Mount Pleasant High School - Tattler Yearbook (Mount Pleasant, IA)
- Class of 1922
Page 1 of 138
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 138 of the 1922 volume:
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VVALKING DRUG STORE ADVERTISEMENTS.
Nellie june ... .. Lip stick
Suzanne ...... .......... B andolifne
Florence Leist .... .... D jer Kiss Talcum
Ruth Loveland .... ...Pebeeo Tooth Paste
Helen Hobbs .. ....... Lash
Cheney .... ..... I irilliantine
QMM 1 y 4'
.. Palmolive Soap
Djer Kiss Perfume
. . . .jontes-l Rouge
Nyal Nail Polish
.. Smelling Salts
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Home Cooking a Specialty at
Stability Eviclencecl by 55 Years
Equitable Life Insurance Co. of lowa
State Protection Home Office Des Moines
E.. M. HENNIES, District Agent, Mt. Pleasant, Iowa
V. D. MORRIS '
Specialist in Vision
East Side, Upstairs
Mt. Pleasant, Iowa
DR. j. j. PITCHER, M. D
Dr. W. A. Sternberg, M
Over Farmers and Merchants
Telephones 65 and 197
D. L. Cookes
- Funeral Director'
Camel and Dean
Grace Logan ..
C. Case ........
Zellah A. ..... .
Mary D. and Ma
Cecelia Mc. ..
Irma R. ..... .
john Moore ....
Cecil Thomas .
john Moxley ..
Russell Twins .
Writing notes to Chubbie
Studying style books
Correspondence school on hair dressing
Mary had a wad of gum,
It was as white as snowy
And everywhere that Mary went,
That gum was sure to go.
It followed her to school one day,
Which was against the rule.
The teacher took it away from her
And chewed it after school.
Writing letters to Fairfield
. Playing hookey
Birds tjays, etc.J
.. Pole Vaulting
.. Witty Sayings
. . . . Colored hose
.... Business men
. . . . . .Single life
. . . Saxophone
. . . . Cartoons
. School teaching
Myrle: The good die young.
joker: Yes-there's no use in living in that condition.
In Groceries You Want .Qlality as Well as Price
B. B. B. B. Groceries
are always High Chflality ancl
AT YOUR FAVORITE GROCERY
"Liner" and "American Eagle Flours are
highest in every Way except price
B It jOl-IN BLAUIJS SON?d I
Savings Bank M in C ry
Mt. Pleasant, Iowa
Start a Checking at
Account with Us.
Four Per Cent Interest Paid C a r r 1 gi a n S
on Deposits I-I at S h O p
1. Walker blush?
2. Searcy giggle?
3. Votaw shake her pencil?
4. Cruikshank pull his eyebrows?
5. jackson pigeon-toed?
6. Fitzgerald give detention?
7. Moore shake her head?
8. Peters talk so loud?
9. Grace clear her throat?
Io. Phelps so small?
II. Thompson so perfect?
Ruth Loveland: Men are such horrid, inconsiderate creatures.
You know I couldn't take my hat off in church.
Mrs. Loveland: Well, nobody said anything.
Ruth.: No, but actions speak louder than words. Anid every
time I glanced around, the man behind me was craning his neck and
deliberately looking as uncomfortable as he possibly could.
Helen Hobbs: Did you learn anything in English this year?
Ruth McLeran: Did I, I sat close enough to Anna Dailey to see
how she combs her hair.
Miss Grace to Physiology class: Is there anyone in this class
who knows of anyone who has a big head? Out of proportion to his
body, I mean.
Class in unison: No, not in this class.
Mr. Cruikshank: Ruth, please stand when you recite.
Ruth Holland: I don't know enough to.
What do you think of a school girl who is so modest she wouldn't
do improper fractions?
Ice Cream : Ices
Butter : Fruits
Milk : Buttermilk
Ward's Baking Products
When Your Eyes Need Glasses
come to US to be FITTED
C. E.. Gerling
Mt. Pleasant, Iowa
l40 N. Main
When You Are
in Need of
We have our own grinding of
GERLING OPTICAL CO.
308 N. Third St. Near Palace Theatre 8 R I .
BURLINGTON, IOWA M
Florence Leist: Edith I don't see why you should call me "Flo",
Edith Rukgaber: Why that's the name of your old cow.
If Raymond goes with Florence Weekley would he go with Anna
Miss Walker: Ralph that is not what I asked you.
Ralph Price: Oh-er-I was looking at the proposition on the other
Miss Walker: Helen, I'd object to that.
He called them in the office,
It was only a little lessong
But what it was he said to them.
The boys are still a guessin'.
Coach Peters: Did you take a shower?
Ford: No, is one missing?
Edith Rukgaber: Do you like popcorn balls?
Mary Shumaker: I don't know, I never went to any.
Bunny Sternberg: You ought to be good at Geometry.
Phil Weston: Why so?
Bunny: Your head is both plane and solid.
Gladys Hoffman: What is the use of the skull?
Miss Searcy: To protect the brain.
Gladys: Then everyone doesn't need a skull, does he?
Miss Votaw: I want all of you to get an autobiography of Benja-
Regina Connor: Who wrote it?
Well! Well! Well! Well!
Who can tell? We can tell.
Tell What. Where to find
them. Find What?
MPHS---New and popular shoe styles--
always just the kind you will Want.
J. M. Burd Shoe Co.
BOSTONIAN SHOES J at K SHoEs
fOl' yOlll'1g ITlCI'1 fOI' yOl1Hg WOIIICH
Virden Bros. H- K. SMITH
G a r a g e
Good Goods .
in Good Qrder Palge and Dodge
We appreciate your patronage and See Us
are anxious to serve you well.
Please co-operate with us. S. W. Corner Square
Glen Frazer in Study Hall
"Last night I held a little hand,
So dainty and so neat.
I thought my heart would surely break
So wildly did it beat.
No other hand to my soul
Can greater solace bring
Than that hand I held last night-
Four aces and a king."
Miss Votaw fin Senior Englishj: What was Henry Esm0nd's
Curly: His love.
Max K.: Why, that's no weakness.
john Moxley fgoing to Physics testjz Flo, what is "Charles' Law"
Florence Leist: I don't know that he has any.
Is "Paris Green?"
Does a "Cake Walk?"
Can a "Horse Fly?"
Does a "Fox Trot?"
Can a "Butter-fly?"
ls a "Boot-black?"
Is a "Car Fare?" .
Does a "Lemon-ade?
Will a "Ho-tel?"
Can a "Pan-se?"
Is an "Armstrong?" '
Are Bayers "Beach Nuts?"
Prof. Peters: What are the properties of heat?
Bernice H.: It causes bodies to expand, and cold causes them to
Prof. Peters: Excellent, give an example.
Bernice H.: In the summer when it is hot, the day is long, in the
winter when it is cold, the day is short.
Q This Trade Mark
QTHNG on Merchandise
ls not merely a Label?-it is the
Stamp of Standard Qlality
maintained by this store for men
since l 8 5 6
Hawkeye Portland Cement
De endalole X mas, Reliable
Hawkeye Portland Cement Co
Des Moines, lowa
Published by B. A. GOSSIP
On account of Scarcity of News this Paper will be Published Now and Then
The public will notice ANTI-DETENTION COURT NEWS
there is no postage on this
paper. It is allowed to go
thru the mail free of charge
on account of its uplifting
Motto: Be in love with
yourself and you will have
join Jackson's Anti-Cough
Beware of Germs!
Strayed-A black and white
cat, April 4. Finder please
notify Chas. Case.
For Sale-Assembly under
Vtfalker. Apply NValdo P.
Lost--Guard to De Molay
pin. Finder notify Pucker
Wanted-To rent a date for
the banquet. Edd P.
A very pleasant and help-
ful meeting of the Anti-De-
tention League was held
with Grace Logan. This
League has been organized
for the betterment of the
chilclren oi' today.
A very interesting paper
was read by john Harsh-
barger on "The Great Need
of Serious Thought" and a
second one on the "Conser-
vation of Speech" by Miss
Helen Miller. Miss Louise
NVillson sang, "Peace Be
Still," After the program
the officers for the coming i
year were elected. Pres.
Walter Sternherg, Vice-Pres.
Anna Dailey, Secretary and
'l'reas. Paige Payne.
H. S. Gym.
May 7, 8 P. M.
ru 11:5 i
Many interesting cases
filed. Smouse Bros. vs. Har-
o.d Lines for Howers sent to
Suit tiled by Myrle jay
vs. john Moore for breach
Florence Leist vs. Chas.
Case for theft of her heart.
lklarriage license to Sarah
Searcy, age 25, and Chester
Peters, age zo, of this place.
C. VV. Cruikshank applied
for the license, the groom
not being of age.
joe Melcher was brought
up before Mayor jackson on
the charge of contempt of
Detention and fined 52.37 in
Selina Dean and Camel
were fined 151.13 in costs for
disturbing the peace.
Cecil Lasley was lined
.37C for speeding.
Brown's Meats Are the Tenderest
andcfuciest in Town. Also Oysters, Pickles,
San wich-relish, All kinds of Cooked Meats.
R. BRGWN 61 COMPANY
Phones 63 and 91
Everything in Weanng Apparel
for the High School Boy
CARL S. LAUGER
North Side Mt. Pl easa nt, Iowa
Clieensware, Decorated 8: Hand Painted China
Pictorial Review Patterns
Glassware, Granite Ware, Aluminum Ware
School Supplies, Popular Music
R. Eshelman ot Sons
CLOTHING AND FURNISHINGS
The Store That Saves You Money
East Side Phone I50
IfY an S and an I and an O and a U
With an X at the end spell Su
And an E and a Y and an E spell I
Pray what is a fellow to do
When also an S and an I and a G
And an HED spell side
There is nothing much left for a speller to do
But go commit SIOUXEYESIGHED.
Miss Votaw: Your reading was very good.
Harold: The gestures were particulary natural.
Miss Votaw: Where did you get them?
Harold Karrer: Git what?
Miss Votaw: The gestures.
H. K.: I ain't got the gestoors. It's the hives.
Irma: I Want a husband who is easily pleased.
Helen Miller: Don't worry, dearg that is the kind you'll get.
Ray Caris: Suppose a fellow's best girl gets mad when he asks
her for a kiss?
Poofy: Take it without asking.
Ray: Suppose she gets mad then.
Poofy: Then he's got some other fellow's girl.
Barney: Yes, I've resolved to give up betting and drinking and
Dick P.:I-Iuh! You'll never keep that resolution.
Barney: I'll bet you the drinks I do. '
When you're foolin' in the Study Hall
An' havin' lots of fun,
A laughin' and a jabberin'
As if you time had come,
You'd better watch your corners,
And keep kinder lookin' out,
Er Mr. jackson 'll get you
If you don't watch out.
