characteristics that more people should
cultivate. Mr. Mitchell has huge amountslof bo-th. When
he says' he'll do a certain thing at a certain. time, he does
Ir, Perhaps he needs to be reliable in his chosen pro-
fession-a lawyer-but then anyone who met him on the
street would suspect such a trait. His desire for service
makes him an invaluable comrade.
Mrs. E. F. Armstrong '
Mrs. Armstrong is one of those women who, after fin-
ishing the high school and attending college, has made
Fort Dodge a better and a pleasanter town. Mrs. Arm-
strong not only attends to family duties, but found time to
achieve success as president of the Iowa Federation. of
Women's Clubs, as an active worker in connection with the
Parent Teachers, Association, and numerous church and
social duties. She has proved the success of a family
woman who also gives time to her community.
Jacob Kaiser -
Very few business men, particularly young men, have the
future possibilities that fflakei' has. He has been em-
ployed for some time by the Standard Oil Company. and
has lately received the appointment as manager of the
Webster City Sta-tion. His honesty and conscientiousness
have prepared for him one of the brightest of futures.
Mrs. Neudeck l V
When educated men and women decide to farm, they
are a blessing to the community, in which they live. Mrs.
Neudeck, afterigoing to High School and to college, is
now living on a farm northwest of the city, she is well
fitted to- lead in the Farm Bureau work, she not only
helps improve her community, but also is active in the
betterment ofany civic conditions in Fort Dodge. We
need more like her. A
Burt B. Burnquist C
501216 time before Mr. Burnquist graduated, he decided
011 his life profession. Probably this is why he is such
fl Capable lawyer today. Although his main line of work
15 law, he still has time for various other activities-
lna1nlY those which better the community. The good
ludgnfentcrequisite for a brilliant law career is used not
Onll' H1 h1S selected profession, but also in managing his
daily affairs. His good natured smile demands for him
page one hundred fifty-five
- 'gg...,..... .
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page one hundred fifty-seven
A?sA... . j3 A if Rf
A W-fi," :My .'.- 5 A. H , fl' m,l:.N+,Q5 I V A.
- -UT - IQATHERINE RIAUTHE, B. S.
GRACE EX A B. A., M. A. Chemistry, Geology
'AA'A Q A
- A-A K'
, ,, , ':.: A x.A., .Lf Q
' LYOY B mm A
E. B. I .L , . s.. . . -
Modern European Hxstory
. s. 11 A. MINERT. B. S.
GRACE QIELO1- B- A- MR' xllathematics
page one 'hundred fifty-Hin?
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w ev , . .,. , ,,.,,.,,,,. ' 2 , Y Y . '
1. . s, by we 5 ' ' '
A Glnlliege fernup
Back Row, left to 1'l0'l1tI H. Mulron ' T. L
D ey, -ueus, M. Crilly, M. Miller, A. Armstrong, H- Henryf
p G. Lutz, R. Rhodes.
Second Row: M. Bilstead, B. Kenison, B. Miller, M. Mahoney, R. O'Nei11, E. FeariI10', R- Chevflllef
F1'OIiZ P " ' ' 1 '
1 sow. L. Minlxel, L. Campbell, H. Bassett, J. McElroy, L. McCoy, R. GMGS-
So ,another year has passed, the second in the life of the Fort Dodge .lunior College- Ami
what has been the result of the year's work? Perhaps to some outsiders, and even to a few 0
the high school people, the time which is 'given toglunior College Work in Fort D0dgC Seems
useless. but to those of us who have attended the school, it has been only time profitably .spent-
Anywhere, and to anyone, a year of college work is valuable, and to be able to secure it 1n the
city in which one is acquainted and with so little expense, is not an opportunity to be Sllghllfid-
The Junior Colleffe this ear
C y was extremely fortunate in its choice of teachers. Nowhere
could a group of instructors be found who W ld h
u c ou ave been more interested in the .lunior College
people and their activities. Their t' '
1me was given freely to any movement that might further thC
interests of the college and all possible was d
one to make the work' on a par with the Iowa
This year the college was officially inspected by a committee from the leading schools Of thi
state and without doubt will be placed on the list of accredited, Junior Colleges so that next fal
those who enter othe' r l 1' ' '
7 , 1
1 sc iools will be immediately classed as Sophomores, and no lnvestlgal-tons
will be made of work here. The course ' C f ' ' ' '
in eology this year 1S being especially watched by filet
department at. Iowa, and gradually the collection of specimens here has been added to untll il. IS
equal to any in the state.
page one hzuzdrerl sixty
, f f ffik , ,-MA
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A. A1'111st1'011g, R. Chevalier.
y, H. Bassett, L. Minkel, R. O,Nei11.
Mrs. A. .T. Hu1'tzle1', Adviser
page two hunclrezl sixty-one
. . lj
rl A' T ' 'f,f, ,,
1- ,,A x s A I
'F' 9 ' 1
Elie Lnterarg une LI
Top Row, left to right: H. Mulroney, M. Crilly, B. NKenison, B. Miller, M- Millet H- Henry, Nl.
Bottom BIlhSi?:adA. Armstrong, L. Minkel, H. Bassett, J. McElroy, R. Gates, L- McCoy, R- 0'N9lll-
Another prominent organization of this year's college life was the Literary Society, or Alpha-
Omega, as it was later christened. Early in the fall the first meeting was held under .the juris-
diction of Dean Brindley, and throughout the winter and spring, meetings were held semi-month Elf,
during which time many interesting and worth-while debates and discussions were held. Throug -
out the entire winter, particular emphasis was given to extemporaneous speaking, and Voice
control. The following people were elected officers for the year:
President ' - - - Joe MCFJTQY
Vice President - Ruth ONe1ll
Secretary-Treasurer - Leo MCCOY
Sigma Alpha hi
lillulliouglh the sorority was started a trifle late this year, nevertheless the organization WHS
en iusiastica y received and has all the earmarks of a true sorority. The flower and colors Of
last yeai weie adopted and the work was carried on in the same manner Attendance is required
'lt the meeting h h h
2 U . A. gs W ic are eld every two weeks and the girls have shown an enthusiastic Spirit
111 Il1C1f ClCS1fC 10 keep 5151118 Alpha Phi a traditional society of the Fort Dodge Junior Collegft-
Some very enjoyable parties are lan d b 1
g n p ne y tie social committee for the- spring and it is the
Cmnesl deslfe Of CVCTY mfinlber to keep the sorority as worth-while as it was last year. Next fall,
those Hl6I11lOC1'S who are in the city will assist the new girls in launching their society and initia-
tlons will he yearly events.
The 501'01'llY l121S fl011e much to keep the .lunior College girls together and its success will
help to put the college on a higher plane. , '
The following officers were elected at the first meeting: '
President ----- P - - - Ruth O'Neill
Vice President Rae Chexfaher
Efeawel' ' - Helen Henry
page one lzzuzdred sixty-two
519: f qw,
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. ,f f fa T X, , Sl .gigs 'sig Q :SQL
. . K ,AM
' V. Gustafson, L. Minkel, C. Campbell.
J. McElroy, B. Kenison, L. McCoy.
The work in forensics which our predecessors of 1923 established has been well carried on by I
the Junior College this year. Especially good work has been done 1n Declamatory, and m1.c1
' he who gave so much of their time and
c1ed1t shouldibe glven the group of people and their coac s
CHOUS-to -making it of such high order. All members of the Literary Society took part in the
Preliminaries of March 3, as a part of their regular public speaking Work, and the following l
people were chosen to compete with the high school people in the contest to be held in the late i
M ...Joe McElroy
1- The Death Penalty ........,,..,,,.,.,.,,..,,,..,....... ' ...... -----------
0 The ElOqL1ence of Daniel O'Connell ,,..,.......... -.------- C 11Ut0n Campbell
' .... Virgil Gustafson
1- The Prisoner-'s Plea ,,,,,,,, .,,,.,,...,.. ------
2. Within the Law .--,.--- ----------.,----,---.,- ,,,,,,-,, B e rnadene KCniSOI1 I
A HUMOROUS A I
A i ,,,.,.... Lewis Minkel -
1- F0rmality at Siwash ,.,,.,.,,,,.. ...................
Za Henry Bloss-Champeen ........
page one shunclred .sixty-three
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MAMI thank you too 'fOr Sofiegyj saith the text, "tis the happiness of lifc'.,'--Shakespeare.
. 3 3 .
The Junior College made its bow to the social world at a picnic, held on the evening Ofniiep-
tember 26. A pouring rain preventing the -proposed v1s1t to CO.ff11'lS Point, the guests W1ll"l,8
cheerfulness which would have been a credit to Pollyanna, carried. their baskets to the model
apartment and staged the affair there. It was a success from all viewpoints.
The food Cof course the main thing to be considered at a picnic? was Lone of the main
reasons for this, "Red Hots" as piping as their name suggests, potato salad, buns, cake, and
coffee disappeared in short order.
After "chow" everyone adjourned to the "ball room," where the Victrola was soon put into
action. The college 'cSeven" were enormously popular,.hav1ng three partners for every dance.
Several square dances were indulged in, when it was discovered that ,loe McElroy was such an
Everyone decided that this first party was a splendid success, and a most favorable omen
for the festivities to come later.
Alpha Qbmeget Igartg
On October 15, at eight o'clock, the Alpha Omega Literary Socity held its first party of the
year, in the High School Gym. Although high-sounding in name, the affair was in no way
Initiation of new members was the first thing on the program. With dimmed lights, and
weird chanting,.it was a most awe-inspiring scene for the participants, but their bewildernient
only added to the merriment of the onlookers. After each one had repeated the promise to support
Alpha Omega in all its undertakings, he was obliged to sing, dance, or perform in some wav to
the great enjoyment of everyone fexcept himselfl.
During the evening, games suitable to Freshmen were played. uGoing to .lesusalemn and
"Pump, Pump, Pull Away" seemed to be the favorites, with 'cFollow the Leader" a close second.
Later OH, delicious refreshments were served in the Domestic Science rooms, and then' thae
party broke up, everyone agreeing that Alpha Omega was indeed a pleasant thing to "tie up willl.
A Halloween Party was staged in the Gym, Friday evening, October 26. Pumpkins, corn-
stalks, and orange and black paper decorations festooned every available corner, and set off the
space reserved for the orchestra.
Because .of the shortage of.men in the college Cquantity lacking, not qualityl a few extra
guests were imported to entertain the co-eds. The dance music, which was especially good, WHS
fuffllshed by HH 01'Cl1CStra composed of Albert Heath, Phil Peters, Milton Swaney, and .l0C6lYn
Bell- Between numbefi Dale Mansfield gave his famous 4'Frisco," which was much enjoyed by
' ' ' ' cc 77 . '
Duflflg 1f1t0fm1SS10H eats, VCIY Halloweeny in nature were served. After uHome Sweet
Home," everyone agreed that it must be the end, and decided to adjourn till the next time.
i d This cflebration took place on the evening of February 29th. The student body, the faculty,
gn Sofne forlored ,nlembefs ef the Hlgh School attended the Fort Dodge-Sioux City basket ball
sHme,0set1e1, Hff1V1I1g at the end of the first half. The only thing lacking was a banner an-
a arilfterttlii: Sloudxs had come, saw and conquered, the collegiacs went to the Domestic Sci-2.1106
agd amegckgpsref ancing washenJ0yCd llntll H late hour. CMusic was furnished by Mr. Edison
Q 7 0' ' ' . 1 I '
D b 0 T-eMng mac ine needles? Delicious refreshments consisting of cupcakes with
fat punch' and lxeopollten Pudding fsllggested by Lewis Minkell were served.
page one hundred sixty-four
2 A ' 4
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,. . fvogayreg y.,W:s .sef N f f--- - -' ' 'f f ff ,-:iv-N-fe-f1:,f, i- '
ff. - ftment it so chea as reading -
N0 enmmu A P 6' nor any pleasure 30 lastmgn-Lady Mary Montague.
E112 iimhrnihereh Enharrn Zeng
By Helen Mulroney.
"But Noel! Do you realize that you 'are going away and that I won't see you for three
months? Tell me now."
HNo, Bobby, I'll not tell you now, I'll write you. This is a very serious matter and I'll have
to consider it deeply and extensively. Youive asked me only nine times and one must not rush
into engagements! Now you hurry and get off the boat before they take up- the gangway. See!
They're going to take it up now, hurry!" D
Bob strode quickly down the gangway, blue and depressed. Why would she put off answer-
ing him? He turned around and Noel, dimpling enchantingly, made a megaphone of her hands
and called, '!Cheer up! I'll write as soon as I can decide!" Bob smiled hopefully and waved
his hat until the boat was out of sight. Q
As he rode back to his apartment, he reflected that although Noel was the dearest, the
sweetest, and the most wonderful girl in the world, she was a coquette. Well, there was time for
her to reform after they were-ahem-married! There was nothing for him to do now but wait
as patiently as he could until she made up her mind.
Two weeks passed and his patience was rewarded when his valet brought in a small box,
elaborately wrapped, addressed to him in Noel's handwriting! Hurriedly he attempted to un-
wrap it, but in his haste he bungled it more than everg finally, however, it was unwrapped and
he saw that, whatever her answer was, it was in a box. Opening the box, he saw a small satin
tobacco bag embroidered in bachelor buttons! So this was her answer, her attempt to break it
to him gently. He had thought she cared for himg maybe he had taken too much for grant-:dy
but he could have sworn-oh, what was the use? Heid take- it standing anyway and no one
could ever say that he whimpered. Oh, how could she, 'she knew how much he loved her--but
then if she didn't love him it was the only thing she could do. But those long empty years with-
out her, how could he stand them?
He weathered it, however, as people always manage to stand the thing that hurts them the
worst. His life was by no means a lonely one as he had many friends. Business dealings pccupied
his mind a great deal and he had many social interests. Socially, he was considered 'eligible
by aspiring mammas of marriageable daughters, but even the prettiest of the .debutantes seelmed
tp make no impression on him. Gradually people began to construct a romantic story about aim.
hSome terrible tragedy," they would whisper, 'cwhen he was very ycilngkand lac seems Ililevelphto
ave, gotten over it. So sad-he's such a dear." Few of them rea y new 1S S'f0I'Y, ur 15
deficiency was easily supplied by their imaginations.
The interest, however, did not help him to forget. When he WHS 310116, his memories gf
would always return, unchanged by the years-still bitter sweet. She had never returge htg
America, and he had never seen her again. She had married, he heard, a few years after s e H
g0ne abroad, a Belgian rather high up in diplomatic circles. She still corresponded with a few
D 0 O f
of her old friends, buta, when they invited her to visit them, she always Tesponded Wlth S"me
excuse. Maybe it was because she didn't care to see him-he wondered.
He died, after many lonely years, much as he had lived, with many true ffendfsk cpgfiiigg
!heleSS, H lonely old man. After everything was over, his old valet was looking t Tous
. . h
and other possessions when he found in a corner of one of the drawers, a 1liIttl6Bbl'iJX-hagv lfjxnlvzs
it that he had seen that box before? Oh yes, he remembered now. I 0
' ' . . ' ' ' -.hat to grow
agitated h I d t change some WHY aftef I Q -
s w en he received lt years ago. ,and had seerne. 0. . ld f ded Satm tobacco bag
older and more quiet He onened the box and saw inside it a little 0 7 3 h d defa ed mg
embroidered in bachelor b-uftons Tentatively he picked it UP but the years a 3 y
, . . l v . . 0, - cd-.
131316 has and it split along the top. Inside was a PICCC of Paper- Plckmf' It up' he req
TCS, Of courseln
page one hundred stxty we
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ZW? r r f r fr A f at L I ' ' H f "
By Ruth 07Neill
Every year hundreds of inventions are made, but as yet none has been made to take the place
of the lowly pin. There are various types of this article, and every day new uses are being dis-
covered for them. g P
Let us begin with the common brass model. Who could eke out an existence without it?
