Fort Dodge High School - Dodger Yearbook (Fort Dodge, IA)

 - Class of 1931

Page 1 of 226


Fort Dodge High School - Dodger Yearbook (Fort Dodge, IA) online yearbook collection, 1931 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 226 of the 1931 volume:

7 A ' ' v E 5. w ,XX ,N iw 2 """" N 4 X N QSM - W I N Zi N n I , 'W qcxix C9 fi?.ffY9" n D xx KJ N '2717Q'lUfJ1 r P' -zb b A W 1 1, ,, , x . . l W X "AH 'round ffm' mom my xilwzf Kf'I'l'dIIfX zwzif My frirmfs in t'l'l'l'-H' XVZIXUII, f7l'ikQlJf and Jim. , J AGNES BOGE Editor DEAN PINK Business Manager Engrrrlfing by WIx'I'I1III.OO ENGRAVING AND SERVICE COMPANY Prinfing by MESSENGER PRINTING COMPANY Pbofogrupbr by BALDWIN STUDIO IJON PETERSON L , 4, ,,,,, UVHHUE UDGDHDGEIQIUQIIQ PUBLISHED ANNUALLY BY THE SENIOR CLASS FORT DODGE HIGH SCHOOL XX M X i LX E 5 fw O VOLUME XX FORT DODGE, IOWA CONTENTS The Pageant of Youth PROLOGUE-In which the curtain rises reveal- ing the entire cast of characters as they make their initial bow. EPISODE I-Presents the leading players as they step into the limelight to display their varied talents. EPISODE ll-Climax of the pageant is reached depicting the thrilling encounters of our renowned athletic heroes. EPISGDE lll--Cue is given for the humorists to appear who, by their antics, leave the audience in gales of laughter. EPILOGUE-Dignified collegians bring the pag- eant to its close and the curtain falls upon the finale. 3 W 1 1 Wmwfm-4 ,mm Mm W'lv1'11 fo IX11' .v1'xxi1111.x' of xzwwf xifwll flwlllqbf I 5111111111111 up 1'1'1111'111b1'11111'1' of ffvings j111.vl.U v A K., JBBUV 'Milky V , 111 fact ff7v1'v's lmffnilzg fbaf kC'l'fIS ifs yflllffl, S0 far as I know, llllf a l'1'Ct' and frzrfbf' -1 Bmufy itwlf flofh of iixrflf fJf'!'XlltldU The vyux nf man wiflwuf an orator The Pageant ofYo1uLth PROLOGUE-THE SCHUOL N days gone by a favorite form of entertainment upon great oc- casions was the glamorous pageant which moved like a strange dream through a rapid succession of pan- oramic scenes, each one represent- ing some different phase of the story. Set upon the broad stage of the school, a mighty pageant is un- folded through the years. Each of the one thousand students plays his role, whether great or small, and passes on to return only as a spectator. Witli infinite variety the scenes shift constantly, rang- ing from the class room on through a wide field of activities. Humor, pathos, and drama are mingled together until they are perfectly blended into the spirit of youth. Big Boy Pengie says: "W1'1l, zw're parfuzf now bring on 3. the sbow. Preffy fair so far. No rum NZIYSHI 311' ' I ' 3 'JO 03 8 1 -H Q-' Q 'fm X :yo X . fl.- ,kg 5 cm J Q I 'J ' 1- . rv N 11" ' xl xX 3 I SW' ff . JI- :Q , s fo 1 2 ,Q .- O 1 "Emi ' n' Zlfgn .-I' I I UVUHHE SGIUHGDGDHL QR x I 3 525 ' ,. 5' Ac b e fs x 43 L I may 6 ' Alu e 4 A, , m ' s o I 4 I KENNETH DUANE MILLER S11pm'i:1z'rr1rlz'11l " Pageant of Youth 'Y It is a real privilege to be associated with the schools and to have an oppor- tunity to watch the "pageant of youth." Each particular age has its own peculiar charm. The kindergarten child astonishes us by his unschooled egoism, his love of action, and his restlessness under control. The grade child struggles to do what is expected of him and hungers for his teacher's appreciation and approval. The junior high school pupil is neither child nor adult, but is struggling nobly out of one into the other. The newly arrived freshman searches feverishly for his proper place in the larger environment of the high school, and hopes that no one notices the mistakes he imagines he is making. The self-conscious sophomore rattles his buckle and sword and thereby keeps up his cour- age while struggling after his ideal. The junior smiles hopefully and then bites his lip in his determination to play well his part and to manifest a nonchalant self- sufficiency. The senior walks carefully and works persistently to justify his ex- alted position, and to cover the ever- present misgivings tugging at his heart. The college student strolls carelessly about in his new-found freedom but with a burning desire to be worthy and to appear collegiate. The whole "pageant of youth" is de- lightfully refreshing. Fro-in childhood to maturity it hurries along naturally and hopefully, manifesting an ever increasing group of fine qualities such that we older ones take courage about their individual and collective safety. Their rapid develop- ment in every direction stimulates our faith in them and in the successful out- come of their efforts. To each of you who helps to make up this "pageant of youthf' I bring greetings. I have respect for you, hope in you, expect much from you, care a lot for you, and wish you Godspeed. Sincerely yours, K. D. Miller page nine page ten Board of Education HE Board of Education plays no small part in our pageant. In addition to usual projects of the year the Board has worked tirelessly on the plans of the new Junior High School and has been active in the supervision of its construction. On March 9 of this year election of the board was held and Messrs. A. J. Moe, H. W. Stowe, and O. C. Pfaff replaced E. H. Johnson, J. R. Harris, and AI. L. Parsons. Frank A. Cooley was re-elected presidentg Orrin W. Collins has the office of vice- president, formerly held by Mr. John R. Harrisg Esther E. Peterson is continuing to serve as secretary. The term of office is three years. Board meetings are held the second Wednesday of each month during the fall and winter, becoming more fre- quent in the spring and summer when teachers must be hired. COMMITTEES OF BOARD 1930 Finance: John R. Harris Edward H. Johnson John L. Parsons Pzlblivity and Exfenxion: John B. Butler john L. Parsons Orrin W. Collins Buildings, Grounds, arm' Ianiforxz John L. Parsons John B. Butler Henry M. Wasem Rules and Course of Sfmly: Henry M. Wasem john R. Harris Frank A. Cooley Teavloers and E71Z!IIOy6'USI Orrin W. Collins Edward H. Johnson Frank A. Cooley Pzlrrbasiug: Edward H. Johnson John B. Butler John R. Harris 193 1 Fi11n11rc': Andrew Moe Henry M. Wasem H. W'ilmer Stowe Pufzlirify and Exicfnsiou: John B. Butler Otto C. Pfaff Andrew J. Moe Buildings, Grounds, nm! fanifors: Henry M. Wasem John B. Butler H. Wilmer Stowe Rules ana' Course of Sfurly: H. Wilmer Stowe Andrew J. hloe - Frank A. Cooley Teachers and Employees: Orrin W. Collins Otto C. Pfaff Frank A. Cooley P1m'lmsi1zg: Otto C. Pfaff John B. Butler Orrin W. Collins Dr. L. L. Leighton and Emma Gad Holm, nurse, are on the medical staff. CLARENCE ER AL NICKLE l . Priucijml "A Tribute 'B' lt is a pleasure to pay tribute on the pages of the Dodger to the never-ending legions of youth that pass the way of Fort Dodge High School. A surprisingly rapid growth of numbers of pupils during recent years has added to the volume of an improving curricular performance which finds a concomitant in a propor- tionate extension and perfection of life-contributing activities beyond the curriculum. Annuals of suc- cessive years reveal interesting differences in student body and life, yet we may plainly discern the same spirit of youth and the same eminently successful and gloriously happy existence that characterizes the pageant of our high school progress. C. If. Nirkli' page t'It'l'f'I1 I jmgc' 11111111111 Fran! Rout IQ. Cortriglit, M. O'Keefe, O. Cheney, XV. Hastie, Ii. Strom, H. Seabury. Batik Rolf: I. Higliland, M. Cruiltsliank, C. Dean, NI. XX'rigl'it, R. Goodricli, IS. Extstburn, M. Keil. 1F 1c11e1111EQy IQVIQRITIHT S. CORTRIGIIT Iowa State Teachers College, A. B. University of Iowa Dratnatics, Ifnglislt rIQIll'.I11llII.Y 1111 11111 1111111131 111111- II11 11111111vvx 1c1111111x l1111 tIlIXll't'l'X.II KIAIQGAIQET OIKIZI-IPI' University of Iowa, A. Ii. Civies, Worltl History "If 'XVIII 1111111111 1111 1111'1111', 111111 111111 171' 111111111111." ORPIIA CHIQNIQY Cornell College, A. B., University of Xlinnesottt Chicago University Amerienn History "Of 11111111 1111111111 .i1111.v11, 11,111't 1'111'1'1'11l 1111111 11- 111111111." XX'II.NlA HASTII' Simpson College, A. IS., University ol' XXUSUIYIISIII University of Iowa 1-'n-11 isli "11111' 1111lxf111111111g 111J111111'l111'1.i111' 1x 1111 1111f1111111,q 30011 l7l1I7IIH'..I BEATRICE STROM Morningside College, A. Il., University of Iowa State Teacliers College, Colonido Ifnglisli, hlottrnnlism "A 1111'11x111g 1'111111l111111111'1' it 1111 x11g11I 1111111111f11,e11.,' AIIIIDRIQD I.. Klill- Xvooster College, Uliio, A. B. Northwestern University, M. A. Ifnglisli, Speeeli, Deelnm "IFN 1111- 1111111 I'1111ItQt 111111 1'I1IlI1f.II BERNICF EASTISURN University of Iowa, A. IS. Ilnglislt "A 1111x11111i'.1 111Q11 1111111111'1', 1111115 111111111 1111111 1-I1111 11 1111111 1111111 11111111 111111 111111." RUTH GOODRICH Dakota W'esIey1tn, A. B. University of California, M. A. Ifnglisli "A1111 fflt' .t1g11 nf ll 111111 11111111111' lx I11 'Q1lt' 111111 111 111111 11 .Q111111 joke." IIUGI-I Ii. SFAISURY Ioxv.i State 'I-e.teIiers College, A, Il. University of Iowa Ilelmte, Public Spmking, Iinglisli "l'11i111'1'1111g 1111 1111111 111 1111 j1111'1'11111' 111111, l'111 ll1l1111lItQ 111' 1111-1111.1 11i11111." INGIiIlUIiCi I'IIGIII,AND University of iowa, A. B., Cfliieago University lI.1rv.1rd United States History, Civics "S111' 1111i 1111111111 1111 11111 1111111111 '1111' 11 111111 111111 11,1 111'lf1111 111 11111i11'1A." XIARY CfIiUIIiSI'IANIi Grinnell College, Pli. B. University t1fCoIt1t'.ttlo, M. A. ilotirnalisni, American literature "T1111 4Q7'1'1lft'7' fbi' 11111111 11111 111111111 g1n1'11111x ibr 11'1111111111." CLARA ISIQSSE ITIIAN Des Moines College, Pli. B., University of Iowa University of Itlaiio Iinglisli "R111111v 111 my tl AQ111111 1111111 for 511111, R1'1111v 111 311111 111 1'111'11 111x 111.11 111111." NIARIIQ LOUISE NYRIGHT University of Xviseonsin, A. B. CoIt1mI1i.t University, M. A. Aneient, lXIecIiev11I, Nlotlern History "If 11 f11111Q 11 111111111 1111111g, 1111 111111111 111." Frou! Row: L. Corey, F. Cooper, Barrows, H. Orth, L. Winter. Burk Row: A. Sharon, C. Cruikshank, F. Nortlnun, V. Likins, H. Wliters, M. Iioxwell. Faculty LUCILIQ COREY Nyrthwestern University Music, Orchestra "M11.m' it 77IlIIIlX I!71fLt'I'Xtll lnlllglftlgt' null om' in llfllfh .vlw ix well z'i'1'Ai'il.,' FRED N, COOIIIQII College of American Gymnastic Union College of City of Detroit Physical Iiducation, Athletics "A bmnl fo l'0lIlLl'fL'l', Ll fllllglll' fo jn'1',v11mlv, :xml ll lauml io i'xi'4'11li'." EDNVARD BARROWIS Coe College, IS. S., University of Illinois Physical Education, Commercial Law, Civics "Anil zvbwz I ojn' my lipx, lr! no Jog ln11'lz." HOWAIKLJ ORTII Iowa State Teachers College, A. IS. University of Iowa Music, Band, Glee Clubs, Mixed Chorus "Wl2uli"i'r' he lliil wax rlom' fzfifb xo lllllfb nzxv, 111 bill! ulom' 'luux lllllllflll fo l7ll'tlXl'.u LUCY A. NVINTICR Iowa State Teachers College, A. B. Latin "A lL'0l'fl7j fi'iu'bi'r, .vi1lr'i'1'i' friuml Aluayi uilling help in lL'l11l.H AD1iLlNli SHARON Rosary College, A. B., University of Iowa Iinglish, Latin "For l'b1II'HI.Il rf' luv' L'l1l1l'!l1X.H CATHERINE CRUIKSHANK Library HSllL'IIt'l' ix zvixt' al all linzexf' IfI.ORIiNC1i NORDMAN University of Iowa, IS. S. University of California Physical Iiducation "A fl'll'lllllJ' hvurl zuilh nzunuy ll friwzzlf' VIZSTA LIKINS Grinnell College, A. B., University of Colorado Latin "None 1111! bmw-If cum br' ber l7AII'LZllt'l.,, I-IIfI.IfN XVATIZRS University of Arkansas, A. B. University of Wlisconsin, M. A., Iowa State College French, Spanish "She m'i'i'r iirril of falleillg Aim' iw lIl'l'I'V lirml of llXfL'Illllg lo bvrf' MARY BOXWIQLI. Grand Island College, A. Ii., M. A. Latin "To look on flu' briglrf rifle, ii fo look on ibn' rigbf xiili' of life." -IICSSIE RICHMOND University of Wisconsin, A. B. Art "Art bull: iii lwulzfy, imil xo bulb ibm' i1rli.vl." page fl7ll'fC't'll 11111711 Row: L. Bloxom, E. Petersen, N. Cooper, L. Benz, E. Chapman. Bark Row: M. Miller, L. Guernsey, li. Shannon, D. I-Iolman, K. Mauthe, Fry. Faculty H. LYNN BLOXOM Southwestern College, Kansas, A. B. Northwestern University Physics "WU 1111111i1'1' l11.v gl'Il1l1X 11x 1111 1ll'f1jf 111111 bix j11'rx011- 1111lYy 11s Ll g1'11l11'1111111." IfI.MIfR PICTERSEN Iowa State Teachers College, A. B. Geometry, Swimming "H1'1,q11f, llzry my, ix ll lifllglj' l1'111lg Thru br' is ll 1'1111'r of 1111111y." NORMAN COOPER Drake University, A. B., Iowa State College, Ames Biology "Of x1'i1'111ifi1' 11111111 111111 urls." I.l'iSTIiR G. BIZNZ Morningside College, A. B. State University of Iowa, Ohio University Algebra, Basketball 'PIII ll'btIfK'1'l'I' you 11111111' 111' 1111s 'vm 1111 111111- l"1'u111 ibc i1:1' of bix b1'111'f lo lbe shows 011 his ff'1'l.', I'iLVIN B. CHAPNIAIV Cutner College, B. S. University of Nebraska, M. S. Physics, Chemistry "His l't'1'j' 1111114 xbozw 11 1111111 who k1111w.v l71lIISC'If for u'b11I 111' ii." MARGARITI lVlII.LIfR University of Nebraska, A. B., M. A. General Science nl'i4'l4' lbingx 111111' 1111111111 To zubivb .thc llllf bw' 1c'111." page foz1r11'1'11 LA RUE GUERNSEY Des Moines College, B. S. University of Iowa, University of Minnesota Geometry "Au 111'l11'1' 111i1111, 1110111 l'1t'l'4'I', 151111 of fllll 111111 101131 l'l'l'l'.U ETHICI. SHANNON Morningside College, A. B. State University of Iowa, M. A. Mathematics, Psychology n1Jl'11l71'1'tIf101I 111111'k.v ZFUI' l'l'l'l'VY 111'fg A1111 if she x11y.v 11 f1I1111g, it iv 11 f11ei.,' DORA IIOLMAN University ol' Iowa, A. B. Chicago University, Columbia University Geometry , Algebra "So 111111ff1'1'l1'11, .io 1'o111p11x1'11 111 ll111Ill, S11 firm, so 11'111', 111111 xo 1'1'f1111'11." . KATHERINE IVIAUVI-HIS State University of Iowa, B. S. Chicago University, M. S. Biology "W'h1'11 X110 lbougbl ll 111111g, xbe 111111 if. W'l11'11 xlu' L1l'l'11l'l'1l io 1111 tl lbiutq, x111' 11111 il." ELIZABETH E. FRY Parsons College, A. B., Columbia University University of Iowa Algebra "She 111:1'x p11'11s111'1', A111' 1115115 fllll, i111' 1'1111 111111131 1110sf 11115o111'." I'il'0Ilf Role: M. Snoeyenbos, Wliite, N. Moss, N. Houk, I. Helgason. Buck Rout C. Savage, L. Goeldner, W. Phnres, il. MeKinstry, J. Crow, K. Olsen. Faculty MABIQL I.. SNOIZYIZNBOS University of Minnesota, B. S. Bookkeeping, Salesmnnship "Sl1'1111i111'xx-ll111t 1111111i1'11l1l1' l1'11it." S. ELEANOR WHITRE Chicago Training School, Brown's Business College Ncmrtllwesterii University, Boston University Cornell Shorthand, Commercial Law NGIIK' ber fiflll' 111111 the 11111 j11'o1'1' Thai zu' .vf11111l xlill 111111 fha bl'tIl'l'71K 111oUc." NONA MOSS Morningside College, A. B. University of Colorado University of Southern Californim Typewriting "ll1'r fI'fl'lIt,XY-fill'-H' 111'1' 1111111-y, ll1'1' f01'XTLlI'l' lbvrv any?" NIZVA A. IIOUK Morningside College, A. B. University of Chicago, University of Colorado Foods "Her 11'11yx are 1c'11-yt of j1l1'11,v1111l111'sx," IONF HEIGASON Iowa State Teachers College Bookkeeping, Commercial Arithmetic, Spelling and Penmanship, Commercial Geography "W'ln1l1?z1'1' elm' you 111'1' in life, be 11g1'c1'11b1e." CLARA IQDNA SAVAGIQ Drake University, B. S., A. B., Iowa State College Clothing "Shu wax tlll 111'fi.vf411'ifb ber 111'1'1ll1'," l.IfSI.Il'i R. GOIZLDNER University of Iowa, A. B. Printing "In 1'l11.t.v bi' ix 1l11if1' x1'1'io11x, Also, blllflfll' ifroll has bv." XVILIIAM VM. PHARISS Bradley fDiploni1t Grnduutej W'oodwork "l701'1111'1l 1111 lbw good 0111 11l111z, A 11-1111 111111 b1'111'1' tlllll 1lo11'111'igb! brmesl 1111111.', -IAMIES A. MCKINSTRY Iowa State Teachers College, A. B. University of Iowa Drafting, Coaching "A xolilf y11l1xt1111l111l fellou' 111 1111111 1l'tI-j'X flltlll o111'." KIANIQ M. eltow University of Chicago, Ph. B., University of Iowa Clothing, Home Economies "She 1l01'.f11'1' loaf, the t10l'.NlI,f ibirfz, Buf l11cfzl1'x ilu' lbingx ffm! 1l1'11111111l Ibn' 'lL'0l'k.,, KAY T. OLSLN Iowa State College, B. S. Machine Shop, Auto Mechanics, General Shop "Wil, 111111' 111111 Ibm, xt1'111'k XHl4lV'fli1' xbozw 11 51111 flu." page fifteen page .vixfewz They Say-2 at That there is a total enrollment of 1,200 students. ' That 467 are taking Spanish or latin. That S40 students are enrolled in com-- mercial subjects. That there is an increase of 64 students in the Math department over last year. That Katherine Mauthe has been em- ployed in Fort Dodge High School for twenty-one years, and Clara B. Dean has been employed for twenty. That two years of Latin are required. That there were three new Foods classes this year with an enrollment of 72. That 61 of the students are enrolled in Mathematics. That 1'bugs" is the hobby of Norman Cooper, biology instructor. That 88 of the students are enrolled in English. That there are seven Math teachers. That there were 76 enrolled in 1 atin 1, 145 in Latin 11, 68 in Latin 111, 116 in Latin IV, 12 in Latin V1, and 14 in Latin VIII. That Home Economics V, taught the second semester, has never been a course of stu gly in this school before. Tiat every time Mrs. Dean leads in the Ylffaterloo song, we beat Wate1'loo. That H. Orth's hobby is reading the "Saturday Evening Postf, That Fred N. Cooper is known by the boys as "Father Confessorf, That Catherine Cruikshanles pet ex- pression is 'Qwork independently." That there are ten English teachers. That Elizabeth Fry,s hobby is "Cora,'- the Chevy. That H. Bloxom is the man with the hobbies: Music, art, motion picture pho- tography, telescope-making, and aviation. That Ed P. Barrows' pet expression is "Oh-fox 'emf' That 54 typewriters are used in this high school. That S. Eleanor White's hobby is gar- dening and raising rabbits. That H. Lynn Bloxoin is an advisory member of the model airplane club at the Y. M. C. A. Biology Laborafory CLASS OF 19 3 1 "Sil1f'r'1'ify, Sillljlliciijf, Sr'rvic'1'l' Flowux'-Tru Ron' Colors-Grvwz mm' I.z1z'z'l1dz'1' OFFICERS Richard Mulroney . . . . President Don Thatcher . Vice-president John Evans . Secretary Jack Collins . .... Treasurer SPECIAL COMMI'l'Tl'lliS Ring I'.l01l'A'l' Cliff Malin lIIl'ifllfffI!IX Leila Tobey Dorothy MeCurCly Jane Minogue Robert XlC'oolington Helen Saunders Ruth Seidenstieker Dan Rodman Agnes Hoge Lucile Lewis Don Thatcher ilnnc Minogue john Ifvnns john O'Connell 1'iIJiIl1l'l' Don Thatcher Helen Saunders Olive Johnson Arthur Leniz john O,Connell Rnelinel Ainsworth jack Garlvek Olive Johnson Mildred Mogenson Richard Mulroney August Anderson Bernieee Harris Xvilliam Burnquist lone Beers SENIOR PLAY COM M ITTIQIQS lfvelyn Murphey LeRoy Nydcgger I'11I1fiL'ily Maurine Furrow lidith Green Harry Largent SOCIAL COMMITTIZE -line Yvlmlen Virginia Quante Lee Nvalters COUNCIL RIiPRl2SEN'I'ATIVl-QS Xllirllylll? Rule llvelyn Jeffries l'rojn'1'liv.i nuff fiU.YflHlIl'X Dolores Mattice Iflbridge NlCCullough Ruth Seidenstieker Gordon julander Leila Tobey Iileanor MeQuilliin Carl Moeller Frank Cooley 'rf Agnes Hoge, Don Anderson ........ Student Council Mildred Simonson, Harry Lnrgcnt ....... Athletic Council Dolores Mnttiee, Ruth Gawtry, Jack Dorton, August Anderson . . Forensic League Miss Margaret O'Keefe, Miss jane Crow, Miss lngeborg Highland . . . Advisers page XL'l"l'l1fL'l'Il RACHAILL lf. AlNSW'OR'l'l'l "Rachic" Major Studies-Latin, Iinglish, History Delta Rho 3, 43 Girl Reserves l, 2, 3, 43 Student Council 43 Howling Hundred 1, 2, 3, 43 Volleyball 1, 2, 33 Baseball 1, 2, 33 Basketball 1, 2, 33 junior Class Playg Declam 1, 23 Little Dodger 2. College-Ames "I laugh, for baba' bulb a happy plan' willy mr." DALE ALSTRAND Major Studies-Mathematics, lfnglish Latin Club l, 2. College-Ames "Rulbz'r' quid, bu! KI loyal frirml." JEANETTE ALSTRAND "Net" NSllt'11C'!' bas many culL'u11fugr'x." AUGUST W. ANDERSON, AIR. "Augie" Major Studies-Latin, linglish, Science Hi-Y 3, 43 lfnglish Club 3, 43 Vice- president 33 Secretary-Treasurer Athletic Council 43 Football I, 2, 3, 43 Swimming 43 Track 3, 43 Basketball Scrubs 2: Dodger Re- porter 33 Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 43 Show Shop Orchestra 3, 43 Glee Club 3. College-University of Iowa "To xv! fbi' HIIIM' ulwn' 7'f'll1IlL'll, To low' ilu' AQKIIIIZ' tlflflll' fbi' fIl'l'I.l'.U DONALD lf. ANDERSON Major Studies-English, Mathematics, History Hi-Y 2, 3, 43 English Club 2, 3, 4, Vice-president 43 Latin Club l, 23 Student Council 4, Secretary- Treasurer 43 Big Dodger 4. College-Ames Vocation-lingineering "Tbv more om' xlevlvx The lmx be lll'l'5.n KIOIZ ANDER SON Major Studies-English, Manual Arts Glee Club 43 Uperetta 4. College--Ames nQllif'f, lm! he !lt'!'UHll7li5bt'A' gnu! zlr'i'4lx." age eiglvfewz 'VW IDABELLIC ANDERSON "Red" Boone 1, 2, 33 Commercial Club 4. Vocation-Private Secretary "Sili'm'z' .w1zwff'1' ix lbrm x1n'i'r'bf' STUART A. BAIRD "Art,' Humboldt and Vancouver High Schools I, Z3 Commercial Club 3, 4. College--Ames "Girls florfl lllIt1l'l'XfA1!1l1 nzvf' RUTH BECK "Becky,' Major Studies-Mathematics, History, English, Languages Hubbard High School 1, 23 Latin Club 33 English Club 43 Girl Reserves 3, 43 National Forensic League 3, 43 Secretary of Local Forensic League 43 Debate 3, 43 Orchestra 3, 4. College-Ames Vocation-Home Economics "Om'4' a frieml, lIllL'llj'X u frii'ml." IONF BEERS "Pinkie" Major Studies-English, Languages Latin Club 2, Treasurer 23 Dodger Staff 43 Little Dodger 43 English Club 2, 33 Show Shop 3, 43 Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 43 Howling Hundred 2, 3, 43 Student Council 3, 43 Volleyball 43 Junior Play 33 Girl Reserve Play 23 Glee Club 3. "'lilwi'Vr"5 till i'x'L'1'fwfiw1 IU l'1'l'I'J' P'llll',-- lfilwrlully 'Cir11fl1'r1n'11 Prefer Blu11ili'.v.'." ALFRED BICLFER "Al" Major St udies-Bookkeeping, Wliodwork junior Commercial Club 2, 3, 4. X7OC.lIlO1'1iBLlSi11CSS "I um mfixfierl uifb myself so zcby .vboulil I u'vrv'y?', RUTH BICNSON "Rufus,' Major Studies-Language, English "Thr only :my io burr' a friuml is lo lu' ourf' MILDRED BIDSTRUP i'l5iddy', Major Studies-English, Latin Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 45 Latin Club 3g junior Commercial Club 4, Howling Hundred 3, 45 Student Council 4. College-Grand View, Carleton Vocation-Librarian "This lmlifleu xlvf' Iiiwl zvllb 110 allow' fhollgbf Than fo lou' uml ln' lowil by ull." LORENA lvl. Bl,OMGREN 'iBillH Major Studies-History, English, Mathematics Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 4g Howling Hundred 2, 3, 4, Volleyball 1, 2, 3, 4g Basketball 1, 2, 3, Baseball 1, 2, Ig Swimming Meet 29 Letter Girl 2g Little Dodger Exchange Editor 4. College-University of Michigan "I know t'l't'l'j'lblIIg 1',x'z'r'pf nzysvlff' ELLA MAE BI UNK Major Studies-History Girl Reserves l, 2, 3. Vocation-Stenographer "All flaiugx are in vom 111011 aumug frlemlsf' VERNON BOCK Major Studies-Bookkeeping Wlrestling 2, 3, 4. Vocation-Electrical Engineering "No one kIl0ll'N nba! bi' can ilu lllllll be fries." AGNES BOGE "Aggie Bogie" Major Studies--Languages Quill and Scroll 3, 4, Student Coun- cil 3, 4, Delta Rho 4, Girl Reserves 2, 3, 43 Volleyball 2, 33 Basketball 2, 33 Baseball 2, 3g Hiking Leader 33 Letter Girl 3, Little Dodger Reporter 3g Little Dodger Assistant Editor 35 Dodger Editor 4. College-Grinnell "liz'1'r rlnzzvzliug, m'L'rr lIl'IL'.ii ROSS BOOTI-I "His ijm'i'b ix u l7l1I'lll!Ig firm" FRANCES BRADT Major Studies-Languages, English Girl Reserves 45 Little Dodger Re- porter 4. "I-lows! rmleazor ix n'u'unlr'rl zvilb lrnr' .YIIl'l'l'.YX.U HELEN G. BRILJGMAN uBridgy', Major Studies-Languages Commercial Club 45 Girl Reserves 1, 2, 5. College-Ames "Virl1rr' ix lilac' a rich slow, bex! plain self' AGNES BROSKEY Major Studies-History W'aukon Public School 15 Saint Patrick Parochial School 1, 2g Basketball 3. "Il mailers nol bow long you lite, Bill how wf'llf' MARYVIN ISUIKLESON i'Marv,' Major Studies-Science, English, Latin Latin Club 1, 2, 3, English Club 4g Glee Club 3, 4, Operetta 3, 4. College-University of Iowa Vocation-Medicine "Hr Iiws for lbw worlxl lar' fries fo help." VVARRIQN BURLESUIXI Major Studies-English, History Glue Club 3, 4, Operetta 4. 'vfbollglzlx are migblirr llvun xlrmlgfb Of bamlf' WILLIAM BURNQUIST "Bill', Major Studies-English, Mathematics, Latin, History Latin Club 2, 33 Howling Hundred 2: Football Scrubs 3g Inter-class Kitrenball 1, 2. College-University of Iowa "Hr is ill ilu' calm aml jfroml lJU.YXl,.Y.Yl0lI of vlerzml lbirlgsf' page 'nineteen BERNARD CAHILL "Blondie" Columbia Academy, Dubuque, Col- lege Preparatory, Chicago I, 2, Track 3, 4, Wfrestling 3, Swim- ming 4, College-junior College Vocation-Aviation "Mun of ffll' 1L'o1'fl.i are fbi' buf 1114'11.', GEORGE CALUVVELL "Pete" Major Studies-English, Mathematics College-junior College, Ames Vocation-XVoocl Working "Hr klIl'lL' fha' 1Jret'in' 111r1111t'111' lL'bt'I1 fo my llllfbfllgfi NORMAN CHELSTAD 3'l5rick" Major Studies-History, Printing Golf Team 3, Kittenball 2, 3, Class Basketball l. Vocation-Painting "A nice 111zparIiL'ulur r11a11.', IRVING CHESLING "Irv,' Major Studies--Mathematics, Manual Arts, English Glee Club 2, 3, 4, Operetta 2, 3. "SMP me if j'0Il,l'l' bealul Ibis one-I' LICO CAMPl3IfI.L "l3enny', Major Studies-Mathematics, Foreign Languages Sacred Heart High School I, Z, Football 3, 4. College-Notre Dame Vocation-Real Estate Business "Rucrralio11 is 11x lIl'l'l'X.Illl'y fo 1114111 ax llll7Ul'.U PEARL CIISERT Girl Reserves 4, Commercial Club 4, Little Dodger 3. "A l't'I'j', l'!'l'-1' 1'ul1111I7lt' P1'111'Il" juz qc' 1' we I1 fy VERNA CLARKIZN "Bobbie" Major Studies-Mathematics, Foreign Languages Girl Reserves l, 2. Vocation-Teaching "Sf11117li1'11',j' of t'bz11'uel1'1' ix 110 bi111l1'11114'z' io .YIll7fIf'f-Y uf llIilI4l'.H ,IACK COLLINS ",Iawn,' Major Studies-Latin, Mathematics, English English Club 2, 3, 4, Vice-president 3, Howling Hundred 2, Latin Club 2, 3, Class Treasurer 4, Basketball I, 2, 3, 4, Track 1, 2, 3, 4, Football Scrubs 3, Inter- elass Baseball l, 2. College-Ames 'rHl'l'!',A' flat' Z1Il.YlL'1'I' lo a IlILli4Il'PI,S f1111yr'1'." FRANK COOLEY "Runt,' Major Studies-English, Mathematics Hi-Y 2, 3, 4, English Club 2, 3, 4, President 4, Track Scrubs I, 2, Football Scrub 3, Varsity 4, Foot- ball Manager I, 2, Wrestling Scrub 1, 2, College-University of Illinois. "I 1l011't have to slnily fJislory- I muke my 0lL'II.,, MARGIANNE COYLIZ "Margie,' Major Studies-Shorthand, Typing Junior Commercial Club 3, 4, Girl Reserves 2, 3, 4, Volleyball 4, Life Saving 2, 4, Glee Club 4, Operetta 4. College-Frances Shimer Vocation-Stenographer "A wifly lL'0l7IlIll is u l1't'11.v11n'.,' FORIJYCIQ CROUCII "Bill" Major Studies-Latin, History, Mathematics Delta Rho 2, 3, Show Shop 2, 3, 4, Hi-Y 2, 3, 4, President 4, Football 2, 3, 4, Basketball Scrub 1, 2, Varsity 3, 4, Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4. College-junior College " lobll B11r1'y111o1'1', l7illl5L'lf.U SARAH CUCKIE Major Studies-History, English, Home Economics Vocation-Nursing "Ii14'1'y om' likes lbix "Co0kiz'." IONE CURTIS "Jackie Jaques" Major Studies-Mathematics, English, Languages Latin Club 2, Girl Reserves l, 2, 3, 4, Howling Hundred 3, 4, Eng- lish Club 4, Volleyball 3, Little Dodger Circulation 3, Business Manager Little Dodger 4. College'-University of Southern California Vocation-Teacher of Mathematics "A sim' of IlIIt'0IIt1Ilt'l'f'tI' will." OLGA DANIELS "Blacky" Major Studies-History, English, Mathematics Girl Reserves l, 4, Little Dodger 3. Vocation-Interior Decorating "Pe'rfw'f xiuzplivify ix miran- .iviuzzxly u11rl:1r'ir111x." OPAL DAVIDSON "Red" Major Studies-Language Ellsworth High School 1, Latin Club 2, Girl Reserves 2, 4, ,junior Commercial Club 4, Basketball 2, 3, Volleyball 3, 4, Hiking Leader 4, Baseball 4, Swimming Meet 5, Little Dodger 3, Glee Club 2, 5, 4, Operetta 5,-1. Vocation--Stenographer "Tha .mu xbining on ber hair, llfflllghf on! tl lhllllflflll aml unuxzlul IIIIIIIIVH glint." LUCILLE DAVIS "Lu Lu" Major Studies-English, Latin, History Girl Reserves l, 2, 3, Volleyball l, 2, Baseball 1. College-Iowa State Teachers Vocation-Teaching "She was uluazyx l'l7l'4'7'flIl, umlf- feflerl, uml I'llfiY4'ly nl ber c'11.t1'.U VIVA DAVIS "Vi" Major Studies-Mathematics, English, Latin Girl Reserves 3, 4, Latin Club 4. College-Junior College Vocation'-Music "She lwnf ulloui l'l't'I'jl laik in ll lulximfxx-lifel' Izuyf' EREDRICK DORHEIM, ,IR. Major Studies-History, English, Mathematics Band 3, Orchestra Z, Show Shop Orchestra 2, Student Council 4. College-Ames Vocation-Civil Engineering HCIOIIAI-NLlfllI'!'t1, qnirf, uml well- likml, lu' wax ilu' hex! kiml of ll frivml." ,TACK XV. DORTON Major Studies-Mathematics, English, History Latin Club 1, 2, Show Shop 3, 4, Secretary-Treasurer 4, Hi-Y 2, 3, 4, Treasurer 4, Forensic League 4, English Club 3, Student Coun- eil 4, Football Scrubs 2, 3, Varsity 4, Interelass Basketball 1, Basket- ball Scrubs 2, 3, Track 4, Junior Class Play. College-University of Minnesota Vocation--Electrical Engineering "He ix flax' l'lll'j' of fbi' Greek goals in loolzxf' PAULINE D. EDVENSON Major Studies-English, Typing, Bookkeeping Girl Reserves 1, Z, 4, Howling Hun- dred 2, 3, 4, junior Commercial Club 3, 4, Basketball 1, Z, 3, Baseball 1, 2, 3, Life Saving 2, 3, Volleyball 1, Letter Girl 2. Vocation-Court Reporter "Oh, zrbrj' xboulll life all lalmr br?" GERTRUDE IZLINGS "Gert" Major Studies-English, History Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 4, Volleyball 2, 3, Little Dodger Circulation 4. VoeationfNursing "Slap .vmilerl aml Ihr' .vlunlozvx ilr'1n1rfml." -IOHN EVANS "Jack" Major Studies-Mathematics, English Hi-Y 3, 4, Latin Club 2, 3, English Club 4, Secretary of Class 4, VC'restling Scrubs 3, Athletic Editor Dodger 4, Band 2, 3, Glee Club 4, Operetta Principal 4. Collegeljunior College "I mu wry foml of fbi' FOIIIIHIIIQ' of l:nliv.v.', ANNA l:I"ENliY "Ann" Major Studies-Commercial Studies Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 4, ,junior Commercial Club 2, 3, 4, Volley- ball, Baseball, Swimming. College-Fort Dodge Business Col- lege Vocation-Secretarial Work "Sllz'Il1'1' ix fbi' l14'l'f1'1'f4'xf fwfxllrl of joy." RAY ITOLLETT Major Study-English Commercial Club 2, 3, 4, Glee Club 3, 4, Student Council 3, Track 2, Little Dodger Reporter 3. Hllappy um I, from wire 1,711 frm' Wlly tIl'l'l7If flu'-j' all 4'o11fm'11h'll like IIIVPH page f1Ul'l1fy-OIH' ROY FREMMING Major Studies-Drafting, Science Golf Team 3. Vocation-Engineering College-Chicago Technical "I'il rnlbvr inlilrr'x.i u fl10Il.X'LlIILl IIIVII flmu one u'r11m1f1." NVILLIAM E. FROST "liill', Major Studies-Mathematics, History, English Delta Rho 2 3, 4, Latin Club I, 2, Little Dodger Circulation I. College-Junior College Vocation-Mechanical Engineering "Some men uri' xlarrfx of buliil Ofbvrx slzzwx of br'zluIy." MAURINE FURROXV Major Studies-Mathematics, English Girl Reserves I, 2, 3, 4, Howling Hundred 2, 3, Volleyball 2, 3, 4, Basketball 2, 3, Life Saving 2, 3, Swimming Meet 2, Baseball 2, 35 Letter Girl 2, 34 Big Dodger 4. College-junior College Vocation-Interior Decorator "Young in lilllllh in jllilgmrflf olilf' LINA GADBURY "Gad" Major Studies-Typing, Shorthand, English Junior Commercial Club 2, 3, 4, Girl Reserves I. College-Fort Dodge Business Col- lege "Ihr bear! ix ax liglnl in bm' eyrx uri' briglrff' NIACK GARLOCK "-laclti, Major Studies-Ifnglish, Science, History Delta Rho Z, 3, 4, President 4, Hi-Y 2, 3, 4, Vicerpresident 3, Class Secretary 2. College-University of Illinois Vocation-Landscape Architecture "Hit bizmlxmm' l'UIl7Ifl'IllIlII'l' is quilt' an i1lfrm'lio11 for llw fin I 4 ,. V r sux. RUTI-l GANWTRY Major Studies--History, English, Economics Delta Rho 2, 3, Show Shop 3, 45 Forensic League 2, 4g Girl Re- serves I, 2, 3, 45 Declam I, 3, si-ss ,sql 43 junior Class Playg Operetta I 2 3 4 Glte Clubl 2 3 4 Girl's Quartette 2. "On Ihr' .tinge xbr' 'wax mzlural, xiuzjwlv, tllll, 11jrpmli11g." page fZL'l'llf'j'-flL'0 DOROTHY E. GILBERT "Dude" Major Studies-Mathematics, Latin, English Girl Reserves 3, Little Dodger 3. Vocation-Teaching "An iIlfC'lIlgl'lIf, quirk girl." MARY Gl.EASON Major Studies-History, Mathematics Baseball I, 2, 3, Volleyball 4, Life Saving 2, 35 Basketball 3, 4. Vocation-Cosmetology "This miriil 11115 4Lfl'7lfll' izml n1z'rry." VERNICIZ GRAMSTAD "Blon4lie', Major Studies-English, History College--University of Minnesota Vocation-Dietetics "Slip but if rwzrlj' smile for I'I'l'I'j'0lll'.U IQDITH GREEN "Eddy" Major Studies-English, Mathematics, History Delta Rho 3, 4, Treasurer 4g Llass Treasurer 35 Band I, 2. Vocation-Art UCTLNIVIII xlrilci-x ilu' .iigbl :mil mer!! zvinx fbi' soul!" MKLVIN HALL "lVlel" Major Studies-Industrial Athletic Association 1, 3, Student Council 3, 4, Football I, 2, 3, 4, Captain 4g XVrestling I, 2, 3, 4, Glee Club 2, 3, 4. Vocation-Aviation "Suri uf man you lilei' In nzwf any finw, any j1luI'i'." WILBUR HALLET Major Studies-Mathematics, English, Manual Arts "A goml Yfpllfllflflfl ix more Vtllllrl- lfli' flmu rrmm'y." EUNICIQ HANDS uEuny" Major StudiesYEnglish, Languages Band 33 Volleyball 4. Vocation-Stenography r'QII1l'f 111111 j111'11t1111f." Bl'iRNliTl'lA HANSON 'iBe" Major Studies-History, English Volleyball 3, Basketball 3. "lV11:11 I xho11111 111' ll jroel 111111 lL'11b 11111111113 1'1,t1' 10 11o." EVELYN HANSON "Ifvey" Major Studies4Shorthand, Typing Girl Reserves 2, 4, junior Commer- cial Club 3. 