JAMES HILL, that great railroad builder has said:
"Unless you can save some money, the secret of success is not in you"
Start an Account Now in
the Bank that Service Built
And Receive Four Per Cent Compound Interest
Farmers and Merchants Savings Bank
Mt. Pleasant, Iowa
When You Build HER a Home-
Give her the best, and the best way to do
this is to trade with V. NAGLE 81 SON
We Make a Sbecialty of Home Conveniences
and Home Comforts
Let us draw your plans and you will
be assured of EVERY convenience
V. NAGLE 6: SCN Mt' lfflfisant
T h e T a r g e t
CAN "U" IMAGINE
P P P
Dean without her little spit curl,
Or blue eyes instead of gray for Myrle.
? ? ?
Camel not happy and with tiny feet,
Violette Green anything but neat.
P P P
Nellie J. without her perfumed lip stick,
Or Paul Chaney being a possible "hick.
? P P
Can you imagine Miss Grace short,
Or Miss Votaw excusing a late book report
P P P
Mr. Peters with a moustache on his lipg
Den with an empty flask upon his hip.
? ? ?
Mary Forbes with a figure quite thing
Suzanne with Trissie Wilson's grin.
? ? ?
Mary Weir without her many curls:
M. P. H. S. without the Senior girls:
? ? ?
Pucker without his dear sweet chubbieg
Adelia Mills short and stubby.
? ? ?
Louise not fond of rods and Miles:
Bud Miller not an authority on styles.
? ? ?
Regina Connor without her va1np'y eyesg
Mary Dietrich not talking about her "guys."
P P P
Fish Wright a Methodist preacherg
Bernhard not trying to bluff a teacher.
P P P
M. P. H. S. without its famous detention:
And other things too numerous to mention.
P P P
Do you want a hair cut?
Prof. J.: No, I want them all cut.
Barber: Any particular way?
Prof.: Yes, off.
Mother: What's this 60 on your card for?
Den. Lee: Oh, that't the temperature of the room.
West Hill Greenhouses
qlwe are now firmly established and
have an abundance of choice fresh cut Howers,
and healthy, full of life plants.
Uwe are receiving many compliments
on the beauty and workmanship of our floral
emblems and corsages.
J. o. WIZEMAN
fsuccessor to W. Thompson,
Phone 49 We Guarantee All Our Work
The Famous Built Valve-in-Head Motor Powers
All The Buick
P' r "F ours ancl SIXCSH
vAl.vE-IN-I-IEA ' V
When Better Automobiles are Built, Buick will Builcl Them
I-I. E. RUKGABER
Mt. Pleasant, Iowa D E. A L E R
ADVICE TO THE LOVE LORN.
Dear Miss Fairbanks: Do you think it is proper for a girl of I7
to get special delivery letters in school from a very nice young man?
Please advise. S. D. and M. C.
My Dear Girliesz It seems to me this is very improper. It would
appear from this that a very serious case is developing and you are
entirely too young for that.
Dear Miss Fairbanks: I am a nice boy, but I weigh zoo pounds
and girls don't like a fat man. Please tell me how to attract them.
C. D. T.
My Dear Boy: Spend lots of money on girls, and show them a
good time. Always look nice, and add personal touches such as pretty
handkerchiefs and jewelry. '
Dodd Printing Company
H. W. Doop, Manager QW Fort Madison. iowa
Printing : Stationery
Golf, Tennis, Baseball, Football and
Special attention given to School, College and
Catalogue Printing. Write us.
DODD PRINTING COMPANY, Fort Madison, Iowa
North Side Square
For 25 Years
F. B. CRANE
Mt. P1 easa nt, Iowa
Is Your BEST Food
At All Grocers
Let us make your Ice Cream or
Ice for your next party
Visit our Ice Cream Parlor
N. Main St. Phone 90
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.ev-r .-m-4'f?-- A h '
Eskimo Pie, lce Cream
SLIGHT SLAMS COMBINED WITH GENTLE JARS.
Who's the nicest of them all? ? ? ? ?
Who's forever in the hall? Selma Dean.
Who's the one you cannot fool? Miss Walker.
Who's the "cutey" of the school? Gertrude K.
Who's the one with the broadest grin? Norine Boley.
Who's the thinnest of the thin? Tom Van Horn.
Who's worth her weight in gold? Anna Dailey.
Who's so frigid he is cold? Deacon.
. Who's as steady as Maud, the mule? Hemp.
Who would never break a rule? Grace Haffner.
Who is charming, sweet and coy? Violette Greene.
Who's his mother's pride and joy? Max Keith.
Who's long-winded like an ox? Bernhard.
Who is it wears those striped sox? K. H.
Who is active as he can be? Poofy Price.
Who's the one with the brains of three? Paul M.
Who's the fattest of the fat? Nellie june.
Who breaks the chair where e'er he's sat? Cecil T.
Who keeps the teachers all astir? joker.
Who to the dictionary should refer? Elizabeth H.
- Who's the fusser in the school? john Myers.
Who's the biggest, blamedest fool? lToo numerous to mention.,
Who's the one who laughs the most? Trissie Wilson.
Who looks like she lived on toast? Florence Leist.
Prof. jackson: Why were you tardy?
Chas. Case: School began before I got here.
She was so bowlegged she could wear a pair of parenthesis for
Prof. jackson: Did you know Geo. Ressel talks in his sleep?
Prof. Jackson: Well, it's true, he recited in Commercial Law
class this morning.
Whatis in a Name? Lots, when it is
Burlington's Besl Clothiers and Tailors
STYLE HEADQUARTERS FOR S. E. IOWA
The L. A. MILLER CO.
Goods and Service for
Phone 66 and 487 I I5 North Main Street
R. K. CRANE
We have the most complete line
of Furniture in Henry County.
L P BLANK, Manager DICK BERTRAM, Musical Director
Photo Plays Exclusively
Accompanied by Appropriate Music
Ten good reasons why a self-respecting boy should swear just as
often and hard as he can:
Because-it is such an elegant way of expressing one's thoughts.
is such a conclusive proof of good taste and good breeding.
is such a sure way of making one-'s self agreeable to his
is positive evidence of acquaintance with good f?J literature.
furnishes such a good exampile and training for boys.
is just what a boy's mother would enjoy having him do.
would look so nice in print.
is such a help to virtue and manhood in many ways.
is such a good way of increasing one's self-respect.
is such an infallible way of improving one's chances in the
Miss Searcy Cpreparing to give an exam. to classl: You people
have enough sense to take a quiz.
Miss Thompson tin Virgilj: Bernhard, you mav read.
Bernhard: I can't.
Miss T.: Haven't you been following.
Bernhard: Yes, but I can't catch up.
john J.: Do you take off our grades for
our deportment in class?
Miss Searcy: I certainly do.
john J.: How much do I owe you?
Peters: What are gravity units, John?
joker: Pound. A
Peters: Well, what is the unit of force?
Joker Canswering in mumbling tonejz Poundal.
Peters: What did you say, john?
joker: What did you think I said?
Class Pins, Class Rings
564 BASTIAN BUILDING
ROCI-IESTER, NEW YORK
John C. Koch
MT. PLEASANT, IOWA
The New I-Iome
Fancy Cakes for Special Orders
Bread, Pies, Cakes and
"Home of Good Quality'
N. jefferson Street Phone I22
l R E MY
UNITED HOTDRS SERVICI
"A Battery for Every Car"
"A Part for Every Battery"
Thank Heavens! the crisis-
The danger is past
Without some detention,
I'm out of that class-
But you never can tell
How long you will last.
But I rest so composedly
Now, in my seat,
For my conduct's been perfect
I'm filled with conceit,
She surely won't scold
For a little mischief.
The moaning and groaning
I ventured too soon
For 'twas just thirty secotnds
'Till the bell rang for noon.
To the same old tune.
My tantalized spirit
Here blandly reposes,
I stare at my book
But my brain fain will doze
And paints me a picture
Of "The Gang" in the grove.
For now, while so ,quietly
Around me do sit,
My fellow creatures
Whom the teachers did get.
I try to forgive her
But I cannot forget.
But my heart it is brighter
For now I can see
Fair visions of places
Detention won't be.
YOU CAN ALWAYS
can always tell a Senior,
He is so sedately dressed.
can always tell a junior
By the way he swells his chest.
can always tell a freshman
By his timid looks and such.
can always tell a sophomore,
But you cannot tell him much.
Lizzie Hebel: When I sing, tears come to my eyes,
do for this?
Frances H.: I think I should study French.
what can I
Ed. Beaber: I don't, one tongue's enough for any woman.
River Rat: Where's the feathers?
Referee: Sonny, this is a picked team.
HERE'S TO PETERS!
Peters has as many moods as one could ever have.
Sometimes he laughs and gets all red, and other times he's mad.
Sometimes he's just as moody-like and if we turn or smile,
He stops the class and stares at us a dreadful long, long while.
And then you wish you were not there and squirm and get so red,
Then Pete goes on contented, like nothing has been said.
And then again he cracks a joke Land sometimes a good one tool
But the most appreciated mood is when he GRINS at you.
"Best Service and Values with a Smile"
gf f- o AL fiom
OMENS 6000 CLO7HES V
LOUIS E.. KLEIN, General Manager
Women's, Misses' and Childrenis
BURLINGTON : DAVENPORT : FORT MADISON : KEOKUK
H. T. WAUGI-I
"THE DRUG STORE OF SERVICE"
Perfume, Toilet Water, Face Cream
Talcum Powder, Face Powder
Rouge Made in the U. S. and Imported
Parker Lucky Curve Fountain Pens
Thermos Bottles, Stanley F errostat
Stationery, Box Candies
A D 5.1-1-DRUG STORE-SAN TOX
Northwest Corner Square
Howard Hills: One of President johnson's plans was to ratify
the I3 Commendment, and to declare the Ordinance of Succession dull
Edd: This controls the brake, it is put on very quickly, in case
Helen Miller: I see, something like a kimona.
Miss Fitzgerald fin historyl: Now, Barney, can you tell me any-
thing about the Iron Age?
Barney: Er-I-I'm a bit rusty on this subject, Miss Fitzgerald.
Miss Walker: Give an example of a spheroid.
Philip Weston: Rooster's egg, ma'am.
Poofy: What is the best thing in the world to do?
Florence S.: Mind your own business.
Floyd W.: I didn't prove that exercise, Miss Walker.
Miss Wt. Why, that's simple, so simple that it really doesn't re-
quire any proof.
Floyd W.: I know, that's why I didn't prove it.
John Mpxley: Say, Edna, I just saw your twin sister.
Edna ieagerlyjz Who is she?
john: A new Hag pole on the top of the court house.
Miss Searcey: So you understand this?
Richard Dutton: Yes, Ma'arn.
Miss S.: Then of course the rest of the class do.
Miss Fitzgerald: Who is Rex Beach?
Herbert Byers Qbluffinglyj: Why, er-r, Rex Beach is a summer
. S. SCI-IRAMIVI CO.