We laudthe gentleman who invented the radio, and are. never silent in our praises of him who
gaveus automobiles with which to decrease the population, but who knows anything of the in-
ventorof, the pin? At any rate, we have it-and welmost assuredly use 1t. Ask any woman why
she is so long at the gentle task of making her toilette, and she will tell you because of the
numerous pins which must be applied to her garments. A ruffle. fastened here, and a .tear drawn
together thereg certainly a pin will help in covering up a multitude of sins. This little. article
has always been used to extract slivers, even though the doctors are determined that nothing less
thania case of poisoning will result. Odd that they should so fervently warn against it, when a
mild case of poisoning would give them a little trade. A good brass pin will do twice the work
of a nail file inthe art of manicuring, and though it may be plebian, I have known people to use
it as a toothpick. It is the pin which has defied custom and refused to fasten, in one instance-
this is when it is placed head downward, in a chair. 'If someone makes use: of the chair, it may
do its customary duty for a short time, but in a still shorter time, the object to which it should
adhere will have departed. A I ,
It was but a short step between the common pin and the safety pin. I do not know how or
when it was first made, but it must have come into prominence with the first infant. No infant
is .complete without a few dozen safety pins attached to him here and there. But they haven't
a monopoly on the contrivance. What of those gentlemen who, when their coats opened a trifle
too far, reveal a gleaming row of safety pins on the reverse side of their buttons? And no woman
could keep house without their aid, for the one holding her apron together can be snatched out
at a lmomenfs notice, and used to retrieve the bean which her youngest son has playfully thrust
into is ear. ' -
h It must have been a woman who elongated the common pin and called it a hatpin. Certainly
she hashad the most use from it. Although within recent years it has become somewhat need-
less, owing to the absence of the hair into which it was formerly stuck, still many a maiden -now
lilises it-H1 fasten dance programs to her bedroom wall, and as a weapon of defense it will never
Vileifflfii Q?.'1H01:v poor would havebeen the chances of an unprotected lady before the Age of
s ea in sie ad not had a hatpin with which to chastise hilarious gentlemen? I knew one
woman w o carried to extremes her mania for putting the hat -in to work. Laboriousl .drilling
aihole in the gas meter with the aid of her hatpin she jabbeld the fan full gf 110165 Her .vas
. 7 - Q . .
F1111 was Collslderfabllf decreased, as was her standing in the communitytwhen the proper author4
ities made investigations.
- Last of a
oi t f ' ' ' - . -. . -
Ra? M3183 sgolitqlgsdygst, but at looks still better. adornmg the spot abovefsome g1rl1sh heart. .Tune
S Popu arity was determined b th b f h n ni htly
1 . y. e num er o suitors w o sa ig Q.
gglaglgiiiffnlegghgher wnidow, but the present method 1S to count the number of frat pins WIUCII
one other dm bogmid nlilone SP01'I1Hg less than six is a social outcast. This kind of pinphas
youthhag Sucggedgil 5154? ai,0f POPUIHQZIHQ the girl, it saves stating to the public that some
timl 9f higher learn-inog' Illia ln? a fmt, theflmbmon Of- every masculine membtlr of .an msmu'
aSP1r1nS gentleman wclfuld db aifvhll fidlicfrat phns do Come Shghtly Cheaper than dlamonds and an
1 - ' Sl . OSC t e deal by bestowing his pinvupon the lady of his
cioice ie will then be sure that at some later date, she will get the worldly goods. Q
T1 .,, 1 V . . ,,
in uneggllgs P55Ci3g?i1SSl?0i31l1Cl. liz cane more lpin added and that.is the one accompanying the needles,
it nlust Come after thi If . 15 XPC HS never been definitely defined I can only guess that
e rat pin, for after the marriage, the trouble beginsif, ' I
ll and ranking highest comes the frat pin. It may look very dwell onthe lower left
page one hundred sixty-six
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Ehere Are flute nf .Unkee Ent
:Few nf Hes Are ilbriginal ,H
- Eire Staff? lament
And now comes the annual deluge of humor iso intendedj at everyone's expense, the open
season for exhuming the most ancient form of collegiate drollery. Of course, no staff, not even
ofbrainy college folks, can put a kick in every line of a joke section. We haven't tried toy
These jokes are not all original, strictly fresh, raw, or pointed. They werecensored. Don't
criticize old friends, sick jokes, or lame ideas. Be courteous.
All we have to say is that we hope no one will be offended because he was left out. If he
was, he's lucky. But see-'n as how there are only twenty-eight or more jokesfin the college, we
hope to say something complimentary about each and every one of you.
If what you read here is all bunk, remember that your best friend probably contributed it.
And if anything flattering is written concerning you on these pages, we wish to assure you that
it was a mistake-absolutely, we doubtless neglected to look up your pedigree. l
Now that you have been prepared for the worst, cast your orbs down the page and commence.
Eur GB11111 Strange arch Glurinna Zliepnrter
QUESTION ASKED: What do you think of the Freshman Class?
The Dean: Don't bother me, have to plant my spuds.
Emerson S. '24s Saturday Evening Post out today?
Sadie Sapp: Sure, Saturday night.
C. Rubenstein '22: No, my watch has stopped. Q 0
Clinton Campbell: lt is the finest class. entering Junior College this year.
Have you ever listened to the tinkle of the
telephone bell while dressing for 'The Une N0w,G0 T0 YOUR
Partyf' and rushed downstairs to report, with ROOM HND STHY
your most persuasive profanity, that Aunt THERE wfjwj
uSophy" is not in, has not been in, and will g
not be in, after which you stumbled upstairs - .
to find that you left your puff on the tele- I ff I
phone desk? Have you ever struggled cen- p 'A 'A f f ,
.turies in a vain effort to find ...your clothes ' I 6 E
that your mother had picked out and put V "
EQWHY for you and at. the last momentremcm- Z-
befed that you had neglected to get that hair Q..
cut which You had promised Yourself a week ,,,f- W Q 7 2 :. '
ago? Have you ever dashed out of the house , I VU
Ev Ville. waiting' Yellow to find yourself ankle 2 ff 47 4721 'ff 4
CCP 111 one of those April showers that are ' - '
reputed to bring May flowers? No? Then f
you have not completed your Freshman year , , Board and Room,
- 111 The dear old place.
page one hundred 5ixtY'5e'fen
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jjuninr :allege rank nam
From right to left: Broad Grin, Thelma Lucas: Running Broad Grin, Joe McElroy? H0D,HSffiIzZ
and Flunk, Joe NVheelerg Hundred Yards of Hash, Harry Bassett, 400 fA. MJ, kid
McCoyg Throwing the Bluff, Anne Armstrong, Exam. Fault, Most Anyone, Bunk Throw,
Virgil Gustafson, Delay Team, College Gold Bricks.
Not many colleges boast of what this col-
lege boasts of. Not many can. Some of our
students burst forth from the common herd
as roses burst forth in June. In other words--
explode. Among the ones to actually admit
it is Kid McCoy, our geologist. Yea, verily,
the days of Helen Monosmith have returned
and again the laboratory is piled with speci-
mens. But this time they are not demure
violets and giggling daisies, but fossil fish
teeth and ancient ant trails fresh from his
private hunting grounds near the barn. He is
a born leader. ln fact, he is such a leader
that none of his classmates have succeeded in
getting close enough to borrow his exer-
cises. Yea, he glorifies in his achievements.
Then there are our sheiks. We have loads
of 'em, night eight. By the tinkle of wee bells
on their pantaloons, and their grit in sand, ye
will know them. But these sheiks unlike
those of Mess of Potatoes, care naught for
Dates. They fear that if they indulge
they will never thereafter be able to buv suf-
ficient beans and spaghetti to banishltheir
traditional lack of corpulency. So they stand
at ,lennie's corner and watch some of their
less intelligent brethren, goaded by their en-
cumbrance, stagger by on their way to a
It is asserted by eminent observers, or who-
ever it is who gathers such scoops, that by
taking one ill-used car, adding one horn, deco-
rating with one set of decimal license plates,
embellishing with three coats of paint and
mud put on consecutively, placing therein one
ambitious young man who wantsito get there
and get there quickly, mixing well in heavv
traffic. you will have Joe's speedster. i
, THE KID MUSES
Professor W. A. Brindley, dean of the
Junior College and a strong advocate 'of
'ispontaneous combustion" speaking, and de-
bate work is well known for his ability along
that line. Professor Brindley admits he did
lose one debate, but it was fly time and the
cow's temper was aroused. The dean made
plans to give the world his speech suggestions
in his new 4-29-page book entitled, "You 'Lell
'Emf' A bit of the 'cworthy Bill's7, personal
qualifications. He is not an old man, Just
at the age where there is a noticeable gap be-
tween the vest and trousers.
Next in this report comes Elmer B. l.-YOU,
A. T., Professor of ,Modern History. M11
Lyon is blessed -with a set of dignified side-
burns, a fair complexion, nice glossy half,
and ability to mix with people. Mr. Lyon 15
a man of good habits, he is seldom heard
swearing and hasirevealed his inner secrets' of
the debauchery of nicotine. One interesting
quality of the fair gentleman is his neatness
in dress. The four-inch space between his
pants and shoes serve as an advertisement for
the best grade of socks on the market. The
history teacher does not consider love very
seriously, in fact, he has for his motto:
'4Bachelor, bachelor, is my aim, and Pm going
to live and die the same." How many see?
A lady teacher, deserving of much credit is
Miss Grace Hunter, teacher of English. This
YOung lady is one of unusual intelligence, in
fact, it has been revealed that she is the only
one who knows where the mistakes are in our
themes. She has a sense of humor, and if
her sarcasm were turned into electricity, the
whole state of Iowa would be supplied with
page one lzundred sixty-eight
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Miss Mauthe, a lover of nature and a sci-
entist of no mean ability, follows on the list.
Where Miss Mauthe is, there nature thrivesg
for instance, in spots where she has stepped
horse radish springs up. Hot stuff! Next
to Doc Soams, Miss Mauthe has the largest
family of fossils this side of the south pole.
But the poor lady has her troubles. About a
month ago Teeny Brachiopod, her youngest
darlin', suddenly disappeared. Although his
loss is noticeably great, she has adopted as a
substitute a little gastropod. She also has had
her thrills-everything from slides down the
mountain side, to eating scrambled coffee.
Senorita Meloy, who rolls her eyes like
Larry Lemon, and whose cheeks can turn a
deeper color of red than the ripest tomato, is
the Spanish teacher. She declares herself to
he IOOWQ patriotic, because she teaches the
same language that the king and queen spoke,
who helped Columbus to find this country.
For fear she might be flustered with reports,
we will cease unless, hay faltas?
Last, but not least, is Mrs. Minert, who is
both teacher and housewife. She has a super-
natural way of explaining things, indeed, so
super that it necessitates high stepping to
keep up with her. It is like kissing a girl in
the dark. One knows where they's started for,
but cannot see where he is going.
Hoping you are the same, I remain,
Yours truly, KID.
Z 235 I Q rs
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A Chocolate Drop.
I went into the garden, one cold, hot day in
And I met some curious people tho I didn't
see a thing.
There came a homely CAMPBELL, swinging
down the RHODE tsl,
I was sort of FEARING, for he saw me where
c'O'NEIL, fair sir,'7 -he bellowed, "in truth
you really should,"
So to please his ruffled temper, I squatted
on the sand, I
And while I ate a HENRY bar our chatter
'clVIy name is McELROY," said, uI'm 3
L worthy CHEVELIER,
I mix up LUCAS paint all day and never
shed a tear. I
My ARMS TRONC and mighty, I'm a MIL-
LER bold by trade,
McCOY nature will deceive, for Iim a blus-
If any lVIINKCelD should cross my path, I'd
STONER with brickbats,
And WHEELER in myflittle cart, off to feed
uYou,re surely LLYON,v the CAMPBELL
said, 'cby BASSETT do I swear?
The LUT fzl of robbers all piled high, ne'er'd
beat that pile so fair,
But I must go for BILSCOEAD is peering
'round that GATECSJ,
And if I stay a HUNTER'S shot will surely
seal my fate. . ,
HO HUM I
Helen Henry: HI see by your catalogue
that -you have just received two thousand
pairs of ladies' court, shoes from Vienna-
Salesman: 4'Yes, madamj, I In
Helen: 'CI wish to UV them On'
page one hundred sixty-mne
,Y M2535 I I I I II -' 'WW'
I ANOTHER FISH STORY
Helen lVlulroney, a novice at the fishing
game, had hooked a very small bullhead, and
after reeling in her line until it was jammed
at the very end of the rod, asked: MWhat
do I do now? live finished Winding." '
Butch linstructorj laconically: f4Climb up
the rod and stab it."
NUFF SAID ,
'5Oo7s icky honey b-unch is oo?'i she softly
As he let go hishold on the steering wheel
to grasp the opportunity properly, the car
lunged into a ditch.
Crawling out and digging the mud from
his eyes, he gurgled: "OoozW.W
WHERE THERE'S LIFE I
Allen L.: "The engine seems to be missing."
B. Miller: '4'l'hat's all right, dear, it do1:sn't
LOOKS BLACK - '
Harry B.: 'CI have never seen such dreamy
eyes as yoursf'
b Shezn Probably youive never stayed so late
e ore. F J I
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belly' i N Wx 'Z
Xxx n,,,..., .1,,
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Unfortunate Flea: '4That's the hundredth
time l've been kicked out of house and home.
l'm beginning to believe all those stories live
been hearing about the hard-hearted land-
Q7 X I K..
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2' A X i 'Qin fe wi X sr I
, W I 5 ga r R I
I X W Qvss S bi-:Lat Xvtxvw r K Egg?
Nl, "ig k gf!!! I X
.- ji Y , Q . , ' - I
i f er I
at K . 5
7" . Y
fl-2' 2- 1' xg EX ? 5-4 W
Old Settlers 'cl guess l ought tg t F! ! 1 I
lwartf' S Op and talk IO that QUY, he seems to be a man after my OWH
page one hundred seventy
. ,. . .. . .' .'.v V Z. ,D
page one hundred seventy-one
Wjl' X X
A-5Pif'iI7 EDuok 5Wrang'e CO. pepsln
P' 416 O ' co lzfneol 'Uv Lferol Incli esfion
"WG Pmion m m WL L ray 3
VoI.l2'i ll "' Immcccllajcely offer- Price No .Sense
TABLE f OF + CO TE
TOPICS OF THE YEAR: Page PERSONAL GLIMPSES: . . Page
Results of Pool Regarding Women ,..,,, ....... I 75 Senior P1'eS1dGHlrS Quallllos Set Forth .... ,,,, ,,,....-' 1 9 7
Truth in Advertising ............----------------- ------- 1 76 Senior Ambitious ""'""'"""-"------------------------ .......,, 1 93
Leefflefs Exefcises -----------------------"-- """' r rr INVESTMENTS AND FINANCE:
Vice Versa -----'----------------------------- ""' ' ' rrr The iwarka This Week .........,, ,,,,,.--- 2 02
FOREIGN School 182 Moneys -------------------------------- .,,,,,,,, 2 04
Eiirrflirgpurfirfrlrrimlerntgrlrirf a Foreigner ....... ------- 1 32 MrSCELLArrrrOUSr
SCIENCE AND INVENTION: rrrrrrrrrr rorrrr """""""" """""""' """"- 1 8 0
A Bones -----.--.--.------U.-------.-----------------hlul-I ----.-. 1 85 The Ideal Track Man ................................... ,,,,,,,,. Q 01
Remarkable Advance in Radio ,.,,,,, ,,,,.., I 85 Something New For Assembly Speakers ..... ,,,,,,,,. 2 05
LETTERS AND ART --------------------- '-.-.-- 1 87 Shortage of Skilled Labor ....................... ..,,,,,,. 2 09
Grief Choral Club ,,,,,,,,,, ....... I 88 When Teachers Laugh ................. ......... 2 12
Ligh'fS ----------------------- ------- 1 90 Lexicographeris Cheesy Air ....... ......... 2 11
TOPICS IN GRIEF ..............................................,............. .. 193 Spicy Life ...... ..................................... ........ ......... 2 l 6
STATEMENT OF OWNERSHIP, MANAGEMENT, ETC.
Required by the Act of Congress of February 30, 1313, of
Literary Indigestion, published immediately after.
