Fort Dodge High School - Dodger Yearbook (Fort Dodge, IA)
- Class of 1929
Page 1 of 208
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 208 of the 1929 volume:
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WILLARD MINKEL . . . Editor
MARION JOSELYN . Business Manager
MARY CRUIKSHANK, JOCELYN WALLACE
WATERLOO ENGRAVING AND SERVICE CO.
MESSENGER PRINTING CO.
Special pictures by courtesy
Art Work by
DAN RHODES AND MR. HARSHBARGER
THE SENIOR CLASS
FORT DODGE HIGH SCHOOL
FORT DODGE, IOWA
'wlgfsgfgg . W
O the Spirit of the Wingetl
Victory of Samothrace-the
Spirit of Progress, Symbol of
the iclenls of Courage and of
far-sighted Vision which has
prompted man to the conquest
and mastery of the air, to this
intangible Spirit upon which,
transformed into Purpose and
Accomplishment, depends the
actual Contribution of our own
High School, we, the Class of
1929 do respectfully dedicate
this, the eighteenth volume of
O enable you to live again
the activities of the past
year and the dreams and ae-
eomplishments of your high
school days is the aim of this
IJOIIGIQR of 1929. It is also our
desire to set forth a brief account
of the advance of the new ven-
ture that has commanded the
serious thought of the nations as
well as the attention of our own
city. In so doing we hope to
maintain an interest which will
foster the development of
aviation in Fort Dodge.
LIGHT-the idle dream,
perhaps the oldest and great-
est ambition in the history
of mankind has at last been real-
ized and the wildest dreams have
been turned to reality. The flight
of the winged horse, Pegasus, the
imagined flights of Daedalus and
Icarus on their wings of feathers
and wax, and of Darius Green
with his flying machine have all
been surpassed with deeds far
more strange than their fiction.
Today man rides at will on wing-
ed steeds which are tireless in
their flight, he floats lazily
through the air as do the clouds
and smoke, he outflies the swift-
est bird, and when accident be-
falls him he drifts softly to earth
on his parachute wings as quietly
as does the settling hawk.
EONARDO DA VlNCl. as
early as 1519, wrote broadly
on the scientific side of
Aeronautics. His efforts spurred
others to action and the brilliant
study of such great men as Lili-
enthal, Chanute, Montgomery,
Ader, Maxim, and Langley, the
way was paved for the superla-
tive work of the Wriglit brothers
who won for America the honor
of making the first successful
sustained flights with a plane
propelled by its own power. This
epoch-making flight was made at
Kitty Hawk, N. C., on a chill day
in mid-December, 1903, when
the frail kite-like machine left
the ground for a few seconds,
thus proving the feasibility of
aviation. These initial tests fired
the desire which eventually made
ADMINISTRATORS BOARD OF EDUCATION
FACULTY MEDICAL STAFF
SECRETARIES DID YOU KNOW THAT?
THE CLASSES . ' . Pages 21-S0
I-II-LIFE ....... Pages 51-62
THE LOG PILOTS
VACATION HOPS SOCIAL CRACK-UPS
DODO DAYS "WE"
THE TAKE-OFF STUNT NITE
ACTIVITIES . . . Pages 63 -84
FORENSICS COMMERCIAL TEAMS
ORGANIZATIONS . . . Pages s S-96
STUDENT COUNCIL HI-Y
ENGLISH CLUB JUNIOR COMMERC
FORENSIC LEAGUE LATIN CLUB
GIRL RESERVES DELTA RHO
HOWLING HUNDRED SHOW SHOP
ATHLETICS ..... Psgss 97-126 '
BOYS ATHLETICS GIRLS ATHLETICS
JUNIOR COLLEGE . . Pages 127-146 V
CLASSES ' ORGANIZATIONS
The Wriglit plane was built only after the most careful study, but the machines which
followed it were entirely incapable of withstanding the terrible tests which such thrillers
as Baldwin, Moisant, Hoxsey, Beachey, and Smith applied to them. The omnious gathering
of the great war, however, changed the air plane from a dangerous toy to the most prac-
tical means of observation and all armies realized its new value.
THE VVRIGHT BROTHERS FLIGHT-l903 Courtesy Aera-Digfxl
Wfith pleasure I bring greetings and best wishes to you. Your enthu-
siasm, optimism and courage are a daily inspiration to me. I am grateful
for the privilege of being a teacher.
For each of you I wish the best in life. Please do not expect the best
to be given you-go out and earn it.
Time and place provide you with opportunities. Your physical vital-
ity, mental strength, moral sanity, and spiritual awareness constitute your
capacity. Protect, enlarge, and use your capacity "to make good" with
your opportunities. Success is yours for the earning.
Do not worry too much about the days that are gone, or the days
that are to be. Your yesterdays are forever past and your tomorrows
are uncertain. Meet successfully the responsibilities that are yours today-
here and now. Life itself is merely a succession of "nows." To do well
now is your task and in it lies your hope.
I wish for each of you 21 most happy and successful life.
-.- Z4 jugu i'l!'lL'iI
4: M- .--A - le,
BCARD OF EDUCATION
The constructive force behind daily school life is not always
considered by the average student. Perhaps this is because it is
never seen in action. Nevertheless it is here and in the form of
a Board of Education. J. B. Butler, john M. Schaupp Jr. and
E. H. Johnson have been staunch membersafor several years.
John L. Parsons, president, and John R. Harris are now serving
their second term, while Frank A. Cooley and R. P. Atwell are
completing their first term. The Board of Education has a
great deal of Work to do before the school can function, and
apportions its complicated offices to many committees.
Finance Rules and Course of Study
John R. Harris, Chairman R. P. Atwell, Chairman
J. B. Butler John M. Schaupp Jr.
John M. Schaupp Jr. Frank A. Cooley
Publicity and Extension Teachers and Employees
J. B. Butler, Chairman John M. Schaupp Jr., Chairman
E. H. Johnson Frank A. Cooley
john R. Harris E. H. johnson
Buildings, Grounds and Ianitors Purchasing
Frank A. Cooley, Chairman E. H. Johnson, Chairman
R. P. Atwell J. B. Butler
John R. Harris R. P. Atwell
Secretary-Miss Esther Peterson -
Treasurer-Arthur W. Nichols
On March 11, C. R. Garrett and Mrs. Clarence M.
Hanson were elected to fill places left vacant by R.
P. Atwell and John M. Schaupp Jr.
Docron O'rTo N. GLESNE
Doctor. ALLIE HOYT-WAKEMAN
Emma Gad Holm, Nurse
If ab s
Each school year adds accomplishments in social living to the accumu-
lated experiences of the past. This year in the Fort Dodge High School
has been no exception. It has been a year of peace, progress and prosperity.
It has been punctuated occasionally by disappointments or failuresg some-
times in forensics, sometimes in athletics, sometimes with a "D" or an
"Fug but such shortcomings have made our victories the sweeter.
Probably no year has enjoyed greater harmony in the student body
and faculty of the school. Heavy loads have been cheerfully borne and
buoyancy of spirit has been manifested under trying circumstances in both
curricular and extra-curricular performances.
A high school of a thousand students and forty teachers is a real com-
munity. Growth in ideals of social life and practice in social living in
such a community are this year's greatest contributions to the coming
generation of social leaders.
' 1 W
MARY CRUIKSHANK Fort Dodge, Iowa ,IOCELYN H. WALLACE Iowa Falls, Iowa
Grinnell College Ph. B. Y University of Iowa B. A.
journalism, American Literature Iournalism, English, Spelling
E. S. CORTRIGHT Waterloo, Iowa ALICE MORRISSEY Saint Paul, Minnesota
Iowa State Teachers College B. A. University of Minnesota B. S., M. A.
English Frrm-h, Spanish
RUTH WHALEY Austinville, Iowa ADELINE SHARON Fort Dodge, Iowa
Coe College B. A. Rosary College A. B.
English, Speech Latin, Arithmetic
WILMA HASTIE Indianola, Iowa VESTA LIKINS Fort Dodge, Iowa
Simpson College B. A. Grinnell College B. A.
NAOMI MCCLURG Spencer, Iowa LUCY ALLEN WINTER Carroll, Iowa
University of Iowa B. A. Iowa State Teachers College B. A.
MAY GIBSON Minneapolis, Minnesota MARIE I.. WRIGHT Fort Dodge, Iowa
University of Minnesota B. A., M. A. University of Wisconsin B. A.
English, Head of Department Columbia University M. A.
Ancient, Mrzlieval, Modern History
CLARA BESSEE DEAN Fort Dodge, Iowa
Des Moines College Ph. B. ORPHA CHENEY Fort Dodge, Iowa
English Cornell College B. A.
FRANCES P. DOLLIVER Fort Dodge, Iowa
University of Iowa B. A. INGEBORG HIGHLAND Fort Dodge, Iowa
English University of Iowa B. A.
American History, Civic:
MRS. MARGARET A. PRATT Fort Dodge, Ia.
University of Iowa B. A., M. A. MARGARET J. O'KEEFE Fort Dodge, Iowa
Iowa State Teachers College M. Di. University of Iowa B. A.
Latin, Head of Department Ciuirx, Economics, W'orlrlHixtr1ry
If there be strength in numbers, as the old adage declares, then English is undoubtedly
the strongest course in high school with its nine hundred twenty-six students. English is
a requirement in the first three years. The first and second years are devoted to composi-
tion and classics, the third to American literature and a choice of journalism or argu-
mentation. The fourth year, devoted to English literature, is elective and has been very
popular, two hundred and twenty students having chosen it this year.
The Latin department with its enrollment of four hundred eighty shows an increase of
more than ten per cent over last year. The four-year Latin course meets the requirements
of standard colleges and universities. Latin is not a dead language but something very
closely related to the English language. Many interesting stories of Roman life are read
and in the second, third, and fourth years opportunity is given to read the world's Latin
masterpieces. Fort Dodge high school offers only one year of Spanish.
Five hundred forty-eight students this year have realized the value of thorough training
in history. Courses in Ancient, Modern, American, and World History, Economics, and
Civics are offered in the high school. Of these all are full year courses with the exception
of Economics and Civics which are each one semester. American history is required in
the third year and either Economics or Civics in the fourth. This year a series of historical
films, "The Chronicles of America," have added color to the study of the past.
MRS. jOl'IN B. GOUGI-I Fort Dodge, Iowa ETIIEL SHANNON Fort Dodge, Iowa
General Science Morningside College B. A.
1 I University of Iowa M. A.
KATHERINE MAUTHE Washington, Iowa Maibamalicx, Psychology, Heml of Delrartrmwlf
University of Iowa B. S.
Biology, Head of Department T. B. STEWART Fort Dodge, Iowa
Iowa State Teachers College M. Di., B. A.
FLORENCE E. DIX Janesville, Iowa Columbia University M. A.
Des Moines University B. S. - Gm,,,,.f,y
University of Iowa M. S.
Biology ' LIDA PITTMAN Fort Dodge, Iowa
Iowa Wesleyan B. A.
IAN J. CARTWRIGHT Fort Dodge, Iowa Algvbm
Northland College B. A.
University of Wisconsin M. S. FRED N. COOPER Detroit, Michigan
Cbemislry College of the American Gymnastic Union
H. LYNN BLOXOM Pratt, Kansas
Southwestern College, Kansas B. A. FLORENCE NORDMAN Waverly, Iowa
Physics University of Iowa B. S.
JOHN B. GOUGH Fort Dodge, Iowa
Upper Iowa University B. A. LUCILE COREY Fort Dodge, Iowa
Algebra, Alblelirs Northwestern University
Orebexlra, Glee Clubs
DORA HOLMAN Mason City, Iowa
University of Iowa B. A. I-IERMINA BIBA Fort Dodge, Iowa
Algebra, Geometry University of Chicago
LOUISE GAEKLE Winterset, Iowa A t
Drake University B. S. CATHERINE CRUIKSI-IANK Fort Dodge, Iowa
Algebra, Geometry Librarian
Four hundred students are enrolled this year in courses in Chemistry-, Physics, Biology,
General Science, and Agriculture. One of the main purposes in all Science teaching is to
aid the student in orienting himself in life and to bring him to a greater appreciation of
the world in which he lives and in which he is an important factor.
Three years of Mathematics are offered in the Fort Dodge High School. At present four
hundred seven students are learning their XYZ's in Algebra I and Algebra II. Two hun-
dred six are enrolled in Plane Geometry. These courses are required. Advanced Algebra
and Solid Geometry bring the total to five hundred and fifty-nine students.
Every student in high school is enrolled in Physical Training. Girls take Volleyball,
Basketball, Swimming, Floorwork, Indoor and Outdoor Baseball, Folk Dancing, and
Stunts. Classwork for boys offers Volleyball, Basketball, Floorwork, Wrestling, Swim-
ming, Baseball, and Track.
For the first two years of his high school career, each student is required to enroll in a
weekly Music class. Besides these classes, Miss Corey directs two Glee Clubs, a Choral,
Latin Club orchestra, Show Shop orchestra, Boys Quartette, and a High School orchestra.
Students with artistic talents may develop them in the Art Course. Two years credit is
given although a student may continue his Art work throughout the four years. Many
advertising posters come from the Art room and the exhibits show interesting work by the
sixty-one students in Silhouettes, Soap Carving, Linoleum Cuts and Color Sketches.
On the second floor is the Library, housing a constantly growing collection of some four
thousand volumes. The room has a seating capacity of seventy-eight at its thirteen tables,
and is visited daily by three hundred and fifty students.
page .re uenteen
DORIS L. WHERRY Ames, Iowa S. ELEANOR WHITE Grccnsvillc, Illinois
Iowa State College B. A. Boston University
Foodx, Diclrlirs Chicago Training School
Shorthand, Commercial Law
JANE M. CROW Evansville, Wisconsin '
University of Chicago Ph. B. LI. STRATMAN Tcrril, Iowa
Ciolbing, Head of Department Iowa State Teachers College
Prnnmnthip, Bookkeeping, Geography,
CLARA E. SAVAGE Des Moines, Iowa Bmimqs Englixh
Drake University B. S.
Drake University Agricultural College B. A. ROBERT MARES Fargo, North Dakota
Ciolbing North Dakota State College B. S.
Auto Mr-rhunicx, Wood Turning, Sbrct Metal
ELLA WILLIAMSON Collins, Mississippi
Bowling Green Business University B. C. S. LESLIE R. GOELDNER Albia, Iowa
Mississippi State College for Women B. A. University of Iowa B. A.
Bookkeeping, Salesmansbip, Head of Deparhnvnl Printing, Woodwork, Merbanifal Drawing
VERA M. WHELAN Omaha, Nebraska H. P. HARSI-IBARGER Atwood, Illinois
University of Iowa B. A. Bradley Institute
Typing Drafting, Conch
W. M. PHARES Fort Dodge, Iowa
Bradley Institute fDiploma Graduatej
Woodwork, Haul of Drparlnirnt
In the various commercial classes of the Fort Dodge high school this year, six hundred
forty-eight students are learning something of the intricacies of the business world in
Bookkeeping, in Shorthand, in Commercial Law, in Commercial Geography, and in Sales-
Commercial Arithmetic, Spelling, Penmanship, and Typing complete the schedule.
Five hundred sixty-two girls have been enrolled in Home Economics classes this year.
Besides the regular work these classes have been of service to the school in many ways.
Last fall covers were made for the pennants used on the athletic field. Both semesters
aprons have been made for the boys in the Manual Training classes. Back drops for stage
scenery have been stitched for each play. At the end of the first semester the band capes
were mended, brushed, and pressed. During the wrestling season the mat always furnishes
a job of mending for any girl who has finished her sewing.
Four courses are included in Manual Arts: Drafting, Woodwork, Auto Mechanics, and
Printing. These classes are open to any student, and this year three hundred fifty students
A new class, Vocational Drafting, has been instituted this year, conducted jointly by
the Wood, Auto, and Machine Shops. Under this plan, work laid out in the Drafting
room is completed in one of the shops.
DOROTHY HORN MARY GLICASON
SIlI7K'?'iIlfl'lIlI!'NFS Sz'rn'tar-v High School Srvwfury
DID YOU KNOW-
That in 1911-1912 there were sixteen teachers in the high school?
That in 1919-1920 the school day was divided into six periods?
That in 1921 the Glee Clubs gave a nautical production of jolly tars in "The Bos'n's
That Mr. Miller is the seventh superintendent of the Fort Dodge schools?
That in 1913 the football games were held on Round Prarie?
That in 1916 no entry fee was charged for the Basketball Tournament?
Thar instead of "movie dimes" in 1918 it was Thrift Stamp quarters?
That in 1920 the Big Dodger staff entered a signed contract with the principal and
censorship committee regarding their duties?
That in 1919 French and Spanish were introduced into the high school?
That all grades until ten years ago were recorded in a huge yellowing tome, known
as "The Permanent Registern?
That john Schaupp, jr. entered high school at the age of twelve?
That the last German classes were taught in 1918?
That in 1916 the high school had a city-beautiful clean-up day?
That in 1917 there were only five hundred two students in high school?
That last year the school board authorized the spending of 53935675.00 for all the
public schools in the city?
That there are now thirty-nine teachers in high school and Junior College?
That the present combined enrollment is one thousand fifty-five?
With the outbreak of the war the leading militarists used aircraft for observation, bom-
bardment, reconnaissance, and ambulance purposes and it served in all lines to such
advantage that the entire world was awakened to the commercial possibilities of the new
machines. When the war came to a close the airplane was no longer treated as a plaything
but as a machine with unlimited possibilities.
HNNCQAK Ul IURT DUIJGI AIRPORT Pflnmu Plmlf,
Willard Minkel Dan Rhodes Harold Parker Marjorie Zinn
CLASS OF 1929
President 77 7 7 ,,,,, 7 7 7 7 rWillartl Minkcl
Vice-President Dan Rhodes
Secretary Marjorie Zinn
Number in Class 77
Student Council 77
77 77 77 ,,,, 7 7Harold Parker
Miss Cheney Miss Hastic Miss Savage
7 7 177
7 7 Richard Anderson, Mildred Hilton
7 7777 77 7 7 77 7 7 7 7777 Dale Perkins, Ethel Cornett
7 77Harold Peterson, Robert Frost, Thelma Jewell, Marie Lindsley
Af11m11m'wm'l1fx Gif! I"luu'i'r' ilml Colon
R uth Helsell
December 7, 1928
liula Program 1fllfl'l'l!lflllIll'flf lJum'4'
Dorothy Karl Georgia Mulroney Maxine Mattiee Frank llelsell
Marian Hayward june Hill Martin Van Patten Ben Larson
Josephine Mishler Randall Wliinliery Thelma Porter Marjorie Zinn
March 8, 1929
- , 3 suv
.g rgga ffggg lwv f im .,. K ' . U , , Q , 4, .. f
N ,,, , V ' --- 4, I V H , , . ' MTF, ..
DOROTllY ACKERSON "DOF,
junior Commercial Club 4.
"The belief you know her,
The lzrfirr j'0Il like her."
GFRTRUDF, ADAMS "Gertic'
Major study-Home Iiconomics
Girl Reserve l,2,3,45 Howling Hun-
dred 45 Glee Club 45 "Pinafore"
Volleyball 2,3,45 Baseball 3,4
Hiking Leader 4.
"Hur friernli-lhey are many,
Her fm'x-ure lherr' llIlj'?H
RUTH AINSWORTH "Ruthie"
Major stud y-Science
Girl Reserve l,2,3,45 Howling Hun-
dred 45 Student Council 45 Bas-
ketball 3,45 Volleyball 3,45 B280-
ball 35 Hiking 3.
"A smile, tl laugh, u liifle fllll,
Ix gmail fm' ulnwxl unyom'."
XlVII,I.ARD AINSWORTH "Bill'
Major stucly-His tory
"W'ilh xnlrmn mieu ax a scrvefi
Ili' lmli-.i lrix inner Self lH1xz'e:1."
Basketball l,2,3,45 Volleyball l,2,35
Swimming5 Life Saving.
"ln work roviscimllinux-in aih-
Junior Commercial Club 45 Howling
Hundred 45 Amateur Typing
"Alamy: ihonghffnl, kind, uml
HAROLD ANDERSON "Piggy"
Latin Club 1,25 Hi-Y 2,3,45 English
Club 1,25 Student Council 35 Glee
Club l,2,3,45 "Pinafore"5 Foot-
ball, Scrubs l,2, Varsity 3,4, Cap-
tain 45 Track 2,35 Class Basket-
ball 2,35 Wrestling 2,3,45 Base-
"The riral of Hz'n'11le.v and Mark
L. H. ANDERSON "Andy"
Major study-English, Latin
English Club 3,45 Hi-Y 3,45 Band 35
Glee Club 3,45 Operetta 3,45 Foot-
ball, Scrubs 2,3, Varsity 45 Track
3,45 Baseball l,2,3,4.
"No sinner and no mint perhaps,
Bul, well, lhe wry bmi of chapsf'
Junior Commercial Club 3.
"Smiles xhf' to all e,x'lf'f1i1'x.'
MAR GUERITE ANDERSON
Girl Reserve 3,45 junior Commercial
Club 3,45 Basketball 1.
"Though quiet by nature, shea brim
full of fun:
Her happy smile many friends has
A an-zmfff-:r"n ' , Jlfx. . . .... . .. . .... . i M, ,,,, W, ,,,,,,,,4A,,,M-A, ,-,, A--MMM-Mmdm -M' A-My-.1
f2S713'51'l5'5Q15i 1SiF'K::L A
RICHARD ANDERSON "Dick"
Major study-English, Mathematics
Hi-Y 3,43 Student Council 4, Secre-
"Mm of few wrmlx un' flat' lux!
VIRGIL ANDERSON "Virg"
Major study-English, Mathematics
Latin Club l,2,3,4, Vice-president 43
Quill and Scroll 3,43 Student
Council 3,43 Declam 2,33 .Iuniur
Play 33 Wumei1's Club llssay Con-
test 33 Little Dodger 5, Associate
"A bigll, lmmil fnrrbmfl .mth ax bfi.
Drllolrs u num of lzrilliarlrr aml
l'il.VlRA ANGEL "Angel"
Girl Reserve 3,42 Junior Commercial
Club 3,43 Shorthand Contest 3,43
"Raul-y for uuylbiug you axle,
lic' if fun ur lu' il u lurk."
JAMES ARMSTRONG "-limm'
Major study-Mathematics, History
Football 2,3,43 Track 2,33 Basket-
ball 2,33 Wrestliiig 13 Kittenball.
"When joy uml July vluxb,
Lvl July gr: lo .wmxlJ."
l,ll.Y BANG "XVI1i"'
Girls Club l,2,3,43 Show Shop 2,33
junior Commercial Club 43 Howl-
ing Hundred 43 Little Dodger typ-
ist 43 Band 3,43 Baseball l,2,33
Basketball l,2,3Q Volleyball l,2,
"Her nimble firlgrrx ilumvil upon
While' all fha' typing Xf1ltl!'IIf.Y
turned lo gazrf'
Major study-English Mathematics
Science, Manual Training,
"Silvm3r uml common xvrm' uzufev u
,IA NHT BAR R RTT
Show Shop playg Glce Club 3,4,
"Pinaforc" 43 Little Dodger Re-
porter 3, Feature writer 4.
Sbz' ix gruflr, xlu' ix xlzy,
B111 fbvrv is mixrbirf in ber rye."
HliR13l1R'I' l3ASSli'l"I' "I lei-lv"
Major study--Language, linglish,
Latin Club 23 Hi-Y 3,4.
"A fn'rff'a'l l'X'llllIf?lf' of a rvul gooml
Always Xftlfffflllllf gooil 1'ln'f'r
RUISICRT H. BASSHTT "Bob"
Major study-English, Woodwork,
Show Shop 23 Hi-Y 3,43 Junior
Commercial Club 4g Student
Council 43 Band l,2,3,43 Orches-
tra I,2,3,43 Glcc Club 43 "Pina-
fore" 43 Show Shon Orchestra 3.4.
"Muxiz'--u prjljwy him'
Or an I1l't'Yflll'l'-flldfi uivf'
VALICRIA Blfl.L "l,eeric"
Otho High School 13 second semes-
ter 23 Girls Club l,3,43 Latin
"A tall qnirf girl ufilb unassuming
Show Shop 2,33 Delta Rho 3,43
WILLIAM BICKFORD "Bill"
"Height, they say is a kingly trait,
Then he is a ruler of many."
JOSEPHINE BIRDSALL "Jon
, Major study-Latin
Latin Club 35 English Club 4.
"A smile for all, a welcome glad,
A happy, jovial way she had."
Girls Club l,2,3,4.
"Always jolly, always kind,
She's ihc girl we like to find."
CLYDE RAYMOND BOLLARD
Major study-Mathematics, English
Latin Club 1,25 junior Commercial
Club 45 Interclass Basketball 2,3.
"A likable boy with a likable laugh."
DORIS BROKAW "Dodd,
Major study-Latin, History,
Girl Reserve l,2, Publicity Chairman
of Girl Reserve5 Dodger Art Ed-
itor 35 Basketball 45 Volleyball 45
Hiking Leader 45 Life Saving 35
"To Ihosr' who know they noi, no
words can paint,
And lhose who know Ihre, know all
words are faint."
LYDIA BROWER "Lyd,'
Major study-Domestic Science
Girls Club 1,2,3,45 Howling Hun-
dred 45 Little Dodger Circulation
Staff and Exchange Editor 45 Vol-
leyball 45 Basketball 4.
"Full of cheer and full of pep,
Making friends with every step."
JACK BROWN "Brownie"
Latin Club 1,25 Show Shop 35 Junior
Commercial Club 45 Hi-Y 45 Glec
Club 3,45 "Pinaforc" 45 Football,
Scrubs 25 Interclass Basketball
2,3,45 Senior Play
"A man of strong resolutionsf'
VERNE BURKLUND "Prof"
Orchestra 1,2,3,45 Glee Club 3,45
Operetta 3,45 .junior Class Play 3.
"Some mm are born wiih P1f'YL'Jl
But, well,-not so with me."
MARJORIE CARLSON "Marj,'
Girls Club 1,45 Junior Commercial
Club 45 Shorthand team 3,4.
"II's nice lo be nahrral-
W'hen yozfre nalurally nicef
English Club 45 Hi-Y 4.
"Few things are impossible to Jili-
gence anal skill."
LINNEA CERVISNE "Lin"
Girls Club l,2,3,4.
"Your lrlruxufll smile brigblvnx the
Jay . "
DORIS CHANTLAND "Dixie
Girls Club l,2,3,45 Junior Commer-
cial Club 4.
"Shu is juxf tbl- quid lyln' ufboxc
mllurc m'i'1'r varies."
Major study-Latin Mathematics
Latin Club 1,25 Show Sho 3' En
P v S'
lisli Club 3,4, Treasurer 45 H-Y 45
Semi-finals Lincoln Contest 2
Glee Club 45 Operetta 45 Orches-
tra l,2,3,45 String Quartet 2
Show Shop Orchestra 3,4.
"Au t'LlI'Ili'Af lull, ben' you rivw,
A lIldll'X nnlu,-rzfudy lo rio."
ALLAN COLLINS "Al'
Delta Rho 3,45 Show Shop 35 Glce I
Club 3,45 Operetta 3,45 Senior
"lu Jays of olfl, when knigbtx 'wen'
A Hlllll lilei- Lu' would :nuke I1 bil."
WAYNlf COOPER "Coop"
Latin Club 1,25 H-Y 3,45 Football
Scrubs 25 Class Basketball 2,35
Dodger Asst. Advertising Man-
ager5 Little Dodger Asst. Adver-
"Now, I mean lo bv xcriousl"
ETHEL V. L. CORNETT "Kccd"
Show Shop 25 Girls Club 354, Treas-
urerg Junior Commercial Club 45
Howling Hundred 45 Athletic As-
sociation 4, Secretary and Treas-
urer 45 junior Class Plnyg Little
Dodger Circulation Staff 3, Ad-
vertising Staff 45 Basketball l,2,5,
45 Volleyball l,2,45 Baseball 3,45
Swimming meet 2,3,4. '
Tho' you un' u hi! uulliwiorzx,
Anil your I'-VFX :lull lmir im' l1righl5
Tho' you'rv saucy um! flirhrlioux,
You'ri' ull rigblf'
IRMGAR D DANGIQLOWSKY
.. 1 ,.
Girls Club 253,45 junior Commercial
45 Shorthand Contest 35 Amateur
Typing Contest 4.
Though shi' uxux on lzlruilm' lII'fIf,
Sbz' bail u frugal u1iml."
Major study-Latin, Mathematics
"A blfxifzmx-likz' young mini."
MILDRED DeLA "Micky"
Iowa Falls High School l,2,35 33
PEP Club 1.2.35 Glee Club l,2,35
Operetta 2,35 Basketball l,2,3.
"I"rc'11l'b? We u'omli'r. P1'fili'?Ol1
Anil full' null 1'll'1'rr uuil lirvfly?
CLYDE DICKERSON "Dick"
Operctta 45 Football 3,45 Track 3,45
Wrestling 35 lnterclass Baseball 2.
"A luugb, u joke, Il IIIVVVVY grin,
Them' url' our Nlf'IIIllVi!'.f of him."
LUIS DILOCKER "Loy"
Latin Club 1,2,3,45 Girls Club 1,2,3.
"Sweet, unrufflcd, ulways jus! the
LUCILLIZ DONNER "Luchic"
Girls Club 4.
"A quid dignity uml vharm of griz-
PEARL DREBEN "Polly"
Major study-Latin, English
Latin Club 15 Girls Club 1,2,3,45
Show Shop 2,3,4, Property man-
ager 35 Howling Hundred 15 D:-
bate Team 35 Little Dodger Circu-
lation, Advertising 3, Business
Manager 45 Quill and Scroll 4.
"Noflring wax 1'z'r'r at'4'ol1z17li.vlJr'il
ADliLli DUNSMOOR "Dale"
Girls Club l,2,3,4, President 45 Latin
Club l,2,3,4, Vice-president 35
junior Commercial Club 3,45
Howling Hundred 45 junior Class
Play: Band 253,45 Orchestra 1,
2,3,45 Latin Club Orchestra 3,45
Glee Club 3,45 Operetta 45 Stu-
dent Council 2,45 Girls Club Or-
chestra 45 Volleyball 3,45 Basket-
ball 45 Baseball 4.