A popular and profitable store at which
to do your shopping in
Dress Goods, Silks, Wash Goods
White Goods, I-Iosiery, Gloves
We carry a great collection of merchandise in all Departments
and our PRICES ARE ALWAYS RIGHT.
-Visit our Ready-to-Wear Department on Third Floor and see the
large collection of New and Stylish Garments we always show in this
Department. Remember that our PRICES ARE. ALWAYS RIGI-IT
A. D. I-Iayes Company
Grain, Seeds, Coke, Coal
Cement, Sand and Gravel
A Complete Line ofMi-ll Feed
Grinding done quickly on our new Attrition Mill
Telephone l02 O. H. KEITH, Manager
A SENIO-R QUESTIONNAIRE.
CAS a Senior filled it out.J
1. What is your name? fLeft out tofavoid embarassmentl
2. Your age last birthday? Look it up.
3. Are you married? Not yet, but oh. boy!
4. Why do you attend H. S.? To kill time.
5. After your own school, what one do you consider the best?
Any boy's school.
6. What study do you find the hardest? Victrola.
8. Do you sing? Neighbors won't let me.
9. What is your favorite song? "Where is My Wandering Boy."
lo. What is your politics? Bolsheviki.
11. Whom do you consider the class beauty? Modesty will not
permit me to say.
12. The handsomest? Max Keith.
13. The laziest? Winnie Wright.
14. The slowest? Karl Bergdahl.
15. The nerviest? No competition.
16. The worst grind? I am.
17. The best natured? The whole bunch.
18. The biggest bluffer? Elizabeth Hebel.
19. The brainest Girl? Ain't no such animal.
20. The least studious? Chas. Case.
21. Who is the faculty rusher of the class? M. J.
22. Who is the best dancer? Suzanne Stall.
23. What time do you arise? 3:35 p. m.
24. Retire? 3:30 a. m.
25. What can you study best? Astronomy, but I fear I need an
25. What is your opinion of the class? !?xI?x!?x!?x
27. Do you draw or paint? Draw my breath and paint my cheeks.
28. What is your greatest personal weakness? Love for MANkind.
29. What is your opinion of yourself? Tip topf
30. What do you prefer above all else? A date.
31. What will your future occupation be? The Lord knows.
THE Sweet Girl Gradu-
ates, the High School
Men, the Heroes of the
Athletic Field, the Wise
and spectacled Professors
portrayed in this annual
are photographed by
Will and Herbert Dyall,
of Mt. Pleasant, lowa, for
many years the leading
photographers of S. E..
You are cordially invited to
call at our studios and see the
portraits of the beautiful, the
wise and the great.
C. Herbert Dyall's
North of Public Library I I9 North Main Street
I wonder why some folks are slim,
And others are so tall-
And why many have red hair,
And why can some play ball.
And why, when they get to playing
They do the things they do-
For instance, now why is it
That Barney can shoot so true.
And really I don't understand
Why Curly's always there-
For, though there's only one of him
He seems just everywhere.
I often looked at joker-
Who plays hard like his brother,
And wondered if we could get licked
If there had been another.
And why does Byers win such fame
And Waldo, who's not tall,
..And why is Cetsey always found
So very near the ball.
Now why can our team
Be liked unto a shining star
Whose every point shines clearly
To the watchers from afar?
A CHEAP MAN!
Miles Nicholson: Oh, darling, tell me that yau love mel
Pinky from under the davenport: Don't yer do it, sis' I-le only
gives me dimes an Mark allus comes down with a quarter
Miss Walker: Are lips parellel?
Wilma W No, parallel lines never meet.
He I hear there was a lot of music at-house last night
Him Yes -proposed and gave her a brass band.
JCI-IN A. LAUGER
The Home of
Nortld Side Square Phone 160
Honesty : Courtesy : Ability
These three Words represent our aim in giving you
real Ford and Fordson Service.
A TRIAL WILL CONVINCE YOU
FORD F FORDSON
HENRY COUNTY MOTGR CO.
Phone I08 Mt. Pleasant, Iowa
T h e T a r g e t
M. P. H. s. CONFECTIONS
Milk Chocolaxtes .................................. Freshmen
Lemon Sticks ..... Sophomores
Soul's Delight ....
Gum Drops ....
Stuffed Dates ....
Fruit Tablets .....
After Dinner Mints
. . . ..... . .... . ........ Teachers
P. H. S. B. B. Team
.......Waste Paper Basket
. . . .Week Before Graduation
. . . . . . . . ."Hooky" Players
....Chats before 5th hour
. . . . .The "Gang"
. . . . .The Whole Business
Paul Chaney fwith contemptlz Girls always giggle more than
Mabel Hallowell: That's because they have to look at the boys.
DOWN THE K. LINE
Elizabeth H.: Oh, what a lovely view. I cannot understand how
you can remain so apathetic in view of Nature's wondrous works.
Don't you feel anything?
William Atkinson: Oh yes, thirsty.
Deacon: I know a girl that got a pearl out of an oyster.
Max: That's nothing, my sister got a diamondxring from a lob-
16-Game won over Livermore at Iowa City.
17-Basket ball team lose out at State Tournament.
Louise wins in humorous section of sub-district de-
clamatory contest at Keota.
20-First day of spring. Decrease in attendance.
22-DT. Rommel entertains at the piano in Assembly.
23-Mt. Pleasant does not place in declamatory Contest
29-The Glee Club working hard on songs for Vesper Ser-
31-Senior class meeting. Class honors announced.
2-High School Vesper Service at Methodist Church.
3-4Le Roy enjoys playing with Miss Grace's turtles sev-
enth period. i
-Basket ball boys given letters and numerals by High
School, and presented with gold watch fobs by the busi-
xx:55 p. m.-Target material in Fort Madison. Every-
gp 5 ,Tv . .1 , 5 A aa.,
if .fa sam :refs
. I ff: fgxg.
' sz. gym: '
10-Muscatine game. Muscatine 32. M. P. 26.
Feb. 11--Muscatine here. M. P. 21, Muscatine 19.
13-Harold says it with Bowers-to Selma.
14-Hurrah! We beat Ottumwa I4 to 11.
I6-Entertained in Assembly by junior Chorus and Myrle
17-Burlington 23, Mt. Pleasant 11.
Feb. 20-Bargain day in Burlington. The Misses Searcy, Fitza
gerald and Phelps stock up on waists.
-Ruth Loveland fell down on the ice twice on her way to
-Fairfield 14, M. P. H. S. 13.
Feb. 27-SHOWS for a change.
1-Burlington 26, M. P. H. S. 13.
3-Washington 34, M. H. S. 24.
6-Girls classes battle iri basket ban.
8-Pep meeting in preparation for tournament. Snappy
speeches. Music by orchestra.
9-Tournament begins. We beat Bonaparte.
Io-We are victorious over Letts.
11-Last day of tournament. Mt. Pleasant qualifiesfor
finals by victory over Fort Madison. We gain loving
cup, basket ball and trip to Iowa City.
13-Great Jubilee pep meeting to celebrate the tourna-
15-Our tournament champions leave for Iowa. City.
Dec. 16-School out for two weeks vacation. Are we happy?
2-School starts again. Nobody has his lessons.
3--Seniors have important class meeting. Vote to have a
jan. 4-Irma and Waldo very friendly in Economics class.
9-Seniors enjoy skating at Coles'. Several take cold dips.
11-Home talent displayed in Assembly. Mary Weir, Paul-
ine Smith, and Bernice Huffman play.
I3-lB8,SkBt ball game with New London. 19-12 in our favor
16-First semester nearly over. Everyone starts working to
get out of exams.
17-Many are disappointed as the work of yesterday was of
no avail. Others enjoy vacation for the rest of the week
23-The laws of the Medes and Persians promulgated.
27-Another big pep meeting for Washington game. Wash-
ington 22, M. P. 17.
30-Mr. Peters sports a new flannel shirt and necktie to
3-What's the matter witih Mr. Jackson? "Oh, he's just
had his hair cut."
4-Juniors are very busy preparing for the big stunt that is
to come off Saturday night.
5-Basket ball game with Ottumwa. We beat. Rah, rah
for our team.
9-Temperature in school very low. Bring on the coats.
Oct. 19-Faculty in a state of nervous prostration, every student
in High School has a perfect lesson.
Oct. 28-Y. W. Party in th.e Gym. Boys left out again.
I-Sparrows turned loose in Assembly. Much excitement.
5-Gfame at Keokuk. We lose 7-o.
8-Karl takes it upon himself to see that we get a vacation
on the nth.
9--The K line track teems with joy seeking pedestrians.
11-We get the vacation Karl worked so hard for.
15-Time supplies the news.
I9-Winfield is frightened by Mt. Pleasant's reputation and
therefore forfeits the game.
23-Spectacled pedagogues flock to our city.
1-Prof. jackson delights us in Assembly with his pleasing
2-Boys play class basket ball games.
6-Wonder why Herbert's so good? Guess he's looking for
8-Prof. jackson receives a miscellaneous shower from the
9-More class games.
I4-BOYS forget to ask girls for dates-the thought of a
Christmas present "stumps 'em."
15-Music in Assembly by Prof. Bowers, Prof. jackson, Mrs.
Jackson and Miss Swindler with Miss Briel at the piano
and Miss Fitzgerald, the cello.
T h e T a r g e t
5--"Pain follows joy" school re-opens.
7-Much perfectly good time wasted listening for your name
in roll call.
8-Students give the new members of the faculty the "once
over" and revise the student "blacklist"
12-Students still busy trying to get accustomed to new
principal and teachers.
15-Seats finally assigned. Everybody trying to adjust
themselves to their new neighborhood.
. 20-Students overrun with declaration of new rules and reg-
. 21-Miss Grace still retains her pleasing smile.
24-First big pep meeting of the year for the Oskaloosa
game. Score--Oskaloosa 53, M. P. H. S. o.
1-Large delegation journey to New London and witness the
defeat of Mt. Pleasant 7 to o.
4-Good prospects for track next spring, Edith is urged by
Mr. Peter's to take it up. '
8-Game with Burlington here. Score 13-13. Barney is now
on the invalid list.
14-And keeps on raining.
15-Football men bring home the first victory of the year
from Centerville. Score I2 to 7.
18-Everybody has the "blues". Report cards given out.
0 4 9 Burlingtoifs
Lmkwuyfr Leading and Most
Afff . .
wf,1nfmPP Reliable, Exclusive
Ladies, Ready-to-Wear Store
High Grade Suits, Coats, Dresses
Skirts, Waists and Furs '
At Prices Beyond the Reach of Competition
Phone 2195 213-ZI5 Jefferson Street
"Say it with Flowersn uaut g
G d ' as r t
ra uation Howelg i ik
U f ' - ,.