State of Blank, County of Blanker, ss:
Before me, a Rotary Public, in and for the state and
county aforesaid, personally appeared Ty P. Riter, who
having been duly sworn according to law, deposes and
says that he is the Secretary of the 'Bunk and Wrangle
Company, Publishers of Literary Indigestion, and that the
following is, to the best of his knowledge and relief, a true
statement of the ownership, management, etc., of the afore-
said .publication for the date shown in the above caption
required by the Act of Congress, Feb. 30, 1313, embodied
in Section 4435267986, Postal Laws and Revelations, to-wit:
I. That the names of the publisher, editor, hashing
editor, and Lizzie managers are:
Publisher-Bunk and Wrangle.
Editor-Hugh Moore. I
I-Iashing Editor-Maid Overr. -
Lizzie Managers-The Ford Directors of the Bunk and
Wrangle Publishing Company.
2. That the owners are those unfortunates who have
lost all their cents Csensel.
3. That the known bondholders, mortgagees, and other
security holders are several.
oua Joins I
All material in this magazine has been
, . passed upon by
the National Board of Review and simplified somewhat.
Readers are assured of clean, well-known jokes.
When you read Literary Indigestion however I
TY P. RITER,
Secretary of Bunk and Wran-gle Company.
Sworn to and subscribed before me this dav of .Iune IZ.
CMy commission exp-ires .Iune 12, 1924-l.
Partiality is the watchword of Literary Indigestion. Yes,
we are partial-especially to Cecil Andrus and Charles
Minogue, we are impartial in regard to the following:
bear in mind that the editors have, for some tiliierrsfirsirr PQQQY Stevens' dates. CT0HiCrS Sweater'
?g31f?I1e.llIf Sufi a statedas to have absolutely no responsibilityr Carl Furnas, sunrise coiffure. 'Verna'S Shmgre'
1 Ter '
p e1r wor s or actions. Bob Forhesv Oratoryn Blanchers bluff.,
Hog Prep A
HDV I SEP
1705 9 ZF KQHHVENW' any
Oc bcolmasicrrl f
fl oomccl 5
5 Quesri oN3
'JQ' 22Cll7SlrJ6l'5 1
WHO I5 YOUR
NoNf5EN'5El waoie YUUR
FIRST PERIOD TEMHER?
IG0 To EJTUDYHW-I
X N ROOM x
page one lzzuzdred seventy-four
1 .. wt
.L -vf if
3 J., -:r-'W
L L L...--
3 Izviiis 1'
li iff li
g I We
illv ' 1
Q rr' in
. ..........., 193
. ........... 202
. 111111 edness which render them invaluable we feel
IIISIIII d ' ' I l.'.' .
1 le In 5631113 them down here for your edification.
LI g DIGESTION
PRIVATE OPINION combined with LIT
ERARY IN DIGESTION
I Published by Bunk St W1-angle Company flsabel Quist and Dorothy Mutz Edit
' Orsi Educational Alley, Fort Dodge
gill Fort Dodge, June 12, 1924,
I-Iole Number 000
I Irortes ff on 1 THE . YEAR1
RESULTS or LITERARY 1Nn1eEsT1oNts Root
1 REGARDING OMEN!
Owing to the great amount of debate lately in and
about the school concerning the modern woman and hey
rights, Literary Indigestion has sent out the following
I questionnaire to certain of the more celebrated students
of the institution:
LITERARY INDIGESTION QUESTIONNAIRE
NH1119 -------------------------------- Age ............ Occupation ,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,
1 General appearance Cto include hair, eyes, mouth,
nose, feetj.. .,..,,,,.,,,,,,,,, ,,.,,,1,.,.,,,,,,--,,. .,,,.,,',-----. ---'----------------- ---.--
11Gl1si0uS preferences, if any ,,,,,,, ,,..,,-
FdV01'ifLe movie stars ,,.,,,,,1...-.,- -,---,---.--,. Q ----.----------------- -
Financial Status ---- Q ----- I --.-......... Telephone Nttmber ,.---',.
1- D0 X011 object to women? ..,..,,,,,,,
Q- HHVQ You ever been in love? ..........
3. What is your ideal woman? .........
Wghavfi omitted, in publishing, the first' section of the
1 questionnaire as that ' ' ' '
. edimrsl 1 is of mterest primarily to the
3 thllllfflfirst letter to be opened was that from Cecil Andrus
1 . 9 Ce ebffttcd basket-flinger and word-tosser lVIr. Andrus
IS - u .
1 lJlJei.gCgG11Q6.Ht and begged us not to publish his remarks.,
1 open- .gmzmg 111 Them a certain quality of truth and
11,5ln1.gI12Ze?rZO Oulfl first question, Mr. Andrus says, "Upon
forward on thg1iH6AOlymp11c Games, where I am to play
cloubtedly bg am ' mf-?f1C3H basket ball team, I shall un-
me Subject but C 'EOI give a more lengthy. discourse upon
that woman h SPGHUHE from past experience I can say
godly thing CacgdEOi1d.P1HC6 in my heart that nd other
As for 1 97
thought m Sofft ?HYS Mr. Andrus, HI have several times
hut I n0Wy fealieflously wounded by Cup1d's. golden arrow,
fancies. 129 that I was but the victim of transient
.My id 1
First, sheealllllivfimljln must embody the following principles:
must submergi he m0ClcSt and self-effacingg second, she
outstanding 1a1enflrSeff,111 My glory, she must have no
'10I0rie1y AS f S Which might serve to diminish my
fair, feniinine or her Personal appearance, she must be
The 1 and faultlessfl
, next Com . ,
scrutiny was Q 111Un1cat1on to become the object of our
f . . ,
16511 from the pen of that irasclble genius,
lVIr Irwin Greenlief Thou '
- t I . gh short in stature h -
longer in discourse. In 11 9 e moved
TCPY to our questionnaire, he
, Hwomen are all fight in their place, but that place is not
in my heart. That is, not for all women, of course, there
are exceptions to every rule.
ca . , , '
I have been 1n love twice since, I have been in high
sclroolg at present I am involved in the second of the
HMy ideal woman must have beauty, brains, and
' Armand Schaefer says:
MI. have always been interested in women and have
studied them both closely and from afar.
' "My love affairs are. divided into-two periods: Pre-F.
D. H. S., and post-F. D. H. S. The first group would be
of little interest to your readers, as they are no longer in-
teresting to me. The post-F.D.H.S. affairs, however, are
more intriguing, and their recital would fill many pages.
uWomen under 30 hold no charms for me. They lack
depth of thought, breadth of intellect, and length of vision.
I want her to appreciate meg she must have a sense of
lVIr. lVIcBane,s answer is an excellent example of true
1cWomen have absolutely no appeal for me. I have never
been in love. Since I rarely notice women at all, I feel
myself unqualified to answer your last questionf'
Ray Connors' ideas on Woman, while not entirely new to
his many fair admirers, will hold a piquant charm for
many of the sterner sex in the institution.
f4The only objection I have to women IS that they are
inclined to take me too seriously. Have I ever been 111
love? 1 I think so. The exact number I do not recall at
present. My ideal woman must have YOUTH and beauty.
not necessarily brains: I think that I can furnish the full
quota for both."
When we read Fritz Keefe's letter, we experienced some
pangs of remorse at having subiected the poor, bashful
bov to such brazen questions. However, we are publish-
ing his letter as it represents the honest opinion of an
' t h'ld.
lnlliiciilvec allways held the deepest respect. for myniotlier
and sister. Further than that I am not in a
judge, In spite of the fact that I should like
illusion of a dark past, I feel forced to admit
never loved any woman-except ml' mot ,,
woman is one who can cook like Mother can.1
Two of our questionnaires were unansweret
the importance of thc g61'111'-3111911 In plflbhc llfe' We lm
. -H Wee that we were justlfied in seeking an mter-
ou wi a . l -
Y. U ' tContmued on next prlgele
to keep the
that I have
. but noting
page one hundred seventy-fwe
-' 1 urea
' Ht-Rd, L -
te HS tire
I of the
Literary Indi 1
gestion for 1924
THEY BUILD YOU UP OR TAKE YOU DOWN.
It Camps exercises have at last been superseded!
f er 1 . .
Livdmeffleftg exercises not only keep you fit, but build
V up 01- take you down, just as you wish.
loilih. is nOt inflated advertising, either. It is the trut
1 there are two young ladies of this institution, who are
.med on this page, who verify this statement. .
pic MA up
We had heard of these persons before, but not with
relit' ' '
lion to exercising. Accordingly, our reporters visited
them a d ' "
I1 obtained their photographs. .
- -s r was kind -enough to give us the exercise
bl' which she is enabled to keep her present height with-
Ogt any danger 'Of growing taller. MF-irst," said Miss
m:eii2E,Jlunge forward with the right foot and raise the
Cheek- Wipalglafdi roll eyes. to the left, put tongue in right
A Voice ESC, e ears slowly in unison in time to Somewhere
Q S Callmgg 7 agltate left foreflnger. Reverse and
iilgiattlgnlil -the oscular oris muscles are fatigued. I have
dmv IS excellent exercise on every one of my H. S-
N A gf0wn an inch.
Wlillliu reflllY HH advantage to be short,'7 insists Miss
h MY experience has been that we little folks
Far fron? bjippiel' and get along better than the tall onesf
inability To pens at a disadvantage in a crowd .because 1?
easy to dad bee 0VC1' the shoulders of others, It 1S rea Y
ideal Situatiiel under the elbows of a crowd and 253111, an
Cluded Miss WIII1 Ithe very front row, Then, too,. 0311:
H small person fee er Wulf 3 Sm1ki'..1t S always easier 01
N 0 get a lift than it is for someone larger,
.s and havenit
fn pace that they can always
Ind room to squeeze her in some place." Y
Miss Vincent was ve Q el. O The
interview. She Was PEUECCUY willing to tell us what she
thought were the advantages of being tall and how to
keep that way. "I know," she said, 'fthat there are many
tall people, who live, as I used to do, in mortal dread of
becoming short. Now I have learned this wonderful exer-
cise by which I am able to keep my height. I do the fol-
lowing exercise morning and evening: Lunge forward
with the right foot and raise the left arm upwardg roll
eyes to the leftg' put tongue in right cheekg wiggle ears
slowly in unison in time to, "I Hear You Calling," agitate
left forefinger. Reverse d ' '
muscles are fatigued.
I 4'Being tall has its advantages It gives one a del'Ul f l
she takes up so little s
TY gracious in the matt f
an repeat until the oscular oris
. rg it u
feeling of superiority as all others must look up to you.
Then, too, one has the advantage of being able to see over
t e heads of everyone else. In the locker-room, and at
the movies, this is particularly advantageous. At the
Leap Year dance it also has its merits, for it enables one
to look over the shoulder of h
It is clear to be
er partner to choose the
seen that there are good points for both
sides. Literary' Indigestion in pursuance of its policy of
impartiality, gives no final opinion.
Champ Stoakes-4'You'll 'ruin your stomach, drinking
Old Soak--uSall right, 'sall right. Wonit show with. my
coat on." '
Agent-f6Here is a book you might be interested in en-
titled 'How To Grow Thin'l7'
C. Vincent-" ---- Ccensoredb - - - in
Armand-"Has the editor get mY 'ioke Yeffn
Mrs. Hartzler-HNO, but he's tfylng hard'
' Wouldn't everyone be-shocked if some daring pe1'SOH
should write a novel iii Which- '
Thehero was not handsome-
The girl was taller than the man-
The hero was bald-headed-
hanis h did not have a firm, determined chin-
The gierllo did not whisper Nyce" when her lover 11l'U' '
did not have usmall, delicate, ivefb'
. man did 1101
after refusing to marry Seme 1
ofiiifrletogible his sister, but simplY wld him She didnst like
The lovers never had E1 ftlleffe
- ' bl h- , .
The libifde nlildt slhiround and extinguish elghieen
Tl irl did not ulook up shrb' from beneath her dark
lashesv- Y '
page one hundred seve1ttJ"56W'7'
Literary Indigosfion for 1924
page one lllllllllfll .scwlzly-c'1'gl1L
41, s 1
J ,. 5,
liilvrary Indigvstion fm- 1994
. 1 ,med from the most reliable sources that Fort
5 6l . . . .
hi Hia-11 School authorities now propose- to institute
ag . . .
gjizstic Science classes for boys and manual 'training
'ses f01 S11 ' 1' , . . .
Co? S tha Home Brckernaulics Magazine, Wlhe plan
HY - ' - . .
Qhows obvious advantages. Wives will no longer have to
end l0n3 Weall . . . .
SP will be able to do it himself. Neither will she
hours darning the-ir husbandis socks, as
flue fo Wait until he comes home to have a picture hung.
gli Wm be able to wield as me-an a hammer and crowb-ar
c4But?99 Says ' W .
re utation of being concerted. What would happen if
the P I .
they dot the impression that they knew something about
Cookery and sewing? They are b1d enough now. With
the Hammer and Saw, "men already ,have
this additional knowledge they would be unbearable.
Hln nothing is there more danger than a little- knowl-
Edge about cooking. -Imagine the difficulties that will
confront the poor housewife: f4My dear, how that cauli-
flower smells! Why did you not remove the cove-r?'i or
"Mary, that chicken should have been taken out a minute
and a half ago," or 4'When I took cooking at school, we
were never allowed to cook peas in that mannerfi
Hin the matter of dress the ladies will likewise have to
observe more care, for what wouldn't a man say, once he
were given the power of discernment! 4Rose, my dear. I
believe that if you had used Canton crepe instead of crepe
de chine the effect would have been betterf or 'Elizabeth
I think that the bateau neckline is much more becoming
to you than the round, don't you?' or cMy' dear, you will
positively have to, observe more care in finishing. I see
a thread which you forgot to fasten hanging from your
cuff, and you puckered the material in hemming the
skirt' M -
But the housewife is not the only one who would sulier.
Pllt' the poor husband whose ,wife is ,a trained carpenter
and mechanic. When-John comes home tired out from a
flHY,S Work at the office he will be welcomed by the
cheery greeting, il0hn,,I ,wonder if you would get dinner
lomgllf- I have been busy, making a cabinet all afternoon,
Hilti I have simply had no time to do anything else."
W0men are faddish, welll admit., Heaven help the
ddish mechanic. His life would be made
Y Patent 'window-fasteners, and collapsible
Irs' Added to the usual gloves, kettle-holders, etc.,
'famed f1'0m her day's shopping the sweetthin will er-
haPS have 't 7 g p
andltf, or she wi
husband of a fa
be cutest monkey wrench with a red lacquer
11 SHY, i.Iohn, I went down to Williams'
gorgeous rosewood, and I 'iust thought .W-0u1dn,t thai
l ' -
mate up1beaut1fully 1nto one of those cute little Mah
J011gg tab.es?' so I brought some hom H'
ard this afternoon and found some of th
But T' - - .
ime alone can decide this question. Lets give it
F. ' cc
hir. Nickle- My son, women are awful geeseis
George- Is that what
said you'd been on a wild goose chase?" I
you -meant last night when you
C6 ' .
Butffh- Did Y0ur girl come down when you serenaded
her with your mouth organ?"
McDuff-"No, b t
u some guy got her out with an auto
Matt-HI notice you're not eating much candy nowa-
MHUOH-UNO, live pretty nearly gotten out of the habit
since live been going with youf'
The English teacher who was giving her pupils a written
exercise wrote out this want' ad:
uWanted-A milliner. Applyiby letter to Miss Smith,
I0 Blank Streetf' I I I -
The pupils were to write an application for the position.
One pupil wrote:
HDear Miss Smith: I see you want a milliner. Ild hate
to 'trim hats. Canit you get somebody else? Please let me
know at once. Dorothy Millsapsfi
He-4'Would you marry a blonde?"-
Hee-MNO, marriage is not a thing to be taken lightly."
Ticket ,Agent4aYour train is at I:50Q,"
Ted Steinberg+-uWell, make it 1:48 and Iill take it.
He-NMay I kiss you?" I
He-"What'do you mean?
When-'her hair would refuse to behave,
.In the heat Irene Warner would rave.