"Now bcrc's an ull rouml girl-
SlJ1"s good in work aml play,
TlJrrc"x not a Ihing xlar' ninnol aio-
Shv proves if every Jay."
BERT ELLIOTT "Slim"
Show Shop 4.
"A morlvxl lad willy sfmlious mimi."
2 M L ivy
A , si:
4 l' 1 I-ls
"Tallz,ufi1'r', giggling Irvin' E.,
Whiz! A bajijry-gorllirley girl ix Nbr."
LOllRAllIll FIQCHT "l..ll,11"
Major study-History, Latin,
Girls Club 2,3,45 ,junior Commercial
Club 45 Glee Club 3,45 Operettn
45 Orchestra l,2,3.45 Volleyball
team 45 Basketball 45 Hiking
"lf sho will, slug' will, you may fir'-
Anil if rbi' u'ou'i, ilu' u'or1'i, xo
fb:'rr"x au rml fo ii."
IQUGIZNIA FERGUSON "Gund
Major study-Home Economics
Girls Club 1,2,3,45 Volleyball 4
"SDP is sinh-ly, Abi' lmx iliguify-
Ami ilu' Dux wil."
lfliliN liLA'l'TliRY "Sl1z1l'ly"
Girls Club 1.25 Latin 2,35 -junior
Commercial Club 4.
"Thr only way fo lmri' u frirml
ix lo llc' our."
ISABEL FORTNEY "Floppy"
Delta Rho l,2,35 Girl Reserve 1,35
Student Council 35 Declam, Home
Contest 15 junior Class Play 35
"None lznvuf flaw, lm! fo Iikv,
Nor izamml lbw, buf fo pruixvf'
,Vu H V 5, .,-.W..,.--- ,-..........-..--....---,.,.-.-.,.--..-,.,,,..-..,.....
EMM fi-l. E I f-2gjw,..,,,
Yafro not-fwra a
wkmww if V .,
'-.2 , 5 w HQ. 1
NORRIS FRANTZ "Rastici
lioothall 45 Kittenball 354.
"fl lllflljlllikf truly, il gvllfli' Alllflf,
A IFIVAIXAHII rlmfi to niiwf flu' u'l11l4'.'
ROlSliR'l' FROST "Bob"
Major study-lfnglisli, Mathematic.
l..1lin Club 1,25 Dodger Circulation
Manager 45 Little Dodger Circu-
lation Staff 35 Forensic League 4.
"fl linl ulm llrnwxxrx al lwrilliufll lllllltl
Plnx nu Illlllllltll uwonuf of ,qooil
.IAMICS GLAMAN "jimmy"
'I like lo luke my firm' imil luke il
in illl mxrj' 1nillll1i'r."
Mll,l3Rlfl3 Cilillilililf "Shorty"
Major Stud y-l lome lfconomics
Ciirls Club I,2,35 ,lunior Commercial
Club 253,45 ,junior College Play
"l'4'rlJiljLx .xln".x :ml .xo 1'1'l'3' lull,
lllll goml lllilljqx Ilfl1'II ilu l'0lll1'
MARGAR li'I' GUSTIN
"fl jolly 'qooil sronl, jim! lrrfnl full of
You lmw lu yo xomi' Milla lm' lo
,.."',, . "1-
,f fu, fy-1 ...A X RA. -,--.a...- -H -N-W... -
DOROTHY GUSTLIN "Dot"
Girl Reserve 25 junior Commercial
Club 3,45 Howling Hundred 45
Basketball 45 Volleyball 45 Swim-
"Her lmlflzliug goml bllllllll' ix tl Xllfl'
run' for l7llIl'X."
SYLVIA MAIE HALPHRN "Syl"
Major study-History, Mathematics,
Sioux City High School I5 Show
Shop 2,35 Girls Club Z,3,45 junior
Commercial Club 45 Howling
Hundred 45 Girl Reserve Play.
"The kiml of a girl ibut grit uloug
no nmfter when' .the ix-lu'n111.n'
i1'.v jus! lwr rmfl1r4'."
CURTIS HANSON "Curt"
"Il fhfH'!lllKb .vrbnlur :Hill il loyal
CHARLIZS HARRISON "Chuck"
Howling Hundred 1,45 Commercial
Club 2,3545 Hi-Y 554.
"A frm' z',u'4'11fii'e uml lmx.re.v.mr of
Bllf rr liflli' Ir-.vi ilignifiml fllllll NIMH'-
fiunhv ln' fc'lgnx."
Major study-English, Mathematics
Show Shop 2,3,4g Girls Club 253,45
Delta Rho 3,45 Declam. Finals 354,
Second place 35 Junior Class Play
35 Lincoln Essay Contest, Second
place5 Glee Club 3,45 Comic Opera
"The joy of youlh aml hrullb luv
Aml euxz' of hrarl ber rwrvy look
MARIAN FERN HAYWARD
Latin Club 2,3,4.
"Wbl'lIl'l' ix lhy Ivurniug? Hulh thy
foil rfrr hooks vmisiiilzml Ihr'
FRANK HFLSFLL "Hank"
Major study--History, Latin,
Delta Rho 2,3,4, President 45 Hi-Y
3,4, Vice-pres.5 Student Council
35 Forensic League 35 Debate 45
Band l,2,35 Orchestra 1,2,35 Glec
Club 3,45 Operetta 35 Football
2.3.45 Track 3,45 Basketball 2,35
"Popular imil XHIIIVI, from zlnly Pm
Why im'u'I fhijy all ii gwiizix like
RUTH TTTQLSFLL "Rufus"
Major study-English, History,
Girls Club 15 English Club 2,3545
Freshman Declam Contestg Little
Dodger Reporter 25 Glee Club
2,3,45 Operetta Orchestra 35 Or-
chestra 1,2,3,45 1928 Christmas
Playg Track 1,25 Baseball l,2,3,45
Volleyball 3,45 Basketball 2,3,45
"Thi'ri"x il lim uml xlmp lo hw plrux-
ALBERT HIESKJIZ "Al"
"A man uhoxc' miml equals his rep-
THFLMAN HESKJE 'lThel"
"Rulhr'r qliirl unrl of XK'Yl0llS -miml,
A fellow of frm' zuorlh here we
JUNE HILL "Junie"
Student Council 1,4' Girls Club l,2,
3,45 Howling Hundred 1,45 Class
Treasurer 35 Junior Class Play5
Freshman story contest5 Band 3,45
Orchestra 1,2,3,45 Glee Club 3,45
String Quartet 2,45 Director of
Girls Club Orchestra 45 Volley-
ball 2,3, Captain 45 Basketball 4.
"lime, so natural and so swvvl,
lux! rapfiwlfex t'I,'l'YyUl1l' .the ll1l'l'f5.n
Girl Reserve 2,35 Volleyball 3.
Says Helwfs father lo Ihr young
man, "Why ilu you linger on -my
gate? The hour ix grouuiug lata."
"I stay, olil man, io help your
zluughler xrcurely hold thix gale on
ils hinges olil. Go in, or youlll mich
MILDRED HILTON i'Mil"
Latin Club 2,3,45 English Club 3,45
Girl Reserve 3,45 Student Council
45 Glee Club 45 Dodger Organiza-
"Hr'r pleaxunt way hath Izwn ail-
mirecl by nzanyfl
North High Des Moines5 Hi-Y QWJ 5
Hypatia Literary Society 25 Or-
chestra, pianist 45 Baskctball5 Vol-
"Nor bolil, nor shy, nor xhorl, 'nor
But a happy mingling of them all."
THELMA HOVEY "Sully"
Girls Club 1,2,3,4.
"A mmhinalinn of hooks and fun,
Shz"s u friend of ez'vryonz'."
GEORGE H. HOYER "Hoycr"
Hi-Y 3,4g Class Treasurer Z3 Wres
tling, Scrubs 1, Varsity 2,3,4.
"Hal, nlrink, aml ln' merry
For loinorrou' iw ilirlf'
DOROTHYE HUDSON "Dot"
Girls Club l,2,3g junior Commercial
"Laughing eyznx, lighl brown hair,
Shi' is good as shi' ix fair."
Girls Club l,2,3,4: Glce Club I,2,
3,4g Opcretta l,2,3,4.
"Brown of hair, bright of eye,
Her umllilionx ruafh fha' sky."
GLEN INTERMILL "Bus"
Hi-Y 3,45 Football 2,5,4g Class Bas-
kcrball 2,3,4g Class Baseball 3,4.
"A boy of rhrvrfzil yrxtrrilays,
Anil ronfiilrnf ffIIlIOI'f01L'X.,,
DONALD JACKSON "Don"
"Hix llltI1Il'Sfj"5 a nrmlli' lo hir
Qi hs. ae.
EDGAR JEFFRIES "jeff
"IMI give him time, and by his
He'll prow lo you lhai black ix
LORAINE JESSEN "Lainy'
Major study-Bookkeeping, Home
Girls Club 1,2,3,4g junior Commer-
cial Club 2,3,4, Secretary.
"Thoughtful, kind, and hue."
THELMA JEWELL "Thel"
Major study-Latin, English
Latin Club l,2,3,4g English Club
3,43 Quill and Scroll 3,4g Girl Re-
serve 4g Forensic League 4, Little
Dodger Headline Writer 3, Asso-
ciate Editor 4.
Dark hair, shining eyes,
Merry, laughing, shr'x a prim-2'
ELEANOR JOHNSON "Eli"
Girls Club l,2,3,4-3 Latin Club l,2g
Show Shop 2,35 Howling Hundred
4g Dodger, Girls' Athletics Editor
4, Little Dodger Reporter 35 Glee
Club 33 Declam, Home Contest
3,4, Pre-district Contest 4, Sub-
district Contest 4, Letter 4, Bas-
ketball 1,2,3,4g Volleyball l,2,3,4g
Baseball l,2,3,4g Swimming 2,3.
'Somewhat giifen io talking
A! all limes aml c'z'erywhf're,
Bu! xh4"x up uml going aml doing,
Ami u girl wnphaiicully rare."
MILDRED JOHNSTON "Mickey"
Girls Club I, 4, Thespian Socitay,
Owatonna High, Owaronna, Min-
nesotag Virgil Club, Mankato
High 35 Howling Hundred 45
Senior Essay, Flare.
"An arliw' rninzl, ideas l'll'l't'f,
Full of fun aml jolly ever."
. ki V , ,.s ,,?r
W' 4' ri, 1-
, "' --.., ' . ' - , , r ' 4-, ,e
" 5 it ' iraesf lf-.f.r'-fi'
I Nh.-rrww a n K N- K - Vega, i t I :ll A Hf,l,.,,,gj1g5Efw
C A it .,,, , 5.1 ,g TTT-, 5' - fffs fi " "5 3
MARION ,IOSELYN "Joss"
Major study-Mathematics -
Latin Club l,2, Secretary 25 English
Club 2,3,4, Vice-president 3, Pres- -
ident 45 Secretary of Class l5Vice-
president of Class 35 Hi-Y 3,45
Quill and Scroll 3,45 Junior Class
Play5 Dodger Business Manager 45
Little Dodger Sport Editor 2,3.
"l3i'lIi'r Ibn' fer! xfuller, lbun fb:-
l7OliO'l4I'iY KARL "Dryden
Girls Club 15 Junior Commercial
Club 2,3,45 Dodger Accountant
and Typistg Basketball l,2,35
Baseball I,25 Volleyball 1,2,3.
"Low gllfgllllg ldII"bfl'Y, as xweel
Ax ilu' xzL'ull01L"x song in fbz' SouIb5
Anil a ripple of ilinllzlvx Ihal, rlallr-
By the l'lll'I'A'.Y of tl 1l4'rfr'z'l Illflllfhf,
DONALD KEHOlf "Bud"
Delta Rho Z,3,45 Show Shop 2,35
junior Class Play 35 Show Shop
Play 2,35 Dodger High Life 45
Advertising Solicitor 2,35 Little
I5 Orchestra 25 Glee Club 2,3,45
Operetta 3,45 Football 3,45 Class
Basketball 25 Senior Play.
"He'x bumlxomv, aml lJ1"x t'lvL'f'r,
Aml bix tlrvxs ix quilf corrr'L'f5
Aml mort' flmn fbul, he's Iilznlzlv-
W'lmf more roulxl we c'.xpr'CI?"
MONA BARBARA KILLEY "Red"
Major study-Home Economics
Girls Club 1,25 Volleyball 4.
"A young perxoll of lwrxomrl
KIZN NETH KILPATRICK "Ken"
Major study-Manual Arts
"Mun ix bis own Hur."
"WN mee! ibm' Iikr tr plvumnf
YVERONICA KINNEY "Bonnie"
"Her frirmlx bmi lfllllllf' ber frm'
BIZRNICE G. KNUTSON "l3crnie'
Girls Club l,2,3,4.
" 'Tis only noble fo 121' good-
Kiml lavarlx are more lbun vor-
Girls Club l,2,3,4, Vice-president 45
junior Commercial Club 45 Howl-
ing Hundred 45 Junior Class Play5
Little Dodger Circulation Staff 45
Glee Club 45 "Pinafore" 45 Bas-
ketball team 35 Senior Play.
"A jolly good xlvorl, an lmfailing
B111 C'L'l'lI al flmf hw I'lflIl4'X fluff!
Major study--History. English,
Delta Rho 2,3,45 Hi-Y 2,3,4, Presi-
dent 45 Student Council 2,3,45
Junior Class Playg Bird Preserva-
tion Contest, first place5 Dodger
Hi-Life Editor5 Glee Club 3,45
Operetta 35 Football 1,2,3,45 Bas-
"A bamlxomv, brillitozl lull is lu'
Wifb a runny ilixjmxifiouf'
5, f 5 1 fa
al, ,-: ,, ' , ff 'ti
1- -rf -3,41 -".Fo.'f -1:
' 2 ' ' f'T" ig,-i+., - ,,
1 , L, X ,,if'?" Y,
Q 7 1 1,1 I 3 , M 1 ,.,,. ',gp:"'Ye' 1
'fc'-Y , mf 'X-1 U-fn -1 et" 1 4 'W' .. ,ig 2
Wf1"+'si"f: was ' ge ' -4 " .. "thi-1:7 M ' ' 4
tt, ,l,..,,, -,, So .
M' ' ill' A . . 4 W. 11."f,mt" i ,'?'5l,3:fl' M. I
l 'J " i' "'W'0W'L f
i . :fm 5
' u7o.f'?',. 1, 12-1-"' .1 .. .1
Major study-Mathematics, Fnglish
Girls Club l,2,35 Student Council 25
linglish Club 5,4, Secretary 45
Forensic League 45 Glee Club 45
"fl lfillllillg :my will uliru1'lii'1' fun'
Ari' lm! u feu' of her l'll1lfNlX.u
DONALD C. LINDSTRGM "Don"
Latin Club 1,25 junior Commercial
Club 45 Student Manager 35
Scholastic lfssay Contest, second
prize Miscellaneous Division 25
Dodger, Boys' Athletic Iiditor5
Liule Dodger Sports Writer5 Glee
Club 45 "Pinafore"5 Interclass
"Thu XlllI'X only riiulf'
ARNOLD LOTT "Slivvers"
Quill and Scroll 3,45 Little Dodger
Reporter, Columnist, Feature lid-
itor 3, Department Iiditor 4.
"Tho iiuknozwi qiiunlilwy is X,
Nou' xulri' for fha' fillrll 1'ulln'."
PAULINIQ MAE LUTZ "Pawnee"
Major study-Languages, Home
Latin Club 1,25 Girls Club I5 junior
Commercial Club 45 Student
"Who rlziwil VFHXUII with IIIUIXIIV1'
Ami wixilom wifh u'or1h."
GORDON MacKlfNZllf "Hoot"
Major study--Mathematics, History,
Foreign Language, English
lfnglish Club 2,3,4, President 35 Hi-
Y 2,3,45 Athletic Association 3,4,
Secretary 3, President 45 Class
Vice-president 25 Little Dodger
Humor Fditor 45 Glee Club 3,45
Quartette 35 Operctta 3,45 Stunt
Nite King 35 Football, Scrubs l,
Varsity 2,3,4, Captain 45 Track
2,33 Basketball, Scrubs 1, Varsity
2,3,45 lnterclass Kittenball5 .lun-
ior College Basketball letter 4.
"IIr'r't".v a Flllllflilltlllillll Ihiifx html In
Yftilrr '- -. f . . , - .M ,....... .- ,I .1 P' -' - -,,.,L,ti4'.g.t,e
ALICE MALADY "Al"
Courst+Com merci al
Girls Club l,2,3,45 lunior Commer-
cial Club 2,3,45 Carnival Queen 1.
"Of xfafrfly xlvli ami .whining ew--
Our joy, our hnlw, nur q11z'i'u."
DONALD MANWARING " Don"
Hi-Y 45 Orchestra 1,2,3.
"Amiuh11' uml xruxihlr,
A ,qoml xfmlwiif uml illfl'V1'Xfill.Q
GRIQTCHIEN MARS11 "Gretch"
Girls Club 1,2,3,45 Show Shop 15
Howling Hundred 45 Girls Club
Orchestra 45 Basketball 1,2,3,4,
Captain 1,4, All School team 25
Volleyball 1,2,3,4, Captain 35
Baseball 1,2,3,4, Captain 1,25
Swimming 45 Life Saving 3,45
Letter girl 25 Hiking Leader 4.
"Shah Il fall girl, ll fair giri,
An hows! uml xqmm' girl,
ll xliorl luring muitlriz ix she."
RAYMOND MARTIN "Ray"
Albert City 1,25 Hi-Y 1-25 Hand
1,25 Glee Club 1,25 Operetta 1,25
Orchestra 1,21 Football 1,25
Track 1,25 Basketball 1,25 Class
"ll frivml worlh hurillg, ll frieml'
uwrlh klllilfillg, ii frirml liwurlh
-IANICE MASHM1iYIiR "jan"
Morton High School, Richmond, In-
diana 1,2,3, first semester 45 Girl
Reserve 1,2,3,45 Chorus 1,2,3,45
Astronomy 25 Travel 35 Morton
Civie Commission 45 Red Devils
"Chiz' :mil Fbtlflllillg, 1'lr'm'r ami
Ilemorrul, S!'Uft'lJHItlll, Miixiriun,
" page fhirly-three ,
L , - V4
4,y'jj ' ' "' ww, 73" ..,: ,-
f -1-wt-1-:rv-.-4, ,..-1 , - ., 5, , H..- , s. ,,,,,, ,H M-, .,,, ,, 5- , 1 ,wmv A ,,,,.,.,,,,Cir,,-L, it Qftffvgg
umasse:-ima:Zaman-amimaxaweassmwammaassmaavji, ' '
MAXINE MATTICE "Max"
Major study-Latin, History,
Girls Club l,2,33 English Club 3,4,
Secretary 43 Show Shop 33 Class
President 13 Freshman Declam
Contest3 Little Dodger Circula-
tion Staff 33 Glee Club 3,43 Oper-
etta 3,43 Orchestra l,2,3,43 Show
Shop Orchestra 3,43 String Quar-
tet 23 Senior play.
"Shf"x M01 Vrry fall, in fad ralhvr
But prvffy, aml willy, aml well
lilml hy all."
HARVEY MAXWELL "I-Iarvn
Major study-Latin, English
Hi-Y 2,3,4, Treasurer 43 Delta Rho
43 Glcc Club 33 Football, Scrubs
l,2,3, Varsity 43 Basketball,
"I am a lad of happy way-
Why rare about !0morrow?"
WILLIAM MCEWEN "Bill"
"Zralonx, but nzodrxifl
Girls Club 1,23 English Club 3,43
Junior Commercial Club 2,3,4,
Vice-president3 Little Dodger Ad-
vertising Staff 43 Glee Club 2,3,4g
Operetta 3,43 Christmas Play
"Bright hair and bright eyes,
Anil a hear! of shining galil."
WILLARD MINKEL "Bill"
Major study-Mathematics, History,
Delta Rho 2,3,4: Hi-Y 2,3,43 Stu-
dent Council 2,33 Class Treasurer
13 Class President 3,43 Editor-in-
chief of Dodger 43 Band l,2,3,43
Orchestra l,2,3,4Q Show Shop Or-
chestra 3,43 Football 2,3, Varsity
43 Track 2,3, Varsity 4g Wres-
tling, Varsity 1,2,3,4, Second in
State Tournament 3, Captain 33
Class Basketball 23 Typing con-
r'YOIl'I'l' the' man who knows whafs
JOSEPHINE MISHLER "Jon
Major study-Latin, English
Latin Club 2,3,43 English Club 3,43
Girl Reserve 3,43 Dodger Senior
Editor 43 Baseball 33 Volleyball
3,43 Basketball 43 Hiking Leader
ALMA MONSON "Tim,'
Junior Commercial Club 4.
"Anil lo her charms the alone is a
Hcr mwlrsl demeanor is Ihr jewel
Major study-Science and History
"The force of his own meril makes
WILMA MUELLER 'iDutch"
Girl Reserve 2,3,43 Junior Commer-
cial Club 3,43 English Club 43
Howling Hundred 4g Little Dodg-
er Exchange Editor 43 Basketball
23 Volleyball 43 Baseball 3.
"At sight of Ihre, all gloomy souls
IRMA DIANE MUENSTER
Girls Club I,4L Show Shop 2,33 Jun-
ior Commercial Club 2,3,4, Sec-
retary 33 Junior Class Play 33 Glee
Club 3,43 "Pinafore".
"All lhai youlh ran bc, thou art?
GEORGIA MULRONEY "Bunny"
Show Shop 2,33 Delta Rho 3,4, Sec-
retary 43 Student Council 33
Dodger Activities 43 Little Dodger
Reporter 33 Volleyball 3,4.
"Tb4'rv'x music in ber mime, and xbz'
Ix muxi1"x wry xpirilf'
MARVIN NlfLSON "DURCH
"Ile of flu' miglriy, manly form
KVM!! vmlv lzix ilrruglb nmy will."
THELMA EVIZLYN NELSON
Girls Club 13 junior Commercial
"She'x ulwuyx just Ibm' xunzr,
Shows rlf'p1'mIul1ilily aml lmlunn'
ROBERTA NORTHRUP "Bert"
Major study-Latin, Science.
Athletic Council 1,23 Girls Club
l,2,43 Forensic League 33 Howl-
ing Hundred 43 Home Declam 43
Debate team 3,43 Finals, Lincoln
Essay Contest 23 Little Dodger
Circulation Staff 2,33 Volleyball
l,2,3,4Q Basketball l,2,3,4.
"IIN alpbuln-1 romixlx nmxliy of
STANLEY K. NYGRFN "Bud"
Major study-Mathematics, Science,
Show Shop 2,33 Forensic League 23
English Club 4, Vice-president 43
Student Council 43 Hi-Y 3,43
Class Secretary 23 Junior Class
Play3 Band 2,33 Orchestra 2,33
Glec Club 3,43 Operetta 3,43 Boys
Quartette 43 Football, Scrubs 33
Swimmingg Senior play.
"Bf'hoIzi, I :lm here!
Lvl lbw iloingx pro1'z'1'rI."
GORDON OLSON "Ole"
"I hurry noi, lzeiflrrr do I worry."
ROBERT OSTRANDER "R. C."
Major study-English, History
Hi-Y 2,3,43 junior Commercial
Club 2,3,4Q Student Council 4.
"Thr tang of lbw xru ix IIKIIIXIJI lo
I lbrill to the sn-nl of prinh'r'x
"A girl whom you like Ileilvr f'u1'IJ
IZTTA BELLE PAGE "Ed"
Girls Club 1,23 Track 13 Typing
team 33 Basketball3 Volleyball.
"Hail so much wit and mirlla about
Tbvn' is no firing wilh fbre, nor
HAROLD PARKER "Har"
Student Council 33 Delta Rho 43
Class Treasurer 43 Little Dodger
Sports Reporter 33 Editorial Writ-
er 43 Wrestling, Scrubs l,2, Var-
"A man of frw ufonlx, and Iimiilvxs
, , 3.4, .m
- 3 N- :. ..', f
' .Q1if'liff3' 'PTP'
l.AWRliNCE PARSONS "Parsy"
Latin Club I5 Hi-Y 3,45 Delta Rho
45 Student Council 4, President 45
Band 25 Football 2,35 Varsity 45
Track 1,2,35 Basketball 2,3,45
lnterclass Basketball 1.
"Books, zlfblvfivx, uml bix 'nmflo
All zlilil fo lrix jmiwrx lo Illrlkl' tl
BURTON PEACOCK "Burt"
.junior Commercial Club 45 Howling
Hundred 45 Little Dodger Feature
Writerg Flare 3.
"lVlm lznozw lrbul 11r0jm'l.t, gmail
An' born lwlriml fboxi' rlwp-x4'l
DALE PERKINS "Buster"
Oskaloosa High School5 Hi-Y 3,45
Delta Rho 3,45 Athletic Associ-
ation 45 Student Council 45 Foot-
ball l,2, Varsity 3,45 Track 1,2,35
Basketball 1,25 Varsity 3,4 Cap-
tain, 45 Baseball, Interclass 3.
"'l ba ix my 1'll'll' aml I alan' main-
I run play lmxki-rlmll, who else'
HAROLD PETERSON "Pete"
Major study-Mathematics, Latin,
Science, History, English
Latin Club 2,35 Forensic League 3,45
Lincoln Essay Contest5 Dodger
"Anil xfill lhry guzml aml slill Ihr'
Tlmt om' xnmll lu-ml roulil curry all
ROBERT PETERSON "Bob"
Major study-English, Mathematics
Latin Club l,2, Praetor 25 Hi-Y 3,45
Howling Hundred 1,4, President
45 Cheer Leader 45 Latin Club
Play 15 Sports Writer, Little
Dodger 25 Glee Club5 "Pinafore"5
Class Basketball l,2,35 Track 1.
"His Illlgbf-1' rain' was raixrrl on high
In lrmil i',u'iIml 11lwnlin,qs."
DOROTHY PINGEL "Dot"
Girls Club l,2,3,45 Howling Hun-
"A girl Irlmxr' frii'1nl.xb.'11 ix z'ulm'il."
JACOB PINSKER "jake"
Latin Club 1,2,35 Hi-Y 45 Student
Council 35 Freshman Declam
Contest5 Little Dodger Reporter
35 Band 25 Orchestra 2,3,45 Show
Shop Orchestraq Track 25 Class
"My miml lo nn' u leiugilum is."
THOMAS PORTER "Tommy"
Hi-Y 2,3,4g Football, Scrubs 3, Let-
terman 45 Basketball, Class l,Z,
3,4, Varsity 35 Baseball 2,3,4.
rrWbl'7l lgll0l'lINl'l' ix lzlixx, ,Hx folly
In lu' u'ixz'.',
DORA PREIS "Dodo'i
Girl Reserve 35 Junior Commercial
Club 3,45 Basketball 2.
"So small :mil at'liL'1', lm! yfllllll
Hou' nzuvb slat' bar lbal nmlevx
Major study-English, Social Science
Latin Club 1,2,35 Girls Club 1,25
Delta Rho 3,4, Treasurer 45
Howling Hundred 45 Little Dodg-
er Reporter and Department Ed-
itor 3, Editor-in-chief 45 Glee
Club 3,45 "Pinafore" 45 Quill and
Scroll 45 Shorthand Contest, Sec-
ond Place State.
"Pn'1ty, rlr'z'r'r, nm! full of fun,
Anal ll brilliant XflI!ll'l1l xnrpnxxvil
. ' ' ' '--anrxmaevvff ,-,.'m.-.,,2b-
ORVILLIZ PRlCli "Spike"
Band 3,43 Junior Commercial Club
45 Student Council 4.
"The u'orlil's no belier if we worry,
Life'x no longer if we hurry."
l'llll.ll, RliUliliN ullllipn
Latin Club 1.23 Debate 45 Forensic
League 53 Senior Play.
"A bend lo eollfrive, a longne I0
perxmnle, nml ll band fo rxeezxlef'
Major studv-Mathematics, History,
Show Shim 45 Class Vice-president 4g
National Railroad Safety Essay
Contest, second place 35 Dodger
Arr 3,4g Football 35 Wrestling
"There ix tl eerlain Sflllltfbillg in his
W'l1i4'lr lmzrki u Very leurnefl man."
llllfl liigh School 1,23 Class Presi-
dent 1,25 Orchestra I,2g Glee
Clubg Operetta 25 Latin Club 39
"The quiel nziml ix rirber than u
GERTRUDIE ROBINSON "Genie"
Major study-Latin, History,
Latin Club l,2: Show Shop 3.43 G'rl
Reserve l,2,3,4g Little Dodger Re-
porterg Dodger Senior Editor 4j
Girl Reserve Play 4.
ROSE ROBINSON "Ro"
Latin Club lg Girl Reserve l,2,3,4g
Shorthand Team 4.
"Her eyes as xfnrx of lufiliglil fair,
Like lwiligbl, loo, ber zluxlzy bair.
KERMIT ROSliNli "Kern1ie"
"A max! brilliant ximlenf who ix
lilml by ull."
DLLVA RUBY "Dove"
"Ruby ix a jewel."
IQDNVARD RYAN "Yutcl1"
Class Basketball 1,23 Track l,2.
"He ix our own, our Irish lull,
You rannol help llllf like Mm."
PAUL RYDLUND ullillilteliu
"Au IHIKIXXIIIIIHIX person, noi ufmiil
You nm-y zlelreml on biln for be'll
IIOHN SAVAGE "Clem"
Corpus Christi 1,23 Latin Club 53
Little Dodger Sport Editor 33
Football 233,43 Captain 23 Track
33 Basketball l,2,33 Class Baseball
1,2,3,4, Captain 3.
"Nolbi11g seems 10 rox! him uzzy
Girls Club l,2,3,43 Latin Club 2,3,4,
President 43 Band 3,43 Latin Club
Orehestrag junior Commercial
"We low ber for bm' smile, ber look,
Her wavy of xfwuking gently."
