Mount Pleasant High School - Tattler Yearbook (Mount Pleasant, IA)
- Class of 1924
Page 1 of 110
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 110 of the 1924 volume:
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WE HAVE ENDEAVORED TO GIVE
A RECORD OF THIS SCHOOL YEAR,
THAT OUR BOOK MAY GIVE PLEAS-
URE TODAY AND THAT IN FUTURE
YEARS IT MAY BRING MEMORIES
OF THE PAST, REVIVIFYING OUR
HIGH SCHOOL DAYS.
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WE, THE SENIOR CLASS OF 1924
OF THE MT. PLEASANT HIGH
SCHOOL, DEDICATE THIS BOOK TO
THE BUSINESS MEN WHO HAVE,
BY THEIR LOYAL SUPPORT, MADE
ITS PUBLICATION POSSIBLE.
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The Target Staff
Editor-in-Chief - - - FLORENCE FELGAR
Assistant Editor RALPH PRICE
Business Manager - PAIGE PAYNE
Assistant Business Manager WALTER METCALF
Financial Manager - MORRIS LEE
Circulating Manager HAROLD KARRER
Joke Editor - PAULINE SMITH
Social Editor MARGARET ROGERS
Literary - ADELIA MILLS
Senior Class Reporter DANA CRANE
Boys' Athletics - HERBERT BYERS
Girls' Athletics MARY LOGAN
Typist - FRIEDA SCHLIEP
Artist GEORGE WAUGH
Calendar - - - ANNA RIEKE
Photographers HELEN PHELPS, JACK THOMAS
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C. W. CRUIKSHANK, B. S.
Northern Illinois Normal School
MRS. EVA WILLIAMS THOMAS
Iowa Wesleyan College, B. A. .
Iowa State Teachers College,
E. R. CARLSON Science and History
Augustana. College, B. A.
LILLIAN PIEPER English
University of Iowa, B. A. 1922
MABEL WALKER Normal Training
Iowa Wesleyan, A. B.
State University of Iowa
ILA GRACE HAGIE English
Iowa Wesleyan, B. A.
MABEL BARTON English and Civics
Cornell College. B. A.
State University of Iowa, M. A.
ESTHER AITKEN Latin and French
Buena Vista College, B. A.
ANGELINE hNUTSON Commercla
Iowa State Teachexs College
Universlty of Minnesota
H R LANDIS Phys1cs
Missouri University A B
JENNIE McBRIDE Domestic Science
Iowa Wesleyan College B. S. - .
MRS. MARY MCCUNE FRERICHS Music '
Nebraska State Teachers' College
Nebraska University School of Music f
Graduate of Chicago Musical College '
JOHN S. WYSE Manual Training '
Iowa State Teachers' College -
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HELEN COENENBERG Stenographer
Mt. Pleasant High School
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PHILIP WESTON Commercial
Vice President '23 Class President '24
"Clocks will go as they are set, but man,
Irregular man's never constant. never
GENEVA ALDRIDGE Commercial
Anna, Ill.. H. S. '21 Hiking' Club 3. 4
Basketball 4 Glee Club 2, 3. 4
Y. W. 2. 3, 4 Dramatic Club
"For she is just4the quiet Kind whose
nature never varies"
PAIGE PAYNE Scientific
Vice Pres. 4 Letter Club 2. 3. 4
Football 2. 3. 4 Latin Club
Basketball 4 Annual Staff
"The good flie young. I hope to live to
a ripe old age."
ELSIE MILLER General
Y. VV. 3, 4 Hiking' Club 3, 4
Glel: Club l, 2, 3
"While men have eyes. or ears. or taste.
Sbe'll always find a lover."
RAYMOND CARIS General
Football 2. 3, 4 Track l, 2. 3. 4
Basketball 1, 2. 3. 4 Letter Club 2. 3. 4
"1 need no lYltI'OLlllC'tl0ll, everyone
FLO1tENCl'I FELGAR Classical
Y. XV. l, 2, 3. 4 Glee Club l. 2, 3. 4
Cabinet 4 Dramatic Club 4
Hiking Club 2. 4 llemilamatory 2. 3
Latin Club Annual Staff
"Blest with a temper whose urmlouded
ray. Can make tomorrow as cheerful
RALPI-l PRICE Classical
Class Vice Pres. 1 French Club
Social Chair 2 Annual Staff
"Oh, why don't the women leave me
DANA CRANE Classical
Class President 3 l-'rench Club
Sec'y and Treas. 1 Glee Club 1, 2
Y. XV. l, 2. 3. 4 Dramatic Club
Cabinet 1. 3, 4 Doclainatory Con-
Hiking Club 3, 4 test 3
Latin Club Annual Staff
"lf you want to know :1 girl tliat's just
the good kind "fall in line"
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JASPPIR IJUTTON General
"If inusik' be the food of love, play on."