S0 we said, HFor our sake
G0 jump in the lake
If you must have E1 Permanent Wave'
"Q ' I 1423.-1 1, v ,I I-V' In .1
'M YNY--if ltr? J fi Qi. -'tfllilitl "" - ilk' Q ll H13
RSI' -36 3 -X fy,- , , 4lts:atig:?tlf:i4i' D at A
si SX .:" .Nw - ,--, ,inf 'X ff f!0f,f:. .-if - we-ppl'-.se-9-.fy N M454 1
or t all 'l tt.-. l'l'1i'ttitk-f - -- ff-if EVOLUTION
Q V6 ff, 1,2105 X .U',x-up it If-. t vi X ,
" l 'l 1-. 2 , OF OUR
X , W- ' t ff 'wx HAIR
7 yufgp? 'XX ,I X 2, 1 I ,I ,hx
K FIQESHI11-.rt som-tomoae JUNIOR' t ' J
page one hundred seventy-nzlw
I CURRE f POETRY 1
. ,L if
. f the Senior Class 'Leonard Carlson, a A. Ford, poet laureate of F. D. H. S., is the author of
That Solon of n Min This little tidbit we this unusual group of poems. Note the unusual use of
COHTPOSGI of pofms of gffat re 0 ' words and the clearness of the picture. ,
found in 44130015 Poetry' , THREE MULRKY SONNETS
FISH TAILS I.
Five fishes in one family
Dwelt deep beneath the China sea.
Cute carps they were, with shiny scales,
And delicately sculptured tails,
And sea-green eyes. '
The papa fish was long and leang
Full fifty summers he had seen.
His mossy scales were green with age,
Methinks he's wise as any sage
On earth today.
The baby carplets 'round him playg
"Tell us 'a story, Pa," they say.
'6Tell us about the deeper sea,
Where you escaped so skinnily
From angry whalesf'
uAye, that I will," their pa replied,
And, throwing out his gills with pride,
He started on his fishy tales
of fearful fights with angry whales
And hungry sharks.
"'Twas midnight on the deep," quoth he,
'4When I was swimming leisurely I .
Along the bottom, far from shore.
When-Hark! I heard the mighty roar
Of .cruel whales! X
"E'er I had time to turn and flee
Three hundred whales were aftef me,
Those mighty fishes swam so fast'
The waves were hot where they had past,
And still they came.
c'Cutting the sea with flashing tails,
They sought to eat me, skin and scales,
But I surpassed them in the race, I
I swam into a narrow place
Where whales c.an't go.
MSO I escaped by strategy.
The moral, children, you Shall See-
When you're beset by stronger foe
Your life depends on what
How many see?i'
page one hzmdred eighty .
Are brazen weeds
Wistaria. . .
At city curbs '
Because they canit be
So it is
Are popcorn balls
Mazola oil. . .
Would a little cricket
Basking in the sand
Could a little-java
In a coffee canned
Should a little iraindrop
In a puddle land. . .
Would a little
Could a little
Should a little
I HYPOTHESIS p
From your p
That spurious verb
There are no bears
Among the roses
So reap your
' ll floor.
3 ffl You
On this perforated '
Clumsy in new shoes. .
Rave on. . fp
Miss A, Nona Mous is the author of the following. Her
poetry is marked by its exactness and adherence to-the
truths of nature. . T
,Twas a fine October night
Last October in .Iuly
The stars lay thickly on the ground
And trees clung to the sky.
The flowers were singing sweetly
The birds were all in bloom
While we went down to the gymnasium
To work in the science room.
Carl Furnas has been sued for libel several times dur-
ing his career, but this is the straw that broke the Drake's
It is said of one
Richard Drake that
When he was in the
X First grade the teacher '
Asked him "How many
Are six and five?"
"Nine . . ten . . twelve-"
"Why didnit you say
El.even?'7 And then .
The precocious Richard
Brought forth this reply,
"You can't fool me that
Way. It's seven and
Four that make elevenf,
"Father, wouldn't you be glad if I saved you SEZ," asked
ZCGTUUHIY, my' sonf' replied Mr. Atwell. T
Well, I saved it all right," said Charles, edging nearer
'he door. "You said if I brought home a good report
Card Wd give me az, but I didn't."
10322 II our brilliant fellow students handed in the fol-
HGen gellglent in an examination in U. S. .I'I1story:
He had thra dock was killed in the Revolutionary war.
went ree horses shot from under him, and a fourth
Thru his clothes." I
03:52 accannors was still working at I.eonard's, Kate
,awe hal? asked if he had some good cheese.
,You Shi Tgme lovely cheese," Ray replied.
ftbecause 10511 not say lovely' cheese,', Kate corrected,
is alive? QY should be used to qualify something that
CCW ,, . l
611, Sald Connors, "I'11 stick to lovely."
Literary Indtgestton for 1924
unnynlr 'ul' 'HI "W W" -'IN' Ill' un- nu nu un nu ll 'Q'
'illIIllllIllllllllIIIIIIIIilllllllllllllIllllllllllllllllIIIIIIIIHIIIIIIIIIIIIIHIIIIHI!IIllllIIlllIll!llIlIl""' j l
I SPORTING Goons T
ll llll . llll llll IIII llll llll III! llll IIII Ill! llll Ill! llll III IOZO
u u nu un?
Wr1'te for Our .prices :
301 Central Avenue
FORT DODGE, IOWA L
'll ll 1 ll' ll " "' ni'
page one hundred 6i8ht1Y'0ne
' ll FOREIG f
COM .. ll
Communism, which has become widespread in Russia,
has seemingly not yet infected the members of our moss-
covered institution. lt is the combined idea of Delta Rho,
the English Club, and the Clown Band, that sinceuthe
monomanically inclined are getting a little too explicit
in exhibiting their prowess,
istic direction would not be unappreciated.
a few reforms in a commun-
ln the first place these candy sales are getting on our
nerves. Why not pay a monthly tax of a quarter and
distribute a Naughty Nut, a Banana Bar or an Our
Charlie to everyone during the same hour that the Dodger
appears, so that munching the sweets and perusing the
papers simultaneously, might bring complete forgetfulness
The next things that get our goat are bells. ln referring
to bells we are speaking neither of church nor sleigh, hut.
of a certain kind of mechanical ring which begins and
terminates the golden hours of school. lt is suggested
that everyone have his own little private bell, to be rung'
when he feels that his presence is no longer required at
that particular class. if
This practice would develop the much sought after
tact-in other words, to recognize the proper time to de-
part. The musical effects would undoubtedly be beautiful,.
and if pupils so arranged it, it would be quite within
their power to play "Home, Sweet Home? while running
clown the hallway to the next class. Rhythmic values
would also become more thoroughly understood, and?
everyone might. in time learn the difference between ag
l6th and a l7th note. V
And on the same principle, how about Roger sharing
Dorothy? ' -
Then again, choosing courses of study is too individual.
A plan which has been evolved after much thought, is as
follows: ' f - c
l. Arrange the text"books representative of each course
on a round table with a hole in the middle.
12. Put the victim in the hole.
3. Make him go thru the process of '4My mother told
me to takes this one." Repeat the above four
times until all courses have been decided upon.
After these reforxns have been perpetrated we feel sure
that a noticeably new and modernly cubistic atmosphere
will prevail in the school. For further information see
lvanitch. if T
EXOTIC COBDIENTS OF A FOREIGNER
We wuz wonderin the other da about this yere amarycin
langwich. lt iss so veri queer. Like the other da we
wuz tawkin to man that werked in a big Banc. He wuz
sain a fin cash ear he had. We wuz to a pryze fire once
St lernecl abowt Cawl i Flour liars, but-never b4 had we
page one ltunrlrerl eighty-two
CNTI-IEE H. s.
herd ani thin about cash ears. Were not qite sure that
we wuld want 2 have a Cash Ear. V
Agen we wuz holdin a conversachun with a person wat
insystud that the man wat wuz in frunt of us was shy
knee. ,lust as far as we cud. c .the man walked perfectly
nachural Sz wuz in ful posechun of bothe knees. The
persun wat I wuz with l wud nevr hev took 4+ a dum hell-
but l gens he wuz, al rite.
Ther ar alsow meny lytel werds wich hev cum to ar
atenchyn as being quite qeer. As 4 instunce, I deal.
Wimen sa when tha call a party dres l deal 4- after noon
or l deal 4 evenin. Wat we think is that this is not veri
sensible, b cauz as far as we has ani knowlege no person
deals 4 af afternoon or evenin strait 81 besids we dew not
tconsydr that cards has a coneckshun with cloes. Dew u?
Peg had boarded the train at the last minute and in-
advertantly taken a seat in. the smoking car. The man
behind her was smoking a pipe.
c'Sir,,' Peg announced in a stern voice, 'fsmoking always
makes me ill." ,
'6That so? Well, take my advice and give it upf,
'fleet me seef' said Mac thoughtfully. ulivegot to
some flowers, and some, chocolates, and tickets, and-3'
4'Doing mental arithmetic?? ,asked Dick.
4'No-sentimental arithmetic." '
Rhody-4'Are you taking good care of your cold?,'
Kath-'cl should say I am. live had it siX'weeks
it's just as good as new.'7
Verna-'gl picked up a bargain yesterday."
Al-"Didn't they say anything to you?i'
D. .Ebersole-"I wouldn't marry you if you were the last
man on earthf, -'
C. Pray-'cOf course you wouldn'tg you'd be killed in
the ru:h." . '
She-"Why did you break your engagement with that
He-Because every time I failed to meet her she wanted
a written excuse signed by my mother." -
9 7 A
She-MI wonder if you remember me? Years ago You
asked to marry me."
Absent-minded Professor-'4Oh, yes-and did you?',
EXamiU3'fi011 Question-"How can lead be made 10 float
Janet Ainsworth-c'Put it on a cake of Ivory Soap."
ff, 1 ,. '
Um lo ar
xv I deal
s not weri
2 dew nw
2 and in-
3 to buy
Literary Indigestion for 1924
Page one hunclrefl Highfyikree
tt lc1ENCEsAN five 'mol
nf I J
By A. Schoolboy
c work on whitch the body grows. If
' ' 'he lattic .
is L .
Bones, have Sum bones, you would be shaped like a
You didnt If I didnft have no bones, I wouldn't have
custard lplghape as I have now, and I would not haveiso
so mutci tion and teacher would be pleased, but I like
mutch mootiog ,spechauy in this pay-as-you-enter suit Ma
If havefmme, Bones gimme motion, because they are
ln,-ed1 'OT haul for motion to cling to. If I had no bones,
Somijmne lungs heart, and blood would be lying around
my rim ,ne If my bones wuz stuck together with wire
Q I - -
IOM m' l s it would make a skeletum. I am mighty
in the nam P 3061 . .d b f I I wuz rin.
Glad my skeletum was put on the insi e e o e 1
Ished 'cause it looks better there. If my b0116S VltUZ Q11
the oiulside, an' I fell down, I would break everything in
the place. Some animals wear their skeletums on the
Outside lim glad I ain't them animals. Onct I went to
the sircus and seen a Livin' Skelettun. He looked like his
folks didn't keep house but boarded sum place. b I
' brittle ecause 1t
ll b nes wuz burned, I should be '
wouldnfakdi all the animal out of me. If I WUZ Soaliefl ln
acid, I should be limber. Teacher showed. me H bone
that had been soaked, and I could bend lt. I should
rather be soaked than burned.
- - ' There
There is a Grate menny differend kinds of bones.
is the crazy biiine, the wish bone, the soup' 190116, the ll-'Om'
bone, the bone spavin and the back bone. The back bone
is sitcher-e-vated just inside the peel on the other side
hom the front sidepand is filled with rubber. .
The back bone is made up of humpS, Wlth Placeswin
between where the humps is left out. CHSee that hump! I
When your skates fly out in front, and you sit down .on
the ice, one end of the back bone is at the lowest side
ol the head, if it donit punch up thru, and the other end
is at the upper side of the ice.
There is another bone called the skull. The skull has
humps, too. Sometimes there is branes on the inside of
rig skull. , n . .H 9
Ones dont grow solid like the limbs on a tree, CaL1SC
fllell have joints. Joints is good things to have in 1901165-
lllere is a good menny kinds of joints. They grease them-
selves and don
't squeak. You can move 'cause you have
like is a kind of fish kalled a shad, that tastes just
3 Paper Of p1ns. It is all bones except the part thCY
lop C0014 and throw away.
liliziien Fine? 15 ground up fine, they make 3 gflid- fe?
brim' I SWCS me a lonesome, scattered feelin, an
on gs tears YO my eyes-to think that I might be used
REMARKABLE ADVANCE MADE IN RADIO.
The Perfect Portable Radio Set has at last been per-
1S set, so arranged upon the
fected by Richard Ballou. Th
person that it is invisible, utilizes various articles that are
ordinarily carried the
p0CliCIS -OI' WOI11 EIS OIHHHIEIITS.
For its size, the set has exceptional powerg it can take a
th d ' '
ousan volts without a qualm, or swallow five hundred
amperes without shaking an antennae. It can listen to
a cross-eyed prima donna in Schenectady sing the
CG ' -
C d 77 64 1
uspi or Song, from The Village Phool Hall" without
so much as even twisting a coil. Quoting A. Pool in the
Wireless Wonder we read: 'The Perfect Portable radio
set runs on any
ordinary six-inch, non-stop, andio-rectifier
circuit with a two-inch wheel base to fi
pocket. The antennae are made of four wires combed
into the hair with a lead in running down the back of
the neck. If you have curly hair use a loop antennae.
This method was made possible by the recent discovery
that ivory is a non-conductor. No ground wire is needed
since the feet act as a counter-poise.
4'The set consists chiefly of a coil of the spiral type,
Wound about any standard ten-cent cigar, a pasteurizer
and condenser, and a detector of Sherlock Holmes type.
The main feature, however, of the set is a vario-two-step-
static intensifier by means of which one may drown out a
sermon, or change a hymn into jazz music."
t into the vest
QI! llll Illl IIII IIII IIII llll IIII IIII llll llll llll llll Illl ll
atcfzes 8 Jewelry
- ' Systematic Payments
ncfl ce' 0f80Il
. Jewefers and Offfvfifm-9
lon patch. ' P f ffice
Q 1te 05 0
THE END P905
glamulgow YOU Illlflli 'EIIC bride IOOliCCl?,7 I ml rn nu nn ll Il ll n n u "' 'Q'
HTYN Remarkably well groomed." ,ff""t "" "" "H
page one hundred eighty fwe
Literary Incligestion for 1924
.Sw ml ml ,,,, ,,,, ,m lm nn nu IIN Ill' H" fun-gm. 4' L
Q 9 A fs fi! f
Qssmg ,P vw- E tx S i X k-kh S Y x QNX
ii ss Es 3 t
FRIENDLY-to Welcome and appreciate your
g C5 STRONG-to protect your growing capital. -1,
2 ' time-
POVVERFUL-to meet your present and
future needs. iffii
EXPERIENCED-eto guide and advise you in
i business. x i
- ' P tffillhiifit
1 - i Q - ' Q . . tlhf 'si
.PROGRESSIVE-to match your ambitious
CAPABLE-to render every banking service. twine
. y mah,
I W g i First
I ' A 5 len
We s er Sgssmsy ig
EQ S 5 E Q , mb
r ss an sysmgs Sea 3
5... .. M, M ,H ug T1
page one hundred eighty-Six
1 J, -,.- 7
Literary I ndi
gestion for 1924
'bl nu nu nu ll m In ,ln YM, K l I
nn n un nn u , M 'I nr.
7 Lnfrruas AND ART H
'Fort Dodger Ia., April 1, 19741.-The Asylum of Wisdom,
. as Constructed 'in 1921, and which is sympa-
whlih W emembered by all its inmates who are stil!
Iheucauy I uins in 1924 after the devastating usage to
Whig it was subjected by the last class. confined there.
The remains of this structure give promise of many
wasting relics, according to Messrs. 1. Digg and U.
Shuvell, excavators. n
Four months ago, at the end of a Warm searching day,
in the last spadeful, lgnatz turned up a worn and rusty
Immediately abandoning his projected fish-
ing trip, lgnatz, shaking his friend Uriah from a snappy
Snooze, dragged him to the spot of his discovery. Sus-
pggting that something must be beneath all this, Digg and
Shuvell pooled their interests and hired the city derrick.