ARNO SCHIZIDEMAN "Sclieidy"
Glee Club 33 Football 3,43 Class
MSlIl'l't'XX c'omi's 011 wilb u rufriil gui!
To Ibz' fellow who goes lo nifvt it."
Major study-Home Economics,
Girls Club 132,33 Latin Club l,2Q
linglish Club 334, Pres. 43 Student
Council 43 Show Shop 3g junior
Class Play 33 Show Shop Play 33
Dodger Associate Editor 43 Little
Dodger Reporter 33 Glce Club 3,4.
"Her air, lrvr HI!ll1lIK'1'5-dll who saw
HIZLEN SCHOLES 'lT0p5y"
Girls Club 13 Howling Hundred l,4Q
Show Shop 33 Basketball l,2,4Q
Volleyball 1,2,3,43 Baseball l,2,3Q
Swimming Meet 2.
"Her lllmlnlllf voice, um! pfvusiizg
Hulb IUUII ber 'umuy u frii'l1J."
Girls Club 4.
"There may bv other ullruriiw girlx,
Bu! om' like MJ'l'fiL't'i?IL'L'l'V!',
NORMAN SCHULTZ "Axel"
junior Commercial Club 43 Hi-Y 43
Football, Scrubs 1, Varsity 23
Wrestling 43 Baseball 3,4.
"Let thi' world slide, lvl Ihr' world
A fig for a can' ami u fig for ii
LYLE M. SELLS "jim"
Major study-History, Mathematics
Athletic Association 13 Hi-Y 2,3,43
Delta Rho 43 Football 1,2, letter
3,43 Track 2,43 Class Basketball
1,23 Wrestling 2, letter 334, Na-
tional Champion 43 Baseball l,2.
"Blinking is lbe sign of L'irfm'."
"Df'1ibcrution imirkx bis every art,
Aim' if br says u lbing it ix u fadf'
PAUL SINNOTT "Mac"
Howling Hundred 13 Football,
Scrubs 13 Track 13 Class Basket-
" ,Tix witlvss lo be overly bury."
ALICE BIQRNICE SPRINGER
English Club l,2,3,4g Girls Club
l,2,3,4g Howling Hundred 45 Sec-
retary of Class 3: Home Declam
5,4, Pre-District 4, Sub-District
4g junior Class Playg Forensic
League I: Student Council 45 Sen-
"l:airi'.tl gurilvu in ber lookx,
Aml in ber miml Ihr ufisrxl books."
ALICIC RUTH STANEK "Al"
Volleyball 2,35 Basketball 4.
"She ix noi quiwl, lI!'lflJf'V ix rbi'
lzrlixlwom . "
HAROLD STOUT "Stout"
Marslmlltowng "Y" l,2,3g Hi-Y 3,43
Football 1,25 Track 25 Basketball
lg Wrestling l,Z.
"Worx: wnu know him, lbrongb uml
You iball bun' profilnl greatly."
HliLliN STOXVE "Stowie"
Girls Club l,3g Little Dodger Re-
porter 3g Basketball I,3g Volley-
"SIM in ax lrm' at golil uml z'1'i'rjy bil
Girl Reserve 3.
"Small of ilalnrv, bllf of grvul
- page tbirly-l1i1le
C Xi' .. .,YY l , 3- A ----v
BURNITA SUER "Bonnie"
junior Commercial Club 4.
"A smile of .villevrilby tba! m'z'i'r
ORLYN A. SWARTZ "Bud"
junior Commercial Club, Lincoln
I-Iigh lg Basketball, Interclass,
"I burn Ihr mirlnigbl oil, but if'x
MARY TAYLOR "Lee"
Girls Club l,2,5,4g Junior Commer-
cial Club 2,5,4g Howling Hundred
4: Little Dodger Typist and Sec-
retary Z,3,4g Basketball.
"Is shi' not mon' lhau writing run
ALMA THEISS "Al"
"Whal ix Ibm' x1'L'ri'f of lby r'burm?"
LILLIAN THOBABEN "Lou"
Girls Club 45 Little Dodger Ex-
"One Ibn! tough! bu! ilnfy's own
- 1 '
-IOSEPHINE THOMAS "joe"
" 'Tix gooil to be merry and wise."
ROLAND TOMPKINS uBabe"
English Club 2,3,45 Student Council
25 Show Shop 35 Hi-Y 3,45 Yell
Leader 25 Junior Class Play 35
Rand 1.25 Orchestra 1,25 Glee
Club 3,45 Operetta 3,45 Quai-tette
45 Show Shop Orchestra 2,3545
Football, Scrubs 2,3, Varsity 45
Track, Scrubs 1,2,3, Varsity 45
Wrestling, Scrubs 2,35 Swimming
45 Interclass Basketball 25 Senior
"A little norzsrnxt' now and then,
lx rvlixlarwl by the best of 1Ilt'71.,,
Major study-Mathematics, English,
Show Shop 25 Hi-Y 3,45 Band 2,3,45
Orchestra 2,3,45 Glee Club 45
"Pinafore" 45 Show Shop Orches-
"A fellow to ili-peut! ulwon-
Wbat more could be ili'mamlt'tl?,'
MARTIN VAN PATTEN Nlvlartl'
Hi-Y 3,45 Show Shop 35 English
Club 4, Treasurer 45 Christmas
Play 19285 Orchestra l,2,3,45
"Few things have failvd
To wbirb be 1111! bix will."
ORVAL XVAFFUL 'iOrv"
Hi-Y 1,25 junior Commercial Club
3,45 Show Shop 2,35 Howling
Hundred 3,45 Baseball 35 Class
"He always 'wore a smiling fave and
lazigbml bis troubles down."
DONALD WEAVER "Donnie"
Class Basketballg Baseball.
CONNELL VVENDELL "Comm"
Major study-English, Science,
H-iY 3,45 Kittenball.
"Nothing could xubtlm' bix lzrcn
ilvxin' for lznowli-dye."
ELIZABETH WENDLAND "Peg"
Major study-Latin, Science
Girl Reserve l,2,45 Latin Club 45
Howling Hundred 45 Little Dodg-
er Reporter 3, Feature Writer 45
"None but bt-m-If ran lu' her
RANDALL VVHINNERY "Randy"
Latin Club 25 Delta Rho 3,4,Vice-
president5 Athletic Association 35
Hi-Y 3,45 Student Council 4,
Vice-president5 Track, Scrubs,
1,2,35 XVrestling, Scrubs 1, Var-
"Randall with hix manly xwagger,
Pierrvtl many a heart with C1ipi1l'i
MERTON WILLIAMS "MCrt"
junior Commercial Club 1,2,3,4
President 45 Hi-Y 45 Class Basket-
"Anil the sign of a true-hearted
Is to give and to take a good jolzcz'
DONALD WILSON "Don"
"Grniux is Ihr rajlucily for eruzling
RALPH WRETMAN "Rum"
Hi-Y 3.4: Wrestliiig, Scrubs 3,4.
"llou' lowly xrhool would be wifb-
MARJORIE ZINN "Marge"
Girl Reserve l,2,3,4, Secretary 45
Forensic League 25 Iinglish Club
3,4' Student Council 3,45 Howl-
ing Hundred 45 Show Show 45
Glee Club 45 Orchestra 2,5,45
"Pinafore" 45 Volleyball I5 Bas-
ketball 3,45 Stunt Nite Queen 4.
"These liner' 'worzfx ilv.rN'iln' ber-
Prvlty, prlile, and xwveif'
RUTH LOUISE ZUERRER
Girls Club I5 Junior Commercial
Club 3,45 Howling Hundred 45
Typing Contest 3,45 Lincoln Con-
test 3,45 Dodger Organizations 45
Glee Club 3,45 "Pinafore" 45 State
Champion Typist, Novice, 3.
"She Iilzm lo burr' fun, and laugh
Yr! al work and xfllily xbz' 1ll'I'l'V'
Eleanor Johnson, Humorous, first in Home contest5 Bernice Springer, Dramatic, first in
Pearl Dreben, Marian Price, Arnold Lott, Virgil Andcr
Home contest, second in District.
LINCOLN ESSAY CONTEST
Rae Haviland, second place, 1928
QUILL AND SCROLL
Harold Parker, Marion Joselyn.
Five' A'x Selrzrfster Average
Roberta Northrup, Philip Reuben.
Four A's First Semester Average
son, Thelma Jewell,
Herbert Bassett, Maurice Charon, Adele Dunsmoor, Marian Hayward,iMildred Hilton,
Thelma Jewell, Ruth Knutson, Willard Minkel, Josephine Mishler, Harold Peterson, Rose
Robinson, Kermit Rosene, Myrtice Schultz.
Three A's First Srfinexier Average
Richard Anderson, Josephine Birdsall, Lydia Brower, Marjorie Carlson, Pearl Dreben,
Thelma Hovey, Mildred Johnston, Dorothy Karl, Maxine Mattice, Geraldine Merryman,
Irma Muenster, Georgia Mulroney, Lawrence Parsons, Jacob Pinsker, Bernice Springer,
Elizabeth Wendland, Ruth Zuerrer.
Chase, Mona Lee
Crosby, Mildred I.
Crosby, Mildred M.
CLASS OF 1930
Johnson, Robert J.
Nelson, Mary E.
CLASS OF 193 0
Blunk, Ella Mae
CLASS OF 1931
Johnson, Robert N
Nelson, Mary L.
CLASS OF 1931
Norman, Elizabeth Rodman, Dan
Van Osdoll, Joyce
Van Osdoll, Myron
Van Scoy, Margaret
Van Valkenburgh, Doris
Wells, Henry Earl
il 1.,.,.,-, A ,lx
K - .ac
Brand, Donald V.
.. .., .... r ,. - .1 ,
CLASS OF 193 2
Coonley, Emma Dee
Crosby, Isabelle M.
De Vilbiss, Basil
De Winter, Ertle
Hefley, Mary Ellen
johnson, Harold C.
johnson, Harold S.
Kalahar, Ada Mae
CLASS OF 1932
Von Stein, Lois
Wheat, Mae Iitta
Carl Larsen Robert Howie Helen Harless Gladys Karl
CLASS OF 1930
President 7 77 .7 77 7 7 ,,,, 7 ,,,7,,, 77 7 77 777Carl Larsen
Vice-President 7 7 77Robert Howie
Secretary ,,,7,,,, 77 ,,,,, . ,7,, Gladys Karl
Treasurer 77 77 7 77 7 ,,,r 7 7 7 ,,,,, Helen Harless
Miss Likins Miss Wherry Miss Highland
Number in Class 7 77 77 77 ,,,, 7 7 ,,,, 77 7 ,,,. ,,,,,,.,,,,,,, 7 7 77 7 -189
Student Council 77 ,,,, 77 7 Marjorie Robinson, Roland Barnes
Athletic Council 77 ,,,, 77 7777Richard Welch, Frank Gargano
Forensic League 77 7 77 7 77 7 7 7777 Hazel Moore, Everett Blomgren
November 23, 1928
ElIft'Yfblil1IlIt'l1f Tivkvix Rf'frc'slJ1nrrnis Pzzbliriiy
Naomi Fellows Ruth Barker Hazel Rhodes Rowena Studebaker
Marjorie Neill Frances Lipp Lavora May Dorothy Collins
JUNIOR-SENIOR RECEPTION COMMITTEES
Fizfuncc' In zfitations Table
John Woolington Thelma Rehder
Janet Green Naomi Fellows
Dorothye Cleveland George Harless
Richard Welch Robert Howie
7 E4 -71 X-
President Y ,,
ters Richard Mulronev lack Carluek
CLASS OF 1931
Mr. Stewart Miss Dolliver
Number in Class
og nz 111
Le Roy Nydegger
Y Lee Walters
Y 7 Jack Garlock
7, Richard Mulroney
Marvin Pratt, Ruth Seidcnsticker
tWallace johnson, Doris Clancy
,Ruth Gawtry, Richard Hogan
SGPI-IOMORE VODVIL PARTY
March 15, 1929
i A will
1 dvi- - '
Dorothy Codner Claude Hooper Darrell Olofson
CLASS OF 1932
, ,Claude Hooper
Miss Wiiiter Mrs. Dean Miss Wriglit
Number in Class ,,,, ,
Mr. Goeldner Mr. Stratman
Mae Etta Wheat, Reynolds Thomls
Elizabeth Minkel, Stanley Cammerer
. Paul Krlmcr
GEORGE WASHINGTON PARTY
Prog ru nz
.. .,. A
February 23, 1928
iii .215 ,--fM----N--'A- - -, f- ,fd-
UH UI EAIQILUI UFUE
Immediately following the great war the new aircraft was put through a series of test
flights which is even now at its height. The first of these came when Lieutenant-Com-
mander Reed in his giant sea-plane, the N. C.-4, crossed the Atlantic by way of the Azores
in 1919. In the same year Captain Alcock and Lieutenant Brown crossed the North
Atlantic. Late in 1924 two American planes flew around the world.
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LINDBERGH LEAVING ON FAMOUS FLIGHT Courtesy Aero-Dixrxl
Sept. 4-Contact! And the graduating class of
Nickle's Flying academy, with their ground training
behind them, watched the incoming squadron of
novitiates and other ill-at-ease arrivals rush up to the
quartermaster's window to draw their parachutes,
knowing that the year's flight was to have plenty of
ups and downs.
Sept. 6-The school's five new instructors were
welcomed by the entire academy.
Sept. 12-Commanding officers of the first. sec-
ond, third, and fourth-year classes were commisioned.
Sept. 14--First camp bulletin goes to press.
Sept. 19-Show Shop orchestra and the Boys and
Girls glee clubs organize and plan for the entertain-
ment of the dodos during the year.
Sept. 24-Two hundred noisy cadets of the flying
crews organize "Howling Hundred." Marvin Pratt,
Ralph Wfilkinson, Robert Peterson elected leaders.
'qdllh i Y
Sept. 28-Members of the editorial staff
of "The Big Dodger," the academy's well-
known year book, met to make plans for
keeping the school's log.
Sept. 29-Taking off in the school's 25-
passenger bombing plane, the Fort Dodge
squadron blew over to Eagle Grove and
bunged up the gridiron defenders at that
place with a 14-0 bombardment directed by
Pilots MacKenzie and Anderson.
Oct. 6-The West Waterloo football team
taxied up to the local gridiron, and after
weathering a flock of ground school air
pockets which almost let them down for a
fall, managed to take off with a 6-6 tie.
Oct. 13-First football defeat in twenty-
six games. Sioux City 6, Fort Dodge 0.
Oct. 17-Delta Rho and English club
cadets make plans for soaring into the realms
' ' ' . - - . .
of literature at first regular meetings of the
Oct. 20-Dodgers run out of gas and am-
munition in the first half of the Boone g1me
here, but after a pep talk in which Top
Sergeant expressed himself forcibly, the boys
toured back with enough punch to score six
points. However, Boone fluked into a second
touchdown and got off to their home field
with a 12-6 Win.
Nov. 2-Whoopee! The Sophomore bar-
racks throw a yip-yip Halloween party.
Nov. S--Commercial Club flyers hold
meeting to draw up ground plans for political
Nov. 8-9-All instructors leave the acad-
Nov. 10-Dodgers maneuver a 0-0 tie with
the Algona fleet at the Algona port.
21--Because of submerged field and floating
the big tri-motored Fokker for Des
goal posts at Cedar Rapids, the Washington High game
was cancelled and the team hopped over to Iowa City
to watch the Hawkeyes.
Nov. 23-Foreigners enter night flying school.
No. 24-Three honors to the "Little Dodger," in-
termittent bulletin of the academy, and the "Flare"
wins second place at the Grinnell Press convention.
Nav. 30-MacKenzie and Anderson make farewell
flightg pilot their team to a 13-0 victory over the
Mison City Mohawks.
Dec. 12-"Big Dodgern subscription air derby takes
off and the "White Bird" lands first. The Junior Class
entertains recruits with "Minick," directed by one of
the new instructors, Mr. Cortright.
Dec. 14-"Pinafore" selected as Glee Club operetta.
Dec. 21--Cadets welcome two weeks furlough.
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KING AND QUEEN
The Royal King and Queen of
the carnival are chosen by popular
vote of the student body at an as-
sembly and their identity is kept a
secret until the night of the carnival.
This year Lyle Sells and Marjorie
Zinn were chosen from a group of
candidates of unusual note and they
ruled with as much grace as befits
the king and queen on such an
Y Y l
Stunt Night, the annual carnival, was carried through this year with a precision
and order that made it outstanding among the Carnivals in the history of the school.
From the time the doors were thrown open to the public until the last of the two thousand
fun-makers had gone home, it was a success. The auditorium was first filled to over-
flowing when the various organizations competed for prizes awarded for the best ten-
minute act or stunt developed there. English Club, with the comic skit, "Dripping
Drama,', won the first award in that division, while the Girls Club took the prize offered
for the best artistic stunt with "Just a Dream." Other stunts which added to the general
fun were: "The Love of Sofa Pillio," by Delta Rhog "The Shooting of Dan McGrew,"
by the Hi-Yg "Signs of Spring," by the Commercial Club, "High Life," by the Freshman
Classy "Return of Spring," by the Latin Club, and N193 5" by the Junior College. Jack
Reynolds, Don Kehoe, and Gordon MacKenzie furnished clever vaudeville skits between
As soon as the auditorium stunts were finished, the throng rushed to the gym where
they spent the remainder of the evening in boisterous fashion purchasing refreshments,
confetti, cold drinks, and novelties from the booths which were decorated in true carnival
mode. During the course of the evening some fifteen hundred sacks of confetti were
thrown in the melee. Besides the added booths in the gym, there was the ever-popular
water carnival in the pool, a very cleverly arranged style show put on by the P. T. A.
in the music room, and a dance in room sixteen sponsored by the Show Shop.
6 I.. his W My
Jan. 7-Commercial club of academy gives a ban-
quet for Alumni.
jan. 14-In the academy air race for Big Dodger x.
round-the-world flight record, the lone plane "White"
Bird" won by a large margin. The room represented
jan. 28-110 ambitious new Kay-dets enter ground
school, swelling enrollment over the thousand mark
for the first time in the school's history.
Feb. 18-Lincoln Essay contest winners are re-
warded by Judge Kenyon.
Feb. 22-Our big wrestling bomber, piloted by
Coach Cooper and Captain Whinnery, took off for
State Meet at Ames.
Feb. 23-Bomber returns bringing home plenty of
honors and incidentally the State Championship.
Freshmen of the academy stage Colonial party.
Feb. 25-Operetta cast starts practice for
production of "Pinafore."
Feb. 28, March 1-2-Coach Gough's cag-
ing cadets battle way through Sectional
Tourney and defeat Bode's fighting squadron
March S-Declaimers cop first in humor-
ous and dramatic classes of State Prelims.
March 8-Academy Seniors recall child-
hood days at Kid Party in Model apartments.
March 14-Debating fleet shot down by
squadron from Corpus Christi. Better luck
March 19-Members of Wrestling and
Basketball squadrons receive letters.
March 21-22-23-Formidable wrestling
bomber points nose toward Chicago and Na-
tional wrestling tournament. Cadets Sells
and Gargano crowned National champions.
Cadets Larson, Parker, Hall, Whinnery, and
Frantz also place. Squadron loses by pro-
peller-width to Tulsa, Oklahoma, flyers for
team championship. Six distinguished in-
structors hop to Mason City for Northwest
April 3--Delta Rho and English Club lit-
erary societies enjoy interesting programs.
April 12-Stunt Night!!! Stunts, vaude-
ville acts, artistic sketches, water carnival,
style show, and barrels and barrels of confetti,
eskimo pies, novelties, pop, and fountain
drinks furnish big fun for all.
April 20-Typing and Shorthand cadets
outspeed rivals to land in first place in three
of four sections in District contest.
April 26-27-Cindermen fly to Des
Moines for Drake Relays. Band enters com-
petition and most of cadets attend carnival.
May 1-Upper classmen receive shipments
of invitations to send to gift-giving pros-
May 8-Literary "Studes" enjoy grub set up by
Delta Rho and English Club.
May 17-Juniors give annual splurge for upper-
classmen. Thanks, juniors.
May 23-24-Graduating Kay-Dets entertain city
with "Rollo's Wild Oat." Classmen Nygren and
Mattice handle leads well.
May 31-High-filuting Seniors out one week be-
fore underclassmen. It won't be long now.
June 2-Baccalaureate sermon delivered by Dr.
Harless in High School Auditorium.
June S-Class-day exercise presented by out-going
Cadets. Costly time-piece given by class as memorial
to ground-school. Gift appreciated by all except
Senior Kay-Dets who furnish the necessary mazuma.
June 6-Commencement exercises of Senior class
of Academy. All land in good form.
AGE-UV HIWUITIVHI HES
Flights such as that of the N. C.-4 were wonderful feats but for one to feel that long
distance transatlantic transportation could be thus established was out of the question.
It remained for others to test the possibility of the airplane as a commercial transport.
Lieutenant Maughan blazed the way with a race against the sung leaving New York as
the sun rose, he landed on the West Coast before darkness had settled in California.
l I ,L
BYRD PREPARES FOR TRANSATLANTIC FLIGHT Courirxy Aera-Digest
MISS LUCILE COREY
Why, it's enough to drive anyone crazy.
Still, though it's all work there is plenty of
playing. Wherever she turns, Miss Corey
runs into clamoring juvenile musicians. If it
isn't high school orchestra, it is Show Shop
orchestrag if it isn't classes, it's Glee Club,
if it isn't Latin Club, it's Girls Club orches-
tra. Alice Oleson comes in for her share of
labor and tribute. She plays the piano for
the music classes and is a member of the Show
Shop orchestra. The music department is
the most representative of the school, and,
with the exception of the band, Miss Corey
has all that plastic genius to direct. She has
done a good job of it.
The most impressive and lovely custom
of our school comes to us in the beautiful
old Christmas carols sung by the Glee
Clubs on the day before Christmas vaca-
tion. Up and down the halls go the voices.
You can hear them from a distance and as
they come nearer and nearer you can per-
haps distinguish a violin in their midst.
As the dark-suited boys and the girls in
their white middies and red ties pass the
classroom you note their uniformity with
pleasure, but in the softness and beauty of
the harmony as they sing "Silent Night,"
"Glory to Godl' and the other loved songs
of Christmas time you feel the thrill of
the Christmas spirit again. Of all the ap-
pearances of the Glee Clubs this is the
most treasured by the students.
GIRLS GLIZIZ CLUB
111.1 1:1111 xi. limlslcv, 1. 1n..'t1n, xl. '1'111..11.1t, 1. miutimt-f, M. Nusa... iv, simatt-, xv. st-lin.-, R. 11.11-1-.11.-1.1. M, winter-U,
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Wligit constitutes a good voice? Being in Glee Club. There are seventy-one good
voices in school, at least among upper-classmen. No freshman nor sophomore may enter
the Glee Club except under unusual circumstances, in other words, unless he has excep-
tional vocal powers. The clubs practice three times a week in the morning: Monday
the boys, NWednesday the girls, and Friday the whole ensemble, or choral. The boys
number twenty-eight, while the girls total fifteen more. Maybe that accounts for the
fact that they have made so few united appearances.
The Boys Glee Club sang for the Junior College and High School Parent-Teachers
on October 8. On the fourteenth of November the Choral entertained the P. E. O.
Society. The Girls Glee Club sang for the High School Parent-Teachers Association on
November 19. Nearly all of the Choral took part in the operetta and, according to
custom, in the Commencement exercises.
BC,YS GLFIC CLUB
lui! R1111 M. llall, l. l llcsling, T2 illullvcr, ll. Kehoe, Miss fiorev, l3i1'cL'I11I': R, lgjxwll. XY, Vb',llt'1'lI1311, hi, lil1.l1'4111, R. iluuir,
I liiimli, Xrinllil Run ii. llallrss, l, ll. Aliderson, Y, liilllvlunxl, li. Mtlhalc, ll. laison, ll. Ni1hulx, M. l't-leisoii, xx.
lollins, R. lompkiiix, li. M.11lx1-iuie. lfuril K1111 'l. Helsell, K. lleiideixoii. I. l5l11n1gg1'v11, Ci. l1os1,i,. larsen, S. Nygren,
11, iumg, 11. .-x11.1f...,.1, :11. 1-Wt-1-.
Ifirsf Violiu Viola Cornet
- , "
lnxl Ron---M. Lluron, M. Mattice, R. llelxell, M. Sehwendeman, E. Minlwl, il. Ilill, M. Zinn, A. Smith, I.. lieelil. Swrouil
Konrfli, lrosl, ll. Ciodner, V. ilurklnnd, A. llunslnimr, W". johnson, A. lidwards, O. linhlixon, lf. Sell, Ci. Young,
l'illslwr, W. Sell, ll. Vlelvsler, lf. llurncl, C.. Mueller, U Connell. 'lilllril Roll-NV. Rule, lf. W'nod.lri.l, A. .'Xntlerxon, ll.
5llu'l'sleiil, lf. King, li. Bassett, M. liolxinxoli, li. 'l4v.'lln.lnl, U. Whlgellxeller, XV, Minliel, ll. Clcielanil, V. fiereau, ll.
l7ululmml'. Plllunl ll. llmugu.
Sixteen years ago Mrs. Carmichael created an orchestra of six pieces. It has now
grown to thirty-eight. When Mrs. Carmichael left two years ago, Miss Corey undertook
the direction of the orchestra. Owing to its size, it has not often entertained the com-
munity, its only appearances this year being at the Junior play and at the P. T. A. meet-
ing of April 8.
Sr 1 oml Violin
So usa jzlvom'
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'I 'ro 111 llfllll'
M. Charon, M. Mattice, R. Tompkins, AI. Pinsker, A. Oleson, Miss Lueile Corey, Direftor: E, McDade, R. Tennant, VV. Minkel,
Il. Bassett, E. Turner.
SHOW SHOP ORCHESTRA
A small orchestra is more in demand than one with a larger personnel. The small
size of the Show Shop orchestra accounts for its popularity. This orchestra is called into
service when occasion demands orchestra music and where space is limited.
Some changes have been made in the membership of the orchestra since its reorgan-
ization last fall: Adele Dunsmoor has taken Roland Tompkins, place with the flute, Wgllter
Sell and his cornet have been added, and Earl McKinley has joined the group as saxophonist,
The orchestra has made appearances at many and varied public programs this year.
September 19 ,,,,
October 5 ,
October 10 ,
November 1 3
December 10, ,,
February 13 ,,,
February 18 ,
,,,Business and Professional NWomans Banquet
Lions Club Banquet
Postoffice Men's Banquet
,, , Football Banquet
, , Home Declamatory Contest
. junior College Play
American Legion Auxiliary
March 5 , ,,, Kiwanis Club
March 2l and "Pinafore,'
April I2 ,,,,. ,,,, Stunt Night
April 22 , , ,,, "Macbeth"
April 23 , aa ,, , ,,,,,,, , Teachers Federation
April 29 , , , ,,,,, ,,Retailers Banquet
May 7 , , Music Department of the XVoman's Club
Violins Cornrf TVIIIIIKPIIIIK'
Maurice Charon Elliot Turner Willard Minkel
Maxine Mattice Walter Sell S,,,,ml,b0,,t,
lvlllfl' Sfl,X'0l7h0l1c" Ronald Tennmt
Adele Dunsmoor Earl McKinley D,,,,,,,5
Clurifiri Frwleb Horn Edwin McDadt
lmgz' xi x ly-vigbl
Roland Tompkins, Gordon Maclienlie, George Harless, lidwin Mcllade.
Miss Lucile Corey, Director.
I.ast year the quartette was organized for the first time. Great interest was imme-
diately aroused in the community and the singers themselves became so enthusiastic that
as a result two quartettes have been started by George Horn and Theodore Mattfeld,
graduate members of last yearis quartette.
During the first semester of this year George Harless, Edwin Mcllade, Roland
Tompkins, and Gordon MacKenzie made up the school quartette, but later Stanley
Nygren took Gordon's place when Gordon was forced to drop out because of other activ-
ities. The quartette has filled a lengthy schedule this year.
November 1 , Hi-Y Club
December 10 Rotary Club
' " hx 2150,
Men's Club of the Presbyterian Church
Parent Teachers Meeting of Lincoln School
Y. M. C. A. Banquet
"When I was u hull"
Billowing clouds and a turretted castle overlooking the bay from the brow of a
frowning cliff, and rippling blue water put the audience under the spell of the sea, as it
were. These beauties of nature, Qnone other than the back-drops, for which Dan Rhodes
and Doris Brokaw were responsiblej made a lovely background for the stalwart tars and
merry maids of "Pinafore." Mysterious night and golden dawn and all the other elec-
trical phenomena were caused by Harold Varley, the electrician. Bert Elliott as stage
manager performed a hefty job well. The clever entrances and exits, to say nothing of
that famous sailors hornpipe would bring Miss Nordman undying fame if it were known
that she coached the dancing. Finally, Mr. Cortright and Miss Corey must be mentioned
as doing their little bit in the production of this musical comedy.