43 Letter Girl 3, Volleyball 2, 3, Basketball 3, Baseball 3. College-Fort Dodge Business Col- lege "fl g1'1111e 11111711 llbj' g1'11111' 111'1'11.t ix k11011'11.,' RU'l'H HANSON Major Studies-Latin, English Latin Club 2, 3, English Club 4, Girl Reserves 1, 45 Howling Hun- dred 2, 3, 4g Volleyball 2, 3, 4: Little Dodger Staff 4. College-junior College "An 111111rr of mirlb ix 11'11rf11 11 1111111111 of Xfl1'l'0ll'.n BERNIIQCE HARRIS ull" Major Study-English Girl Reserves l, 2, 3, 43 Howling Hundred 1, 23 Commercial Club 35 Volleyball 2, Little Dodger Circulation Staff 43 Band 3. College-Morningside "Tiny, 111111, 111111 1I'l1Xfj'.ll DOLORICS HART UD" Majipr Studies-Typing, Shorthand Clarion 1, 2, Girl Reserves 3, 4, Shorthand Contest 3. College-junior College Vocation-Private Secretary "A b11j1j1y j0VV0I1.l fl'1l'll!l 111 1111." EVELYN A. HAY Major Studies-Languages, English Howling Hundred 35 Girl Reserves lg Junior Commercial Club 4g Little Dodger Circulation Staff, 4. College--Ames "Tl111l lilllr fri1'1111 of ours Sn g1'11111' 111111 so Xll'l't'f.H ETHEL HESSER ULittlc Ethel" Major Studies-English Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 44 Commercial Club 3, 4, Vice-president 45 Vol- leyball 2, 3, 4g Basketball I, 2, 3, 43 Baseball 2, 35 Little Dodger Reporter 3, Dodger Editorial Staff 41 Glue Club 3. Vocation-eCemmercial Teacher "Nr1'1'1' I1111' Ll 111111110111 11111 lbriffy 111111 11m11g1a1f111 for f111Jfrs.', VIOLET A. IIILTON Major Studies-History, English English Club l, 2, 35 Girl Reserves 5g Howling Hundred 3g Junior Commercial Club 43 L i t t l e Dodger Circulation Staff 3. College-Ames 'WV1119 g1'11l11' 11f'11vvx 111111 10111 1111' l7I'1lI'f.,l PETER HINSCH "Pete" Major Studies-History, Mathematics, Science "I 11111 ll 1111101 gf'11l11'1111111 A1111 I 111111111 xii 111111 l1l't'111I1.U XVILLIAM HINSCH Major Studies-Mathematics, Science Hi-Y 3, 4g Band 1, 2, 33 Orchestra 3, 4, Show Shop Orchestra 4. College-University of Southern California Vocation-Mechanieal Engineer "fl riglml 34111111 g1'11f11'1111111 111'.,' RICHARD HOGAN "Dick" Major Stutiies-English, Languages, History Delta Rho 2, 3, 4, Latin Club 1, 2, 35 Hi-Y 2, 3, 45 Student Council 3, Forensic League 2, 3g President Athletic Association 45 Track, Scrubs l, Varsity 2, 3, 4g Football, Scrubs 1, 2, Varsity 3, 4. College-Notre Dame Vocation-Medicine "I 11111'1' 1111111111141 In my .vb11111r- T11111 f0111111111 111115 ll 111111111 12111110 B1'1'1111x1' x111' 11111011 il." jnzge 1111011 fy-f11rr'e CAROL HOLINIBERC1 Major Studies-English, Latin Student Council 4, Latin Club l, Z, 3, Girl Reserves 3, 4, Commer- cial Club 3, 4, Howling Hundred 3, Dodger Editorial Staff 4. "She ffafuks mlm is 1mf111'r".v Sol: u1ii'f41k1'." DORIS HUSTON "Dorie" Marshalltown 1, 25 Commercial Club 4. Vocation--Stenographer "A happy, jo3'011.v friumf fo ull." HAROLD HUTCHINSON 'iAgnas" Major Study-History O:tawa, Illinois 1, Delta Rho 4, I-Ii-Y 3, 4, Football Scrubs 2, 3, Basketball Scrubs 2, Varsity 3, 4. Vocation-Coaching "Alflao11gfa rafbrr xmull Hz' sure goes ozvr bigf' MELVIN JACOBSON "Jake" Major Studies--Science, Manual Training Akron, New York I, 2, Hi-Y 3, 4, Student Council 3, Band I, 2, 3, 4. Vocation-Aviation "Bi1xhf11I, fmf tl gmail .vjmrf for all fluff." EVELYIV JIEFFRIES Major Studies-Languages, Mathematics, English Englfsh Club 2, 3, 4, Howling Hundred 2, 3, 4, Girl Reserves I, 4, Volleyball 4, Junior Class Play. College-Junior College HSM' 'wax 1111 lll'fl'1'YX and ll frm' fr'ii'11if." ROBERT XVILLIAIVI NJISNSON "Jenny" Major Studies-History, English Loveland, Colorado 1, Hi-Y 3, 4, Athletic Association 4, Eootball Varsity 2, 3, 4, Basketball Var- sity 2, 3, 4, Class Baseball 2, 3, 4. "He llllffklj' frlxsril fbi' ball for llIlUf!It'f' lu1xfer'f." lmqv fzuezffy-'fozzl' IQVELYN JOLINSOIV "EVy', Major Studies-Latin, English Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 4, Vice-presi- dent 4, Latin Club 3, Howling Hundred 2, 3, Volleyball 2, 3. College-Junior College "Thr l"l'J'j' flower of yozzfbf' LAW'lkENClf E. JOHNSON Major Studies-Bookkeeping Junior Commercial Club 2, 3, 4, Hi- Y 4, Wrestliiig Scrubs 3, 4. College-Ames Vocation-Dairy Industry "Em om' of fllfx t'Ill'f0IlX kiml of rfzupsf' OLIVE B, JOHNSON Major Studies-English, Latin, History Show Shop 1, Girl Reserves 1, 2, Delta Rho 3, 4, Howling Hun- dred 2, 3, 4, Secretary 3, Cheer Leader 3, 4, Volleyball 1, 2, 4, Basketball 1, 2, 3, Swimming Meet 2, Life Saving 1, 2, 3, Base- ball I, 2, Tennis 4, Declam 2, 3, Christmas Play 3, Operetta 4, Freshman Declam Contest, Little Dodger Staff Z, 3, Dodger Edi- torial Staff 4, Band 1, 2, 3, Or- chestra 2, 3, Glee Club 4, Custer Battlefield Highway Contest 2. Collegw-Wellesley Vocation-W'riter "Ilrn".v fbi' zroinlw' of '31, Wifbrzzff ber, zvlmf Ullllltll mfr be II0I11'?H XVALLACE J. S. JOHNSON "Wally" Major Studies-English, Mathematics, Latin Hi-Y 3, 4, Vice-president 4, Delta Rho 3, 4, Howling Hundred 3, Student Council 3: A t li l e t i c Council 2, XVrestling Scrubs 1, Varsity 2, 3, 4, Football Scrub 3, Eirst Squad 4, Track Scrubs 2, 3, 4, Inter-class Baseball 2, 3, 4, State Champion Xlfrestler 2, Band l, 2, 3, Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4. Vocation-Mechanical Engineer "Wlmf fu' nuff Jo, Cmff 111' Jolie." PAULINE JOHNSTON "Paudie" Major Studies-English, History Mankato, Minnesota I, Girl Re- serves 3, 4, Cabinet 4, Howling Hundred 2, Delta Rho 4, Junior Class Play, Dodger Editorial Staff 4. "Thr girl who lowx aml lnugbx mmf .VIIITI-X' do 1L'r'll." KENNETH JORDAN "Spike,' Major Studies-English, Mathematics Sacred Heart 1, 2, Football 3, 4, Basketball 3. "LH 1101011 ffm' rllrfirirl. The farm' ix tIUlll'.,l GORDON JULANDFR "Swede" Major Studies'-English, Science English Club 4g Hi-Y 4, Basketball 3, Inter-class Basketball lg Inter- class Baseball l, 25 Operetta 4, Little Dodger Staff 3g Glee Club 3, 4, Band 2, 3, Orchestra 2. College-.junior College, Ames "Ni'L'i'r zmx I ufrrliil of ILYIIIIVII, Crlfflr mr, ltlIlI!7fl'l', if j'0ll mul." IZRVIN KOKI2 Major Studies-Mathematics lqwa City l, 2, 3, Hi-Y. "A rnigbly kiwi fr'11ou'.,' FRANCES KOLL "Fran" Major Studies-Languages, Iinglish Corpus Christi High. Vocation-Library W'ork "A girl zvilb KI smile lx 11 girl uvnrlfr u'l1ili'." MARGARET KOURFY "Marg" Major Study-English College-Tobin Vocation-Stenography "A girl who iloi'x11'l zimlxvlvxxly grnnzble Wlnen lliiugx i:ri'n'l going bw' way." ,Il'iAN KRAMER Major Studies-Fnglish, Latin Latin Club 2, 3, Secretary 33 Eng- lish Club 4, Girl Reserves 33 Little Dodger Circulation Staff. College--junior College, Ames Voeationgl-Iome lieonoinics Hllilil' u'oril,i' 7It'l'l'I' lmrt flu' f01lgIIl'.,' HARRY LARGFNT "Herman" Major Studies--Science, Mathematics Hi-Y 3, 4, Athletic Council 4, S t u cl e n t Council 4, Football Scrubs I, Varsity Z, 5, 4, Co- captain 45 Basketball First Squad 1, Varsity 2, 3, 4g Class Baseball l, 2, 3, Track 1, 2, Little Dodger Advertising Solicitor 3. College-Purdue University Vocation-lilectrical Engineering "Our popular fnoflmll L'llI7flli7l.,, ARTHUR LENTZ "Art', Major Studies--Mathematics Hi-Y 49 Student Council 45 Foot- ball Varsity 3, 4g Wrestling 43 Basketball Scrubs 1, 2, College-junior College, Ames Vocation-Civil Fngineering "Like all lrur' lovers, more or Im Our Ai-I im'Iim'x to basbf11I'm'xx." LUCILE IRENE LIQWIS Major Studies-Languages, English Girl Reserves 1, 2, Cabinet 25 Student Council 3, Delta Rho 3, 4, Volleyball 1, 2, 3, Glee Club 3, 4g Operetta 4. College-junior College "She .viii high in our bi-urls." ARTHUR LINDSLEY 'iArt" Major Studies-English, Mathematics, Drafting Hi-Y 4, Nwrestling I, 23 Varsity 3, 4, Track 45 Glee Club 3. , College-Ames Vocation--Travel "He ,Y!'K'I!I.Y quivl, lm! uwlif till AVON know him." ALICE LOHR "Al" Major Study-History Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, Howling Hun- dred 3, 4. "Her ivuys are gentle, Her illxlmxilimz c'h1'i'rf11l." SlLVlS lVlARlCLli 'iClX'ey,, Major Study-English Hi-Y 3, 4, Band l, 2, Football Scrubs 2, Varsity 3, 45 Wrestling Scrubs 2, Varsity 3, 4. "Thr llling I Ctlll Jo bm! Ix exlmml my migbfy z'b1'.tl.', RlfUBFN NTATFR Major Studies-Mathematics, Shop Hi-Y 4, Junior Commercial Club 4, Freshman Declam. College-University of Iowa. Vocation-Medicine "His bear! uns ax greal as flu' uforlilf' page twenty-fit 0 DOLORES MATTICE "Duco', Major Studies-Languages, History, English Latin Club 1, 2, Praetor 2, Eng- lish Club 2, 3, Show Shop 3, 4, Howling Hundred 3, 4, Treasurer 3, Cheer Leader 3, 4, Student Council 4, Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 4, Operetta 4, Volleyball 1, 2, 3, 4, Basketball 1, Z, 3, 4, Swimming Meet 2, Tennis 4, Baseball l, 2, 3, Hiking Leader 3, 4, Forensic League 4, junior Class Play, Freshman Declam, Little Dodger Staff 3, Dodger Editorial Staff 4, Glee Club 2, 3, 4. College-Northwestern Vocation--Physical Education "I like io ilunrc from morn l'0 night." WILLIAM O. MERRITT "Red" Major Studies-History, Mathematics, English Hi-Y 4, English Club 3, 4, Treas- urer 3, Little Dodger Staff 3, Dodger Editorial Staff 4, Glee Club 4, Operetta 4. College-junior College Vocation-United States Diplomatic Service "Wil uml wisdom are born with a manf' LARKIN MERRYMAN "Lark" Hi-Y 3, 4, Band 1, Z, 3, 4, Glee Club 3, 4, Orchestra 4. College-University of Iowa Vocation-Swimming "His name porlrays him well." DOROTHY METTER "Dort" Major Studies-Shorthand, Typing Commercial Club 2, 3, 4, Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, Novice Typing Team 3, Amateur Shorthand Team 4, Amateur Typing Team 4. Vocation--Stenography "Would there were more lilzz' her." JACK MEYER Major Studies-Mathematics, Science Treasurer of Class 1, Class Baseball. College--University of Southern California Vocation-Civil Engineer "There are two Jays wr should fzcwr worry about, yrxlrnluy and Iomorrowf' JANE MINOGUE Major Studies-English, Latin Latin Club 1, 2, 3, English Club 2, 3, President 3, Chemistry Club 3, Show Shop 3, 4, Girl Reserves l, 2, 3, 4, Student Council 2, 3, Forensic League 1, 3, Home De- clam Contest 2, Sub-district De- clam 3. "Full ll551l7'Kll1CL' in ber looks." page twwzfy-six DON MlTClllfl,l, "MitellU Major Study-History College-Junior College, University ot Iowa "Toe :mm :Lilo 11 zmnzly 1'oit't'." CARI, MOELLIQR "Cal" Major Studies-Latin, English, Mathematics, History English Club l, 2, 3, 4, llowling Hundred 2, Hi-Y 4, Student Council 3, 4, President 43 Basket- ball Scrubs l, 2, Football Scrubs 3, Inter-class Basketball l, Dc- -elfm l, Christmas Play 31 Little Dodger Business Staff 3, Dodger Circulation Manager 4, Band 1, Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4, Glee Club 3, 4, Operetta 3, 4, College-'junior College, Grinnell Vocation-Banking "liff0r1 always l'l'!'lllt'.Y ubiliiyf, MILDRIQD MOGIENSON Major Studies-English, History Delta Rho 4, Girl Reserves 1, 2, Howling Hundred 2, 3. College-University of Minnesota Vocation-journalism "Ona reason zrby boys' lessons go 1n11lo111'.,' FLETCHER MOORE "Fletch" Major Studies-English, Science, Mathematics Latin Club 1, 2, English Club 3, 4, Howling Hundred 2, Hi-Y 3, 4, Basketball 2, Little Dodger Re- porter 3, Dodger Associate Editor 4, Glee Club 3, 4, Operetta 3, 4, Band 4. College-Ames Vocation-Electrical Engineer "Thai bis t'l1l'IIIl.Xl'l'j'l5 gooil, lu' Xllfflllit' Ax for lllllXll', be fakes fbi' prizrhu KENNETH E. MUENCH Uliennyu Major Studies-Mathematics, Science Hi-Y, Class Baseball 1, 2, Class Basketball 1, 2. College-University of Minnesota Vocation-Electrical Engineering "Noi ibut I low xfnrly lusx lint Ibn! I low fun more." GR1iTC11IiN E. MUELLER "Gretie" Major Studies-History, English Glee Club 4, Operctta 4, Little Dodger Circulation Staff 4. "H1'ri".t a girl u'l1o'x always qlzivf. Wlbry tl0l7,f some of 115 lry il?" SAM MULMIZIJ Major Studies-Science, Iinglish Wrestling Scrubs 1, 2, Track, Foot- ball lg Class Baseball. College-University of Iowa Vocation-Chemistry "lI1"x 1111! u l111li1'x' 1111111 LJIII' 1'11ll1'gi11fr' Sum." JACK MULRONEY "Doc" Major Studies-lfnglish, Latin, History Corpus Christi Ig Delta Rho 2, 3, 4, Vice-president 4. College-Northwestern Vocation-Mortician "'I'lJ1' bex! of lmlx for 111151 1111111 Bllf br Joes 11of lllllkf' 1111'11 lux x1n'cial1'yf' RICHARD MULRONEY 'lDick" Major Studies-Latin, English, History Hi-Y 3, 4, Delta Rho 2, 3, 4, Vice- president 3, Secretary 45 Latin Club 2, 3, Forensic League 35 Class Treasurer 2, President 4g Wrestling Scrubs 2, 3, Varsity 4, Junior Class Play. College-Junior College, Michigan University Voc ation-Law "Our sfutely class p1'esi1lvnt.,' CARL MUNSON "Cal' Major Studies-Bookkeeping, Woodwork "Really, I am Tldfllftllly b11slJf11lf' EVELYN IXIURPHEY Major Studies-Language, English Girl Reserves 3, 4, Cabinet 4, Howl- ing Hundred Z, Student Council 45 Glee Club 2, 3, 4, Librarian 33 Basketball lg Volleyball 2, Hiking 2g Operetta 3, 4, Little Dodger Circulation 3g Dodger Editorial Staff 4, Novice Typing Team 3. College-Grinnell Hl'll'llJ lbingx are iuzpoxxilzlc 10 cliligrncr' clllti xkillf' ROBERT IWCCORMACK uB0b', Major Studies--Mathematics Basketball Scrubs 1, 2, 3, 4, Class Basketball 1, 2, Track 1, 23 Little Dodger Staff 2. College--Mergenthalefs School of Linotyping, Chicago Vocation-Newspaper Work "Sl111lyi11g 11111le1's 501110 people wixz' But it '111ukvs me ollaerwixef' ELBRIDGE McCULLOUGH "Hash" Major Study-Drafting Show Shop 1, 2, 3, 4, Stage l, 2, 3, 4. Vocation-lfngineering "My higher! 11111l7ilio11 ls lo be xi.x fed M'l't'II.U DOROTHY NlcCURDY "Dot" Major Studies-English, Latin English Club 43 Howling Hundred 2, Glee Club 3, 4, Operetta 45 Volleyball 4g Swimming Meet 2. Vocation-Dietician College-Stout University "From Ihr' c'rouf11 of Iyer brad, lo fbt' soul of her feel, she is ull 111ir1h.', ELEAIYIOR NICQUILKIN "Mac" Major Studies-Ifnglish, Languages, History, Domestic Science Girl Reserves 2, 3, 4, Volleyball 33 Declam 3, 4. College-junior' College, North- western Sclaool of Speech Vocation-Play Director "A Iillle girl wilb a l'071fiP1HOIlS grin Look for fun when the blows in." FRANCES MCTIGUIZ "Fran" Major Study-Latin Emmetsburg 1, 2, 33 Latin Club 4, Volleyball 4, Glee Club 45 Oper- etta 4. College-Ames "B1'11111'ttcs are true blur, they say." MALCOLM NELSON 'iMal', Major Studies1English, History Hi-Y 4. "Noble by brriluge, gcnerozrs and frcvf, I.lLLlAN MARIE NELSON "El1yeh" Major Studies-Shorthand, Typing Girls Reserves 3, 4, Junior Commer- cial Club 4. Vocation-Stenographer "A l7!'llL'l? above all earibly lligniliex A slill 111111 quiel conscience." page izucfzfy-s1'1fc11 P LEWIIS INIEXVBURRY "Louie Major Studies-English College-Ames Vocation-Agricultural Engineer "Hr was not of an nge, 1111! of all Mme." RUSSELL NELSON Major Studies-English, Mathematics, Science Latin Club 2. Vocation-Electrical Engineering College-Ames "A man bf' xwemx of l'bC't'VfIli yz'.vlw'- Jays Ami i'onfiili'n! 1'am0rrou'x." DONALD G. NEWIELL i'Don" Major Study--Science Commercial Club 2, Chemistry Club 3g Kittenball I, Wrestling, Second Team 2, Class Basket- ball 2. Vocation-Hotel Managing "Thz'ri"x a good film' fouling lwyx! A good fillll' !'0!lliIIlQ.U HAROLD R. NICHOLS "Niek" Major Studies-Science, History Hi-Y 2, 3, 4, W'restling Scrubs 2, 3: Operetta 2, 3, 4, Glee Club 2, 3, 4, Little Dodger Agent 2. College-Junior College "Of all fbafx lmif limi gone, I Nf'l't'l' zriii i'i'gri'l." ELIZABETH NORMAN "Ted" Major Studies-History, Languages Latin Club 2, Cvirl Reserves 3, 4: Little Dodger Circulation Mana- ger 3, 4: Dodger Circulation Staff 4. College-Fort Dodge Business Vocation-Stenographer "VII speak in ii n1of1,ttru11x liflii' l'0iL'l'.v LIEROY NYDEGCSIZR Major Studies-Latin, English, Mathematics, History Latin Club 2, 3, 4, Seeundus Con- sul 3, 4, Primus Consul 3, Stu- dent Council 1, Lincoln Essay Contest 2, Little Dodger Reporter 3, Little Dodger Associate lid- itor 4. College-Junior College, University of Iowa Voc ation-Medicine "He jrossexxril ll jwvlfiiiiv' fuienl of f7I'0ilIll'i7Ig i'ffi't'l in Il'bdfl'I'l'7' he suiil or dial." age twenty-r'ighI IIARRY O'I3RION Major Studies-Mathematics, English Latin Club 2, Student Council 4, Hi-Y 4, NY'restling Scrubs 2, 3, Little Dodger Circulation Staff 4. Collegegxjunior College, Ames Vocation-Architectural Drawing HFLll'IlIl'I'X uri' ibz' Ililfillllix fozimlil- lions." KIOI-IN OJCONNELI. Major StudiesfLatin, Mathematics, English, History Qaill and Scroll 3, 43 English Club 3, Latin Club 1, Z, 3, 4, Vice- president 3: Class President 3, Little Dodger Exchange Editor 2, Associate Editor 3, Editor 4, Or- chestra 1, Z, 3, 4: Show Shop Or- chestra 3, 4, Glee Club 3, 4. College-junior College "Hr wax a num, when for all in all I .ilmil vw! fools upon his like again." DORIS OLSON "Red" Major Studies-Mathematics, History, English Howling Hundredg Little Dodger Circulation Staff. "Thu fuirexl KZIHIUII in lm' looks, Ami in ber mimi tin' wixwl fwofzxf' MILDRED OLSON Major Studies-Languages Howling Hundred 3, Little Dodger Staff 3. "Her llfiff' um rim' mf! ami lou'- ,-liz i'xr'i'iiw1f lbing for ii imuiiiiif' KENNETH OLSFN "Casey" Major Studies-History, Science, English Track I, 2 College-Junior College, St. Olaf "Soim'fimi'x I worlc, HIOXII-3' I play Newer loo M'Vi11lif, tllIl't1'1'A gay." DOROTHY PETERSON i'Dot" Major StudiesvBookkeeping, Typing Vocation-Bookkeeper "Shu l'07l,ll'IIfX in l'L'l'l'-Yfllillx, if siierzu' giiixi 1'IIllSl'I1i.l' I-IELIQN PIQTIQRSON l'I3ettyII Major Studies-Bookkeeping, Typing "fl kiwi' frii'11d.', INIILDRED PIiT1iRSON "Petey" Major Studies-English, Mathematics, Latin Girl Reserves 1, 2g Howling Hun- dred 2, 3, Little Dodger Exchange Editor 3. Vocation-Aeronautics "Vz'ry grlzffc, gootl, IIIHI frm' A frivmf I0 mv, u frirnrf fo youf' OMER PETERSON 'iPeteI' "Slri'nglIa ix of miml not of body." RICX IIETERSOIQ UPCKCI' Major Study-History Hi-Y 3, 4, Little Dodger Reporter 4, Advertising Solicitor 3. "I lmzv guilml mrj l'XlIL'I'It'IIL'l'X.,I DEAN JAMES PINK "Denny" Major Studies-Mathematics, English, Latin Latin Club 3, Hi-Y 3, 43 -junior Commercial Club 4, Secretary 4, Howling Hundred 2, L i t t I e Dodger Staff 3, Dodger Advertis- ing Manager 4. College-University of Southern California Voeation-lileetrieul Engineering "I Inge your jmrilmz, I am Dum." DONALD PINK "Pink" Major Studies-Mathematics, Languages, English Hi-Y 5, 4, .junior Commercial Club 43 Howling Hundred 2, 5, 4, Lintle Dodger Staff 3, 4, Glee Club 3. College-University of Southern California Vocation-Aviation "S0""J', fbflffi' my twin I2I'UIbL'l'.II FLOYD POLLARD "Polly" Major Studies-General Shop junior Commercial Club 3, 4, Foot- ball 1, 2, 4. College-Fort Dodge Business "LN IIIZ' In' what I um, Seek lzof lo ullvr mv." LLOY D POLLARD Major Studies--Mathematics Junior Commercial Club 3, 4. "I-I1'ri"x KI wan wlm ix simple amf Irma His zwrzlx nmzxure rw! wha! be nm Jo." THELMA PORTER "Thel" Major Studies-Latin, English Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, Latin Club 1, 2, 3, Volleyball lg Junior Class Play. College-junior College "I"uh' famml bllflll me For I haw rIi11z'1I today." ELDRED PRANG "Alu Major Studies-Mathematics, History, English Vocation-Commerce "A rmzzrly -young man Anil Eizzrlviniv only rival." VIRGINIA QUANTE "Jimmy Jo" Major Studies-Home Economies, English Howling Hundred 2, 3, 4, Junior Commercial Club 3, 45 Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 4, Basketball 1, 2, 3, 45 Swimming 2, 3, Volley- ball 1, 2, 3, 4, Hiking 4. Vocation-Nursing "Ri'mIy io work rvuzly lo play Rnnly In bc'Ip Il.'hl'l1I'l't'Y she muy." TI-ICRA RIEIECK "Toto" Major Studies-Shorthand, Typing .junior Commercial Club 43 Girl Reserves I, 2, 3, I.ittIc Dodger Staff 3. Vocation--Stcnographer - "Trim bvur'lwI, fricfnl of allj true fricn1IIiness." page iwwffy-11in,' 1 1 I ,lg GEORGE REED "Bus" Major Study-Mathematics Hi-Y 4, Football 3, 4, Basketball Scrubs I, Inter-class Basketball I, Baseball 1, 2, 3, 4, Track I, 2, 3, Band I, 2, 3. Vocation-Engineering "I Iuka' Ihr' pull: fha! If-ails me as if may.'3 MARGARET RIZIZD Hlvlarjn Major Studies-Bookkeeping, Typing Howling Hundred 1, 2, 3, Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, Volleyball 1, 2, 3, Hiking 4, Basketball 3. Vocation-Nursing "Work ix work and muxl be done, Yer ax I uwrlz I ban' my ffm." VERVAL RHODES Major Study-Mathematics Latin Club 1, 2, junior Commercial Club 4, English Club 3. College-Fort Dodge Business Vocation-Secretarial Work "IPS niet' 10 br' natural, when j'0lI,fl' naturally wife." ARTHUR C. ROBINSON "Archibald" Major Studies-History, Mathematics, Iinglish, Languages Howling Hundred 2, Foot b all Scrubs l, Inter-class Basketball 1, 2. College-University of Iowa "He will staml by wha! is fuir, A1111 Mol Ilexvrl, lo rlaim snr'- fifxsny, OPAL ROBINSON Major Studies-English, Mathematics Fnglish Club 2, 3, 4, Howling Hun- dred 3, 4, Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 4, Cabinet 4, Lincoln Essay Contest 2, L i t t l e Dodger Reporter 3, Little Dodger Staff 4, Dodger Secretary 4, Glee Club 2, 3, Operetta 3, Novice Typing Con- test 3. Vocation-Secretarial XVork "Anylbi11g Ibm' xhe ruff! :Io Wffll give 1111, u'm"rr' l7l'Ilf!'II loo." DAN RODIVIARI Major Studies--linglish, Latin, Mathematics Latin Club 1, 2, Class President 1, Football 3, Glee Club 3, 4, Oper- etta 4, Band l, 2. 3, 4: Show Shop Orchestra 5, 4, H. S. Or- chestra 3, 4. "The f'lWIlIIXfI'Vj' flair r111ju'ez'iufi'S lzix ifelffr lam I'0Il'i'.U jing 1' fbirly VLRONICA ROHN "Bonny" Major Studies-Bookkeepi ng, Typing Girl Reserves I, 2, 3, Baseball 2. HLIIIIKQIJ mm' 11'i"Il nu! mm lln' lt'fIl'IIS.n MARIDO ROSS "Rondy" Major Studies--Ilnglish, Bookkeeping, Whodwork XVrestling Scrubs 2, 3. Vocation-Aviation "l.illI1', like Nr1f1oIi'u:1." XVAYNIZ RULE Major Studies-Fnglish, Mathematics Latin Club 1, 2, Secretary of Class 5, Wrestling 2, 3, Little Dodger Staff 2, 3, 4, Orchestra I, 2, 3, 4, Glee Club 4. College-Ames "He ix alwayx xfnrmfing on ibr' fypz'u'rilI'r'." -IAMIQS RUSH "Jim" Major Studies-Iinglish, Mathematics Hi-Y 4, Latin Club 2, Wrestling 2, 3. Vocation-Forestry "WImfx ual in my Iim'?" IRFNIZ RUSNAK "Cherrie Major Studies-Languages, Mathematics, English Sacred Heart 1, 2, 3. Vocation-Teaching H1IIXf ilu' with fu lrrljr lIll0fl7l'Y.u IIELFN SAUNDIQRS "Mike" Major Studies-lfnglish, Latin, History Show Shop 4, Fnglish Club 3, Latin Club I, 2, 3, Girl Reserves I, Howling Hundred 2, Student Council 3, Secretary-Treasurer 3, ,junior Class Play, Little Dodger Staff 3, Dodger Associate lida itor 4. College-Ames "HHH l'0II.VfAUlf ix 11 IVIIIIIIVYIIIK ea- 1'i'III'!Il'L'." NIARXIIN L. SCHEIDEMAN "Miggs" Major Studies-Mathematics Class Basketball l, 2, Class Baseball 2, 3, W'restling l, Z. College-University of Southern California Vocation-Mechanical Engineering "ll"bm1 liar .irimoi burnt, bfi! be fIH'UllgZ7.U ROBITRTA SCIIOFIITLD "Bobby" Major Study-Latin Previous High School, Alexander High, Howling Hundred 1, 2, Girl Reserves 4, Deelam Club 4, Baseball l, 2, Volleyball 1, 2, 4, Basketball 4. College-Boeing School of Aero- nautics, Oakland, California Vocation-Aviation "Ami yr!-I fimi rr fzuiuklr in your eye." PRISCILLA SCLIOSSOXV "Cillz1H Commercial Club 2, 3, 4, Girl Reserves 3, 4, Band 2, Glee Club 3. CollegeA-Fort Dodge Business , "Slit fulkx ami Milky 11110111 rwrry- fbingf' MINNIE SCHW'ENDEMANN "Minn Major Studies--English, Latin, Science Girl Reserves 3, 4, Latin Club 3, 4, Primus Consul 4, National Foren- sic League 3, 4, Vice-president 4, Debate 3, 4, Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4. Col l e g e-Junior College, Iowa State Teachers Vocationh-Latin Teacher "Ami sim' slmiimi, ami xfmiiwi, ami xfmlia'ni." WILLIAM SCI-IWENDEMANN 3'Bill', Major Studies-Mathematics, Manual Arts Howling Hundred 3, 4, Commercial Club 4, Student Council 4, Little Dodger Staff 3, Big Dodger Staff 4. College-Kansas State Teacher's College Vocation-Printing Instruction "To xhrml for Irllfli ami l70llt'Xf lofi," RUTH SEIDENSTICKER Major Studies-Languages, Iinglish Howling Hundred 2, 3, 4: Latin Club 1, 2, 3, English Club 2, 3, Show Shop 4, Student Council 2, Lincoln Essay Contest 2, Fresh- man Deelam Contest, Declam 3, Little Dodger Staff 3, Dodger Editorial staff 4, Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4, Latin Club Orchestra 2, 3. VocationfLaW "iv ifii' rm! Hmra' lfmu Illiillfiilg nm i'x1m'xi." ETHEL SELL "Speck" Major Studies-Latin, English Girl Reserves 3, Band I, 2, 3, 4, President 3, Student Council 4, Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4. Vocation-Music, Nursing "Mu.vi1' lmafh charms So bam' u1l1xiri1u1x." CATHERINE SHELDON "Kitty" Major Studies-History, Mathematics, English Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 4, Secretary 4, Howling Hundred 3, 4, Latin Club 4, Praetor 4, Little Dodger Circulation Staff 3, Circulation Manager 4. College-Ames Vocation-Mathematics Teacher "Cl9e'r'rfnlnesx ami wisdom go logrihrrf' RALPH SHIELDS "Tubby" 1 Vocation-Mechanical Dentist "Ami by our modern youth the miles url' quickly cotfertvlf, MILDRED SIMONSON "Simyn Major Studies-English Mathematics, Science Latin Club 4, Girl Reserves 1, 2, Howling Hundred 2, Student Council 4, Athletic Council 3, 4, Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4, Volleyball 1, 2, 3, 4, Baseball 1, 2, 3, Letter Girl 2. College--Junior College, University of Minnesota Vocation-Medical Technician "She worked in many fields of urtirily ami was efficient in ull of tbmzfi AUDREY SMITH Major Studies-English, Latin, History Girl Reserves l, English Club 2, 3, Latin Club l, 2, 3, Orchestra 1, 2, 3. College-Junior College "Sin-'x as gnml nr xhz' is fair." ROY WILLIAM SMITH uSmitty" Major Study-Mathematics H o W l in g Hundred, Basketball, Football, Little Dodger 3. College-University of Minnesota "His .ipr'1'r'iJ brings xmilvx ami li111gl1li'r forfhf' Page flmirfy-om BLYTHE STANBRA Major Study-Mathematics Girl Reserves 1, 33 Howling Hun- dred 2, 3, 43 Little Dodger Re- porter 3. College-junior College Vocation-Stenographer "Shu has a fini' lilhi' figiirt' of 11 u'o111anf' ALVINA STANEK "Al" Major Study-Latin Basketball Z, 33 Volleyball 2, 3, 43 Baseball 33 Hiking 3, 43 Letter Girl 3. Vocation-Beauty Culture "Two ouislumling 1'harai'l4'1-ixliui were giggling aml pep." MARTHA STICKEL "Martyn Major Study-Science Girl Reserves 13 Volleyball 1, 2, 3, 43 Basketball 2, 3. College-Mercy Hospital Training School Vocation-Nursing "The more Ihr' :111'rri1'r." GVVENDOLYN STILWELL "Gwen" Major Studies-Mathematics, Science, Latin, English, History Latin Club 2, 33 Girl Reserves 3, 43 Volleyball 13 Glee Club 3, 4. College--Junior College, Ames Vocation-Dietician "AIwayi reurly wilh a grail big ,t111ile." BLANCHE STOVVE "Ba1nty,' Major Studies-Science Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 43 Secretary- Treasurer Forensic League 33 Vol- leyba 1, 2, 43 Basketball 2, 3, 43 Basebll 1, 2, 33 Tennis 4, Hiking Leader 33 Glee Club 33 Oper- etta 3. College-Northwestern School of Speech Vocation-Dramatic Arts "A bi-up of f1111 uml f1'111lz'r114'.ix A11-tl jIlllgllIt'lIf xoiiml :mil l7'Ilt'.H MARGUIZRITF STR1-IFF Major Studies-Languages, linglish, Home Economics P r e v i o u s High School, Corpus Christi. College-St. Joseph Mercy Hospital Vocation-Nursing "Worilx will not say wha! I j'l'tl1'II to suyf, page thirty-two VIVUXN SUICR uViV', Major Studies-Typing and Shorthand Commercial Club 3, 4. Vocation-Stenogrnphy "If gigglrs lL'l'l'l' Illlltlldlflll xhi"il .vlu'11il fhz' mil of Ihr' film' i11 jail." h1ARl.YS SWAN UMarly" Major Studies-Latin, Mathematics Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 43 Latin Club 1, 2, 3, 43 English Club 33 Howling Hundred 2, 33 Student Council 43 Volleyball 33 Basket- ball 33 Declam 3, 43 Little Dodger Circulation Staff 33 Orchestra 3, 4, Band 3, 43 Show Shop Orches- tra 3, 4. "She has 110 lraii 111011' sfrileing than her r'r1111111o11 xuiiwfl MARY SXVANSON Major Studiesilinglish, Latin Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 4, President 43 Latin Club 2, 33 Commercial Club 3, 43 Volleyball 1, 2, 33 Basketball 1, 2, 33 Baseball 1, 2, 33 Life Saving 33 Letter Girl 2, 33 Glee Club 3, 43 Operetta 3. Vocation-Nursing "Her smile is like fhi' l100lI,X xplemlor of tl 111151111 IIH7t'.U RICHARD TANG 'iDiCk" Major Studies-Latin, English, History, Mathematics Latin Club l, 23 Student Council Z3 Hi-Y l, 23 Captain Golf Team 33 Class Treasurer 13 Basketball 1, 2, 3, 43 Track Z, 33 Golf Team 1, 2, 3, 43 Glee Club l, 2. College-University of Southern California Vocation-Law "I ilnrxl llllf smile llliflll flu' 1l11111- xelx, 'Twanlrl l1l'l'flk foo Iiltlllj' hf'u1'I.v." DONALD THATCHER "Don" Major Studies-Mathematics, Latin, English Hi-Y 3, 43 English Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Secretary 43 Latin Club 1, 2, 3, Quaesor 33 Howling Hundred 3, Viee-president 33 Vice-president Class 3, 43 Cheer Leader 3, 43 Christmas Play 3, 4. College-junior College, Ames Vocation-Law "If I :ww lwig, I 1to11l11' ln' 111ighlVj." PRNA MARGARPTT-IA THODE Major Studies-Languages, Mathematics, English Previous Iligli School, Glidden Con- solidated High School. College-Valparaiso University Vocation-Teaching nSlll1ll0lIX of nm' aml foml of h11111l1lr' things." NliLLlli THOMPSON Major Studies-lainguages, lfnglish Howling Hundred 3: Girl Reserves 2, 3, 45 Volleyball 35 Little Dodger Reporter 3, 4. College-University of Colorado Vocation-,lournalism "She who 11'1111l1l slrizi' for fl ilis- I11111' goal, MII.X'f tlllL'tlj'X l1111'1' 1'o111'11g1' 111 ber' .XUlIl.,l l.l'1lLA TOBIQY "Lech Major Studies4Science, Latin, linglish Latin Club 2, 3, 4, Quaestor 25 lunior Commercial Club 25 ling- lish Club 3, President Forensic League 45 National Forensic League 3, 45 Volleyball 2, 4, Debate 3, 4. College-Vlfayne, Nebraska Normal VocationfTeaching 'rI!7fl'lllXl'I1L'l', IIULIIIIL-Y, 111111 fnojm- larilry make lm' the iileal girl." l'ilLFFN TODD Major Studies4Typing, Bookkeeping Girl Reserves Z, 3, 45 .junior Cem- mercial Club 4. College-Fort Dodge Business Vocation-Office W'ork "Mo1l1'.xlVj1 ix fbe lui:-I policy." DORIS V1XN VALKENBURGH "Dot" Major StudiesAl.anguages Vocation-Art "S111'l1 11 long llllllll' for inch tl liflli' girl." MARGARET CSAIL VAN SCQY K'l'C1sgY" Major Studies-Science, linglish, llistory, Art Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 4, Cabinet 45 Basketball 3: Baseball 35 Volley- ball 3, 45 Hiking 4. College-Chicago Academy of Art Vocation-Art "xl 1'11.w if ,j1l'1'1'l1'1' ill flu' Illlll Than 111 full lIl00III.ll ,IOYCIQ VAN OSDOLL Major Study-linglish Latin Club 2, 3. Voeationghlieaehing 'rR1Ill7L'l' qniel, l111f tl loyal f1'i1'111l." MARVIN A. Vll-IG 'llVluZZy" Major Studies-Mathematics, English Latin Club 1, 2. College-University of lowa Mlvblll I IIIllXl 1lo ix ull fbizl l'llII- t't'l'llX Il1l'.H XVll.LlAM XVALKFR "Bill,' Major Studies-Science, English National Forensic Leagueg Football Scrubs 2, 35 Track Z5 Debate 2, 3, 4. College-Grinnell Vocation-Physical lfducation "My 1'1111l: ix 11111jo1', 12111 1,171 tl pri- 1'11h'.,' Llili XY'AI.TERS "Ike" Major Studies-linglish, Science, Mathematics l-li-Y 3, 45 Latin Club 1, 2, Show Shop 3, 45 Class Vice-president 25 Football Scrubs 3, 45 Xvrestling Scrubs 35 junior Class Play 35 Christmas Play 2, 3. Vocation-Undertaker "The x1'l11ml'i l11cky b1'1'uk-fha' ilay I 1'r'gixlere1l." MARGARET VVARNBR ulvlilflllcn Major Studies---lfnglish, Latin lfnglish Club 2, 3, 45 Latin Club 1, 2, 35 Howling Hundred 2, 3, 45 Girl Reserves l, 25 Freshman De- elarn Contestg Little Dodger Re- porter 35 Glee Club 2, 3, 43 Operetta 2, 3, 4. College-University of Nlfisconsin Vocation-,lournalisin "A .YlL'Il1ll'l' 11111i1l, 1li1i111'l5j' fair Wfillz IIITLIIIIAX' vyvx 111111 xlmilawy hair." RUTl'l l:lfRN WEIHIE "Rutl1ieU Major Studies-History, English Girl Reserves 2. 3, 4. College-lowa State Teachers Vocation-Teaching "We 11rfo111j11'i.vl1 111111'b wlsrn we work q11i1'1ly." THOMAS w'l'1l.Cll url-0l'l1H Major Studies--Mathematics l'1'ex'ious High School, Corpus Christi "S111'1'ly lII'l'l'l' iliil lbrri' lin' 011 mrlb A 1111111 of lQi111lli1'1' llllflll'L'.,, page llJi1'fy-ibut HENRY ICARL V"IiI.LS "Alltien Major Studies-Latin, English, History College-W'ilburforee Vocationflntin Instructor "lV0rlz :mil work izlom' gn! ber there." JANE NWHALEN Major Studies-English, Languages Show Shop 3, 4, President 4, Eng- lish Club 2, 3, Secretary 3, Pres- ident of Forensic League 3, junior Class Play, Little Dodger Re- porter 3, Dodger Editorial Staff 4g Christmas Play 4, Glee Club 3, 45 Operetta 3, 4. College-Ames Vocation-Food Adviser "Slnlel,v mul lull xlw mares in ilu' hull, The chief of 11 lbouxaml for g1'aCex." RONALD WHEAT "NWheat" Major Studies-Mathematics Band I, 2, 35 Hi-Y 3, Football Scrubs 2, Basketball lg Track 2. "I u'014lzl fha! I might single slay, Bllf I ximply cuu'l lzerjn fbi' girls uwayf, DORIS VVHITE Major StudiesfTyping, Shorthand .junior Commercial Club 3, 4, Stu- dent Council 4: Girl Reserves 3, Little Dodger Reporter 35 Assis- tant Editor 4. Vocation-Stenography "Her rirlurx 1lt'V'l' so ruff." GRACE WHITE Major Studies-Booltkeeping, Typing Girl Reserves 1, 2. "I lm1'i'r1'l ll cure. Tln'ru'.r uvllviug on mx rniuilf' Graduates without pictures: CATHERINE LDVIINSON MYRON VAN OSDOLI. WILMA WILSON Al,BIfRTlS Cl,liVlfI.AND age l'l7ll'fj'-ffllll' as fs iw f t. Q, .,,, f 'f vis? EIA., kr ,, J if w. VAUGHN VVICKS Major Studies-Latin, Mathematics Ili-Y 3, 4: Commercial Club 45 Student Council 4, Interelass liasketball Ig Inter-class liasljball l, 2. College-University of Iowa Vocationfllentistry "Tv luke ulmf miller gmail nr ill, flml rlzrzg in HIIVA ilrlil lmum' xlillf' DONALD VVILIJAMS "Donn Cemmercial Club 2, 3. 4, Student Council 43 Hi-Y 2, 3, 41 Treas- urer Conimereial Club 3. "I llmnglif I mu' lwiuz xluilyiug, B111' lu, if nm 41 i1'rmm1." CIZCIL WYILLS "Red" Major Studies-Fnglish, Science Cambridge High School 1, 2 "Any flllll' zz ill llof' IIRNIA NVOODARD Major Studies--I,atin, English, History l.atin Club 1, 2, 3: Delta Rho 3, Show Shop 3, 4: ,lunior Class Play, Glee Club 2, 35 Orchestra I, 2, 3, 4: Show Shop Orchestra 2, 3, 4. Vocation-Music "Iwi fillilliu' aImi,q." GXY'I'iNDOl,YN XVOODARD "Gwen" Major Studies--Shorthand, Typing Girl Reserves lg Latin Club 2g Com- mercial Club 3, 4, President 4g Little Dodger 4, Amateur Short- hand Team 4. X'ocationfStenography "rl frm' fi-iiiml it frzrwrr cl friwzilf' ROBERT XVOOLINGTON "Holi, Nlajar Studies-fSeienee, English, Mathematics, Latin lli-Y 3, 4, Secretary 4, English Club 2, 3, 4, Treasurer 4: Latin Club Z, 3, Secundus Consul 3, Praetor 2: Howling Hundred 25 Traeli 2, 3, 45 Letterman 3g Xwrestling Scrubs l. 2g Football Scrubs 2, 3: Inter-elass Kittenball 1, 2, Inter- elass Basketball 1, 25 Little Dodger Reporter 2, Little Dodger Sports XVriter 3. "Oni in flue njmz lui' alumlyr fuuglif, flml ilfilffl rim' zvlml nllwra llmngblf' Senior Honors NATIONAL HONORS IN WRESTLING Melvin Hall Wallace Johnson LETTERMEN FOOTBALL Robert Jenson Harry Largent Richard Hogan Melvin Hall Arthur Lentz Kenneth Jordan Leo Campbell Frank Cooley George Reed Silvis Maricle BASKETBALL Fordyce Crouch Richard Tang Harry Largent Harold Hutchinson George Reed WRESTLING Silvis Maricle Melvin Hall Wallace Johnson TRACK Richard Hogan Robert Woolington LETTERGIRLS Alvina Stanek Mary Swanson Agnes Boge Evelyn Hanson Maurine Furrow Olive Johnson Helene Weaver NATIONAL FORENSIC LEAGUE Minnie Schwcndemann William Walker Ruth Beck Jane Minogue Leila Tobey QUILL AND SCROLL Agnes Boge John O'Connell Fletcher Moore Pauline Johnston Carol Holmberg Olive Johnson LeRoy Nydegger Doris White Jane Whalen William Merritt Ione Curtis NORTHW'EST CHORUS Lucilc Lewis A Dan Rodman STATE COMMERCIAL HONOR NOVICE TYPING TEAM Evelyn Murpliey opal Robinson Dorothy Metter jmgz' ilnii'fy-fire L L In Memoriam WILMA IFIELLOWS 1911 , 1929 DOUGLAS MQBANIE 1913 - 1930 'Qs-sv 'TTC'- CLASS OE 1932 OFFICERS Don Geyer . . . . President Margaret Mishler Vice-president Gladys Perkins . . Secretary Bruce Kenyon . . . Treasurer JUNIOR-SENIOR RECEPTION COMMITTEES Fizmnu' Program Table and Dt'l'0Ytlff!J71X Inzilufions Bruce Kenyon Mae Etta Wheat Gladys Perkins Dorothy Zucrrer Robert Larson john Merryman Howard Camper IIIHIFI' Alice Jeys Virginia Thomas Ione Beer Anna Eeeney Delbert Wfilliamson Mary Ellen Hcfley Norrine Hoberg Reynolds Thomas Ione Beer Harriett Merritt James Wariiiutli Shirley Oswalt Gene Strauss PLAY Dorothy Zuerrer Miriam Suer Lois Von Stein Leota XWells Juanita Huntley Harold johnson Charlotte Hoge Betty Minkel Ruth Merris Halel Rowell Marguerite Eoster Bernadine Hofman Dorothy Lalor Mary Ellen Hefley Virginia Thomas COMMITTEES Pzzlzlirily Frank Nledd Hazel Rowell Harriett Merritt Nvillis Brown Carol Granseth Helen May COUNCIL REPRESENTATIVES Stanley Cammerer, Ruth Merris ....... Robert Wretiiian, Betty Minkel . . . . . . Mae Etta W'heat, Reynolds Thomas, Paul Kramer . . Miss Wilma Hastie, Miss Mahel Snoeyenbos, Mr. Lynn Bloxom Norrine Hoberg Evelyn Clagg Juanita Huntley Delbert Willianiscmii Arthur Macllowell 1'r01n'rlirx Donald Brand Walter Sell Louis Baneher Mabel Hoyer Co.iI11m:'x Mary Sheldon Helen Swanson Roberta Turner Athletic Council Student Council Forensic League . Advisers page fliirly-se1'c'11 CLASS OF 193 2 Fran! Row-Lavina Boyle, Lois Berge- man, Carol Carlson, Viola Booge, Lillian Clare, Signe Anderson, Isabel Crosby, Margaret Abramson, Charlotte Campbell, Elizabeth Anderson, Editha Boaler, Doro- thy Codner, Marvel Anderson, Charlotte Boge. Svmud Rau' -- B e r n i e e Anderson, Frances Bruce, Alberta Cole, lone Beer, Robert Arn, Ernest Alpers, Luin Cox, ,lm 1 lbzrty-fight Harold Clausen, Louis Baneher, Don Brand, Mandel Ashkenaze. Tbirfl Row-Merle Bollard, Iris Chal- gren, Evalyn Clagg, Lucille Bilstad, ,lane Cole, Emmett Cahill, Herbert Alpers, Bruno Biroeei, Clayton Core, Ira Culver. Fourfb Row -- Russell Butterworth, Glenn Anderson, Roy Aekerson, Don Clark, Paul Barnes, Beryl Clausen, Harold Brown, Stanley Cammerer. CLASS OF 1932 Front Row--Harrison Frantz, Claude Hooper, Robert Horn, Howard Gamper, Allen Harper, Tony Gargano, Edward Dobmeier, Neil Hinds, Le Nore Hoch, Mildred Howard, Grace Hilton. Svcolzd Row--VVhitney Drayton, Eliz- abeth Grant, Ertle De Winter, Hazel Da- vis, Juanita Huntley, Helen Dunsmoor, Mable Hoyer, Mildred Enburg, Marguer- ite Foster, Jessie Forbes, Elsie Hayward, Viola Fecht. Tfzirrl Row-Ruth Fredricks, Pauline Hanson, Maxine Hauge, Rozella Hanson, Juanita Dayton, Maurice Harris, Lenorc Dittmar, Evelyn Haglund, Eula Drayton, Genevieve Higgins, Bernadine Hofmann, Mildred Hauser. Fourth Row-Dorothy Greenway, El- mer Gansz, Don Geyer, Francis Guthrie, Blenn Eckhardt, Earla Finck, Caroll Granseth, Norrine Hoberg, Ruth Frost, Violet Graepler. Fifth Row-Glenn Hay, Leonard Hol- land, Harry Dilges, Francis Hartman, John Gustin, Phil Hardie, Thomas Duns- moor, Homode Habhab, Stanford Grif- firh. page thirty rum fungi' for!