Two weeks ago, the ruins were completely disclosed,
and Messrs. Digg and Shuvell gave a formal opening at
whichlthe dispecta membra were exhibited.
Hvina fell in 1'
Among these were:
No. 1-Sweater, rusty navy blue.
This old-fashioned garment was discovered hanging de-
jectedly on the left ear of the bust of Lincoln which
Grandpa Engelman says used to grace the library. Owing
to the great devastation which had been wrought upon
the article, it could not at first be identified, but later a
card to the following purport was found in one of the
pockets: 'This is to certify that Fritz Cronenberger is
a member of the Jaw-Breaker Clubf, Thus was its 'true-
No. 2-Hair, remains of.
A-Verna's. The British Museum feels that it is 'very
fortunate in securing these rare specimens from the head
of the first to embark upon the high seas ofa true shingle.
Black with light blue shadows running
through it. Unidentified. lf owner calls he.or she may
have same. Q
C-Ensemble. A heap of braids, curls, tufts, strings,
Strands, locks, tresses, and twists of hair. This mixture
COYUPFISCS JCL amande green, helio, cocoa, camel, mustard,
mah 101133, and banana, besides multitudinous other
shades, V ' p
F' No. 3fNotes, sundry and various.
1 ' ' , -
Wal variety-Imperative. ' a
Qlaractertistics-Written on ragged edges of nothing,
H1 picturesque hand and frenzied desperation. Con-
tents usually as follows:
"Hand over that Cicerollli'
th0ught'?T1StfCS Written deliberately, after much
Dear Gig' eUfIUCUiCa.lly correct. Example: .
for In This is to convey my regretful apologles
Iwajoblli agior at the second Junior Party. 511106
ity was EEC to leave at an early hour, no opportun-
Orded me to request the pleasure of your
q-,ffrifSiCh?fCHH qualities. M. MCBANE.
aCtef1StiCS-Generally affectionate missiles irOH1
m...-un-llll-""' 'H H'
e one hundred eighW'5We"'
Literary Indigestion for 1924-
gql llll IIII IIIIY IIII IIII ll IIII llll llll lm
We Specialize in the Distribution
Q i' ix.-, 151:
I f ll' .Q it - ' ff?
: ,. , g gui' If ' ::,,,, :M sg Wgfglllq '-s., " ' 3".g:1,,1g-15:
FF s ,. lA' fI I :., -..,,,::.u .A ,ll,,..,,wu,,. V
i Ztz n
' -1-"" "iff .-
..... 1 1 I ......-gqxss lziigu i ji-
' " ' - ' Li is ,i A -nj
A- bla' 1 in-. " Mllnlllu IIIIII llllllllllllll IIIIIIIIIIIIIQELWWl El!'jgfi, - -
iz-r-'-f ,Ili I itil, lllllllllellllgl nunuly,M'e'-H MW, at - -
ft. -- .. si h i '- .. t
-A 1 I .iiiitia fffias inglzfig
1- ,,-glxseggitis -fe - '54-12?-
- WHOLESALE PLUMBING HEATING MILL AND WELL SUPPLIES,
1 FORT DODGE IOWA.
page one hundred eighty-eight
parent to teacher supposedly followed by signature f
former. Example: .
Miss Dear Miss lil--: Please excuse Johnnyis ab-
sence yesterday 5th period, as lf required his presence
to remove a mouse from its trap. 1
Yours truly, MRS. ATWELL,
No. 41--Vehicle. 'Variety Ford. Combination truck and
limousine, 1911 Model,
Specially trained scientists were at first baffled as to
the origin and use of this so-called hieroglyphical mechan-
ism. 'Upon discovery of a license, however, the abo
facts were collected and the ownership was fixed upon
Philip Peters, deceased in 1965.
No. 5-Blackboard, portion of. '
A fringed segment containing the following inscription,
only readable with high-powered microscopical lens: "On
the way to the poorhouse. Hot diggity dog!" Further
study will perhaps throw more light upon the exact mean.
ing of the above.
Advantage should be taken of this splendid opportunity
of getting a comprehensive view of these unusual relics, as
they are soon to be shipped for exhibiton at Tara. Mem-
bers of the class of '24' will be admitted free upon 'pres-
entation of diploma.
NOTES ON GRIEF CHORAL CLUB
The Grief Choral Club, in its opening performance, was
a howling success. Critics who were present declared that
they had never heard anything like it before.
Mr. Neilan Pray, critic for the Tara Terror, was par-
ticularly impressed with the superb work of M. Yellen-
holler, the coloratura basso. His rendition of 44Cross-eyed
Papa" left many of his audience in tears and when he
had finished :Til Be Waiting, Mabeli' there was not a
dry eye in the house.
The chorus work was admirably done, in fact the critic
of the uSoldier Creek Militariti' says he could not remem-
ber ever before seeing such capacious mouths.
'4But," the Clarion Clarionet points out, the size of their
mouths was as nothing compared to the sounds which
emitted from them." . 'I
I The climax of the evening, however, was the special fea-
ture number, a piano duet by Miss Ticklenote: Her
execution of the Goree Sonata was so vigorous that the
audience was absolutely spellbound. Miss Ticklenote
played the bass with her feet, and the upper voice Vlflth
her hands. lt was a very interesting, not to say astonish-
ing, performance. ,
Miss Ticklenote had created such a sensation that lt
Was difficult for the audience to compo-se themselves for
the closing number rendered by the Grief Club. Thls
number was called H1300 Hoof' When this number WHS
finished the audience had quite melted away in tears.
Miss Thompson-'fThis is the third time fv'0U,VC looked
on Catherine's paper." M ' M
Marion-ccYes'1n, but she doesn't write verY Plamly'
. . ' 97
Sandlers-"Waiter-bring me some prl1I1CS-
Waiter-"Stewed, sir?" l
...pil Sanders-"None of your business."
Ed as to
Literary Indigestion for 1924
A Y ,,,, lm nn nu un nn nu un un nn un nu nu nn nu
-Y ,m -uni nu nn nu un une n
,H nu n nu nu
4. lIl1IIll llll IIII llll llll ll ll-K!!
I ll I' ll ll 4'
'tu' H145 m nn nu me un I
Illliu - llll llll Illl I
" "W fllll' nu un nu nu nu nu un nu nn nu nn un nu llll ""
page one hundred fi8h59"nine
V, Q IllllIIlllllllllllllllllllllllIIIIlllllllllllllllllllllllllIIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIllIllIllllllllllllllllllllllll .
f llllIIIllIIllllllIllllllllllllllllllllllllllIIIIIlllllllllllllllIIIIHIIIIlllllllllllllllllllIllllllIllllllllllllllllll 2
There is a big difference in plumb--
ing fixturesg the same difference
lies between standards and interiors
in automobiles, pianos or any other
line of merchandise in which, and
justly so, you measure values by
Now apply this truth to the selection
of bath room fixtures. When you
sacrifice equality for price you are
overlooking the fact that the first
cost of plumbing fixtures should
rightfully be the last.
The average person buys bathroom
fixtures ,but once or twice in a life-
time. And so it becomes a matter of
,plain common-sense economy to select
and install the first-cost-last-cost
kind. 'Only such equipment can give
the lasting service and satisfaction
that justifies ANY first cost of in-
stallation. ' L
We have been in the. plumbing and
heating business for the past twenty
Years and during that time we have
learned to buy only first-class goods
and to install them' in a first 013,55
manner. The name PRAY on your
PIHUYI-billg guarantee means some-
thlns and We ask you to consider this
very carefully before making up your
mind as to your plumbing. L
- Very Respectfully Yours,
i PRAY BROTHER
Literary Incligestion fm- 1924
So much darkness has existed on the subject of lights
that in order to illuminate the minds of its readers, Literary
indigestion has decided to bring some light on the sub-
Head lights are always disconcerting articles. When
one's vehicle, whether it be mule, Cadillac, or plain Lizzie,
stalls on the railroad track, a headlight has been knuwn
to round the curve, followed, of course, by a train. An.
other headlight is the kind that appears upon oneis nose,
on the night of THE date. -
Spot lights are also disconcerting, especially when
turned upon oneself. When turned,upon someone else,
they are apt to cause very amusing incidents. lf the
reader has been in range of Lukeis spot light in Oleson
park, he can testify to the truth of this statement.
When a young lady is entertaining her best beau at
home, she should use candle light if she wishes to obtain
the best and most lasting effect. Candles produce the
proper shadowy light which does not betray rouge or the
worn spot in the carpet. ' ' ' . .
The effects oflimelight are very peculiar on some per-
sons. Hence, it is best to take a great amount of care in
entering into it. One who is in the limelight is usually
characterized by an exceptionally large head, somewhat
And who has not heard of the Bright Lights! When we
go down the lVlain'Drag any P. M. in our pleasing
limousine, we encounter the bright lights: the Theatre
signs, The Boston Store, Shipley's,, Kerwin's, and last, but
most lovely, lVlartin,s Cigar Store. Seniors who leave :for
college next year will undoubtedly become homesick for
Martin's sign. L
Lights are so numerous that we cannot enumerate them
all, but at least we hope you have derived some enlighten-
ment from the above. .
- Equations .
l.. Clay-Studebaker : 0.
2. Dot E.-l- Charliezthe ,usual thing.
3. ,loe -l- Lottie I past conditional. A
4. Joe 4- Helen : present conditional.
5. Joe-l- ? ? ? ? :future conditional. '
6. Freshman days : past perfect tense.
7. Margaret Stevens -l- Senior Team X basket ball:-'gf-Od
game. l - d t
8. 'Editor-l- Dodger work+lack of timezfinished P10 uc'
L ' Candy Preferred
Eva S.-"I prefer a man with a future. 1
with a past." ,,
Denise M.-uI'd rather have mine with a present-
l late H man
, . ' U collarS
Fessler-"Geo, Manis has had to give UP Wearing
and cuffs." '
I Champe-'cWhy?" A L A I
Fessler-'LThe doctor said he must cut Outh Samui
page one hnndretl ninety
I - . . s
Literary Incllgestlon for 1924
Tufmlfm,,-lull-4ullifA We 7 ' ' vi ll' VIIII mr nn- Yun' IIIIQIIII .nn ,M ln. M, ll nd?
. is is GT a SERM
JUST MERELY AN "AD"
' In 4 vip ur-Hunger
and to convey Greeting to the
lima nf 1924
There is an honor in business that is the fine gold of itg that reckons
with every man justlyg that loves lightg that regards kindness and
fairness more highly than goods or prices orprofits. It becomes a
man more than his furnishings or his house. It speaks for him in
f the heart of everyone. His friendships are serene and secure. His
i ' strength is like a young tree by the river. i p '
i ' ' -Henry Wadswifoifth. Iiongfellow.
lf riches, glory and fame, with the possibility of .loss of respectuof ,
your neighbors in the attainment, be your ambition in life, Just :
ignore what Henry VV. states above. t
i 1 s
f Q BUT, if decency, honor, peace of mind and contentment, he WUT
' preferment, stop right now and read Mr. Longfellow s advertisement
all over again. y
, CLASS or 'ss i
QThere were only eleven of us, mostly Girls?
1 . ' - I ' . -, flirt
P. S.-I almost forgot to mention another thing, and that is vs 11
. k 1 f . ' , 'n that you can
T9fldY" Roosevelt said about 4'To so live each day, I ,
look any man. in the face and tell him to go to?" Well' Jump In
the lake, or Words to that effect. ' - X
. . f ' ' 1 that I
S. No. 2-"Forgetfulness .seems to be one Qi th? Eggfggou fhnat
dm bestest atf' as I came mighty near forgetting
I make some pretensions at being a Jewelel- .
E t i
.illllillilgl ' 'lr I+
' ' v illllz-
Page one hundred ninety-One
Literary Indigestion for 1924
Topics N enter
David long ago,
Luke has changed the dog,
but kept the smile.
Now Jeannette is society,
while Colleen is propriety.
Vera began acting
"Hugh Moore" at a
1 tender age.
Sisters, and inseparables,
then as now.
Now the tall one is shorter
and the short one is taller.
age one hundred ninety-three
vu-fu,.f 1. Q...-
.-,- ,..,.,,..w., .4 A Af-Jaw' :-
Literary Indigestion for 1924
"Harmony Sweets--Tuned to Taste"
I CO PA Y
Page one hundred ninety-four
i' courteous to re
TOPICS IN GRIEF
It is above all human perfections. It shelters the weak
and the strong and the wise and the wicked. It is a Hat.
A dama-a data-perchanca-out lata--a classa--a
quizza-no passa-Gee Whizal
Eve, being a spare rib, has naturally come in for a lot.
C. Redding says the reason he eats his brotheris pie is,
that he was always told to take his part.
The other night,-We attended a-Wooden anniversary.
The menu consisted-of plank steak-potato chips-club
sandwiches-and cabinet pudding-now wooden that jar
--oo- t .
Some people are so dumb that they think Rebecca went
with a baseball player because she took the pitcher to the
well with her.
-oo- A y
feller's money is tainted. Taint yours and taint
mine. W .
. -oo- -
A comedyis a funny story. A tragedy is the sameofunny
story told more than twice to the same man.
The key to knowledge is the Locker Key.
e-oo- ' , A
bout the chocolate pie? Well,
Have you heard that one a
More dead than alive-Heroes.
An exclusive circle--the Arctic.
The result of eavesdropping-Icicle. p
A jury trial-listening to the lawyers.
' ' I ' d lusion
An unprofitable Job-laboring under a e .
The odd thing about flattery is that it makes everyone
sick except those who swallow it.
It may not be in the Book of Etiquette, but it 1S only
turn the Book of Etiquette' that You may
have borrowed. '
: "'00"' .
hot water cures the
Experience teaches: Getting into
V lobster of its greenness. . y
I -oo-- ,
Roger says that when he dies he wants 'his ashes Illll 111
the fireplace so that they may mingle Wlth the gm 6'
, s ' nd
Freshman: alsnat It Strange that bothpVWashington a
Lincoln were bornlon holidays?,'
. , . ' t'ce?',
" Jeannette-'GDO you think this photo' doo? EC Jusl
' Cecil-MNO, I ,thi
nk it is extremely mo1'C1 U
V H lot
Literar I 01'
Q' .Tl lgestion for 1924
FT.DODGE,5 BOONE- 'A
nfuufunv-unfuu 4un-- f-nu. 'I ""' """ """'-'ll' -PIII' -llll' -lilly'-llll' -mr' llll' un- nm- .mr nn- nu -nn' -ll' M' -'LE'
K fF.1-RST, -F1RS'l'-Ylllll HST e-fl4'l liS'll-slilll UST-F1RISTQFJRST-F'IR!ST- -FIRSTQFHQSTXN 3
U2 V A
E 4, 4, 'H rn
I This is the unknown quantity-the symbol of what must be I
5 determined by calculation, or by demonstration. ' E
03 . . , . Q i EU
Q The success in lite to which all of us look forward may Well
Q4 be represeiited by the letter HX."' What We do today, and the l
Q2 soundness of the plans we make in the present will determine E
E Whther HX" for ns will he all that We hope it Will be. R T
it And it is the privilege of the First National Bank' to Work
Q1 with you in solving your problem. Our experience and our E
EE facilities are yours to command. Make full use of them.
5 9' .0 P 4 40' R T
gg I he 11? wat ahnna Mania
Q FORT DODGE, IOWA lj
FE T 5
llillll llll llll llll lllll llll llll IIII llll llll IIII llll llll llll llll llll IIN llll lllll llll llll llll llll llll IIII llll l llll llll Illl llll ll llll V Us
llillllillllie Im 'li'
KNO W tlus STORE as YGUNG
MEN' HEADQUARTERS T
That is the Way we want it known, beeaL1S9 We haw the new' me
original and smart things young Amen Want. This eoverS. alike
all things men Weapwglotheg, Shirts, Hats, Caps, Furnishings.
, . . . . . ' th't.