The Rt. Hon. Sir joseph Porter K. C. B., First Lord of the Admiralty- ..,, ,,Gordon MacKenzie
Captain Corcoran, commanding H. M. S. Pinafore, ,,., ,,,....,,,...,, R oland Tompkins
Ralph Rackstraw, able seaman, ,,,,...,,,,.,..Y HY- ,--Edwin McDade
Dick Deadeye, able seaman ,,,...,,,,,,....,, ,..,,. Y Don Kehoe
Bill Bobstay, boatswain, ...... ..., Y Stanley Nygren
Bob Becker, boatswain's mate.-, ..,..,.t , Jack Brown
Tom Tucker, midshipmite, .,,,,, ,,,.,.. W illiam Garlock
Josephine, the Captain's daughter , ,....,,,,,, - ,,,, Virginia Hungerford
Hebe, Sir Josephls first cousin WW. .,.,,,A,,,.,,, ,. ,,,,, Ruth Gawtry
Little Buttercup, a Portsmouth bumboat woman ,-,, ,,v,,,....,,,,,.. Rae Haviland
jack Tar, able seaman, ...,,, L- ...,.,,..u.,,,A te mt, ,,,, WWW--. Jack Reynolds
Marines , ,,,,,..,,,, ,,u...,,,,, L ,,,Clyde Dickerson, Mark Anderson
Gertrude Adams, Dorothy Cleveland, Lorraine Fecht, Ruth Habenicht, Martha Haugen, Helen
Harless, Naomi Fellows, Adele Dunsmoor, janet Barrett, jean Helsell, Vivian Kruse, Marie
Lindsley, Irma Muenster, Mary Nelson, Thelma Rehder, Marian Price, Marjorie Neil, Charlotte
McDermott, Mabel Laurence, Ruth Knutson, Minerva Swaney, Marjorie Zinn, L. H. Anderson,
jack Brown, Maurice Charon, Vern Burklund, Everett Blomgrcn, Ruth Zucrrer, Margaret
NVarner, Irving Chesling, Morris Foster, George Harless, Robert Howie, Lawrence Newsum,
Donald Lindstrom, Kermit Hendrickson, Garold Frost, Fordyce Crouch, Harold Nichols,
Robert Peterson, Wendell Waterman, Marvin Peterson, Elliott Turner, Harold Anderson.
Uibrrx-English Club Publicily--Delta Rho Finance-Commercial Club
page it icnty
A small but impressive plate bearing the
inscription "Prof, NI. AI. Geeks" in gold
letters, identifies the home of our band-
master. A medley of sound emanates
from the house proving the fact that this
accomplished musician teaches the art of
playing almost every instrument from a
bass drum to a violin.
At the high school with his two or
three periods a week for band practice and
a few private lessons when necessary, he
has brought the band into good condition.
He is an enthusiastic bandmaster and a
competent one. It naturally follows that
the band is a success.
1. J. GECKS
"Up Fort Dodgers, loyal and truef' urges the band of the Scarlet and the Black.
Its fifty-four members represent all four classes of the school. Mr. Geeks made out an
extensive schedule this season, besides the games and pep assemblies, they had on the
program the annual carnival, a concert in January and another in May given in the audi-
torium, a concert for the Epworth M. E. Church, and two out-of-town appearances.
The band acts as a great advertiser of the school, especially at the Drake Relays.
Monday is an indoor practice day, but on Thursday they have a full hour and a hall.
Mr. Robert Heath drills them, for Mr. Geeks has turned over this duty to him. Eleven
years ago, Mr. Collins organized the band. Recognition of its growing importance has
led to the practice of granting letters for good and faithful work.
At the All-Iowa High School Band program held in Des Moines for the Iowa State
Teachers Association November 9, Mr. Geeks had charge of the baritone and bass saxo-
phones, and the heckelophones. Six members of our band played in Des Moines, Adele
Dunsmoor, Olive Johnson, Wfallace Johnson, George Young, Ulaf Bang, and David
4 ' V jmguxuL'c11fy-olu'
.W-M-W-.W---.-.f. .,.. W --...-.......i-.....,...,.........,
I Rau'-G. Young, E. Sell, O. Price, G. Scharfenburg, G. Warner, O. Johnson, H. Dunsmoor, L. Bang, E. Warner, M Whit
ney, R. Bassett, W. Horn, li. Turner, W. Sell, W. Hinsch, O. Bang. Swrzfzd Row-B. Lowe, E. Houskins, E. Green W
Lyons, W. Waterman, R. Williamson, G. julander, A. Cleveland, I. Francis, W. Mueller, O. Cox, J. Evans, T. I-ellers
I.. Merryman. Tbinl Rnu4W. johnson, A. Dunsmoor, R. Coats, V. Kruse, M. Jacobson, S. Meriele, G. Reed, D Silver
stein, P. Sclxossuw, E. Jones, D. Rodman, R. Tennant, R. Frost, E. Wendland, B. Schmidt, D. Cleveland, G, Wagcrxseller
In Dorheim, j. Hill, B. Knutson.
CONCERT-January 27, 1929
March-Stars and Stripes Forever ,,,,,,,.,,,,, . ,,,, ,, ,,,, ..
Overture-The Wanderer ,.,.,,,.,
Mexican Waltz-Marchena ,,.v,,,.,, .,,.,,
,,, . . ,, Fulton
Vocal Solo-The Gypsy and the Bird W-. ,.,..,,..., ,..,,,,e. . ,alienedeck
Miss Martha Voight
Adele Dunsnioor-lflnfr' Mrs. Dunsmoor-Piano
Mariinbaphone Solo-Chromatic Fox Trot .,,,.v,,..e,,. . ,,.,,,, .,..,Green
Overture-New Dawn ,. ,.,,,, .. vee, A .,,,,, ,
Mexican Intermezzo-Mazaniella ,-.. .,e,e,,,. -,,Robyn
Vocal Solo-A Joyful Song. .,,,,.,,, , . ,,,,,., ,,,, K outs
Miss Martha Voight
Overture-Cloth of Gold. ,,,.,..,,.. .. a,,..,, ,eeaajewell
March'-Them Basses aa, .. eee, , ,,,,,,,, -H Huffine
Star Spangled Banner ,W ,,.Key
PERSONNEL OF BAND
lffnlvx Cornvfx Horns 7iYU?I1!l0llt'N
Adele Uunsmoor Olaf Bang Eleanor Walriier Fredrick Dorlieim
W'allace johnson William Hinsch Lily Bang Gwendolyn Wagenstllu
CIUHWH Walter Sell Mary Frances Wliitney Dorothye Cleveland
George Young Elliott Turner Helen Dunsmoor Iiernard Schmidt
Ethel Sell Larkin Merryman Suxophonm Elizabeth Wcndland
Ronald Wheat Ruth Frost
-,,- ' 'ini-,
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F. S. Cortright Ruth Whaley T. B. Stewart
To Mr. Cortright falls the lot of choosing casts. He surely must be tactful since he
has shown his ability to guide and develop temperamental stage artists most successfully.
Besides directing the Junior, Senior, and Junior College plays, he aided in the production
of the operetta. Show Shop, organized by Mr. Karstaedt, has been reorganized under Mr.
Cortright's able advisorship.
The effort that Miss Whaley and the former dramatic coaches of declamatory expend
in training pupils in this field, and the quality of the material resulting from intensive
practice, warrant more support than has been manifest by the students of our school.
This year, thirty-five aspirants tried out. Miss Whaley worked with them in free
periods during the day and after school. Special lessons were also given to those who were
interested. The Lincoln Essay contestants Went to her for coaching in the delivery of
their selections and received valuable instruction.
Mr. Stewart first became interested in debate while a student at the State Teachers
College in Cedar Falls where he was a member of the team which won many intercollegiate
contests for that school. Although Mr. Stewart's chief interest lies in debate, his abilities
are varied. In case of absence of any teacher from either a History, Latin, or Algebra
class, Mr. Stewart will very ably fill in. Mr. Stewart has also been active in stage work
having acted both as player in and coach to many productions. This is Mr. Stewart's
first year as coach of debate and another year shall see his debaters near the top in state
page tm 'wily-Ihr 'K'
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. .523 T22 X f
I I s r Eyll'
lxeieii Iilomqici, l,lif.ihei1i llannlion, Ritliaid Nlerrimaii. liault llelsell.
Although our debaters failed to reach the finals of the State contest this year. they
worlted on the question with considerable energy and their efforts are worthy of notice.
The question dehated this year was one of national prominence: Resolved: that the
United State should cease to protect by armed force American capital invested in latin
America except after ll final declaration of war. Stanley Green and Richard Merryinan
were the only members of the squad who had had previous debating experience.
Rocltwell C'ity December 12, 1928 Non-decision
lluniluoldt .lanuary 9, 1929 Non-decision
lluniholdt -lanuary 11, 1929 Nonftlecision
lioone .lanuary 14, 1929 3-0 for Boone
Boone .laniiary 14, 1929 341 for Ifort llodge
XYehsier City lfehruary X, 1929 Nonfdecision
Cforpus Christi l"ehru.xl'y I-1, 1929 Non-decision
S'1'.'X'1'1-. C1ON'l1l'iS'li thirst lioundl
:Xlgona liehruary 21, 1929 3-Il for Fort llodgt'
lluinholdt March -1, 1929 2-1 for lluniboldt
Ciorpus Cihrisli March 21, 1929 3-C1 for Ciorpus Chris
Corpus Christi Xlareh 21, 1929 9-CI for C,orpus Cihris i
Council lilulilis Nlarcli 27, 1929 3-ll 1-or Clouncil llluli s
.wit-ii, smiley cs.-tt-ii, itaiwi-1.1 Na,-ihn.,s, i-liaI,,. iawisui
l'HiI Run'--O. Johnson, M. li. Wheat, KI, Minogue, G. llurgeson. Srrolnf Kun -R. Ilaiiland, lf. johnson, j. l'lynn, B, Springer,
Interest in forensics is still below par in our school but there is a small number who
enter enthusiastically each year. Thirty-five students tried out this season. Miss Wfhaley
held classes at which groups of seven or eight people studied the fundamentals of interpre-
tation. Also, those who wished were given a few individual lessons. The value of this
method of coaching declamatory work lies in the fact that not only the successful con-
testants profit but everyone interested enough to attend the study classes is benefited by
Fort Dodge won two first and two second places in the preliminaries of the State
contest which were held here, Eleanor johnson and Bernice Springer placing first. In rhe
sub-district contest at Webster' City, Bernice Springer ranked second.
ln the home contest all classes were closely contested and in the final ranking only a
few oints decided the winners.
The Death Penalty
The Man Nobody Knows 1SecondJ..., W., ..
The Unknown Soldier Qliirstj
Oni of the Valley CSecondj
Mrs. Mavor's Story fliirstj
The Soul of the Violin
Mae lftta WllClll
Tommy Stearns Scrubs Up CSecondj . ,W
The School Program flfirstj
Dancing School and Dicky
Critic judge-Miss Leila H. Hughes, Des Moines
' ' "" . ummm: 1 ..... m..-.,..2K
a:i2:2v.'..f zxaf V
R. Porter, M. Haugen, T. Rehder, M. Swaney, R. Butlier, M. Nelson, R, Howie, E. Blomgren, I. Fallon, G. Wagenseller, R.
Barnes, R. Merrymnn, E. Warner, H. Moore.
JUNIOR CLASS PLAY
George S. Kaufman and Edna Farber
From his arrival on the stage as Minick, happily coming to stay with his son and
daughter-in-law, to his departure as a sorrowful but strangely joyous old man going to
join his cronies in the poor house, Everett Blomgren played the part well with his quaver-
ing voice and sniff-legged walk. The supporting cast represented truly the petty things
of life that always accompany tragedy, the better to show it off. Ronald Barnes and
Gwendolyn Wagenseller, as young Minick and his wife, portrayed to the life the vociferous
quarrels of a young married Couple.
,Lu .,.,, .. .,,,, ..-, ...,, ..--,.Isabelle Fallon
Lil Corey ..,,,
Nettie Minick L.. ,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,Gwendolyn Wagenseller
' Eleanor Warner
Annie.. ,,,. -,,,
jim Corey ,.,,,A,
Fred Minick-. -,,,
Old Man Minick ,U
Al Diamond ,,,,..
Mr. Dietenhoferw ,,,,
Mr. Price ,,s,,, . ,,
Mrs. Smallridge . W,
Mrs. Lippencott., W,
Directed by E. S. Cortright
junior Advisors, Miss Likins, Miss Wlierry, Miss Highland
lflrxf Rouflleuhen, lforlney, Nygren, Matziee, Kehoe. S1'ruml Rau'-Collins, Knutson, Van Patten, Brown, Brokaw, Tompkins.
"ROLLO'S WILD OAT"
Appeal to different types of people plus, of course, the support of fond relatives, is
the main asset which caused the popularity of this play. A costume play, Shakespearean
in fact, in modern setting is novel to say the least. As in all amateur productions, back-
ground was featured. The property job was a difficult one due to the necessity of two
changes during each of the six acts.
Hewston ,,,a, , . ,. .. -, , ,,,,Martin Van Patten
Lydia .Y YYYYYYYY ff.. . .. ..Isabel Fortney
Rollo Webster,..-- --..,Stanlcy Nygrcn
Mr. Stein. ...,,L, ..- ,a,,,, Donald Kehoe
Goldie MacDuff,,, ,,. Maxine Mattice
Mrs. Park Gales, ,,,,, ,, ,,,.Bernice Springer
Wliortley Camperdownww ,,,,, ,jack Brown
Thomas Skctterling,,,,. , ,..,,Philip Reuben
George Lucas .-,-. .Lv ,T,, ..Allan Collins
Aunt Lane.. ,,,.,,, . , .- Ruth Knutson
Horatio Webster,, ,.,.,Roland Tompkins
Bella ..,.,., ,,,,, nn ,,,,,,.,,, . ,a,,, Doris Brokaw
Harold Peterson, Chairman Glen Intermill, Chairman
Geraldine Merryman Pauline Lutz
lilliot Turner Dorothy Karl
Publidly Maurice Charon
Georgia Mulroney, Chairman Mlldrcd Johnston
Lucille Schmidt COXfIll!1l'S
Dan Rhodes Randall Whinnery, Chairman
Robert Bassett Ruth I-Ielsell
Lyle Sells Ben Rist
132.-..'f"N 1 25 as
-,'?42f..:l Lula -
l'1lil Rnnfl. Nyllugger, lf, llaulvcr, l.. llalwr. Xrruml Kun'-fli. l'l:nilnml, li. Sciilemticlwr, KI. Whalen, U. liolxinmn.
LINCOLN ESSAY CONTEST
Three years ago an essay contest sponsored by Judge W. S. Kenyon was instituted.
These essays are to cover some phase of the life or work of Abraham Lincoln and are to
be written by the contestant. Prizes are offered yearly for the three best essays delivered
at a public program. By a process of elimination from the English classes, seven students
contested. Their several English teachers aided in the constructive work and Miss Whaley
coached the delivery of the essays. On the evening of February I8 the contest was held.
Ruth Seidensticker , .,,,, , , ,,.,, "Lincoln, the Christian"
Rae Haviland U "Lincoln and Law Enforcement"
Jane Whalen , ,,s, ,, 7, "Lincoln in His Home"
Lucille Baker U ,,,, "The Man Called of God"
Edwin Hauber, H .,,. "The Spirit of Lincoln"
LeRoy Nydeggern . ,.,, "The Man with a Message"
Opal Robinson ,,ss , , ,,,,. "Lincoln, the Master of Men"
Wiiiiaers-Rtith Seidensticker, firstg Rae Haviland, second, Jane Whalen, third.
Chairman-judge H. M. Pratt
judges-Rev. W. E. Stockley, Mrs. W, A. Lyons, Jacob Kirchner
lrvil Kulifalpcrs, Nelson. Srrnrlil limi-lklinkel, I.andgre:i, lhiigulowsliy, Zin-irer
Both the typing and shorthand teams whirled through the district contests. They
richly deserved the results of their labor, for gruelling work during three periods a day
certainly ought to bring honors. The typists took first place in the amateur and novice
sections, Ruth Zuerrer and Mary Nelson scoring first in their respective departments.
The amateur shorthand team wrote exceptionally well to score first place, two of the
members writing perfect papers while the third had a score of ninety-seven per cent.
The novice shorthand team placed second in their section.
Miss XVhelan and Miss White took their teams to the State contest at Des Moines
where Marian Price placed second, Ruth Zuerrer placed third, and the amateur typing
team won the accuracy cup.
AUItlft'11l' Tvyjiizlg AlIldfl'IlF slmffliamz N orivz' Typing Norirr' Sl70?'fl1Illlll
Ruth Zuerrer Marian Price Mary Nelson Rose Robinson
lrmgard Dangelowsky Marjorie Carlson Willalrtl Minkel Meredith Thomas
Ilse Alpers Elvira Angel Lorraine Landgren Iola Dickerson
Roluinwn, Tliom.n, Pi-ite, liiekei-son, Angel, iarlxon,
MARIAN PRICE MARY CRUIKSHANK WILLARD MINKEL
Editor Little Dodger Advixor Editor Dodger
The Dodger, the high school annual, has progressed from a one hundred twenty page
paper-bound book to a leather-bound volume of 200 pages in eighteen years. This year's
staff began work in the fall through a series of meetings every Friday afternoon, at which
the whole field was surveyed and the problems of book-making studied. An All-
American rating was the coveted goal won by the 1928 Dodger in a contest sponsored by
the Scholastic Press Association.
The Little Dodger is a semi-monthly paper issued every other Thursday. Eleven
years ago, the Little Dodger, a four-page publication, was begun for the benefit of the
boys "over there." Through whole-hearted support of the student body and active inter-
est of the scores of students who have since been members of its staffs, the Little Dodger
has achieved many honors. In the annual convention of the Iowa High School Press
Association held in November the paper won second place in humor column and its
magazine, and was rated as one of the three all-around best papers in the state.
The Christmas Literary supplement, which came into existence four years ago, has
set an example followed by many schools of the state.
MARION ,IOSELYN -IOCELYN WALLACE PEARL DREBEN
Buxiurxx Manager Advisor Buxirzcxx Marmgrr
Dorlgrr Litfla' Dmlgvr
The Business Staff of the Little Dodger is divided into two parts, the one headed by
Pearl Dreben, business manager, tending to ads and finance, while the other, headed by
Thelma Rehder, circulation manager, takes charge of the distribution and collections.
Marion Joselyn managed the business affairs of the annual.
Pearl Dreben has made an able manager this year by right of her previous training
as an active member of last year's staff, and through the cooperation of her solicitors a
considerable number of advertisers have been added to the already long list. Wayne
Watters has made a veritable pioneer in bringing in hitherto unknown advertisers and
Garold Frost, Ethel Cornett, and Roy Kaylor lent valuable aid on the first semester's staff.
After Christmas Geraldine Merryman, Don Johnson, and Rex Peterson took up the duties
of this department.
Hazel Rhodes, Lydia Brower, Wilma Mueller, Ruth Knutson, and Adele Dunsmoor
helped Thelma Rehder with her duties as circulation manager during the first semester.
Lydia Brower and Wilma Mueller managed exchanges during that time. john O'Connell
and Helen Hennessy took care of exchanges during the second semester. Isabelle Fallon
and Chester Pontius were added to the circulation staff.
Initiative is just one of the qualities developed in student publication work and
Marion .Ioselyn has exhibited his share of originality in the manner in which he handled
the subscription campaign, advertisement soliciting, distribution and collection. Roberta
Northrup and Robert Frost combined with him to make headway with a harrowing task.
liirif Rnwfl.. Brower, j. Barrett, H. Moore, T. Jewell, P. Drebcn, R. Studebaker, E. Wendland, M, Thomas, 0. Johnson.
Srroml Ron'-B. Peacock, H. Parker, W. Mueller, G. Babcock, B. Goodman, M. Taylor, I.. Bang, M. Lawrence, R. Ruben-
stein, R. Knutson. Tbiml Ran-V. Anderson, W. Watters, A. Lott, P. Palmer, -I. Woolinigton, G. Frost, R. Kaylor, T.
Ri-liilcr, M. Price, A. Dunsnwor.
LITTLE DODGER STAFF
Editor-in-Chief ,,... ....., ,... , . . ,... .............. ,..,....,.,. ...,..............,.,..,,,,. , .,,, M a r ian Price
Associate Editors ..... .......... . ...,......... T helma Jewell, Virgil Anderson
Department Editor ..,....., ,,,.. .........................., , A rnold Lott
Editorial Writer .......... ..............,.. , ...,., . .Harold Parker
Pi-Line Editor . ,. ,...,,................,,. ,..., G ero Galley II fArnold Lottj
Helpful Hints ,...... ..,..........,............................... L ....... Harry How QArnold Lottj
Feature Writers ................,,..,,,
Sports Writers ,..........,, ,
, Janet Barrett, Burton Peacock, Elizabeth Wendland
Forest Palmer, William Keleher, Robert Porter, John Woolington
Katherine Keleher, Helen Hennessey, John O'Connell
Humor .... ........................ . .,.. . L .............,...,,..,.....,................ ,
Faculty Advisors ...........,..................,.,.,.....
Miss Mary Cruikshank, Miss Jocelyn Wallace
Reporters-Jacob Pinsker, Mabel Laurence, Olive Johnson, Gertrude Warner, Beatrice
Goodman, Hazel Moore, Gladys Babcock, Rowena Studebaker, Elizabeth Biddinger,
Patricia Welch, Ruth Burns.
Advertising Manager ....., . , ., ........,,...... , ..., ......... , ,, , .,.... . Pearl Dreben
Advertising Solicitors Ethel Cornett, Garold Frost, Roy Kaylor, Donald Johnson,
Circulation Manager ..... H .... ..................... , ...........,,.. . ., ,..... Thelma Rebder
Circulation Assistants .... Lydia Brower, Hazel Rhodes, Adele Dunsmoor, Wilma
Mueller, Isabelle Fallon, Chester Pontius.
Typists , . .,,.,,,,, , Wenona Lynch, Lily Bang, Mary Taylor, Mary Nelson, Vivian Kruse
Accountant , , . ., , ,,,,,, .,,.. , .. ,,,,, , . ,,,,. , ......... . , ,,,,,,,,,, Rose Rubenstein .
. . Nurtllrup, G. Robinson, D. hurl, R. Zucrrer, L. Scllmult. Srrullif Run -li.
lfril Kun-I. Musliler, M, Hilton, L, johnson R
i..n.itir.,m, M. llosclyn, is. Lnrwn, 11. limi, vc. Mmkul, la. im.-rw, im. iaimirt, im. Kehoe.
Seniors and Classes
Boys Athletics ,,
H1-Life , ,,,,,, ,, ,
, , Willartl Minkel
Lucille Schmidt, Ben Larson, Harold Peterson
Josephine Mishler, Gertrude Robinson
Mildred Hilton, Ruth Zuerrer
, Eleanor johnson
Donald Kehoe, Ben Larson
Artist and Cnrtoonist Dan Rhodes
Business Manager M11I'i0I1 ,l0S0lyl1
Assistants Robert Frost, Roberta Northrup
Accountant Dorothy Karl
1 "tsf' 'f-iI,Q,,.Ii..i bw., exec,
Illltlfl' wig lily- lbrm'
I-'inf Ruu'vP. Dreben, E. Hurst, M. joselyn, W. Mulroney, T, lewell, Miss Wallace, M. Wolfe, Summl Run'-V. Anderson, If.
Palmer, Tierney, W. Hamilton, M. Price, A. Lott, ll. Parker, Miss Cruiltshanla, D, Rubenstein.
QUILL AND SCROLL
Of all the incentives for students who work on publications, Quill and Scroll takes
the lead. It offers national recognition to juniors and Seniors who do outstanding work
in writing or business management. Beside the big annual contest held in April for all
high school journalists in every line of work, the Quill and Scroll has held two unique
ones, an editorial contest on january 30, and a feature story contest on March 12.
Thirty-two members make up the Fort Dodge chapter of the organization and they
enjoy perpetual membership. The mid-year meeting was held at the home of Marion
joselyn. Pearl Dreben and Forest Palmer were given the initiatory vows, and an enjoyable
evening was spent. The second semester banqut will be held the last week of school.
Mwzzbvrx of 101111 TCllL"I1l'V Frnlvrirk Clmjwter of Quill um! Scroll
Lucille Hoyer Musey
CIEULUU UBS E
Early in 1927, the greatest single flight in the history of aeronautics was completed when
Charles A. Lindbergh flew his monoplane, the "Spirit of St. Louis," from New York to
Paris. When at last he landed after nearly a day and a half of continued flight many
people called him "Lucky,' but his remarkable achievement may be credited rather to
the years of careful preparation which preceded the actual flight.
ARMY FLIERS AT LOCAL DEDICATION Peterson Photo
I-nw! Run-Clnuley, Schmidt, Zinn, Lutv, Minogue, Hilton, Wheat, Pratt. Srrnml lion'fV. Anderson, Hassett, Rehder, Springer
Ainxwnrth, Dunxnmor, Seidensticker, Robinson. Tull Ru1L'fl'erkins, Anderson, Parsons, O. Price, Nygren, Oslramler
President ,W ,, ,, ,,,, ,W ,. Lawrence Parsons
Vice-President. , Randall Vlfhinncry
Secretary ,,,, Y... Y , . W, Richard Anderson
Mr. Nickle Miss Holman
Uniting the faculty and students in a spirit of friendship and good fellowship, the
Student Council, organized six years ago in 1923, continued its work for the welfare of
the school. Two students, a boy and a girl, chosen from each organization constitutes
the membership. One of the largest projects of the council this year was the installation
of a new trophy case opposite the old one. Both cases have been provided with lights so
that the glitter of the cups is more attractive. The council had charge of the movies
given during the year, and formed rules and regulations for the annual Stunt Night.
TJXK l NG TIKQKETS
Amr KK page vigbly-seven
'k21,i-:L Dlx. -M .,,f-i W-in ...., ...-- . f -
lirit Run Thatcher, Lindsley, Sclimidi, Minogue, D. Mauice, Whrner, Seidenxticker, Rhodes, V. Hilton, Zinn, Moeller.
lwfnllif Roll-1IeHYy'xex, U. Robinson, A, Smith, Mueller, Rubenstein, Tlnnnax, Reuben, M. llillon, M. lvlalllice, lioulev,
iharon. 'I lrnil Kun-luster, Springer, Bahenrk, Goodman, Mishler, R, llelsell, AI. llelsell, M.icKen1ie, Mcllade, Holley.
lfiuriff Kun Yan l'.illen, klmelyn, Kollins, llarless, Nygren, CQ. larwn, Blomgren, Carpenter, Tuinpkins, I.. Il. Anderson
President . . .
Secretary . ..
Treasurer . ., .
es, Frank Cooley
The English Club has just completed the most progressive year since its organization
in 1923. The new plan of arranging the programs has proved a great success as it gives
every member an opportunity for at least one appearance. The committees, in which
the club is divided, plan and give one program during the year. Students have been given
the chance to show their ability in the several different fields of acting, writing, and
speaking. A play, "The Brink of Silence," a part of the Byrd program, was especially
well given and was presented at a Parent Teachers meeting in which all the clubs of the
school were represented. The club meets every other Wetlnesday evening. Membership
is determined both by scholarship and invitation. The bust of Shakespeare was presented
to the school last June.
Sl l AKl1Sl'F..'XRE
V i n
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mir lisa-i'.-iff.t.., 1-lm., Mi-insist, lrosr, iisgii.. snf,f,.1 lm.--ri1.,.,.-Q, lindsley, liii,.,.,4.-ui, isiiiwm-Q, ki-.-.im
l'residenl lfdwin Mellade
Secretary-Treasurer john Flynn
Mr. Niekli- Miss W'h.1ley Mr.C'orlrigl1l
The main object of the Forensic League is to promote Forensics, back declam and
debate, and give whatever service is needed for the general welfare of Forensics, Only
two meetings were held during the year. At the first one Mr. Nickle gave a short talk
on the fundamentals and purposes of the club, and dates for the various plays which
were given during the year were also discussed at that time.
The league sent out letters to many people who they thought might be interested
WUKIQING UN I3lilSA'I'l'. Sl'liliC,HliS
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i 4-,m,,,,,,,4A ' . ifwfkwiev , ' U- A ' 1' -. '1 M--I . , , .........-.u.....4....z...s..x.............-a.....f.,... .H
lilril Rnuflluckett, Kinney, Anderson, O. johnson, Wr:oLlard, Sayles, W'eilie, lSrokaw, Nortlirup, Haviland, llill, liiddinger,
Cornelt, W'hitney, Kuhlman, H. Dunsmoor, Codner, V. Smith, Phelan, J, Robinson, Pingel, J. Peterson, M. Hilton, Mixhler,
lfeeht Angel. Srrnmf Knl1'fD. Mattice, lluyer, A. W'clcli, Beers, M. Thomas, R, Knutson, A. Dunsnioor, Springer, Brower,
Mueller, Greenway, Newell, Turner, Wheat, E. johnson, Swan, Abramson, Ruelwen, Moore, Muenster, Cervene. 'l'lm'1l Kouf-
Dreben, R. Robinson, G. Robinson, Chantland, T. Ilovey, Uavidson, Evans, Wlagenseller, Kelclicr, Nelson, W'endland.
Scharfenburg, Bridgeman, Perkins, Merritt, Minkel, Cleveland, Zinn, Brom, Berg, Marsh, lfoxler, jesxen, Thobaben,
linurifv Run-Mcllade, Kruse, Rodenborn, Curtis, Sheldon, Todd, Hanson, Fnurgeson, Ingles, lfeeney, Davis, Swanson,
Gawtry, Harris, Coats, Lipp, Porter, F. Porter, Wilson, Heflcy, Babcock. Iiifllv Ralwfl-I. Swanson, H. Reeeh, Rowe,
l.indstroni, E. Parsons, Blonigren, Blunk, T. Reech, Metter, Gadbury, B. Stowe, Stanbra, T. Porter, Quante, Lewis, W'hite,
M. Robinson, W'arner, Studebaker, E. Johnson. Siiffl Ron'--E. Thomas, Jordon, Green. M. Warner, P. W'elsh, R. Ains-
worth. Mcllermotr, Dangelowsky, Bell, Goodman, Siinonson, M. Peterson, Taylor, jolinstnn, Seliulll, Malady, IS. Knutson,
Madole, Halpern, M. Brom, '1", jewell.
President .W , Adele llunsnioor
Vice-President , , . Ruth Knutson
Secretary , ,, , ,, , Marjorie Zinn
Treasurer W., ,, , Ethel Cornett
Miss Wfhite Miss Nordnian Mrs. Pratt Miss Sehaup, Y. XV. C. A,
Now nine years old, the Girl Reserves has grown until it has become the largest
society in the school. A high moral standard is maintained by the purpose, "To face life
squarely, to find and give the best." A Christmas Party, at which a group of small chil-
dren under the age of seven were entertained, proved to be one of the most successful
projects of the club this year. The Annual Girl Reserve Banquet held in Weseott's Tea
Room, and the "Mother's Tea," which about thirty-five mothers attended, were im-
portant social affairs of the year. As a money-making project the club fed the hungry,
cheering crowds during the football and basketball seasons.