Flowers ,F ri , or
L ,,j1j:!" T
For the graduation remembrance there k '-QQ ' 'I I
is nothing more appropriate than some .Qc 3 'Vi '1'3J. " fS if ii
distinctive arrangement of FLOWERS. y
We suggCSfT-- n,....iw-n-slim-YZ' Q-N5-..,1i..fi ' XA - '-
Rose Bouquets : Baskets of Flowers : Artistic Corsages
Smouse Brothers, Florists
Members of Florists' Telegraph Assn.
P h o n e 2 2 Mt. Pleasant, Iowa
Nobody k nows
Nobody k n ows
Nobody k nows
Nobody k nows
Nobody k nows
Nobody k nows
Nobody k nows
why Jackson's so witty:
who sent down the kitty.
how Clela keeps Hempg
why Stall quit her Kemp.
how Selma makes curlsg
if Barney likes girls-
why Irma.'s so tinyg
why Geo. Ressel's nose is shiny
how the Seniors 'll be missedg
if Nellie's been kissed.
why girls bob their hairy
why boys will swear,
why they all knock the gang:
and don't give a hang.
why Camel's so loud:
why Grace Haffnefs so proud.
why Cheney's good lookin'3
why a damsel don't hook 'im.
how Ruth does her hairy
why Winnie's so fair.
how greats Myrle's stability.
why we all like joker:
why Pucker's a smoker.
why Elsie talks all the time:
why I'm writing this rhyme.
what the juniors will beg
so just wait and see.
where Deak got his marcel:
and he won't tell.
if some girls have earsg
why detention came here.
when Helen is seriousg
why men are so curious.
how Florence got her Caseg
how Charlie keeps pace.
what nobody knowsg
why nobody knows.
Why nobody knows, what nobody knows, nobody knoxss
First National Bank
of Mt. Pleasant
DEPOSITS 5 I ,220,000.00
Age Size Strength
Our M0110 Is SERVICE
Safe Conservative Dependable
4 Per Cent on Savings Accounts
THE KIND OF A BANK YOU NEED
'Breathes there a man with a soul so dead who never to himself
-From now on I'm going to study hard.
-I'll never fall in love again!
-I made a darn fool out of myself last nite.
-I'll never take this report card home.
-Gee, I wish I had a cigarette!
--Can't have 'a date, I'rn broke!
"Breathes there a girl with soul so dead who never to herself Cor
othersj hath said:"
-That girl is a cat, not a vampire!
-I wish he'd write me a note.
-I know I just look horrid.
-I'm going to have a dress like that.
-Heavens! He is some looker.
If there is, let him step forward and receive an elastic crowbar.
Max Keith: What's Etiquette?
Hemp: It's saying, "No thank you", when you wanta holler,
Miss Votaw: Bernhard, wh.en you come to class tomorrow, I don't
want you to be chewing that gum.
Bernhard: Don't worry Miss Votaw, I'll not be chewing this gum.
Florence S.: Wish you would run up-stairs and wind my watch,
Earl S.: Oh leave it be, and it will run down.
Karl B. Cin answer to questionlz I am inclined to think---
Peters Crather hardjz I should do so.
Though you talk about his culture
And his learning as you choose,
You can judge no man's polish
By the shine upon his shoes.
Warning: Four Times Weekly-
Florence: I never dreamed, Charles, that your attentions to me
were anything more than those of a friend.
Charles: Oh you didn't, you thought I've been coming out here
regularly for the last three months, merely for the pleasure of seeing
you eat a pound of chocolates each night, did you?
Nurse: Why, Bobby, you selfish little boy! Why didnft you give
your sister a piece of your apple?
Bobby: I gave her the seeds. She can plant 'em and have a
That money talks is plain to see
But oft I wonder why,
The only thing it says to mer
Is "So long, john, goodbye."
Miss Votaw: Define a miracle.
Max K.: If I'd go up to the Physics room and take a test and get
9070 in it, that would be a miracle.
IN SOPHOMORE ENGLISH
The following appeared on the board as a part of the outline for
"Julius Caesar": Cal Dev'l. of plot.
Herbert Byers: Miss Phelps, does that mean devil of a plot?
A First Class Member North Central
College Association of Colleges
qlwe maintain high Scholastic standards, and carefully se-
lecft our faculty.
flICourses offered leading to the degrees of A. B. and B. S.,
including Home Economics and Music.
111A Library of over l6,000 volumes. Splendid new Gym-
nasium and Swimming Poolg well equipped Chemistry,
Physics, and Biology Laboratories.
qlln addition to course of studies, special attention is given
to Oratory, Debate, Athletics, Social and Religious activi-
qINew Courses offered include Agriculture, Commerce, Eco-
nomics and Teachers' Training.
lIISchool opens September l2, l922. Write for new cata-
We Want Mt. Pleasant High School Graduates
REV. U. S. SMITH, D. D., President
Mama told me not to smoke,
Nor listen to a naughty joke,
They made it clear I must not wink
at handsome men, nor even think
about intoxicating drink,
To dance and flirt is very wrong,
Wild girls chase men, wine and song,
I kiss no boys, not even one,
I do not know how it is done,
You wouldn't think I had much fun,
Elsie H.: You can't kiss me anymore 'cause you might get mi-
crobes, and I might get yourcrobes.
Irma: I-low dare you swear before me?
Waldo: How did I know you wanted to swear first?
Miss Walker Cexplaining Geom. Theoremjz Now watch closely
while I run through it.
Paige P.: Yes, Dad, I'm a big gun at school.
Dr. P.: Then why dor1't I hear better reports?
Phil Weston: I fiunked in that quiz.
john Leist: What was the matter, didn't you know the questions?
Phil: Yes, but I had vaseline on my hair and they slipped my
Th T get
J. I-I. WALLBANK
"The Satisfactory Store"
The home of
Hart Schaffner KL Marx
Right Styles for Young Men
at the Right Time
Jackslowguy: May I-er-kiss you?
Janefastjane: VVhat do you want a written permission?
Florence W.: Mr. jackson has a coin dated 1315.
Lora R.: I didn't think he was that old.
Miss Grace: What are mumps?
joe M.: A swell disease.
Miss Grace: What animal is satisfied with the least nourishment?
Den. Lee: The moth. It eats nothing but holes.
Peters: Why do they place glass around the light bulbs?
Phelps: To keep the'lights from going out.
Teacher: Why are you panting so?
Pupil: I've been runnin'.
Teacher: You forgot your 'g'.
Pupil: Gee, I've been runnin'.
Mr. fgetting angrylz I'm the head of this house.
Mrs. tsmilingjz Yes, but I'm the neck, and I turn the head.
Pucker: May I hold your hand a second?
Ruth: How will I know when the second's up?
Pucker: Oh, I'll need a second hand for that.
Cecil M.: Do you want to go to the show tonight?
Anna D.: Oh, I'd just love too.
Cecil M.: Well, I'm selling tickets, how many do you want?
Principal jackson: Is this your father's signature?
joker: Yes, as near as I could get it.
Sister to H. S. Brother: Who is that kid you were talking to?
Brother: Mr. Peters.
Students Ten Commandments
Thou shalt lift up thy feet as thou entereth the assembly room.
Thou shalt park thy juicy fruit outside the door.
Thy shalt not use the back of thy neighbors chair for a bulletin
Thou shalt not skip more than one class a day, for the wrath of the
principal will be upon thee.
Thou shalt love thy teachers and obey each small rule. CThe large
ones do not matter.
Thou shalt not help thy neighbor get his lessons, but get them for
Thou shalt not bluff the teacher.
Thou shalt not snore in the class room.
Thy shalt not covet thy neighbors grade.
Thou shalt leaveth the hinges on the assembly room doors as thou
We Thank You
The staff of 1922 takes this opportunity to thank the following
merchants for their loyal support which made the publishing of this
J. H. Wallbank 81 Sons
J. M. Burd
J. A. Lauger
Princess Candy Kitchen
F. B. Crane
H. E. Smith
Farmers 85 Merchants Bank
First National Bank
Iowa Wesleyan College
R. K. Crane
Eshelman 81 Sons
H. T. Waugh
W. W. Battery Station
H. E. Rukgaber
Willard Battery Station
Henry County Motor Co.
Huling's Variety Store
Henry County Savings Bank
J. C. Wiseman Greenhouses
A. D. Hayes
R. Brown 85 Co.
Hall 81 Weir
E. M. Hemmis
H. K. Smith Co.
E. R. Virden
J. G. Koch
Carl S. Lauger
L. A. Miller
Strause Bros. fBurlingtonJ
Royal Cloak Co. CBurlingLonJ
john B1aul's Sons CBur1ingtonJ
C. E. Gerling QBurlingtonJ
Palace Theatre CBur1ingtonJ
j. S. Schramm Co. CBurlingtonJ
Hawkeye Portland Co. QDes Moinesj
Bastian Bros. CRochester, N. YJ
A.. ' 1 ' ' ""Y
ll I' un ' .m "Jug . -
IE!!! vl gil .Mui hill!! "'l
'37 " H- ull. Nl"""flI
. ' " All 2: 'sea TEE!!!
llllilllltill llllllllllllllllli IIIII
his steps. The more he tried to go forward the worse he became en-
tangled, and he presented a fairly steady target for the infuriated Kate.
He soon dropped the helpless lamb in order to protect himself
as best he could from the blows raining on his head and shoulders.
The poker was iron and Kate was strong, and the one sided bat-
tle was soon over. Blackfeather made desperate by pain leaped for-
ward through the thorns, gladly enduring their cuts to escape the fe-
male demon behind him.
Tenderly lifting poor Mary from the thorns, Kate carried her
back to the clearing. Pets were few in the pioneer homes, and an oc-
cassional one was highly prized.
The lamb revived as they neared the house, and after a drink of
water poor Mary was herself again.
Helen Hall '22
fx elf 5,47
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A Story of Pioneer Life
The Baxter girls were all strong, husky lassiesg each one a splen-
did specimen of pioneer girlhood. Lifein the great pine woods of
northern Minnesota called for pluck and courage, and quite lucky was
the girl who was able to combine these with physical strength.
Kate, the eldest of the family, carried a great many responsibi-
litiesg but she never Worried about them in the least, and her hard
working father seldom wished for a son in his family of daughters.
The troubles of the pioneers were increased by the thieving
bands of Indians that calmly appropriated any live stock or other pro-
perty not closely watched.
The pride of Kate's thrifty soul was Mary, the fat, rollicking
little lamb she had cared for so carefully, and raised from a bleating,
tottery infant to the plump, healthy animal they all enjoyed petting.
An early winter seemed coming on, so Mary and jane, the two
younger girls helped their father haul in the wood to be Cut up and
stored for winter fires. -
Kate had no thought or time for loneliness as she busied herself
with household tasks, and she gave an exclamation of impatience as
she saw the slinking form of Blackfeather, the laziest of Indians, come
around the corner of the house. I-Ie demanded corn, in a tone meant
to intimidate any mere woman.
"Corn, did you say? Indeed l'll not give you any corn," ex-
claimed the angry Kate. '7Go to work and raise it yourself. You
might as well move along, because I haven't any time to waste on beg-
She seized a kettle of hot water from the stove, only to stop in
dismay, for at that moment around the house came Mary, Mary-the
dear, frolicksome, wooly lamb right across the path of Blackfeather.