. If 1t's here, it's rightg if 1t's 1'1gl1'U, 15,5 here'-you canbank on d :
0 0 ' V :
'!au.,,.-unsung H "H 'W nn-Q-nn-v
,un Y 1 '--'H
one hundred ninety-five
y I digestion for 1924
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i BRADY TRANSFER fa
Office , PHONE City Qff
16th d Central WALNUT 10 S Sth St t
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THREE LITTLE MAIDS AT SCHOOL Ig I
SENIOR PRESIDENTQS QUALITIES SET FORTH
Perhaps some people are wondering why the Seniors
chose Mr. Engelman for president. The one big reason is
chiefly many reasons.
. Hizzoner is fortunate in not taking a very enthusiastic
i stand in love. ln fact Hon. Engelman would rather eat
1 nice, soft, sweet things with fancy dressings than date
with them. His Lordship claims he is a human blotterg
he can soak up all the sentiment and flattery of every
girl in his noble class, and never spill a drop. For further
information on Hon. Willianfs stand on love read his
latest story, c'The First Is Yet To Come?
At a party, President Engelman is always willing to
take part in the fun. At The Little Dodger Party, the
crowd Was very much surprised to hear his nobleness say,
6'Just one more glass, and welll all go home." It will be
remembered he was Washing dishes. a
Mr. Engelman's reasoning is perhaps his greatest asset.
His latest work, uPainful Philosophy," treats of many
:I IIII-III- IIII Iull p IIII llll Illl 1 H Ill' IIII I I I 'III llll IIII IIII IIII llll Illl Iill l'I' IIII g g IIII IIII IIII IIII lll. IIII IIII IIII llll - II I I I Illl lll' llll I I II II I I I I Ii
' ' GI
4 limit Glmc n.
CLEANERS AND DYERS T '
. Good Work and Prompt Service
I O Phone Walnut 2234
HJ" IiI-IIsIIIIsIIIIsIIII- AI III! 'II HIL IIZII
-Ill-IIII' r U
page one hundred ninety-seven
Literary Incligestion for 1924
V 1 - f 'nur nn- Illl nn nl Ill
"-' e '--' ee -"- -'-- "" ' '
s c V
M , I
y i p T. , "5"
. if ' -- "'
Q The Campus
5 Thel-lat for
The Young Man
5 East, west, north or south this is the
Hat college men and young men will
Wear everywhere. Soft, flexible, stylish
from brim to crown. In the new light
5 ShHdeS for springfthe smartest thing
2 of the season.
S S S
Home of Hart Schaffner 8a Marx
id!! llll In In nu
page one, hundred ninety-eight
difficult questions. The two questions uppermost in Our
president's broad mind are: Q15 Do the corners of a
square meal hurt? Q23 Does the Mexican border have
to pay rent?
'Hizzoner also is a good mixer in society. 'Tis said that
when approached by a girl he gets all mixed up. '
Another noteworthy feature of Mr. Engelman's char-
acter is his musical ability. He never gets off the key
when singing, neither does he get on. Then, he is natur-
ally gifted-having musical feet-two flat.
These are some of the reasons why Wm. Engelman was
chosen president of this remarkable Senior class. But our
president has been paid for his troubles. tHe was excused
at the end of the seventh period. each day-to go 10
Attested by: Tom Brindley, alias McCou7s Kidd.
' AVERAGE SENTORPS AMBITION .
When the balmy days of June approach, the Seniors
begin to joyfully contemplate the day when they will no
longer have to spend the hours between 8:45 and 4:00
confined in the House of Wisdom.
But their hopes are dispelled very, shortly, for soon a
family conference is held to find out the ambitions of
the helpless Senior member of the family.
In order to save the Seniors the worry of a family con-
ference certain of the enterprising Dodgers interviewed
them and have now issued a bulletin on Senior ambitions.
Imagine, the surprise of the investigators Canonymousl
when Charles Minogue told them that it has always been
his secret wish to be able to flip the shoe brush as they
do at the Wahkonsa shining parlors. ,
.loe Nelson hopes to own a beauty parlor some day.
He plans to start business with a Lanoil Permanent Wave
Outfit for Home Use fprice 315 cash or 3,55 each, monthly
payments for 4 monthsi. - Perhaps later, he will be able
to have a Marinello Beauty Shop, he says.
The Chautauqua platform has many charms for Marian
Waterman, as it is her pet ambition to be a bird Whistler.
Bert Hicks aspires to enter the .Denishawn School Of
Dancing at Los Angeles next winter, provided, of course,
that he can pass the entrance examinations. '
Jeannette Collins wishes above all things else to be 3
tele-phone operator so that she can ask all the qUGSIi0I15
she Wants to. A
Many and varied are the aspirations
class of '24. Following is a summary of the several voca-
tions voted for: t
of the ambitious
Movie actors .............. ----- 1 0
EXpert needlemen .................. ----- 4
W Hot fdog shop proprietors ........ 16
Long-haired freaks' ................ ----- i 7
School teachers ........... . ------ 1
COI1Cert 'performers ...... ---- ' - .
x Interpretive dancers ...... ------
Swimmers ,,,.,,,.,,.,..,,,,,,, ...--- - -- 2
Society men ,,,,,,, ,,,,,,... ......... ...... ------ 9 4
A Miscellaneous ,,,,,,,..,.,,.,.,....... ......... . the Test-
This bulletin which is issued by the .Old Curiiisgg
Sh0PP6, may be obtained, by parents only, for 20334
Literary I ndigestion for 1924
lll Our ,fulfills-1-uunfm f! i
of a S H m'Y""" "U" "N -llll-ll' nn' nu nn un un ll-4'
7 have g A
lil lllat N
Char, l D '
in WHS l E e e f.
lut our i '
gl' to H zgh Class
not Studio Opposite Court House S
as they .
+""'-"H "H nu, un nu nu -i - lm H+'
qOl11'lIIITIlIIf-illll nu un nu nu un nu un un nu nn nu un un :mfs Dion un my lm ml H., M ,,,, mi,
te day. E
1 Wave E I
ne able E V
itiol1S ' 01
Visit Our Model
r Furnished Rooms
llll Illl I llll Illl llll
e You get them all at the
Boy Scout amp
Swimming, Hiking, Campfire Stunts, :
Games, Scout Tests, Comfortable
i AFOIJ Information call at
Scout Headquarters .
Municipal Bunding, Fort Dodge, Iowa. g
Ama -nu, -uu- run 'lIl- -All -:L 'll 'ii
Ili 0glll-'gIlII- AIIII- mllll llllf gllll-gl'
page one hundred ninety-nine
Lzterazy Incligestion for 1924
xi, n nu nu nu nu u .Q
! e ee e ete
f gillllllllllllllllllllll llHllIHlllHllllHlllllllllllllllllg
Y , W
T here is no
119 South Twelfth Street Fort Dodge Iowa
ofa un un un un nu un nn nu nu nu .ig
page two hundred
' 2 .-
I 4 '
Literary Indigestion for 1924
pedes one's progress. '
7 THE IDEAL TRACK MAN
Q As is Well known, Coach Helier
has had a great deal of difficulty in
finding track sprinters. No one :
man of the Fort Dodge High School 5
seems to fill the required condi-
The ideal track athlete must have
the following qualifications: very
long legs, the longer the better, an
average sized body, supple and
strong, rather long arms and neck,
and a chin that is not the variety
that stops the breezes, and thus im-
When Coach Heller announced
that he could find no one that
could fill the bill, Literary In-
digestion started to investigate,
Alas, we found the verdict of Mr.
Heller only too true, but we went
him one better and created the
ideal track athlete! And We humbly
lf submit his photograph for your
i inspection. R
l " "
5 ' Heller Cduring training seasonlz "Were you out after
ten last night?"
Roger: uN0pe, only one!"
OW Some O the me lose
hbegtl' uscifiaol 6151, Compleci 7:00 U
I G' t- he van
'C W i""' ii" t""i "t H' -I sur -- J., .. ni,
A Year Round Delicious Sandwich
Try one, you'11 want another.
HOME MADE PIES
They taste just like the ones
Q ICE CREAM Q
Ice Cold Refreshing Drinks i
or Hot Coffee. '
ew 01-k .
24 South Seventh Street
page two hundred one
S ' .
W Q lor the A
'ut .mmm it
S 'J 'll iidtix
4 s .M 0
. C marlq
H' 'Wi ll'
. K Exchange fllttl
i I C md D mm
' her lolllngsll
' 6' W' lfvvli
H in dill! the W
i in been buying
5 Pll now, or Olll
is E cauxd sul
hy to tale lips lon
I ig Blull Cowl
ly to the wall. ligll
dy, with a oouseqwl
g md exllauslellle
is in :Ml ll
,Q Ile slleettllf ll
,, finally scrapfl ll
5 brokers :har llfl
has and will learf
h means gf
, lid! l'
iq ff l l
P" it' 1
Literary Indigestion for 1924
4, Ann, -:mf 4. l
llll' llll Ulla III ll Ill ll ll ll ll ll ll:
al hnrgvr Brug Gln.
Dru s Prescriptions Cigars
Conklin Fountain Pens
4 azatman -Llinimk
0 anal 5uj51S71'es Z
600 Central Avenue Phone Walnut 1666 ,
..l. .. ---- ---- ---- - I -- -- -- '-3
.fi .... .... ...l ...l .l.l .... . 1 I 1 -- --.l .--l ---l I 1 Q fl- -- -- -1'
tssss - Q 2
V "" " wr 'mfr-'is ' ' ' '
,fa , ll 21 6I'1C
. . Z
lN gR 1 rinting o. 3
iiiitiillfs Sf1if1CtfiOeIia?fmIEiTiS efflalfllfil 'tant' l
been so complete-good depend-
able merchandise - We Wou1dn't O
Sell You a timepiece Abe Lincoln
Prices from '
H 8150.00 I
Siiiie E ggs
Wliere Gems and Gold' and Fairly Sold" E 5
Basement Carver Bldg.
FORT DODGE, IOWA
40 -uu- - ,ig Oil'-Y ""
page two hundred three
ceIllS 3 mile
5-1 and vin.
t a 110115 and
at one time,
'el ille lJirds
to leave the
fuse to give
me or Aunt
d. We can,
eral of our
g Literary Indigestwn for 1924
llllv-nu' Yun- me ll ng
i YOU i
From boys and girls in training for the greatest
and niost real task-of living, you are soon to become
the new rnen and Women upon Whom depends the
future of our nation-of our World. VVe congratulate
you on this new dignity and trust in your ability to
take, the place that is Waiting for you.
In the last twenty-six years, We have Watclra-d
classes, ever-increasing in size, graduating from their
boyhood and girlhood into the busy life of young men
and young Women. Vile are interested in your future
and shall be happy to vvatoh you, as the others who
have gone before, reach the success that is your ideal
on the eve of the closing of one, and theopening of
another chapter in your life.
nm, ,,,,..mi, -nu
Literary Indigestion for 1924
:Fu un nn 'nn IIN un nn nn nu nn nn nu ""
Do You Want
r v p w
: You can buy 391,000 on our easy-pay-
ment plan, just as you buy furniture,
or a home, or a car.
Instead of paying interest, as you do
1 on other payment plans, on this one
: interest is paid to you.
3 The plan is extremely simple. You
, have your choice of buying your 331,000
in one, two, three, or four years' time.
2 Your -weekly payments depend upon
2 which plan you select-as lovv as 34.43.
The interest helps pay your 31,000
Get our free booklet---"The
'Getting On' S1000 Plan."
I ASK Us.
SecurityTru t8z I
SOMETHING NEW Fon ASSEMBLY
Almost every time a speaker gets up on the stage in the
auditorium to speak at an assembly, we know beforehand
what he is going to say. Of course, Sheik Immanual was
an exception. When we saw him we merely- gushed, and
didn't bother thinking about what he was going to Say,
Now Literary lndigestion comes forward with several
suggestions for assembly speakers. These suggestions may
be' obtained in booklet form by applying to the publishers.
After a great deal of thought and research, Literary In-
digestion has evolved the following choice starter: I know
that you are all very anxious to get back to your
studies-". After such an excellent start as this it should
be more than easy to continue for an indefinite time.
Another which is considered by authorities to be very
fine and which is absolutely original is HAS I look about
upon these beautiful white walls of your beautiful new
building, it brings back to me the memory of my own
.school days--". This provides excellent material for a
60-minute talk, provided it is utilized in the proper way.
'CAs I look into the bright and shining, innocent young
faces, it makes me feel-" is superlatively super-perfect
and is considered as absolutely the last word by Literary
lfndigestion tif there can be a last word to first wordsl.
, An Essential
Charlie Centhusiasticlz HI wonit marry for -several
years. I am going to work and get ahead first."
I Albert: c'Why, won't she marry you without one?"
Candies, ruit, iga1'S-. S
uncbenetts an ,
Savings Bank Ce mm
I I I 0 0 k I Place Your
Fonr DODGE, IOWA. Ma 6 our
0 . Headquarters
Corner 11th Street and Central Ave.
I 5 9th and Central 0P'P- Post Office I
.im m llll Ili. in nu M Im' Im' Iulrruk.
page two hundred six
. sl 'I
C25 t 5'
'. -1 waste
am, ., .A
Wa? A " '
l 1 n
N mr iii 111 me
i E 1 tgushedm
staring Io gay.
E Wh liiffal
is Wililions may
as the Millers
R' miter: lim,
Bt hack 'i
mt I iii you!
is BUS Should
Literary Indigestion for 1924
D0 you REMEMBER WAY BACK VVHE.N- -5- ,, 1
Illl l1lI UH HH Hll nfl Ill! llll ll ll I+
1 Lyle didlft go with Helen? E
2' We had no Student Council? 3
3 Ray had a beaver?
The girls all Wore upuffsn?
5 The movies were only a nickel?
6 Gfstumblingi' was all the rage?
7 Dresses were 16 inches from the floor?
gi Verna had no shingle?
9, Luke hadn't started robbing the cradle?
10, Alice still drove the Reo? V
11, Kaddie had curls?
12, Blanche had a crush on Milt?
13 We had Music Assemblies every Week?
14. We had no girls' athletics?
51113510 hmm 1 15, Andy couldnit Frisco? P
nfisllookabom 16, McDuff gave Matt such a wallop? .
Nrlkautifulm 1 17. Johnnie Atwell joined the ul-Iome Cuardn?
mrygfmym 18. We got grades in Deportment?
Flllltrialfm 1 19. We were state champs in football? t
lilbpmperway 20. We had no Bananas?
ibiniocent' 1 , -Q A M '
1- img X: "Did l. understand you to sa that Matthew was
Wisner-pedeex . ,, Y
amd . ' the support of the family?
liylllerary f Y- '4Cood heavens no' I said the s ort" H
ldtniirstworrlsl. A ' ' ' p '
i lrwin G.: g'Are you sure that this century plant will
f al bloom every hundred years?" '
'ml' lime' Florist: "lim positively sure of it. lf it doesn't, bring
hmm' H it backf, 1 A
nithoutouell --tl 1 '
--'fuk Father: "Eleanor, 12 o'clock is altogether too late for
that young man to stay. He ought to. start for home at 11.9
. ,1 V Eleanor A.: '4He does, fatherf' A
. Q From a Freshman theme: u1VIy dog was black, trimmed
I in white." E
I i cs . .- . . V
ey A Theoretlcally speaking," said the philoso her, 'cthe big
' 1 1 bl - p
.. rou e with these durned alarm clocks is, they go off
- 1 1 when y0u,I'C sleepingf' A ' A
. A Record ing 'lie Big Chief Ped 'Fox f-S-P
2 . 0' fa!
' ... .QQ As. Q
1 I s Q . q 4 0 o 0010239 0' 3 jeff
. ,f-1 Ll ."5 -H
1 fi -Q 15g on Henman . 1
ff ' Y0U'ruz so-0 ' 1
H P"5S'0WE 'f
' ' 2 sw fr I
X 'RL i J
f W f
1 H Mx V
... " f I 2 H
'e 1' '5 5
. offlc . - E ' - 424 0? ,
ef it . sf ' Eli..
, 1 , --ill
A store that features Girls'
T Wear-tl1a.t fits the hard-
? to-fit girl.
We Want to impress on all
girls that Whatever you
Want in timely Wear can
We be found in this store.
THE CORRECT CLOTHES
FOR SCHOOL WEAR
A11 sizes-7 to 17. Think of .