-y CLASS OF 1932 Frou! Row-Mildred Osborn, Shirley Oswalt, Thelma Olsen, Lenore Olsen, Bernice Johnson, Geneva Knutson, Joella Larson, Ruth Merris, Dorothy Lalor, Kathryn Kuhlman, Harriett Merritt. Srcofzil Row-Frank Medd, Paul Mey- er, Edgar Jaques, Isobel Newell, Kathryn Ivers, Alice Jeys, Jean Madole, Helen May, Betty Minkel, Jennie Lind, Maureen Mitchell, Dorothy Kehm. Tbirzl Row--Don McCown, Robert Larson, John Merryman, Vincent John- son, Paul Kramer, Mervin Jeffers, Gladys Linclstrom, B r u c e Kenyon, Wfallace Mueller, Margaret Mishler. Follrffr Row-Wfilliam Lyons, Addis Johnston, Leonard Lowell, Arlo Munch, Willia1111 Oswald, A r t li u r MacD3well, Harold C. Johnson, Roger Nelson, Doro- thy Merrill, Evelyn Kling, Pearl King CLASS OF 193 2 From' Row-Thelma Yeager, Hazel Rowell, Katharine Sayles, Lucille Quinn, Dorothy Pruess, Rachael Porter, Dorothy Zuerrer, Ermil Thomas, Ellen Penterman, Gladys Perkins, Mae Etta Wheat. Scfcoml Row-Mary jane Rigby, Helen Swanson, Lois Von Stein, Frances Quade, Mavis Smith, Clarrine Thornton, Robert Wretman, Marjorie Wilson, Elva Smith. Third Row-Muriel Peterson, Helen Reeck, Leota Wells, Virginia Thomas, Earleen Wright, La Von Ufley, Mary Sheldon, Roberta Turner, Ruth Strauss, Ivadel Wickersheim. Fozzrffa Row-Glenn Pauley, Robert Sinnott, Loyl Stromberg, Gene Strauss, Miriam Suer, Robert Thomas, Delbert Williamson, Signe Stromberg, Dorothy Pease. Fifffa Row-john Wolfe, John Thomp- son, Robert Schmidt, Harold Rossing, Reynolds Thomas, Alice Skoland, Walter Schiff, Walter Sell, Louise Bourdeaux. Llmgz orfy our' Rex Perkins Janice Maher Jack Douglas Mason Haire Dunrilzg Billy Shultz Virginia Pilcher Williana Wfhalen Lorraine Hoeyet Helen Springer CLASS OF 1933 OFFICERS PARTY COM MITTEFS Program Janice Maher Horace Robinson Geraldine McCahill Robert Anderson Delores Eddy Cc . President Vice-president . Secretary Treasurer :mrs Frank Anderson Ted NWatts Mary Frances Powers Hazel Birkett Rae Dessinger Rl'fl't',Yf7llIl'lIf5 Ifflltlllfl' Charles Heileman Betty Hawley Kathryn Joselyn Wfilliam Garlocls Harris Mulroney Florence Laffer l Mardell Johnson Robert Brown Ferris Burleson Beatrice Lundy Margaret Miller COUNCIL, REPRESETXITATIVES Geraldine McCahill, Prank Anderson ..... Student Council Dolorise Brand, John Whinneryf . . Athletic Council Miriam Phares, Ted Watts . . . Forensic Teague Mrs. Clara B. Dean, Mr. Elmer J. Petersen . .Advisers 1' forfy-f IUO CLASS OF 1933 Front Row-Emma Deaton, V e r n a Brokaw, Wilhelmina Brown, Frieda Belfer, Belva Bell, Edith Elliott, Wanda Benson, Dolorise Brand, Veronica BOX, Delores Eddy, Bessie Arn, Laurence Burrell, Amet Dayton. SKTOVIIII Row-Ernest Dorn, Frances Ball, Florence Caine, Violet Essery, Ber- dena Fuller, Mildred Anderson, Vivian Bradshaw, Ruth Anderson, Wilma Fisher, Helen Evans, Donald Anderson, Robert Brown, Richard Forbes. Third Row-Ivan Francis, Lillian Ed- wards, Frank Anderson, Andres Aguilar, Dalton Carpenter, Gerda Bidstrup, Erma Carroll, Hazel Birkett, Rae Dessinger, Dorothy Davis, Greeno Faine, Robert Anderson. Fourth Row-Richard Dilges. Jack Douglas, Dorothy Bedford, Ruth Cottrell, Ernest Culver, Francis Collins, XVilliam Freitag, Richard Cleveland, Robert Clagg, Oliver Coyle. Fifffa Row-Milton Cottrell, Quentin B e r g r e n, Kenneth Blumberg, Charles Bartlett, Fervis Burleson, Jerome Cava- naugh, Clarence Dueker, Melvin Essery, Robert Cowgill, Clemence Burklund page forfy-three 1 Q CLASS OF 1933 Fronf Row-Frank Gustafson, Betty Hawley, Kathryn Joselyn, Lorraine Hoe- vet, Altevena Hinricks, Opal Knigge, Sa- die Hershewe, Verna Jones, Marguerite Johnson, Emma Hesser, Maxine Houge. Second Rau'-Eleanor Gormally, Eve- lyn Harty, Marian Johnston, Marjorie Gilday, Earleen Hicks, Mardell Johnson, Dorothy Hoag, Julia Hoberg, Russell Jordison, Wilford Gribble. Tfairn' Row-Arthur Kolb, Frank Jen- sen, Thoralf Haugen, Joe Hoyer, Homer Hart, Dolores Jones, Marion Jones, Donna Kolb, Marvel Gilbert, Ruth Hayward. Fourth Row-Veryle Hottman, Olive Hilton, Rose Kallin, Corinne Holm, De- ja,e orfy four' lores Kelly, Virginia Harmon, Pauline Kolacia, Francis Kennedy, Verne Hughes. Fifffo Row-Donald Larson, Raymond Hilton, Norman Johnson, Don Gawtry, Kenneth Kennedy, Charles Heileman, Romaine Henderson, John Guggisberg, Downey Grosenbaugh. Sixffa Row-Harold Grimm, George Katnik, Donovan Johnson, Lyle Johnson, Lowell Jordison, Richard Danielson, Rob- ert Josten, Ed Hershewe. Sz'L'0nffJ ROLL'-Richard Hill, Thomas Hurst, Mason Haire, Abraham Katzman, Dick Gilchrist, Roy Humphrey, Clarence Johnson, Virgil Hughes, Williani Garlock, Fergus Kenyon. CLASS OF 19 3 3 Front Row-M y r t l e Lish, Loraine Pease, Phyllis Nygren, Marjorie Neudeck, Olive Lind, Olive Peterson, Yvonne O'Connor, Rachael Porter, Ellen Pons- ness, Francis Littsen, Florence Nelson. Second Row-Mildred Moeller, Vivian Palmer, Geraldine McCahill, Hilding Nor- deen, Dale Nafe, Robert Porter, Conrad Peterson, Caroline Lauderback, Rex Per- kins, Elda Mathey. Third Row-Naomi Olson, Eleonora Linn, Beatrice Lundy, Miriam Phares, Lorraine Peterson, Elizabeth Mulroney, Florence Laffer, Janice Maher, Marjorie Madole, Virginia Pilcher, Harris Mul- roney. Fozwtfo Row-Marline Mace, Deane Prang, Leroy Peterson, Arthur Proeschold, Darroll Parker, Richard Lowrey, Violet Oakland, Carolyn Mitchell, Ruthe Maher, Gaylord Parmely. Fifllw Row-Francis Myers, Edmund McCarthy, Olaf Larson, Frank Larsen, Edward Law, Frank Muterspaw, Carroll Peterson, Bernice Nickle, Mildred Miller. Sixffa Row-Charles Nutt, Ray Os- trander, Melvin Messerly, Edward Lentz, Kenneth Peterson, William Pierce, Mar- garet Pingel, Robert Miller, Lewis Olson. Sewzzfla Row-Hank Miller, Emory L yon s, Lela Nelson, Emma Maddox, Elizabeth Newsum, Luther Olsen, Mary Francis Powers, Marjorie McBane, Georgia Melvet, Alyce Oakland. jmgr' orfg we CLASS OF 193 3 Fronzf Row-Alice White, Helen Springer, Anna Sestine, Dorothy Strob- schoen, Lorraine Scott, Clarine Simonson, Caryl Schmoker, Marion Ryan, Elinor Widstrup, Ethel Yeager, Lavon Wilson. Secomi Row-Francis Wheat, Lenore Tobey, Marion Taylor, Dorothy Thomp- son, Iona Read, Violet Whittington, Vivian Wilson, Beatta Richter, Frieda Thode, Horace Robinson. Third Row-William Schultz, Gerald Sperry, Rob Roy Welch, Paul Thie, Faye Tonsfeldt, Myrtle Shirk, Helen Svehla, Donald Trusty, Harold Stewart. Fourth Row-Dennis Shipman, Dean U forfy-vit W i l c 0 x, Lamont Whiting, Mitchell Welch, Mildred Sheffield, Bernice Stem- pel, Ruth Robertson, Alton Shriner, Max- ine Schultz. Fifth Row-Omar Siefken, Carl San- dahl, Elliott Smith, Grant Warner, Merle Strohschoen, james Thompson, Elton Triplett, Vaughn Rogers, John Whinnery, William Whalen, Harley Sandquist. Sixth Row-Lucile Wait, Leone Var- ley, Opal Risdall, Adelaide Woolworth, Zola Wells, Dorothye Simonson, Margaret Wold, Loretta Tullar, Georgia Still, La Vonne Youngstrom, Ted Watts. Evelyn Ford . Harwood Boggs Howard Ericson Allor Crouch . Fimmcc' Richard Wasem George Schnurr Mary Rummel Marguerite Manwaring Ernest Ulm Rf'ffFSZ7lIlUl1 ts Edward Rehder CLASS OF 1934 OFFICERS . . . President Vice-president . Secretary . . . . . Treasurer I PARTY COMMITTEES Games Dance' Betty Barrett John Bice Betty Isaacson junior Boggs Beverly Lalor Edith Sill Billy Todd Thomas Hill Program Carol Parsons Robert Friedrick Mary Jane McCown COUNCIL REPRESENTATIVES Clarence Larson Evelyn Lyons Bernice Schultz Neva Bollard Gertrude Frost Junior Purvis Gordon Winders Catherine Gunn Betty Kurtz John Bice, Mary O'Hallarn ....... Student Council Bob Gadd, Betty McBane . . . . Athletic' C0unCi1 John Casey ...... Forensic League Miss Marie Wright, Miss Adeline Sharon . . Advisers page forty-sew zz 4 1 1 CLASS OF 1934 Front Row-Aaron Colwell, Harwood Boggs, Alton Colwell, james Dugan, Vin- cent Bestick, John Antolik, Jeanne Chris- tensen, Allene Core, Ruth Angel, Virginia Arn, Velma Dayton, Laurabelle Cole. Second Row--Christ Chardonlias, Alex Daniels, Edward Brewer, Harry Cleve- land, Merrill Bixby, Donald Crosby, Rob- ert Barton, Vyron Anderson, Lawrence Davis, Douglas Dunsmoor, Willis Camp- bell. Third Row-Juanita Aguilar, Phyllis Crouch, Pieronette Briggs, Lucille Crosby, Dorothy Beaver, Lulu Davis, Ruth Creel, Ethel Chipka, Anna Anderson, Irene And- ermann, Gladys Davis. Fourth Row-William Callies, Nadine Echelberger, Harold Brown, Clifford Conley, Edwina Burton, Marian Enburg, lm e oriy eight Charlotte Dessinger, Lois Dorton, Miriam Cornell, Ruth Coleman. Fiffb Row-Arvis Cox, Margaret Car- roll, Neva Bollard, John Clark, Wayne Drone, Chalmer Cooper, Stanley Ander- son, Vivian Baker, Jennie Vie Anderson, B e t t y Barrett, Gordon Barnes, Imelda Anderson, Mary Calver. Sixfb Row-Gordon Bradley, John Ca- sey, Willis Brokaw, Allor Crouch, John Bice, Junior Bock, Roy Anderson, Vaughn Blaine, Anne Marie Allen, Ellanore Bell, Robert Alpers. Svtfwifb Row-Preno Bisacchi, Con- stance Diani, Angeline Chardonlias, Ruth Anderson, Gretchen Dilocker, Maurice Anderson, Anna Burkholder, Albert Doud, Clifford Anderson, Howard Erric- son. CLASS OF 1934 Front Row-Richard Hager, Harold Fevold, Garland Gribble, Evelyn Lyons, Madelynn Hoop, Leone Hallett, Ellewyn Hall, Helen Gleason, Dorothy Hollister, Elsie Hartman, Don Gaylor, Williani Landgren, Arnold Lyders. Second Row-L e s t e r Fish, Robert Friedrich, Robert Hiebach, Ruth Hardie, June Hart, Leona Lindquist, Alberta Johnson, Nancy Koll, Hassan Habhab, Carlyle Kelly, Kermit Hamilton, George Cuckie, Verdah Larson. Third Row-Virginia Kuhlman, Betty Kurtz, Ethel Howard, Maurice Lind, Rob- ert Lentz, Robert Lewis, Florine Hill, L a u r a Hutchinson, Janice Hottman, Frances Ludgate, Esalena Faine, Maynard Kaufman. Fourth Row-Lynn Irish, Barbara Hel- sell, Betty Isaacson, Russell Isaacson, Tess Loth, Melvin Knudson, Kenneth Hollis- ter, Gladys Larson, Robert Lunn, Athena Hadjis, Stanley King. Fifth Row-Clarence Larson, Sy Her- shewe, John Frandon, Peter Giocomarra, James Lucas, Mary Frances Gosnell, Helen Holmes, Thelma Haugen, Alice Long, Carl Lyons, Carl Harris, Thomas Hill. Sixfb Row-Katherine Gunn, Henry Jones, Kenneth Garnpcr, Beverly Lalor, Gertrude Frost, Maxine Kreinbring, Do- lores Knoble, Mildred Fremming, Julia Katnik, Henry Entgelmeier, Lionel Kno- ble, Don Johnson. Sevenfb Row-Barbara Lynch, Marilee Frantz, Dorothy Larson, Agnes Gannon, Leonard Lindberg, E l b e r t Fothergill, Stewart Gunn, Robert Gadd, Robert Gar- rett, June Kortz, Angeline Hedded, Eve- lyn Ford. page arty 111110 page fiffy f".!'!'f I CLASS OF 1934 Front Row-Max Parmely, August Ross, Harris Renquist, John Macek, Mal- colm Robertson, Junior Purvis, Lloyd Palmer, Alfred Rabiner, Ellen McGowan, Eileen Messerly, Jane Pray, Helen Ploog, Maxine Pratt, Marjorie O'Brion. Second Row-Einga Rowell, Maxine Monroe, Carol Parsons, Mary Jane Mc- Cown, Dorothy Muench, Mary O'Hallor- an, Charlotte Rush, Evelyn Reuben, Lib- by Madenberg, Gretchen Quade, Carolyn McCall, Gayle Reid, Violet Nowlin. Third Row-Robert McCarty, Delbert Mertz, Everett Pierce, LaVern Merrill, Bernice Olson, James Newell, Alphonso Negrete, Charles O,Connor, Evelyn Mc- Kinley, Genevieve Nygren, Elnor Mogen- sen. Fourth Row-Gertrude Nelson, Vir- ginia Pink, Mary Porter, Betty McBane, Mary Rummel, Thelma Morgan, Bruce Morgan, Claire Ostrander, Galyn Peter- son, Frederick Reeck. Fififw Row-Howard Phipps, Frank Mueller, Richard Northrup, Harold Ole- son, Robert Ottoson, Marguerite Manwar- ing, Peter Rusnak, Helen Oleson, Orville Prime, Valborg Rishoi, Kathryn Pingel, Frank Ostrander. Sixfh Row-Hartley Nelson, Verne Nelson, oliver Quist, Paul Meyer, Edward Rehder, Robert McTigue, Bernice Presler, Fred Peterson, Thomas Mann, Claude johnson, William Markley, Kermit Olof- son, Ethel Otto. CLASS OF 1934 Front Row-Charles Stillion, Claire Williamson, Dorothy Sternitzke, Gordon Winders, Jack Watson, Claude Woolaver, jack Simpson, Dale Wells, Victoria Stan- ek, Frances Whiting, Eleanor Strauss, Louise Tyrrell, Eileen Van Valkenburgh. Sz'c'011d Row-Erno Zimmermann, Do- lores Tyler, Mary Sekeras, Herman Sund- berg, Joyce Stanbra, Edith Sill, Audrey Thompson, Stanley Schrepfer, Gertrude Sayles, Billy Todd, Karl Smith, Owen Walton, Francis Streff. Third Row-A n i t a Willits, Lydia Vratny, Frances Stout, Herbert Zwemke, Louis Stone, Ernest Zuerrer, Ebba San- dahl, Opal Walton, Barbara Theisen, Amanda Sanders, Beatrice Stromberg. Fourila Row-Dorothy Strine, Olive Sheldon, Rowena Williams, Marian Vib- bard, George Schnurr, Frenza Sprecher, Raymond Stanek, Fred White, Harve Ser- vass, Constance Snively. Fiffb Row-Etta May Tullar, Ernest Ulm, Carl Strom, Richard Wasem, El- mer Theiss, Harold Thomas, Vernon Sor- enson, Frances Woolaver, Bernice Schultz, Eileen Weyen. Si.x'1'fa Row-Margaret Schwendemann, Constance Swanson, Charles Trusty, Stan- ley Samons, Iylo Thompson, Gordon Wil- liams, Dolores Wilcox, Gladys Warner, Mildred Thatcher, Ruth Whiteford, Har- ry Osborn. pact 1 fy mm page fiffy-1' The Pageant ofYo1uLth EPISQDE I-ACTIVITIES hHIND the blazing footlights appear the principals of the cast. They are the ones who have distinguished themselves in one or more of the many fields offered by the extra-curricular activities. Some bring new laurels to the school by their forensic conquests throughout the state, while others lend their efforts toward the suc- cessful presentation of dramatic productions. In the functioning of societies and organizations comes the chance to display ex- ecutive ability and social gifts. Besides these there are many liter- ary, musical, and other activities all of which form a very necessary part of our pageant. 6 Big Boy Pcngiv says again: "HUM ioolz ui all fbi sur Q"fO- -Q-Ji W -Q, xhzrx. This is Izififcr flmiz zz 1' mr 1 4 g . -umm.: . I ' KE ' ou" 1' '.'0,, . ' 9, fN'I D rqy-1 Ly- '-. Kbq 2 .JO 9 H' -2 ' 5 ' v, Wx 1 , ': - ' , 1 gf , " uns 3 'ff N M! 4 xx nal- r , , t wh f 1 1 JN I X ff I f H. . . AQ, NTL f K .A I of-'I i. H , .- 1 5A J -15 fix , ' " . ' I' , M7 'X .I' ' , A I - Q - fsxomlrul u lngs f v ' W 024 W ' J Qs? T' 2 '- , ' U :f f gl .J l 1-WV . 2'ff?"u N f ' .1 41 , S., -J Q - - - I 4 1 l"I'Ullf Row: Elwood Sanford, Virgil Anderson, Ha7el Moore, Olive Johnson, Jane W'halen, Ione Curtis, Pauline Johnston. Burk Kolb: Willilrd Minliel, Wfilliam Merritt, I.eRoy Nydegger, John Ofionnell, Fletcher 'Muore, Agnes Hoge, Carol llolmburg, Doris XYIITIIC. QUILL AND SCROLL Willartl Minkel Elizabeth Biddinger . Hazel Moore . . . Miss Cruikshank, Miss Strom MONG the most worthwhile organ- izations in Fort Dodge High School is one of the two groups with outside affiliations, Quill and Scroll, honorary journalistic fraternity for high school students. The John Towner Frederick Chapter can be proud to be a member of a growing society that is now interna- tional, having connections in England, in Hawaii, in China and in Italy. The purpose in the minds of high school journalism supervisors who organized this society April 10, 1926, was to encourage and reward individual achievements in journalism and allied fields. In June of the same year the local chapter was founded with four charter members, Elizabeth Armstrong, Kenneth Eaton, Lucille Hoyer Muse, and Helen Price, graduates of 1926. To have a chapter a school Hlust pub- lish a paper, a magazine, or an annual of merit. Because Miss Irene Sinclair, at that date a teacher in the Fort Dodge journal- . . . President Vice-president . Secretary Advisers ism department, was one of the founders of the national society, Fort Dodge did not have to apply for a charter. Five tests must be met by candidates for membership in Quill and Scroll: the stu- dent must have reached Junior classifica- tion, must be in upper third of his class scholastically, must have done superior work in some phase of journalism, must be recommended by the supervisor, and n1LlSt be approved by the national secretary. The John Towner Frederick Chapter now has fifty-seven members. Of these many are away at school and engaged in journalistic work. Nine new members were taken in this year at a joint banquet and initiation at the Warden Hotel, April 10, celebrating Founders' Day. LeRoy Nydegger, Doris White, Ione Curtis, Olive Johnson, Williana Merritt, Fletcher Moore, Pauline Johnston, Carol Holm- bcrg, and Jane Whalen are the new mem- bers. page fl ij fbi I'il'071f Ron: John lfyans, Olive johnson, Fletcher Moore, Agnes Boge, Helen Saunders, Ethel Hesser, Pauline Johnston. Smvirzif Rozy: Elizabeth Norman, Dolores Mattice, Margaret XWarner, Ruth Seidensticker, Eve- lyn Murphey, Opal Robinson, Carol Holmberg, Maurine Furrow. Burk Rnzw: Donald Pink, Jane Wlialeii, XY' Schwendemann, Iiill Merriit, Don Anderson, Dean Pink. THE DODGER Agnes Boge . . Fletcher Moore . Helen Saunders . . . Editor-in-Chief Associate Editor Associate Editor L . D . Ruth Seidensticker, Dolores Mattice Iiac ltv md Llisses Evelyn Murphey, Donald Anderson Jane Wfhalen, Ethel Hesser OPY! Copy! Copy! No, not the yell of the newsboy, but the first cry of the Dodger editors. But, besides this work, there's the picture taking, the end- less copy-reading, cutting, and editing before the toil-worn workers can relax slightly and laugh with the l'CSt of the students. The troubles of Miss Cruik- shank and Miss Strom are not quite over, though. There's still the work of getting the book to the public. This job, however, is for the business staff who have been Working diligently toward that end after a strenuous season of procuring those in- valuable aids, the ads. Worls began on the Dodger last fall with the selection of a theme and a staff. For its theme the new publishers of the yearbook chose "The Pageant of Youth," -for that's what the Dodger is, a colorful parade of the work and play of high school students. page fiffy-frm 1' I . . . . . Seniors . . . . Activities Although this is in direct contrast to the theme "Gypsum" of last yearis Dodger that received a perfect rating in the Na- tional Scholastic contest, editors pro- ceeded hopefully aiming to duplicate the honors. A record hard to beat was estab- lished when judges proclaimed the annual well done. The 1930 yearbook rated 950 points out of a possible 1,000 and, for a second time, a Dodger secured an All- American rating. Another award that came to last yearis book was that of "DistinctionU given at the annual high school journalism confer- ence at the University of lowa. That's what this annual had to live up to. And what a trial it's been-checking pages to see that every two facing pages balanced, checking pictures to see that Don Geyer's name wasn't under Marjorie Gilday's picture, trying to provide new and original wording effect for the same Carl Moeller Agnes Boge Dean Pink THE DODGER Carol Holmberg, Pauline Johnston . Clubs and Organizations Olive Johnson . John Evans . Williana Merritt . Carl Moeller . Dean Pink . . Girls' Athletics Boys' Athletics . Hi-Life . Circulation . . . Advertising Don Pink, W111. Schwendemann, E. Norman Advertising Solicitors Opal Robinson ....... Accountant old data. But if last year's book can get an All-American rating---P The staff which met collectively every Friday night at four oyclock was headed by Agnes Boge, editor-in-chief. The asso- ciates were Fletcher Moore, in charge of photography and engraving, and Helen Saunders, who assisted Agnes and wrote the theme. Senior editors were Don Ander- son and Evelyn Murphey, and what a time they had getting appropriate quotations for the particular seniors! Dolores Mattice and Ruth Seidensticker interviewed teach- ers and wrote the copy for the classes and faculty. With them originated the idea of getting the names when class pictures were taken. The new method eliminated the endless search for the right name to match the picture of every student in school. Jane Whalen and Ethel Hesser edited the activities section, and, accord- ing to them, their most difficult work after collecting all the data was writing snappy leads for the copy. Carol Holm- berg and Pauline Johnston, clubs and or- ganizations, have trailed presidents and secretaries and advisers the whole year through. John Evans, planning the boys, athletic section, and Olive Johnson, the girlsl, also had their trials with photog- raphy and copy. In the Hi-Life section, Wfilliam Merritt, using the seasonal theme, attempted to so improve the section that the criticism given last year's annual, that it was not representative of under-classmen, could not be repeated. Maurine Eurrow, artist, made several amusing cartoons and draw- ings for the book. Man-sized jobs fell to Carl Moeller, circulation staff head, and Dean Pink, head of advertising. Elizabeth Norman, Willigim Schwendemann, and Opal Robin- son, aecountant, were the other members. zwgf fiffy-fn 1 V Frou! Row: Waytae Rule, Robert Thomas, Helen Dunsmoor, Iierniece Harris, Ruth Hanson, Kathryn Kuhl- man, LeRoy Nydegger, Doris XX'hite, -Iohn O'Connell, Ione Curtis, Catherine Sheldon, Ione Iieer, Mary Iillen Ilefley, Betty Minkel. Slflllltl Rust: I'ranli Nledd, Xvilliam Ilrokaw, XY'illiam Schwendemann, Rachael Porter, Gertrude Iflings, Gretchen Mueller, Nellie Thompson, Charlotte Iloge, Opal Robinson, lfrancis liradt, Margaret Abramson, Gwendolyn W'oodard, Howard Gamper, ,lohn Thompson, Addis P hlohnston. Thin! Rott! Geraldine Mcffahill, Iflivabeth Norman, Dean Pink, Inlarold Hutchinson, Stan- I ford Griffith, Janice Maher, Kathryn Qloselyn, Alice W'elch, Ione Beers, Viola Iiecht, Havel Rowell, Isa- belle Crosby, Francis Qttade, Margaret Nlishler, I.ois Von Stein, liob Larson, Harry O'l'mrion. I LITTLE DQDGER me EDITORIAL STAFF John O'Connell ....... . . Editor Doris White, LeRoy Nydegger ..... Associate Editors Mary Ellen Hefley, Franlc Medd .... Department Editors Gwendolvn Wfoodard, Harriett Merritt, Geraldine MeCahill Feature Xvriters Merle Bollard, Hazel Rowell ...... Headline Wfriters Robert Larson, Howard Gamper, Betty Minkcl, Janice Maher, Stanford Griffith, Merle Bollard .... Sports W'riters Iiirst Semester Reportersflilorence Laffer, Nellie Thompson, Frances Bradt, Ruth Hanson, Rachael Porter, Isabelle Crosby, Robert Thomas, Ione Beer, Ilelen Dunsmoor, Lois Von Stein, Isabel Newel, Evelyn Reuben, Kathryn Kuhlman, I.enore Dittmar, Second Semester Reporters-Florence Iaffer, Nellie Thompson, Frances Bradt, Ruth Hanson Robert Thomas, Ione Beer, lfvelyn Reuben, Keith Anderson, Lenore Dittmar, Marvel Ander- son, Ifarleen XY'right, Olive Christiansen, Helen Gillespie, Louis Rancher, Norman johnson. F it's seriousness. humor, or just plain news, they have it. The Little Dodger staff of sixty members is one of the most active organizations in high school. Its main purpose is to keep the student sub- scriber informed and to put into perma- nent form, a record of school life. Success in its attainment is shown in the state and national honors it accumulated this year. The Dodger placed among the four best high school papers at the journalistic con- f' iiff-yfxix' fmt, 1' f vention at Iowa City, received a First Class Honor rating by the judges of the National Scholastic Press Association in Minneapolis, and Pi-Line won its third consecutive cup for the best humor col- umn at the Iowa Press convention at Grinnell. Honors to individuals went to Dolly George, whose article, 'QI-Iigh School In- ventions," appeared in "Best Creative Writing," a book published by Quill and TRN. Kathryn Sheldon john O'Connell Ione Curtis LITTLE DODGER BUSINESS STAFF Ione Curtis . . ...... Business Manager Kathryn Sheldon ....... Circulation Manager Gertrude Elings, Harry O'Brion, Wayne Rule, Margaret Mishler, Gretchen Mueller, Frances Quade, Viola Fecht, jean Kramer, Berniece Harris, Don Pink, Kathryn joselyn, Betty Isaacson .... Circulation Ivadell Wiclcersheiin, Wayne Sheldon, Bernice johnson, Isabelle Crosby, Francis Allen ....... Distribution Lorena Blomgren ....... Exchange Manager Opal Robinson ....... Accountant, Typist Elizabeth Norman, Wfilliam Brokaw, Addis Johnston, Wfilliam Schwendemann, John Thompson ..... Advertising Miss Mary Cruikshank, Miss Beatrice Strom .... Advisers Scroll, and to Ruth Merris, Robert Larson and LeRoy Nydegger, whose articles writ- ten in competition at Quill and Scroll contests were granted mid-west honors. 'QThe Flare" is the annual Christmas literary supplement in which contribu- tions from all classes are published. The magazine contains original short stories, poetry, essays and book reviews by junior college and high school students. It placed first among the high school magazines at the Iowa Press convention. Good business management is as essen- tial to a high school paper as efficient editing. The paper pays for itself through adver- tising and circulation with no outside aid. The business staff begins the school year without funds and is expected to leave a clear record. Semi-monthly issues of the paper are distributed to S00 students. A large ex- change list includes even schools in Hawaii, in addition to many distant states of this country. On September 18, the members of the staff began their circulation campaign with the annual assembly, at which a play- let portraying the catastrophe of the failure of the high school paper to appear was given by LeRoy Nydegger, Doris White, Harriett Merritt, and John Merry- man. A second campaign for subscrip- tions was held at mid-year. page 1 ly vrwn Frou! Row: Malcolm Robertson, plane Minogue, Ruth Beck, Shirley Oswalt, Minnie Sehwendemann, Leila Tobey, Ruth Gawtry, Bernice Johnson. Burk Rout Lois Bergeman, Reynolds Thomas. Mandel Ashkenaie, Arthur MaeDowell, Paul Kramer, XX'illiam Vyalker, Glenn Pauley. NATIONAL FORENSIC LEAGUE HE purpose of the National Forensic League is to promote the interests of interscholastic debate, oratory, and public speaking by encouraging a spirit of fel- lowship and by conferring upon deserving candidates a Worthy badge of distinction. Fort Dodge received its charter in 1930 through the influences of Coach Vfayne C. Neely. The following is a list of charter members and their degrees. Distinction is received through acquisition of one hun- dred points, excellence for sixty points, honor for thirty points, and merit for ten points. CHARTER MEMBERS Roberta Northrup . . . Bernice Johnson Everett Blomgren . Stanley Green . Elizabeth Hamilton Richard Merryman . Frank Ramsden . Leila Tobey . . . Minnie Schwendemann . Harold Belsheim . Ruth Beck . Martha Hogan Wfilliam XValker . Jane Minogue . Paul Kramer .... . . Excellence . Merit Excellence Distinction . Merit Excellence Distinction Distinction Distinction Excellence Distinction Honor Honor . Merit . Merit New members received this year were Malcolm Robertson, Reynolds Thomas, Bernice Johnson, Arthur MacDowell, Shirley Oswalt, Lois Bergeman, Glenn Pauley and Mandel Ashkenaze. Mr. Hugh E. Seabury was adviser. 'fc fi ziglwf l Frau! Row: Miriam Phares, Mae Etta Wheat, Ruth Beck, Leila Tobey. Sefomf Row: Ruth Gawtry, Ted Watts, Paul Kramer, Dolores Mattice. Burk Row: Reynolds Thomas, Jack Dorton, August Anderson, John Casey. LOCAL FORENSIC LEAGUE ECAUSE of the careful supervision of Mr. Everett S. Cortright, dra- matic coach, Mr. Hugh F. Seabury, debate coach, Miss Mildred Keil, declamatory coach, and Principal Clarence E. Nickle, and the superior talent of numerous stu- dents, Fort Dodge High School has been able to boast of many honors in the foren- sic field. With a program of plays that was almost constant throughout the year, chief of which were the Junior Plays, the Christmas Play, and the Senior Play, stu- dents had ample opportunity to receive excellent coaching in the art of acting by Mr. Cortright. Arguing the timely question: "Re- solved, That the chain store system is detrimental to the best interests of the American people,', a tireless student group labored with their enthusiastic coach, Mr. Seabury. Intensive training by our declamatory coach, Miss Keil, brought Mae Etta Wheat, dramatic reader, Malcolm Robert- son, humorous, and Paul Kramer, ora- torical, places in the state struggle. As manager of Forensic League activ- ities Mr. Nickle took keen interest in the advancement of public speaking. Probably the chief purpose of the local forensic league is to inspire persons in- clined toward speaking careers to an effort toward achievement great enough to make them eligible to membership in the allied organization, National Forensic League. League members are August Anderson, jack Dorton, Reynolds Thomas, Paul Kramer, Mae Etta Wheat, Dolores Mat- tice, Miriam Phares, Ruth Gawtry, John Casey, Leila Tobey, Ruth Beck. A proposed elective course in declam- atory work and another in debate for next year, added to the drama and speech courses of this year, if made a reality, will greatly aid the Local Forensic League in building a real speaking program, Basic principles will be offered in class. page 1 fy III c' jnzgz' sixlvy Frou! Rolf: Leila Tobey, Ruth Beck, Reynolds Thomas, Minnie Schwendemann. Siwrulif Ron: Bernice johnson, Frances Bruce, Arthur MacDowell, Lois Bergeman, Shirley Oswalt. liurfc Kun: Richard Northrop, Glenn Pauley, Mandel lXSl1l'QCI1.1lC, Robert Thomas. DEBATE RECORD of almost inconceivable ambition as well as of superior debat- ing remains to the glory of the 1930-31 debate teams. Under the direction of Hugh 15. Seabury, coach, Dodger dcbaters have had a season unsurpassed in years, participating in more than fifty non- decision debates, three open-forums before the Kiwanians, Lions, and Rotarians, and eighteen decision debates. The ques- tion for the year was, "Resolved: That the chain store system is detrimental to the best interests of the American peoplef' Affirmative speakers were Ruth Beck, Minnie Schwendemann, Arthur Mac- Dowell, Shirley Oswalt, John Merryman, Arlo Munch, Bernice Johnson, and Glenn Pauley. Defending the negative were Reynolds Thomas, Leila Tobey, Lois Bergeman, Mandel Ashkenaze, Frances Bruce, Robert Thomas, Dick Northrup. The non-decision debates were held with North High of Des Moines, Ames, Boone, Rockwell City, Eagle Grove, Al- gona, W'ebster City, Corpus Christi of Fort Dodge, Humboldt, and Newton. The teams lost only one decision in the State Series, and broke even in the decision de- bates outside of the State Series. February 26 the teams debated East High at Des Moines. The votes were divided equally as the affirmative won 2 to 1, and the neg- ative lost 2 to 1. March 12 and 13 Minnie Schwende- mann, Ruth Beck, and Leila Tobey won over East High of Des Moines in the first round, and lost to Ames in the second in the State Tournament at Drake Uni- versity. In the lowa High School Debating League Minnie Schwendemann, Ruth Beck, Reynolds Thomas, and Leila Tobey, defeating Sioux City teams, won the Dis- trict Championship of Northwestern Iowa, which entitled them to compete in the State Debate at Iowa City. First round, State Series, -Ianuary 8: af- firmative lost to Storm Lake, negative won from Odeboltg second of series, Klan- uary 22: both teams won unanimously from Marathong third round, February 5: affirmative won unanimously from Hum- boldt, negative won 2-1 from Sac Cityg fourth round, March 9: affirmative won unanimously and negative won 2-1 from Algonag fifth round, March 26: both teams won 2-1 from Central High of Sioux City. l'l'Ullf Rolf: Mae litta W'heat, Malcolm Robertson, Jane Minogue, Earleen Hicks. lhlrfc Kult: llarriett Merrill, Paul Kramer, .Iohn Casey, Bernadinc Hofmann, Betty Minkel. DECLAM PEAK out! Express yourself clearly! These were familiar words to the twenty-one students out for declam. To many of them, these were old phrases, but to the freshmen they were new and diffi- cult to put into practice. However, they placed confidence in their coach, Miss Mildred Keil, and attempted to follow her instructions. The degree to which they succeeded is shown by their standing in the state. Preliminary contests were held january 15 and 16 at which time nine contestants were chosen to compete in the home dc- clamatory contest. judges for the prelim- inaries were Clara B. Dean, Hugh Seabury and Ruth Goodrich. Nine contestants competed in the home declamatory contest on February 17. En- tries in the dramatic division were: Mae Etta Wlieat, reading 'QThe Ship,'g Betty Minkel, "Trifles',g Bernadine Hofmann, "The Ineligiblesug Earleen Hicks, 'iThe Show Must Co On." Those in the humor- ous section were: Malcolm Robertson, UA Night Out", Jane Minogue, "A WOUdC1'- ful Girl Like That", Harriett Merritt, "The Theatrical Sensation of Springtonf' Oratorical contestants were: John Casey, "America,s Perfect Knight, Charles Lind- berghng Paul Kramer, "Fame of Ameri- canismf, Wfinners in the home contest were Mae Etta Wlaezlt, Paul Kramer and Malcolm Robertson. These persons repre- sented Fort Dodge in the preliminary state contest held at Manson on February 23 and came out with three firsts. In the sub-district meet none of the contestants placed first and Fort Dodge was disqualified for further running in the state. A Declam Club was organized at the beginning of the year and functioned during the season. ,lane Minogue was president of this organization. The declaimers were backed by the Local Forensic League. Jane Minogue was president of this or- ganization Which consisted of twenty-five members participating in declam The purpose of the club was to prepare stu- dents to assist in club entertainments of the high school and societies of the city as well, by giving readings. The club was under the direction of Miss Mildred Keil. lldgt wily om Uliackstagcn "Aria da Capo" "Trifles" JUNIOR CLASS PLAYS comedy of backstage, a fantasy, a drama of the little things in life, well acted by members of the class, and splendidly directed by Mr. Everett S. Cort- right composed the Junior Class public program November 20. Causing great unrest to the Mayor of Rosemont fR0bert Thomasj , inspiring his niece, Tony QHarriett Merrittj, to a career, and threatening to break up Tony,s romance with Jon Qjohn Merrvmanj, Dorothy Lalor's dancing troupe created temporary havoc in a middle-western town in "Backstage," Ballet girls were Gladys Perkins, Marvel Anderson, Rachael Porter, and Kathryn Kuhlman. In "Aria da Capof tragedy and comedy mqr szxfj wo were skillfully intermingled. Pierrot and Columbine Qjames Wariiauth and Berna- dine Hofmarmj Ustrummed the moon" until Tragedy QPaul Barnesj stalked in and played his scene with Corydon QRey- nolds Thomasj and Thryses fPaul Kramerj . Witli the return of the carefree lovers, the play ended on a gay note. Through an interest in small things, two hard-working wives fBetty Minkel and Mae Etta Wheatj discovered the motive for a murder while County Attor- ney QRobert Larsonj, Sheriff QXVallace Muellerj, and Mr. Hale fArlo Munchj investigated the premises. Witlmliolding their convincing evidence they saved an unhappy woman in "Trifles" from pay- ing the penalty for her crime. Front Row: Donald NVilliams, Carl Moeller, Richard Mulroney, Jane Wlialeii, Ruth Cvawtry. Burk Row: lone Beers, Fredrick Dorheim, Willigiiii Merritt, John Evans, Roberta Schofield, Evelyn Jeffries. Ben Jordan Henry Jordan Ella Jordan Nettie Jordan Emma Jordan Sadie Fellows SENIOR CLASS PLAY THE CAST Richard Mulroney . . . . Carl Moeller . Evelyn Jeffries . . Ione Beers . Jane Whalen . Erma Woodard ff CEBOUND! That's what we are! Icebound inside and out." And they were-in May-ten members of the Senior Class--but only in make-believe, although they seemed in dead earnest at the time. The Jordan family, living on a drab farm in Maine, were cold, selfish, reserved peo- ple. Three children were waiting for their mother, the matriareh, to die, and squab- bling over the disposition of the money. Sadie QErma Woodardj ventured that Ben, the blacksheep, would share in the money, but Ella, a spinster QEvelyn Jef- friesj, said, UNO, sheill be fair and divide equally among us threef' Henry QCarl Moellerj thought he ought to get more than a third for he had a wife QJane Whrllenj and a daughter Qlone Beersj and Orin Fellows . . . John Evans Jane Crosby ..... Ruth Cawtry Judge Bradford . . . William Merritt Doctor Curtis . . Fredrick Dorheim Jim Jay . . . . . Don Williams Hannah . . Roberta Schofield business had been persistently bad. Ben, indicted before the grand jury, re- turned, having been sent for by Jane QRuth Gawtryj, the old woman's com- panion and slave for over eight years. She and Hannah QRoberta Sehofieldj were with the old lady at the doctor's orders. At the death of the mother, the Judge QWilliam Merrittj revealed Jane to be sole heir. Paying bail to the Sheriff fDonald Williamsj for Ben, Jane retained him on the farm and 'lmade a man of him,', after which she turned the money over to him. Of course they were married. And this all happened in "Iceb0und,,' given by the Senior Class May 21, under the direction of Everett S. Cortright. page sla ig three "Finale" "PIRATES OF PENZANCE With ea!