CAST "THE AUNT FROM CAl.I1lORNIA"
""'i:'.:iy1g-,sa-zz.-' Dk. ,iv-. , .. . -..- . . .,
mtl-: ' '- iff Q Q. L2.'.I .f
IIOWLING IIUNDREIJ ON Tllli lfIl2I.l3
Cheer Leaders , , ,, Robert Peterson, Marvin Pratt, Ralph Vlfilkinson
Council Mcmbersn., ,,,,,,,... ., ..,,,,., .-lack Collins, Marjorie Zinn
Nr. Sllillllhlll Mr. Goeldner
Howling Hundred first took its place in high school life in 1925. For two years
after that the club was inactive but was reorganized this year with more enthusiasm than
ever to achieve its purpose of boosting athletics. Boisterous members, distinguished by
the required crimson and black caps and pennants, occupied the center section of the
auditorium at all pep meetings. During the football season weekly practices were held.
On the field, the section reserved for the Howling Hundred was the center of color with
waving pennants. Due to the splendid cooperation of cheer leaders, the club proved
itself to be a valuable aid in helping athletics to reflect the spirit of the school.
ROBERT PETERSON MARVIN PRATT
.ig -. f':ig1,,.,.,v, "M.u:,ys., HQ- 'vim 3 f' -a YQ' A:f,s?f" ,.,,,1j,'--f"
,,A,, g!L:s.5,,w M 11, MQX i X 0 .. vA,:wi,,lL,t. A - L. kwdav, ,.
,lg 'fqltm gb 94,1 v,,,,.4" 'V VM, -NWN
. "Le-ffziliizris-,, 'l"?f1s.,,,,q:m ,j.,,f':WmZ.3,--rs..--'M"' V I
x gwgnigrfxyf,.A.sf3,,.,v,,,.,..,n ,W Y t'f""'f-s...,,,, j,,,...uf My
Ifinl Run'-Pratt, R. Anderson, Ainsworth, Diloclter, Stempel, Holly, Howie, Barnes, li. Anderson, W'retman, Garlock Cooley,
Stout. Scmml Knn'--B. Larson, C. Larsen, joselyn, Porter, Newsom, Ostrander, l,. Pollard, Cooper, Charon, Yan Patten.
Interlnill, Hoyer. Tlrlmf Rougllcrlsins, Merryman, Welch, Maxwell, Nlelhde, H. Bassett, W'oolingv.on, Manwaring, W'en-
dall, Kaylor, R, Bassett, lflynn, Pontius. lfuurlfl lirzzrghlinkel, Turner, Merryinan, Green, Pinsker, liosene, Harrison
Tang, W'hinnery, Sells, H. Maxwell, Carpenter. Ififlfv Rnugllelsell, Harless, l,. H. Anderson, Nygren, Parsons, Nelson,
lirost, R. Peterson, Tompkins, Burlis, Mackenzie, ll, Anderson, Nlesterly.
President .. - ,,,,,,, , - Ben Larson
Vice-President ,, .Frank Hclsell
Secretary-,..,,, ,, . , . W... ,,,, . ,,,,, . .. Robert Howie
Treasurer , ,,..,- U H Harvey Maxwell
Council Members . . ..- . Lawrence Parsons, Randall W'l1innery
Adv isor-Mr. Cooper
Every Thursday evening the Hi-Y sponsors a dinner program at the Y. M. C. A.
Speakers have talked on topics dealing with the navy, aviation, aero-photography, and
many others of interest. Initiations are always a special feature of the club. Fort Dodge
Hi-Y, with thirty-three, had the largest delegation at the Older Boys' Conference held in
Mason City, where its president, Ben Larson, had the honor of being elected President of
the Northwestern Conference. One of the projects started eliminated the danger of
coasting accidents this winter, when the Hi-Y gained permission to block off certain
streets to enable children to coast in safety. The club has for its purpose "to create,
maintain, and extend throughout the High School and Community high standards of
,s..,Q.,. JK.. ,,1--. , . N ,... . . -...-. .. A .. ,- . . .
, 4,-,,3,,-"',g'y'v a.4srs::s4- ..v.z.w snag 'PJ ll.,-121. -va .V 'I ..,. f wx . in fm .fn 9jQg,5gi,j'gg3gi4Q. '
s R R 'xi f . W
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i'f"',fA ' A ffK,N..-...vi
I-:ml Iiozzffirilulxle, I. Hilton, M. Thomas, Ruelwen, IIal'ern, D. Ka I les - P -' .. l
1 r , 5 sen, ren, I joinson, Ii. jessen, Kiornett, Brainnrd.
.Smnml Run-I-lattery, Iiverett, Wagenseller, R. Rubenstein, G. Seharfenl-urg, Ilunsmoor, Bullard, II. Mnufuld, Ifulleu,
XV. llorn, Ilranil. Tfrinf Kun -Mueller, Cadbury, Toby, I. Iiangeluwsky, Lorenz, llaynus, Schossow, R. Ustrander,
I7eVililus, Newsom, liilek. lwurlfv Run-l'et'lil, Alpers, Monson. Aekerson, T. Nelson, Wdfful, R. hlolinxon, D. johnson,
W, Watters, liffln Run-I.. lining, Zuerrer, Suer, liuxtlin, llalveock, Goodman, ll. Brown, M. W'illiainx, Ii. Ilelfer, II. W'il-
President W, N ., . . . Merton Williams
Vice-President .. Geraldine Merryman
Secretary ,. ,. Lorraine ,lessen
Treasurer , , .. , . Meredith Thomas
Council Members . . . Robert Ostrander, Pauline I,ut7
Miss XVilli.unson Mr. Stratman
JUNIOR COMMERCIAL CLUB
Accomplishing successfully the purpose of acquainting its members with the prob-
lems of business men and business life, the Commercial Club has added another year to its
history. Interesting programs held every month at the Chamber of Commerce rooms,
talks given by prominent business men, and trips through the various manufacturing
plants of the city have provided a varied and beneficial bill of fare for the year. Out-
standing among social features was an Alumni Banquet given at Wescott's Tea Room.
"HOT DOG? ANIJCOIfI'I1li"
IMI-QI' Ilillffjl-fbl'1'l' M K ,, L!
' t. ' . . ..- ,,.. ....... , ,... ms-, . . - .. t1'2y:uw.ig:-cl" ""'i Iwi 8555. ii"
...Q .14 - LJ... LQ'..4..YI 2mP WMSJ.f'T..v1'i-1 sf
Q ., N ..
3W'i"'fl?i: f174'sl'fr-.i..1-rg-144 wr A, ., ' Q V, ., f - 4 A ., . A . .
I-'lrif Run'--Wendland, Seharfenburg, Saunders, M. Warner, Tobey, Seidensticker, Swanson, Porter, Gereau, Swan, Hayward.
Smnml Run-Tang, Green, Merryman, Woolingron, R. Anderson, Minogue, Burleson, Mulroney, Moore, Thatcher, Tlmiril
Rnu4Smith, G. W'arner, Woodard, llelsell. Rehder, Birdsall, Holmburg, Mishler, Hilton, Dunsmoor, kramtr. Inurlr
RnufMatticc, Rule, I.. Nydegger, Pratt, Lynch, Lois Nydegger, lieers, Bell, Nelson. Ififlfm Run-V. Anderson, Rodman,
Pinslaer, Collins, Crouch, llogan, 'l'liolwalwn, Dorlon, O'Connell, Rueben, T. Jewell. Menibersliip was changed during
:lic second semester.
Primus Consul . ,
. ,,,, Gwendolyn Scliarfenburg
Secretarius., ,,,, ,, ,M .,,,,.,,,.. W, ,W .WW .,,,-,,-
Censor ,,,,, H, ,
Praetor ., , W,
,lane Minogue, Richard Tang
Mrs. Pratt Miss Wiiiter Miss Likins Miss Sharon
"Signiferes Comites' CStandard Bearing Companionsj was organized by the Latin
Department in 1925 for the purpose of creating and developing a greater interest in
Latin. Twelve meetings were held this year, every other Wednesday evening, alternat-
ing with English Club and Delta Rho. A play in Latin entitled "Pyramus et Thisbe"
was especially interesting in the novel manner in which the scenery was personified. "The
Education of a Roman Boy" and "Spirituola Radiolau were both very entertaining pro-
grams. For two years the Latin Club has received the first honors for the most artistic
performance of the Annual Stunt Night. Only those students who achieve high schol-
arship in Latin are eligible for membership.
LATIN CLUB ORCHESTRA
-' ,, page ninety-four
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lrril Run llarluu, Xvelth. llamillun, Ciawlrv, lLlri'el!, l'.lrlser, Ciarloels, Xvliililiery, li, lNlulroney. Xrinrlil Kon ll.lxil.lntl,
llelulel, l'l'lL'e, fi. Nlullwnrev, Nell, fnern, Maxwell, Millluliey, 'lull Kvlr Minlxel, l.li'x4ln, l'el'lsillX, lh-In-Il, -Iolinsnll,
Collins, l'.n'w-ms. Ki-lure.
l'residenl liranls llelsell
Vice-President Randall Whinnery
Secretary , Georgia Mulroney
'l'reasurer Marian Price
Vouneil Menihers Thelma Rehder, lien Larson
Miss llulman Mixs XY'h.lley
Uelta Rho, the oldest literary club of the school, meets every other Wfednesday eve-
ning, producing programs of varying interests in extcmporaneous speaking, debate work
and dramaties. A literary sketch, 4'Mannikin and Minnikinf' and a dramatization of
l,eaeoek's "Nonsense Novels" formed two very interesting programs, the former being
repeated for Parent Teachers Association. Delta Rho was given charge of the publicity
for the operetta "Pinafore." Among their social affairs was a pot luck supper and a
joint banquet with the English Club.
"M'XNNlKlN ANU MINNIKINU
pagen1m'1i-fin K! . N ' . ,
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F "'f"""""-V-Y -g P- Q-1.11 H . J.. ,
f 'I' ' " -JM 1
l'1rtf Ran!D. Brokaw, M. Zinn, H. Varley, M. Maniac, G. Wagcnsellcr. Srrmnl Run'-B. Elliott, D. Rhodes, M. Van Patten.
R. Barnes. Tuff Rnxrglf. McCullough, li, lilomgrcn, E. S. Cortrighl, Coach.
President , ,,,, M ,,, -..cn ,,,,, , .Everett Blomgrcn
SCCFUILIFY-SFFCHSLIFCY.. .. , ,,,,, WW., H... ., , , Martin Van Patten
Advisor-Mr. F. S. Cortright
Show Shop, made up of a group of students who are interested in stage productions,
did not revive its activities until the second semester. Immediately following reorgan-
ization, they were plunged into the task of creating scenery for the good ship "Pinafore.',
They painted backgrounds, erected masts and built cabins. Show Shop also managed the
stage for Stunt Night. Talks given by Mr. Cortright on London Theaters, and descrip-
tions of different types of plays form interesting and educational programs.
l5lfl'ORli Tllli FOOTLIGHTS
. ..,,.3d,A.,,.,, .. F
AXUVUH HL UEUV UI GDS
Many fliers attempted to duplicate Colonel Lindberglfs history-making flight. Clarence
E. Chamberlain accompanied by one passenger, flew the "Columbia" from New York to
Berling Commander Richard E. Byrd and a crew of three, flew the "America" along the
same route as that taken by Lindberghg and Miss Amelia Earhart gained the honor of
being the first woman to fly across the Atlantic.
THE DAWN PATROL IN FRANCE ' Peterson Plmfo
'f HUGH P. IIARSIIBARGKR ,IOIIN B. COUCII FRIQD N. CIOOPICR
It seems that John B. Gough's hobby is producing winning athletic teams for the
Fort Dodge high school. Since coming here from Madison, South Dakota, where coaching
was his specialty, Mr. Gough has proved himself to be one of the best mentors that ever
held the coaching reins of a Scarlet and Black team. His pleasing personality makes him
a favorite with all the students and his continued emphasis on good sportsmanship has
built up an enviable reputation for Dodger teams.
Mr. Gough has studied the latest intricacies of the country's major scholastic sport,
football, under such noted coaches as Knute Rockne, of Notre Dameg Bob Zuppke, of
Illinoisg and "Doc" Spears, of Minnesota.
Producing two championship wrestling teams in the last three years and a squad that
placed second in the National tournament is the achievement of Coach Fred N. Cooper.
Besides his duties as head wrestling and assistant football coach, Mr. Cooper is kept busy
teaching physical education classes which have a total of 868 boys enrolled. He also gives
time to minor sports, such as swimming, class kittenball, and class basketball. Mr. Cooper
is ably assisted in wrestling by Leslie Goeldner.
Hugh P. Harshbarger, assistant football, basketball and track coach, has given un-
limited time to help develop strong athletic teams which annually represent this school.
During the past season he had entire charge of the second basketball team. Although it
consisted of green material the prospcts are good for a strong varsity five in a couple of
years. After graduating from Bradley Polytechnic Institute, Mr. Harshbarger attended
coaching schools which were conducted under the supervision of Knute Rockne, of Notre
Dame, "Doc" Meanwell, of Wisconsiiig and Bob Zuppke of Illinois.
.. page uiurly-11inf
'rr Jura-i-CI .... .Dk . Ph .- A- W- -f-ff 'Y' K. g ..... -...----..-..,.-......,-.,--..
I-'mul Run'-fAPcrkins, Maclienvie, Gargann, llolmson. Burk Ron'-Clancy, Corners, Welch, Nui in pirlnrz'4Cammcrrar, E. Minkel.
Following the custom of previous years the Athletic Council is composed of two
representatives from each class, the principal, the athletic coaches, and officers elected by
the student body. During the past year the Council has handled over six thousand dollars
of athletic funds, has awarded the monogram "FU to fifty-five athletes, the student
manager "F" to three students, and has managed all of the games.
Donald Lindstrom was student manager for track last spring and Frank Cooley and
Robert Larson were managers in football. Every one of these boys established a reputa-
tion with the coaches and players for being efficient and dependable.-Coarlv Gough.
Limlsrronx Conley Larum
jmgi' nm, lmmlrmf
l"r'uul Ruu7Sellx, H. Maxwell. Perkins, Minkel, Tompkins, Larsen, Armstrong, Hall, llarlesx, Larson, Savage, Srruml lion--
Garrett, l.argent, l. ll. Anderson, li, Maxwell, Schiedenun, Parsons, l'ran!7, Helsell, Newsum, Dickerson, Jeffers, -lemon
Barnes, Porter, Welch. Tulv Run-Afoach Cooper, MacKen7ie, Coach Gough, Anderson, Coach llarshbarger,
By Couch Gough
The football season of 1928 will go down in the annals of the athletic history of
lfort Dodge high school as one of its most successful years, not from the standpoint of
games won. but from the standpoint of the number of boys who were given a chance to
play and the perseverance and determination which this group displayed at all times.
Starting the year with only a few experienced men and facing an exceptionally hard
schedule, this squad went through the bitterness of three straight defeats to end the season
in a blaze of glory by trouncing two old rivals and to establish a record of three wins,
three defeats, and two ties.
No team was able to beat Fort Dodge by more than one touchdown and the schools
that did that, Sioux City, North Des Moines, and Boone, boasted of their strongest teams
Of the eight games, not one might be classed as brilliantly played, yet every one
was well played, and in nearly every game at least two full Dodger teams were given a
chance to show their ability. Captains MacKenzie and Anderson were two of the finest
players in the state, but of the other twenty-two it might well be said "an average-man
teamf' They had the spirit, the determination and the courage but not the size, strength,
nor experience to excel.
The first game of the season was played at Eagle Grove on a red hot September day.
The team showed a decided lack of driving power and coordination but managed to
The following week the Dodgers battled the powerful West Waterloo team to a 6-6
tie and kept up the record of never having lost to West Waterloo in football.
page om' bnmlrwl one
liroul Ru1a4Griffith, Merricle, johnson, Pontius, D. Jeffers, Schmidt, Nichols, Camerrar, Oswold, Brokaw, W'ilson, Cooley,
Student Manager. Srrnlnl Ronflk Anderson, Kaylor, Wliezll, Waterinan, Clark, llarl, Hogan, Schofield, Melhrle, Geyer.
Howie, Intermill, Hendrickson. Tlviril Knit'--R. Larson, Student Manager: Sells, H. Maxwell, Perkins, Minkel, Toinpkinx,
l.arsen. Armstrong, Hall, Harless, B, Larson, Savage. Fnnvlfr Roll'-Garrett, Largcnt, L. H. Anderson, R, Maxwell, Scheidc-
man, Parsons, Frantz, Helsell, Newsum, Dickerson, R. Jeffers, Jenson, Barnes, Porter, Welch. Top Run'-Coach Cooper,
Maelienzie, Coach Gough, Anderson, Coach Ilarshbarger.
Sioux City Central was next, and, after a great game, they succeeded in beating the
Dodgers 6-0 in the last three minutes of play. This ended the Dodgers' fine record of
twenty-six consecutive games without defeat.
The old rival Boone came to Fort Dodge the next week, and after a great battle
defeated the Dodgers 12-6. Fort Dodge made nine first downs to two for Boone, but
costly fumbles ruined the day for the home boys.
North Des Moines came on October 27 and won 7-0 in a fiercely contested game.
The game with Algona on Armistice day was a battle from whistle to whistle.
Algona had practically the same team which tied the Dodgers 6-6 in 1927, but in spite
of this the lighter Fort Dodge team played them to a standstill.
After taking the long bus ride to Cedar Rapids, November 17, the game was called
off on account of the unusually wet field. The boys were taken to Iowa City to see the
Iowa-Wisconsin game, so the trip was not a total loss.
The next game was with Webster City, and the Dodgers flashed great form to win
On Turkey Day the traditional game with the Mason City Mohawks was played
and for the fifth consecutive year the boys from the Cement City were humbled. The
score was 13-0.
Captain MacKenzie was selected as an all-state tackle. Anderson was on the second
team as center, and Sells, Perkins, and Newsum were given honorable mention on the
page um: frllflrlwrf Iwo
lvril Ron-K. l..irson, lrantl, Merryman, Johnson, T. Cargnno, Szwoml Run-lx Gargano, Ainsworth, Hall, Hoyer, Cl. Larsen,
ll. Anderson, Mulroney. link Ron--Coach Cooper, Birocci, Wotxlington, Clamerrar, Sells, lirost, Captain W'hinnery,
Parker, Lindsley. Coach Goeldner.
By Crmrlr Cooper
The liort Dodge high school wrestling team enjoyed the most successful season in
the history of the school. The team went through another season without a defeat, won
the new Mid-Iowa Wrestling Conference Championship, the State Championship, and
finished second in the National Tournament at Chicago.
Wfrestling has improved a hundred per cent in the last year. NVC used to have eight
or ten to a dozen wrestlers. This year we had about sixty, and nine of twenty-five
selected fellows represented the school in a most creditable fashion. The improvement
in wrestling generally has made the competition much tougher. This is especially true
in our own conference. Not to speak of ourselves, we have six schools in our conference
that know the game. They have smart intelligent coaches that are well grounded in the
fundamentals of wrestling, and their teams show the results of proper combination de-
velopment. This conference championship is going to be hard to win another year. I
do not look for it to be taken next year with a clean slate by anyone.
Our dual meets this year were the best we have ever had. They were all close, and
hard fought in spite of some of the one-sided scores. The score with Iowa Falls was 18
to 9 in our favor but they gave us the scare of our lives and not until the second to the
last match was the meet won. Sac City, too, gave us a pressing battle that was anything
but comfortable to watch from the coach's bench. This was also true of Ames and I
say, look out for Ames next year.
The team this year has been made up of some mighty exceptional wrestlers. Some of
the outstanding statistics I shall set down here for your information. WAl.l.AClIi -IOIINSON
85-lb. class, was undefeated in the dual schedule, finished third in the conference and won
the state championship. His weight was not represented on the National schedule.
jmge om' ZIIIIILIHWI xrtwz
Frou! Rau'-Stowe, Medd, F. Anderson, Ross, Hcileman, J. Merryman, jones, W. johnson, R. Larson, Frantz. Svruml Rou'fV.
johnson, R. Whinnery, li. Cvargano, Ainsworth, W. Miller, Hoycr, Schmidt, il. Whinnery, Newell, Guthrie, T. Gargano,
Lindsley. Third Ron-Coach Cooper, Mulmed, R. Woolington, Sells, C. Larsen, J. Woolington, Hall, Frost, Camerrar
H. Anderson, Mulroney, Parker, Birocci, Rush, Coach Goeldner. Bark Rnu'4O'Brian, lfrancis, Denker, K. Miller, Hunt,
Triplet, Birkelt, Messerly, Butterworth, lf. Larsen, Conley, Rule, Jacobson.
UVVEIZNIEU FRANTZ went through the dual season undefeated, was conference cham-
pion, third in the State and also third in the National. iiHAR,, PARKER narrowly missed
being conference champion, he was second. He was fourth at the State and second at the
National. 'GEORGE HOYER was undefeated in the dual season and second in the confer-
ence. He was unable to descend again to to the 115-lb. class and so was unable to go to
Chicago. CAPTAIN RANDALL WHINNERY is one of the smartest wrestlers I ever coached.
He was undefeated in duals for two years, Conference champion, State champion, and
third at the National. FRANK GARQANO has everything that a good wrestler needs and
should have. He is strong, quick, smart, and possesses a lot of endurance and pluck.
Frank was undefeated in his own weight. He holds all titles-Conference, State and
National champion. UPIGGYH ANDERSON was defeated only once. MELVIN HALL was
defeated only once in dual meets, finished third in the Conference, fourth at the State
and second at the National. LYLE SELLS had a rather hectic dual season for which the
coach accepts responsibility. Lyle was put back to hard work too soon after a rather
severe illness which kept him from his quickest recovery. However, once he started, Lyle
showed wonderful improvement. He finished third in the Conference, second at the
State and capped the climax at Chicago by winning a National championship. We are
.ill proud of Lyle, the boy who fought and came back.
BILL MINKIAII. was undefeated during the season, and we wrestled him all the way
from 135 lbs. to heavyweight. lt made no difference to Bill. BOB LARSON, I believe was
the find of the season. He wrestled in one dual match and won by a fall. We pushed
him in on account of weight troubles to go to Chicago. He surprised the world by fin-
ishing second at the National,-don't think it was luck. You watch Bob next year.
TONY GARGANO was our 135-lb. 158-pounder and he filled the bill. Tony finished
third in the conference and did not do so well at the State, but he will develop. He has
two more years. He was put out of the National Tournament in the second round by the
Iowa State Champion, Ruggles.
Of the ten regulars, we lose four this year by graduation. If the rest are back next
year with some pretty good material coming up from the second squad we should be
able to look forward to fairly bright prospects for another successful season.
page one huna'refl eight
, ., V f 'T
l UNll.Rl-NLI-1 l'Il.'XMI'lUNS
liurnlale, Russell, Rugglex, l liaigaiio, Wlnnnerv, Md ur-lx, lxmglil, lianlf, Inns.
MID-IONWA WRESTLING CON FERENCE
liort Dodge grapplers distinguished themselves as the first Mid-Iowa Wrestliiig
Conference champions. They went through the season with six victories and no defeats.
Ames finished second with five wins and one loss, and that one to the Champion Dodgers.
After a remarkable exhibition of wrestling at the conference tournament held in
liort Dodge lfebruary 16, the following champions were crowned: -Ions, Carroll, 85 lbs.g
lirantz, lfort Dodge, 95 lbs.g Knight, Ames, 105 lbs.g MeCurdy, Ames, 115 lbs.g Whini-
nery, Fort Dodge, 125 lbs., Gargano, Fort Dodge, 135 lbs.g Ruggles, Ames, 145 lbs.,
Russell, Sac City, 158 lbs.g Truesdale, Ames, heavyweight.
Although Ames and liort Dodge gained most of the honors, the other five teams
were represented by strong material.
Srfmnf Will! l,nxl PKI.
liort Dodge 6 0 1.000
Ames 5 l .800
Iowa lfalls 2 2 .500
Carroll 2 3 .400
Clarion 2 4 .3 33
Sac City I 3 .250
lfagle Grove l 5 .l67
Q jnzgi' nm' lVlHIilJ'l'Al Hill?
hx. ,. ofs..-.--- W- -- is
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.1f:.2a.-Q AML : - .- Lf
Randall Whinnery, captain of the undefeated Scarlet and Black matmen, proved
himself an excellent leader. In all the matches "Randy,' exhibited a fine art of wrestling.
Not once was he defeated in sixteen dual meets. During the past year he won the con-
ference and state championships, and was third at the national meet.
RANDALL WHINNERY, Captain "Randy"
125-pound classg wrestled 6 meetsg scored 18 pointsg first in conferenceg first
in stateg third in national.
HAROLD PARKER "Har"
105-pound classg wrestled 6 meetsg scored 18 pointsg second in conferenceg
fourth in stateg second in national, 115-pound class.
ROBERT LARSON "Bob"
95-pound classg wrestled 1 meetg scored 3 pointsg second in national, 105-pound
DUANE FRANTZ "Weenie"
95-pound classg wrestled S meetsg scored 19M pointsg first in conferenceg third
in stateg third in national, 100-pound class.
WALLACE JOHNSON "Wallie"
85-pound classg wrestled S .meetsg scored 19 pointsg third in conferenceg first
GEORGE HOYER ' "Georgie"
115-pound classg wrestled 5 mectsg scored 21 pointsg second in conference.
FRANK GARGANO "Frankie"
135-pound classy wrestled 3 meetsg scored 8 pointsg first in conferenceg first in
stateg first in national.
LYLE SELLS "Lysol"
145-pound classg wrestled 5 meetsg scored 42 pointsg third in conferenceg
second in stateg first in national, 155-pound class.
TONY GARGANO "Tony"
158-pound classy wrestled 2 meetsg scored 6 pointsg third in conference.
WILLARD MINKEL "Bill"
135-pound classg wrestled 3 meetsg scored 9 points.
HAROLD ANDERSON "Piggy"
158-pound classg wrestled 3 meetsg scored 10 points.
MELVIN HALL "Mel"
Heavyweight classg wrestled S meetsg scored 16 pointsg third in conferenceg
fourth in stateg second in national, 165-pound class. .
hs lk page one hundred eleven
AS OUR OPPONENTS SEE US
Although the Dodgers didn't win the National tour-
nament, they did show in it and about the grounds all
those qualities which mark true sportsmanship. I am
certain that when one of our boys drew a Fort Dodge
contestant he knew that he was going to wrestle a man
who would fight his best. Their action in the locker
rooms was just as commendable. At no time did we
see a Fort Dodge man become boisterous or noisy. I am
only too glad, as captain of our team, to congratulate
the Dodgers on their sportsmanship.-lark Gott, Wres-
tling Captain, Tulsa, Oklahoma.
The game was a battle from the beginning until the
last whistle was blown. Good sportsmanship was shown
throughout the game. A break for either team might
have won the contest. Battles such as that make foot-
ball games and are remembered by the players. I hope that
the players in the games to come between the two schools
will have the same attitude.-Panl Geilenfeldt, Football
Allow me to express the appreciation and good will the Polars Bears hold for the
Dodgers. They gave us one of our hardest fights and proved themselves to be clean,
plucky fighters, real sportsmen and good losers.-Merle Morgan, Football Captain, North
Allow me to say that the Fort Dodge team had the best bunch of fellows we played
against this season. It was a clean, hard fought game and we certainly had to work hard
for our one touchdown.-I oe Linfor, Football Captain, Central Sioux City.
The game of October 6 was the hardest one that the West team played this year. A
Fort Dodge-West Waterloo game is always a hard one, complete with good football and
hard hitting. I congratulate the Dodgers on their fine sportsmanship shown that day.-
Tom Moore, Football Ca ptain, West Waterloo.
The dual meet between Clarion and Fort Dodge was one of the most interesting
matches we had this year. The next day the Clarion fans were heard to say, "I surely
had my money's worth at that meet." All of the matches were close, fast, and interest-
ing, with the Dodgers coming out on top in all of the matches except two.-Donald
Strever, Wrestling Captain, Clarion.
I would like to compliment the Dodger wrestling team on their splendid sportsman-
ship, and extend to them sincere congratulation on their standing in the State this year.
I hope the good will of the past Fort Dodge-Ames meets will continue in the future.-
Harold Knight, Wrestling Captain, Ames.
In our two. games with the Dodgers, we learned much. We realized that our first
encounter was a game between veterans and green material, but Fort Dodge fought to
the last. Our next meeting found the Dodgers with lots of determination and fight.
In the last quarter they carried the fight to us, and only the lead built up in the first
half won for us. We, as players, have nothing but respect for the Fort Dodge team.-
Willarcl McCartney, Basketball Captain, Boone.
This is the first year that we have had the privilege of playing Fort Dodge High,
and we, as players, look back to those games with considerable admiration for the Dodgers.
We hope that we will meet them every year in the different branches of athletics, for we
know that they are always worthy opponents.--Samuel Epstein, Basketball Captain, East
page one hundred twelve
, , ,,,,, ,:r..f.4 7 :Wi
:wif ref... ting, sim.-, ,l.-aio., I-..t.i., nm foil f.,...i. c,....g1., :.1...is.-uf..-, iw.-ii., rs.-it...., 11.-..t..,., i-...tm
Starting the season with only two lettermen and several promising candidates with
some previous experience, the Dodger basketball team had a hectic season. Handicapped
bv the illness of several players, the graduation of one letterman, and the departure of a
regular guard led to the early poor showing made by the team. After breaking even in
the first six games they lost eight straight. At the start of the tournament season the
Scarlet and Black displayed a great comeback to defeat Cioldfield 24 to 22, and Bode
24 to 16. These victories sent the Dodgers to Welnstei' City for the District tourney.
Drawing a bye in the first round the team encountered Spirit Lake in the second, and
came out victorious, but lost to Webster City in the semifinals. This is the first year
that a Scarlet and lilaclt team has won a game at a District meet since the state tourna-
ments were organized seven years ago.