Blackfeather gave a grunt of surprise, then one of satisfaction,
as with one sweep of his long arms he gathered up the kicking lamb
and strode off toward the river.
There was no use for Kate to call for help, but she had no
thought of help. Blind rage so filled her that she would have attacked
a whole- band of Indians. Catching up an iron stove poker she started
Faster went Blackfeather, tiaking long strides over logs and
through brush heaps, the pitiful bleating of Mary telling of her fright
Even Kate's muscular strides would have been no match for those
of the Indian-and indeed she was beginning to give up hope--when
Blackfeather turned to avoid a huge rock, and ran right into a black-
The fast pursuing Kate was upon him before he could retrace
Ode to the Note
Dear little note, where are you going,
Why don't you come this way?
I can't imagine what you are holding
But somehow you seem to say:
"W0n't you go home with me tonight?
We'll have a lot of fun-
Make candy, dance, 'n'everything-
Oh please say, 'Yes, I'll come."
Oh, teachers why do you frown so
When we reach across the aisle?
I just wanted to borrow a pencil.
Why can't you sometimes smile?
You are so awfully busyg
You can't give us time to talk,
So we just drop a little note
Much easier to express our thoughts.
Mabel Hallowell 23
blems presented you cannot, I feel sure, fail to do your share in remedy-
ing them. So, I feel that in my appeal I may be sure of your support,
and of your enlistment in the society recently formed-"The Society for
the Universal Amputation of Ears."
I Bernhard B. Gloeckler '22
The Psalm of a Senior
Cruiksh.ank is our Superintendentg that we all like.
Jackson maketh me to study 'llaW"g he leadeth me away from the
path of "thinkers".
Searcy crams me with French. Peters passes me in Physics for
Yea, though l walk through the valley of the shadow of "low
grades", I fear no failures: for Votaw will pass meg Walker and Moore
will not forsake me.
They prepare the exams. before me in the presence of my know-
ledge. Fritzgerald primes me for History.
Surely the Faculty will have mercy on me in my troublesg and I
shall pass happily for-ever.
Edmund Beaber '22
ill' Q12 ' l
la 1 If
'lr 22? ll'
Gn the Disadvantage of Having Ears
While this is not to be an erudite dissertation upon any grave sub-
ject, it is intended to call attention to one of the greatest hindrances in
the way of human progress. This hindrance is ears-that is, external,
physical earsg not that gift, so highly prized, of receiving audible
sounds by the sensitive inner mechanism.
While ears are perhaps a necessity, there are, it seems to me,
many, or at least severa.l reasons why we, individually and collectively,
would be better off and more happy without them. It is an undisputed
fact that a bric-a-brac is excessively liable to catch dust and other objec-
tionable effluvia. Now ears, by reason of their shape, and their many
corrugations, hollows and ridges, prove themselves excellent in this
class. It seems as though the small particles of dust hide from one
another behind the bolder ridges, and they have gatherings, resembling
in color an African Sunday School picnic in the deeper recesses.
Everyone is aware of the necessity of ahlutions, frequently in-
dulged in, for the good of the human inhabitants of our sphere. Ears
have, I think, proved themselves a great hindrance to the performance
of this necessary rite. If a small boy, exhorted by maternal persuasion,
is Limpelled to attempt the cleaning of his person, say above his should-
ers, there would be a little hesitation or difficulty in carrying out this
procedure if it were not for those ever-present ears. It is humanly pos-
sible-while not, perhaps probable-for a small male child, under twelve
years of age, to wash face, hands and neck, but when two large and am-
ple ears are added to this collection, juvenile endurance is put to a strain
to sustain this added burden.
For a young child to gaze raptly into a mirror, only to be con-
fronted by his visage Hanked by a pair of ears, ranging in color from
pink at the circumference to chocolate brown in the deep interior, and
varying' in shape from a shell to a scoop, is disheartening. He broods
upon it, and upon the impossibility of ever effecting a lasting change.
At last continued worry and mental strain bring their usual result, and
the child, a martyr to an unfeeling Nature, is incarcerated, in the bloom
of his youthful existence, in some home for the feeble minded, if Death
itself does not claim the innocent one as a victim. Truly, this is a dire-
ful picture, but instances approximating the above, are all too numer-
I hope that the points brought out in this short dissertation have
touched your heart, and that you, O fair reader, feel a measure, however
small it may be, of the spirit which prompted me to pen these few lines.
Such is my wish. If you have devoted any serious thought to the pro-
Unaccounted For--Two Cents
It had been a beautiful, yea, most beautiful day. "Why?" Well,
why shouldn't it have been, when I, after many unsuccessful efforts, fin-
ally succeeded in getting a date with the girl I had long ago given up as
a hopeless case. "Who was she?" Well of course it is only natural to
ask me such a question, but I refuse to tell. '
After taking care that there was no hair out of place on my shin-
ing 'pomp', and that other details were correct I started for the home of
milady. I rang the bell and with trembling heart awaited an answer.
At last she appeared and "Solomon arrayed in all his glory" was not as
she. The night became as beautiful, more beautiful than the day.
After attending a show which was very good, judging from what
I saw of it. "Why didn't I see more of it?" Why do you suppose? Now
old man, if you will kindly not interrupt, I will continue "the tale of the
two cents." I thought it was only proper to give such lady fair a royal
treat, so after the show we went to the Ice Cream Parlor. We gave the
waitress our order and proceeded to enjoy ourselves. All went fine un-
til time to pay the bill, when I confidently reached into my pocket and
pulled out my money. My heart stopped beating and I became dizzy.
After several trips to my various pockets, I failed to find the missing
two cents. With a red face I whispered my trouble to the cashier and
quickly passed out of the door, Wishing that I were the missing two-
Mary Thomas '22.
Oh! the sun goes slowly under
In a glorious western sky,
And my memory fain would wander
Back through school, days long past by.
Oh! my heart it throbs with sadness
As I linger long and alone
In the hall my memory pictures
Of the scenes that once seemed home.
Yes our school-days will soon be over
My comrades of ,221
But We'1l ne'er forget the learned ones
Who have finally pulled us through.
Let's raise a cup and drink it then
To the pals we leave behind-
To the Sophomore, to the Freshman,
And the juniors next in line.
And though the world may trample some
And we steer for failure's pit,
There's a kindly man in old M. P.
That we know we'll ne'er forget.
Yes, it's hard to leave the scenes we love
The scenes of our happiest days,
But the time has come to bid farewell
And go our many ways.
So We'll go no more a roving
Through the school we loved so well,
But in each heart her spirit lives
And her glories we'll ever tell.
john Moxlex zz
The junior-Senior Banquet
The Junior-Senior banquet given by the class of '22 was held at
Hershey Hall on May 20. When the guests assembled they beheld auni-
que French Cabaret. French Silhouettes decorated the white walls while
Black and White woven squares concealed the ceiling. The place cards
were novel French Silhouettes and the favors were small French hat
boxes. Musicians hidden in an alcove played throughout the evening.
Little Miss Crane delighted the guests with several solo dances.
The following menu was deftly served by twelve French maids:
Petit pains Gelee
Cotelettes de veau Pommes de terre
As perge aux pates jus
Saumeres Glace de cerise
Oublie de fromage
' Cafe Gateaux Chocaletes
Following this the toast program was given:
Maitre de ceremonies .................................. M. John Moxley
"Parlez, je vous prie"
La reponse .... ............................. M . Harold McLeran
'Tai douce souvenance" V
Nous etudes ........................................ M. Emmet Frazier
"Le monde parle, il faut qu' onreponde"
Les atheltiques ........................................ M. john Moore
"Nous tachons de vaincre"
Nous maitress .................................... Mlle. Rachel Weston
"Vous nous avez replondus duvant nos jours mauvais"
L'esprit de l'ecol.e ........................................ Mllea. Moore
"Combats avec tes defenseurs"
Les bavardeurs de l'ecole ........................... Mlle. Helen Miller
"Telle est la vie"
A que nous cherchons............................Professor Cruikshank
"je veux voir mon reve en sa. rea1ite"
The season of 1921-1922 is one to be remembered, for under the
splendid supervision of our efficient coach, Miss Searcy, the teams were
organized and ready for work in a limited time.
After .the class games, in which the Seniors gained fame, two oth-
er games were played. In one, we were victorious and in the other we
lost by so small a score that we did not lose our pep. The following is
the record of our seasons games:
New London here Mt. Pleasant
Mt. Union here Mt. Pleasant
Y. W. C. A. Cabinet
President ......... ......... M YRLE JAY
Vice-President .... MARIE LANDAU
Secretary ....... .. ............. MARY LOGAN
Treasurer ............. .............. R UTI-I MCLERAN
Membership ...... MARIE LANDAU
Program .... ......... H ELEN HATCH
Service .... ..... V IOLETTE GREENE
Social . . . ................. FLORENCE ROSS
FACULTY ADVISORS '
Membership .... ................................. M ISS MOORE
Program ..... ..... M ISS THOMPSON
Social ..................... . .................... MISS WALKER
Service ................................................. MISS VOTAW
Y. W. C. A. Secretary: MISS MENDENHALL
The Senior High School Y.-W. C. A. began its work early in the
summer when the cabinet was selected and plans made- to send represen-
tatives to Okoboji Camp. Marie Landau the only one who went from
our school gave a splendid report at the All Congress Day Meeting at
Oakland Mills. As soon as school began, a membership campaign was
started ending with the pledge of over eighty per cent of the girlsg the
largest membership the school has had for a long time.
Recognition Service and Reception for the new girls was held soon
at the Y. W. C. A. rooms. On Hallowe'en the girls enjoyed a Masquer-
ade Party in the High School Gymnasium. Shortly before the Christ-
mas vacation the girls had a Christmas party at the home of Jessie Wait.
When school re-opened after Christmas the girls started Bible Class
with Mrs. Harshbarger as leader, the meetings being held every Tuesday
morning at eight o'clock at the High School. '
A great deal of interest was taken in declamatory work this year,
ten contestants taking part in the local contest. Every contestant
showed great ability as a speaker. Louise VVillson was awarded first and
Mary Logan second place.
Louise was chosen to represent us at the sub-district contest at
Keota, where she again won first place.
Although not winning first 'place in the pre-district contest held
here, she well represented our school.
HAROLD PARKER .... .............. ' 'Wilson's Address to Congress"
HOMER BEATTIE ....... .............. . .."The Littlest Rebel"'
FLORENCE FELGAR .... .............. ' 'Pro Patria"
EDITH RUKGABER ..... .................. ' 'The Gypsy Flower Girl"
JOY HALL ......... ....................... ' 'Penrod's AfTliction"
MARIE LANDAU .... ..."Mrs. Ruggles Dinner Party"
HELEN MILLER ..... .... ' 'Little God and Dickey"
MARY LOGAN ...... ............ ' 'Penrod's Affliction"
LOUISE WILLSON .... ..."Biff Perkins' Toboggan Slide"
JANE WILSON ..... ...... ' 'Anne of Green Gables"
The Mt. Pleasant High School Vesper Service
Sunday, April 2, 1922, at 4:00 P. M.