Gates Girls' Store when :
Want clothes. You can al-
ways find what you Want.
.. ... .1
page two hundred seven
HQRTAGE OF SKILLED LABOR- IN 54 STATES.
By To rchy
rom the F. D. H. S. department of totally
A reporiisiigs informs us that there are 54 states with
useliitgje of Skilled bootleggers, class-cutters, second
:to:Y men, and music decomposers.
Conditions are going from bad to worse. But after the
ke, when it was found that one of Miss
Theints Classes had a perfect attendance for two days out
fa single Week, the committee was on the verge of doing
0 - ,
An excited throng gathered about the bulletin board
Monday on the verge of hysterics, being forced to attend
5 Fitzsimons, fifth period Geometry, on account of
the Strike, when Romeo Fairchild, alias Don Fessler, spoke
these soul-stirring, heart-gripping, tooth-rattling Words:
'4Friends, wife beaters, scofflaws, and other associates,
.Lend me your ears.
lcome to feed you straight stuff about Geomerty and not
to praise it.
The good about such trash is always screeched at us by
teachers. I .
The faults'-we always skipped or ditched.
So let itlheiwith Geometry. The noble Fern
Hath told you that Geometry is accurate hash. .
And Fern, Minert, Holman and those at Whose
Desks we sit are Honorable Women.
Geometry has done us dirt time and again
But Fern says it is accurate
And Fern is an honorable woman.
lt hath said that 'the Whole is greater than any of its parts'
And then it hath said that gan external segment may be
much more than the line itselff
Does this in Geometry seem accurate?
Yet Fern hath said Geometry was accurate.
And Fern in an honorable woman.
We have also been told that Geometry is interesting trash,
Yet does athe product of the means equals the product of
' the GXtremeS' seem interesting? '
It seems to me that interest comes
FTOIH 21 more. excitable mouthing.
Yet Fern says that Geometry is interesting
gfld Feta is an honorable woman."
lfst Citizen of F. D-. H. S.-4fMethinks the poor yip has
at last gOt a glimmer of intellect."
SQCOHJ Citizen-'6Righto, Stupid, but what led you to
ad Cullen-'The boy's clever. Give him air, he wants
to Sine some more." A
R0me0NaB11t I know you gentle eggheads would doubt
110i her words '
F 7 .
of YOU would mean no harm to even passing does
S E511 the snowballs are ripe,
TZ twould be of no use to read to you
F. 3 decree they've handed outf'
USL gc . l . ,
S lt' iG1mmC, glmme, gimme! We wanna hear ltli'
Thld CN' uohs Yell, we're gentle when we get started."
ll' ' 46
Cl?--E Read that thing, ,fore we kick the teeth CIOWH
Literary Indigestion for 1924
'uf "' " "" "' "" "H 'I ll Il ll IO?
Candies . School Supplies
Our Malted Milks :
FEMS S ea
?haR ae5' .
1112 Central Avenue
l Zta 3551 E
SENECA CAMERAS Z
PURE DRUGS 2
page' two hundred nine
14A ht glyenju
an clam no
L3 Illl scene
l most men
' lhfit wide
hy us de.
. if we can
- Orators on
tu all classes.
ending on the
n Sehill ton-
elp, and beth
e and prepar-
ny West it
1 truer non,
rs told You
lect attend' a
I heal' ttilll
, in defeat
lk of lim
to dats ,
Literary Indigesrion. for 1924
as CHEESY, AIR
Apple, Saijceg "Once my Papasaid I was incorrigible,
Lexief Nfywiwhat do you s'pose my Papa meant?" ' '-
Ijwofrigible, dearie? Putting it rather strong for a
daddy, n'est ce pas? Q Well, that's what Miss Catherine
Cruikshankw says when she withdraws library privilege--
and believe,your teachereit hurts her more than you.
Maybe you have your doubts on that score, but then+
Steady. .b0y5,.,and girlsTyou're not of- age.
Lucitania: HWhy does a chicken cross the street?" '
Lucy., old girl, you 'remind me of the corrugated camel
who, fatigued fromshis desert daily dozenysuggested these
ignoble lines from the Norwegian national "anthem: 4'Oh,
gay can.you ski?-l contend' that such triflers be en-
lightened ina wholly relentless, yea even useveah-9' man-
ner that just because he has a lease on Eddie Cantoris
last year's line, that all antiques aren't valuable.
X lt: 'lWhat do you consider the most threnetic symp-
toms of nostalgia?,' P A
X, l'm surprised at: you-I gave, and not so long ago,
a thorough lexicography on that subject in my most recent
publication of 'LKid Glove and the Six Dollarsf' Well,
if you shall one day tune in with some meticulous syndic
who may cryptically disingenously, lucratively-yea indeed
inhibitiously ask your opinion in necromatic tones upon
introspective prognosticism, or inequally spurious view
concerning the amalgamation in this millenium of free
lance mountebanks, dlonit you mind him, honey, or any
other of his chauvinisfic attempts to kidnap you-the n,in-
atory old tramp-l 'Dont you imbibe a bit of his nepenthe
for you're just as well off with Gingerale pop from the
Fort Dodge Bottling Works.
Aiken Payne: 'cWould you enlighten- me as to this
Certainly, gentlemen. Emile is the little ray of sun-
shine who makes this dainty suggest-iion for the erstwhile
moment before and after meals: uEvery day in every way
things grow butter and butter." Refer to the 6'Oleomar-
Saline? in any unviaducted dickshunairy, or interview Mr.
S- H. Denker, proprietor of thelGold Bar Creamery, or on
the other hand-she wore a cast. What else?
MTS. Minert has been giving intelligence tests this
Spring- For a long time there was much mystery con-
Itected with the subject matter. The questions are pub-
lished herewith: I I
1- HOW long is a string? A
2' Did YOU ever witness a rattle snake? it .
Z' livhaiyproduces the sound when soup is inhaled?
- JXpla1n how to operate the following 1T13.ClliUC5:
b Coffee Mill, Wheelbarrow, Victrola,,Ford, Saw,
Curling Irons. ' .
3- What is three. times four divided by once again as
much as one-half? '
ghat is a corner? Who is around the corner?
0 YOU believe you are of sufficient nutritive value
to Squirrels to pass this examination? t
I I it 3 I H n
u ln IIII nn nn nu nn nn nu MQ.
llllllllll lllllIllllllllllllllIIIllIllIIIIlllllliillllllllllllll IlllllllIIIIIIlllllIllllllllllllllllllll
ea-assign T s s
I ll- I1 'fi
In u ll ll ll U 5'
pages two hundred eleven
Literary Indigestion for 1924
4. IlI+ ii '
V n nu nu un nu nu un Illl nu nn IIII IIN IIN
f'x'2z':z'2 22 2424 24 z'x'x'2 2'x'x': :S vo ww vo vo QW we evo in 09 09 09 0 0 0
' 'QQ0,00,50,56,60,40,60,50,90.50.90506060,90,50,90,50,90,90,90,90,50,50,50,60,605 su
rtvt st HoGA
gpm nu ll
iofou nu E un in
1 We do not claim to do the best
2 Cleaning and Pressing in town,
BUT WE DO
j Klassy Kleaners
No. 7 .North Twelfth Street I
Phone Walnut 1234
page two' hundred- twelve
'I ll la
WHETN TEACHERS LAUGH
Teachers have the reputation of having cast-iron fea-
tures. They laugh not, neither do they smile, unless it
be at their own quips.
But now comes Phinneas Phunnie, the famous ceme-
tarian, with a book called "When Teachers Laugh." We
feel that this book is entitled to study by teacher and
-Students, by close perusal of this precious volume, may
learn the proper answers to a number of examination
questions. These answers could well be used in class-
room recitation also.
Following are a few apt quotations from Mr. Phunnie's
book: ' c
"Relative to an examination question regarding the first
Thanksgiving, this is looked upon by authorities as an
ideal answer: 4The settlers gave a Thanksgiving dinner
to the Indians for their kindness and to the Lord for fair
weather. They kept up their festivities for three days,
eating all the time. A party of 60 Indian warriors came,
rolling their warhoops down the hill.' '
'cln answer to various questions on Ancient History we
have the following: cEsau wrote the fables and sold them
to Potashf "Jerusalem was surrounded with walls to keep
in the milk and honeyf 'Jacob was a ,patriarch by trade.
In them days peop-le lived on corn, like horses do now.
They always called pudden' porridge messes. Jacob could
eat, a good mess, but Esau, Who was the eldest, could not
eat as much as you might think. The patriarch Muses
never ate nothing except when there was a famine'
"This useful information is offered for students and
teachers of biology: 'The blood vessels are the veins,
arteries, and artilleriesf 'A ruminating animal is one that
chews its cubs.' 'The organs of desparation are the lungs
and the diagramf 6Tl1e cow has a pulse as well as any-
one else, but cannot feel it at his wristf 6Narcotics dull
the senses, make little boils on your stomach, and give
you heavenly visions", T,
But of all the information which we obtained from this
book, we consider as most important the following: "Ben-
jamin Franklin produced electricity by rubbing cats back-
wards? V .
t It Pays To Advertise L
He looked at her longingly, passionately. He was YOURS,
handsome, debonair, and a clean, white collar sat upon
his strongly' moulded neck. His hair was perfectly parted
into two patent-leather folls. She was adorable from de-
licious silk-clad ankles to her extravagant marcel. They
were perfect mates. He sat on one side of thevsubwai'
car-she sat on the other side. What a 'pity for conven-
tion to keep two such perfect beings apartyfor they can
never speak to each other. She cannot drop a handkef'
chief or a purse for him to pick up, for she has n0n0.
They can only stare adoringly at each other from the
opposite sides of the car. For he was an Arrow Collar
Man and she a Holep-roof Hosiery Beauty.
Dale Cputtingvup pictureiz ,"I can't find afsingle Pin-
Where do they all go to, anyway?" 4 t, i
Gordon: "It's hard to tell, because they're pointed In
one direction andtheaded in thefothe1'."
H .Frou doo.
. . rather M
I t. 'motto
Nd H1 doo
H Mr' Phlldtddg
: ot dim
Q H ddtngy
P Ib Lord fd! fait
B for dhlfb dtyg'
E WHOIS como,
tm' Hi5d0ft to
R and sold dom
'idl lids to deep
Imilftldl by trade.
I horses do now.
RS daooh otuld
oddest, oould not
2 patriarch Moses
hr students and
3 are the veins
nimal is one that
ion are the lungs
A as well as Hot'
pmgdl, Bild gm
tained from Ihii
bipg oats book'
Har Sfff was
tble from de'
Mo oft' A- sm
Literary Indigestion for 1924
.- + 'Ili f f n ll""" llll llll ll Ill ll ll ll ll ll Ill ll ll Ill +
1 nchanting Styles
5 , .... , .,.,...
in Footwear and Hosiery tltat
t 't ,.., have that touch of '4diffe1fQ11QQ of
. Whloh makes choosing so infer-
Jug N s
3 ' f N 'UQ
1 ' ' '
"'-:ft , bn f,
Q Q ,. f- ' 3
- AL' I
Q' 1, "1 X
, 0, "' f .g.g.5.-.-.-.':-,.,. IIT.-.-.-,. . . ,. ... ,
a ' .:s:s:g:gsgs:s:s '.::a:sgo:z:g
I , -:5:Q:5:f" , , . j!5:5q:5g:5:5:2:E:
t ' ' Z .52:2222521Sfiisisisisiiefsfifsi
: ' E . .,.,.,.
5 . . o
rca e ooteme
E O?-ll Il -ul ll gl U.
. S oocls Shoes
d Good Styles and at the d
right price always
Northern Iowafs Most Complete
Shoe House for over 30 years.
. Sch1ll8: Habenlcht
X I 814 Central Avenue
X .4 f ,
m e 2 os- W 04, ' Goon SHOES
. ,fin .
l ll IW
ll llqnl ll
page two hundred thzrfeen
Literary Indigestion for 1924
page two hllndred fourteen
Phone Walnlit 2087 525 FITS
Literary I ndigestion for 1924
4' -- Illl lill' llll llll Ill llll llll +
ENJOYING GOOD HEALTH
js" 1211-gely a matter of food. To eat good food is a matter of good judg-
ment. MILK is the most perfect food known to the huma
nations who are the most advanced are the greatest MILK DRINKERS.
Milk contains all the elements for body building and repair, including fats,
proteids and mineral salts and those indescribable elements called vita-
n race, and
A11 Rosedale Milk, Cream, Culture Buttermilk, Ice Cream, and Butter is
skillfully pasteurized before offered pfor sale. We pasteurize these for
your protection, as -health authorities are agreed that pasteurization is
necessary for public health. , ' A
HThere's Health in'EVery Drop" r
BUTTER ' ' - i' .
Eat More Rosedale ICE CREAM ,
i CULTURE BUTTERVMILK Q
FORT-DODGE CREAMERY COMPANY M
+ tttt 'M " I
I I 4' - -' " "" "" 5
I g .e ,:,1' V O I I A lg
i t , n
.Y .qmvm Fl Q'-at I Z
e ore BUSVIUQ
. , , 'f
, . i , th otheis 211161 1
Don't fail to compare our value W1 2
, y l Q one -dont buy.
We cannot show you more for youi H1 Y
ver and ort Odge
page two hundred L Wen
Literary Indigestion for 1924
Qian nu nn ll nu ll ll ll ll ll ll u I "" "P
13 North Twelfth Street
Fruit, Fancy Groceries,
FANCY ICE CREAMS
Phone Walnut 2390
till!! Ill ll ll
agen nu un III
Your ew Suit
when purchased here will meet
: your public well. Because We
: will not sell them unless they fit
Suits S25 to S40
Topcoats S20 to S35
"The Old Reliable"
Fort Dodge, Iowa
.yu ll u nf.
page two hundred sixteen
NOTICE-After this all jokes should be handed in on
tissue paper so that the editor can see through them.
'cYou are no gentleman,".she said, "if you think I said
such a thing as she said you said I said I had said."
'LDear Girlf, he answered. uYou must not think I think
you think you must be the kind of a girl I think you must
be if you said such a thing as you said she said I said
you said you had saidf,
It seems he knew she knew he knew she just said what
she said she heard him say he had heard her say, but
with intuitive feminine tact, she accepted the apology.
King Tut Stuff A
Johnnie, while on a camping expedition, purchased some
eggs, and found one had begun to 'gsproutf' Returning
to thestore, he told the grocer that the eggs were a little
'4How do you know?" asked the grocer.
"A little bird told me," replied Johnnie.
-And They Drove It To Dayton?
A certain automobile manufacturer claimed to have put
a car together in seven minutes.
A few weeks after this event was heralded in the news-
p-apers, a call came from Leo Fagan asking:
"Is it true that your factory put a car together in seven
"Oh, nothing, but I believe I have the car.'7
Cleanliness Is Next To Godliness
The bazaar was in full swing when Cy Andrus strolled
around the stalls. I-Ie had no intention of buying anything.
As he passed a tastefully decorated stall, the pretty sales-
woman detained him.
Won't you buy a cigaret-holder?H she asked.
No, thank you, I don't smoke." '
Or a pen-wiper worked by my own hands?"
"I don,t write."
Then do have this nice box of chocolatesf'
I don't eat sweets."
The young womanls patience was exhausted. "Sir," she
said grimly, Uwill you buy this box of soap'?'7
Cy forked up.
Not Always In the Same Channel
.loe had just met Lottie at the end of the street, where
she was waiting for him. She was looking into a con-
fectioner's window when Joe made his presence known by
4'Well, Lottie, what will you take tonight?"
Lottie, not inclined to ask too much, replied: L'Oh, I'11
just take what you take, Joe."
6'Oh, then, we'll take a walk," said Joe, as he led the
' .mv P'
.4 5.9 1
f r'l!'l1 '
'Iii 11 V
ll Ile i
Llterary Indigestion for 1924
Q. ll llll llll Illl llll IIN llll llll llll llll llll ml H+
about moving into that new
house you have been looking
Phone Walnut 2223 for the
old reliable Moving Van
Service: their men are care-
ful and painstaking and the
rates are reasonable.