December 14 Fort Dodge liagle tirove
December Jo liort Dodge llumboldt
.Ianuary 2 liort Dodge Boone
,Ianuary 4 liort Dodge Xvesl W'aterloo
'Ianuary Il Fort Dodge W'ebster ffily
.Ianuary I1 lfort Dodge Algona
Ianuary IX liort Dodge Sioux Cfity, Cent
Ianuary I9 l7ort Dodge Sioux Cfity, liasl
,Ianuary ZS liort Dodge Mason Ciily
liebruary I Fort Dodge Sioux City, liast
liehruary Y liort Dodge Boone
liebruary X lfort Dodge W'est Xvaterloo
l't-hruary I 5 liort Dodge l lumboldl
l:t'hrtl.ll'v 12 llort Dodge Mason Ciily
ji: 1 nm lizzmlirfl lfiznlwfl
5 Qv4'4k35-l.Y!2V3317E.P22J1'jNiwiI2!l','!'l'-lil'iNl:ll'3" Q-ua-'KwuA4x'x.iaam.we'ii'ng..4 fi 2 .i ,. 1,-w.:.
Q1 1 '
At the close of the basketball season Dale Perkins was elected honorary captain.
"Perk" was a fellow who was fighting every minute. MacKenzie, Jenson and Parsons
each served as captain in some game during the season.
DALE PERKINS, Captain "Perk"
"-a fast, clever scrapper who handled the ball well and could he relied on to
play well in any position."-Gough
GORDON MacKENZIE "Hoot"
"-a veritable stonewall on defense, a good shot and an inspiration to a team."
MARION JOSELYN "Joss"
"-being a real battler and a good shot make this boy indispensable to the team."
LAWRENCE PARSONS "Pars"
Position: guard .
"-steady, reliable, aggressive, always doing his best."-Gough
ROBERT JENSON "Jennie"
Position: center Register's honorable mention
"-a good dribbler, an accurate passer' and one of the best scorers on the team."
MARVIN NELSON "Duke"
Position: guard I
"-although slow to find himself Duke came into his own during the tourna-
ments where he played a stellar defensive game."-Gough
RICHARD TANG "Dick"
"-a thorough knowledge of the game plus ability to handle the ball offset his
lack of size."-Gough '
I page one hzmdrfd fiflreu
Anderson Tang Josely n Harless
Although golf is not recognized as a major sport in Fort Dodge high school, great
interest is being taken in it by a large number of students. Under the supervision of Mr.
Gough, four meets-two with Webster City high and two with East Des Moines high
school were scheduled in the spring of 1928. In three of these the local boys emerged
victorious. Victories were scored twice over Webster City and once over East Des Moines.
Three of last year's golfers, Marion Joselyn, Richard Tang and George Harless, are
still eligible and these with the addition of another student will represent the school in
the following meets for this year.
April 27 , ,t,.,t East Des Moines ftherej
May 4. 7 East Des Moines Cherej
May 10, . ,, ,,.,,, Roosevelt Des Moines Ctherej
May 18 ,, ,. Roosevelt Des Moines fherej
May 25 ,,,.tt, .. ,,t. ..State Tournament at Des Moines
page one h7I11IiI'l'l1 .tixlren
lfmnl Ron--Stempel, Arehart, K. Tompkin., Campbell. Svmllil Run- -U't,onnor, Anderson, Minkel, R, Tompkins. Top Run '-
iioaclx Gough, llelsell, jackson, hlolinxon, Me'-xerly, liell, Captain lltlel, l.indstroni, Student Manager.
Beginning with only two lettermen, O'Connor and Bell, from last year's squad, the
1928 track team completed one of the most successful seasons in the history of the Fort
Dodge high school. Although not supported by individual sta1's the well balanced squad
was not defeated in any invitation or dual meet.
The Scarlet and Black began the season at the Carroll Relays on April 21, where
they placed first in medley relay, second in mile relay, third in two mile relay, third in
the 100 yard dash and third in the pole vault.
At a triangular relay meet held with Boone and Welvstei' City on the latter's cinder
paths, April 24, Fort Dodge was victorious in all of the relay races.
Later in the same week at the Drake relays, April 28, the quarter-mile relay team,
composed of Campbell, K. Tompkins, Bell, and Stempel, placed third, only to be dis-
Again the Dodger cinder men showed good form in smothering Carroll in a dual
meet there May S. The score was 81 1-3 to 45 2-3.
The outstanding achievement of the season was the garnering of two victories in
as many days. The annual Big Four meet at Fonda, May 11, was won with 36 1-S points,
from a field of 32 schools, and the Coon Valley meet at Carroll, May 12, was won with
44 points from 26 competing schools.
liort Dodge earned the right to enter the State competition by winning the District
meet at lfstherville on May 19. The score was S8 points, more than double that of the
closest rival, Harris, with 26M points.
At the State meet at Ames, May 26, Fort Dodge gathered five points. liour were
made by the half-mile relay team which ran a close second to the fast Wfashington High
quartet of Cedar Rapids, and one by Bell who took fifth in the broad jump.
The school takes pride, not only in the relay teams, which were victorious in almost
every meet of the season, but also in the consistency with which individuals scored.
To close a successful season thirteen major letters and one student manager letter
were awarded at a special assembly in which Captain Etzel also presented to the school
the thirteen track trophies won during the season.
A.. V page om' bumlrvil X17'l't'l1fl'L'11
C. .ac ,,--...-.f--M -Y
Sam Etzel, captain of the 1928 track team, was one of the most consistent scorers
on the squad. Sammy's four years of training made him one of thebest discus hurlers
in the state. With the "never say diev spirit, Captain Etzel led his team through an un
SAM ETZEL, Captain
Events: Discus, shotput.
Events: High and low hurdles, high jump, sprint relays.
Events: Dashes, broad jump, sprint relays.
GLENN BELL L
Events: Dashes, broad jump, high jump, sprint relays.
Events: Javelin, sprint relays.
Events: Low hurdles, pole vault, 440-yard dash, sprint relays.
Events: Low hurdles, sprint relays.
Events: 440-yard dash, sprint relays.
Events: Dashes, sprint relays.
Events: Pole vault, low hurdles, high jump.
Events: Half-mile run, shotput, distance relays.
Events: Half-mile run, mile run, distance relays.
page one bund red nimleen
DODGER ATHLETIC HONOR ROLL
Gordon MacKenzie Harold Andersonx Lyle Sells Dale Perkins Lawrence Newsum
Randall Whinnery Wallace Johnson Frank Gargano Duane Frantz Iyle Sells
Half-mile Relay Team-Roland Tompkins, Kenneth Tompkins, Willard Minkel, Glen Bell
SENIORS: Gordon MacKenzie 3, Harold Anderson 2, Lyle Sells 2, Dale Perkins 2, Roland
Tompkins 1, L. H. Anderson 1, Thomas Porter 1, Frank Helsell 1, Norris
Frantz 1, Ben Larson 1, John Savage 1, James Armstrong l, Willard Minkel 1,
Lawrence Parsons 1, Harvey Maxwell 1, Norman Schultz 1.
JUNIORS: Roderick Jeffers 1, Lawrence Newsum 2, George Harless 1, Carl Larsen 1,
Ronald Barnes 1, Cleo Garrett 1, Robert Jenson 1.
SoPHoMoR1is: Robert Maxwell 1, Melvin Hall 1.
SENIORS: Randall Whinnery 3, Willard Minkel 4, George Hoyer 3, Harold Parker 2,
Harold Anderson 2, Lyle Sells 2, Norman Schultz 1.
JUNIORS: Duane Frantz 3, Frank Gargano 2.
SOPHOMORES: Wallace Johnson 1, Melvin Hall 1, Tony Gargano 1.
FRESHMEN: Robert Larson 1.
SENIORS: Dale Perkins 2, Gordon MacKenzie 3, Marion Joselyn 1, Lawrence Parsons 1,
Marvin Nelson 1.
JUNIORS! Robert Jenson 1.
Somiomoansz Richard Tang 1.
SENIORS: Willard Minkel 1, Roland Tompkins 1, Donald Jackson 1, Frank Helsell 1.
JUNIORS: Charles Stempel 1, Robert Johnson 1.
SENIORS: Donald Lindstrom 1.
SOPHOMORES: Frank Cooley 2.
PRESHMEN: Robert Larson 1.
page one hundred twenty
Miss Iilorence Nordrnan, instructor of
Girls' Athletics for the past two years,
was graduated from the University of
Iowa with a B. S. degree. Through her
originality and enthusiasm, Miss Nordman
has introduced many new ideas and created
added incentive for cooperation and good
sportsmanship among the girls.
MISS IlIIORIzNllIi NORIJMAN
A new and complicated point system has been introduced this year through the com-
bined efforts of Miss Nordman and the athletic association. Points may be earned in
team sports and individual activities. Regular and miscellaneous tests may also be passed
to gain a letter, for which a total of 200 points is required. Basketball, volleyball, Ivase-
ball, hiking, track, golf, tennis, swimming, and life-saving may be participated in to
earn points toward a letter.
Mary Alger Gretchen Marsh Maud Merris Iileanor johnson
Iltlxt' um' bznnlml liwrzly-unit'
. it .4,.,.,...-....,.4a.....,.....-,...,,..i.,..gt.. .....--,,-....A-....
Tall Run' flrfl In rigfrtj-Margaret Mishlcr, Doris Rowe, Betty Minkel, Ilelen Dunsmooi, Evelyn Archer, Dorothy Fox, Gladys
Underwood, Pearl King, jean Madole. Mnlrflr Ron'-Allliee jeys, Ruth Merris, Frankie Woolsey, Gladys Perkins, Ermil
Thomas, Dorothy Lalor, Dorothy Codner, Mae Etta Wheat. Ifirxl Ron'--Dorothy Box, Gladys Lindsrrom, Virginia Thomas,
Kathleen Rust, Harriet Merritt, Ruth Burns, Yolanda Sorveui.
Nearly one hundred girls were out for volleyball this year. This number exceeded
that of former years, consequently two teams were selected to represent each class. Each
team played every other entry in the tournament, thus making a total of forty-eight
games. The Freshmen emerged victorious after six hard-fought games. lt is possible
to earn seventy points as a member of the volleyball team.
Under the able leadership of Dor-
othy Codner and Betty Minkel, the
Freshman Red and Black teams were
able to carry off the honors in the
interclass volleyball tournament.
Although the "Freshies" lacked ex-
perience, they won the tournament
as a result of faithful and earnest
Dorothy Codner Betty Minkel
page om' b1Lm1'rcd twenty-Iwo
Esate e ,
. , .,...n..., ,, ....,-,..,-
lui! Ron- Xlite Siam-lt, XXilma Mueller, ltiliel Cm-neil, Mariorie Linn. Sri-ou.l Kon-Gretclwn Marsh, Marv Alger, lloiis
. I - .l l . ,ll Hill, In ld Ct lm, Ru l ll l Il, lt
lluusmoor, lx-dia llrower.
Close competition and good sportsmanship were manifest in the girls' interclass has-
ltethall tournament. The championship was retained by the Seniors. The Black team
remained undefeated while the Reds lost only one game. Credit is also due the illlllltll'
Reds who came out victorious in all their games, but on account of the Black team's
low standing could not be considered victors.
Ruth llelsell and Gretchen Marsh,
captains of the Senior Red and Black
teams respectively, piloted their
teams through exceptionally suc-
cessful seasons. The leadership of
the captains was outstanding and
their ability was proven.
Gretchen Marsh Ruth Ilelsell
jmgc om' blHItIl'A'tl ltucllly-!br't'i'
' 4 Y ..,... ' ..,.
lirulsaw. Ilt-.mor lolmson. '13, 1 Ron---I.uraine It-tht oxewhiut Mishler ine ' Jvmt iv Sui tx c se At -le
I-'rrif Run-'Eleanor johnson, Mary Nelson, Esther Box, Kathleen Rust, Olive johnson, Gladys Perkins, Dolores Mattice, lithel
Hesscr, Harriet Merritt, Elizabeth Biddinger, Lydia Brower, Hazel Moore, Doris Weaver. Sm-null Run --Rowena Studebaker,
Lorena Blomgren, Ruth Merris, Marjorie Zinn, Virginia Quante, Mary Swanson, Betty Minkel, Helen Dunsmoor, Dorothy
Codner, Alice Stanek, Wilma Mueller, Ethel Cornett, Ruth Habenicht. Tbird Ron'-Ruth King, Pearl King, Opal Davidson,
Vivian Kruse, Ruth Brom, Adele Dunsmoor, Agnes Boge, Josephine Mishler, Loraine Iiecht, Helen Hennessey, Blanche Stowe,
Pauline Edvenson, Alvina Stzinek, Ella Vit. Tuff Ron'-Mildred Simonson, Marcella McGowan, Gretchen Marsh, Ruth Hel-
sell, Doris Brokaw, june Hill, Eleanor Warner, Ermil Thomas, Dorothy Lalor, Dorothy Gustlin, Thelma Rehder, Mary
Alger, Mildred Haine, Lilly Vit.
Seven leaders besides Gretchen
Marsh, the official recorder, were
chosen by Miss Nordmrm to take
charge of all hiking. Their duty
was to make a report of the date,
place, and distance of the hike and
of the girls who went. Twenty-five
points may be earned by hiking 75
miles in a semester. Any hike under
two miles or over ten miles does not
count, and the hikers must progress
at the rate of not less than three
miles an hour.
Doris Brokaw, Josephine Mishler, Ella Vit, Gretchen Marsh, Vivian
Kruse, jean Helsell, Loraine Fecht, Gertrude Adams,
page om: bumlrvd iwenly-four
1. as A
Iron! Ron 4111 niilfri Olin- loliiiwii, llori- i,l.im'v, liutli Ht-I-ell, Clreicliexi Marsh, llelen llennesxev, Helen Wt-.in-it, Helen
Niliultw. Xlnlfflf' Run Liflllflgl-Y-Mae l,ii.i Wheat, llnlures M.iiiit'e, lhiiilim- liilvevisuii, Mildred Sinionson, loiena l'iloingi'eii,
laxolxlir lxlulxcy, liulli Nlvliis, plilalilla llaxlwll. liarllael l'nlri, Ruwelrl Slililelvillxer, liulll llullu, l'iluil Ivlunllas, iilamlvw
Veiltilix, llailiei Mriiili, liolieila lulilel, llrlu Milllivl. llinlf Kun filiffliflflgl Mali' Swaiison, Malyoiir film, Mali
iilniwii. Nl.ii,-.iw 'Kimi' 1 mli-, M.iinim- Ima-iw, llnris lliolhixi, M,iudi- Miiiis, Ili-.mor I-ilinson. lilu-I toin--ri
Two swimming meets were held this year, one for the lower classmen and the other
for the members of the higher classes. Competitors were allowed to enter three events
besides the relay, The events were the twenty yard and forty yard free-style, the twenty
yard and forty yard side-stroke, plunge for distance, side-stroke for form, and diving.
Twenty points were given toward a letter for first place in any event, fifteen for second,
ten for third, and five for entering.
lfive girls successfully passed
their life-saving tests in the spring
of I928. lfour of these took the
-Iunior Red Cross test while Doris
Brokaw passed the Senior test. These
girls are accredited members of a
national organization for the pre-
vention of accidents in the water.
-vim ,i..1...s..i., ii.-If., lit-1-.ii-Wy, ll.-an-ii ,i.,ii..t....
lloiis lliolhm, fireli lien Marsh.
jmgr um' l7llIIill'1'iI fIl'i'lIf'Y-ffl i'
The flight of the "Southern Cross," the flight of Brock and Schlee, and of the army plane
"Question Mark" which remained aloft for 150 hours, will be written in history as among
the greatest exhibitions of aeronautical skill. Even now Commander Richard E. Byrd,
U. S. N., is encamped at the great ice-barrier of the south polar regions from whence he
will explore these ice expanses from the air.
DEDICATION OF FORT DODGE AIRPORT Prfrrson Pbolo
JUNIOR CGLLEGE DODGER
To the Football Team which has attained that most
enviable honor, the possession of the Junior
College Championship, the junior
College gratefully dedicates
To picture clearly and vividly the story of Junior
College, to tell of its activities and events, is the pur-
pose of.this, the seventh volume of the junior College
Dodger. It is a worthy, yet difficult task, to sing
the praises of our own school, and we hope that our
treatment will not be considered too boastful, but
that it will be the true acclamation of merited reward.
MARGARET HAIRE, Editor
DOROTHY RUBENSTEIN MARJORIE WOLFE
page one hundred twenty-nine
E. W. THORNTON, Dean
For the past two years Dean Thornton has
capably and efficiently filled the position left
vacant by the resignation of W. A. Brindley.
He received his Bachelor's degree from Des
Moines University. Then for several years he
taught history in the Junior College of the
Central Philippine Mission School. Later he re-
ceived his M. A. degree from the University of
Chicago, and for the past three summers he has
been taking graduate work at the University of
Mr. Thornton has been instrumental in plac-
ing the athletics of this school on a firm foun-
dation. Through his efforts the Y. W. C. A.
was introduced into the college. Under his
direction a new system of assemblies has been
instituted whereby regular attendance is re-
quired and student committees foster the pro-
gram. He has made the assemblies more inter-
esting by engaging prominent speakers of the
Dean Thornton teaches history in the college.
The junior College is a bridge that links high school to
university, youth to adulthood, ambition to career. But a
bridge is something to he erossedg this means progress. The
Iunior College represents two full years of educational
progress. Therefore it is good that those years he chronicled,
aml traditions fostered, in these pages.
E. W. THORNTON.
page one huml red thirty
bs. A ,
luv! Run Mr. 'I'Iwrnu.n, Min SI
Ixuiilinnn, MIM M-urixwv, Mr. lI.uwI.Ii.ii-gger, Mr. C iriwriglil, Ihr. fmilui, Mr. iii-ugli, Miw M. 'ruiksi.in1, Ir. Siew
'IIIil, SIIANNUN S. AI.IC1If MURIIISSFY
INIurniu1.gxi4Ie Ciullege, II, A. University uf Minliewln, II, S., M. A.
University of Iuvvn, NI. A. l"1'I'm'fv
Ifnrt Ilmlge, Iuwgx
University of Ix'IIIlI!L'NUI.l,
University of Iowa, II. S
IJRIZID N. COOPER
Clullege uf Am:riu,1n C33
University of Iuw.i, Ii. S
IAN il. CIAR'I'XVIlIGII'I4
Nurllilglml College, II. A
University uf XYVISCUIISIIT,
I'l4l!'l Ilmlge, Imv.l
m:i.1S'1e Unimi, Ci, C..
lfilznulfimz Sl. I'.iuI, IXIinm'sux.i
R UTI I WI IAI.IiY
University ul' Imvn, Ii. A.
II. A.. M. A.
'If II. STI"WAR'l'
Iuwn Stale iIlL'.IL'I1k'l'S
fllIIllI1IIJI.l Univerwily, III. A.
Iiurl Dmlgge, Iuw.l
,IOIIN IS. CQOUCIII
' ' I ' Affifvlii' I,il'1'l'l1ll'
I IUCQII I IAIISI IIIAIIUIIII
I". S. CUIKAIIRIUIIII'
New I'I.ir1furnI, Imv.1
' . MARY CQRUIKSIIANK
NI. S. . . .
Iiurl Ihulge, Iuwgl
KIATI II".IIINIi Clk UIKSI IANK
Ifurr Dodge, Iuwa
m fungi' nm' !IIIllAlI'l'll lfrirl,v-um'
--...,'.'I.i1'u IJ. -..ZS
unnun, Mlm Mznlllle, Min Cilxsuu, Miax Q. ir.liIuIi.1nIv, Mr. Civrlrlglil. Srruulf Krall'-M
L I I IN ri
Cinllujjc, AI, IJ., II. A
IJ, Smith, A. Swearingcn, G. Rnckuy, T. Sauvain, M. Saunders, R, Knudson, A. Cooley, E, Rush.
THE COLLEGE COUNCIL
The Junior College Council is the representative body elected by the students to
assist the administration of the college and forward the college activities. Special com-
mittees are appointed by the president to regulate these. The athletic committee super-
vises college athletics and cooperates with the high school in the planning of the pep
meetings. The social committee plans and engineers the college social life, while the
assembly committee has complete charge of college assemblies.
The council also conducted a contest for a school nickname. Two prizes were
awarded. "Panthers', was given first place and will be used hereafter.
The personnel of the college council is as follows:
Robert Knudson , ,t,, 7, , , , President
Merrill Saunders ,,tVice-President
Ethel Rush ...t ..,,,,...., ,,,,.,,,.,,,,.,,,,,,,t,,,,,,..,,,,t,,,t S e cretary-Treasurer
Amy Swearingen Gertrude Rockey Dighton Smith
Annabelle Cooley Thomas Sauvain
Mr. Thornton Miss Shannon
YR Q jnlgr' 0llc" bllllllffll lbirly-Iwo
-r ,,.J ..,.' -
THE STUDENT BGDY
SQPHOMORE CLASS ROLL
Robert Knudson, President Vcrl Black, Vice-President Evelyn Hanson, Secretary-Tre.IsIIrer
llertlui liensonflmzrt Dodge ll. S.4Al5ort Dodge Kenneth Olson-Dnneoinhe ll. 5.-Duneonilve
Verl Black--Barnum H. S.-lizirnuin Julius Omann7B:IrnunI H. S,vKnierim
IIa.aeI- Bmby!Ifort Image II. s.HI-'ei-I Image Ge.-Iraae Iiaekey4Iferg Image II, s.--If-.fe Image
Victor Davis-'liort Dodge H. S.7l'ort Dodge lfthel Rushflfort Dodge ll. S.7l"oI't Dodge
I-.velyn llamon--Callender H, S.-Callender Roherl Ryan--Saered Heart ll. S.-lor: Dodge
Fielyn llarrington-AI'ort Dodge H. S.-flori Dodge l'i.Ink Shaw--AS.Iered Heart ll. S.--l'oeahoIIx.Ia
liohert Knudsonffforpus Christi H. S.fl5.Idger Ronald Stowefliort Dodge ll. S.7lfoI't Dodge
Ieaag I.a.ILe-Ife.-I Image II. S.--Iwi.-I Image Axny sae...-Iage..--flu..-I Image II. s.--:fan Image
l"Rl'iSlllWlAN CLASS Roll.
Merrill Saunders, Prcwident W'illi.Im Mulroney, Vice-President livelyn cil'.lCSCl', Seeret.Iry-'l'I'e.1sIII'er
Ardelia Anderson- -Gowrie ll. 5.-Gowrie l.tIeille Mzlee--l'oI't Dodge ll, S.--liort Dodge
klennette Ariim.-.-.Ig-cimpag eiaaggi II. S.--Ii...-I Image Iagelya Maiielieieef-Isiiraeme II. S.-lfe.-I Image
llelen li2heoCkAl"ort Dodge H. S,--lorl Dodge l.ucille lVlanCheiterAl5tlrnSide ll. S.-Dayton
llalel llart--liort Dodge H, S,'l:ort Dodge Alice Martin-liort Dodge H. S.7lfort Dodge
XX'illiam llerry-l'oe.IlIontax ll. S.-l'oealIoIIl.Ix Theodore Maltfeld--l'ort Dodge H, S.-liort Dodge
lexlie lilaire--Tobin Business Collegegvihterloo W'illiam Mulroney-liort Dodge H. S,flioI't Dodge
George llodnlcen-l'ort Dodge ll. Sflfort Dodge Stanley Nelson-lfort Dodge ll, S.-fliort Dodge
Vernon Born -Callender H. S.-Callender .Ioxephine Nemeek-Poenhontiu H. S.-l'oeahonI.Ix
llerniee Brand -liort Dodge H. S.-liort Dodge lingene U'She.ifliort Dodge ll. S.-liort Dodge
czlmlee Is.-a.Ig.a..a-Ifen Image II. S.fl:orI Image lithel Ostrnnderfliore Image II, sfrere Image
Dorolhye liurehAliort Dodge H, S,fl'oI't Dodge Glen Perkinsvliort Dodge H. S,7l:ort Dodge
llalrold linrlesonfrliort Dodge H, S:-liorl Dodge ll.lI'old Powell-liort Dodge ll. S.-lior! Dodge
George Campbell -liort Dodge H. S.-'lfort Dodge Ruth l'reble"Hnmholdt H, S.-fllnmholdl
I.e.m...'II ti..-lain-Ifege Image II. S.-lfort Image .liek Iteaeliffe-I'err Image ll. s.--Ia.-I Image
Mignonette c'laIae.I--Ion Image II. sftrei-I Image Meme.. Iaagp.-sf. .lohn's II. s.4Gil.aere eng
.examiiielle C.ooleyvl'ort Image II, S.fIfort Image Dale Iaeeliaagf-Ifei-I Image II. Sf-Ifefi Image
I rel.. cieageg f.'Klgonn ll. S.-If.-ri Image I...-It kevaelar--Iferi Image II. S,--lm-I Image
Neig czeg-If...-I Image II, S.AAI'ort Image lack IIieeAIferI Image H. S.-4l'ort Image
Dorothy D.llton--Manson ll. S.vManwIIn Sigritl Kidtlellrflwlrt Dodge ll. S.-'linrt Dodge
siaiael Ifo.-I--Ie.-I Image II. Sf-l'ort Image Mnry Ixrilgingag-II.-n Image ll. S,7l'ort Image
I.n'.mae Ifeoler--samerg II. S.--Somers Imeeiliy Ioilgeaoeiii-Iwi Image II, S.-If...-I Image
llnperl liwgernldfliort Dodge ll. S.7XVIlll.IInk Yon liy.lnvlioI't Dodge ll, S.-flfort Dodge
Alelhgi l'oheQwl.l.arion H. S,gCflarion Cilarenee Sampsoli--liort Dodge ll. S.--l'ort Dodge
llohert lorhes-liort Dodge H. S,7l5oI't Dodge Merrill Saundersglfort Dodge H. S.--lfort Dodge
lxvelyn Gr.xes.erfI'orI Dodge ll. S.-lort Dodge Thoinai Sam nin--l'ort Dodge H. S.fl'orr Dodge
Margaret lhiirevilorpm Christi H, S.-lforz Dodge Dorothy Schultze'-liort Dodge H. 9,-l'orI Dodge
Iierniee Hallett-llngle Grove H. S.-liort Dodge Dighum Sniirh-l'ort Dodge ll- S--llflfl Dmllif
William ll.InIilton-lort Dodge H. S. -l'ort Dodge Iilgar SInith7Nor.l Springs ll. S.-Nora Springs
Iueeieoa IImingiea-c:efp..e Chriiti II. S.--l'ort Image In-eiehea smnhflfei-e Image ll. S,-AI-ort Image
i'l.IreIIee Il.IrIv---lohnxon Conxolidnted ll. S.7llnrIIIInI MM'l0FlU S'l'illl"li0ff DUJHC H- Sffl'-ffl DUJNU
'hldley llnywzlrd flior! Dodge H. Sflfort Dodge Sofronn Smith-liorl Dodge ll, Sfliort Dodge
l.tII renee lleilenmnffrlort Dodge ll, S,7lioI'l Dodge llelen St.Il4e7l'oI't Dodge ll, S.7lIIrt Dodge
liwther llouxlxeris--Dnneoml1e H. S.fDnneonIhe llelen Stowe-liort Dodge ll. S.--liorl Dodge
l'loise llnrwtfrliort Dodge H. S.f'liort Dodge livelyn Swan-lor! Dodge ll. S.--llort Dodge
Quentin ,lzlnieson--'Sacred Heart ll. S.-l'ort Dodge Ronald 'l'ennan!glfort Dodge ll. S.-lfort Dodge
Velnm AlolInSton-Otho H. Sf-Clayworlu Vivian Tliorsoligsonierv H. S.-Somers
Aileen -Iulius-Soinerv H. S.--Knieriin .loe Tierneyglfort Dodge H. S.-liurt Dodge
Virginia Kirxtein-Clarion H. S.-Clarion Kenneth Tompkillsfliort Dodge H, S.Aliorl. Dodge
Kathryn Klein-Saered Heart ll. S,-Fort Dodge Nora Tooheyfiiorpus Christi ll. S.gl'ort Dodge
liyron Knutwonslfort Dodge H. Silladger Oscar Vieg-Fort Dodge H. S.Aliort Dodge
Donald Koelln-Syealnore, Ill., ll. S.-liort Dodge Max W'arner-Humboldt H. S.-liort Dodge
Richard Koehn-Sycamore, Ill., H, S.-liort Dodge Mary Wl1irneyASomer5 H. S.-Somers
Paul Kollw-lort Dodge ll. S.-liort Dodge Lyle Wilifxn-iiharles City ll. S,-liort Dodge
lixtlier Kuhn-For! Dodge H. S.fFort Dodge Harold Wilson'-Morrison, Ill., H. S.fl'ort Dodge
Garrett Lenhartfliort Dodge H. S.-liort Dodge Willff il? W'inU5f"E31-Ile GVUVC H4 S-'FUN DUARU
llerniee Lowe-Somers H. S.-Somers Marjorie Wolfeflitrrr Dodge H. S.fl7orL Dodge
Nina Lundgren-Alfort Dodge H. S,-Utho Myrtle Wood-Tobin College-liort Dodge
if f V-:N page'om-bzniilrvel thirty-tbree
,...ILnn-umm. . 3- .e .-BS--we '--- H-----W--- ---- -f--J ff r -
S1-mm! Row, left la right-D. Smith, R. Preble, C. Cooper, li Swan, N. Toohey, G. Lenhart. Fin! Row-D. Rubenstein, M.
Wolfe, J. Tierney, M. Iiairu.
Students of the junior College this year again edited the last page of the Little Dodger
and the college section of the Annual. Following the selection of the two staffs in Sep-
tember, Margaret Haire was elected editor of the Annual Staff, and Nora Toohey, editor
of the paper staff. Miss May Gibson, head of the English department, acted as advisor
for both staffs. The staffs consisted of nine collegians, all with prep school experience.
Essays, poems, and book reviews by college students were published in the "Flare,"
the magazine published annually by the Little Dodger staffs. Garrett Lenhart, sports
writer on both staffs, also wrote up out-of-town games for the Fort Dodge Messenger.