Evening Hymn .... ........... .... S l ierwin
Prayer .... ......... .... C R esponse by the Chorusl
O, Music .. ............ .................... W ooler
Vesper Hymn ......... .. ......... .... O ld English Air
The King of Love ....................... .......... N ageli
VVar March fThe Priests of Athaliaj .......... .Mendelssohn
Largo .. ........................... .... H andel
Chorus and Orchestra
Recessional CKiplingj .......................... ..... d e Koven
O Divine Redeemer ........................... .Mendelssohn
Pilgrims Chorus .. ..................... .... W agner
List! The Cherubic Host 1The Holy Cityj ..... ..... G aul
Girls' Glee Club
Ave Marie CViolin Soloj ........................ Bach-Gounad
Mary Frances Gregg
Song of Rest fAir for G Stringl ............... ..... B :ich
Girls' Glee Club
Now the Day is Over ..................... .... B arnby
NN r M K jf
:Ju g S X
KARL BERGDAIII. 2
ORVAL THORSON 2
RAY CARIS 2
WALDO PHELPS 2
Gold Basketballs Awarded
CAPT. JOKER HARSHBARGER
Mt. Pleasant High School hasbeen strong in basketball for a great
many years. In 1917 and in 1918 she was favored with the all-state
championship. By coming back again with a sectional championship in
1922 it shows that she has real basketball material.
Our development this year was slow at the beginning but consis-
tant as the games in the "Little Six" league. This is accounted for by
the fact that a new system of basketball was introduced this year, which
was quite different, if not antagonistic to the system which was always
used here. The short pass, short shot system was introduced at the be-
ginning of the season and strictly adhered to throughout all of it. As
is the history of every team schooled in this system, so it was with us,
the dex elopment was slow but sure. It looked for a time that the system
was bad for us since our floor is small: but, at that, we held our own in
the "Little Six" very well. We played our best games on the larger
floors away from home.
We won from Muscatine and Gttumwa on the home floor, how-
ever. It was a great pleasure indeed to defeat Ottumwa again on her
own floor, giving us full revenge for the defeat we were handed in foot-
ball. Out "Little Six" season was nothing brilliant. We just held our
own winning and losing with about equal regularity.
We were never able to hit our stride as a winning team until we
hit the new gymnasium floor of Iowa Wesleyan College at the sectional
tournament held there March 8, 9 and IO. It was just the right size for
our system to fit in well. We were fortunate in the draw to get a team
we could easily win from, which gave the team confidence. Then they
were off like a whirlwind.
As time went on the games of the tournaament grew stronger and
the team went smoother and faster. The team hit the peak of their
stride against the fast Letts team. All who saw it expressed the satis-
faction that it was a real basket ball game for high school teams to
stage. From then on the crowds began to grow and multiply until on
the night of the final game between Mt. Pleasant and Albia the gym was
filled to capacity two hours before the final game. The final game was
interesting, but never in doubt, as Mt. Pleasant was in the lead from the
beginning to the endg the margin between the scores growing all the
time until when the final whistle was blown, the score was 20-IO in favor
of Mt. Pleasant, making them the undisputed champions of Iowa Wes-
leyan College Tournament over thirty of the best teams in South Eastern
RAYMOND CARIS Forward
Ray was another onv of our
spvccly 111011. He was an z1CC111'z1t1'
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depended o11 to tight to the finish,
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XVALDO 1'11E1.l'S Fo1'w:1rd
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HERBERT BYERS FtH'XY211'l1
Byers was the fzlsta-st 1112111 wx- had
on the sqnzul this year. 1111 wus il
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flgfhll to get his share of thv hziskvts.
His work in the Ulllfflillllllllt was ex-
JOIIN HARSHBARGIER Cz1pt,,Gm1rd
"jnkvr" was thv senim' II1l'IlIilt'l' ui'
thi- ti-11111 frum thc' stzmclpuint ul' sci'-
vivv. lh- put the fourtli svrvivx- ring
un lhel arm ui' his swf-zitor this yC'fl.l'.
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at the- he-,ginning of the yvzlr. ll
was his he-:ulwm'k that instillvcl cun-
liclmivc- into the- whulc tvzlm.
HANNIQY TIIORSON Cviitm'
H:1i'm'y was thc "hzlvklmm-" ul' tha-
wliulo ti-um in thc scrappy gnniv hv
pill up :it vvntsw. Ha' was clinsm-li
vzmtziili of thc :ill Smith lizistvrii
Iuwzl twmi. Bzirm-y was im zu'n'i11':1lv
shut mid his clrihhling' was vxvvllm-nt
His vlc-zm, spurtsilizmlikc lwlizlvim'
mzuh- him popular with huth offi-
cials :mil !ll1lyl'l'5,
KARL RICRGIDAIII. Gumd
"Curly" wus :ilwziys dvlwmlzihlv :xl
gguzlrnl. Hv tlmruughly viijuym-ci tho
ggzum- while- hc was playing :is murh
:is :my frm un the' hs-nch. His slilircly
vrmsistvnt clvpendahility was thi-
1xi'im'iplv thing' that hvhl him in the'
hawk positimm thruughmlt thi- se-zisun.
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'too, showed the peak of their form in this game. It was a battle
royal and a thrill from whistle to whistle. It was witnessed by the
largest crowd of spectators that attended a high school game through-
out the whole season. On account of our inexperience, Fairheld
tricked us out of it and got two touchdowns on flukes, pure and
simple. The line played their best game against Fairfield. Keith
showed up exceptionally well at end. Payne and Lee did excellent
work as guards. Ford did his usual accurate passing and exceptional
good' work on defense.
The Keokuk game was played in the midst of the season's slump.
lt was a peculiar one at that. The first half was decidedly Mt. Pleas-
ant's. VVe had our chance to score late in the second quarterg but like
that in the New London game, we squandered it. The second half be-
longed to Keokuk by about the same margin as the hrst belonged to us.
The only diliference-they put the pig skin over the line with hfteen sec-
onds' to spare.
The most disagreeable game was played at Ottumwa. The day
was cold, and the held was muddy. We held our own nicely during the
hrst ,quarter and it looked as though the game was to be a close one. But
as the game grew, old Ottumwa picked up pep and Mt. Pleasant lost all
of theirs. This game ended badly for us, but we evened it all up in
The last game of the season with VVintield was forfeited to us by
them. They refused to come and play us on account of the weather. l
Considering all things we think the high school did very well tak-
ing the season as a whole. VVe lost games, true, but the team was young
in experience, and besides, every school played, except one, was a larger
school than we are. Above all this, every one had an experienced team.
.X , F . - X
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Season Review of Football
Football in Mt. Pleasant High School had been discontinued
for several years and was not revived as an inter-high school sport
until last fall. For all the boys who played on this year's team it
was a new experience. Not one had ever played on a regular team
before. More than that, some had never seen a game of football
before they Went to Gskaloosa to play the opening game of the season.
The season was opened at Oskaloosa against a team that was
out for all-state honors. We didn't expect to win when we went up
but we hoped to hold the s-core within reason. The field was muddy
and water was even standing on one end. Oskaloosa's line was heavy
and should have done wonders on that field, but with the old pep
and fight that stayed with us all through the season, the score was
held down until it wasn't a disgraceg for experienced teams were beat-
en during the season worse than we were.
The next week we were entertained at New London. The team
got off with the usual punch and played New London off their feet
during the early stages of the game. Early in the second quarter the
ball fell into Mt. Pleasant's possession near their own goal. With an
off-tackle buck hrst on one side then on the other, the team marched
full length of the field to within the opponents ten-yard line, where
we should have scored but eased up momentarily and lost the ball.
This lost chance to score took the heart out of the boys, and in the
next period Jarvis put over the only score in the game for New London.
The following week the nrst home game was played against
the strong Burlington team. In this game Billy Greenup showed his
best form as a ground gainer. Late in the last quarter Burlington
slipped one over the line tieing us. Thus the game ended. The team
showed a wonderful development even at that.
The Burlington game left the team pretty well crippled up. Most
unfortunate of all was Thorson, who got his collar bone broken. This
put him out for the remainder of the season. The following week the
game was staged at Centerville. The team that went down was com-
oosed of but five first string men. The remainder were laid up for
repairs. The second string showed, however, that they were possessed
with the old fight nevertheless for they came home with the long end
of the score. This showed beyond a doubt that there was increased
steady development from the beginning.
The next was a home game with Fairfield. The team showed
the best form and fight in this game of any in the season. Every one
was on his toes and out to win from our ancient enemy. Fairfield,
DISNSLOVV LEE Guard
"Itchey" played a guard all season and
to the satisfaction of all onlookers. He
did exceptional well on defense going
through his man and stopping the play
before it was fairly started. On offense
he always made a hole when Called upon.
C'l'lARl.liS CASE Guard and Tackle
"Casey" is another of our big men. lle
has the reputation of playing every plau-
on the line and playing them well, too.
Charley's pep aided greatly in keeping up
the moral of the team.
XVILL GREENUP Right Half-back
Bill was the "dark horse". His speed and
tleverness earned him a position in our
backlit-ld which none were able to take
from him. Bill played his best game
against Burlington. He also played full
KARL BERGDAHI. Full-back
"Curley" started the season at end, but
was shoved to full-back. Curly played a
good defensive game and his line plunges
gained us many yards. With a little more
bavktield experience, he will make a full-
back to be feared by all.
RAY CARIS Left Half-hack
Speed combined with headwork are the
two essentials of a good backfield man.
Ray possesses hoth these qualities. He can
ably execute the triple threat of pass, run
of kick. '
CECIL MILLER Tackle
Cecil played a very quiet game and you
wouldn't have known he was there if it
were not for the holes he opened. He
could always be relied upon to do his best.
MAX KEITH Left End
"Cheney" was another one of the three
who played full time. His work on the
offensive was particularly good in the
lfairtivld game, when by completing two
passes lie paved the road for our only
VVALIJO l'llEl.l'S Right End
"Cherry" Came to us from Sigourney
H. S., where he had gained a great deal of
football experience. He immediately won
a place: he was a dvvi-ded faftor in our
JACK LEE Tackle
Jack was our utility man. He played' in
the lxacktield and in the line. His offensive
work was good in the Burlington game
when he paved the way for our second
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hold ofthe football squad and mudv Il xw-rx' vrvxlil xlmle tx .un colxsxxla llllf'
that the team had had no previous CX1Jl'I'll'IlK'l'. Cozxvlx Pvt: IH xx ls s
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like "Pe-te" is greatly xwvclml ln-rs-.