HIGLEN Pl-ll'JL1'S Classical
Y. XV. 2, 3, 4 Drziinritic Club
Cabinet 3 170Cl!lIIl2LtU1'y Con-
Hiking' Club 3 test 3, 4
Lutin Club Annual Stall'
"A smile for all, ai. welrome glzul,
A jovial. cozlxing wily She mul."
ORVAL THORSON General
Football 2. 3, 4 Track 3
Basketball 1. 2, 3. 4 Letter Club ZZ. 3, 4
"Our pride in the athletic line."
FAU LINE SMITH Classical
Tinskethall 2. 3, 4 Drninatlc' Club 4
Y. VV. 1. ff lDecl:1,iiiatorv 3, 4
Hiking' Club 2 Annual Staff
Frenvli Club Oroliestrzi 2, 4
Gloe Club 1. 2. 4 llmid 2. 3, 4
"I'll have my riglits if the Whole world
sues to siimsliln
HAlil.AN l'l'llilDlGXV Gulleral
Uttumwn. ll. S. Glen Club 4
'21, '22 '21
"A mam of goodly size forsootli.
XVhu sings :is few can siiiir. in truth"
MIRIAM Sllll-IRTS Classical
Y. W. 4 lll'!lIlllltlf' Club 4
Latin Club Orvlie:-ztrai
Glee Club 1. 2. 3
"Her :mir is so modest. her aspect so
So simple. yet Sweet are llel' charms"
GEORGE XVAUGH Classical
l"r0nc'li Club Annual Staff
"Let me :u'p-.rue and I'm lizuipyf'
AlilfIl.IA MILLS Classical
Class Sec'y and Y. XV. 1. 2, 3,4
Trene. 3 Annual Stuff
Basketball 3. 4 Latin Club
"XVhzit she wills: to do or say,
Seems wisest, ilisc-reetest. best."
ALMA HORR Classical
Abington, Ill.. '21 l-liking' Club 3
Y. W. 2, 3, 4 Draunatlc Club 4
Glee Club 2, 3. 4 Declalnzltory 3
"And still to her charms she alone is a
Her mudest demeanor is the jewel of
MARGARET ROGERS Classical
Basketball 2, 3, 4 Dramatic Club
Hiking Club 2 Annual Staff
Latin Club Orchestral 2, 3. 4
Glee Club l, 2
"She is gentle, she is shy.
But the1'e's mischief in her eye"
HA RRY RUGG General
"I never luck ai good excuse"
ICVIGLYN CHAlNIBlfIRLA1N Classical
Y. NV. l. 2. 3. 4 Di'n.n1n.tic Club
'French Club lJecI:Lm:1t01'y Con-
Glce Club 1, 2. 3. 4 Lest 4
"A friendly eye that never. sees Olll'
HAROLD KARRER Classical
Latin Club lJl'iLIDl'l.TlC Club
French Club Def:lzzilHltu1'y Con-
Glee Club 3. 4 test 2, 3. 4
"A conquerer of Vvisdorn and Know-
ledge is he."
FHIIGIJA SCHLIEP Classical
Latin Club Hilcimz' Cluh 2
Give Club 2. 3. 4 Annual Staff
"Tis true that she is much lnclined
To hhin and talk with all mankind"
H ERBERT BY ERS General
Football 3, 4
Dramatic Club 4 Basketball 1. 2, 3, 4
Truck 2. 3. 4
Letter Club 2. 3, 4
"A necessity to our athletics-and Mary"
MARY LOGAN Classical
lizlsketbzlll 2, 3, 4 Dramatic Club
Latin Club Defzlamatory Con-
Glee Club 1. 2. 3. 4 test 2. 3, 4
Y. XV. l, Z, 3. 4 Annual Staff
Cabinet 1, 2, 3. 4 l-liking Club 2, 3
"She I'IllXl:'S4l'Cii,SQl1 with pleasure and
Wisdom with mirth."