-like freml upon our prey we steal In silence dread our eautious way we feel, AVE you ever known what it is to be an orphan? Can you imagine twenty-one tender-hearted pirates, orphans themselves, confronted at every town with the question? No wonder piracy didn't pay. Enthusiastic commendation followed the presentation of the operetta, 'lpirates of Penzancef, presented by the combined high school glee clubs before a large audience March 13. A dress rehearsal matinee was presented before Junior High School students and others who were un- able to secure seats for the regular per- formance Thursday, March 12, at four o'clock. The training which made the perform- ance lively entertainment "without a hitch' was in the hands of Mr. J. H. Orth, glee club director. Show Shop orchestra, which accompanied the production, was directed by Miss Lucile Corey. Staging of the operetta was in the hands of Mr. Everett S. Cortright, dramatic coach. And this is what the eager spectators saw- j rslxfy our On a romantic stretch of craggy sea- shore a motley pirate band led by John Evans and his confederate, H a rold Nichols, celebrate the twenty-first birth- day of Frederick fMelvin Hallj who has now attained the age at which he may be- come a full-fledged member. Apprenticed by his nurse, Ruth CAlberta Johnsonj, since his eighth year through a confusion of the words Hpiratel' and "pilot', he stands a handsome figure among his swarthy fellows. Utilizing immediately his new rights of manhood, he pledges himself, though he loves them all individually, to spend the remainder of his life destroying the pirates whom he hates. Ruth, aged forty-seven, who has accompanied him as a piratical nurse, begs Frederick to marry her. Some- what skeptical, even though he has never seen another woman, he almost consents, but he sees a bevy of beautiful girls headed by Edith fMaurice Harrisj, Kate fDor- othy McCurdyj, Isabel Qliathryn jos- elynj, and Mabel fClarine Simonsenj in time. He promptly falls in love with Mabel. L Q "General Stanley" "A Paradoxn UPIRATES OF PENZANCE', No sound af all, we I1l'l'?l' speak a word, A flfs foal'-fall would be clisfinctly beard! Only the plea of General Stanley fMar- vin Burlesonj that he is an orphan fore- stalls the immediate marriage to his daughters of the pirate band who have just returned and fallen in love at sight. The General in tears because of his ter- rible lie to the pirates,-Frederick with a band of police, brave except in the face of danger, with whom he plans to attack the pirates,-and the second stage of the story is set. A surprise appearance of the Pirate King and Ruth, who inform him that he is not yet out of his apprenticeship be- cause he is really only five years old, hav- ing been born on the twenty-ninth of February, makes it necessary for Frederick to fell them that General Stanley not an orphan. Seeking revenge the pirate king gets his band, overcomes the police, and captures General Stanley. Clever police demand the surrender of the pirates in the name of the queen and, being loyal Englishmen, the pirates readily comply. Ruth reveals that they are all noblemen who have gone wrong, so the General gives his daughters to them. Q The dainty feminine chorus included Margianne Coyle, Gretchen Mueller, Ruth Gawtry, Bernice Nickle, jane Whalen, Evelyn Murphey, Kathryn Kuhlman, Do- lores Mattice, Margaret Warner, Frances McTigue, Olive Johnson, Betty Minkel. ln the outlaw band were Paul Barnes, Joseph Anderson, Gordon julander, Leroy Hauser, Fletcher Moore, William Merritt, Carl Moeller, Marvin Peterson, Marvin Harold Nichols, Frank Anderson, Irving Chesling, Leonard Lawson, and Tony Gar- gano. Police were Irving Chesling, Leroy Hauser, Carl Moeller, Dan Rodman, Rob Roy Welch, Gordon Julander, Joseph Anderson, Marvin Peterson, Fletcher Moore. A permanent mural scene was painted in oil at the back of the stage by Dan Rhodes as a parting gift to the school. Dan, who was graduated this spring from Junior College, has made background set- tings for the stage in previous years, but has before used materials that could easily be removed. jmgr slxfy l'il'07lf Ron: Helen Evans, Kathryn Sayles, Wilma Eisher, Lucile Lewis, Frances YvlcTigue, Mr. Orth, Dorothy McCurdy, Kathryn Kuhlman, Virginia Pilcher, Olive johnson, Mary Swanson. Sreolld Row: Evalyn Clagg, Margaret W'arner, Kathryn joselyn, Evelyn Murphey, ,jane Vfhalen, Eula Dray- ton, Margianne Coyle, Lorainne Scott, Bernice Nickle, Alberta johnson, Opal Davis, Pearl King, Maurice Harris. Ihlffe Row: Margaret Mishler, Dolores Mattice, Mae Etta W'heat, Betty Minkel, Marjorie NVilson, Gretchen Mueller, Evelyn Hartv, Geraldine McCahill, Ruth Gawtry, Clarine Simonsen, Mavis Smith, Miriam Phares, Marjorie Gilday. GIRLS GLEE CLUB OFT, sweet harmony, swelling to a Crescendo, then dying away, emanates from the music room every Tuesday and Thursday. Girls Glee Club under the in- spiring direction of Mr. H. Orth, com- pleted a very successful year. Meeting twice a week instead of once as previously, they were able to concentrate on more songs than before. Special try-outs for all past members aided the director in selecting a group of girls worthy to uphold singing traditions of the school, Membership, limited to thirty-five, includes a few freshmen and a few sophomores, but most are juniors and seniors. At the beginning of the year Evelyn Murphey was selected to represent the Glee Club in Student Council. Special sight and appreciation tests were given later in the year, as these two essen- tials were stressed during the entire year. Two girls, Mae Etta Wheat, alto, and Lucile Lewis, soprano, represented the Glee Club in the North Central chorus mfw vxfj six that sang for the Supervisors' convention in Des Moines, April 15 to 17. The chorus, an organization including ten states, was composed of three hundred boys and girls, about thirty of whom were from Iowa. The Girls Glee Club sang for the Parent Teachers Association, at two assemblies, and for commencement. 801711111052 Virginia Pilcher, Wilma Fish- er, Lucille Lewis, Clarine Simonsen, Mau- rice Harris, Margianne Coyle, Eula Dray- ton, Gretchen Mueller, Opal Davidson. SITOIIKI Soflralzoxz Evelyn Harty, Mar- garet Mishler, Geraldine McCahill, Ruth Gawtry, Bernice Nickle, Lorainne Scott, jane Whalen, Kathryn Joselyn, Pearl King, Dorothy McCurdy, Evelyn Mur- phey, Katharine Sayles, Kathryn Kuhl- man, Dolores Mattice, Margaret Warner. Altos: Marjory Gilday, Frances Mc- Tigue, Blanche Stowe, Miriam Phares, Al- berta Johnson, Olive Johnson, Mae Etta Wheat, Betty Minkel, Marjorie Wilson, Helen Evans, Mavis Smith, Evelyn Clagg, Mary Swanson, Thelma Olsen. I'-VUIIIL 1iUIl'Z Don Pink, john Evans, Gene Strauss, Tony Garganii, Ray Follett, Allen Harper, Carroll Peterson, Ira Culver, Robert Thomas, Frank Anderson, Robert XY'elch, Whirren Burleson, Albertis Cleveland. Swomf ROILT Robert Lcntz, Fletcher Moore, Irvin Chesling, Marvin Burleson, Don Clark, Dan Rodman, Ken- nelh Kennedy, XVilli.un Merritt, Gordon Alulander, Carl Moeller, Marvin Peterson, Iiordyce Crouch, Harold Nichols. Brick Rolf: Bill Oswald, Vfayne Rule, Carl Knigge, Melvin Ilall, ,Iohn O'Connell, James Thompson, Leonard Lawson, Larltin Merryman, Paul Barnes, Stanford Griffith, Joe Anderson, Frank Ostrander, Robert Larson. BOYS GLEE CLUB HIRTY-TXVO boys, representatives of all four classes, were chosen in Sep- tember to carry on the work of the Boys Glee Club under the new director, Mr. H. Orth, who, through his diversified talents, has become a participant in many affairs of the city, including the Civic Glee Club, of which he is leader. Practices were held every Monday and Friday in the music room during the fourth period. Instead of "grinding awayn at one selection for months, a little variety was injected by beginning new songs rather often. In this way the boys learned to know and appreciate music of a wider field. Dan Rodman was chosen to represent the club at the Northwest Music Super- visors' convention, October 6. Tony Car- gano is the Student Council delegate. Making their first appearance October 6, the boys sang before the Parent Teach- ers Association of the high school, Junior High Parents and Teachers were enter- tained on November 19. In collaboration with the Girls Glee Club, this organization presented 'QPirates of Penzance," an oper- etta, in March. john Evans, Mlrvin Burleson, Harold Nichols, and Melvin Hall were principals in the operetta. A quartette composed of John O,Con- nell, baritone, Fordyce Crouch, first tenor, Marvin Burleson, second tenor, and Dan Rodman, bass, appeared on the class day program. Members of the organization are: liirxf Tr'1101'.v: Melvin Hall, Frank An- derson, Irving Chesling, Leonard Lawson, Fordyce Crouch, Tony Gargano, Edward Lentz, Paul Barnes, Joe Anderson, Rob Roy Welch, Dan Rodman, James Thomp- son, Gordon Julander, Robert Horn, John O'Connell, Gene Strauss. Bm'ilom's: Fletcher Moore, Leroy Haus- er, Williaiuu Merritt, Carl Moeller, Edward Hershewe, Marvin Peterson, John Evans, Robert Thomas. SCTUIIKII Twzorsz Marvin Burleson, Al- bertis Cleveland, Robert Larson, William Oswald, XX7arren Burleson, Donald Pink, Harold Nichols, Ira Culver. page xzxf xr L11 Frou! Row: W'arren Burleson, Harold Nichols, Melvin Hall, Margianne Coyle, Frances MeTigue, Pearl King, Maurice Harris, Margaret Warner, Kathryn Joselyn, Jane Whalen, William Merritt, James Thompson, Gordon Julander. Second Row: Frank Anderson, LeRoy Hauser, Dan Rodman, Bernice Nickle, Opal Rub- inson, Mary Swanson, Betty Minkel, Kathryn Kuhlman, Gretchen Mueller, Kathryn Sayles, Thelma Olsen, Carl Moeller, joe Anderson, John Evans. Third Row: Albertis Cleveland, Marvin Burleson, Paul Barnes, Alberta johnson, Clarrine Simonsen, Evelyn Harty, Virginia Pilcher, Olive Johnson, Dolores Mattice, Marjorie Gilday, Geraldine McCahill, Fletcher Moore, Robert Horn, Gene Strauss. Bark Row: Robert Lentz, Irving Chesling, Evelyn Murphey, Eula Drayton, Mae Etta XVheat, Mavis Smith, Miriam Phares, Marjorie Wilson, Helen Evans, Wilma Fisher, Robert W'elch, Robert Thomas, Marvin Peterson. CHORAL ACH Wednesday morning the fourth period, the Glee Clubs hold a joint practice while the choral rehearses to- gether the music practiced in the regular glee club periods. During the Weeks of preparation for the operetta the combined choruses worked intensively on "Pirates of Penzance." The Choral has made many public ap- pearances this year. The mixed chorus made their first appearance at a special music assembly. A concert was presented to the High School Parent Teachers, As- sociation. Caroling in the halls at the Christmas season was one of the features of the Choral. Music was furnished for gradu- ation exercises. New try-Outs for Boys and Girls Glee Clubs were held this year and nearly 60 girls and 45 boys responded to the call. On May 5, the Choral and Band pre- sented a public concert. The following is the program: MIXED CHORUS Q'Beautiful Saviorw CMelody from 12th Centuryj , , C!Jl'iSfl'I1St'lI "Morning" , H W , , Sjieukx-Bf1lJ1vi11 'lHomeland, Dear Homeland", W , H ,,,, , , ,Gaines GIRLS GLEE CLUB "Deep Rivern CNegro Spiritualj , , .. ,, ,, , ,,,, Anzlvmte "To a Wild Rosew, ,,,,, W .. Mar'Dozvz'U "Ma' Little Banjov, W W . . ,, ..Dil'l7l71!llIf MIXED CHORUS I'Swing Low, Sweet Chariotu, , Hafzflv-y "Alas, What Hope of Speeding", 7 , Wfjlbyy 4 wxfj viglu' lfruuf Rolf: James Wfarmuth, Karl Knigge, Frank Medd, John Bice, john Guggisberg, Wallace Mueller, XValier Sell, Gene Strauss, Ted Xyatls, Glenn Haynes- Srrflllif Row: ,lames Thompson, W'illiam Lyons, Junior Bock, XVendell XY'aterman, Dorothy Slernitzke, ,lane Cole, lflhel Sell, Emory Lyons, Arthur Edwards, Charles Null. 'l'f1irif Rolf: Virginia Thomas, Marlys Swan, Carl Lyons, liredrick Dorheim, Cfarull Granseth, Ruth lirost, Delbert Xifillianison, llarold johnson, Melvin -lacobson. Ijilllffll Rule: Theron liellers, Dan Rodman, BAND Erwin Jones. HAT would a football game be without a band or a pep meeting Without music? The band's special duty is in the field of athletics. Every football, basketball, and wrestling event found the High School band in evi- dence. In their military looking uniforms they seemed almost as important as the athletes. The organization was much in demand for parades and pep assemblies. Members are: drums-james Wfarmuth, Ted Watts, Glenn Haynes, cornets4Karl Knigge, Frank Medd, John Bice, John Guggisberg, Waillace Mueller, Wtilter Sell, Gene Straussg clarinets-James Thomp- son, Willialm Lyons, Junior Bock, Wentlell Wfaterman, Ethel Sell, Dorothy Sternitzke, "Pasadena Dayf' March W W ,, "Song of the Marching Men ,',, . "The Glow-XVorm" .. . .. Trombone Solo, "Calm As the Night" Fmhimiti March from "Aida", , . "Wetiding of the Winclsi' W "American Patroly' ,,,, W Jane Cole, flutes-Arthur Edwards, Hor- ace Robinson, Emory Lyons, Melvin Jac- obson, Harold Johnson, Delbert Williaiii- song trombones-Ruth lirost, Carroll Granseth, Fredrick Dorheim, Carol Lyons, lirench horn-Virginia Thomas, Marlys Swan, bass horn-Erwin jones, Dan Rod- man, Theron Fellers. The band meets every XVednesday and Friday at 8:30. Separate section rehearsals were a feature this year. Mr. Orth, direc- tor, organized a Junior High band from which experienced material can be picked in the future. On May 3, the band, combined with the Choral, presented a public concert. The following program was given: , Vexsellu . Hmllifvi' Tf'lIfkt' 8006111 K DORHHM E . Verdi ., .. Hall W .. Mearlnlzlz ,Img wxfy zz Frou! Row: Dorothy Codner, August Anderson, Marjorie Neudeck, Minnie Schwendemann, Elizabeth Minkel, Jessie Forbes, Ruth Seidensticker, Roberta Turner. Seromf Row: Erma Woodard, john O'Gonnell, Rey- nolds Thomas, Ethel Sell, james Thompson, Robert Thomas, Gertrude Frost. Tbirtl Razr: NVayne Rule, Carl Moeller, Horace Robinson, Emory Lyons, Arthur Edwards, Wallace johnson, Ruth Frost, Fred Dor- heim, Naomi Olsen, Rob Roy W'elch, Beverly Lalor. Ifourlb Row: Vivian Bradshaw, LaVonne Youngstrom, Ted W'atts, W7alter Sell, William Hinsch, John Bice, Dorothy l,alor, Ruth Beck, Jane Cole, Virginia Thomas, Marlys Swan, Richard W'asem, Erwin jones, Mason Haire, Gertrude Sayles, Ruth Anderson at piano. ORCHESTRA ISS Lucile Corey, director of the High School orchestra, has been enlarging the personnel for the past few years until it now includes 43 members. It was started in 1913 with only eight members under the direction of Mrs. Eliz- abeth Carmichael. Practice time was doubled this year, the organization meet- ing first period on Thursday morning as well as Tuesday morning. Because of the difficulty of transport- ing so large a group the orchestra makes few public appearances. Needless to say, when it does perform its numbers are much appreciated. On record this year are entertainments at a Parent Teachers' meeting November 10, at the Christmas program December 19, at the high school assembly February 27, and at the Gom- mencement exercises. Miss Corey makes the greatest possible effort to secure music of the highest type fitted for high school players. Working out her belief that rhythm and expression are as essential as actual notes, Miss Corey has directed many modern selections. 1,1 VIII fy This year has seen the fulfillment of one of her ambitions, the organization of a theory class to which members of the orchestra and band are eligible. Players in the orchestra are as follows: violins-Dorothy Codner, August An- derson, Vivian Bradshaw, Gertrude Frost, Mason Haire, Erwin Jones, Beverly Lalor, Carl Moeller, John O,Gonnell, Naomi Olson, Wayne Rule, Gertrude Sayles, Ruth Seidensticker, Rob Roy Welch, Erma Woodard, LaVonne Youngstrom, Robert Thomas, Roberta Turner, Richard Wasemg cellos-Jessie Forbes, Betty Min- kel, Marjorie Neudeck, Minnie Schwende- mann, string bass-Dorothy Isalorg flutes -Arthur Edwards, Wallace johnson, Emory Lyons, Horace Robinson, clarinets -Ethel Sell, Reynolds Thomas, James Thompson, cornets-Ruth Beck, John Bice, William Hinsch, Larkin Merryman, Walter Sell, trombones-Fredrick Dor- heim, Ruth Frost, French horns--Marlys Swan, Virginia Thomas, E-flat saxophone -jane Cole, drums-Ted Watts, piano- Ruth Anderson. Dorothy Codner, Erma Woodard, August Anderson, John O'Connell, Arthur Edwards, Ted Watts, Reynolds Thomas, james Thompson, Dan Rodman, Marlys Swan, Fredrick Dorheim, W'illiam Hinsch, Walter Sell, Ruth Anderson at piano, Miss Lucilc Corey, instructor. SHOW SHOP ORCHESTRA HAT would arise if the Show Shop Orchestra declined to play for every event in the High School and many outside? This small organization, com- posed of thirteen members is under the direction of Miss Lucile Corey. It was first organized in 1927. Their repertoire is very extensive and as varied as are the programs for which they play. This year the members have adopted an insignia. The organization voted on a small gold "F" bearing the initials of Show Shop. Pins were paid for by the money earned while playing for outside activities. Practices are held on Tuesday mornings at 8 o'clock and on Thursday mornings at 7:45, lasting through until first period. Students of high musical standard are chosen for Show Shop orchestra. During the month of November they had many engagements. On November 19 they played for the Duncombe school Parent Teachers' Association. The orches- tra appeared for the junior class plays on November 20 and on November 23 for the Sons of Veterans. On December 21, they entertained for the P. E. O.'s. During the Christmas holiday season a concert was given for the inmates of the County farm. In March the orchestra appeared at the Junior Chamber of Commerce dinner and at the Junior High operctta. They made a trip to Badger to play for a home talent play. All music on Stunt Nite, April 17, was furnished by the orchestra. The orchestra furnished the accompani- ment for the operetta "Pirates of Pen- zanceu on March 13, and has willingly supplied music for special assemblies. Dinner music for the Junior-Senior Re- ception was provided by this group. Dorothy Codner, first violinist and leader of the orchestra, represented Show Shop' in an all-state orchestra at Des Moines, November 13 and 14. Members of the musical organization are: Dorothy Codner, Erma Woodard, August Anderson, ,lohn O'Connell, violinsg Arthur Edwards, fluteg Reynolds Thomas, James Thompson, clarinetsg Walter Sell, William Hinsch, cornetsg Marlys Swan, French horn, Fredrick Dor- heim, trombone, Ted Watts, drum, and Ruth E. Anderson, piano. jmgv sz 1 1 nfi one I IIVUIIIL Rolf: lone Curtis, laiis Von Stein, 'lean Kramer, Bernice hluhnson. Siworlif Ruu: Dorothy Lalor, Doris XY'hiie, NX'ayne Rule, Dorothy Mt-tier. TYPINC TEAMS Allitlfflll' Doris Wliite Dorothy Metter Bernice Johnson Nozfu' lone Curtis Dorothy Lalor 1.ois Von Stein COMMERCIAL TEAMS N the sectional high school commercial contest held April 18, the lfort Dodge teams placed first in amateur typing, sec- ond in amateur shorthand, and third in novice typing. Individual honors went to Dorothy Metter, Gwendolyn Wfoodard, Doris XVhite, and Dorothy l.alor. Dorothy Met- ter placed first in amateur typing with 73.5 words per minute and Doris Xvhite took a second with a grade of 71.01. ln amateur shorthand Gwendolyn W'oodard gained individual distinction by rating a 99 per cent paper. She made only one error in transcribing a 100 word per minute "taken, Dorothy l.alor, writing 50.3 words a minute, won first place in novice typing. Twenty-seven individuals from nine schools competed in the contest. The sec- tional towns represented were Humboldt, ziy-fzm Rockwell City, Stanhope, Jewell, Gowrie, Xvebster City, Clarion, and Manson. With a team average of 60.86 words per minute lfort Dodge reached the top in the amateur typing division. Members of the team were Dorothy Metter, Doris Vifhite and Bernice johnson, l'ort Dodge team placed second in novice typing with an average of 38.46 words. lone Curtis, Dorothy Lalor, and Lois Von Stein made up this team. Thev were defeated by Humboldt who averaged -13.13 words per minute. Contestants typed new material for fifteen minutes, Schools competing were Fort Dodge, Rockwell City, Humboldt, Manson, Jewell, W'ebster City and Clarion. In the amateur shorthand division Fort Dodge was defeated by Clarion by one- half point. Clarion scored 98 words and lfrorzl Rolf: Lois Von Stein, Miriam Suer, Anna lieeney, Mildred Olsen. Harb Roll: Gwendolyn XVoodard, Doris XY'liite, Dorothy Nlettcr. SHORTHAND TEAMS A lllflffll 1' Doris White Dorothy Metter Gwendolyn Wfoodard No 1 'in' Miriam Suer Lois Von Stein Anna Feeney COMMERCIAL TEAMS Fort Dodge 97.5. Members of the team were Doris Wlaite, Gwendolyn Wfoodard and Dorothy Metter. Novice shorthand team, composed of Anna Feeney, Lois Von Stein and Miriam Suer, was defeated by Clarion. 90.5 words per minute was the team average. In the shorthand divisions material is dictated to the amateurs at the rate of 70 and 100 words per minute and to the novices at 50 and 70 words per minute. Contestants are allowegl their choice in which material to transcribe. All teams which placed first received cups from the state manager. Individuals were given certificates for first, second and third places. Miss Eleanor White coached the short- hand contestants and Miss Nona Moss in- structed the typists. The sectional contest was in charge of Miss Mabel Snoeyenbos. On May 2, the North Central District contest was held here. Fifteen schools competed. Iiort Dodgels amateur short- hand team placed first with a team average of 95.67 and Carroll followed second with 94.67. Individual honors went to Doris Wliite who turned in a 96 per cent paper. Nevada took the amateur typing honor, averaging 59.29. with Fort Dodge second, scoring 59.29. Doris XVhite placed first in typing with a grade of 71.66 and Dor- cthy Metter scoring 67.41. Novice teams failed to place in the dis- trict contest. Student Council aided the commercial department in entertaining the guests by by appointing a special courtesy com- mittee. lfort Dodge was represented in the state contest at Des Moines on May 16 by both the members of the amateur shorthand and typing teams. page seinzfy I mr l'iV0lIf Row: Dolores Mattice, lone Beers, Geraldine McCal1ill, Adelaide YVoolworth, Dorothy Codner, Evelyn Murphey, Marlys Swan, Bernice Nickle, Mary O'Halloran. SITOIIII Row: Bob XVretman, lithel Sell, Carol Holmberg, Mildred Bidstrup, Agnes Bqge, Doris W'hite, Betty Minkel, Bill Schultz. Tbiru' Row: Walter Sell, Fredrick Dorheim, Don Anderson, Reynolds Thomas, Henry O'Brion, Carl Moeller, Rachael Ains- worth, Mildred Simonson. Burfz Row: Don Williams, Harry Largent, .lack Dorton, Melvin Hall, Arthur I.entz, john Bice, Frank Anderson. No! in jrirflzw: Thos. Hurst, V. Wicks, Harriett Merritt, T. Gargano. STUDENT COUNCIL Carl Moeller ........ President Dorothy Codner . . . Vice-president Donald Anderson ..... Secretary-Treasurer Mr. Clarence E. Nickle, Miss Dora Holman . . . Advisers LITTERING trophies, clean banners, well-kept bulletin boards-through the corridors of Fort Dodge High School has swept the Student Council broom, leaving in its wake a shining path. But :such domestic functions are not the total duties of this busy organization. Much more comes within its scope in the arrang- ing for assemblies and movies, the pro- vision of ushers for public entertainments, the inspection of lockers, and the checking of financial conditions of the various school organizations. Another most im- portant duty of the Student Council is making rules governing "Stunt Nite" and generally overseeing it. Student Council is very successful in bringing the faculty and students into closer contact and in promoting demo- cratic ideals in our school. Each organization chooses one boy and one girl to represent it in the council. From these delegates six standing commit- mv: it 1 lllfj'-f01H' tees are selected: Hall and Trophy Case Committee, the Locker Committee, the Bulletin Board Committee, the Movie and Assembly Committee, the Ushering Com- mittee, and the Publicity Committee. Spe- cial groups are appointed for unusual needs that arise. Meetings are called by Mr. Nickle. Each year the council undertakes a project of benefit to the school. This year it has placed in the gym a scoreboard which is used at wrestling matches and basketball games. At a conference here February 27, the Fort Dodge Student Council was host to Creston and Radcliffe Student Councils, A luncheon was served in the model apart- ment at noon, and, afterwards, the coun- cils met to discuss the work of their schools. Short talks about council work were given by Carl Moeller, Agnes Boge, Doris White, Harriett Merritt, Harry Largent, and the committee chairmen. Fran! Row: August Anderson, Robert Schmidt, Harold Nichols, Don XVilliams, jack Dorton, Richard Hogan, Frank Cooley, Harry Largent, George Reed, Richard Mulroney. Serum! Row: Wallace johnson, Don Thatcher, William Merritt, Arthur Lentv, Silvis Maricle, Lee Walters, Don V. Brand, Marvin Burleson, Melvin Jacobson. Tbirrl Row: Howard Gamper, Lawrence johnson, Stanford Griffith, Malcolm Nelson, Gordon julander, Donald Pink, Reuben Mater, Lloyd Pollard. Ifourlh Row: Robert Sinnott, Dean Pink, John Merryman, Robert Woolington, Wallace Mueller, Don Geyer, jack Garlock, Don Anderson, Carl Moeller, Buck Rout james Rush, Harry O'Brion, Robert Larson, Harold Hutchinson, Edward Brainerd, Fordyce Crouch, Kenneth Muench, John Evans, William Hinsch, Fletcher Moore. HI-Y Fordyce Crouch . . . President Wallace Johnson Vice-president Jack Dorton . . Treasurer Bob Woolington . . . Secretary Mr. Fred Cooper, Mr. Ed Barrows .... Advisers I-Y distinguishes itself from the stand the stiff initiation which is admin- other clubs of the school in several ways. First, it is a club for boys only, second, it is the only club of the school which meets once a week, and third, it is, perhaps, the most active organization of the school. Each year this club sends a large delegation to the Older Boys' Con- ference, presents an assembly, entertains its alumni at a banquet, and assists in many minor projects undertaken by the school. The club meets every Thursday evening at 6:30 at which time members enjoy a twenty-five cent dinner. Membership in Hi-Y is restricted to fifty, and is obtained through invitation. Requirements are that one must be at least a sophomore A, six- teen years of age, and prominent in school activities, and have the endurance to with- istered. This year twenty persons from the Fort Dodge High School attended the Older Boys' Conference which was held in Sioux City, December 5, 6, 7. Nineteen were Hi-Y members and the other one, Mr. Ed Barrows adviser. Fort Dodge Hi-Y organization had the privilege of entertaining the district Older Boys' Conference April 11. Very interesting programs have been presented at club meetings in the past year. Business and professional men have spoken to the club at times. Other features were talks by "Duke,' Nelson on his Toronto swim, by Mr. V. B. Bowe, visiting Y.M.C.A. worker who has spent much time in South American countries, and by Master Harry 'Trecklesn Spear. page sz vc nty ll c From' Row: Miriam Phares, Lois Scholes, Bob Wretman, Delores Eddy, Lenore Tobey, Earleen Hicks, Gerald- ine McCahill, .lean Kramer. Second Roux: Margaret Warner, Beatrice Lundy, Bernice Nickle, Verval Rhodes, Ruth Hanson, Evelyn Jeffries, Tone Curtis, Virginia Pilchcr. Tbiwl Row: William Lyons, Marvin Burleson, John Evans, Don Thatcher, Ruth Beck, Kathryn joselyn. Fourlb Rout William Merritt, Jack Collins, Carl Moeller, Helen Dunsmoor, Dorothy McCurdy, Betty Kurtz. Fiflfa Row: Don Anderson, Gordon Julander, Robert W'oolington, Fletcher Moore, Charles Heileman, Frank Larsen, Ed Law. Tlaotv not in piffurez August Anderson, Frank Cooley, Allor Crouch, Arthur Edwards, Thomas Hurst, Barbara Lynch, Carol Parsons, Helen Reeck, Edward Rehder, Opal Robinson, Gerald Sperry, james Wfdfmulll, Gladys Warner, Dick XVasem. ENGLISH CLUB Frank Cooley . .... . President Donald Anderson Vice-president Donald Thatcher ....... Secretary Robert Woolington ....... Treasurer Miss Beatrice Strom, Mrs. Clara Dean, Miss Ruth Goodrich Advisers NE of the most enterprising and worthwhile organizations is English Club. This is a literary group which was organized in 1923 to "develop oral expres- sion and parliamentary procedure." The club, with a membership of fifty, meets regularly each month in the music room or in the model apartment. After the business meeting members of the club participate in the programs which consist of short plays, walking rehearsals, debates, speeches, and music. In January, a pot-luck supper was held in the model apartment. A debate on "Resolved: That girls should share equally in athletic privileges with boys in Fort Dodge High School," pro- vided entertainment. The originality of the programs makes the English Club in- teresting as well as educational and is the zu fn vez wzty-six main reason for its popularity. Members are taken in by invitation and must maintain a high average in the sub- ject of English. English Club presented a comedy "The Trysting Place," by Booth Tarkington, before an assembly December 3. The cast included Dorothy McCurdy. Evelyn jeff- ries, Bernice Nickle, Don Thatcher, Ar- thur Edwards, and Marvin Burleson. To Mrs. Clara Dean goes the credit for ably coaching this play. This year the English Club was enter- tained by Delta Rho at the annual English Club-Delta Rho banquet at the Country Club May 1. "Kings of the World," a hobo skit, was the Stunt Nite contribution. Front Roux: Vincent Johnson, XV:illace johnson, Edith Green, Lucile Lewis, Kathryn Kuhlman, Betty Minkel, Olive Johnson. SUFOIII1 Row: Rachael Ainsworth, Pauline jc'-hnston, Betty Hawley, Mildred Mogenson, Marjorie Gilday, Elizabeth Mulroney, Janice Maher. Third Row: Florence Laffer, Robert Larson, Richard Mulroney, Harold Hutchinson, John Merryman, Rex Perkins, Harris Mulroney. Fourlb Raw: William Whalen, Agnes Boge, Richard Hogan, jack Garlock, Jack Mulroney, Bill Schultz. Back. Row: William Frost, Bruce Kenyon, John Whinnery, Don Geyer. Thou' no! in pir'fur'z': Fordyce Crouch, Billy Garlock, Frank Anderson. DELTA RHO Jack Garlock . .... President Richard Mulroney . . . . . Secretary Edith Green ........ Treasurer Misses Mildred Keil, LaRue Guernsey, Bernice Eastburn Advisers EBATE, d e c l a m, extemporaneous speaking-any forensic work comes within the scope of Delta Rho. The club is a literary society which fosters all foren- sic activities in the Fort Dodge High School. Delta Rho was reorganized by Mr. W. A. Brindley in 1923 and has since then succeeded in obtaining the best material available for carrying out an interesting program of forensics in our school. The organization this year held its meetings on Wednesday of every fourth week either in the model apartment, room seven, or the music room. Amusing entertainment as well as the necessary business has made Delta Rho one of the foremost organiza- tions in High School. Short debates, de- clamatory selections, book reviews, music, plays, and discussion participated in by the members, formed the programs. Oc- tober 29 new members were initiated preceded by a pot-luck supper in the model apartment. The foremost social event of the year for the organization was the Delta Rho- English Club banquet held May 1 at the Country Club. This year Delta Rho had complete charge of the banquet, enter- taining English Club. The Maypole was the theme used. Committees in charge of the banquet were: Finance: William Frost, Betty Hawley, Decorations: Edith Green, Olive johnson, Janice Maher, John Merry- man, Frank Anderson, Program: Dick Mulfoney, Wallace Johnson, Betty Min- kelg Food: Rachael Ainsworth, Billy Schultz, Invitation: Lucile Lewis, Mar- jorie Gilday, Pauline Johnston, Bruce Kenyon, Rex Perkins. The annual Delta Rho assembly was presented April 24, the winners of the Home Declamatory Contest giving their readings. page set euty sm en Fran! Row: Lorraine Hoevet, Evelyn Harty, Frances McTigue, Ruth Hayward, Frieda Thode, Anna Sestine, Ruth E, Anderson, Vivian Bradshaw, Ruth W'hiteford, Helen Ploog. Srromf Row: Kathryn Sheldon, Frances Bruce, Jennie Lind, Gordon Winders, Maurice Lind, Hassan Habhab, Miriam Cornell, Angeline Chardonlias, Andres Aguilar. Third Row: Mary Sheldon, Frances Littsen, Viva Davis, Leila Tobey, Marlys Swan, Minnie Schwendemann, Olive Lind, Richard Hurst, Verna Brokaw, Abraham Katzman. Faurib Row: Margaret Schwendcmann, Rae Dessinger, Hcmode Habhab, Mildred Simonson, Jane Cole, Evelyn Reuben, Marilee Frantz, Constance Swanson, Einga Rowell. Fifth Row: Virginia Harmon, john Thompson, LeRoy Nydeg- ger, Thomas Hurst, john O'Conncll, john Bice, Gretchen Dilocker, Ruth L. Anderson, Maxine Kreinbring. Thom' :mf in IJi4'f1IY'l'I Merle Bollard, Willis Campbell, Norman Priederick, Downey Groscnbaugh, Mason Haire, Helen Swanson, Williani Vfhalcn, LATIN CLUB FIRST SnMiasTi-:R SECOND Si2MEsTnR Minnie Schwendemann . Primus Consul LeRoy Nydegger . . Secundus Consul Lorraine Hoevet . . . Secretarius Virginia Harmon. . . Praetor Frances Littsen ..... Quaestor Miss Vesta Likins, Miss Mary Bo CC IGNIFERES Comitesu may not mean much to everyone, but a Latin student will recognize it, as meaning "Standard Bearers and Companions"-the symbol of Latin Club. The club organized six years ago by Miss Lucy Winter, Miss Vesta Likins, and Mrs. Margaret Pratt with the purpose of creating a greater interest in Latin, is itself a testimony of the success of the idea. In plan the club resembles the ancient Roman government having a primus con- sul, secundus consul, secretarius, praetor, and quaestor. Entertaining talks, music, and Latin uw XK 1 1 III' 5'-eiglnf xwel . Primus Consul Secundus Consul . . Secretarius . . Quaestor . . . . . Praetor Advisers Frances McTigue . Viva Davis . . Mary Sheldon . john Bice . . Kathryn Sheldon l . . . playlets form the programs for the meet- ings that are held each month. A Christ- mas social program at which a playlet, "The Calendar," was presented was held December 17 in the model apartment. The Latin Club orchestra furnished music for the occasion. Latin Club sponsored an unusual and educational assembly Uctober 15 honoring the two-thousandth anniversary of the birth of Vergil, the Latin poet. The Rev- erend Mr. A. W. Lyons spoke on "Vergil's Place in Historyf, The Girls Glee Club sang three selections-Q'Prelude,,' "Hymn to the Dawnf, and "lnvocation,' from Miller's "Dido.U Frou! Row: Norrine Hoberg, Dorothy Zuerrer, Viola Fecht, Mary Swanson, Marvel Anderson, Lina Gadbury, Mary Ellen Hefley, Idabelle Anderson. Sur'al1rI' Row: Grace Hilton, Signe Anderson, Violet Hilton, Evelyn Hay, Eileen Todd, Lillian Nelson, Emma Hesser, Florence Caine, Doris Huston, Pauline Edvenson. Third Row: Lavina Boyle, Lucille Bilstad, Anna Feeney, Helen Bridgman, Alice White, Gwendolyn Woodaxrd, Evelyn Hanson, Dorothy Metter, Dorothy Kehm. Fourflv Rout Charlotte Boge, Evelyn Kling, Carol Holm- berg, Mildred Bidstrup, Priscilla Schossow, Virginia Quante, Marion Jones, Opal Davidson, Ethel Hesser, Ruth Strauss. Fiflb Row: Thora Reeck, Donald Pink, Harold johnson, Edward Brainerd, Donald Willianls Dean Pink, Lawrence johnson, Pearl Cibert, Vivian Suer. Buck Row: Arthur Baird, Williaiia Schwendemann Alfred E. Belfer, Lloyd Pollard, Reuben Mater, Doris White, Margianne Coyle, Loyle Stromberg. JUNIOR COMMERCIAL CLUB Gwendolyn XVoodartl ...... President Ethel Hesser . Vice-president Dean Pink . . Secretary Charlotte Boge ....... Treasurer Misses S. Eleanor Wliite, Mabel Snoeyenbos, Nona Moss Advisers O bring the students in contact with various business organizations of the city, to further development along busi- ness lines, and to afford wholesome fellow- ship among students having the same in- terests is the expressed purpose of the Junior Commercial Club. This club, with a membership of fifty, met the first Monday of each month at the Armory. Speeches by local business men, demonstrations of Burroughs ma- chines, Stenotype, and mechanical aids of the business world with student participa- tion are characteristic of the type of pro- grams presented at club meetings. At various times, for variety, the club has enjoyed visiting local mills, plants, and business houses including Pfaff's bakery, the Serum plant, the Telephone company, and the City Water Works. In accordance with its purpose the Junior Commercial Club has been very active in the past year, selling popcorn and candy at football and basketball games, and financing the shorthand and typing teams in the district and state contests. As another service to the school, the club subscribes for the "Forbes Magazine" in the library. An annual alumni banquet, and a picnic at the last meeting of the school year, are the only social activities indulged in. "Voyage" formed the theme for this year's banquet which was held February 2, in the Hotel Warden ballroom. A ship motif was carried out by decorations consisting of ship nut-cups, programs, and by titles of numbers on the program. page sem niy mm' page ciglwfy Fran! Row: Delores Eddy, Rose Kallin, Adelaide Woolworth, Mardell johnson, Francis Wheat, Dean Wilcox. Seronrf Roux: Robert Thomas, Bernadine Hofmann, Wfilma Fisher, Vivian Wilson, Hazel Birkett. Brick Row: Melvin Essery, Lillian Claire, Helen Evans, Leone Varley. MATHEMATICS CLUB Vivian Wilson ....,... President Helen Evans . Lillian Claire . Miss Elizabeth Fry . NWILLING to let any other depart- ment of the school get ahead of them, the mathematics students of our high school established an organization last fall which is known as the Mathe- matics Club. The object of this new club is to arouse more interest and increase enjoyment in mathematics and related branches. The membership limit of this club is thirty and anyone desiring to become a member is required to have had at least two semesters of algebra or geometry and to maintain a grade of B- or above in any mathematics course in which he is enrolled. A constitution was drawn up under the direction of Miss Elizabeth Fry. The fol- lowing are charter members: Helen Evans, Frances Wheat, Adelaide Woolworth, Lil- lian Claire, Delores Eddy, Wilma Fisher, Ruth Biddinger, and Vivian Wilson. Vice-president . Secretary . . Adviser Club meetings are held once a month in room seven. Besides talks and discussions in relation to mathematics the club has enjoyed various other features. "The Exilef, a play, was presented to the club at the Christmas meeting on December 105 January 7 the club toured the telephone building which proved to be informative as well as entertaining. A very clever stunt in the nature of a Circus Act with Number Tumblers was presented Stunt Nite. Committees in charge of this were Leone Varley, chair- man, Lyle Johnson, Florence Nelson, and Francis Kennedy. Those in charge of the booth were Robert Thomas, chairman, Hazel Birkett, and Violet Whittington. The club has not yet chosen a pin ,or insignia of any sort but it is anticipating to come to a decision some time- next year concerning both. til . Frou! Row: Mae litta W'heat, Gladys Perkins, Dolores Mattice, lone Beers, Ruth Gawtry, Jane Minogue. Secoml Row: Reynolds Thomas, Paul Kramer, Ruth Scidensticker, jane Wlialen, Harriett Merritt. Third Row: Walter Schiff, Lee Walters, james W'armuth. Burk Row: Jack Dorton, lilbridge McCullough. Those 1101 in piriurv: Helen Saunders, Erma XVoodard. SHOW SHOP Jane Whalen . Jack Dorton . Mr. E. S. Cortright . . Qc UIET everybody! The curtain's going up!"-and the performance comes to us as a finished product. Show Shop is largely responsible for the success of the play, for much of the work behind the scenes and the acting itself is done by members of this organization. As a dra- matic organization Show Shop, rather than being a burden, has become one of the most useful groups in High School. Only Juniors and Seniors who have an interest in dramatic activities and who have had some experience on the school stage are eligible to belong to Show Shop. Mr. E. S. Cortright reorganized the club in 1929, limiting the membership to thirty. Show Shop is influential in pro- moting all dramatic work and in develop- ing a greater interest in dramatic liter- ature. Although Show Shop has the smallest membership of any club they seem to be . . . President Secretary-Treasurer . . . . Adviser able to produce unusual and varied pro- grams at their meetings each month. Plays are reviewed and discussed, readings are presented by members, and talks dealing with dramaties are given. Mr. Cortright, who supervises the work of the club, at one of the meetings, explained the prin- ciples of the art of make-up, demonstrat- ing the theories on individuals. On Sat- urday, April 11, the club went to Cedar Falls for a one-day conference for students and teachers interested in dramaties. While there the members saw Tolstoy's play, "Redemption" Dolores Mattiee and Jack Dorton were nominated by the club as candidates for queen and king of Q'Stunt Nitef, An artistic stunt entitled "Beau of Bath" was given by the club. lone Beers and Reynolds Thomas are the Student Council members from Show Shop. jwagt uqbty out Frou! Row: Margaret W'old, Bernice Nickle, Marjorie Madole, Rowena Vfilliams, Signe Stromberg, Dorothy Zuerrer, Frances McTigue, Harriett Merritt, Lueile Lewis, Dolores Mattice. SUFUHII' Row: Pearl King, Katharine Sayles, Mary Sheldon, Betty Minkel, Margaret Mishler, jean Madole, Kathryn Sheldon, Eleanor McQuilkin, Mary Swanson, Evonne Smith. Third Row: Virginia Thomas, Dorothy Merrill, Nellie Thomp- son, Gwendolyn Stilwell, Thelma Olsen, Ruth Cottrell, Blanche Stowe, Opal Robinson, Minnie Schwende- mann. Fourth Row: Ruth Weihe, Margaret Van Scoy, Eileen Todd, Lillian Nelson, jane Minogue, Alyce McHenry, Priscilla Schossow, Margaret Reed. Bark Row: Evelyn Reuben, Ruth Strauss, Dorothy Kehm, l,ois Scholes, Marjorie Mcliane, Mildred Hauser, Marlys Swan, Rachel Porter. GIRL RESERVES Mary Swanson ...... . President Evelyn Johnson Vice-president Kathryn Sheldon . . . . Secretary Bernice Nickle .... Treasurer Miss lone Helgason, Miss Elizabeth Fry Advisers AUNCHING the yearis program with the traditional Gypsy Patteran, the Girl Reserves, a national organization, began their eleventh year as a club. Through popular campaign, a member- ship of one hundred was obtained and al- though membership is unlimited, the club requests each member to maintain its pur- pose, "To face life squarely, to find and give the best." Girl Reserves meet the second and fourth Tuesday of each month, the first meeting of the month being held in the Music Room of the high school at the usual time, 4:10. Potluck suppers, a new idea introduced into the club this year, enliyened the meetings which were held on pa U6 elfffwfy-15100 the fourth Tuesday in the Gym of the Y. W. C. A. Since the character of the club is prim- arily to render service, much has been done in this field during the last year. During the Christmas season baskets of food, toys and bundles of discarded, yet useful, clothes were contributed by the members, to be distributed among the needy. A very extensive work of selling pop-corn and candy during the entire football and basketball seasons was suc- cessfully carried on by Ethel Hesser and Anna Feeney. Clever, useful, yet entertaining was the program worked out in the form of a Kitchen Kabinet, each meeting having the Iifflllf Row: Charlotte Campbell, Elizabeth Anderson, Hazel Davis, Mary Ellen Heflcy, Helen Gleason, Bertha Anderson, Rachael Ainsworth, Ruth Houser, Thelma White, Delores Eddy. St'z'aml Row: Lavina Boyle, Ertle De Winter, Pearl Cibert, Ruth Gawtry, Pauline Johnston, Juanita Huntley, Viva Davis, Viola Eecht, Signe Anderson, Evelyn Harty, Violet Hilton, Evelyn Hay. Tbirzf Row: Lucille Bilstad, Charlotte Boge, Anna Feeney, Helene W'eaver, Bernice johnson, Lorena Blomgren, Mildred Bidstrup, Elsie Hartman, Ber- niece Harris, lone Beers. Fonrlb Row: Pauline Hanson, Ruth Frcdricks, lone Curtis, Ruth Beck, Catherine Swanson, Eleanor Gormally, lsabel Crosby, Hazel Rowell, Mardell johnson, Evelyn johnson. Back Row: Gertrude Elings, Elsie Hayward, Dorothy Greenway, Marguerite Eoster, Evelyn Hanson, Dolores llart, Maurine Eurrow, Carol Holmherg, Editha Boaler. GIRL RESERVES 1 WILL DO my best to honor God, my COUIIKKY and my community, to help other girls and to be in all ways a loyal, true member of the Girl Reserves. title of some necessary utensil or food in- gredient found in a kitchen, accordingly correspondent to some important phase in a girl,s life. Such programs as World Fel- lowship fAll Spicej, Etiquette fPolishj, Vocations fCooking Lessonsj are exam- ples of types of programs presented. Opal Robinson and Pauline Johnston served as program chairmen. Margaret Van Scoy, publicity chair- man, made Very clever and attractive posters for programs and parties of the year which undoubtedly impressed many and helped the attendance to club meet- ings. Harriett Merritt, chairman of the Social committee, provided entertainment and games for all club parties. A Motheris Tea and a Mother and Daughter banquet were the most import- ers attended the tea which was held in the model apartment on January 13, and it was then that the talented Kitchen Merry Makers Orchestra made their initial appearance. Committees in charge of the Mother and Daughter banquet were: program, Betty Minkel, chairman, Jane Minogue, Mildred Bidstrup, Mary Ellen Hefley, Ethel Hesser. The dinner com- mittee consisted of Harriett Merritt, chairman, Frances McTigue, Mary Swan- son, Gerda Bidstrup, and Kathryn Shel- don. The sale of tickets was taken care of by Bernice Nickle, Anna Feeney, Juanita Huntley, and Mary Sheldon. Miss Dorthea Huntley, Girl Reserve Secretary, and Mrs. Edith Wilsoia, General Y. W. C. A. Secretary, also assisted as ant social events of the year. Many moth- advisers. page eiglzly-flnrn' i The Ptatgetmt of Youth EPISODE II-ATHLETICS IN the pageants of old, people thrilled at the valorous deeds of brave knights who fought for the honor of country and lady. Today these gallant defenders are re-created in our athletes who battle for the school on gridiron, basketball floor, wrestling mat, or cinder track. Each year new stars rise to a place in the spotlight and are adored by the multitude. They play their brief parts and move on to obscurity, but though their names may be forgotten by future generations, their part in molding the true Dodger ideals of sports- manship and steadfast honor will remain unchanged. Biff Boy Pt'lI"fK' yvllxf " 'Afx 1110011 an ' Ioof af f oxr' Q3 , xx . if guys IUITOUIIIII, lm' np. Tfazq 1111 lo 111111, lu I Q17 ' 1, .tgfi .Q,.-g'z,Ly:q.l.s:. lI10l'L'. r' rigfyfy-fozzz' l C, 1 JN I an l ' T l l - . -Wm: L . ' 1: ' X-W' W .-:WZ , - 2,150 : 'V-I L3': K' 1 -rt O I I E f ,,x 'T 71, 9 X Efv 1 Q 14. AX-UVUH UL UE 'UI' UI GCS EEE I I 1 f . fnh f N xx A X 0 ow: s QV 1 Qu X I 0 I f N . 77 I VA , Q .1 'I :nov . ' U ' aj n -I' A I I L - Q - 1 - I - - K - 7'N x - , ng , 'f ML JF ' gn 1-,J 11 ' 2 I ' I an " auf .' ' 2,73 Q 1 ,lwvff Lg-.. , 1 1 - Ifronf Row: Stanley Camnxerer, Ruth Merris, Betty Mcllzane, Dolores Brand, Mildred Simonson, Bob Gadd. Sermlil Razr: Mr. Nickle, Harry Largent, john XVhinnery, August Anderson, Dick Hogan, Mr. Cooper, ATPILETIC COUNCIL Richard Hogan ....... President August Anderson, Gene Strauss glflected by THLETIC Council, composed of Principal Clarence E. Nickle, Head Coach Fred Cooper, two representatives from each high school class, a president, and at secretary, plans the annual football banquet, takes care of the receipts and bills for all athletic events, votes on letter- men and letters, and sees that athletic CHISI-IR LIQADERS the Stl . . Secretary-Treasurer ident Bodyl rules made by the council are executed. Senior representatives were Mildred Sim- onson, Harry Largentg Junior representa tives: Stanley Cammerer, Ruth Merrisg Sophomore: John Whiimnery, Dolores Brandg Freshman: Betty McBane, Robert Gadd. Last year's cheer leaders were re- elected to serve this year. STUDENT M AN AGFR S Olive johnson, Donald Clark, Donald Tliatclier, Robert Sinnott, Wfilliam Swanson, Gene Strauss, Dolores Mattice. Mason Haire, Bruce Kenyon. page flgfufi Ill GYM CLASSES BOUT five hundred high school and Junior college boys are registered this year in gym classes. As the school attend- ance has increased, so the class enrollments have mounted until this year more boys are enrolled in physical education classes than ever before. Because of the extra classes, Mr. Fred Cooper, director of Physical Education, had to have an assist- ant. To Mr. Ed Barrows was given the task of directing all the afternoon classes, leaving Mr. Cooper to handle the morning classes. Un Thursdays and Friday the boys received gymnasium instruction. They were drilled in marching once in about three weeks, and the other class periods were utilized in playing basketball, volley- ball, gypsy ball, or some devised indoor sport. As soon as the classes could meet out-of-doors, they were allowed to play kittenball or a football variation played with a large medicine ball. On Tuesdays or Wednesdays the boys were permitted to have a good time play- ing tag, diving, trying original games, or lolling around in the water doing as they pleased. A real treat, especially on hot days of fall or spring when normal boys feel a touch of fever was the 45 minutes spent in the swimming pool. This year a .lm c Cl My-six new major sport grew out of the swim- ming classes as swimming was added to the high school athletic card. Students engaged in an athletic activity were excused from gym and swimming if they desired to spend their two periods a week in a study hall. Most, however, pre- ferred to attend classes. Gym classes propose to build up those who are not able to take up a sport, since those who go out for major sports usually get enough exercise at their daily work- outs. Several new and different games were introduced this year in the boys' gym- nasium classes. These games were well liked and proved to be enjoyable additions to the usual curriculum of the class. The classes are of considerable help at the times of athletic events as they put up and tear down the bleachers, before and after sport seasons. Physical training is of paramount im- portance in any high school as it gives every student a chance to partake in athletics. Although class members seldom get to display their developing abilities before the public, they at least learn how to play games fairly and how to be good losers. Roy Fremming, Downey Grosenbaugh, Norman Chelstad, Richard Tang, Milton Cottrell, Gerald Sperry. GOLF N response to Coach John B. Gough's call for candidates on April 11, thirty boys were present for the first practice of the 1930 golf season. Of these, Dick Tang and Dick Merryman were the only candi- dates from the 1929 team. The Country Club course was secured by the coach, and the entire outfit was ready to start prac- tice the first night out. After a few days of trial the bunch was ready for eliminations. Dick Tang, Milton Cottrell, Downey Grosenbaugh, Gerald Sperry, and Norman Chclsrad, showing the greatest promise, won places on the team. On May 3 four members of the team were ready to meet East High of Sioux City. Grosenbaugh and Chelstad won their rounds. Tang dropped his round to a Sioux City star, and the last match fin- ished a tie. The final score gave the honors to the Dodger golfers who won with a 7 to S score after a doubtful and close meet. The locals were scheduled to play a return match with Sioux City, but later develop- ments made it inconvenient for both teams, so the meet was called off. On May 17 the Dodger team visited the state meet at Des Moines, but they were forced out of the meet when the North High team beat them by one point. The Des Moines meet completed the schedule. Letters are not granted to golf players as golf is still considered a minor sport. Few schools have yet taken over this activ- ity, so it is difficult for a coach to get an interesting schedule. A difficulty in the way of making golf widespread in high schools is the lack of suitable courses for practicing and holding meets. A few schools are beginning to take the sport over, and, it is hoped that it will be so extended that a full card can be scheduled and that letters may be granted to the team members. A summary of Fort Dodge High golf thus far shows that although the team was scheduled in only two meets, they went through a fairly successful season. Last year's team won only one of their four meets and placed third in the state, but the Dodgers this year won their only game and barely lost to Des Moines in the state. Considering that golf is still in its infancy as a major sport and that it was just started with the 1928 season, the record is a credit. Although the number of games this year shows a slump, next year's team looks forward to more meets. page czgbfy ar 11611 DUNCOMBF SQUAD Fran! Row: Mitchell NX'elch, Carroll Petersen, Kenneth Petersen, Roy Smith, Arthur Lenlz, George Reed, Floyd Pollard, Don Gawtry, Stanford Griffith, Mervin Jeffries, Robert Schmidt, Wallace johnson, Francis Allen. Swami Row: Joe Dorsey, Thomas Dunsmzmor, Tony Gargano, Francis Guthrie, john W'hinnery, Dean Cavanaugh, Dean Prang, Harold Clawson, jack Dorton, Arthur Edwards, Darrell Hill, Melvin Hall, Harold Johnson, Ivan Francis, Gerald Sperry. Third Row: Coach Fd Barrows, Gene Strauss, Arlo Munch, Elliott Smith, Paul Barnes, Quentin Bergren, Vaughn Rogers, Frank Larson, Richard Hogan, Iicl Lentz, Charles Heileman, Fordyce Crouch, Harry Largent, Bill Oswald, Russell Nelson, Charles Nutt, Coach ll. A. Mc- Kinstry, Coach F. N. Cooper. Bark Rout Bernard Schmidt, Robert Larson, Frank Cooley, Earle Woodbury, Don Geyer, Leo Campbell, Melburn Brokaw, Melvin Mcsstfly, Russell Butterworth, John Guggisberg, August Anderson, Stanley Cammerer, Silvis Maricle, Kenneth Kennedy, Fmmet Cahill, Bruce Kenyon, Wfilliam W'halen. FOOTBALL Rem me of Season HE Fort Dodge High School grid team displayed a wonderful brand of football during the season under the expert training and supervision of Coaches Fred N. Cooper, Ed Barrows, and A. McKinstry. Only once was defeat forced upon the Dodgers. Twice they were made to accept ties. Some of the state's best teams were defeated by the Dodger eleven. Five local men were listed on Jack N0rth,s all-state teams: Harry Largent, first team, Don Geyer and Melvin Hall, third teamg Tony Gargano, fifth team, Stanley Cammercr and Jack Dorton Fort Dodge-Algona ua gr ll fffaiy -vigfni xvd' IEUTLIQR SQUAD Iironl Razr: Owen Wiiltimii, Fdward Lohr, John Casey, john Bice, Richard Hill, Clarence Larson, Ernest Ulm, Adolph Garilla, Leonard Lindberg, Francis Meyer, Jack Douglas, Rcbert Gadd. Su'af1J Row: Richard XVascm, Elbert Fathergill, lfdward Rehder, Allor Crouch, Dale Brand, Tem Hill, Gmrge Schnurr, Stewart Gunn, Kermit Olafson, Robert McCarty, Verne Hughes, Norman Friedericks, Dennis Shipman, john Hinks, Bark Row: Ii. J. Petersen Ccoachj , Greeno Faine, Donald johnson, Junior Bock, John Maricle, Robert Lentz, Frank Mueller, Carl Sandahl, Robert Garrett, Francis Collins, Elmer Theiss, Willis Brokaw, Douglas Stowe, W'illiam Swanson fstudent managerj. FOOTBALL Rem me of Season were given honorable mention. The smaller underclass football players at Butler field were supervised by Coach E. J. Petersen. They will be prepared to uphold the Dodger name in football by the time they are upperclassmen. Fort Dodge O-Roosevelt 0 September 19. The Fort Dodge High School grid team opened the football sea- son at Des Moines in a night game at Drake stadium, battling Roosevelt High in 21 strenuous session to a 0 to 0 tic. Fort Dodge S3-Eagle Grove 0 September 27. Fort Dodge made a trip to Eagle Grove and returned with their first victory when they beat their oppon- ents in a very one-sided game. The Dodg- ers persistently walked down the field for touchdowns, so they accumulated a S3- point score over the Eaglets. Fort Dodge-Dubuque page UI Ubi y mm page ninety lj? Fort Dodge-Eagle Grove FOOTBALL Resume of Season Fort Dodge 13-West Waterloo 6 October 3. Returning to their old habits of defeating all Waterloo teams, Dodgers triumphed over West Waterloo Warhawks at Duncombe field with a 13 to 6 score. Fort Dodge 18-Sioux City 0 October 11. Central High contributed the Dodger's third victory of the season in a one-sided game at Sioux City. The Scarlet and Black scored two touchdowns in the first quarter, and one in the second for the victory over the little Maroons. Fort Dodge 33-North High 0 October 18. North High, Des Moines, took a terrible beating from the Dodger team in a night game at Duncombe field. The locals secured a 26-point score in the first half, and when the seconds were re- moved at the end of the fourth quarter the regulars added seven more points to their score. Fort Dodge 13--Boone 13 October 31. Before a crowd of over 4,000 people Fort Dodge met their old opponent for the most evenly matched and exciting game of the season. The game was a thriller to the end and finished with a tie score. Fort Dodge 45--Webster City 0 November 7. Webster City,s team came to Fort Dodge and, before 1,500 people, went down to defeat. Most of the game was played by the Dodger seconds who early ran up a 45 to 0 victory. Fort Dodge 37-Algona 0 November 11. The Fort Dodge high school eleven won a 37 to 0 victory in the annual Armistice Day tilt at Algona. The Dodger first team easily scored, and the second team wasn't hindered in its parade for touchdowns. Fort Dodge 6-Dubuque 19 November 22. Fort Dodge lost its chance for the undisputed state cham- pionship in the Dubuque game. Dubuque,s bad kick in the first quarter resulted in the only touchdown for the Dodgers. Fort Dodge 26-Mason City 0 November 27. In the annual Thanks- giving game at Mason City, Fort Dodge ran up a big score after going three quar- ters and making only two points. The Mohawks tried to score by passes but the Dodger players snatched four of them and ran them back for touchdowns. FOOTBALL R. FRED N. COOPER, who this year assumed the duties as head of boys' athletics, added football coaching to his responsibilities and with the assist- ance of Coach J. A. McKinstry and Coach Ed Barrows, turned out a regular team which went through its schedule with only one defeat. The three coaches worked very well together as an instruc- tion unit. Mr. Cooper worked the line, Mr. Barrows gave the backfield men their instructions, and Mr. McKinstry taught the ends the best playing tactics. HARRY LARGENT "Hermen,' End 170 Lbs. Largent filled his position as co-captain of the 1930 gridders creditably and was one of the Dodgers, outstanding men. Harry was placed on Jack North's first all-state team as end. He earned his second varsity letter this year. MELVIN HALL "Melv" Center 175 Lbs. Melvin served as co-captain with Harry. He displayed his ability as a foot- ball star both in offensive and defensive playing. Twice Jack North has given him positions with the best state players. "Melv" received his third varsity letter this year. page ninety-one LETTERMEN CHARLES HEILEMAN "Chuck' Center 160 Lbs. IIRANK COOLEY "Rur1t' Hnlfback 155 Lbs. DON GEYER "Don, Qunrtubagk 170 Lbs. RICHARD HOGAN "Dxck' jmgr' 11i11r'fy-tufo H11fb.1Lk 155 Lbs. GEORGE REED "Buss' Quarterback 150 Lbs. STANLEY CAMMERER "Stan, Halfback 160 Lbs. ROBERT LAIKSQN 'tBOb End 13 5 Lbs. SILV IS MARICLE usivic Halfback 145 Lbs. LETTERMEN KENNETH JORDAN Kenny Tackle 165 Lbs. FORDYCE CROUCH Blll End 175 Lbs. TONY GARGANO Tony Guard 165 Lbs. JACK DORTON Jack Tackle 170 Lbs. WILLIAM OSXVALD Blll Guzlrcl 150 Lbs. EARLE XVOODBURY Spud Fullback 165 Lbs. LEO CANIPBLLL Leo Tackle 155 Lbs. ARTI-IUR LENTZ Art Gund 195 lbs pugv llillfll-Y-fb1'l't VARSITY Frou! Rout Clayton Core, XY'illiam W'halen, -lohn Guggisberg. Srroml Rout Fordyce Crouch, Don Geyer. George Reed, Harry Largent, Richard Tang. Bark Row: Coach L. E. Benz, Williani W'alker, Harold Hutch- inson, Robert Ciadd, Robert Schmidt, Don McCown, Ronald McEwen, Student manager, Bruce Kenyon. BASKETBALL HE Dodger cage team started out with a rush this year, but cracked after the midyear members were gradu- ated and had a hard time trying to regain their old form and team play. Eagle Grove, the first foe, met the Dodgers in the local gymnasium on De- cember 19. The score at the half was 27-3, so Coach Benz's second team played the last half and gave the Eagles a chance to make 14 more points. The Dodgers played a fast game in which the opponents were unable to keep up, Dodger seconds tallying 11 points in the second half. The score was brought to 36-17 for the Dodg- ers' first win. The first 1931 game was a big victory in that the local team beat their old opponent, Boone, with a final score of 31-27. The locals played together very well and there was plenty of excitement when the score tied 27-27 with a minute to play. Tang and Hutchinson slipped in pn gi Illlllfy-f01lf and sank a basket apiece to win the game. The game was a rough battle from the start, with Harry Largent starring for the Dodgers. Defeat was handed the cagers for the first time in the season when the locals met Mason City January 9 at Mason City. Dodgers seemed unable to place any of their shots, and the game ended with a 26-24 victory for Mason City. On January 16 the Dodgers journeyed to Des Moines where they again met de- feat. They couldnyt get together and were unable to come up to the North High boys, although they led at the end of the first and third quarters. They lost with a score of 29-23. Enroute home from Des Moines Janu- ary 17, the Fort Dodge team made a trip to Eagle Grove and gave them another trimming. The game proved fairly inter- esting, the locals leading throughout the game and exhibiting good team work and fast floor play to win by a 35-23 score. SECOND SQUAD Frou! Rona Ferris Burleson, Rex Perkins, Gerald Sperry. SUVOVIKI Row: Stewart Gunn, Vaughn Rogers, Frank Muterspaw, Aller Crouch, Laniond XVhiting, Quentin Bergren. Bark Razr: Coach lid Barrows, William Schultz, lid Law, john Bice, Richard XVasem, lid Rehder, George Schnurr. BASKETBALL West Waterloo took the Dodgers into camp in the next cage meet January 23 in the home gym. The visitors proved to be expert marksmen and averaged a basket to every three tries, while the local boys averaged one for every sixteen tries. The game closed with a 38-14 victory for West Waterloo. ln the first clash between the two towns on January 27, Webster City out- skilled the locals. Fort Dodge's teamwork was faulty, and the players seemed unable to get into the spirit of the game. Geyer starred for the locals with his expert aggressive and defensive play. The final results were Fort Dodge 19, Webster City 24. At Ames on January 31 the Dodgers displayed their best team work and ability of the season and won with a score of 22-19. ln the return game with West Waterloo on February 6, the local team again was trounced. The final score of 27 to 11 wasift very different from the results of the first meet. The Waterloo defeat was followed by four more losses. A Boone return game on February 10 closed with a score of 39-14. Next Mason City overcame our cagers on February 13 with a 31-19 score. A trip to Webster City on February 21 resulted in another defeat 17-12. The worst defeat of the season Came in the last game at Des Moines February 27, when the Polar Bears slipped in for basket after basket. The game ended with a 31-7 score. Little opposition was experienced in the Northwest Sectional Cage Tourney until the finals of the meet when the Dodgers were forced out by Pocahontas in a very close match. Coach Benz did his best to develop the boys for the games, but, although they showed up fairly well in practice, they were unable to prove their worth on the floor. page IIIIICIW wr' P 'F page 11i111'fy-six LETTERMEN DON GEYER Guard "Thr ff'am'x larsl all around playrrf' HAROLD HUTCHINSON Forward "A good baxkflbull man, with lots of fight, speed, amz' 1'mlnram'0." GEORGE REED Center, Forward "Hr fillx any fl0Klfi0lI.,' ROBERT SCI-IMIDT Guard "Noi Xl'l7.Wlfl0IHll, lm! lII'Ill'7ltIl!IIll'.,, RICHAR D TANG Forward "A fast, xbiffy plnyrr 1L'lll7 mnrb m'1n'ri1'r1n' af fbi' gnnzrf' HARRY LARGENT Guard "A fighting lll'fl'llXll'l' mul offvrzxizw' jvluyvrf' DON MCCOWN Forward "Hr k110lL'.Y lair xluff ax an oj'fv11xiz'1' fll:!AYf'I'.,, FOR DYCE CROUCH Center "A ll r'ffi1'ir11f l'l'lIff'l'.u 2 'L gn K ni, W A , nie: ' 'fy K W 'ni LM sr .M ' A N - W 5' ' lv ,,4..,,,, T , ifrf-T:,:' ri A A A r.,,r Q .ff F i . :Q- N ,if L 1 . 5 1 + . 