Although a regular course in journalism is not offered in Junior College, a group of
students are taking a pre-journalism course in preparation for advanced work in other
page om' hundred ibirly-four
liunrlfm Kun, lrfl In rixlrl-V. Johnston, E. Kuhn, j. Armstrong Z. Ryan, D. Dalton, F. Hurst, A. Cooley, Il, Rubenstein, A.
lfobes, li. Manchester, E. Houslten, M. Wolfe, M. Clausen, M. Harrington. Tlvlnl Ron'-I.. Manchester, Nemeck, lf.
Swan, li. Brand, C. Cooper, E. Graexer, D. Schnltve, M. Smith, G. Smith, N. Touhev, A. Anderson, ll. llzirt, M. Robinson,
Smuml Run'-fV. Kirstein, li. Ostrander, I7. Burch, A. Martin, li. Rush. B. Henson, Rocltey, li. Hanson, ll. Stowe, ll.
Babcock, l.. Mace, A. Hayward. llirxl Ron'--K. Klein, R. Preble, S. Smith, N. Cox, M. llaire, Miss Morrissey, Miss Nlaulhe,
Miss Gibson, l.. lfessler, M. Whitney, V. Thorsen, Il. Stake, ll. llallett.
SIGMA ALPHA PHI
Sigma Alpha Phi has functioned as a social organization of the college for seven years.
Fifty-five girls successfully survived probation and were admitted to membership. Meet-
ings for social and business purposes were held once a month in the Model Apartments.
The big feature of the year was a banquet for the football squad and faculty advisors.
Another skillfully conducted project was a dinner in honor of the mothers of the sorority
members. A picnic in May completed the SAP activities for this year.
The club has been instrumental in promoting good will and fellowship among the
girls and in adding interest and spirit to college life.
President , , , , Evelyn Harrington
Vice-President , .Evelyn Hanson
Secretary .. . , Bertha Benson
Treasurer. .. .Gertrude Rockey
page om' bumlrerl llairly-five
Iwi! Run -l'. Sauvaiu, G. ltnlnn-r, ll. Tierney. Srinml Rfuv- li, l'il1ger.xld, Al. Onunn
KI. C. Y. is the only men's club the college boasts. The club was organized in 1927
and was reorganized this year with the purpose "to practice and promote Christian fellow-
ship throughout the college and community." The club meets every Wednesday night
in the Booster room of the Y. M. C. A. where the members eat together, talk over plans
for future meetings and enjoy the program provided by the entertainment committee.
Membershia in the club is o en to an eolle fe man or to any nine semester student in
I l A ' Y Q 5 .
high school wishing to share in the club life.
.Iulius Onmlm, President AlillUl11.lN Sauvain, Vice-President Ciaivett ltfllllilll. Secrcuuy
joe Tierney, Tre.tsurer Rupert Fitzgerald, Serge.u1t-at-arms
Advisors-Dean Thornton, Mr. T. li. Smith, Mr, lhrshbarger
This year a unior Colle ve Y. W. was or anized under the leadershi of Miss Lylith
V . 1. is s A P h .4
5llLlLl7, of the l'ort Dod e Y. W. C. A. Officers for the fear were: President, Ethel
I . . g . 5 . .
Ostranderg Vice- vresident, Bernice Brand: Secretar Esther Housken. The Cabinet in-
. L . y,. . -
cludes Music, Gertrude Rockeyg Membership, Bernice Brand, Publicity, Ruth Prebleg
Program, Marjorie Wolfe. Miss Ethel Shannon and Miss Ruth Whaley are college advisors.
Two com lete ro'ects were undertaken this fearg a short lav was Uresented before
P P 1 t it P , i
Ll college assembly, and the members entertained their mothers.
lliltel Ostrander, Bernice Brand, Miss Shannon, Ruth Preble, Gertrude Rockey, Esther llouskcn, Mariorie Wolfe, Miss Whaley.
Img., our bumlrwl thirty-tix
Mary Grayson ,
JUNIOR COLLEGE PLAY
"IT PAYS TO ADVERTISE"
By Roi Cooper Megrue and Walter Hackett
By Special Arrangement with Samuel French
Presented February 13, 1929
Under the direction of S. Cortright
Com tesse De Beaurien ,r,e,,t
Rodney Martin ,,,,
Cyrus Martin t,,, W
Ambrose Peale ,et, 7
Marie ,, ,,
Xvilliam Smith , ,
Miss Burke ,,., ,,,,t
Ellery Clark, ,,,, , ,
George Bronson ,t,,,,,
,L ,Oscar Vieg
H , , , Eloise Hurst
H ,t,,, Lawrence Heileman
1'lilIdlIl'l'-R0bCfI Knudson, Garrett Lenhart, Bernice Brand, Sam Etzel, Evelyn Swan.
Propvrfivx-Evelyn Hanson, Richard Koehn, Evelyn Harrington, Robert Ryan.
Pilblicily-Ruth Preble, William Hamilton, Bertha Benson.
Pl'Ud1lt'fi0I1-ElbI'idg6 McCullough, Stage Manager, Harold Varley, Electrician, Bert
Elliot, Assistant Stage Manager.
D0orlec'c'pc'rs-Charles Briclgman, Dale Redman, Walter De Winter, Evelyn Graeser, Amy
Swearingen, Sofrona Smith.
Usbcrs--High School Student Council.
jmgv one bumlrcrl ibidy-sawn
,, ,,,,. Joe Tierney
H ,, Richard Koehn
, Merrill Saunders
For the past few years the Girls,
Physical Training Work of Fort Dodge
Junior College has been carried on suc-
cessfully under the skillful and able
direction of Miss Nordman. Besides
working diligently with her classes Miss
Nordman has taken complete charge of
athletics in the school. Through her
efforts the junior College W. A. A.
was instituted, an organization indeed
worthy of mention and one which has
made possible the winning of letters by
the women athletes.
W. A. A.
The Women's Athletic Association has attained immeasurable success under the
able leadership of Miss Nordman. The point system was used again this year and several
girls have earned their letters. Points were awarded to team players of volleyball, basket-
ball, baseball and swimming and certain individual efforts, such as hiking, throwing a
basketball fifty-five feet or taking first, second or third place in the swimming meet
merited ten or fifteen points. Those girls who had 250 points at the end of the year
were presented with blue "F's" and those earning an extra 250 points were given chevrons.
The unusual membership gave testimony to the ever-growing enthusiasm which ran
high among the girls and the extreme interest shown by active members in adding new
endeavors of sport evidenced the true spirit of W. A. A.
Fin! Row, left tu rigbf--V. Kirstein, D. Burch. A. Martin, E. Rush, N. Cox, M. Hnire, G. Rockey, E. Hanson, H. Stowe, H.
Stake, R. Preble, L, Fcssler, Seromi Rau'-J. Nemeck, E. Swan, B. Brand, C. Cooper, E. Graeser, D. Schultze, M. Smith,
G. Smith, N. Tuohey, L. Mace, V. Thorsen, M. Whitney. Thin! Rou'fV. Johnston, E. Kuhn, j. Armstrong, Z. Ryan, E.
Hurst, A. Cooley, D. Rubenstein, A. Ifobts, E. Manchester, E. Houskcn, M. Harrington, K. Klein, L. Manchester. Fourth
Ron'-Miss Shannon, Miss Nordman.
- page one hundred lbirty-eight
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JOHN B. GOUGH
Turning out a conference championship and a state championship football team in
his first year as Junior college coach is the distinction held by john B. Gough. Coach
Gough became athletic director of the college in the summer of 1928 and his first college
football team was up to the standard of his previous high school teams. His basketball
team won thirteen out of eighteen games to finish third in the Hawkeye Conference and
second in the State tournament. Coach Gough has little time away from athletics as he
still coaches high school sports, and thus according to a banquet toastmaster, is "the only
two-gun coach in Iowa."
Mr. Harshbarger is Coach Gough's assistant on the football field and the basketball
floor. He came to Fort Dodge three years ago from Bradley, where he won nine letters
in three years of athletics. He is very popular with the players to whom he is known as
"I-Iaberdasherf' Mr. Harshbarger aided Mr. Cooper, in charge of the team at Mason
City, when it won the conference title, and he piloted the cage quintet to a 40-23 victory
over Wztldorf at home.
FRED N. COOPER
Since Mr. Gough became high school football coach in 1924, his first lieutenant has
been Fred N. Cooper. Aside from his duties as physical director and high school assistant
coach, Mr. Cooper takes time each fall to give the college boys their calisthenics and to
get them in shape to play the game. The result of this splendid work was evident this
year when every football player was in condition from the day of the opening game until
Thanksgiving. The college team owes much to Mr. Cooper and the college appreciates
his splendid work with the eleven.
page one bzzlnlrml lbirly-nine
. .V V ., . I V Y M H , .. , ,. ..-...,.
s,,, ,, ,,,., .-,..-,,,-,,,,-., ,,,,..L-,....,.., . 4 ..., .. ' .. -....3.L.L,.:.L
I-'inf Rolf, lrfl to riglml--Coach Gou l1, M Saunders, R. Ryan, S. Etvel, R. liitvgcrald Ccaptainj, C. Anderson Ccaptainj, K.
Tompkins, G. Campbell, L. Heileman, lf. Myers, E. O'Shca. Scrum! Row, lrft In vigln'-Assistant Coach Harshbargcr, G.
Bodakcn, R. Stowe, T. Mattfeld, K. Mcsscrly, J. Rice, N. Schultz, G. Perkins, T. Sauvain, H, Wilson, L. Wilson, G. Len-
hart Qmanagcrj, Assistant Coach Cooper. Nut in lvirtrzn'-XV. Hamilton.
RESUME OF SEASON
During the last season the football team won seven games, lost one, and tied one, to
win two championships, the Hawkeye Junior College Conference and the State. The
team was the best aggregation that ever represented the school since football was intro-
duced into the athletic calendar in 1925. The season was the exact opposite of 1927 when
the college had a lean year. Victories resulted in the first two games but the team lost a
one-point decision at Sheldon. A week later, they played a scoreless tie on a muddy Wal-
dorf field. They staged a comeback and defeated Boone, Waldorf, Estherville, Webster
City, and Mason City in succession. By defeating Estherville and Mason City they be-
came the first champions of the conference. Their record eclipsed that of Waldorf and
they were acclaimed the junior College state champions.
September 22--At Fort Dodge
September 29-At Eagle Grove ...... ...,. F ort Dodge
October 5-At Sheldon , W ,.
, H ., . Fort Dodge
October 12--At Forest City ....... ...,.. F ort Dodge ....,... Waldorf .,... .
October 26-At Boone ............. . . Fort Dodge ...... .. Boone .
November 2-At Fort Dodge. .. .... Fort Dodge ....... . Waldorf .... ..
November 9 At Fort Dodge ...... Fort Dodge Estherville ,, .
November 16-At Fort Dodge . .... Fort Dodge Webster City
November 29-At Mason City ....... .... F ort Dodge Mason City ..
jmgc one lazwdrcd forty
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ciik.1'fs4Y..i4I.'.C:4T'1L4.1ng,. Vail an-'X-YNY!
COACH GOUGH'S COMMENTS
N 0 one knows
How the team goes
-except the coach.
CLARENCE ANDERSON "Hefty"
" 'Hefty' was a great leader, a splendid fighter, a
a consistent trainer, and in my estimation the
best junior college center in the state."
RUPERT FITZGERALD "Rupy"
" 'Fitz' was also a great leader, a wonder on the
defense and a blocker who always got his man.
He hit the line like a cannon ball."
GEORGE CAMPBELL "Geaorgie"
"George was the best football player of his size in
the state. He was a great pass receiver, a fine
blocker, and a fine defensive man."
GLEN PERKINS "Perle"
" 'Perk' developed into a fine general. His pass-
ing, kicking, and ball carrying made him a dan-
gerous threat to all teams."
SAM ETZEL "Sammy"
"Sam was an all-state man in high school and he
played a faster, harder, and headier game for
MERRII.L SAUNDERS "Ike"
"Merrill showed marked improvement in his junior
college playing. He was one of the most out-
standing tackles in the conference."
ROBERT RYAN "Bob"
" 'Bob' was a big boy who used his weight and ex-
perience to advantage. Few gains were made
through his tackle."
NORMAN SCHULTZ "Norm"
"Norman played some hard, fast football for the
Blue and White. He was great at smearing the
interference and throwing his opponents for a
KENNETH TOMPKINS "Reverend"
" 'Kenny' could pull out of the line and lead the
interference for our fastest backs. He is a
clever, determined player."
RONALD STOWE "Slew"
"Stowe was a valuable aggressive reserve who saw
considerable service at guard and tackle. He was
a good tackler and blocker."
LAWRENCE HEILEMAN "Bud"
" 'Bud' developed into a fine end. He was espe-
cially good on defense but could block well or
catch passes when called on."
THOMAS SAUVAIN "Tommy"
"'Tori1my was a fast, shifty, offensive half and a
smart, aggressive man on the defense."
HAROLD WILSON "Uncle"
"Harold was the fastest man on the squad and
this made him extra good in the open field and
JACK RICE "jack"
" 'jack' was a dependable man at half or full. A
very aggressive player and a good ball carrier."
page one hundred foriy-lbree
Tbz'y'rc smull-bu! Iln'y're fast and ligbl,
They 110717 always win-but lhz'y'w' lots of figbl,
Pm proud of lbenz-the Blue uml White.
--says the Coavb.
RUPERT FITZGERALD "Fitz"
"A stalwart, reliable player whose coolness in the
pinches saved several tough games."
GORDON MacKENZIE "Hoot"
"A sturdy guard whose defensive ability thwarted
many clever forwards."
THOMAS SAUVAIN "Jew"
"Small, but fast, clever and aggressive enough to
make up for lack of size."
GLEN PERKINS "BlonCly"
"A star among stars with an exceptional ability
to handle the ball well and to score."
GEORGE CAMPBELL "Kelly"
"Aggressive, fast and heady, a most valuable
DONALD KOEHN "Cohen"
"A good shot, a great man around the basket and
an exceptionally good passer."
JACK RICE "John Clark"
"A good floor man with previous experience which
made him of great value to the team."
VERL BLACK "Jack"
"Although handicapped by illness, Black, because
of his ability to play any position and because of
his fine spirit, was an important factor in the
. CHEER LEADERS
joe and Dighton had a hard job filling the shoes of their predecessor, but they were
equal to the task. "Mike" and "Dire" kept the J. C. spirit alive at every game 'and were
always on hand to lead the crowd in cheering the team on to a touchdown or to a field
goal and to another conference victory.
"Because of his cheerful disposition, his untirlng attention to details and his enthu-
siasm and loyalty to the team, 'Garry' was an unusually good student manager."
I-IAWKEYE CONFERENCE STANDING HAWKEYE CONFERENCE STANDiNc
fFootballj Q V fBasketballj
W. . L. N PCT. . , . xv. PCT.
Fort Dodge ,...,.. .... S 1 .8 33 Sheldon ,...,. .. 7 .8 75
Estherville ...... .... 4 1 .800 Estherville .,,,. .. 6 .8 S7
Mason City .... .,.. 3 2 .600 Fort' Dodge ..,.. ,. 8 .667
Sheldon .....,.... .... 1 2 .3 33 Eagle Grove ...... .. S .S S6
Eagle Grove , t.,... -- ,. 1 2 .3 33 Boone ....,.......... .- 4 .500
Webster City ...., 1 4 .200 Mason City .... .. 1 .125
Boone ........... .... 0 3 .000 Webster City ...... -. 1 .084
, L page one hundred forty-five
lui! Ron, fwfr In rlgfil-G. Perkins, G. Canipbell, 11 Koi-hn, R. Stowe, T. Sauvain. Burk Run, lrfl lu rlgfrl---Co:icli Gough,
tl. Uniann, lf. O'SheJ, ,I. Rice, R, Iilxgerald, Assistant Coacli Harvhbarger, Nui in lmliirz'--Y, Black, G. MacKenzie, M,
Although losing three of the first four games of the 1928-1929 cage season, the team
braced and won nine of the remaining ten scheduled games. Their best record was a string
of seven successive victories scored over Webster City, Waldorf, Mason City, Eagle Grove,
Boone, Sheldon and Estherville. The college dream of a conference championship in
basketball was shattered February 15 when they fell before Estherville 22-45 on the small
Estherville floor. Still in a slump they won from Waldorf 27-25 as the result of a fourth
quarter rally. The team recovered and showed old time form, defeating Mason City
51-14 in the season,s finale. In the state tournament held here, the team fought their
way through the preliminary rounds but lost to Burlington 34-37 in the final.
Dec. I4 , , Fort Dodgew 30 Eagle Grove 36
Dec. 20 , ,,,,,,Fort Dodge, 24 Webster City 6
jan. 2 , W ,Fort Dodge, , 21 Boone 31
-Ian. 52 2, Fort Dodge ,, 24 Sheldon 36
-Ian. ll , , Fort Dodgew 32 Webster City I9
-lan. I9 , , Fort Dodge,, 40 Waldorf 23
jan. 26 , W, , Fort Dodgen 37 Mason City I7
jan. 29 H ,,,, Fort Dodgen 28 Engle Grove 23
Feb. 1, ,, Fort Dodge , 40 Sheldon 25
Feb. 5 ,,,, Fort Dodge,, 37 Boone 26
Feb. 9, ,,,, , .,, Fort Dodgeq 21 Fstherville I9
Feb. 15 ,, ,NW Fort Dodge,, 22 Estherville 45
Feb. 18, ,,, , , Fort Dodgeu 27 Waldorf 25
Feb. 22 , . ,, , W , Fort Dodgtx, 51 Mason City I4
STATE TOURNAMENT AT FORT DODGE
March 7 ,,,Fort Dodge, W 30 Northwestern 20
March XM , ,Fort Dodgen 29 Eagle Grove 22
March 9 Fort Dodge, , 26 Clarinda 21
March 9, ,W Fort Dodge 34 Burlington 37
lmgi' nm' lllnnlreil forfy-tix
THE GYPSUM CITY
A GROWING BUSINESS
The World War brought on the realization that the future was to bring an increase
and expansion in air traffic and that in time aero-communication would be the fastest
and most expedient. Fort Dodge had a man in the person of Mr. W. B. Swaney who
realized this and through his efforts the Swaney Sturgess Garr Company was organized
in 1919 for the promotion of aviation and the sile of airplanes. They at once secured
sixty acres of land one and one-quarter miles Cast of the city on Primary Highway No. 20.
In 1920 with the building of a very good hangar, a 50x40 building to accommodate three
or four planes of average size, the Fort Dodge airport became an established fact. It 'was
the first incorporated establishment for the promotion of aviation in the state of Iowa,
and in the Middle West. Immediately it became a well-known and much-visited place.
In the fall of 1920 the name of the company was changed to the Curtiss Iowa Company
and they became the agents for the Curtiss airplanes. With the financial depression after
the war the airport was forced to close. '
In 1927 the idea of an airport was again agitated. Mr. Swaney again took the lead
with Mr. R. H. Clow, Mr. John M. Schaupp, Mr. C. I. Sherwood, and members of Fort
Dodge's progressive Junior Chamber of Commerce.
The old territory was again secured, the hangar repaired, the field re-seeded and the
Fort Dodge airport again became a reality. The junior Chamber of Commerce having
taken charge of the re-establishment, the field was named the Fort Dodge junior Chamber
of Commerce Airport. It is now a nationally recognized airport. Pilots all over the
country are familiar with the port and through bulletins from the Department of Agri-
culture are acquainted with its conditions.
A flying school known as the Iowa Airways Corporation, owned by Mr. A. R. Eno,
a contractor from Rockwell City, to whom the field is at present leased, is maintained at
the port. Instructions are given and at the present time there are twenty-two students.
Some are studying their ground work, others taking instructions in handling a plane, and
some are already doing solo flying. Mr. C. I. Sherwood, a licensed pilot maintained at the
field as manager and supervisor, is the instructor. Another pilot who previously flew Mr.
Eno's ships and a transport pilot and mechanics will be added to the force later.
Plans for the future include a complete service station with a competent aviation
mechanic in charge, in order that the scores of planes now owned in this section of the
state may be brought here for repair or overhaulingg sales agency for one or more makes
of planes, and freight and passenger lines to Des Moines and Sioux City. The proposed
lines will reduce the travel time to those cities by more than half.
Now is the time to make that air cruise you have planned, or better still, pay your
next visit out-of-town by air-and patronize the transport and passenger service avail-
able at your airport. Remember-time is money.
page one hundred forty-nine
Wlveee Shezll I Go
g To College
Foe! Doelge junior
g Regiflee N ow
.....................................-.H----.--.U..........................................................-......-.0 ----nu - nhl... .Z
puge one hundred fifty
Q .... Q 18
ii :ef21- Qvesge
A. LLOYD SPOONER KCIBSS '12l E. R. TENNYSON H. BERNARD GRAY JEANNETTE M. RITCHIE
SA VE 01' SLA VEee Tl2e1'e's al "L" of Dwrence
, I X x
qlzres 9 I' X
Old Man ee
And he isn't your old man, either!
But you-Yoursey-if you live
INSURE YOUR FUTURE WITH THE
EQUITABLE LIFE ASSURANCE SOCIETY OF THE UNITED STATES
221-223 CARVER BUILDING
if r., 1 one bnmlrnl fzfly-one I I I . I
. bk .hx , - . -- f-- -,-- 1
IOWNS CLASS F
LARGEST ands FINEST ,88 T S 55
FURNITURE STORE "
Dr. Mack A. Hurlbut
. OPTOMETRIST V A
jf H, lf: J S ecializin ina
if if Strilgtly Professional
if BQITU E EYE SERVICE
S 601 C Bldg
:::::::::: CO, ::::::::::
Welch s Footwear-
Leaa' not alone in Style-but in Quality
for over twenty years
Youth welcomes the delightful color combinations
which hespealz the gay Spring
Many of Our Styles - - Exclusive with Us
for Men l for Women
SIB ClNTl!Al ,VL FDU' IIUDGIFJQ.
as page one hundred fifty-two I I M I U
jun' One More Bit
' of Aa'11ice---
---and that ix, when
you buy your
'Itpays to buy them Hom 4 lomlfurrieru
AT YOUR SERVICE
Mamzfarturing Furrierr "
Warden Bldg. Surmuorx la Green-Herbert Ca'
DID YOU KNOW THAT-
AERONAUTICS is the science and
art pertaining to the flight of aircraft?
AIR LOG is an instrument for mea-
suring the linear travel of an aircraft
relative to the air? One form consists
of a windmill with a revolution
AIRWAY is an air route between
air traffic center which is terrain
best suited for emergency landings,
with landing fields at intervals
equipped with aids to air navigation
and a communication system for the
transmission of information pertinent
to the operation of aircraft?
ALTIGRAPH is an altimeter
equipped with a recording mechanism?
Present instruments are of the ancroid
type. The chart, driven by clockwork,
A PAIR YOU
701-705 Fiist Avenue South
is usually graduated in feet or meters
in accordance with some empirical or
arbitrary pressure - temperature - alti-
tude formula. In other words, it is a
barograph whose scale is designed to
ALTIMETER is an instrument for
measuring or indicating the elevation
of an aircraft above a given datum
AMPHIBIAN is an airplane designed
to rise from and alight on either land
ANEMOMETER is an instrument
for indication or measuring the speed
of an air stream?
BAROGRAPH is an instrument for
recording the barometric or static
pressure of the atmosphere?
Cconlinucd on page 1592
page one hundred fifty-three
YOU Will 50014 Tone Kelley
Be Loohzng -my
for the cool ones. When you do INSURANCE
we will he there with the new SURETY BONDS
and up-to-date oney. E K
jj very nown
201 Snell Building
FORT DODGE, IOWA
COM PLIM EN TS
Suite, Underwear, Half,
Neckwear, Pajamas, Shirts, ai
Hoyiery and Sweaters
oem? QQDGE. no.
Thompson Clofhey gg
Sh0lD We Grind Our Own Lenser
5? E 11 g one hundred fifly-four I l
Every boy in High School likes the College type Suit.
With this thought in mind we have selected just the
right styles and fabrics for the young man who will
soon enter college. We unreservedly tell you that
nowhere will you find a more pleasing selection of
college type clothes than now shown here.
CHARLES A. BROWN
ffTbe Pbfmozztla Clotlaieru
lxgk'Y--s- A -Mehr-H pugv orzcvhinnlrml fifty-five i
The Charm of a Beautiful
DIAMONDS Bath-room -
WATCHES E5 Xi of f
3 4 4 ' I P
T :T :: " Y
sg 1 ga ' D
F gg Q 'V ' '-"--"'
-- I W I LQ
1 1 3 ..1. , 1,
D if 4 u V" D HN
-,- .Z 4 O Q., is
Q: 0 "
The beautiful bash Om of today is the cent r
55 of home health a d comfort. No other part of
the home possesses the charm peculiar to the
I: ideally equipped bathroom.
NOW ACROSS FROM THE STRAND Q.
FORT DODGE, IOWA
D Www '
Rosedale Dair Products
Stand for '
H FORT DODGE CRDAMERY CO.
p g on hundred fifty-six
lowa Battery Service perfected
29 Company Sound Pictures
55 621 First Avenue No.
PHONE WALNUT 1753
QQ Auto Electric Work
Delco Light Farm Plants gg VITAPHQNE
5 Ajax Tires MovusToNE
Talce a loolc into the future and you
will surely decide to tal-ce
A BUSINESS COURSE
laefore you go into Business or to college
Tolain Business College
will give you thorough
training at slight expense
SHORTHAND, STENOTYPY, ACCOUNTING
gg Fully Accredited- FORT DODGE, lOXVA
p hunzlnfd fifty-seven
us. se -dl-il
OUT OF SCHOOL LIFE
INTO LIFE'S SCHOOL
.c F s
v P E Q
R D l
Wm" if T"
r. itil 3 U ,ef Q1'lLA'xlEl.-dig
fj,1i wuuuuu " :"" F 7mlmmr mn v.:"7:-5, lmmmill.- V
U Y A I Il
WE Wish you all
kinds of suc-
cess. Be thrifty -----
for success depends
on thrift. Be well
dressed for your ap-
pearance goes a
long ways towards
success in life's
Smart people make
a practice of shop-
ping at the Boston
Store Where the best
fashions are not high
f.:gETf1Q 7 1- Db
Style With Economy
P 7 ff iff
A Wrist Watch for
55 What more appropriate Gift than a life-
time of dependable time telling service-
Give her a "Gruen Watch" and you give
55 a gift that is exquisitely beautiful and in-
"Where Gem: and Gold are Fairbf Sold"
H 808 CENTRAL AVE.
ls the answer to the modern
EE t d t' d df Port-
S U CU S CITIBD OI' 3
able of greater speed.
In Attractive Colors Black,
Blue, Green, Red
23 SOUTH NINTH STREET
Phone Walnut 3549
I SURE WILL ii
Port Dodge Bottling
While You Wait
Special equipment for grinding and
polishing all kinds of glass
Paint do Wall Paper
Opposite Municipal Building
page one hundred fifly-nine I I N L I
WAHKONSA HOTEL AND ANNEX
, . 3,1-2-,-1'-1 3:.-.- ..,g.::-f a, :.-.- f1-1- .-
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1.'I1'1- 1 1324 3 1 3 ' ' -EQQEJEEEEEE1 3 1' . .3.-.3-1ig'b1 f1'ij1',1' " 232253.35
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- wax. -. -1 .Q 1- . - ..-1w.-.-..w-v1vfyMxv-- -v-.-'-- --
. 7 my
-- ' ww- -11?1:f+F'+fg" -Viz?"-" '-3 . . - " f i 11 ,1.1:T, '-1-'f :. -1
ANNOUNCING REDUCED RATES
SPECIALIZING- IN SCHOOL BANQUETS AND SCHOOL PARTIES
, NEW RATES cuz: SERVICE
Smale Rooms without Bath Morning Meals 6:30 to 11:00 a. m
1. , 1.7 2.00 ' '
Doubie 22,0215 ,iitgout Bath Noonday Meals 11:30 to 2:00 p. m.
53.50, 54.00, 54.50, lS5.00, 86.00 specia1Lunch-.65c
Slngle Rooms wlth Bath . .
52.00, 52.25, 82.50, 53.00, 53.50, 54.00 Evemug DeLuxe Dmner
Double Rooms with Bath S1-00
53,511 34.00, 54.50, 55.00, 86.00, 87.00 A la. Carte Service at A11 Times
WAHKONSA HOTEL AND ANNEX
Now under Personal Management of WILLIAM A. TILTON
FORT DODGE, IOWA Attractive Weekly and Monthly Rates
imgc' one hundred sixty
4 Per Cent and Sajiet
Iowa Savings Bank
Capital and Surplus
Your Banking Business
DID YOU KNOW THAT-
BIPLANE is an airplane with two
main supporting surfaces placed onc
above the other?
BLADE BACK is the side of a pro-
peller blade which corresponds to the
lower surface of an airfoil. Sometimes
called "thrust face" or "driving face."
BODY is the fuselage or hull, or
nacelle including cowling and cover-
ing or nacelle mounting?
COCKPIT is the open spaces in
which pilot and passengers are accom-
odated? When the cockpit is com-
pletely housed in it is called a cabin.
CONTROLS is a general term ap-
plied to the means provided to enable
the pilot to control the speed, direction
of flight, altitude, and power of an
,, , lm, -'
Bmrn u me
FE- 2-if--K If
Pray B rotloers
20 North 8th Street
CONTROL STICK is the vertical
lever by means of which the longi-
tudinal and lateral controls of an air-
plane are operated? Pitching is con-
trolled by a fore-and-aft movement
of the stick, rolling by a side-to-side
COWLING is a removable covering
which extends over or around the en-
gine, and sometimes over a portion of
the fuselage or nacelle as well?
DIVE is a steep descent, with or
without power, in which the air speed
is greater than the maximum speed in
DOPE QAIRPLANEJ is the liquid
material applied to the cloth surfaces
of airplanes to increase strength, to
produce tautness by shrinking, and to
fcontinucd on page 1631
page one hundred sixty-one
U I N0l'd'I'We5t
Where Shopping Iowa?
is a Pleasure Home of
E h O E 5'
veryt ing on pen , 3
Plwne Walnut II25 814 Central Avenue
The OISSOI1 CO.