ZQ91:5s4mznso-mxmso:n:vomzns4fmnvoenzmswaxm:osax ' its-owir4L93'i
NV Xl 'I If R Ml 'I CAI If General
I uotbflll 4 Letter Club 4
Bwsketball 4 Irench Club
'I' "wk 3 Annu'Ll Stuff
'If you think he is slow-twlk to him
LORA RU KQAI-BLR General
lwsketlnll 2 3 4 French Club
Hiking Club 0 Glee Club
It s nic-e to be naturil when you re na-
DAI F SLULLY Scientific
emsanr Iqwn Glee Club 4
A jolly good fellow 'md 'L favorite
ANN X RIF KI' Genera.l
Bfiskc tlvill 4 Annuwl stflff
irerry hewrt mwketh 'L cheerful
CI CII PARMAN Normfil 'lraining
. XV. L,
'A ,good disposition I f'Lr Dl'CfL1l' to gold
CARI I TON CAI DH 1 I I General
An extremely reserved man.
OPAI BURGI' Normfil 'Training'
. VV. 1
For sof'ness sie, 'md sweet 'ittractive
FRANQI-'S I-IANNAI-I General
. NV. 1., , Hiking Club 2
Youll tinfl her :llxv'l.ys just the Same
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GEORGIA POULTICR General JOE MELCHER General
Bzisketlmll 2. 3, 4 l-'rench Club UA 1-.4 1 - i L 1 I ,
Y. W. 2' 3' 4 Glee Club 1' 2' 3' 4 Hgliii nm-.e zone ull in 1 'smfill 1J'Lck
Hiking Club 2. 3
"Her winning' smile doth many ii. man
lieguilmf' CUNRICDA NEVVBURG General
, , , , , , D Y. XV. l. 2. 3, 4 Cloe Cluli 2, 3
PNANIK NIUPHPIN Geneml Hiking' Club 2. 3 lgrzunaitic Club
"lSi'ig"' Culiinet I
"If thei'e's rnistfhief lirewinig' lie-'S at the nlilest with il pleasant smile and a
liuttuni of it." vlie-c-i'y m:innei'."
MARY IIICTRICK Ccilnrlierciul CHAIQLICS GREEN General
liusketlmll 2, 3, 4 Give Cluli 2 My C1 1
Hiking' Cum 2, 3 cm-iiesm-ii 2, 3 ' "1 U'
V-XV-1 3 "A Illlllg :Lftcr his own liozwt. fBut he
' l ': will." ":'f"."
"A growl liezirt :incl ll level li0ful" WMU ' 'thu L H1 Welt 'nm lt'
H0lXIlCli isicxiwiic Classical l'A'X"U'm'1 XIX' Scmntmc
French Club 1J00lil.lllIlt0l'Y Con- ' ' '
Glue Cluli test ll l":iii'fie-ld H. S. Y. XV. I
llraumltic Club 4 fbi-vliestrzi, 2, 3, 4 '21, '22 23 llffe Club 4
"Quiet men :ire :it times must surpris- "I love my -luty, love my friend. '
imrf' Love truth :incl merit to defend."
LUCILE 'THORNTON General XVALTHR S'1'lCliNBlCRG Classical
Hillsboro '21-2-3 Hiking Club 4 Latin Club
Y. NV. 4 Drauuntic Club 4
"Maidens were his smallest Care."
"lJon't let study interfere with pleas-
RUTH ENGLAND Normal Trainilug'
XVINONA Mm'Kl'Il'IHAN Normal Tl'!lil1llli-1' --Ruthieo
"Nome" Y. W. 1, 2, 3, 4 in-:mmm Cum
Y. VV. H, 4 Hiking' Club l
Dmnmtif. Club 4 "A quiet clifrnity and :L Charm of gen-
' tleness are hors."
"Affection warm and faith sincere, and
soft humzlnity are here."
JACK THOMAS SL-ientiflc
4 , "Curlee"
VERA HOUSTON Normal 'llrzunins-1' l,l,Um,h Club In,,Lm,lti0 muh 4
"IlTUll44iW1ti0U" Glee Club 4 Annual Stuff
GNU Club 1' 2' 3'4 "Why should l blush to own 1 love?
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MPM, mmlvsty is :L Oumue to thy merit., Tis lou tlmt lules the unlms above
l'Il'Gl'ZNlC CONNICR General MACLIC lNllCSSlCR Normal Trznining
.I "Count" "Mru"'
Football 3. 4 From-li Club Y. XV. 1
lmttol' Club Zi, l
'Sho sneaks. Iwhflvus. :ind :lots just as
"Study is :l pnstinw: why overdo? she ought."