1 an J , . -+ " , E ,, 114 J as at Frou! Raza: John Vifhinnery, Ellwood Sanford, Charles Stempel, Richard Hogan, Remains Henderson, Stanley Cammercr, Earle Woodbtlry, Bob Wooliiigton. Svcoml Row: Emmett Cahill, james Erricson, Darrell Hill, Bernard Schmidt, Melbourn Brokaw, Bernard Cahill, Mitchell XVelch. Tbirrl Razr: Williani Wligilen, Jack Collins, jack Dorton, August Anderson, Melvin Messerly, Robert Sinnott. Burk Row: Mr. -Iohn B. Gough, Mr. j. A. McKinstry. TRACK-1 9 3 0 ORTY-FIVE men, including only four lettermen from last year's team, answered the first call for the 1930 track season. It was rather late when the first summons was given but the Dodgers were ready on Saturday, April 19, to attend the Carroll Relays. Although twenty-eight schools were entered in the meet. Stempel was able to win the 100-yard dash, Tang tied for second in the pole vault, the half- mile relay team placed third, and Cam- merer placed fourth in the high hurdles. A week after the Carroll meet, Messerly, Henderson, Hogan and Stempel attended the Drake Relays where they competed in the 440 and the half mile relay runs. On May 3 Carroll journeyed to Fort Dodge to be defeated with a score of 101 M to 25 M by the Dodger track team. The visitors managed to carry away only one victory and that was in the half-mile relay. Every other event was taken by Fort Dodge, and Carroll was forced to accept a few third places to make up the rest of their score. ln the Big Four meet on May 10 the Dodger team came through with 26.1 points, winning the meet from the twenty-five other teams in competition. Four first places, one tied first, one second place, and three third places won the meet. Charles Stempel was granted the indi- vidual cup of the meet because of his ability as an outstanding track man. May 17 found the track teams of twenty-seven schools in Fort Dodge for the local annual meet. More than two hundred athletes were entered in the con- tests. Emmetsburg won with thirty-seven points, and Fort Dodge with 31 points, one less than jefferson received, was forced to be contented with third place. Following the local meet Stenapel, Hogan, Henderson, Cammerer, and Wool- ington made a trip to the state meet where they made a fair stand in their respective events. Mr. John Gough with the help of Mr. J. A. McKinstry and Mr. Lester Benz directed the track team. Chuck Stempel was the only letterman to graduate. page 11111K fy sez rn page 11i110iy-eight TRACK--1 9 3 0 LETTERMEN ROBERT WOOLINGTON Bob secured his first varsity letter as a member of the 1930 track squad. He is a wiry, tall athlete and has shown great promise in jumping and tossing thc javelin. Bob will be back again next year and ought to rate among the best. RICHARD HOGAN The Dodger Speed king in the quarter-mile and relay runs again displayed his usual swift tactics and placed in the state meet. CHARLES STEINIPEI. The individual champion of the season and winner of the individual championship for the second consecutive year at the Big Four meet. Chuck was the high-point man of the season and was elected honorary captain of the team. Few could beat Chuck in any race he ran. ROMAINE HENDERSON Besides being a good high hurdler, Romaine was entered in most of the relays. He is a good all-round track man and shows up well in any field engagement. , STANLEY CAMMERER Stan was the team's best broad jumper. He had a place on most of the relay teams and ran in both the high and low hurdles with great speed. He is an excellent track man and usually finishes with the first. April April April April May May May May 4 11 18 25 2 9 16 19 State Indoor Meet Interclass Meet Carroll Relays . . Drake Relays . Big Four Meet .. District Meet State Meet Eldora Dual TRACK-1 9 3 1 SCHEDULE Iowa City Here .. Carroll Des Moines Fonda I-Iere .. Ames Here page ninety-nine VARSITY I'ro11l Row: Harry Cleveland, Bruno Birocci, Dale Brand, Peter Giocomarra, August Ross. SITOIIAI Row: Tony Gargano, john Merryman, Art Lindsley, Wallace johnson, Richard Mulroney, Wfallace Mueller, Mason Haire, Student manager. Burk Row: Coach Cooper, Silvis Mariele, Robert Larson, Frank Larsen Francis Guthrie, Mike Mori, Assistant Coach Goeldner. WRESTLING R. I-'RED N. COOPERS matmen staged their first contest on Decem- ber 16 with Eagle Grove. They won the meet by a score of 34 to 3 with five falls and three decisions. Only one match was lost and that was in the 145 pound class in which the Eagle Grove man won Ll decision. Sac City proved to be the next victim of the local grapplers on January 2 when they made their appearance in the high school gym. The high school wrestlers won five falls and three decisions, and lost two decisions, so that the final score gave the Dodgers a victory with a 34 to 6 count. Another win was granted the high school mat team when they journeyed to Cresco. Johnson won the 85 pound tussle by an easy decision, and Cresco took the 95, 105, and 115 pound weights. Larson took his match from Bateman, former national'115 pound champion. The 135 pound was lost but Maricle took the 145 fm ve 0111 l01Hll1l'C't1' class match. Guthrie won a fall in the 155 class. Gargano took a fall in the 165 class and Mel Hall won the heavyweight division with a decision. The final score of 22 to 12 was not representative of the hard battle fought by the Dodgers. Next Cherokee met defeat when they made the trip to Fort Dodge on January 16. The most sensational match of the evening was in the heavyweight class when Larsen had Simons nearly pinned for a fall. The match was finally taken by Simons, although he had no easy task doing it. Fort Dodge took three falls and three decisions in the other matches while Cherokee totaled three falls and one de- cision for a total count of 24 to 18. On January 23 the Dodger matmen made their appearance in Clarion and added another mat victim. It was a very close meet. Not all of the usual string were allowed to wrestle because of illness and injuries. The first four matches in the lighter divisions were taken by de- SQUAD 1'.l'Ullf Roux: Tony Gargano, Richard Mulroney, August Ross, Harry Cleveland, lid Brewer, Thomas May, Dale Brand, Peter Gioconiarra. Sevrfllil Row: N1C'alter Sells, Bob Larson, john Merryman, Art Lindsley, Wfallace johnson, Carl Sandahl, Horace Robinson, Bruno Biroeci, Mike Mori, Mason Haire. Burl: Row: Coach Cooper, Silvis Mariele, W'allace Mueller, Art Edwards, Howard Gamper, Paul Barnes, Frank Larsen, Francis Guthrie, Ed Hershewc, Willis Brokaw, Assistant Coach Goeldner. WRESTLING cisions. Bob Larson came through in the 125 pound class with a fall. Maricle lost by a decision. Mori lost with a fall in the 145 pound class. Tony as usual won, al- though he had to be contented with a decision. Dick Mulroney lost in the 165 pound class by a fall. Although he was outweighed by about thirty pounds he gave a very creditable performance. But- terworth also met defeat as a heavyweight for he was in about the same position as Dick in the heavyweight class. The Dodgers managed to win the meet with a 20 to 18 score. The matmen made their next trip to lowa Falls on January 30 and took on another victim. They won seven of the ten matches, two by falls, three by de- cisions, and one by forfeit. The lowa Falls matmen secured three decisions for their total score of 9. The Dodgers won with a total of 27 points. Winning five falls and taking two de- cisions, Fort Dodge matmen added Ames to their list of defeated mat teams when they clashed in Fort Dodge on February 6. Ames won three decisions but they were unable to take falls from any Dodgers. The local grapplers won falls in the 85, 95, 105, 115, and 155 pound classes and won decisions in the 125 and 165 pound classes. Ames had to be contented with decisions in the 135, 145, and heavyweight classes. The two teams amassed 31 and 9 points. In the last meet of the season, which was held on February 13, the Dodger grapplers added Carroll to their list of defeated mat teams when they gained five decisions, one fall and a forfeit. Gargano won the fall, and Johnson, Brand, Larson, Mori, and Larsen won by time advantages. Mulroney and Butterworth lost by falls, and Birocci by a time advantage. The local matmen scored 25 points to the visitors, 13 to close one of Fort Dodgeis most successful wrestling seasons. page one bzzzzdwd om V . 1 ,A . .ff LETTERMEN THE ENTIRE SQUAD "To these fellows I want to express my deep appreciation and gratitude for a successful season, made so by the effort of each and every member of the squad."-Coarb Cooper. TONY GARGANO 155 Ib. Class State and District Champion-high point medal winner and Captain of the team. Tony is my idea of a regular captain, besides being a regular wrestler. He not only gave his best. but got the best out of his team, by the example he set and because he was an inspiration to the entire sqt1ad."-Cmn'f1 Coojzer. ROBERT LARSON 125 Lb. Class "A District champion and runner-up at the State, continuing a long line of successes. Bob will be a State champion next yearg I don't care what class he wrestles inf,-Coach Coojvvr. DALE BRAND 105 Ib Class 'A State and District Champion. He was high point man at the State, Winning all his matches by fall, a feat of no small moment. I was sorry that his mother's death made it impossible for him to go to the mid-west A. A. U. I think held have won the 112 pound title. Dale is back next yearf,-Courb Coojzrr. CLARENCE JOHNSON 85 Lb. Class page om' l7'lH7lIl'6li two "A State and District Champion. His record speaks for itself, and we have him another year."-Coach Coojrer. LETTERMEN FRANCIS GUTHRIE 165 Lb. Class "A third at the State and second in the District in spite of the fact that he had to wrestle clear out of his class. He will make a good wrestler next year."-Coarb Cooper. MELVIN HALL Heavyweight ' "Finished the middle of the semester and even had that Cut short by injuries, but 'Melv' helped us to sew up a couple of tough ones."-Comb Cooper. SILVIS MARICLE 135 1. lu. Class "Won the improvement medal and certainly deserved it. I re- gret very much the fact that by graduation he is lost to next year's team. 'Sivie, has learned what it is all aboutf'-Corzcfw Coojmr. AUGUST ROSS 95 Lb. Class "A beginner, but what a finish he made for a man in his first year! Augie has three years left in which to make history."- Coavb Cooper. BRUNO BIROCCI 115 Lb. Class "A senior wrestling his first year. Bruno's looks were deceiving. He soon showed his opponent that he was poison for the bestf' -Coach Cooper. page one b1L7Zd1'L'!l three l'iI'0lIf llowz Robert Lentz, Bob Anderson, Carlisle Kelly, Frank Anderson, Ivan Francis, Coach Flmer Peter- sen, Bob Xwelch, W'illiam Freitag, john Frandsen, Howard liriccson. Bark Row: Bernard Cahill, Charles Heileman, XVilliam Lyons, Merle Bullard, Albert Fathergill, Paul Kramer, ilohn Gustin, Stanford Griffith, Dean Cavanaugh, john Casey. SWIMMING HIS year a new project was taken over by the athletic department when swimming was given a place as a major sport. Letters were granted to all swim- mers totaling 18 points at the various meets the school scheduled. To Boone, the first antagonist, the Dodgers lost their meet on January 10 with a score of 35-40. The meet was a thrilling engagement from the start, and Boone found it rather hard to force defeat on the swimmers. The most thrilling event was the 40- yard sprint which a Boone man took by a half-inch from August Anderson of the Dodger team. Anderson won the 100- yard dash, Heileman, the 100-yard breast stroke, Bollard, Robert Anderson, and Gustin the 300-yard medley, Gustin, the 220-yard free-style, and points were LIC- cumulated with second and third places. On january 30 Boone again defeated the locals, winning five firsts to the Dodgers, three. Heileman won the 40-yard dash and the 100-yard breast stroke, and Gustin the 220-yard swim. A score of 31 was gathered by four second places and a page om !J1llIl1I'f'llfOIl1' couple of thirds. Boone made 44. Six firsts out of eight events and one second place came to the Dodgers in the next meet with Sac City in the local pool on February 11. They were unable to take firsts in the 220-yard swim and the medley relay, although they made a 49-23 score. Winiiers were: Anderson, Fathergill, lirandsen, Welcli, 160-yard relayg Kramer, diving, Heileman, 40-yard free-styleg Bollard, backstrokeg Anderson, breastg Gustin, free-style. This being Sac City's first meet they were less experienced than the Dodgers. A second meet with Sac City, there, on February 20, resulted in the Dodgers cap- turing six firsts. Heileman was unable to compete. Anderson, Freitag, Gustin, and Griffith won first places, Bollard, Grif- fith, and Gustin won the medley race, Farhergill, Anderson, Frandsen, and Frei- tag won the 160-yard relay. Two factors, this yearis accomplish- ment and the fact that only one swimmer will be lost by graduation, favor the development of the new sport for next year. LETTERMEN CHARLES HEILEMAN Diving, breast-stroke and 40 yd. Points 23. "A dependable point-winner who could place in any of the events. Has won four firsts and a second out of five events and holds two records.,'-Pc'1'c'rse11 l'AUl. KRAMER 100 yd., and diving. Points 14. "Paul has developed Ll great deal this season and should make a name for himself in middle distances and diving next year."-l'f'lr'1'.w'l1 BOB ANIJEIKSCJN Diving and breast-stroke. Points 15. "A neat diver and a breast-stroke swimmer who has beaten many larger and stronger OPPOHCHIS.U--Pt'fl'l'Sl'7I JOHN GUSTIN 220 yd. and 100 yd. Captain. Points 27. "A good build and a finished stroke. Has won a first in every meet this season. Will be one of the mainstays in next year's CCL1l11.,,-Pl'fl'l'SZ'1I MERLE BOLLARD Backstroke. Points 18. "A hard worker who should make things interesting for the best baekstrokers in the state next SC21SOI1.H1Pt'fL'l'St'll. page one hZH7t!1'L'6l ffm, NIGHT FOOTBALL S a convenience to the grid backers who in past years have been unable to attend the football games because of their business engagements, a complete set of lights was installed at Duncombe field this year to provide evening games. New bleachers were purchased and a permanent fence was placed around the field. Witli the new equipment the field was as bright as day and the dark fall afternoons that come with every football season were things of the pL1SI. All the accouterments of a gala festi- val made the contests more than ordinary events. School colors flying from poles surrounding the field, cheer leaders incit- ing the crowds with their pep-inspiring maneuvers, the band sending its melodious message to the crowds, the grid players in their new suits warming up for the com- ing engagement, and the thousands of ex- cited people nervously awaiting the sched- uled battle could l'l0E fail to arouse en- thusiasm. Four thousand two hundred-fifty dol- lars was appropriated for the new equip- ment and the eight night games played under the lights nearly paid total debt. The lights were ready for the first Junior College game on September 26 and every local game except the Mason City struggle was played under the floodlights. Six eight-foot poles, three on each side of the field, one at the fifty-yard line. and the other two at the twenty-five-yard lines, supported eight one-thousand watt lamps which were set high that no shadow could be cast on the field. The interest in football has been increased g r e a t l y through these improvements, and the past season has been IHOSI successful. :lqr om llflffrnf xii' Gym Class GIRLS PHYSICAL EDUCATION varied and interesting program, con- sisting mainly of volleyball, correc- tive exercises, relay races, games, basket- ball, folk-dancing, and baseball, has been carried out in girls' gymnasium classes this year. The fundamentals of volleyball and basketball were presented in class time to stimulate interest in inter-class tourna- ments which were run off after regular school hours, As an experiment to help both the ad- vanced and beginning swimmers, Miss Nordman appointed student helpers in swimming classes this year. They assisted the beginners, who thus had a greater chance of individual instruction, and, at the same time, the assistants gained actual experience in teaching. Miss Nordman then had more time to devote to the ad- vanced swimmers and divers. Hikes have been under the leadership of Virginia Quante, Opal Davidson, Mary Gleason, Mildred Hauser, and Dolores Mattice. Points were awarded for the completion of seventy-five miles of brisk walking, no more than ten miles to be covered at one time. Because of the great demand in previous years for a tennis tournament one was or- ganized and run off last fall. A large entry list made the tournament a success, and it now looks as if tennis will be a cer- tainty in future years. What appears to be a permanent feature of girls, physical education department is the point system which has had three years of thorough trial. Points were awarded both in team sports and individual com- petition. Participation in volleyball, bas- ketball, and baseball netted the greatest number of points to candidates, but a swimming meet, life-saving, hiking, and individual attainments, such as a one-mile swim, and six out of ten free throws in basketball contributed toward the 200 points required. The person who is largely responsible for the position attained by girls' athletics in the school is Miss Nordman. She has completed the fourth successful year as instructor of physical training. She was graduated from the University of Iowa in 1925 and did advanced work at the Uni- versity of California in 1929. page um' lrumlrz fl sz Lt ll Ilrnrli Kon'-Evelyn McKinley, Alberta Johnson, Athena Hadjis, Evelyn ford, Anna Anderson, lilsie Hartman, Maxine Pratt. Betty McBane, Evelyn Lyons. Valborg Rixhoi, Helen Gleason, lidith Sill. Srrrzml Run'-lilorence Nelson, Lois Dorton, lirances Dayton, Lucile W'ait, Zola W'ells, Ruth Hayward, Muriel Xvilson, Veronica Box, Delores Brand, Leona Varley, Betty Isaacson. Genevieve Nygren, Mary Rtimniel, Rowena W'illiams, Virginia Pink. Constance Swanson, Olive Lind. Tfliril Ru1iLNao:ni Oleson, Ruth Cottrell, Kathryn kloselyn, Lois Scholes, Helen Springer, Delores Eddy, Alyee Hunefield, Bessie Arn, Marjorie Madole, Florence Caine, Dorothy Simonson, farolyn Mitchell, Mildred Anderson, Dorothy Davis, Dorothy Bedford, Bernice Nickle, Miriam Phares, Ifourlb Ron-Harriett Merritt, Dorothy Lalor, Betty Minkel, Juanita Dayton, Pearl King, Alice jeys, Genevieve Higgins, lirmil Thomas, Ruth Merris, Charlotte Boge, lreada Carlson, joella Larson, lone Beer, Ermil Thomas, Gladys Perkins. Fifth Ran'-Helene Weai'er, Evelyn Hanson, jean Madole, Bernice johnson, Ruth Fredricks, juanita Huntley, Marguerite l'uster, lvadel Wickersheim, Mildred Hauser, Gladys Lindstrom, Margaret Mishler, Signe Anderson, Lenore Dittmar. Dorothy Meilurdy, Frances McTigue. Burk Row-Olive johnson, Opal Davidson, Eunice Hanes, Alvina Stanek, Roberta Schofield, Gertrude flings, Mildred Simonson, Lorena Blomgren, Margaret Van Scoy, Margaret Reed, Virginia Quante, Iris Chalgren, Blanche Stowe, Mary Gleason, Evelyn Jeffries, Ruth Hanson, Leila Tobey. VOLLEYBALL VOLLEYBALL CAPTAINS UNIORS came out victorious this year in the volleyball tournament held the latter part of October and November, in which more than one hundred girls were selected out of a large number of candi- dates to contend. Two teams from each class, the "Reds" and "Blacks,', consisting of thirteen players each, made up the per- sonnel of the tournament. Everv team played the six teams of the other classes. A possible ten points toward a letter for playing a full game and ten additional points for perfect attendance were obtain- able. Junior College girls assisted Miss Nordman in refereeing the tournament. The championship was determined by the average standing of both teams in the class. VOLLEYBALL C APTAINS Burk Row: Dolores Eddy, Dorothy Simonson, Al- vina Stanek, Betty McBane. Frou! Row: Pearl King, Constance Swanson, Margaret Mishlcr. Mildred Simonson not in the picture. huge one 171117111 rmf eigbl Frou! Row: Freshmen--Anita Willits, Barbara Theisen, Helen Gleason, Anne Anderson, Frances Dayton, Gertrude Frost, Evelyn Ford, Evelyn Lyons. Svcomf Row: Sophomores-Miriam Phares, Janice Maher, Ruth Cottrell, Geraldine McCahill, Bernice Nickle, Lorraine Hoevet, Hazel Birkett. Tbirzl Row: Juniors- Harriett Merritt, Ione Beer, Ruth Merris, lirmil Thomas, Mildred Hauser, Juanita Dayton, Betty Minkel. Buck Roux: Seniors4Ethel Hesser, Olive johnson, Alvina Stanek, Margaret Van Seoy, Lorena Blomgren, Frances MeTigue. BASKETBALL WO basketball tournaments were or- ganized this year to enable all those interested to participate. Nine-court bas- ketball Was played in the gym classes to stimulate interest in the inter-class con- tests. The first tournament was composed of two teams, the Red and the Black, from each class. Four Junior and Senior teams clashed, and the Sophomores and Freshmen had some battles of their own. The results were in favor of the Seniors and Sopho- mores. Because of the limited experience of the under-classmen Miss Nordman did not have them compete with the Juniors and Seniors. During the last of March the final tournament was held. Each class was represented by a team. The Sophomores defeated the Freshmen in a closely contest- ed battle, while the Seniors seemed to have things pretty much their own way with the Juniors. The championship games were very exciting and created much en- thusiasm. Miss Nordman refereed the games and the junior College girls assisted with the timing and score-keeping Miss Nordman considers this change successful. WINNING TEAM Ethel Hesser, Alvina Stanek, Olive Johnson, Margaret Van Scoy, Lorena Blomgren. QMildred Simonson not in the pieturej. page one lJ1111Jrr'J Him 1 jmgf' om' ZJZIIIIIVHI ffl! page 0110 IJ1llItl1'I'll r'lr'w1z 1. LIFE SAVING Frou! Row: Olive johnson, Barbara Helsell, Mary Gleason, Miss Nurdman, Betty Barrett, Betty Isaacson, Jennie Vie Anderson. St'1'11mf Row: Betty Minkel, Opal Davidson, Florence I.affer, Lorraine Hoevet, Bar- bara Theisen, Pauline Edvenson, Blanche Stowe, ,lean Madole, Margianne Coyle, Mildred Hauser. Tlriril Row: Gladys Perkins, Dorothy Simonson. Bark Row: Frances MeTigue, Betty Mefiane, Maurine Furrow, Katherine Joselyn, Ruth Merris, Bernice Nickle, Gertrude Elings. LIFE-SAVING AND DIVING IFE-SAVING has proved to be one of the most worth while projects under- taken by the girls in the physical education The Dive jiaffr our bznzzlrwf ffzwltfe A department. Approximately thirty girls answered the call this year. On Monday after school the pool became a popular spot for those uaquatically minded." Miss Nordman, who is an examiner for the Na- tional Red Cross Life Saving Corps, in- structed the girls in the various methods of rescuing drowning persons. Land drill was held once a week. Some changes have been made in the approaches and holds in the Junior and Senior tests that caused some difficulty for the girls who had previously taken the tests. A large number of girls passed both the junior and Senior Red Cross Life Saving Tests. More time has been spent this year in diving instruction than in previous years. Advanced swimmers spent a greater por- tion of their time in class perfecting dif- ferent dives. An exhibition of diving, which demonstrated the accomplishment of the year, was presented in the water car- nival on Stunt Nite. The picture at the left was snapped just before a back jack- knife. READY FOR Tllll RACE Mary Gleason, Nl.llll'llIC Iiurrow, Ulive johnson, Ruth Merris, Opal Davidson, Pauline lfclveuson, Betty Minliel, Gladys Perkins. SWIMMING WO swimming meets were held in April. The Juniors and Seniors com- peted in one contest while the Freshmen and Sophomores battled for honors in the other. Each girl was allowed to enter three events and a relay. The races were free style, breast stroke, side stroke, and back stroke. An interesting feature of the meets was the side stroke form swim. Many girls participated in the diving events. Each class was represented by a relay team. Junior college girls assisted Miss Nordman with the meets. TENNIS TOURNAMENT FINALISTS Many enthusiastic tennis players par- ticipated in the first tennis tournament to be staged in connection with girls, ath- letics in the school. The pairings were made soon after school started in the fall and the tournament ran till the end of October. Butler courts were used for the opening games, but, because of weather conditions, the later games were played on an improvised court in the gym. Harriett Merritt defeated Blanche Stowe in il close- ly-eontested match in the final rounds. Because of the large number of entries the tournament proved to be popular sport and will probably be added as a permanent feature of the department. Blanche Stowe, Harriett Merritt page 0116 bznzzlruf f!7llfll11 g 2' -fu: jmgr our lllzmlrml fozzrlrrvz The Pageant ofYo1uL1th EPISODE III-I-II-LIFE HAT festal occasion of olden t i m e s was ever complete Without the presence of that ever mighty potentate of mirth, the jester? The symbol of wit and carefree happiness, his sole aim in life was to make others forget their cares in the enjoyment of his mirth provoking antics. Alas for the motley and bells! They too have passed into the shadows with the onrush of civiliz- ation, but While outward appear- ances may be changed, the love of laughter is still the same. In future years the memory of jolly compan- ionships will remain as one of the finest things of our school life. 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IC 1111111111111 1111 jmgn 1-N1 1 ,+V fi ,r ft'-my 'NA -W jmgv om' 17111111 real Xt'L't'11fl'L'I1 .,... X A . 1 I v T H X 's 3 xg ,Ti 'D I Q55 'J L ' ,ff - J IJJK 'V wi jf: "' f 6 M' HP 2 2 if f l X V v Q Q X su XX V I , fJ vjal lx r fzztzfzhvzi ffl" ' .,X3ooooO' T QQQQQQOO 'QQQQ 4' .. ggqo0 ,q- 5 : ,y5O69eOo..,.QQ4rQ ', it 5009. A'-Q AQQQOPVQ9 I' n QQQPVT, A A vysl 0019. 1... 51 , fl i , A lui rf Q , ,Z'q+fZ""'f I ff-"'f as-. V A , 7 2- so .L - Vi Ql- , ffiz e gift K :Q U J ,L . -vTM,,.,, , V 1. Freshman's Dream TI-IE DIARY OF HI SKULE SR. Nov. 3-First call for winter sports today. There will be three sports this winter, wrestling, basketball, and swimming. The swimming squad will work out in the Des Moines river, the wrestlers in Mr. Nickle's of- fice, and the basketball men in the model apartment. That will leave the gym free for the girls, Nov. 7fThe gridders walked all over Webster City today, and the debaters took Eagle Grove in to camp. Nov. ll-Twelve years ago today the nations of the world stopped their fighting and made peaee. To honor this event we had an assembly this morning. This afternoon we skunked Algona 37v0. Nov. 13--Goody, goody, the teaehers are off to teaehers' convention. Now, for a good sleep. I hope they learn how to teach us so that we will not have to study. Nov. 14-The 'iPi-Linen and the "Flare" eaeh brought home a eup from , V the Grinnell Press Conven- i, ' Y tion today. Not so bad, eh, T f , , ' what? fo, I , , ,, , I 1 Nov. -0 1 Tonight I tr! spent 3Se of my hard earn- Q I . ' y' 42 ed money to see the dra- , ' fi ' matic efforts of the un- Vtfov t 1 . - wav tors. The plays were O. K. Nov. 24-Mr. Benz seems to have turned author lately and has written rt score book. I havenlt read it jmgr' one frzzflifiwl riglrlewz but I hope that it explains how Fort Dodge can make a lot of scores in basketball this winter. f x Nov. 27-- fficw Tlianksgiving day is here at last I Our eager stomachs filling fast. And after dinner we will hie Out where the footballs bounce and fly. Turkey day always makes high school I students feel poetical. But anyway we Q 4. sure skunked Xlason City. Nov. 21-The football team went to Dubuque today and met defeat. Aw, shueksl I just knew that hilly town wouldn't agree with the boys. I heard that even the beds were on a side hill and that the boys fell out of their beds so often that they were so battered that they had to be carried to the field on stretehers, Of eourse, the boys eouldn't do their best. Dee. 2-Our shy football players had a banquet to- night. l guess they ate, drank, and made merry. Mr. Xleliinstry told the boys a bed-time story, and they all went home and dreamed about eorneobs. XY'itsn't that funny? Dee. 4iThe lfnglish Club put on i'Trystin5g Place" in assembly today, and it was a keen play. Leave it to the Ifnglish Club to produce Ll good entertainment. Dee. 7-Iixpressions of joy and rapture! Harry Lar- gent pulled down a position on Alaek North's all-state fciflllfilllltal fl!! julio' 1892 9' WEL UD 5 K 1 h ,',:, I L K my page om' f7Ill1l1I"Utl 11im'l ran i i , :fi if 1 ll 1 , 1 N I 0- . I -- . 'IIB ?-ik-T' 'J fm f-Ti Debater's Agony TI-IE DIARY OF I-II SKULE SR. hlan. 5--liaek to school again after .1 couple weeks of well-eainetl vacation. It is wonderful to see all the new socks, ties, and sweaters on the hoys, and - . Q' """"I5 " 1- the cll11'iS111l.lS waves on the girls. . 1 Y' Q' I I thit 1,1111 1- YXQ K an. 67.'Xnt was . jx e tonight T a thriller? W'e sure stink lloone to the -Q2 tune of 51-27. A win over lioone is XV17l'llI SIX YVIIIS UVCI' lllly UDL! elxe, Ian. 9-More had luck! We lost to f Mason City tonight by two points. Iiut by you know the saying, "There is many a slip Iuetwixt the shooter and the Ivasketf' Jan. 10-1 know there is something fishy about this. We lost the swimming meet tonight to Boone. But, confidentially, I think that Boone splashed so much that the score-keepers were all wet. Alan. 19-Mr. Coopers babies sure B took Sac City for a ride. X ' alan, 22-The tlehaters defeated Mar- Z' athon today 3-0, and tonight the nega- tive team defeated Marathon at Mara- thon. Reynolds Thomas was troubled with a clmrlcy horse between the ears, but he was able to compete anyway. -Ian. 26fThe preps are upon us again, and every- one goes around pulling the same old gags on themg but page one bZll1lIl'C'lI If Ilffllfy they don't seem to he as green as they used to he. Tliere are 110 this year. Alan, 31-The basketball team made .Mnes lvite the dust with a score of 22-14. Iieh. Y-Our dehaters sure are going hot. '1'licr heat Huinlnoldt 3-0 and defeated Sac City Z-1 1. If they keep this up the chain stores will have to stop selling chains. Feb. 6-Miss Wi'igl1t skipped school today and went to Iowa T-L 1 City to learn some more about 5' .x ' Q ef i f N " ff, ' 19 history. I hope she has a nice -QM time. History teachers must lead 1 'Q Q an awful life, trying to find out why Caesar sind "lit tu Brute" instead of just plain "W'hat's the big idea?', Iieb. 11-I'etersen's Mermen sank Sae City in a swimming meet. Ileb. 5-Our faculty lost to liagle Grove tonight by three points, These teachers sure know their basketball. Tub. 20-The wrestling meet started this afternoon. I never saw so many brutes in one spot before in Q11 my life. To escape from these I ran into the auditor- iumg there what did I see but twenty more brutes in their birthday clothes. Q 5 1 e pagz' one b1ll1t1'1'!'l1 twenty-one -Lf - 1 1' 1 4 - , -It ii - r -nil. '. T7 . 4' 'sv CW' CP rs? if p 1- V l 47 X t L rf, YAC5 g' ' ' 'A r name me s 'xl Inf. fgd r -. .A 'g ift 4 g,ti,,fi. WDM '7 - U, Az.