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Freshman Class History
E ARE launched upon our High School career.oi'er one-hundred
strong, but we are not the verdant "freshies" of oEd. Instead,
we feel rather like the Seniors enjoying the mistakes of the lower
classmen, but our time will come next year whea we are Sophomores.
We Freshmen are proud of our good scholarship, and although
we do say it, we are a bright, jolly, clever class, and to our competent
teachers, Miss Byrne, Miss Phelps, Mrs. Gilmore, Miss Grace, Mr. VVyse
and Miss Anderson, we give most of the credit.
Our lack of social affairs is not due to a lack of "pep," for we
have plenty of it, which fact has been demonstrated at the basketball
and football games. The girls' basketball team did exceptional work
for its first year. They defeated the Sophomores, b t were beaten in
a bravely fought, though one-sided game, with the Seniors. We hare
both musical and dramatic ability in our class. Our musical talent
is very evident in the Junior High Orchestra and Chorus: while we won
third honors in the Declamatory Contest, so we are hoping for greater
thirgs in the future.
We had a Halloween masquerade party in the lower hall of
Junior High last fall which has been the only one so far, and we made
the best of that jolly occasion.
We expect much of our class in the future, not only in High
School, but in the years that follow. May we always do honor to our
dear old High School and uplhold the maroon and gold as the symbol
of all that a good High School should be.
Sophomore Class History
N THE YEAR r92o a decided change was made in the school system
of Mt. Pleasant. There came into existence a Junior and a Senior
High School. Much to our dismay we learned that the junior Higlx
School was to accommodate not only the lower grades, but also High
School Freshmen. It was almost unbearable to think that. after eight
long years of A. B. C's and multiplication tables, we had to spend one
more perfectly good year with the "little folks." Oh, how provoking
Although we undertook nothing on a large scale, we boasted of
two representatives on the basketball team. Several of our number dis-
played talent in music and dramatics when, under Miss Swindler's direc-
tion, we presented an operetta.
After the spring finals and a pleasant vacation, we proudly took
our places in the Senior High School. As sophomores many of our
boys felt it beneath their dignity to wear knickerbockers! They did
look funny, but down in our hearts we were proud of them.
This year more of our number starred in athletics. The popular
game of football was revived and the boys came out strong. In due
time girls' and boys' basketball teams were organized and we carried
away our share of the honors.
just as our class was prominent in athletics, so it took an interest
in the other activities, namely: Glee Club, Orchestra and Band. Con-
siderable talent was displayed when the annual declamatory contest
was held. Mary Logan upheld the standard of our class by receiving
As we believe that "All work and no play makes jack a dull
boy," we have made our good times as many as possible, for we must
enjoy life while we can, and of course will be Sophomores only once--
In the days that are to come, looking piercingly through a
veil, we are able to discern familiar faces, older and more sensible
than of yore. There seem to be many successes, and the future, which
all too soon will be present-then past-is full of anticipation.
Sophomore Class Roll
MARY DIETRICK ,
MARGARET ROGERS -
QX f '
4455?-' Q"3'fMX Q P
History of the Junior Class
You have heard of the class of '23,
It's future, 'tis plain, we cannot forseeg
But now it is less than three years old
And is already famous-as you've no doubt been told:
How this fame has been won I intend to relateg
It may be of use at a future date.
September thirteenth of the year '19,
The freshmen asssembled-appearance very green.
They got lost in the classrooms, the basement and hallg
Were teased by the seniors, the juniors and all.
But they did very well-consider their plight-
And some were discovered exceptionally bright.
1920-it came and found
Prof. Umbreit, principal ready to expound
Knowledge to the class of '23g
I-Ie'd discovered their great ability.
Genius they have-as you'll all agree,
Readers, musicians and statesmen to beg i
And their teachers swore Cas teachers doj
With a "goodness me" and "I tell you
That class will surely outshine the rest!
Why, all of them passed the semester test:"
As juniors they started again in the fall
1921-most were there--but not all-
There are now fifty members-a few lost each year,
But their memories of school days they'll always hold dear
The junior Stunt was a splendid success-
Made S90 and cleared a little less.
Their dreams for the future are fast coming true,
So here's all success to the silver and blue.
JESSIE WAIT '23
unior Class Roll
TOM VAN HON
Helen Miller's red dress to Elsie Miller.
Cecil Thomas' pongee hankie to Walter Sternberg.
Mary and Margaret's twinship to the Hallowell twins.
Knight's hospitality to Fish Wright Cmake use of itj.
Suzanne's curls to Cecilia McFerran.
Mary Shumaker's aggressiveness to Camel.
Paul Cheney's cretonne tie to Barney.
Edward Caldwell's saintly demeanor to Joe M.
Murlie Vollmer's boisterousness to Hobbs.
Louise's mouth to Regina.
Marion Wilson bequeatlis the royalties from her plays to the
Marie Landau's Winsome smile to Mary Edith Tracy.
Richard Dutton bequeaths Wilma to Walter Metcalf.
Edith's gypsy beauty to Audrey Lessenger.
W Bernhard gives his Virgil pony to George Waugh.
joker could not be prevailed upon to give away his whiskers.
Edna's place in basketball to Adelia Mills.
X Qqvwk uf' Q
l in ilrxgl Q V T'v KN 'L N Xql
u' ' 1 Wiig, "'Ao-- '
E, THE Senior Class of 1922 of Mt. Pleasant,
being of sound
and disposing mind and memory, do make, publish and declare
this to be our last will and testimony.
We give, devise, and bequeath all our property, real and per-
sonal, which we may own as follows, that is to say.
We hereby nominate 1. D. jackson and C. W. Cruikshank ex-
ecutors of this will and testament.
In witness whereof, we have to this, our last
subscribed our name this first day of April, 1922.
will and testament
' SENIOR CLASS.
john Moxley's authority to his brother Orville fthe family hon-
or must be preservedl.
Elsie's gift of gab to' Glenna Spraker.
Lula Russell's bashfulness to Ruth Lauger.
Edd wills his Ford to Dean, Camel, and the rest fthey might as
well haxe a legal title to itj.
George Ressel's white socks go to Paige Payne.
Zellah Anderson's hairdress to Anna Dailey.
I-Iemp's bass to Ralph Price.
lJeacon's skip to Max Rouse.
Bernice's vocabulary to Glen Frazer.
Mae's marcel to Vlfrigfht. '
Ralph Orn will givesa'G'3A5iiiny"bf
asks him for them. g ,I
Nick's dignity to Tom Van Huong
Florence Leist's length to Florence Felgar.
Grace Logan's left over detention to Byers.
Curly's measured tread to Harold Lyons.
Ruth's knowledge to Grace Haffner.
to any person that
your power may wax strong." We did straightway obey this command
and john Moxley was chosen to lead our numbers. And we did choose
our colors, old gold and cordovan, by which the tribes round about us
might know us. Then we begat marvelous pieces of jewelry which we
did wear and rejoice in.
Lo, it came to pass that we did make war upon the wise elders
in the land and we did overcome them by our great strength. And
there was much weeping and wailing and gnashing of teeth among
It is written that we must prepare a great feast for the depart-
ing tribe. So the public was bidden to a place of much merriment
wherein they were entertained. And lo, much moneys flowed into
our coffers and we did begin to buy up things for the great feast.
Long and diligently we did labor at our great task. At last we
did send messages throughout the land saying, "Come ye, and make
merry with us, for the class of nineteen twenty-one is to depart into
a far land, and all things are now ready for a great feast."
And as they were bidden, so came they in great numbers to
partake of the feast. Splendid were the decorations and great was
And so we bade farewell to the class of one and twenty.
OW this, the fourth year in the history of this great and wonderful
class of two and twenty, was one of much hard labor, for it is
written that in this year we must depart from this land of learning.
It came to pass that this year brought a change of rulers in this
land. J. D. jackson was sent to take the place of Mr. Umbreit.
Lo, our tribe did furnish a goodly number for the football team,
and also several for the basketball team. And there was great joy in
witnessing the games.
Soon we did again make merry with song, dance and feast.
And lo, the tribes round about us did marvel much at this wise
As the time drew near for departure we did givea great play
before the other tribes. Came the people in great numbers to witness
this great event.
It is written that we must write down our noblest thoughts on
paper and deliver them to the other tribes on the last night of our
sojourn in this great land. .
And lo, it came to pass that after our sojourn of four years in this
land, during which time we did freely partake of the fruits of the
tree of knowledge, fifty-four of us did depart from this beloved land.
For verily I say unto you: The path of the knowledge seeker is long
and hard and many are they that' fall by the wayside.
BERNICE HUFFMAN ,22
- CHAPTER I
OVV the history of the Class of Two and Twenty of the High School
of the City of Mount Pleasant, County of Henry, State of Iowa, is
in this wise:
In the beginning of the one thousand, nine hundred and eighteenth
year, one hundred of the tribe of knowledge seekers came up from the
lesser lands and captured for themselves a place in the land of learning.
Now it came to pass that atithis time C. W. Cruikshank ruled over
this land, having under his command Mrs. Swaney, who was the first as-
sistant in the, aforesaid land of learning.
And it did happen that these knowledege seekers were besieged
on every hand by the wiser tribes who had gained th.e first foothold on
But lo, it came to pass that we did gain a firm foothold on the
land, and soon we did make merry in the great hall of the skates. Lo,
even in the verdant season We did journey downward! to the land of Salem
and we did feast therein at the house of a member of the tribe, Knight
It came to pass that the rulers in this land did marvel much at our
perseverance in this land and there was much noise among the multi-
tude. C '
And lo, the year ended. '
OW it came to pass at the beginning of the second year that we did
take up a new position farther on in this same territory and we
gained in strength and did wax more powerful. '
Likewise as we did feel secure, we did o'errun the new tribe
which came up from an adjoining territory, and we did force them
to settle far from our borders.
Even so, we begat newspapers in our English Class and lo, the
tribes round about did marvel muchly at the merits thereof.
And we set ourselves in the midst of them that encampeth round
about us and we did deliver great tidings from the "Tale of Two Cities"
It came to pass that many times we made merry with much' feast-
ing, and we did come to love this land more and more.
UT lo, it so happened that we were forced to depart from this land
in which we had settled, so we did take up our possessions and did
journey to a land nearer the great city. '
In this land we were ruled by A. G. Umbreit who did speak unto
us saying, "Verily, verily, I say unto you, gather your numbers and
organize yourselves into a class that ye may gather strength and that
Y. VV. C. A. l'r0sicle11t '22, Target Staff:
Glee Club 'm, '20, '21, '22, Bandg Orchestra
"1 just 1-:111't make 111y eyes behave."
Y. XV. C. A.
"Quiet, sinvoro, :mil very 111111-I1 in 0ill'll0St
in ull that shv dies."
Glve Club '1r1, French Club '2l, '22,
"Tu bv 111 love exvoc-cl41tl1 :1 llipzh Svluuil
Glue Club 'lug I'iI'l'llL'll Club, lfuutbull '21.