Kodak Finishing of the Better Kincl
We Photograph Anything
n,A, OP 'JH ...uhdu
DID YOU KNOW THAT-
act as a filler for maintaining air-
ELEVATOR is a movable auxiliary
airfoil, the function of which is to
impress a pitching moment on the air-
craft? The elevator is usually hinged
to the stabilizer.
ENDURANCE is the maximum
length of time an aircraft can remain
in the air at a given speed and altitude?
FLIGHT, CROSS-COUNTRY is a
flight which necessitates leaving the
vicinity of a regular landing field?
SOAR is to perform sustained free
flight without self propulsion? It is
called "up-current soaring" if per-
formed in ascending airg "dynamic
soaring" in other cases.
SPIN is I1 maneuver consisting of a
combination of roll and yaw, with the
No Home if Complete
Without et Piemo
You Have a Wide Choice
From These Makes
Chickering 84 Sons -:- Vose Sc Sons
Cable-Nelson -:- M. Schulz
Schiller -:- Kimball -:- Fischer
jones Piano House
A. W. Anderson
fr'0f1firl1n'1l0ujmgr 170D Carver Fort Dodge, Ia-
MEN emo' YOUNG MEN
MEN'S FASHION SHOP
L. -I. ISAACSON 6 CO.
" page one bu mf ml sixty-three
Walter Ha en
Golf Clubs and Balls
antzen and S aldin
2 . P. 3
Tennis Rackets and
Stevens 81 Hogan
Don? Forge! We Make
Good Thingf to Em'
21 South 12th Street
Where Old Friends Meet and
N ew Friends are Made
Light Lunches- Ice Cream
1Lr P 'fddf .qlllu
GLASS as PAINT
55 . 1:
Wal! Paint, Puiuziv ,Vi E Din
Vurnixbes, 2 QUALITY 3
Picture Moulding, Glass, Pictures, ' m e 9
and W boo
FULLER TON LUMBER Co.
QUALITY SER VICE
Full line of all kinds of
H SEVENTEENTH ST. AND CENTRAL AVE. U
u,L fhdff ..-.ual
KZXJII I A J '
'55 Now you are finishing
X 'iii your I'IigI1 ScI1ooI work,
I wI1y not start a guaranteecl
sax7ings account to I1eIp
I The I1urcIIe tI1e Iaumps of Iife.
F1 rs! I ff
451009 The Central Life will be
E' ' Ei 'fi' pIeasecI to assist you ::
and protect your time.
Help our on
The CentraI Life Assurance Society
THE COMPANY OF SERVICE H
DAVID P. SMITH, Supervisor GRACE E. IDE, Cashier
426-7 Carver BuiIding Phone Monroe 3367 is
f fn,s, I 'JM ..n.l.I.nHl
RAINBOW Em H
TIRE eo. -WO! If UW
QONE STOPQ U Satisfying as ever.
DROP IN! You'll find
'-'Fl the fellows here. 55
21 North 12th Street E
Porter's Snow White
1 North 12th Street
looks backward at
the joys of yesterdayg
The Saver looks forward to
the comfort of the future.
SECURITY TRUST 8: SAVINGS BANK
is 1029 CENTRAL AVENUE
u,s, 1' "J" ...didn
When You Say It With Flowery
SAY IT WITH OURS
Downtown Shop 914 Central Aven
Greenhouxex and Omen
Walnut 1 1 72
un B. COOPER
1 1 1 1 Central Avenue
FORT DODGE, IOWA
Phone Walnut 3399
Swaney Motor Car Co.
DI S TRI B U TORS
LINCOLN amz FORD MOTOR CARS
ACCESSORIES anal AUTOMOBILE SUPPLIES
1100 Firyt Avenue North Phone Walnut 2241
FORT DODGE, IOWA
1- L- pg h dd ty gt im
Dodger Sports Store
as Tu .,,.,,-.,,, ...,.. ,l A...,,, A ,,,, ,
"X ,,Q..,, lltljql' nm, bumlml xixfv-nimr
-a, -- -
ASK ME BROTHER, DID You KNOW THAT-
I'll tell you where the
thirsty crew from school
get their Malted Milks
: We Always Serve the Best
longitudinal axis of the airplane in-
clined steeply downward? The air-
plane descends in a helix of large pitch
and very small radius, the upper side
of the airplane being on the inside of
the helix, and the angle of attack on
the inner wing being maintanied at
an extremely large value.
SPIRAL is a maneuver in which an
airplane descends in a helix of small
pitch and large radius, the angle of at-
tack being within the normal range of
flight angles? ,
STABILIZER is a normally fixed
airfoil whose function is to lessen the
pitching motion? It is usually locat-
ed at the rear of an aircraft and is ap-
proximately parellel to the plane of
the longitudinal and lateral axis. Also
called "tail plane."
Qcontinued on page 172D
Savings Open the Way to Pmyzeffizjf
ONE DOLLAR OPENS A SAVINGS ACCOUNT
Fort Dodge National Bank
IN THE SNELL BUILDING
CAPITAL .15100,000.00 SURPLUS and PROFITS, 35321000.00
, X I page one hundred seventy
' E J .C.PErERsEu Co
t 'xx X as "4 F'r.DoDGE za BOONE, IA
Hats W X xr t u' Caps
Stein Bloch MT Campus Togs
Clothing L A1,s,,3g3,l,,.Z Clothing
' fil l X ,1 ?-L
'L j 1
Manhattan X if ll' Stetson
E Shirts X 'F Hats .-
:: t ' -'iq 1 'll 5 ..
------ Wi of 1. . . ::
IJ "I li, ' , U
Hole-Proof ll l rl Hansen
S . 1 1 'NN u
Hosxery -X X ff Gloves jj
' --- N A il ll V ..lT................ ::
: Vassar . W Clweny
Underwear ull il W, 1 -- Neckwear
s ,Q N ' . f -dh I ,
-1- W., --Q-s
,Ugg , ll, j ,So
Mallory N Nw- 2 Siegel
Y r V ,
J X vhs' nl'
Popular with prepsters and correct collegians, these
trimly tailored togsl A brilliant diversity of models,
and tlme laest values in Fort Dodge. Yes sir, you'll
iam Mill y
Are Body Builders
Ask For Them
at Your Favorite Dealer
Huntley 8: Palmer's
Imported and Domestic
Ice Cream, Candy
E. H. ULM
314 North 15th Street
M. Young 8: Sons
All .Moderm Equiment.,
PHONE WALNUT 1210
DID YOU KNOW THAT-
STALL is the condition of an air-
plane when from any cause it has lost
the air speed necessary for support or
ROLL is a maneuver in which a
complete revolution about the longi-
tudinal axisis made, the horizontal di-
rection of flight being approximately
SEAPLANE is an airplane designed to
rise from and alight on the water? This
general term applies to both boat and
float types, the type of boat is usually
designated as a "flying boat."
SHOCK ABSORBER is a device in-
corporated in the landing gear of an
aircraft to reduce the shock imposed
on the structure when alighting or tak-
ing off ?
Ccontiafued on page 1741
522122112 ZIIIIIIIZIIZZI Ill.WIZIIZIIZIIIIZIIIIIZIZZI
page one humlrezl seventy-iwo
1. A r
"MADE TO MAKE
PHONE WALNUT 2206
Weave-a-Run Hose Mending
LARGEST SELECTION IN
31-95, 32.95, 33.95, 34.95
The Parisian Shop
15 South Ninth Street
BUTLER 81 RHODES
Farm and Cizjf Lofzm
ABSTRACTS OF TITLE, INSURANCE
OPPOSITE COURT HOUSE
m,Lz P hdd IJ '
Fine Photo Finishing and
1102 Central Phone Wal. 2639
DID YOU KNOW THAT-
SKY WRITING is the act of emit-
ting from an aircraft a trail of smoke
or other visible substance, the flight
of the aircraft being so directed as to
cause the trail to assume the form of
letters or symbols?
MANEUVERABILITY is the qual-
ity in an aircraft which makes it pos-
sible for the pilot to change its altitude
NOSE-HEAVY is the condition of
an airplane in normal flight when the
distribution of forces is such that, if
the longitudinal controls were re-
leased, the nose would drop? .
PANCAKE is to level off an air-
plane at a greater altitude than normal
in a landing, thus causing it to stall and
to descend on a steeply inclined path
"The Plate to Go For Radio"
TOBIN COLLEGE BUILDING
Exclusive Dealers for
E ALL ELECTRIC RADIOS
with the wings at a very large angle of
attack and without appreciable bank?
STRUT is the fore-and-aft com-
pression member of the internal brac-
ing system of a wing?
SURFACE CONTROL is a movable
airfoil designed to be rotated or other-
wise moved by the pilot in order to
change the altitude of the airplane or
TAXI is to run an airplane over the
ground, or a seaplane on the surface
of water under its own power?
THERMOGRAPH is an instrument
for recording temperature? -
TRIPLANE is an airplane with
three main supporting surfaces, placed
one above another?
WINDMILL is an air-driven screw
used to drive auxiliary apparatus on
page one hundred seventy-four
Order Now For Winter
Hard Coal Resultf at
Soj? Coal Price!
no smoke-no soot
.. no odor - no afh
Beaver Cannel jnr Fire Places
CRAIG G DAWSON
E Conrteons and Emeient
Phone Walnut 1104 1400 Cent. Ave. SERVICE
W ALDBURGER DRUG CO.
EASTMAN KODAKS AND SUPPLIES
600 Central Avenue
Phone Walnut 1666
page one hundred seventy-five
r if as -.LM
Tloif Book weef Printed by tloe
FORT DODGE, IOWA
l :Zif f
Printery gf Higlo School emel
College Amzzeezlf, Programs,
Viyiting Cezrels, Etc.
Caterers to the wants of High School
and College Students.
"We Strioe to Pleez.re"
ues, 'I 'JM ..n.l.l.liu
Properly a war flier who brought down five
or more enemy planes. Now applied to any
kind of aviator when the copy-reader needs
a short headline.
The fellow who wears a leather coat, flying
boots, helmet and goggles as distinguished from
the boy in the baggy blue suit who really flies
The thing you fly in. Also called a crate,
a job, a wreck, a ship, or even a plane. Rarely
if ever referred to as an airplane. '
' The conversational brand of aeronautics.
Productive of the world's best airmanship. Fa-
vorite occupation of all aviators.
One who flies balloons.
The maximum altitude to which any given
On the spur of the moment:-
you give a party. You Wonder
what to serve them. Find the cup-
boards empty. Too late to make
Then You Remember
plane can rise. H W3l'1li0I1S3 AHIICX
Anything worse than a bad landing.
Ccontinued on page 1801
Phone Walnut 2753
Hickory Smoked Hams-Hickory Smoked Bacon
Have That Old Fashioned Flavor
Fresh Pork Cuts Sausage Products
Our packing plant is equipped with the most modern machinery and is
one of the finest in the State.
We are a Fort Dodge Institution, employ Fort Dodge people and deposit
our entire receipts in Fort Dodge banks.
When buying Pork or Sausoge Products, ask your dealer for
Sola' By All Dealers In Meat
WAHKONSA PACKING COMPANY
FORT DODGE, IOWA '
page one hundred seventy-seven
H Compliment! of
BAKE S1-IOP FUNERAL
Special Attention given P
No Orcler too
LARGE or SMALL
ll North Twelfth Street
Phone Walnut 2861
.. .... .............................. 0
FELLOWS MEET" "
DAY OR NIGHT
Plaone Walnut 1105
FORT DODGE, IO WA
I' t'-. .
Z, M, A
The Home of
INCH C9 OLSON
pg hzld gh
In many varieties-for your table-
will please you, and
FRUITS AND BERRIES
Especially Selected, will serve you best for
- jams, Jellies, Preserves and Re-canning
Grocers Sell Both Bmnds
Fort Dodge Grocery Co.
s,,,, P ..uu.-all
Made hom carefully Jeleeled hard winter
Seientfeally milled he home axe. Un-
Jurpaxfed in loaf yielding qualities.
Wondeffnlflavor, thin tender eemf, cream
Maher delirious rolls and pafiriex.
Ash Your Groeer
Plone and Feed Co.
Another name for a crash.
Either hot or cellulose. In the former event
it means the latest rumor and probably the
wildest oneg in the latter case merely some-
thing to shrink the fabric on airnlane wings,
fuselage or tail.
A dazed condition resulting from alcoholic
excesses or from an habitually "goofy" state
of mind, either congenital or acquired. The
subject is out of control but still going. Also
a variety of tail spin to be avoided by pilots
Ask anybody who flew a war-time DH.
The lad who will do anything to get a
flight except pay for it.
The stuff that makes the airplane go. Our
English cousins call it petrol in everyday con-
versation, or motor spirits if they want to be
rcally high hat.
Ccontinued on page 1841
PARTI TI ONS
The Partition separating the audi-
torium and gymnasium is 78 feet wide
by 20 feet high. The partition divid-
ing the gymnasium is 50 feet wide by
21 feet high. Both partitions are
acoustically sound proof. All rooms
on all sides of the partitions may be
used at the same time with no noise
The Horn Folding Partition Co.
manufactures other types of folding
partitions for other kinds of install-
Cul xlwiwx lypiral Hum Selfnlil
Partition installation in u srhonl nt
CoIu1nl111x, Mo. Arrhiircl on the
school lmilzling, Wm. B. Illner,
I Sl. Louis.
All Requests for lnformation Regarding Folding Partitions Will Gladly Be Answered by the
HORN FOLDING PARTITION CO., Foe! Dodge, Iowa
page one hunelrerl eighty
lvialte Yourself a Gift Iowa Pharmacy
of Good Loolts
55 3 Second Floor Carver Bldg.
One must guard loolts, or pretty sltins
55 vanish. All toilet accessories and de- EE
sires. simple or fancy, imported or do-
Rogers 5 Geller Exclusive Prescription
" an are Slflawiflg the new suntan FHCE
Powders and Tale. 55
Welch Pharmacy E I SICK Room suppurs gl
:: Corner Entrance Carver Building .. .. --
Service ir the Fonnciacion QS Snccesr
TO OUR HIGH SCHOOL FRIENDS
is the outstanding feature of American business life.
Our business is one of Service. We endeavor at all
times to give just a little more than is expected. So
we advise that success will greet you if you follow
this precept in your business relations throughout life
IT HAS PAID US-IT WILL PAY YOU
White Transfer 8: Storage Co., Inc.
Twenty-nine years under one management
MOVING . PACKING . SHIPPING . FIREPROOF STORAGE
page one bumlrecl eighty-one
Safe, Rapid, Economical Moving Service
ALLIED VANS LINES, Inc.
"Nation Wide Moving Service"
Brady Transfer L81 Storage Co.
CENTRAL AT SIXTEENTH
' I 'he cover for
" thlso annual
was created by
The DAVID I. is
2857 N. Western Avenue
The Silent Drezrnet hezf
jilleel n neeel jhr qniet
ont the worlel
PREEERED PICTURES MAY
"That Gooel Olel Fetfhioneel Tetfte
ASK YOUR GROCER
PFAFF BAKING COMPANY
p E 1,
Get Your Choice Meats at "SKY SLANGU
, : : QREASE MQNKEY.
S I 5 An apprentice mechanic in aviation
Weiners and Steaks
We have a Complete Stock
of Fresh and Cured Meats
217 Central Ave.
A flight. One may go for a hop around
the field or hop off for Europe.
The aeronautical way of saying something
is all wet. Probably originated from the prac-
tice of resourceful but needy barnstorming
pilots who repaired their airplanes with lengths
of wire used in baling hay. A poorly con-
structed airplane is said to be haywire in its
A student aviatorg properly a "Flying Cadet."
To cut out, quit, said of motor.
Properly a Kiwi, an extinct Wingless birdg
term of opprobrium and contempt applied to
non-flying officers who had charge of the des-
tinies and frequently the lives of fliers during
A fellow who wears flying clothes and is
going to do big things for aviation.
IOWA AIRWAYS CORPORATION
The Fort Dodge airport has grown from a vague idea in the minds of
a few airminded men, to a real established airport, and a credit to the city.
The airport is well recognized by all pilots of the middle west, through
the Department of Commerce bulletins, it is known to all pilotsin the
United Statesg and it has been visited by planes from both coasts. The
value of this advertising is hard to determine.
The Iowa Airways Corporation, operators of the airport, is now just
past its first birthday. Our student activities has been greater than we
could satisfactorily handle, our short passenger "hops" have been up to
expectations, and now the cross country or air transport is beginning to
develop as our people realize the advantage of air travel.
We want you to become better acquainted with your airport and with
us. Come out and take that ride over the city, if you have not already
done so. We are sure you will get a pleasant surprise. If you have already
ridden, take that next long trip by plane, and we are certain that you will
be one of our regular customers, and that you will soon become a seasoned
traveler. Remember, "Time is money."
page one hundred eighty-four
Studio Opposite Court House
Specialize in School and Class
- ju g IJ drrd eighty-five I I ' I N
Large or Small BUTTER-TOP
our mount Rolls and Pastries
at The THE BIG VALUES
E5 IN QUALITY
First Trust 8t Savings '
BANK Quallty Bakery
A. E. NYDEGGER, Prop.
Seventh Street and Central Ave. 518 Central Ave. Phone Walnut 2612
ADVENTURES OF SNGWSHOE JQHNSON
LOST IN A CLOUD BANK
As Snowshoe peeked around the corner of the roundhouse, he saw a sight that
thrilled him to the soles. He sawisix airplanes getting ready to mount into the
blue! He had read of airplanes and dirigibles, but this was the first time he had
ever come near one. An intense desire to touch one of those wonderful planes came
His advances toward che plane were rudely interrupted by a burly policeman
fprobably an Irishmanj, but just as Johnson turned away in despair, a generous
gentleman Qundoubtedly a Scotchmanj , stepped up and offered to pay for Snow-
shoe's maiden trip into the air.
Tears came into the big boy's eyes, and gratitude swept over him, from his
flat-feet to his flat-head. Without waiting to pick up his lunch, he sped for the
The snowshoes hindered his speed somewhat, but he managed to stumble over
to the plane, with only six falls and a decision. In his haste to get into the plane, he
caught his snowshoes on the altimeter and swung suspended from that part of the
fcontinued on page 188,
page one hundred eighty-six
3 Fort Dodge I
1 Lumber Co.
We Have the 'Trdae that
H Qualify Made: H Dealers in
Meat, Fish, Fruit .furnben Sash
Vegetables Doors, Moulding
1019 Central Avenue
ff We are here to serve you with the BEST --
For every need make this store Your Headquarters.
Books and Magazines
Gws and Stationery . . . Conkctionery
A Drug Store .of Qualizjf, Service ana' Pure Drugs
YOUR SATISFACTION IS OUR GUARANTEE
1 1 00 CENTRAL AVENUE WALNUT 1 0 19
,:.,- 1' "Wh gli'
fronfinued from page 1861
25 ship until the kind pilot detached
him, with the remark that he, the
pilot, wished Johnson had caught
When he finally seated himself in
the plane, the aviator was so intent
on getting off the earth with him
that he forgot to strap Johnson in
properly. To show his disgust for
this person, the aviator looped the
loop a couple of times. He also
:: wanted to dampen his passengeris
:: ardor for aviation.
"Where Sportsmen H The first loop was a success for
Se,-ue SPO,-lsmenv our hero-he didn't fall out-but
3 a miserable failure for the pilot.
But whoa, Marcella! Wait until
K A T Z K Y 7 S you hear what happened on the next
fcontinzwd on page 1892
..........-I..---U .............-..--........................ .-........................-.......................-U...-H...
At Gates Exclusively . . .
"JEAN CAROL" FROCKS
These youthful California made frocks are the smartest frocks-and the best values
for the money that we know of! jean Carols are endorsed, and worn, by many of
the leading movie stars--among them Claire Windsor, Patsy Ruth Miller, Edna
Murphy, Carmel Meyers and Thelma Todd.
The tight basque is a feature of this frock. Popular summer materials are Imported
Prints, or Formal Organdies-sleeveless of course. For Fallg Taffetas, jerseys and
Wool Crepes are smart!
Wear "jean Carol" Frocks-the choice of the YOUTHFUL Missl
.priced 3.9.75 and 31.9.75
Sizes 13-15-17 Sizt's13-IS-17
J page one hundred cighly-fight
Laundry Co. Motor Car
Sdnitdyj, l Automobile Merchants
Sgtlwlng Cadillac . . Cbevroleb
H ASK FOR DEMONSTRATION
812-816 First Ave. North Phone Walnut 1120
ADVENTURES OF SNOWSHOE JOHNSON
fcontinued from page 1883
loop. As the plane zoomed upward to get into position for the loop, the rudder failed
and Snowshoe decided that he had better do something. But the plane had already
turned over and could not be righted. Now here's where the strap comes in and
Johnson goes out. As he had no strap to hold him in, he was immediately called
to earth by gravity. When lo and behold, something happened. His snowshoe
caught on the side of the cockpit and his seemingly hurried exit was cut short.
How long he hung there suspended he alone can tell, but I think it was a good
three and one-half minutes before his snowshoe yielded to the call of gravity. Just
picture yourself falling through space at the rate of 150 miles an hour, and you
will feel about one-sixteenth of what Johnson felt. Doctors say that a nervous
sensation spreads rapidly over a person who has suffered a bad fright, and I can
assure you that nervous feeling stayed with Johnson long after he reached the
ground. But we are getting ahead of our story, because when we left him he had
not reached good old terra firma.
As I said before, when he finally did fall out, that same nervous feeling that
fvontinued on page 1925 E
puge one hundred eighty-nine
I I II T"i 'I '
E5 l . l A gf, f,gxYV U
I ,,, - A a-.if .. Orff .. ' ?,i S
5 af ,,,,rL-Ill 4 '4?3f':jQjE,jif ,U ye ffjIwiIIERMA r 7
'Iv ,Z?fLffgLi A' 1 .,' . .f I if
'T M-e if Q - , IT ' IE
THE VERDICT FAVORS
Thorough Courses, High Standards,
an Efficient Employment Department,
Write for School Catalog
E is p h dd
Phone Walnut 2368
1108 Central Aoenue
Visit Our Model
A. D. MeQU1LK1N
page one hundred ninety-
You pay fir duty, hut SERVICE is
pee. The Fort Dodge Gas 8: Elecctric
Com any mainta' '
5 in a service which,
:: we ope and intend 'll
N 'wt mean 100
pee cent satisfaction to all
gas and electric appliances.
Gas and Electric Service
Representative hr the
D. E. DUCKETT
RA Y ESSIN GER
Phone Walnut 2114
Gas and Electric
Gas C9 Electric Co.
A United Light Property
Wig, ., ..
-".s'-1" N-"'e:" gag?
5' Tl-Yi , .. grae
wry. ef- at
Wholesale Distributors all
A ' i
l il 5
Good Luck tjdargarino
ADVENTURES OF SNOW SHOE JOHNSON
fvontinued from page 189D
clutches even braver and stronger hearts gripped Johnson, and the nervousness
became so irritating that he just had to scratch it. The scratching saved his life.
for as his fingers sought the source of irritation, they somehow became entangled
in a little ring. Now you know when a person is falling, anything to hold on to is
greatly appreciated by the finder thereof, so instinctively he hooked his fingers
around that little ring. Much to the disgust of civilization in general, that little
ring happened to release the parachute strapped to Johnson's back, and he floated
to earth without any further mishaps.
After this spectacular leap from a plane he was publicly acclaimed and given
the honors and banquets that all heroes deserve. But as our subject is very modest, we
cannot go into further detail. So, kind readers, I will end my story about Johnson
and his adventures with my best wishes for a happy vacation and a warning against
going up in planes without a parachute. I thank you for your kind attention.
page one bundrerl ninety-two
:::::::::: 5 M '::::
Keep Fort Dodge on the Air Map
GIFTS THAT ARE PERSONAL
Jewelery, the GW Everlasting
THE bag shown here, or one of the
new Meeker bags with a jade turn
lock and a beaten gold frame, will find
favor with every girl. Genuine leather,
hand tooled. Prices are from 556.95 to
HAT is more likely to please him
than a Signet ring bearing his very
own initials? A remembrance that never
wears out, always appreciated, always
personal. Masonic or lodge emblems may
be engraved on them instead of initials.
As low as 3510.
A Writing Set For Everyone
EVERYONE needs a desk set. Beautiful sets of hand tooled leather
combined with brass may be had at ridiculously low prices. A
constant reminder not only of the giver, but a reminder to wrife, is
sometimes appreciated after the years put distance between you. One
of these sets will be a good hint. Priced from 54.50 to S30.00.
Everything from Selma! "Only Whnlfr
Pim to Wedding Ring! Goof! in jewelry"
Keep Fort Dodge on the Air Map
page one lm mlreil f1i11r'ly-fbrvv
Mr. Miller .....
Athletic Coaches ....
Athletic Council ....
Basketball Qboysj -
Basketball fgirlsj -
Board of Education ....
Boys Quartette - --
--- 9 Junior
--- 11 junkx
--- 13 Junkn
--- 99 Junior
--- 72 '
Latin Club -----..----
Lincoln Essay Contest--
Medical Staff ----
1, s1,63, 85,97, 127
Student Council .--- .....-......... -- 87
Cheer Leaders ---- --- 91
Contents ..... --- 3 O h
Classes --- in 21 rc estra -
Debate ...... --- 74
Declammfy --- --- 7' Quill me Scroll----
Dedication --- --- 4
Delta Rho .--.. --- 95
Senior Class -.-----
D d S ff ---- --- 80
O get ta S Senior Class Play ----
Senior Honors -.---
Enghsh Clubn' "' 88 Senior Officers----
Show Shop ----.------
Fic'-'IW ------- --- 14 Show Shop Orchestra,-
Football -------- ---- 1 01 Shorthand Teams---
Forensic Coaches ---- --- 73 Sophomore Class,-u
Forensic I-038'-le ------- --- 99 Sophomore Officers---
F0feW0fd ----------------- --- 5 Story of Aviation- ------ . 9, 2
Fort Dodge-From the Air ----- ---- 1 47 '
Freshman Class ------------ --- 46 Student Manage,-Sn
Freshman Officers.--- --- 50 Stunt Nite--M
Girls Athletics ---- ----121 Track ---- -un
Girls Club ----- --- 90 Typing Teams-----
Glee Clubs ---- --- 66
- Volleyball fgirlsJ---
'liblife -- --- Sl
Hi-Y --- --- 92 Wrestling --- --
Z' page one hundred ninety our
Atwell, Florist ...... ---168
Baldwin Studio ....... ---185
Boggs Battery Service--- ---- -15 3
Boggs jewelry Store---- ---159
Boston Store ----- --- ---158
Brady Transfer--- ---182
Brooks Laundry ---- ----- l 89
Butler BL Rhodes- ----., ---173
Charles A. Brown, Clothier ----- ---155
Commercial National Bank---W -----175
Constantine's Olympia .------ ---164
Cooper Plumbing Co. -.---- ---168
Craig 8: Dawson Coal Co. ---- ---175
Elgin Dairy ---------------- ---173
Equitable Life Assurance Co. ---- ---151
Ertl's Meat Market .--------- ---184
First National Bank ---------------- ----- 1 86
Fort Dodge Bottling Works -----
Fort Dodge Business College ----
Fort Dodge Creamery Co. ----- ---156
Fort Dodge Flour SL Feed Co. ---- ---180
Fort Dodge Gas 81 Electric Co. ---- .---- 1 91
Fort Dodge Grocery Co. -------- ----- 1 79
Fort Dodge Lumber Co. --------- .---- 1 87
Fort Dodge National Bank ----------- .---- 1 70
Fort Dodge Paint 8: Wallpaper Co
. ---------. 159
Dr. C. E. Friedrich, Optician ----- ----- 1 54
Fullerton Lumber Co. ---------- ..... 1 65
Gates Dry Goods Co, .----------- -.--. l 88
General Typewriters Co. ---------- --.-. 1 S9
Herbert-Hanson Fur Co.----
Home Furniture Co. --------
Paul Horn Cabinet Works ----
Mack Hurlbut -----------
Inch lewelry ----
Inch Bl Olson -----.-
Iowa Airways Corp. ----
Iowa Battery Service Co.---
Iowa Savings Bank ----
Iowa Medical Supply -.--
Jones Piano House ------
Kautzky 8: Sons ---- ------
Kirkberg, Jeweler ------
Kelley Insurance Co. ----
Laufersweiler Undertaking Parlors ---- ----
Leighton Supply Co. ------------- ----
Loomis-Woodward Co. ---
McCarty Grocery ----
A. D. McQuilkin Co. ----
Men's Fashion Shop ------
Messenger Printing Co.---
David P. Malloy Co.---
Oleson Drug Co. ---
Palace Market ---
Don Peterson ------
J. C. Petersen Co. ----
Pfaff Baking Co.---
Piggly Wiggly -----
Pokadot Theatre -----
Pray Bros. Plumbing.--
Prusia Hardware Co. ---------.
Rainbow Tire 85 Vulcanizing Co.
Rehder Motor Co. ------------
Rialto Theatre .----
Ruge Delicatessen ---- -
Schill 81 Habenicht -----------
Security Trust Bt Savings Bank ---- ----
David P. Smith, Insurance -----
Snow White --------------
Stacy Fruit Co. --.---------
Standard Radio Supply Co.---
Stevens 85 Hogan ---- ----
Strand Theatre ----
Strauss Bakery ----- -----
Swaney Motor Co. ----------
Thiede-Mueller Hardware Co.--- ----
Thompson Clothing Co. -------
Thompson Dairy Store .----
Thompson Pharmacy -.---
Tobin Business College -----
Tyler Bake Shop --------
Wahkonsa Hotel .-----
Wahkonsa Packing Co.---
Walburger Drug Co. ----
Walterick Printing Co.---
Welch Bros., Shoes----
Welch Pharmacy ----- --
White Transfer Co. --------
Winders Glass 81 Paint Co. ----
M. Young 8a Sons, Undertaking ----- ----
page one hundred ninety- five
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X- if page one hundred ninetywigbt - M
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