-,xfQ,f 12,2 L1.,IfLf--1 Qt' Hqiffqsf '1 A pil Nw! y " 'Hi fi Iliff' iqlfhl f- A 5 i-Kg 'H 1.1 .ii C xxb -,,.? i- -- Drake Relays THE DIARY OF HI SKULE SR. Mar. S, 6, 7-Three days of the Northwest Section- al Cage Tourney here-the sehool is alive with bas- ketball men from all over Northwest Iowa. Mar. 13-The Operetta people tempted fate on liri- day, the thirteenth. but got by all right. John Ifvans was the dearest Pirate King, and Melvin Hall made all the ladies hearts go thump, thump. And, gosh, what a ehorusl Nlar. 17-liadgasar K. l5ai.ghdigian, an Armenian. gave a lecture on "Mailers ol' Civic liduea- tion": made n fellow feel plenty thankful for what be has. i Mar. 19-At last I'l1 get some sleep. Some of the band members went to Mason City today to torture folks there for a wiiait gf ' Mar. 27YGoody, goody. The Seniors put on a hard time party, and, boy, did we have fun up in the old model apartment. I never had sueh a hard time in my life to get a date, This afternoon the Hi-Y boys put on a Red llot Assembly, and they ate iee eream up on the stage for the benefit of the starving freshmen. Mar, 5lgMarquis, the magician, was here tonite with his "Spookeasy." April l-This is April Fool! Day. XY'e sure got page one 1lJlH161?'t'K1 fwz'11fy-z'wo fooled today when Nlr. Nickle had an ,X assembly and gave the boys some more in letters. lt's on a day like this that the Sophoniores shine even if the sun don't. April 9 -"l"reekles" Speare from X "Uur Gang" comedy was a guest of IIifY tonight. lle was voted in as an honorary member with the stipulation that he come baek for his initiation when he is old enough to stand it. April lo-W'e bad a Swell Quill and Scroll banquet tonight. Us journalists sure know our grub. April ll-We had n big inter-school track meet and the kluniors won it! Oh, well. they have to excel in something. April 17-Tonight is Stunt Nite. The one night of to get up and make nuts out of our- selves before a niee juiey audience and l'CCClYU tllkf llSUll.l ilnlillllll ot con- fetti ClOaVH Olll' llCCli5. April 18-The boys sure took Carroll by storm. It rained and 'xl ' hailed all day long. XY'e won the mile ' 1 l f l V f i the year when everyone is happy. W'e all get a ehanee "? JL , N li I i ' V relay and got second in the two-mile fcivllfffllllal on jmgi' 1922 All of Us Reading the First Little Dodger PI-LINE CIIPIIIIIKQS from flu' File That's that, and it is going the rounds, that Bob Thomas wants a new sport so he can get a letter. af ff is The other day in American History Miss Highland said that Bill Pray would have to borrow another book for the next day's assignment. Next period he leaned across the aisle and said: "Gee I wish I had a Beard." Q ir ir john Evans: There goes the ugliest fellow I ever saw in my life. Carl Moeller: Hush, Johnnie, you for- get yourself. ik 'I' i' Absence makes the marks grow rounder. + af 1 Dan Rodman is convinced that Mr. Orth knows but five words and uses them in two phrases. Here they are: "Half that loudf, Q'Half that much bassf, i' 'k ik I hear that Jack Collins and Ed Law have traeed their family tree back to the same eoeoanut grove. She: He. She Eyesf She She He: 1 He: Do you know the uoniony' song? No, what is it? "Dancing With Tears in My Also the suspender song? No, do tell. "It All Depends On Youf, Now, I've got one on you. Can you tell me the bakerys song? She: No. He: "I'm Needin' You." if if if Iireshman: Say what's the number of room 16? Mr. Cooper: Qabsentlyj I don't know. Say will you get out. t ik ik When Bob Thomas 'Sv a s feeding a squirrel a couple of days ago, the squirrel grabbed for his head instead of the nut. 1' i' if When Miss Highland asked Bill Pray what made the Tower of Pisa lean, he said he only wished he knew and he'd try some! page one b1ll1CIfl'l1 Ifwenfy-fbrec l I l i H I 4M page one bu11r1'rc'd f'zuc'11fy-fom' A BEDTIME STORY The Curious Crocodile NCE upon a time there was a Little Crocodile who lived in a tank up in Miss Mauthe's room. One day when he felt extra happy Qnotice the grinj he jumped out the tank, and started out to seek his fortune in the wide world. He was such a green little crocodile that he knew nothing of the sophis- ticated ways of high school students. He'd heard plenty but seen nothing. He'd like to visit the swimming pool, the gym, and maybe a few classrooms, though he couldn,t see how the pupils could do much in any other class except biology because he'd heard Miss Mauthe tell her class to Wrap up their brains and leave them in her room until the next day. He decided he'd better get out while the getting was good. On his hike outside of the school- house he came to a couple of grapplers who were attempting to hold a necking party. just then Flying Mercury lit on a post above his head and posed for the photographers. Turning quickly away from the sad sight he came face to face with eight Big Dodger Chorus boys and girls who so dazed him with their beauty that he was nearly run over by a Senior girl speeding along in her high-powered roadster. He then squirmed several feet fur- ther and came upon some Delta Rho members who were trying to impress their candidates with the idea that ini- tiations are some of the little things in life. Sickened by these terrible atroci- ties he decided to go view the higher things of art. After hunting 40 days he came upon a boy who was painting a masterpiece, I mean a Ford. The Little Crocodile then went to the Armistice day assembly and heard Walter play taps on his cornet. He was so glad that the War was over that he went outside and played drop the handkerchief with some of the little boys during their history examination. The Little Crocodile had always wanted to go to a wedding. So one day when he was wandering around the city he came upon the wedding of the Painted Doll. The beautiful Gwen was being forced to marry Harriet, the Gangster against her will. And cover- ing this wedding was the famous re- porter, O'Connell, whom you see in one of his concentrated moments while working on the horrible murder case. The more he worked the more the mystery thickened, and he never did find out who killed the best paragraph in his editorial on "Are Preps Human BeingS?,' Six days later, after the Little Croco- dile had recovered from his terrible dis- illusionment in regard to high school students, he started again on his travels. As he journeyed along he passed groups of students standing up in the treetops on their imaginations or else some big fellow like Clayton was trying to lean on poor little Bob and another fellow he saw was sitting on a locker trying to give a rough idea to the world what a handsome Senior should look like. Three drinks later the Little Croco- dile saw one of the most courteous acts he had seen since Yo Yois were in- vented, he saw a boy helping a fair maiden across a mud puddle. After that he attended the English Club play and returned to the tank in Miss Mauthe's laboratory, there to retire from the public eye, and today you'll find him, a broken down Old Croco- dile, filled with somebody's dough. page one bzmrlrcd fzuenfy-five "HEADS" Mr. Nickle-Head man, at present he is im- mersed in writing a book "Why Students Should Skip School Regularly." He interviews the stu- dents very often on this subject. Mary Swanxmz-Fort Dodge's one and only "Hot Dog Queen." The head of the largest hot dog syndicate on this side of the north bleachers. Ihlrl Mmfllvr'-He heads that great organization known as Student Council. The only difference between Carl and the president is that Hoover has a cabinet and Carl hasn't. Frank Cooley-He heads the English club, builds junior Highs, loves underclass girls, plays with Mr. Cooper's children, breaks his legs during football seasxzn, and never talks when he is not awake. Leila Tobey-She loves blondes if they are in the ice cream business. Let it be understood here and now that the Forensic League has nothing to do with the National League or the League of Nations. Sbizkvxjwrzrv-If Bill Shakespeare could hear some of the things that are said about him around examination time, he would bust open his coffin and go drown himself in carbolic acid. Vizian WiIXlI7I1VlVi3l1 is one of these mathemat- ical geniuses who can get the answer without looking in the back of the book. llgl1t'.Y Bogu-Commonly known as the "Big Dodger Mamma." She wants to be a sob sister on ll scandal sheet. mfw om !J1llItIll't'll flL't'lIfy-Si,Y Dick Hogan-Big Chief of the Athletic Council who favors light wines and Beers Qlonej or he did until the Wickersham report was made. Frwl Cooper-Mr. Cooper's favorite sport is mak- ing winning wrestling and football teams. He loves to have boys come to gym without their shoes, it adds to the class spirit so much. GlL'l'I1!lIlIYX'7l Woozlurrl-Slie heads the organization that makes business men and women out of little boys and girls. Minnie Sfhlfl'fIl1l'IlItllIl1-A great debater and Pri- mus Consul of the Latin Club. She loves to drag all the old skeletons out of Caesar's closets. john O,C0lllll'Il1LUVCS to be referred to as the tall, handsome blond. Can write a news story about anything from actresses to babies. He is very fickle-minded in his love affairs. luck Garlork-Tlie answer to a maiden's prayer Cwho will also heed prayers of Delta Rho mem- bersj. He has a weakness for "Chevies" and Junior College girls. His tastes are subject to change at two weeks' notice. june XVlaalz'n-Introducing Jane Whalen, president of the Show Shop, Irish, great actress or soon will be, likes football players, ends preferred, but is normal otherwise. liorifyn' Crouch-Bill heads that club where men are men and women are conspicuous by their absence. Crouch thinks that John Barrymore is the handsomest actor that ever slipped on Ll banana. The Court STUNT NITE HE Stunt Nite this year did all that it was intended to do in breaking down dignity and uniting the large body of students in a spirit of goodwill. From the stunts that played to a packed auditor- ium, the Mathematics Club with itis "Tumbling Numbers" took the prize for the best stunt over all, the Girl Reserves won in the artistic division with "Taking My Sugar To Teaf' and the Parent Tea- chers' Association in the humorous with "Suppressed Desiresf, Robert Chew was Master of Ceremonies in the auditorium and Wfilliam Merritt in the Music Room. The gymnasium decorated in green, rose, and white streamers and flanked with ten gay booths around the sides, took on a festive air. "Ye Old Ice Cream Inn" pre- sided over by the Howling Hundred was judged the most artistic booth and the "Dutch XVindmill" of the Girl Reserves was credited with contributing most to the spirit of the Carnival. The pool room, changed into a veritable woodland, was the setting for the "Evolu- tion of the Ole Swimmin' Holef' "The Wax Works" representing famous charac- ters was the Glee Clubs' contribution to the seventh annual carnival. Fordyce Crouch and Edith Green, king and queen, were elected by popular ballot in assembly from sixteen candidates nomi- nated by the various organizations. Other candidates for this honor became the lovely lords and ladies in waiting and escorted the royal pair to their throne. page one blllidfflf fzurnfy w Len page one IIIIIIKIIITKI tzvwzty-eigluf The Pageant of Youth EPILOGUE HE pageant has passed to take its place in the annals of school history. Already its host of gay ac- tors and actresses are slowly break- ing away from old ties and drifting out into the far greater drama of life. Building upon the founda- tion given them by elementary ed- ucation, they will strive to achieve success, and happiness, each in his own field of interest. To attain this goal a higher edu- cation, though not absolutely es- sential, is a great asset. Junior col- lege affords a means of beginning this education and by its widening stage, its dependence upon cooper- ation and participation in student activities becomes a very vital part of The Pageant of Youth. Big Boy lhfwlgir l'0lIl'I7ll!t'.Yf "'I'bvre flurr lliflz I ll tlfllllf you rr-yg -Yllliill fu' u big l'UHt'Slllfl l 34 1111 ly 1 1 I . -n-mm f r u A ,, I . Gm. H 1 1 n . ., P rvvj br- : Z . A. 1 lol' k .I A L 7 . - wr : x . . . X 1 x " :mW X uf' X I KK. XV 1 , I fb . WH UE GUD UIUI UHF UF I ' ' ' .x ?-uh X . A X xy,-Q R 0 Swv , n Qu N1 L' f X fix 1' 73 lx 1 eliggx .. ,mm ,X , al' .K I I - - I ! 1 7"x sa , Xl " gc , X : ,' 'O fl R Q. .Tl 3 I : W I-X . , 9: 1- ' 52" Q I '1 uh' f qwziu v , .- I . . , 71 ,,4..., , , ..l . ,. 1 i ,i I I ,Wu .llmzior College Dodger Volume IIX DEDICATION In the years to come when in retrospect we think back to our first college days, then we shall be glad to turn to the pages of the 1931 Dodger to refresh our memories with picture and story. It has been our endeavor to present college activities as they are, and we sincerely ded- icate these pages to happy future memories of Fort Dodge Junior College. THE BLUE The school year of 1930-31 has been filled with events which are making a name for Junior College. Triumphs in contests with other schools, increased ex- tra-curricular activities, and a more col- legiate atmosphere on our third floor cam- AND WHITE pus make our two-year college an attrac- tive one. More students enrolled, new courses added, and improved equipment indicate that Junior College is expanding both in size and in opportunities. page one 17711111 red f'llf'l'l1fJ, 1-nine IxVIiRFTT W. THORNTON, Dt-4411 MBITIOUS for the welfare of Junior College, Dean E. W. Thornton has worked earnestly with the students this past year. His broad experience as L1 teacher and executive in a school system enables him always to take the fair and reasonable course in collegiate projects. Mr. Thornton is developing and enlarg- ing Junior College into Ll school serving more and more students every year. FACULTY l Ifroul Roux: Lucile Corey, orchestrag Fred N. Cooper, fnutbtill eoaclig K. D. Miller, superintendentg E. NV. Thornton, dean, histuryg C. F. Nickle, registrarg Hugh F. Sunbury, debnteg I-flvin Chapman, chemistry, physics. Sevorzil Row: Mildred Keil, speechg Catherine Cruikshank, librnriang Florence Nordman, physical education: Ifthel Shannon, mathematics, psyelmlogyg Helen XYaters, Frenehg Mary Cruikxhnnk, publieitionsg Ruth Goodrich, Fnglishg Ii. S. Cortright, drumatics. Burk Rout lf. P. Barrows, physical ediicaliong QI. H. Oi-th, glee club: il. A. Meliinstry, basketball coach. page one bllllllfftl fliirfy Iir om' Rau'-james Erricson, Don Wilson, John Thobaben, David Hines, John Jacobsen, john Cawelti, Helen Harless, Majel Schmidt, Violet Erickson, Lucile Ballstadt, Elizabeth Hamilton, Janet Greene, Nellie Donovan, Hazel Moore. Sc'r'011rf Row-Raymond Mc- Bride, Virgil Anderson, Bernard Riney, Ellwood Sanford, Bernard Willis, Harold Matt- feld, Ronald Barnes, Patricia Welch, Isabelle Fallon, LaVeta Foster, Gwendolyn Scharf- enberg, Marjorie Neill, Evelyn Deck. Tlvirfl Row-john Hood, Robert Kenyon, Thomas Porter, Orville Cox, Thelma Rehder, Keith johnson, Lucille Baker, Dorothye Cleveland, Mabel Laurence, Lavora May, Angeline Broffel, Mary McTigue. Fozzrfln Row-Richard Gibb, William Ross, George Harless, Wilbur Reed, George Timmons, Edith Pratt, Marjorie Robinson, Gladys Karl, Gretchen Marsh, Ruth Coats, Vivian Kruse, Helen Stowe, Ethel Ostrander, Florence Foster. liiffb Row-Orval Wafful, Leo Jordan, Norris Frantz, Wayne Cooper, Paul Rydlund, Don Weaver, Roy Lindstrom, Chester Pontius, Allan Collins, Celia Corneliussen, Verna Gereau, Anna Rodenborn. Sixlb Row-Lynn Thomas, Kermit Rosene, Donald Jackson, Ray Durschmit, Martin Van Patten, XVayne Rule, Dale Perkins, joe O'Hern, Jordan Hogan, Dan Rhodes, Ken- neth Larson, Sylvia Halpern, Rowena Studebaker. Bark Row-Alfredo Catedral, Foster Stocking, Stanley Green, Ruth Corneliussen, Erma Woodard, Laurence Parsons, Randall Wlainnery, Robert Chew, Lyle Sells, Willard Minkel, Gordon MacKenzie, Wendell Wfat- erman, George Daniels, Charlotte Savage. STUDENT BODY VIDENCE of a thriving institution is shown in the fact that the number of students attending Junior College increases every year. Although the majority of those who are enrolled are from Fort Dodge, a small group represents a wider state area including Des Moines, Story City, Livermore, Stratford, Jewell, Dun- combe, Clare, Barnum, Lohrville, Rock- well City, and Lake City, towns in a radius of 100 miles. The greatest distance from which a student comes is lloila, Phillipine Islands, and the second greatest is Cres- well, Oregon. In the congenial atmosphere of our third-floor campus, unlimited pep and en- thusiasm are displayed in collegiate activi- ties which include athletic games, social functions, clubs, publications, music, and assemblies. page one l71lIllll'l'll ffznta our Frou! Row: Patricia Wfelch, W'illard Minkel, Helen Stowe, Thelma Rehder, Angeline Broffcl. Back Row: Ellwood Sanford, Robert Kenyon, Martin Van Patten, Miss Ethel Shannon, Mr. Thornton. COLLEGE COUNCIL HE Student Council is the connect- ing link between the administrative body and the student body of junior Col- lege, and as such has accomplished projects worthy of commendation this past year. Composed of the president and the sec- retary-treasurer of each class, two mem- bers elected from each class, the dean of the college, and one faculty adviser, the Council is an alert, aggressive group whose edicts are of weight on the campus. Through their efforts a new social function, a party at which Junior College was host to Webster City, was introduced. A desire to make new friends and have contacts other than those of athletic com- petition prompted this action. About forty Webster City collegians came over, and Fort Dodge turned out in full force to show them a good time. A number- matching game served as a mixer after which the couples went down to the music room to hear a short snappy pro- gram. The remainder of the evening was page one bzmdred fbiwy-fwo spent in cards and dancing, and it was with regret that the party ended. The following committees were ap- pointed by the Council and functioned independent of them: athletic, assembly program, forensic, and conference. Willard Minkel and Gordon MacKenzie are Junior College representatives to the combined athletic association of the high school and Junior College. The fact that the Council is really a service group was shown to the student body when the Council worked with the faculty to solve the problem of allowing freedom in the corridor, but with a de- crease of confusion. This was accom- plished by having teachers patrol the halls, keeping the high school students moving, and giving the college students the privi- lege of loitering. Besides those already mentioned, the principal project of the Council is the financing of college section of the annual. 15111111 Rout Patricia XY'elch. Marjorie Robinson. Hazel Moore, Ronald Barnes, Mary McTigue. Barb Rauf: john Cawclti, David Hines, janet Greene, Lynn Thomas. COLLEGE DODGERS LITTLE DODGER The back page of the Little Dodger be- longs to junior College. In this compara- tively small space is printed our news,- athletic, society, campus events, and humor, so that the planning and arrang- ing, plus the actual work of writing and headlining kept the staff busy. The col- legians have taken a great deal of interest in the Little Dodger this year, and a num- ber of articles by talented Junior College writers have been printed, especially in the humor columns. Junior College writings were also fea- tured in the Flare, a magazine supplement published annually at Christmas time by the combined college and high school staffs. Editor ..... Marjorie Robinson Assignment and Copy . Mary McTigue Feature Writers D. Hines, Lucille Baker Sports Writer .... John Cawelti Reporter . . . Lynn Thomas THE DODGER Chronicling the events of the past year in permanent form has been the task of the Dodger staff. This group met every Friday at four o'clock to work out in a new and entertaining manner the plans for our Junior College section and then to execute these ideas. Taking pictures, writ- ing copy, sending consignments to the engravers and finally getting the book to- gether took much time and effort on the part of each person. The staff held a three-day selling cam- paign and were quite successful in getting subscribers. Part of the expense, however, is paid by the college council who regard this expenditure valuable in advertising junior College. Editor . . . Hazel Moore Activities . . . janet Greene Men's Athletics . . Ronald Barnes WOD1CH,S Athletics . . Patricia Welch Campus Life . . . David Hines page one bumlrecl lblrfy three IVIHIIL Role: Xlary Nelson, Florence Foster, Thelma Rehder, Vixian Kruse, Hazel Moore, Rowena Studebaker. SITIHIAI Rolf: Maiel Schmidt. Marjorie Robinson, Mabel Laurence, Gladys Karl, Gretchen Marsh, Mary Xlcligue, I..zvor.1 May, Helen llarless. Burk Run: Dorothy Cleveland, Patricia XY'eleh. Violet lfriekson, Iuditli Pratt, Verna Ciereau, Nellie Donovan. COLLEGE GLEE CLUBS HE Boys and Girls Glee Clubs were organized this year Linder the capable direction of Mr. J. H. Orth, a newcomer on the faculty. Wfeekly practices for the girls and boys were held separately during the first of the year, but, due to lack of time, the groups combined and met as a choral club. For the rehearsals the organ- izations assembled in the auditorium each Tuesday at one o'clock, The new musical association formed has proved very worthwhile, and the club has sung in a number of junior College assemblies. l'rr1rzf Rout Robert Chew, john Cawelri, Robert Kenyon. Stanley Green, Wayne Rule, Alfredo Catedral. Sl'l'UlIll Roux: Martin Vanpatten, Ronald liarnes, Richard Gibb, -lou OlHern, Allan Collins, liernard Wallis. Burk Row: David Hines, -Iohn Hood, Harold Mattfeld, Wfillard Minltel, Roy Lindstrom. mel om lnzzmfmz' flfiriy-fain' Frou! Row: W'endell Waterinaii, Francis Everson, Vivian Kruse, Rowena Studebaker, Mary McTiguc, Ruth Coats. Burk Row: Marjorie Robinson, Verna Gereau, Roy Lindstrorn, Willard Minkel, Martin Van Patten. JUNIOR COLLEGE ORCHESTRA Its repeated welcome in Junior College assemblies is confirmation of the popular- ity of the Junior College Orchestra. Under the direction of Miss Lucile Corey, this musical organization has maintained a high standard. MUSIC IN ASSEMBLIES Music was one of the interesting fea- tures of the assemblies which Junior Col- lege held every week throughout the year. With the help of Miss Co1'ey and Mr. Orth, who have beenvery generous in devoting a part of their time to these assemblies, the committee has succeeded in providing real entertainment. MUSIC IN HIGH SCHOOL BAND Junior College has furnished two exper- ienced members of the High School Band. Those who play regularly with the High SEXTET AND A girls sextet, composed of Mary Nel- son, Mary Mcrfigue, Vivian Kruse, Hazel Moore, Thelma Rehder, and Verna Gereau, and a boys quartet of Gordon MacKenzie, Willard Minkel, John Cawelti, and For- dyce Crouch, were formed in the spring. School musicians are Ruth Coats, saxo- phoneg Weiidell Vfaterman, clarinet. Both have been members for four years. QUARTET Besides singing for city and school func- tions, they furnished the musical part of the troupe which put on programs in the surrounding towns to arouse interest which would bring new students to Junior College. page one bIHldl'L'd ffm I5 we Iirrmf Row: Janet Greene, Edith Pratt, Dorothye Cleveland, Patricia W'elch, Thelma Rehder, Helen Harlcss, Majel Schmidt, Violet Erickson, Lucile Ballstadt, Elizabeth Hamilton. Swami Row: Anna Rodenborn, Sylvia Halpern, Isabelle Fallon, La Veta Foster, Nellie Donovan, Evelyn Deck, Ruth Coats, Ethel Ostrander, Gwendolyn Scharfenberg. Third Row: Erma Woodard, Celia Corneliussen, Mabel Laurence, Marjorie Robinson, Rowena Studebaker, Lavora May, Helen Stowe, Vivian Kruse, Charlotte Savage. Fourth Row: Ruth Corneliussen, Gretchen Marsh, Gladys Karl, Marjorie Neill, Mary McTigue, Angeline Broffel, Lucille Baker, Florence Foster, Verna Gereau, Hazel Moore. SIGMA ALPHA PHI IGMA Alpha Phi, the social sorority, has played an important part in the school life of the young women again this year. It has done much in promoting fel- lowship and good will in the student body and has made for friendliness among the girls. The big feature of the year was a ban- quet for the football squad and faculty advisers, which was held in the Model apartment. Decorations made u s e of Christmas colors, red and green, and Christmas trees with all their gay colors made a very attractive room. A group of waitresses chosen from the members ap- peared in aprons and caps of the same color combinations. After a pep program each football player was presented by Santa Claus with a small gift chosen by a com- mittee with a humorous bent to appeal to some peculiarity of his personality. In May probably the nicest dinner of the year was held when the members en- tertained their mothers. Bright spring decorations, a delicious meal prepared by a committee of girls, and a college talent program made the last meeting a fitting climax to a busy and successful year. OFFICERS President . Angeline Broffel Secretary . Gwendolyn Scharfenberg Vice-president . . Evelyn Deck Treasurer . . Helen Stowe Faculty Adviser ...... Miss Shannon puqc 0111 lrumlrefl1'fJirfy-six lfronl Rmb: Verna Gereau, Edith Pratt, Mabel Laurence, planet Greene, Isabel Fallon, l.aYet.1 Foster. SUVOIIAI Rolf: Charlotte Savage, Angeline Bruffel, Gladys Karl, Gretchen Marsh, Florence Foster, Anne Rodenborn. Tflirtf Kon: Marjorie Robinson, Evelyn Deck, Gwendolyn Scharfenberg, Nellie Donovan. Y. W. LUNCHEON CLUB NOTHER new organization in the Junior College this year was the Y. W. Luncheon Club for girls. Realizing the socializing effect of a bit of food, a group of C. girls consulted and decided to have noonday meals together every fourth Wfednesday in the Social Room of the Y. NV. C. A. Many were the campus political diffi- culties that were settled here at least to the satisfaction of the girls, if not of- ficially, during the informal chats. On the club roll were twenty-six members this year. An average attendance at meet- ings was fifteen. During the first semester the meetings were held at noon, but, due to the lack of time, evening meetings were chosen for the second semester. There were many attractive entertain- ments, but outside speakers, bridge, and theater parties proved to be most popular. Myrta Harmon, special teacher of the un- graded school, was a guest speaker who talked on her trip to Xvashington, D. C., to attend the White House conference on child welfare called by President Hoover. N0 standing committees were appoint- ed, but a new program committee was se- lected for each meeting. Seasonal decora- tions made the tables attractive at each meeting, helping to create a true "YU spirit. OFMCERS President . . . Florence Foster Vice-president . , Anne Rodenborn Secretary-Treasurer. . Nellie Donovan Adviser. . . Miss Dorothea Huntley page one 171111111111 lfvn li it 1 4 ll Mrs. Simmons Annie , , TaXiDriver , Mr. Simmons , Ethel Simmons Roger Shields Chester Binnie Sally Otis l,ila Wilson ,, Mrs. -laclcsonn Donald Swift, Letty Lythe Sadie Bloom ,, Scene from "The XVhole Town's Talkingn JUNIOR COLLEGE PLAY "The Wliole ToWn,s Talkingn By john Emerson and Anita Loos Presented February 12, 1931 Under the Direction of E. S. Cortright CAST Thelma Rehder Mary Eleanor McTigue Randall XVl1inni'ry , ,, Martin Van Patten Isabelle Fallon , , Allan Collins Uavid Hines , , Rowena Studebaker COMMITTEES Patricia Wfclcli Mabel Laurence 7 Gordon MacKenzie Hazel Moore Ruth Corneliussen Properties Kermit Rosene, Janet Greene, Marjorie Neill, John Jacobsen Stage ....... Ronald Barnes, Robert Kenyon Publicity Marjorie Robinson, Dan Rhodes, Bob Chew, Elizabeth Hamilton Finance . Angeline Broffel, Harold Peterson, Ethel Ostrander, Charlotte Savage, Foster Stocking Ushers: lawrence Parsons, George Harless, Lavora May, Dorothy Cleveland, Helen Harless, Celia Corneliussen, Janet Greene, Verna Gereau, Elizabeth Hamilton, Mabel Laurence, John Jacobsen, Randall Wfhinnery, Bernice Springer, Wfayne Cooper, Norris Frantz, Florence Foster, Marjorie Neill, Ellwood Sanford, Majel Schmidt jmgi one l71llId1'6'41 tlvirfy-eight T T' Ifronf Raw: Mary Nelson, Robert Kenyon, Patricia Wfelch, Mr. Cortright, Rowena Studebaker, David Hines, Hazel Moore. Buck Rolf: Stanley Green, Dorothy Cleveland, Verna Gereau, Martin Van Patten, Thelma Rehder, Wfillard Minkel, Mary McTigue, Mabel Laurence, john Jacobsen. MASQUERS S our college grows each year, like- wise new organizations are formed. This year a new dramatic association ap- peared on the campus-The Masquers. As the name implies the club is concerned with furthering the study of the stage and the play. Though this is their first year, and they have not yet fully determined their perma- nent structure and their most effective procedure, they have derived many bene- fits from their varied programs. Out- standing European and American authors and their best plays were read and dis- cussed. The club also spent part of their time learning about the history, develop- ment, and modern aspect of the drama in different countries. The music room sometimes known as the "little theater' was the setting for these studies every other Tuesday night. Mr. Everett S. Cortright, dramatic coach, gave his time and talent to make the meet- ings profitable. Such an auspicious beginning makes junior College people hope to hear more about these Masquers in the future. "Masquers" took charge of a college assembly, the chief part of which was the presentation of the clever one-act play 'iThursday Evening," by Christopher Morley. The cast consisted of Patricia Welch, Mabel Laurence, Thelma Rehder, and Ronald Barnes. OFFICERS President . . . Martin Van Patten Vice-president . . David Hines Secretary-Treasurer Rowena Studebaker Adviser ..... E. S. Cortright page om' b111zc1'r'c'zl fbnfy IZIIIC Q i1 T1"fwf K wr , . . . . M ,... . , M. : .,, V 1 x A ' ,,, ,.U..3x. ,un N .Home RUN .L . -is Wa IQ J MAX S mei UIN Q , Q Q M, A .k 1 K 4 A sd gm is W N X Q ww ff ggi K. iff q. K ,zmny ' 'L M, .,,,.,:,NQ.., . ff 'af' " ,M . WM-, W ,, K m. fx Qlaixcra. u+ ff? flugt' om' l91H161l'!'l! forty A.. 1' S: jmgr' om' lulmlrml forfy-our' l Frou! Rolf: Verna Gereau, Nellie Donovan, Miss Nordma n, Hazel Moore, Helen Harless. Serofzfl Rolf: live- lyn Deck, Charlotte Savage, Marjorie Robinson, Dorothy Cleveland. Buffs Rule: Majel Schmidt, Patricia W'elch, Angeline Broffel, Thelma Rehder, Gladys Karl, HIS year the Wome11's Athletic Asso- ciation of the Port Dodge Junior College organized early and boasted large membership. The interest shown by the women athletes gave evidence that the W. A. A. is now a permanent organization of the college. The season opened and first points toward a letter were made begin- ning with a tennis tournament in the fall. Mary Nlcil-igue Verna Gereau aw om f21n1if1'4':1 fllff-j'-f1L'0 Mary Mciliigue. A. The best players in the school competed on the courts at Butler field, and Hazel Moore came out ahead. Volleyball was next, and the "Animal Crackers" and "Cannibals', played a rousing tourna- ment, with the "Animal Crackers" taking the honors by winning three out of five games. The teams were captained by Patricia Welclm and Charlotte Savage, re- spectively. In the basketball tournament, Mary McTigue,s "Tigers', defeated Evelyn Deckys "Ducks," winning three out of five games. Golf and hiking were participated in by many enthusi- asts. The baseball tournament in the spring was run off in con- junction with the high school, one junior college team entering with five high school teams. Participation in games and practices gained the necessary 250 points, and merits were also earned through special individual test. Several girls attended the classes in life-saving, and learned to rescue, to carry, and to resus- eitate a drowning person. Passing the test in life-saving earned "ANIMAL CRACKFRSU J Burk Rmb: Majel Schmidt, latricia NVelcl1, Thelma Relider, Angeline liroffel. Iirrml Row: Nellie Donovan, Hazel Moore, Helen Harless. W. points toward a letter as well as a Red Cross Life-Saving badge and pin. Sport leaders, who were appointed for each activity, kept a record of merits earned in each group. These girls, to- gether with the officers, constitute the W. A. A. Board: Hazel Moore was chosen leader of tennisg Thelma Rehder, of swim- ming, Patricia Welcli, of volleyballg Mary McTigue, of basketball, Ethel Ostrander, of hiking, and Dor- othy Cleveland, of golf. The sport heads arranged the tourna- ments, which gave encourage- ment to higher standards of sportsmanship among the girls, and furthered interest in team sports. The only social activities in which the W. A. A. indulged were potluck suppers and picnics at which the losers in tourna- ments entertained the winners. A spirit of good comradeship and hilarity prevailed at these gath- erings. In gym classes this year, stunts or games and folk dances forming most of the recreation, added to A. A. a program of special exercises. Much care and attention was given to the perfecting of dives and strokes in swimming classes, so as to make the girls more at home in the water. Officers of the club were Gretchen Marsh, president, first semester, Evelyn Deck, vice-presidentg Majel Schmidt, sec- retary, and Helen Harless, treasurer. Dorothy Cleveland Thelma Rehder page 0l7t'bIlI1t17'F!1 orii tlzrer' -E Ed. Barrows Fred N. Cooper KI. A. McKinstry FRED N. COOPER So much good has been said of Mr. Cooper and his work, that there is little praise to be added. Simply to call attention to the great success of this year's football team is to pay tribute to him for his first year as Athletic Director. J. A. MCKINSTRY Mr. McKinstry's first year as head basketball coach was most successful, as his team finished second in the state. He also assisted Mr. Cooper with the football team. He is well liked by his men, the college, and the community. ED. BARROWS Being new proved no handicap for Mr. Barrows, who assisted in the coaching of the football team this year. He was the star athlete of Coe College before coming here. Although this is his first year in Fort Dodge, he has made his place in the school and city. if CAPTAIN MacKENZIE Gordon MacKenzie, finishing his second year of football for Junior College, was ' elected honorary Captain at the close of the 1930 grid season. MacKenzie played ' tackle and proved a real fighter, a good leader, and a thorough student of football. s page one lmznlrml f0l'fj'-f0IlP' 5 Iimui Row: Wendell Waterman, George Harless, Thomas Porter, Chester Pontius, Leo Jordan, Randall Whin- nery. Srcoml IQUILY George Timmons, Norris Frantz, Donald Birkett, Lyle Sells, Ronald Barnes, Dale Perkins, W'illard Minkel, Robert -lenson. Barlc Row: Frnest Alpers, student manager, Paul Rydlund, Don Weaver, Jordan Hogan, Mr. McKinstry, Mr. Cooper, Mr. Barrows, Laurence Parsons, Ray Durschmidt, Joh n Savage. FOOTBALL HEN the call was issued for candi- dates for the college team, Coach Fred N. Cooper and his assistants found a majority of the lettermen returning from last year's squad. These were MacKenzie, Perkins, Minkel, Parsons, Savage, Porter, and Sells. Another member of the team last year, Jordan, and Birkett, who played for the Morningside freshmen, also re- ported to Cooper. Added to the group were many high school players of last year. Under splendid coaching the team imme- diately developed into a formidable adver- sary. A heavy schedule was run through, with but one setback. Sheldon beat a crippled Dodger team and wrecked our hopes for the conference and state cham- pionships. The sting of this defeat was re- moved when the Panthers defeated Nor- folk, Nebraska, considered the strongest team of that state. The first game was played September 26 with Eagle Grove, the Dodgers show- ing a scoring strength to win 39-0. Ells- worth of Iowa Falls met a similar defeat of 37-0 the next week. Turning the Esther- ville game, played here October 10, into a veritable track meet, the Panthers won S0- 0. Albia furnished ample competition the next week, but still the Dodgers came out on the big side of the score 13-0. This game, however, left several of the players in poor shape and Sheldon beat the slowed- up college team 13-6. October 24, Wal- dorf's undefeated team visited Fort Dodge and was turned back 33-0. In an unexciting game, Wartburg was defeated 25-0 here, November 12. With a grand climax to the season Fort Dodge de- feated Norfolk, 2-0. This game was the hardest fought of the season. Because of the snow and sub-zero weather the annual Thanksgiving Day game with Mason City was called off. At the close of the season four of the junior College men were placed on the All-Conference mythical eleven, MacKen- zie, Perkins, Birkett and Sells. Honorary positions on the second all-conference team went to Minkel, Parsons, and Durschmidt. Nearly all the remaining regular players were given recognition in honorable mention. page om' !J1llIzfl't'Kl mit page one bunrlrea' forty-six LETTERMEN GEORGE HARLESS "Bill' Guard DONALD WEAVER Halfback WILLARD MINKEL 160 lbs. "Donnie' 1 5 5 lbs. "Bill' Halfback DONALD BIRKETT Tackle RONALD BARNES Guard JOHN SAVAGE End RANDALL WHINNERY Halfback ROBERT JENSON 140 lbs. "Donnie, 170 lbs. "Ronnie l 5 8 "Clem' 160 lbs. "Randy l S0 lbs. "Bob Halfback-Quarterback 160 lbs. 1 LETTERMEN THOMAS PORTER "Tommy Guard 165 lbs. LAURENCE PARSONS uParsy" Fullback 170 lbs. DALE PERKINS "Whiner Quarterback 155 lbs. LEO JORDAN "Butch Fullback 185 lbs. ' NORRIS FRANTZ "Rasty Guard 160 lbs. RAY DURSCHMIDT "SCl1murdits" Center 168 lbs. LYLE SELLS "Jim End 168 PAUL RYDLUND "Billiken End 15 5 lbs. page one hundred forty-seven From' Row: Thomas Porter, Dale Perkins, Willard Minkel. SUCUIIKI Ruff: Donald Birkett, Robert Jenson, Don Weaver, Gordon MacKenzie. Burk Row: Coach Mcliinstry, Laurence Parsons, George Harless, Richard Tang, XY'illiam Rush, Student Manager. BASKETBALL A. McKinstry's first vear as head coach of Junior College basketball was a tre- mendous success. His team was built up around Perkins, MacKenzie, veterans of last year, and Birkett, a former letterman. The other places on the team were filled by men of high school fame. The team played through a season of thirteen dual meets with the best of the state. An early season defeat by Mason City 35-34 Qovertimej and a failure to overthrow Sheldon in a return game cost the Big Dodgers the Conference cham- pionship. Honors came their way again, however, when the Panthers came through to win the district tournament at Fmmetsburg. They were defeated by Wfashington Junior College in the finals at the state meet. The Dodgers scored 737 points compared to S30 for the opponents or an average of 36 to 2622 points per game. Port Dodge Opponents Date limmetsburg, Here S6 I7 Dec 16 liagle Grove Here 94 22 Dee I9 Boone, llere 35 Z6 ,lan 6 Mason City, Here 34 Si ,lan 9 Mason City, There 57 19 .Ian I6 liagle Grove, There 55 I2 .lan 17 Marshalltown, llere ZS 13 llan. 25 XY'ebster City, Here S9 R9 ,lan 27 Sheldon, Here 42 ZZ hlan. 31 Sheldon, There SU 42 Feb 6 lfmmetsburg, There 55 34 lieb 7 Boone, There 33 I4 lieb l U Webster City, There 30 ZS Feb Zl DISTRICT TOURN.'XMl',N'l' tl.NlXlli'l-SBURGJ STATIQ 'l'OUliNAMl'NT QCRITSTONJ Fort Dodge Opponents Fort Dodge Opponents xllinldorf .. 