"'l'I11'ee things duth shine, tho sun, the
llliltlll, my h:1i1'."
"Rosie-" Nurnial Training
lJt'l'l2llll1LlUI'y '22, Gln-c Club '10, '20, '21,
' 2: Y. XV. C. A. C1ll7llll'lQ Target St:1l'f.
"KING grzinil swoot sm1g', 11111111 up in 11:-1111:1ll
"Sll0l'ly" Nrirmal Tfflllllllg
XV:1sl1i11g'tr111 II. S. 'Ill, '20, Y. NV. C. A.
Cabinet '21, '22, Glec Club '21, '22, Basket-
lmll '22, l,t't'l1llllIllUI'y '22.
"A jully lilllltlle uf l'llll."
l'iIL'llC'll Club '21, '22.
"Come un, soissurs, let's vut up."
French Club '21, '22, Glee Club '19, '20,
"Able to corrupt a Saint"
Sigourney H. S. '21, Basket Ball '21, '22:
Fcmtbzlll '2lQ 'l'arg'c-t Stull.
"A bud penny always returns."
Target Stall, Basket Bal '21, '22, G11-e
"A perfevt woman, nobly plnn1.e1l,
To cheer. to Cx,I1lfOl't. to CO!1llI'lfllld."
'l':u'gvt Stall, Glee Club '19, '20, '21, '22,
French Club '21, '22.
"ll:n.s the bell rung yet. Suzanne!"
lieclalnatnryg O1'cl1estrag Glee Club,
""I'is true that she is 111111,-lx ins-lineml,
'IRI chin and talk with :ull lllillllilllllf'
JOHN HARSHBARGE R
Basket Ball '19, '20, '2I, '22g Football
'21, Track '21, Target Stuff.
"A 1'h0l'l1lJ'S face:
A rust-:tl all the rest."
Y. NV. C. A.g Glue Club '2o.
"Always tending to her flnty in zu, quiet.
Y. VV. C. Ag Bible Class.
"Shell du uriything for IL friend."
Glec Club 'wi Truck '2I.
'AA spnrty young blmul, wlmsv spew-iznlties
urn fast horses unil lre:iutii'nl wun.en."
Y. VV. C. A.g Bible Class
"She keeps her tlinugrlits tu herself, niustly"
"Blondie" Nurinzil 'l'l'illlllIiLf
Basket Ball 'zzg Y. VV. C. A.g Nurinail
Training Club '22.
"An :ill :iruuml gmnl spurt-els our opinion
French Clnb '21, '22.
"A1'g'ne, nrg'ne. eziriy :ind Into,
If ai line were L-rimkeil, he'ii argue it
Orchestra 'rgg French Club '2r, 'zzg Tar-
get Stziffg Glec Club '19.
"Pa, give me a cent, I want to be tough."
Glue Club '19, ,2O, '2I, '223 Y. VV. C. A.:
"She lonks like il man hater. but louks
surely' are dec'eix'ing'."
"1'm all right: the world is all wrong"
MUR LIE VOLLMER
Y. XV. C. A.
"If:u' from the guy cities and the ways of
Glce Club '19, 'zug Y. VV. C. A.g Debat-
ing Club 'zig French Club "22.
"Ch:Lttel', vlmtter all slay long,
Anil then has more to say.
We wunber if she won't run down,
01' luxe her voice some day."
Glue Club 'xgg Football '2Ig Debating
Club 'ZIQ Targvt Staff.
"Men of few words are the best men." 4
"NVinnie" G1-11 -ml
Glee Club '19, '20, '21, '22.
"Wait u minute girls, l'll bm'1mv it,"
Football ,2IQ Pm-p Club.
"Uh, why wun't the wmueu leave me uluue'
"'l'1'uly il mlsimrlitei' nl' the Gumls,
Diviuely lull :mud fair."
chu 11 gl-s."
"1'111 too bushful fur words"
"Tu be el1'icient in Il quiet way,
That is my :lim tlirmxglmxlt the day."
Glec Club ,Ilj, '20, '21, 'zzg Y. XV. C. JX.L
bloc Club 113, 211, 21, 22, Y. W. L. A.,
"A vmxmlex l'hill'Zll'l0l'f'Uf mziny XX'l1llllS1ll'Il1
Hrfllllllllyn Normzll '1'1':liuiug
Iizlslcet Bull '21, V221 Football 'zrg'l':11'gPt
Stall, French Club.
"The vures ol' the school rest heavy mm me
:xml the faculty."
Gln-C Club 'lfj, 'zog French Club 'NZ
"Some pouple will keep :1 sevret il' given
lil ll! PANGBORN
lrillllllilll ,ZIQ '1lEl1'gl?t Stuff.
"A weak :xml llumhlu land with Sunday
Nl.-XliGAllli'l' THOM.-X S
Y. XY. C. A4 NIll'lll2ll 'lllllllllllg Club '22.
A'Whe1e fun is. :nm I."
, . v
"l'lxe1e you gn Imuwliu' me nut again."
'Flon Normal T1'2llIllI1g'
Y. XV. C. A.g Frvuch Club.
1 :un strung fm' :x certain mam.
Wlm-,ioy-rides in El Ford Sedan."
FRANCIS I IICNIJIERSK iN
X. XX. C. A.: l'zu',Q't Stull.
"When .ivy :xml duly vlnsh,
Let duty gn tn SlI1!lSll."
PAUL CHAN ICX
Sillvlll H. S, 'm, Eu, 'z1.
"l'ml0l'nc:1th :ull his llmlislllum-us is Vs-:ul
1.11-1' Clulm lu. :ui X. XX C, .X.l1llbllh'l
21, zz. llvlmlumg Club 1.1.
"May slw novel' Pllilllyil' vxs-a-111 in llzuuej'
"Slim" Nurluul IIRVIUIIIHQ
Ulm- Club '11, 'zzg Y, XX'. C, .X.3 Nwmuul
"XIcmlmllu uut with thu- :1I't'u-vtiuus ui' 1u:1u."
HIQIQNARIH LIU Jlil'Kl.l'IR
"llc rmlv :1 puny In l'l'l'0ll4DlIl."
1511! XX'h:nt kiual'?J
X. XX. L. A.: Bllrlm' Lluas.
"Shc'cl mln 2'.llX'flliIH.l' fm' an l'l'iL'l1ll,"
MAE JOHNSON '
Olds H. S. '19, 'zog Glee Club '21, '22g
Orchestra '22p Y. VV. C. A.
"It's nice to he natural. when you're nat-
EVER ETT NICHOLSON
"He's one of those people whom no one
knows anything' mean about."
Y. XV. C. A.
"My true love waits for me."
"Tootsie" Normal Training
Y. XV. C. Ag Normal Training Club V22.
"Gite me my XVZIY and I'm hzi1m1Jy."
Orchestra 'zzg Band '22g French Club
"lle's all right in his way,
But he weighs too much."
"As quiet :ns an mouse is she: and yet no
trap has caught her."
'21, Tzwget Stuff.
EDNA VAN SYK K'
. . , . . , V , .
Bnskvt Ball VZI, '22, 'l'z11',Lfc-1 Stull.
""l'is lfresliixlg uluwlmwzuml IIIZIKOS 11.0 dizzy'
"Uh, thc' vzunily of tlwsv 111011,"
HIQRN lfli lllll"l"M .KN
1111t:utiu11 fm' le-:u1'11il11:."
"1t's not 11119 to Ie wisvr than 111-1'vsx:11'y'
'21, '22: Tzlrge-t Stull.
"A live wire YYll0lIl no :ull il!llIlll'0.l,
Class l,l'L'SltlC'lll 21, 22, 151-l1:1l111,g' Club
"flllII10I"S S1111 Illillle up of wisdmxl 111111 uf
hlcv Clllll 141, zu, 21, 22, X. W. L. A.,
N. XV. C. A.: llfillllllllk' Club '21, 'l':11'-
"She's 11110 ul' thwsc who llllllUlllS lllll' le-
Glen- Clulm 'Ill, '20, Y, XV. C. A. l':1l1i11s-I
VE A lllllaf-' 'W
is ima' QM'
-k ' S-'-ilu.
A! ,. ...l '
2' ,.-'il --
Ag I - alum -
.finial , i....f,:
4 ll , J-:maxi
... v -dl ' :Fm
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SW ' I -X?
:LE m I?-iii
U'-I Qu.- JXIEEEE:
1 ,..!.ll!'--qggilllll x
E klll 4
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2 XD? 27 Q Di
O EVERY member of the facul-
ty we wish to express our grati-
tude for their faithful aid, good-fel-
lowship, and deep interest in our af-
fairs during the four long years of
our High School course.
MARY G. THOMPSON Latin, English
Grinell College, B. A.
GENEVA GRACE Science
S. U. I., B. A.
MABEI. NVALKER Normal Training
Iowa XN'esleyan College B, A. S. U. I.
JOHN S. VVYSE Manual Training
IDA JULIA ANDERSON Home Ecnnninics
Morningside College, B. A.
DOROTHY PHELPS Latin, English
Parsons College, B. A.
SARAH SEARCY French, Girls, Atliletivs
University Of Missrnii-i, li. S.
Clll'IS'l'liR j. PIQTERS Pliysirs
A :Xtlilvtic Cuuuli
Univi-rsity of Missouri, A. B.
lXlARjORllE l"l'I'ZGliRAl.D llistnry
Central Missouri State- 'l'c':u'ln-rs'
College, B. S.
IYADIELI. SNVINDLER Music
Cornell, Iowa, B. M.
GRACE VOTAVV English
Penn College, B. S.
RUBY MOORE CUll1lllCl'L'lZll
Simpson College, B, A.
j. ll. JACKSON, l'l1. B
C. VV. CIQUIKSHANK, B. S.
Northvru Illlnois Normal School
57551 clmnfizn Qi
'22 Target Staff
Editor-in-Chief - RUTH LOVELAND
Assistant Editor - IRMA ROTHENSTEIN
Business Manager - - - WALDO PI-IELPS
Assistant Business Manager EDD PANGBORN
Financial Manager - - - CECIL MILLER
Circulation Manager - - KARL BERGDAHL
Joke Editors - LOUISE WILLSON, MYRLE JAY
Organizations - - EDITH RUKGABER
Literary - - - HELEN MILLER
Senior Class Reporter - - BERNICE HUFFMAN
Assistant Senior Class Reporter - FLORENCE ROSS
Athletics - -
Typist - -
- EDNA VAN SYOC
- JOHN MOXLEY
- FLORENCE LEIST
- EDMUND BEABER
May the joyful memories of our
dear High School days be vividly
recalled by this Target.
We, the class of 1922, dedicated
this Target to Superintendent C. W.
Cruikshank, in appreciation of his
untiring efforts in our behalf.
Published by the Senior Class
SEELEY MEMORIAL HIGH SCHOOL
Mt. Pleasant, Iowa
Table of Contents
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