Stora e o.
25 Years Knowing How
fi V Illl Illl UI! ml HQ.
page two hundred eighteen
The Boss Was Friendly
Sydney was going on his initial sales trip. We must
admit he was rather fresh.
"Good luck to you,', 'said his chief. uWire us all im-
The following day this message was received: 4'Reached
here safely, good room with bath, feeling fine."
The manager wired back: USO glad, love and kisses,
Fritz Keefe: ul wonder if they meant anything by it."
Jack: '4By what?" I
Fritz: 'GI bought a ticket to a lecture on 'Fools' and
it says 'Admit One'l" t
R. Swaney: 4'Do you know I.incoln's Gettysburgiad-
B. Converse: HI thought he lived at the White House."
Page Emily Post
Reynolds Thomas: 'cCan't you talk, mister? Really
can't. you talk?" V
Ray Connors: 'LCertainly, my boy. Why do you ask?"
Reynolds tdisappointedjz "Why, sister said you were
too dumb for words." '
- . What Fur?
One of these mannishi looking women walked into the
store and said, "I want' to get ag setbof furs. That brown
set in the window will do.'7 .
To which the salesman replied,'4'Oh, you mean skunk?"
And the salesman is still in the hospital. '
Harold Larson, inspecting a Caro Nome vanity case:
uWhat,s that you have on your vanity case-Italian?"
Betty: UNO, that's finish." V
Jeannette: 4'Bob, quit biting your finger nails."
Bob M.: '4Why, do you want to bite 'em?"
at Charlie M: "A guy told me I looked like you."
Fred E.: "Where is he? lid like to knock his block off."
Charlie: H1 didff, up
Mr. Lyon: "What is a heretic?"
Mary Moe: Nltis an animal in the hair."
Kate Clistening to Jack Ennisbz 4'Isn't his singing just
Mac: c'I'd say it was unearthlyf'
Luke was feeling blue. The gang had done their best
to cheer him up, but were totally unsuccessful. Finally
Swaney said: '6Why, Luke, I don't believe.-the biggest
fool in the country could make you laugh tonight."
wI'ry it," was the cutting rejoinder.
5 . v
ll g .
. Q " 'Fools' Mg
' il C315-:hmm
H S 5 lille Haul'
l 1 lHg1?Rl,1h
gi nlled into Ile
I I In That bran
3 mijly Clit!
Q H I' ?ll
' , ,ll
L! lu? sblllng just
. ' basl
Literary Indigestion for 1924
I V-un' Q.
i:Quality Comes First-WE HAVE IT!
Service Comes Next-WE GIVE IT!
Satisfaction is what you Want.+WgE GUARANTEE IT'
e Vvelclm Pharmacy
The Store for Students
Carver Building '
ll lli 5
4' II uu u . In lm
Fort Dodge's Foremost
. Music School
Faculty of Post Graduate
Special Summer Course
C0mmencing june 2nd
Studios' 1434 Third Avenue North
Phone Walnut 3193
un n un uu nu un un -I .
2 g7te Small Depositor is :
WCICOIIIC Here '
The Commercial National Bank
welcomes the small depositor. It g
is our business to do so. As a
banking institution it is our duty
to help people get ahead, and it's ' :
a pleasant duty. Let us help
you by taking care of your
The Bank on the N01-th Side of screen
nr ll ll ll ll ni'
page two hundred nineteen
Literary Incligestion for 1924 X
aio-un nu nu un un nu nl-nu nn un nu nu nu nu up
Waney otor ar 0.
LINCOLN and FORD MOTOR CARS
Accessories, Automobiles, Supplies
618 First Avenue North Telephone Walnut 2241
Fort Dodge, Iowa
+I! Ill Ill llll Illl Ill I1 Ill lllil ll Ill 4 P
A SANDWICH FROM
HaDDY thought, when y0u're going to
the game and no time to eat before!
Made fresh every day with a choice
of several kinds and wrapped in oil
paper, nothing could fit the occasion
so Well. '
And then there are things all ready
cooked one could carry in a sack,
FRESH COOKIES A
ETC. ETC. ETC.,
COOKED FOOD SHOP
One Door North of Gates
+R ll Ill ll ll ll ll ll ll ll ll ll I
two A hundred twenty
ll ll llll ll Ill ll Ill lil ll ll ll ll ll ll llll NDI
nn? .Suu nn
ll Ili if
R. KATZ Q Since .1912
For Young and oia
QmmiMmlA 5T0HE 9
PIII Ill Ill IIN ll ll ll ll ll ll ll ' I
Literary Indigestion for 19241
"" 1 "" "'+ "" '+1' '+" '1" '1++ '+11 E E H H M - - M M -M -- -- -- -- -- -- --Q-
Ihv Straub Ihvutrp
J. B. Julius, Manager
f 912-914 Central Avenue Telephone Walnut 1889
e 1 E THE BEST FIRST RUN PICTURES
.L aiunfnu mu um nu IIII nn un nu mu un nu Illl un nu nu nn llll nu nn un un un nu mu nn nn nn nu nl-U u u n u n up-aio
if-ll ll ll nu lu ll IIDNII IIII nu llll nn Illl un un nu nn nn un IIII nn nu un MII IIN nu nu n lu ll ll ll Y u up
, i : .1
1 50019121 - - '
1 E I I IHIHIII Llllllbfll' C0 '
H 0 o ' n
.V i I
fl I I l -
z H I ihvnn-.. ..,- .-3.2mm--,akamai
"" gif' "Qian, ,
Q f?1:"" ,., . . "' '-" 'W52111142ifEie1g12g3gi:i3Wf"
' . '2 ,,,1j..'f1f'1-WWA Ty.: 9- W 4 K -'P
V .Lf ---'- ----fr-nrx f0ALQ?55? ff-9-:J A. -Q n
,1f'f- I --Ks ARMS wgeg- 31 AL ... , ' 1.1 F- , g-fiulfsfziifvww-,-
Y ef. - .mlm-fQau3iQ,sw,.....rn'e.s.fs . , ., el-M
, iff 1511, ,
2 ., V 3, I 11 "S ri K. g ' -,,'.,' ,Egg-Vsv.-4-,115 3.732 '
5-.ixylu 11359 Sgr: we . 5-:Mfg , Iv I
N 'TT-L. FT! Fl- ' ff, H VI. A I
"4" '- .4...... '
1 - I
1 HO WALNUT 1216 -
a P NE I
'T 51 It Warm
,W :E S . . . 1 g
. 1 ,gf ells ,Ever.yth1ng, to Bu1ld Your H0139
I 4 1 I
f 1 : '
u-n- " "-
page- two hundred twenty one
I Lte ary Indigestion for 1924
4. nn llll llll I I- luuu un lnuu lslu rnuu I u n .ig K
glee latest styles in Hair Cutting
14 Chairs 14 Operators
Meet your gang at the
ahlconsa ar er Shop
"We Thank Youn
-1- ---- ---- -'-- -'-- ---' ---- --'- ---1 III- f-A 1 - u I I - -1- 4...-
ARTISTIC FLORAL , E For the a a Z
ARRANGEMENTS e sweet Girl Graduate
Fresh Cut Flowers and Plants ' t
For Graduation MARCEL t
or ART Q
Quality and Service '9:AA
Schroeder Flower Smart Set Marinello
Shop W 2 Shoppe
Wal. 3314 f 9.14 neral Avel Atsa Phone Walnut sseo -408 oarver Bldg- 2
' 5:1 - , l
Literary Indigestion for 1924
.plflnf 7 ffllll' llll' Y 4. I
llll nu un-
-uvl-nn nn' nn lm' I, H
School Supplies ovelties
'Ch T V ' all 1.
Ghz ARQYWI3 he '84 thi? ,A .3
ox ogy if,-saisrxitsfagfieffg ' '72
- W as 4 we ww' 9 -c,
D 33 ' vs: ' F 1
L1 ' xl I 5, X
' ,X L12 "Sm,-inf '84 4'
sr' 'z 'A '-4 1
t,l'U',rxt 1? sg-fx? Q 42 1541,
'limi x gawk? . A B - A vqifflq wiv'
'N ,, QI ' ' -111 I, x'. gr ,
-. 5- '7 N61 ' .P
W - , v ,sa , ,V
- , f l
c I WL P. 0 315,71
do 41, 5534193393 .,l,,
- . 'D
nglancls rug Store
Eleventh and Central
"Meet Your Friends at the Fountain"
I ll nic
Oiililll MII llll llll III llll Ml IIII llll llll llll llll ,llll Illl H40 1 QI! IIII Ill I " '+
Highest Class Diamonds,
z g gig
2 Ss S
Watches and Jewelry ,
at Very Moderate Prices.
Sp i ga?
r A -i GLASGOW TAILOR
Just the place to buy your
Quality Clothes, To Measure,
W coMMEaNcEMENT for spring Wear
fm M r GIFTS
-- 25 and 35 .
Mello E : J 1 i ' - p in Repairing 2
A at EWG FY COH1Pany 5 as Cleaning, ress g, E
g 1004 Central Ave. Opp. Carver Bldg, Z ophone Walnut 2371 ,J
,C Bldg' 2 "We Repair Watches ey wi .ee imc" i 3
,mm E whuhhnh th ll K p T I -P n u up
4" rn" nn nu ma nn -nn rl ' "' H
.page two hundred twenty-titre?
I PM Q
on aw SWG '
Llterary Indigestion for 1924
..X-l... .,: 1
if 3?'ff"f '
T' - '
nf - w f
" :fn Q v
Ponruns mmusl K f
page two hzmclrcfl twenty-five
Literary Indigestion for 1924
OPI! Illl IIII lIII"IIII Illl II Ill llll IIII Illl IlIl1""lllI II
I , 6 ,
I . .
1 ' sk
- ...- ., U Qxgvug -
V:"'hq.s-vt - v .r-it gwfzrl
i 'AM 1451: 1...
1 ZlxA h ,4f.-,MHA L NINIVNIVXINIVVNIVNIVVVV
qi: Vx 'QQWIALSK
Rx ,X N Zffugrig , Q
n ,r ALQWQXQ
. , six
Whatever your requirements
You are assured of
Q 1 A 9
s New s on
Oil-IIII IIII IIII Illl llll IIII ll 4
page two hundred twenty-six
Literary Indigestion for 1924
OPI! IIII IIII IIII Illl llll Illl IIII llll Illl Illl llll ' nn' .5
ALL KINDS OF
,.-4'19E'-4'!4fg23g,1 . -95
, y -Lithjf
R mmf i
4 If 'f 1,
,j ' 9
1, 5 r 1 -11
1 'V' - " . .v
'iw 9 in , f' '
' 'fa' ' ' if-V faq ' ' ',
1', 'ri'g .'::: M., :,2ufs:41 A13 ,gifi 1 ,
. if- W -'sg J-Lg44.- - - - -
PHONE MGNROE 2433
' it "i' iiii + 1 rrrr R r T
2 A PAINT or VARNISH 1 '
f FOR EVERY PURPOSE 8 'R E d
Artists' Materials, it Artists' Brushes, 'f't -,t.. l 1'r
Artists' Paints and Crayons, TEE LONGPLIFE BATTERY Q ,
Parchment Paper. P R
Pictures and Picture Frainirig ECHARGE P
Buy Paint at a Paint Store
for any make of car,
ii P' J' 3 g 37 So. 12th St. Phone Walnut 3278
and Paint Co. -
5 816-818 First Avenue South 2 Q Fort Dodge' Ia'
+I- "-- -I -"' -'-' W '-'- M H-in if-I R 4'
two hundred twenty-eight
-- : 1111 IIII 1111 1111 nn 1111 1111
Literary Indigestion for 1924
I Hur "-- ' A n ll ll ll ll Ili E ll ll ll ll ll IIS!
,"'f'f11 ' "H: 2
.3?"'13W' 552515, 1352255511 '
157 'big ii .. 552555. W
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62'-1'f5Q':ff' ZF5?g:'::, 1 E 4'-. ' " 'I-"'fff , :r::::f"
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1 W 1 .
44' .... 1 ""
ef 1,1 I11 11 12 E111 '41a'ssE1!2? " 11' - , X QS.. 2 :sl ff'-1531311 1-
I 1 .I . 1 ,-,- 11,1 U-nu I W i H XX, ...Q-., H - . L: ,L
, .1 E qi: :Lfvgifgiz s. gary. - 3331115 , -als -' -X 'Qi . . S 4- .
112 is 111i wsimfb 1 Siffib 11-1-rl -
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11111111111 1 !I1 w i iw " 11 7--MIIIIV 'MVV m g 5 KQHU-I-Tl 111-'111"Hi11v1I1111v1'1'11i1-w1ww11w1 xr , if '
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'35 111111 11111111 11111 1'11111'1111Q'111111ss 111. 111'1-11:11'z1-
Q 111111,-1111' 511111111111 ' "
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11 ' ' ' "11 111'1X 111 '1111111'1f1"111
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111! 11111 1'11z11'S 21.111111 111: A 11'111'1'11.1' 111f11111111f'111 1'11111- 1
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"1- 11'111'1'11 11'11i11-.
THE DAYLIGHT STORE
nf' 'fe ,. YH " '+
page two lzumlrrfrl twrfnty-nine
I d gestion for 1924
II Illl Illl Illl Illl Illl Illl Illl Illl Illl Illl Illl 'Illl-YIIII--Illl Illl Illl-'-Illl Illl Illl' Illl Illl Illl Illl fllll Illl IIIISII lIII-- Illl
0. M. OLESON, Pres. M. J. HAIRE, Treas. and Mgr.
rr. 12. BREEN. vice Pres. Jo-HN LAUFERSWEILER, seey.
Oleson Land Company
Homes Sold on Easy Payments
Farm Loans and Insurance
.f ' .
y Phone Walnut 1592 623 Central Ave.
Fort Dodge, Iowa n
Ill Illl Illl Illl llll Illl Illl Illl llll Illl Illl Illl IIII Ill
Il Illl Illl Illl Illl Illl Illl Illl Illl Illl Illl Illl Illl IIII-fill! Illl llll Illl Illl Illl llll Illl Illl Illl Illl llll--llll"lI---Illl Illl
Elgin Dairy Co.
Y . . .
E Llf0?'fITy Indzgestzon, for 1924
QOH- 'U' " A- ff 1-- 2 -- f- c: nn au un un un un nu un un un nu nu uric
f ae areo
.School C1Zn7cZren,s Diet
The boy or girl in school, particularly in high school,
should have a diet high in energy building food. The
continuous mental effort they put iortli demands it.
Vxfhen you prepare their luncheon see tnut the precloininaui
tood is good bread-BETSY ROSS Bread. Tiiere are so
many Ways to malie attractive, appetizing sandwiclies tfiut
the noon day lunch requires little else-iruit perhaps, and
an occasional slice oi cake or pastry.
By giving them an ample supply of BETSY ROSS, you give
them the energy they need, for u pound or BETSY MOSS
contains 3801, ot all the energy the body needs. ,
But, remember 'Tlierels a ditterence in lJl'9L1Ci.'-W-SBZUCL
yours wisely and be sure of high food value. 1,3on't say i
"brVAea,d "--say BETSY ROSS. '
OPFAFF BAKING CG.
O 8 ' p - ..-Q-
u....,i, if O - trr
H-i 42- '-'- - r r -
4 K n
East Side Lumber and 3
E i Coal Compan
i I W. A. CARLSON, Manager Q
i uilding Material and Coal 1
Quality and Service is 1
Phone Walnut 1958 1828 Central,fAve.
2 ' Y 1 ..--i.
' - page two hunrlrecl thirty-one
L t y I digestion for 1924
Q llll llll lllll IIII llll llll' +
will be pleased to sell you
Canned. Goods, Pruita and
uDel Monte Bran 9,
Nationally Advertised a
ort Q e roc ry
Literary Indigestione for 1924
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Literary Indigestion 'or 1924
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Talented designers, expert die cutters, skilled
jewelers, experienced workmen and our superior
method of manufacture produce emblems that
are individual and distinctive.
Catalog on request
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page two hundred thirty-four
Literary Indigestion for 1924
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Herring-Hall-Marvin Safes, Bank Vaults
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