241 27 Burlington 34 V Vw ebster Katy 22 17 WA lt , , , art vurg JZ 0 Sheldon A 1 25 XV 1. V lg H Britt 42 H as nngton . page one lrzlmlrml forfyfvigfmi LETTERMEN ROBERT JENSON "Jenny,' Forward DALE PERKINS "Perk" Forward GORDON MACKENZIE "Hoot" Guard-Center DONALD BIRKETT "Donnie,' Ccutcr WILLARD MINKEL "Bill" Forward-Guard DONALD WEAVER "Donnie" Guard LAURENCE PARSONS "Parsey" Guard-Forward-Center page one hundred forty-nine Pay 150 - ,gf wiikfmtg N' 'Q' ,MH - , , 5,152 f N-Q qi: T' 1- - E :.a.,:w:' 1- , wgfwf - ,Q ff L L ,sf '21 I Q1 i " zx f '- wg .. K - All Roads I.c.1d To Fort Dodgc THE DODGER y P1 NOTE: Tfwix Alll'l'V'fI.Vt'lII1'lIl4, Xllllllljfllftl fry jofm E. Bing zum Ifirxt l'rii.z' in tlll All Cmlffzvf lwfff by TM' Boxfml Slrzw. Tlx' WIXIIIIIVV' 1'f'c'1'iz'z'rl S5 am! flix mf is f7IlfI1fXZ7t'llfl1 The Big Dorfgzr' CO GRATULA TIONS TO OUR HIGH SCHOOL FRIENDS 5 'C' 4 - -I le ti 11 T l Y4 S, 3 ' The Best Obtainable Our policy on that score isnlt 'subject to Cl'12lI1gC., WlILlICN'Cl' you buy here is the ehoieest the markets afford, at moderate cost to you. Wllelm you learn the economy of quality merclinndise, you will learn the value ofthe service we offer. QUALITY ALWAYS 'l'l'lE BQQIQQLQLQBE Ll 151 Pm 1572 THE DODGIQR FORT DODGE LUMBER COMPANY MOZZOW M9915 - The cover on this book is the pro- Dflllcfs 111 duct of an organization of specialists whose sole work is the creation of un- LUMBER usual covers for School Annuals, Set Books, Histories, Catalogues, Sales SASH and other Commercial Publi- DOORS MOULDING A tigjgrc.- BUILDING PAPER E, THE DAVID MOLLOY -1 COMPANY 2857 North Western Ave. PHONE WALNUT 1116 Chicago ROSEDALE DAIRY PRODUCTS Stand for QUALITY Fort Dodge Creamery Company THE Qogcgipg g gg- g gg- g gg gg Pagc153 Fort Dodge junior College One or two years of fully accredited College Work leading toward degrees in- Liberal Arts Law Medicine Teaching Journalism Commerce Nursing Industrial Science Dramatic Art Engineering Manual Arts Home Economics Physical Education Dentistry Tuition Approximately S5 O per Semester CALL FOR CATALOG Dean's Office Third Floor QL Suu he are is , utr u u rs, TQHQDQEH5 RAINBOW WAIT! Just one more bit of advice-and that is, when you buy your FURS QQI-le Stopb remember- Iz' pays fo Buy Tlvcvn from a Local F1ll'7'iL'J',, -. 12th St. and First Ave. North -. .- GOODYEAR TIRES ... D ESM... At Your Service HERBERT-HANSEN FUR CO. Manufacturing Furriers 19 South Ninth Street . . Sampsoifs Gmaimizn G1 ff g f Meat Market that Lam az . . Wfoe1'e Qzmlify Lwfjmg Rei 57175 Szzpifcwzc' Q .... E .... 9 'Y "" Il "" 3' Telephone Walnut 1117 1 S S. Twelfth Street U .,.4 E .... 9 0 + 1VW-inf S 1-44 The Best 'X ""fL"v'?'v-""' is the Cheapest THiE DoQGgR i P513 THE STORE WHERE SHOPPING S pedal Aifcnfioli Girzfen School Orders -- if ljfisi- No Order Too LARGE or SMALL -- ggi?- 11 North Twelfth St. 13HON1f WANUT 2861 IS A PLEASURE n w M c X! 'ft E1!C'lfj!fhil7g O11 Open Dis plcz y cz .... ljnn PHONE XVALNUT 1125 Don Peterson Photos Fine Pfaofo Finishing COMMERCIAL PHOTOS -:- PORTRAITS KODAKS PHOTO SUPPLIES 1 102 Central Avenue Phone Walnut 2 63 9 Ptlgf'-X15 6 THE DODGER BUTTEKTOP KENNETH D. LONG Bread D Photographer Rolls and Pastries G .... THE BIG VALUES IN QUALITY It is a known fact that the Hem- men Studio does produce mighty fine E photographs. Special prices to Schools G "" and Confirmation Classes. Made by c:...Ij....n THE QUALITY BAKERY A. E. NYDEGGER, Prop. S18 Central Avenue PHONE WALNUT 2612 THE HEMMEN STUDIO Over J. C. Penney Co. Store FORT DODGE, IOWA BOSTON SHOE REPAIR SHOP Huis Cleaned and Blocked Suits Cleaned and Pressed Shoes Dyed 1004 Central Avenue TEL. WALNUT 2 8 27 SPECIAL ATTRACTIONS FEATURED -A Pokadot Theatre THE DODGER p Page ff? 1 7 fl g f? QE wi . l Ylpisilvf' get f f gr i , lf l sr Ill I .I 'til' Q :ww - f -32:1-"' -5,55 "WE were lucky to get out in time!" Firemen say that roof caught first This Experience Has Taught Us An EXPENSIVE LESSON Our Next Roof Will Be a Beautiful FIRE PROOF ROOF -- eflEl?e '- Applied by The Fort Dodge Roofing 81 Supply Co. SPECIALISTS IN ALL TYPES OF ROOFING PHONES: Monroe 3365-Walnut 2865 ROBT. C. LENTZ, President Ig DPL pp pp p p q p THEiDBDQER Iowa Pharmacy -dimp- Second Floor Carver Building lfLM'S -a at mia'- BUYLO Exclusive' P1'c'sc'rijJfi01z SerLfic'es 314 North 15th Street l -. a.!.I:H,-.- ml 9 -. mlljlm .- Sick Room Supplies 'il A lf7f6.6l1f'6Z7QC6 Comm f Clean, well pressed Clothes will help you Win Call Your Dry Clezmers HATS TIES SPATS Made Bright as New "WEAR CLEAN CLOTHESH TIIIEV DODGER C. V. ROGERS PAINT COMPANY Northwest Iowa's Home of ff ,,,,. lj .... 33 GOOD SHOES Lcf Ux Frunzz' Your GRADUATION PICTURES - and HOSICFY 6 ..... U A... fa -. :rl Elm .- GLASS and PAINT " I-' WALL PAPER G .... 85 14 North Eleventh Street Fort Dodge, Iowa 814 Central Avenue Waldhurger Drug Co. DRUGS PRESCRIPTIONS TOILET ARTICLES SODA -. lj ,... EASTMAN KODAKS AND SUPPLIES DEVELOPING PRINTING 6 O 0 Central Avenue Phone Walnut I 666 if i 3613159 Page 160 THE DODGER H. W. Heilman Jeweler and Optician it amass-- Specialize in FINE WATCHES HY-ART Cbocolafcfs Are Body Builders ca .... Cl .... rn Ask for Tlwm af Your Iiazvorife Dealer 1: .,.. E ,... as Made by and HY-ART DIAMONDS CANDTNZIAKERS Order Now for Winter PRIMROSE COAL Hard Coal Results at Soft Coal Prices PETROLEUM COKE No Smoke-No Soot No Odor-No Ash CRAIG 86 DAWSON COAL CO. PHONE WALNUT 1104 1400 Central Avenue IZTIQUETTE OF THE DRINKING FOUNTAIN I have seen students who have been graduated from this school, or who have been here at least four years, who do not know how to drink out of a fountain in a fitting manner. Let nie warn you, my dear graduates, that if you have failed to master this little act, you may just as well consider your four years of high school work one grand mess, perhaps even a failure. There are a few days left, maybe there is yet time for you to learn this im- portant rite. Poinferx Don't look at someone else while drinking. You may fall in and drown. Don't drink with an athlete. He may push the handle so hard he will give you an carful of water. Don't drink with an underclassman. This is a social error. Quz'rii'x 111111 AlIXI4't'1'rY Q. If a girl splatters a boy's face, should he slap her back? A. No, slap her face. Q. If a teacher falls in the fountain and starts to drown, should a student pull her out? A. No, a thousand times no. Let them paddle their own canoes. Betsy Ross Bread ffffbazf Good Ola! Fmffionecz' T6Z5f6jj ASK YOUR GROCER Pfaff Baking Company Page 162 in W i m2'i' iv ilii if The Reaper CUlIfFlIIIiUl 1831-1931 One hundred years ago, in 1831, Cyrus Hall McCormick, at the age of 22, invented the World's first success- ful grain reaper, thus influencing the development of every constructive phase of civilized life. We are proud to be the direct inheri- tors and perpetuators of Cyrus Hall McCormick's idealism and constructive service to humanity. SAVE WITH ICE Pu re Manufactured ICE Retail--Wholesale n .... IE! .... an LA CROSSE G "" lj iiii A Cork Insulated Refrigerators INTERNATIONAL HARVESTER COMPANY OF AMERICA FT. DODGE ICE FORT DODGE, IOWA COMPANY USED CAR VALUES -, e3lEH,Q?,.- We Buy Wfith Cash We Condition Carefully We Sell on Easy Terms -. E Egg.- "A Safe Piave fo Buy a Uswz' Carv SCHOOLER AUTO CO. INC. WALTERICK Qaalizfy Printing FORT DODGE yTrE DoDGER P 163 T H E DAoDGgR CONSTANTINES QLYMPIA LAUNDRY Co NINTH AND CENTRAL -A QIEIILQ '- ci .... E ,... A CANDIES SANITARY LUNCHES SATISFYING SERVICE I CE CREAM 812-816 First Avenue North JEFFRIES Grocery Fancy amz' Sfajble G R 0 C E R I E S -. .- Fresh Fruit and Vegetables 20 South Ninth Street 951141647 A We A C, CAE ,C WAiiC,iAMTH3C129QQ I ESSINGER 6 A EASTSIDE -I CQEEM ELECTRIC Todav's Finegt Electric Contracting Dessert Fixtures 85 Appliances Q .-.. E .... 9 Phone Walnut 2386 An Every Thing Electric Ice Cream Specialty 16 N. 11 Street For Every Occasion . Neatest Electric Store ELCIN DAIRY COMPANY in Town "XVbcf11 Beffer Aufonzobiles are Built Buick Will Build TlJl'77l,, UDURANT A GOOD CARU With Tourist Interior Sleep in Your Car lm ' Arnold Motor Co. I 618 lst Ave. North i ' FORT DODGE, IOWA TELDQQEB , noun S c no nd, who on Jig I? E Look Your Best p o In School and t Ai A Out. . . The well dressed man always commands Ei ' ' attention. That's why it will mf you to l 5 5' keep up your appearance with clothes from . later years. 5 l We Recommend SOCIETY BRAND CLOTHES f STETSON HATS ., MANHATTAN sH1RTs HoLEPRooF Hosmky HANSEN otoviis 'N Maeoiuioon ooul CLUBS , vAssAR UNDERWEAR gy !! 5 ffx ffl Qt ! f ii ill rs 3 t it l Furnishers of High Grade Clothing to High School Students Since 1912 In J .CPENERSEN Co " SHEAD AQ 'S CLOTHIERS J' SL 2 il' ii 804 CENTRAL AVE. ' this store. Make it your clothing headquar- ters during your school years as well as in Paqrllg f ini i THE DODGER 15 ,,..1n, .S N ,igm ll. -i -ii llll i li l si S. nlllll X .e 'Qgimuimmhl - -45 4, - - l' l I y Proving That If Is Sfylisb fo Bc' Tbriffy- Style is not measured by what you spend at the j. C. Penney Stores. Fashion and thrift are closely linked here-and the newest and smartest ap- parel from the New York Style Mar- kets, the new and dependable in home needs-are offered at prices you are al- ways glad to pay! Come in and prove to yourself how you can have the smart styles at prices that are decidedly low. -w flimsy C. PENNEY CO. 839 Central Avenue f gi ' i -Blllfmll we is fflfgui v ,i ' E N- My-DM imgnlnll . Qi-l . I i .gzsqy of A NON!! OF PERFECT DIAMONDS ,MW J Ewfl RY .cm v - 1 O,po.sit0 Post Offala ' Y Jfzmonzed oksfnlaulor lI5IlllllIfII5IlIlDID DIAMOND RINGS C. F. BECKER XV. F. BECKFR BECKER FLORISTS BEAUTIFUL FLOWERS ,. iglillf? .- Waliiut 1205 We Deliver FORT DODGE, IOWA "We Telcgrnjzfn Flozwrf' T DODGER P g 167 MOVING? Then Call Brady for Safe, Rapid Economical Service MEMBERS EALLIED vANs, Inc. "Nation Wide Moving Service" FIREPROOF STORAGE Demothing Service Brad Transfer 81 Stora e Co Y CENTRAL AT SIXTEENTH 165i w W TEE iDo pGER SIEG-FORT DODGE CC1llIfJIflIIC'lIfS COMPANY Of Wliolesalc Distributors S. S. KRESGE ffllllllllllflfjlfl' EC1Ilif7lIIl'lIll- QQMPANY 1il'f7l!lC'C'lllL'lIf Pc11'1'x- Radio Sefs lllltl S11 jiplies PORT DODGE, IOWA 325 Central Ave. Telephone Wrllnrlt 2217 5, 10, 25C Store S25 Central Avenue 250 to 51.00 Store 823 Central Avenue General Electric Refrigerator The Pefffet Food Pfeefeffzfer With a 3 Yeezr Gzzezmmee. FORT DODGE GAS 81 ELECTRIC CO. WALNUT 21 14 I .Trip DQDGEiR g g gg g g v g gg g pagg 169 'fat' ,r ? M N, X. ,V Y , 5 ,Q rhkfgismf, ,V '75 2 vii.:-i7i'l1zi'?.i , L 5 Y 3 ...V v, 1 f 1 , 92 fiafleiiaff 2 a 5 Q s" 1225? ' ,fre-iam! E 'LED ,gi li -af 4 ,,.J,,,...,.,, . : -1 ig ,jg 1 t 3 A V gig l Q- i -3 at - i iii ,si EQ ., 1 . :.' 31, A Graduation Gesture Thousands of young men will be graduated again this year. There will be only a portion who will make names for themselves. Make your commencement the beginning of proper associa- tion and attitude and give yourself a break by wearing a suit of Braeburn University Clothes TWO TROUSERS CHARLES A. BRGWN The Pbfmoutla Clolbier l A Page I 70 gg gg gg THEiDQDCER lllllullllmllllllu THoMPsoN,s Dairy Store 15 North Twelfth Street r' -4 , E X -.-...1 .E for lg ------- gi"'4Wf' W ,gy REAL MALTED MILK ' ' ' soDAs AND SUNDAES FRUIT Insure "good luckn by making sure youlre adequately insured before 'lbad FANCY GROCERIES luckl' gets youl TOM KELLEY I 12511 mn ce 201 Snell Bldg. FORT DODGE, IOWA DAlRY PRODUCTS -. .- Phone Walnut 2 3 90 .3135-fgrrw -ff ,-.,- s- .V . E K ig 'A WJ. . my . If f l 41. I X Xff ' X 1 ' im' ' x S N uf 4 6 -' S X Dress up to your opinion of yourself. Clothes may not make the man but they help and a well dressed man has all the advantage of creating a good impression. -. eil, .- THOMPSON CLOTHING SHOP gTliIiiDQDCiIili g g g g g g g Ifugf Q i -0 t Baaowim-waamaaour FORT DCJDGE Studio Opposite Court House Operation of a Photograph Studio upon a high plane of excellence involves a degree of training and conscientious skill too little appreciated by many who embark in the pho- tograph business, as well as by many of those whose patron- age sustains the profession. No Studio in the country has developed the art of Negative Making, Retouching, Etching, Coloring Photo- graphs and Service beyond the standard attained in the Baldwin Studio. Specialize in School and Class Photography l l ,, IESQUE WWOL E r THE QQQGKR l'l'rulum'ul Wuzing lfillgrr u7lll'ilIg ll'll1ful'lir1Xq HOWE BEAUTY SALON WYNONA 11. HOWIZ, lfmp. WALNUT 3448 WAHKONSA BEAUTY SHOPPE FLOYD ENNIS Sl BENOIT HEUN Mamzgvrs M-30 XY'-lI'dCl1 Shopb Fort Dodge, Iowa Walnut 2512 .llll.., Phone W2llDUf 3437 ROSE BEAUTY PARLOR THOME RUBY SHOURIQK BEAUTY SHOP Beauty Culture - Hair Bobbing Olwu lflfllfllxi 115 Ajljmirzfrllvfll 307 Snell Building 62513 Central Avenue Fort Dodge, Iowa FONT Dodge, Iowa Irz'm"x for Beauty IRENES BEAUTY SALON IRENE CARTER, Prop. Phone Walnmxt 2805 511 lst Natl. Bk. " A THE " ' BQZIQMGELQBE' BEAUTY PARLOR Three Expert Operators and Barber TO SERVE YOU! -FOURTH FLOOR- THE DoQGgR G G G G This Book was Printed by the MESSENGER PRINTING COMPANY FORT DODGE, IOWA 4- M- Q INTINO Printers of High SchooI and CoIIege AnnuaIs, Programs, Visiting Cards, Etc. Caterers to the wants of High School and CoIIege Students "WE STRIVE TO PLEASE" Ia .A 174 THE DQDGER FRESH CUT FLOWERS ELECTRICAL and PLANTS APPLIANCES FOR GRADUATION SEE CORSAGES of ART OUR QUALITY Ima SERVICE COMPLETE LINE -. All .- 'U' DES MOINES VALLEY POWER CO. HIGHLAND 15 SO. Sth St. Phone Walnut 2764 Phone WalnLIt 17 8 8 C0llgVdfllIdfi0l1S mul Besf Wishes fo Ihr' Seniors of '31 -A eifmlifer -- G. R. KINNEY CO. 919 Central Avenue See Us for- HARDNWARE RADIO SPORTING GOODS STANDARD RADIO SUPPLY CO. Ojrerufizzg in Cwzjuzzvfiorz 'wifb Standard Hardware Co. 704 Central Avenue THE DODGER pug., Make your dreams Come me Those dreams that some day you'll have the money with which to buy the things you desire to have-or money for a higher educa- tion, or for music or art, or for travel - - No matter what your dreams are, if money is necessary, a savings account in this Bank will help to make your dreams come true. To what you deposit, we will add interest regularly. This will make your savings grow even faster than you expect. fr 6155519 .- SAVINGS ACCOUNT IN THIS BANK TH ERE.. is ynof, sq,Bs1lIuf'Ef?T?sF.on A1 -T EIR T STATE B 81 Trust Co. F. L. Loomis, Pres. O. M. Oleson, Vice Pres. C. W. Gadd, Vice Pres. Chas. D. Case, Vice Pres. J. Floyd Rich, Cashier E. H. Moore, Asst. Cashier Central Ave. 85 7th St. Fort Dodge, Iowa SAFETY and SERVICE Q M116 .CCE E .C 2 .E C E. ee C. E Ee, .IHE DOQQER Meet Your Needs with BETTY JANE FROCKS Exclusively 510.00 and 515.00 MISSES'-WOMEN'S SIZES 915 Central Avenue Quality Chop House and Sea Food Cafe Is the only Cafe noted for its Sfeakx, Chops, and the best of Sea Foods obtainable -salma?-P Located at 609 Central Avenue FORT DODGE, IOWA U ITED HO Bell's Pure Food Grocery 510 NO. 7th Walntit 1858 Boehnfs Cash Grocery 1110 Central Ave. Walnut 1505 Brown Grocery 15 So. 6th St. Walnut 2167 Claypool Grocery 328 2nd Ave. So. Monroe 1238 C. C. Frost Grocery Co. 1334 4th Ave. No. Waliiut 1211 Fyffe Grocery 304 Ave. C. Walliut 2637 Rosco Gunther Grocery amz' Mears 516 11th Ave. So. W. Walnut 3663 Independent Cash Grocery 145 sth Ave. No. Monroe 3358 E GROCER Ideal Meat Shop Northeast Corner City Square WLllHUt 3259 O'Brien Grocery 4th Ave. So. 81 19th St. Reuben,s Grocery 85 Meats 16th St. 231 3rd Ave. So. 2 Phones Walnut 2236 I-I. W. Robinson 507 Central Ave. Walntit 2169 Frank Segreto Grocery Southeast Corner City Square Walnut 2765 Steinhoff 86 Sons Groceries and Meats 704 Ave. C. Monroe 2372 :FiIE,DQDQE5 L L L LL to L LLL 1 L LLLL l'f'Sf UZ TO THE CLASS OF 1931 Sineerest Congratulations Best wishes for your success Ge! the Habit -- eine -- Trade at MOELLLER'S 118 So. 12 Street Remfy-fo-1Vz'ar Dry Goods FORT DODGE PAINT 86 WALLPAPER CO. 816-818 1st Ave. S.-Opposite Munic- ipal Building He 'ilfllif' 1- Piefzlre Framing a Speeialfy -' W Largest Selection of Mouldings--EX- pert Worknmen The Fashion-right Store A Sfore of Yozzfbfnl Fashions A Sfore of Finer Qualify- A Sfore of Conrfeozzs Service A Sfore of Fair, Low Prices- A Sfore rl e Vofed Ever fo ffoe Besf interests of this Com- IITIHIIFVY! A forward looking Siore fig 11 X to THE DODGER The Chelsea, a Gruen S40 Liilll lllii I,et it be the one gift every Gradu- ate hopes to receive . . . Ll fine Gruen Guild Watch . . . Our Gruens nit priced from 352750. For V6lC'dfi0l7- Q, s'roirE Egmausnsn last ' A SPAULDING Swimming Suits, Bathing Caps, 'NC' Sandals .aswsnsns-4 amounmrn K A U T Z K Y' S GOLD BAR CREAMERY QW Don't forget we make good things to eat 21 South 12th Street STRAUSS BAKERY WALNUT 2732 EH? POPGFR Pagv 179 I I :IQ O Dealers win Find Price in mi IeB1't':::9:14eP'v Q- iv Fort Dodge Top 8: Body Works You Wreck 'E 172 PLUMBING, HEATING, MILL af wELL SUPPLIES X We 'Em Pom' Domes, iowA - BEFURE axdfi - 'I-351: I X irn QI v 'U in : T ' I Af-'rin "file-ei-ffgffm EEA - DUCO Refinishing by Men Wfho Ieighton Suppig Q. Know HOW. Walriut 3674 109 South 7th Street White? me M0116 You eff! FORT DODGE'S OLDEST TRANSFER and STORAGE CO. WHITE TRANSFER 81 STORAGE CO. FORT DODGE,S FIRST ALLIED VAN OPERATOR STORAGE-MOVING-PACKING-SHIPPING WEE, E A , E E E , ,TEEEDQEE Home Made Wbefb0rif,s ez ICE CREAM business you will builn' or cz Home yozfll --"-IZYUEQ-' 1M11akc' . . . . . . , We wish you TGM S lllllfh success ICE CREAM SHOP 4- f+liH1N+ -- Cones-Cups -f+f4E+22-A , 226 S. mh sr. PHONE WALNUT 2507 EVERYTHING FOR THE FAMILY FARM AND HOME 4-+f+mff+- MONTGOMERY WARD ac COMPANY IHELLQGPGFKLL LL or L L W L. -Pre ORANGE CRUSH DEPENDABLE FUNERAL Contains Pure SERVICE Orange Juice - wif H14 , mil, Drink it every Clay . .-:1V"'i'a,, "lg 4-' FORT DODGE BOTTLING WORKS .. 43+ E fi? .. B. H. WILDER FUNERAL HOME 800 lst Ave. North 414 515 .L A 111 lm 1411100 BRAN MADE STRONGER WHERE THE WEAR IS HARDEST f ILONGERN Q "J STRONGER BRAND Label stands for Style as well as Quality in Work Clothing MH1IIlfdC'flll'Ufl by MARSO SC RODENBORN MFG. CO. Fort Dodge, Iowa Fw? L52 C THE DODGLR luvesi in u Business Course and 1'c'c'f'iz'e Headquarters Dividends as long as you Iiw for TOBIN BUSINESS GOLF SUPPLIES COLLEGE JANTZEN offers the best in Stenotypy, Accounting, BATHING SUITS SHEAFFER'S PENS Sl'1OI'tl1211'1C1 Complete Line of Fully Accredited. Write for catalog. BOOKS 823 M Central Ave. Fort Dodge, Iowa J J SELRITE FOOD SHOPS T. CALVERT CIr'on'1'iz'x and Mffais 826 South Eighteenth St. CARLSON'S GROCERY 305 Avenue C DOWD 85 SCALLY S15 Central Avenue A. IVICINTYRE 516 Central Avenue OLESON CASH GROCERY 1010 South Eleventh St. RIVERSIDE MERCANTILE CO 7 12 Avenue C KLEBER GROCERY 36 BAKERY 1011 Central Avenue LEARY BROS. Groverivs and Mcvzis 616 Central Avenue R. D. MCCARTY 1108 Central Avenue STEPI-IAN GROCERY 1500 Fifth Avenue South ULM'S BUYLO GROCERY 314 North Fifteenth St. WHITEFORD GROCERY Gl'0f'l'1'if'X and Mraix 1629 Fifth Avenue South THE DODGI2Ri ,cmgney I-lately LAFAYETTE HOTEL . . . Clinton, TANGNEY HOTEL . . spencer, BURKE HOTEL . . . . Carroll, MUSOATINE HOTEL . . Muscatine, ARLINGTON HOTEL. . . Sheldon, AND NOW Wfzhkonm Hotel Fort Dodge, Iowa Om' of Iowrfs OllfSlLllllC1ilIg Hofvls Iowa Iowa Iowa Iowa Iowa E. C. TANGNEY HELEN TANGNEY E. J. TA NGNEY H. I-I. MUIILLER 181 , - A v fini I1ono13R 1867 I93 I i'f', ,jj . For Sixty-four Years an exponent of good, clean underwriting. OPTICAL SERVICE EQUITABLE Ollfiffll LIFE INSURANCE SjJc'c'iclliSfS COMPANY OF IOWA WE GRIND W. E. CAIJWELL, General Agcn 512 Snell Building Ifort Dodge, Iowa OUR OWN LEN SES liourtli Iiloor Snell Building C,E,FRIEDRICH By any xluudard of L'UlIIf7tlV'iSOIl III GPTICAL Co 01lfSfl1I1dfl7g life IIINIIYLIIIL FMOWA ' ZYJHIIJKIIIJ' EXPOSITION AMUSEMENT PARK Norfb CC'lIfI'll1 Iozwfx Pltlj'gl'0IlIIll RIDE SKATE DANCE SWIM PLAY GOLF Reduced Swimming Prices Adults 25c Children 1Sc Special Rates for Picnics TUELDQDGER L L D DDD D DLL L DQS fix? FUR3 llllllllllllllllllllll llllllllllllll lllll Made To Order A17 Elgin lV1fisz' Wafcfy Cleaned for Gmfluafion Glazed D W'hnt more appropriate gift ll Repalfed lifetime of dependable G l I IGIN t t l l Stored L gfrtlt q tlyb ffl and indispensably useful. JOHN KELLER Pmffiurl FIll'l'il'l' 60 Years Experience BILLIE BOGGS DIAMOND SHOP IKOOII1 224-Dgud Block "W'bz'rm' Guns and C0111 ara' I"nif'ly S0141 lfort Dodge, Iowa 913 Central Avenue U Welch Bros. Shoe Co. Om' of fha' S11mrfc'sf XX is this X LINEN PUMP dlla "" ' f..4., 'AKQA t omatch your frock ltl L ,,,,,nV,, Tiff-L 36-50 Tinting 51.00 Extra High French heels or Junior Louis heels EL BRO BIB CENTRAL AVE. lllll' 00005. PMJEQL LL LEL,LLItL L L ILC E :TYIE DODGER The schemes you've schcmcd are what they seem- ' if you fulfill your expectations. Do Great Things "We Are For Yo11."' -. .- SERVICE and QUALITY fe me I- The WELCH DON'T STOP LEARNING Continue Your Education PHARMACY at Your Public Library Carver Building One Room or Many! E The illustration shows two small Horn Partitions dividing one large classroom The finest schools from coast to coast are equipped with Soundproof l Horn Folding Partitions. we s-f-- -- ' 'fjgjgszfl 151-j 1 as. .V g I ,Q MADE IN FORT DODGE - SOLD EVERYWHERE HORN FOLDING PARTITION CO. Branch Offices in All Principal Cities of the United States fl-'HE DQQGER FORT DODGE NATIONAL BANK In the Snell Building Established 1882 "Thrif1' Brings Hd1I!JilIC'SX1 D0lI,f Sjncfmf If AU? CAPITAL S100,000 SURPLUS AND PROFITS 35322000 PW 1 x s THEi IEDGER . Wfymz You Say If Wfifb Flozc CO17Z!JlZl71617fS of Sd., If WM Om' A. H. BLANK LURIST RIALTO and FZ 0 IUFVS STRAND Wil'ezl EL'eryzLa'faerc' " " Downtown Shop 914 Central Ave. Walnut 2083 Where the BEST ' 1 I ' Greenhouses and Offices Talking Pictures Play Walnut 1172 PRESCRIPTIONS FILLED If You Nverf A Fountain Pen A Box of Candy A Prescription Filled Any Drug Sundries Get them at The Thompson Pharmacy "A Good Drug Storev 1100 Central Avenue Walnut 1019 EIDIAHEIS NIVLNHOEI THHDQDQE15 C C C C C as .C C up .C CC so We Like You! Dro in Oflen. A previously arranged party in the Fort Dodge Room or a snack in the Coffee Shop-the same warm welcome awaits the younger set of Fort Dodge. 'iv M g . , f L . . mi DAD '3 ' V Tea f i Mother S , K J .,, N .vi W ,yi mi- f 1,. e7fgxQBg'Nf? v'mffKi':5, Club LUN CHES -al: ' ' 5 is iii? ii ,.,. ff l I :iw Lunches HERE Q ' rrer l we I ii HCFC erre e - ..:f ..., ...,-, i A, .....,, ,,.., . .. ll ::-l if V Fort Dodgcls Newest and Best HOTEL WARDEN F. M. O'ROURKE, Resident Manager UA Boss Hoteln THE DIARY OF HI SKULE SR. fCol1linnr'J from page 1182 football team. Harry will be on exhibition in the halls all next week for all those underclass- men who want to see a football player up close. Mel Hall and Geyer made the third team and Tony wrestled his way onto the fifth team. Dec. 6-The Sophomores held their first party tonight. I'll bet it was a keen party. All the boys came in the back door and the girls all came in the front door, but you never can tell about Sophs. Dec. 8-The older boys are back from their conference at Sioux City and, from all accounts, they must have had a good time. Don Thatcher either fell in love with a maiden fair or else fell off a street car. I don't know which. He hasn't been the same since he came back. Dec. 12-The first home debate of the sea- son was pulled off today with Newton. Our mental athletes sure can uphold their end of the chain store battle of brains. Dec. 17-This has been a red letter day in the lives of our football men. lt was a joy to see those handsome young Americans go tramp- ing up on the platform to receive their awards. The fellows sure deserve their letters this year and I donlt mean maybe. Dec. 19-Today, to the students, was the most beautiful day in the whole school year. The singing of carols, the play, and the thought of vacation makes a student happy and glad there is such a thing as Christmas that comes once a year. H8039 1' 190 Li L T512 QQD53211 TlJC7'6,S az nzelo fy for Snappy every nzooa' gf! Graduation Suits 321.75 Oxfords S3 .9 5 LARSON CLOTHING CO. RUTH KINGS Music sHoPPE I With Jones, Piano House SHEET MUSIC TEACHING MATERIAL XVORLD'S FINEST BAND INSTRUMENTS Walnut 2467 DR M A HURLBUT SUN-PROOF HOUSE ' PAINTS Olbiolffzehfisf I Water Spar Varnishes QClass of '88j and Eour-Hour Enamels Eyes Examined and Glass and Glass Scfffing Glasses Fitted No Drugs Used Suite 601 Carver Building Fort Dodge, Iowa Phone Walnut 1106 Picfzzre F nzming WINDERS GLASS 85 PAINT CO. 17 South Eighth Street THE DODGER The human tongue has not yet out-talked Tl-IE STENOTYPE Colm' am! Sec' Om' SfC'l70f.j,'I7C' Clczssvs. Wfrifcf for IlIf0l'l77flfi017. SUMMER TERM Entrance Dates-June 1-8-1 S FALL TERM September 8 X N Fort 50596 El Ti l? ! Yqsigiex ff Business College 14t'l'UNX fmzn Pax! Offiu' FORT DODGE, IOWA P 191 i Pf'2fJ?L L L L L L L L L THE DODGER MOTHER,S BEST FLOUR lf's Di'H6VC'l1f Made from carefully selected hard winter wheat. Scientifically milled for home use. Unsurpassed in loaf yielding qual- ities. Wonderful flavor, thin, tender crustg creamy white slices. Makes delicious rolls and pastries. Ask Your Grocer FORT DODGE FLOUR 81 FEED COMPANY Dislribuforx PAINTS WALL PAPER PAINTERS' SUPPLIES We Fwzmr' PfC'I'7l1'C'S Try Us PLAU T PAI T SUPPLY CO. 12 No. 10th St. XValnut 3641 TI-IE DIARY OF HI SKULE SR. f!Cl211fill1lfllfP'0lll page 1222 relay. Cammerer was second in high hurdles. April 25-The track men went down to Des Moines today to take the Drake Relays. I guess the relays didn't want to be took. I guess the boys had a good time though. The debaters went to Iowa City for the State tournament. Well, if you didn't win the state title you went swell anyhow debaters. You'll win next year. May 1-Delta-Rho was the host and hostess to the English Club at a red hot banquet at the Country Club. The food and toasts and coffee were fine. The dance afterwards was a big affair. May 21 and 22-Senior play, " Ice Bound," was sure given a warm reception by a record crowd tonight. It is great to be a Senior! May 29-junior-Senior Banquet. The jun- iors didn't throw a bad feed considering every little thing. It was the best I have attended for the last four years. june 7-Religious exercises tonight. This we could all stand a little of. june 8-Class Day today and what a day! The mighty Seniors got up before the rest of the school and frolicked to their hearts' con- tent. Also the class will was read before the school, and the usual number of sets of teeth and hair were passed out. June 9-Commencement has arrived. After listening to a group of good speeches, we re- ceived our sheepskins even though it is too hot to wear them. T1 112 IDQIJGIZR law, 14, 4 M, . . ,Z ff:-1 W, f, -5. 1. . f.-" X KA ', 7 fx - V X . - ,cf ,, Y ' 9 x A51 O ' 5 .' W H I if gf-'V o X ,f My ' - 'V Mig. . i , . : :I Q 9 f in ' 'f Q A 1 aff A - o f 'X ff' . .X gfwg-. -i M ily -- V 1 , --ML., - v Q X A xv' 1 K " ' 1- mx ' " 1 X x f my - , fax f ' , 5. XXXX ' 1 ' ' - hub V Q45 X' " of in . " Q I!! WX if LH H x gc, , f'L,.o'f' Q ' V X X, if F-K ' A 2 xx X f ,V ' ff M -A ff A 7 Yi fi Q ff. R xzf 1 f ' fy X . ' . - ' . x N, , , V 'fm 5 Xa , fgg, Q 1 , X ' ,QA ,QJ 1 7 Autographs SIGNAT Uass ,Firm Name A Remarks X 1.4! ,.,, , .14 I xii' W mWMff'ff ' W Z . , awww Mwmfmwm e,f:,,,,4 ,, Mf f f EW M M v MJ Mm Q22ff-16-...NQQLJ i3"'+-zifjwff MQQ, ' K , W7 ' W YQ M. 44? ' ow, 6?-sg5iJ4,r.5Lf15a17V,2'fu. Ma 3' Page 196 --w Administration ,, Mr. Millerw, Mr. Nickle ,, Athletic Coaches ,W Athletic Council ,,,, Athletic Honor Roll , Band ,,...,YcYY ..- Basketball fboysj -M Basketball fgirlsj L, Bed Time Story ,,,, Big Boy Pengie ,-,,, Board of Education e, Cheer Leaders ,,., Choral ,,,,.. CONTENT INDEX L 9 - 9 , 9 -e-144 -We SS -LL 35 --, 69 ,ee 94 , ,,,,e,. ,, .,,,, 109 -,,L,124,12S , 8,52,84,114,128 -Lam,--n, 10 1,- 85 -,, 68 Contents ee, a 4 Classes -- --- 37 Debate Y ff... W- 50 Declamatory W W- 61 Delta Rho f...-f.. -- ---- . ----- --A---W 77 Diary of Hi Skule Sf. ...,. 1116, 118, 120, 122 Dodger Staff ....YYA. -.Y-YYY .----v-- -- 54 English Club W, Facul ty f,.e, Y Football ,,,.-,,,, Forensic League Qloca Fresh man Class ,,,, Freshman Officers . .U Girls Athletics , Girls Gym Class , Girls Reserves L-, e, Girls Swimming Team Glee Clubs -- 'LLM Golf ,,,,,.,, ,, Gym Class, Boys A High School Bailding Hi-Life ,,,,,, , , ,,,, ., Hi-Y L, , ln Memoriam ,,,, junior Class W junior Officers ,ne 76 ,,, 12 ,,- 88 .,, S9 , , 48 ,,- 47 ,,-l07 e.U,,107 .,,,sz, ss ,,,,,113 -6 66, 67 -eet- 87 e,, 86 ,... 6, 7 ,,,115 ,,, 75 -,- 36 ,,, 38 ,,, 37 junior Class Plays ,,,,. junior College ,,,, ,.,, junior Commercial Club , , , Latin Club L-, Letter Girls ,ne Library Scene ,,,.. Life Saving ,eee ,,,,, Little Dodger Staff ,He Math Club W, Medical Staff ,, The Mirror ,L Music ee National Forensic League Night Football U W ,ne Orchestra L- . ,,,, Pageant of Youth, The , . "Pirates of Penzance" V, Quill and Scroll e, Senior Class ML, Senior Class Play , ., Senior Honcrs W., Senior Officers ee, Shorthand Teams me Show Shop L, ,,.,-,, Show Shop Orchestra , Sophomore Class -, Sophomore Officers ,L Student Council , ,e Student Heads L, Student Managers Stunt Nite ee Swimming --, Tennis ,,,,. ., They Say- , ,, Track Squad Wen, Track Lettermen . , Typing Teams ,,, Volleyball Qgirlsj , ,, Wrestling Lettcrmen Wrestling Squad W . ,ee 62 --,,129 ,ee 79 ,,N-,, 78 -,-,,l10,11l Frontispiece ,-u,,-, 112 ,ee S6 -,, 80 ,,, 10 . 5 -e, 64 ,L L 58 t-, 106 ,,--.---- 70 e.,,8,S2,84,114,128 L .teee te64,es -,e 53 ,,- 18 ,ee 65 ,,- 35 ,,, 17 c,. 73 ,,, 81 , , 71 ,ee 43 ,., 42 -c- 74 ,,,,126 ,,L S5 ,,, 127 -ct 104 ,,,,113 ,,, 16 ee, 97 ,ee 99 ,,, 72 LLLLIOS ,,,e102 ,L 100 164 Kirkberg Jewelry , , , 178 ADVERTISEMENT INDEX Arnold Motor Co. ,,, Atwell Florist ,,,, W Baldwin Studio ,, Beauty Parlors ,, Becker Florists ,, Betty Jane ,,,, Blank Theaters ,, Boggs Jewelry ,,,,,,,, Boston Store W,, ,,,,W,, Boston Shoe Repair Shop ,,, Brady Transfer ,,, ..,, ,, Brooks Laundry ,, ,,, Brown, Chas. A. ,, Cleaners ,,. ,,,,, , ,,,,, , Constantine's Olympia ,,, Craig 86 Dawson Coal Co. , ,,,188 ,,, ,,,,,171 172 166 -,,,176 ,,,,188 ,,,,185 ,,,,151 .,,,156 ,,,,167 ,,,,163 ,,,,169 ,,,,158 ,,,,163 ,, .,,,160 Kresge's Stores ,, ,, Larson Clothing ,, , ,,,, ,,,, , ,,,,,,,,,, Leighton Supply Co. ,, Molloy Cover Co. ,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,, Marso Roclenborn Man'f Co. ,, ,,, McQuillcin, A. D. Co. ,,,,,,,, ,,, ,,,, Messenger Printing Co. ,,, Moeller's Dry Goods Co. , ,,, Montgomery Ward Sc Co. ,, ,,, Olson jewelry ,,W,,,, Penney, J. C. Co. ,,, Petersen, C. ,, Peterson, Don .,,, Pfaff Baking Co. ,, ,, Plaunt Paint Co. ,, Piggly Wiggly ,,, Pokadot Theater ,W Public Library ,, Quality Bakery ,,,,,, Quality Chop House ,, Des Moines Valley Power Co. W, ,,,174 Elgin Dairy Co. , , ., .,,,,,,, ,W,164 Equitable Life Insurance Co. W ,,,,184 Essinger Electric ,.,, ,,,,, ,-,164 Exposition Park ,,,,,, ,,, ,,,,184 First State Bank , ,,,,,,,,, , 175 Fort Dodge Top SC Body Works .,,, ,,,-179 Fort Dodge Bottling Works ,,, 181 Fort Dodge Business College ,, 191 Fort Dodge Flour and Feed ,,,, 192 Fort Dodge Gas SL Electric ,,, 168 Fort Dodge Ice Co. ,,, ,,,, 162 Fort Dodge junior College ,,, , 153 Fort Dodge Lumber Co. , .,,, 152 Fort Dodge National Bank ,,, 187 Fort Dodge Paint Sl Wallpaper 177 Fort Dodge Roofing Co. ,.,. , 157 Friedrich's Optical Co. ,,,,,,, 184 Rainbow Tire Co. ,,, Roger's Paint Co. ,,, Rosedale Creamery ,,,, Sam pson's Meat Market Sc hill 86 Habenicht ,,,,,, Schooler Auto Co. ,,, Selrite Food Shops ,,, Sicg-Fort Dodge Co. ,,, Signatures ,,, W,,, Standard Radio ,,, Strauss Bakery ,, Gates Dry Goods ,,, Gold Bar Creamery ,W Heilman jewelry ,,,,, Hemmen Studio ,,,,,,, Herbert Hanson Fur Co. ,, Highland Greenhouse ,, Hogan's Stationery ,,,, Home Furniture Co. ,,,,,, Horn Folding Partition Co. ,,,,177 ,,,,178 ,,,,160 ,,,,156 ,,,,154 ,,,-174 ,,,,182 ,,,,180 ,,,,,,186 Hurlbut, Mack A. ,,,,,, ,, ,,,, ,,,, 1 90 Hy Art Candy Co. ,,,,,, ,,,,, ,,,, 1 6 0 International Harvester Co Iowa Pharmacy ,,,, ,,,, , Jeffries Grocery ,,,, , Kautzky's Sporting Goods Keller, john, Furrier ,,,,,, Kelley, Tom ,,,,,,,,,,,,, King, Ruth Music Shoppe ,, Kinney Shoes , ,,,,,,,,, , . ,, ,,,, 162 ,,,,158 ,,,,163 ,, , ,,,, 178 ,,,,185 ,,,,170 ,,,,190 ,,,,174 Tangney McGinn Hotel Co. Tliiede-Mueller Hardware Co. ,, ,,,, Thompson Clothing ,,,.W,,, ,,, Thompson Dairy ,,, ,,,,,, ,-- Thompson Pharmacy ,,, Tobin Business College ,,,, Tom's Ice Cream ,,,, , Tyler Bake Shop ,,, Ulm's Buylo Grocery ,,,,, , ,, United Home Grocers ,, Wahkonsa Hotel ,,,,, Waldburgcr Drug Co. ,,, Walterick Printing Co. ,, Warden Hotel ,,,,,,,, Waterloo Engraving ,,,, Welch Bros. Shoe Co. ,,,,, ,.,,,,.,, Welch Pharmacy ,,,,, White Transfer ,,,,,, Wilder, B. H. ,,,,,,,, Winders Glass 8L Paint ,,,, 168 190 179 152 181 154 175 177 180 166 166 165 155 161 192 166 156 186 156 176 154 159 152 154 159 162 182 168 195 174 178 183 155 170 170 188 182 180 155 158 176 183 159 162 189 193 185 186 179 181 190 Page 197 Awtugvraphs Autographs THE DIARY OF HI SKULE SR. fcflllfiflllfd from page 116j Oct. 3-Mrs. Dean's Nwaterloo song sure had 21 deadly effect on the Waterloo team. They came over a running, but they had to crawl home with a 13-6 defeat. Oct. 6-Mr. Baldwin told Jack Dorton that he had a profile like some gritty Greek-Hercw les, I think. Oct. 11-The team is getting better every game. Today we licked Sioux City 18-O. Oct. 15-An assembly was called today for the sole purpose of honoring Vergil, but Vergil was unable to attend due to his death 1949 years ago. Rev. Lyons gave a very interesting talk on his Vergil's life, though. Oct. 12-The glee clubs made their first ap- pearance this morning. Not so bad. Mr. Orth seems to know his blue notes. Oct. 13-The stork visited Mr. Cortrightis house today and left a son by the name of Robert Stuart. l've followed Mr. Cortright around all day, and he hasn't given away a single cigar. Oct. 17-Mr. James I. Dolliver gave us a pep talk this morning in assembly and he intro- duced "Spizzerrinktum," that wonderful stuff that gives football players "it.,' Oct. 27-The rings arrived today, and boy, you ought to have seen the way the Seniors piled into the office to cast their vote for the ring they wanted. May the best ring win! Oct. 31-A. M. W'e sure had a swell pep meeting this morning. If Boone could have seen that program, they would have sent their clothes to the laundry and gone back to bed. P. M. Boy for a rip-roaring, charging, snort- ing game, the game tonight sure took the cake. Old Dame Fortune must have had a toothache, because she failed to smile on either Fort Dodge or Boone, The latter took home 13 points and many bruises, and we kept 13. Oh, well, we still have our health. Page I9 The Last Curtair

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