ORVILLE MOXLEY General JOHN LEIST Scientific
Class Pres. 1. 2 French Club French Club
"And the Lord said, 'Let there be "Once I was not mine own at all. and
foolishness! then 1 was in love."
And he created man."
RUTH KITCH Classical
D "Boots" FERN ANDERSON Normal Training
Eggxgagabclub 3 "Just a quiet kind"
Hiking' Club 4
"Far from the gay cities and the ways
HETHA SMITH General
VERY-LE ETJWARDS General Lockrirlge H. S. Declamatory Con-
..Eddy,, '2i. '22, '23 fest 4
Basketball 2, 3. 4 Glee Club 2. 3 "Gentle of speech, beneflcial of minv:l."
Y. W. 2. 3, 4 Dramatic Club 4
Hiking Club 2. 4
"It's lots of fun to live."
DWIGHT O'DELL Scientific
CECILE LASLI-:Y Commercial Hom
-fceey-1 Kalona I-I. S. '21-2 Glee Club 3, 4
' Latin Club Dramatic Club
Y. NV. l Glce Club 3
"He cloesn't play in the band, but he
"Better late than never." toots his own horn."
I-IAROLD LYONS General
"A direction post always pointing' out
the ruaul to virtue."
EVA NIARSHALL General
Basketball 2 Glee Club l, 2, 3
Y. VV. l. 2
"Modest and gentle. the trait of rural
EUGENE PUTNAM General
"A specialist in the imhilosopliy of mis-
GLENNA SPRAKIGR Commercial
Basketball 2, 3. 4 Glee Club R, 4
Y. VV. 1. 2
"She is a girl who does her own think-
ing' und needs but little EldVlC6l"
MORRIS LEE Sn-ientiflc
Glee Club 4 Annual Stuff
"He lived at pence with all mankind
In 1l'lcPl'lilSlllD he was true."
MARY EDITH TRACY Normal 'I'rllini1lg'
Basketball 4 l-liking Club 4
Y. VV. 1, 3, 4 Liles Club 1, 2, 3. 4
"Simplicity and truth dwell in her he-art'
EDITH FERGUSON General
Cliicngu '21-2-3 1-liking' fl
Y. NV. 4
"She never o'er steps the bounds of
FLORENCIC SCHUERMAN Svientiflic
Y. XV. 1, 2, 3. 4 Glee Club l. 2
Hiking Club 2. 3 lli-:nnrluu Club
"She looks so meek. yet is not meek at
VFTHA HI DGFb General
VV 1 Fu nch Club
Idtm Cluo C lee Llub 1 7 3 4
GEORGL L,RAIG uenex al
Footbxll 3 4 Band 2 3 4
Lette! Llub 3 4
He 4 cue if those neople no uno knows
Rl ANCHP BURNS Lxeneral
A vmlet by 1 mosuy stone half hidden
K V1 H LI' P N KYI E General
Y W 4 Ihkmg, Club 4
lm vou supprwe anything could anger
Harold Karrer -
Adelia Milk 3
Miriam Siberts .-
Retha Smith 1
Winona McKeehan -
Glenna Spraker 5-
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"Modesty is one of womarfs best adorn- from the eifef' H '
1 ' I 1 , 1
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The unlor Senlor Banquet
VERY H1 h School btudent looks forward to being host of that
crowmnb event the J umor Senior banquet The Class of Twen
ts Foul nor m il in every dt me ilso iwntc d that supreme time
Thi entire plan was to carry out the idea of a circus Hence the
thc tent was made of crepe paper usinff' the class colors At each plate
was a tent-shaped menu- card also in class colors
The followin four course dinner was served to the members of
the troupe ind their guests
Grape Fruit Cocktail
Lu unecl Chicken on Biscuit
Aspua us tips on toast H
Butteiul Rolls Je ly '
Junior Silad Nabiscoes .
Ice Cream Assoi ted Cfzkes
To show their love of cueus life with Dana Lrtni as Rlngmaster
Florence Felgar and Harold Karrer extolled the glories of the Parade
and the Side Shows, while in appreciation of courtesies extended to
them, Donald McCreary, Mildred Campbell, and Miss Wentworth paid '
tribute to the Big Tent, Animal Trainers and the Acts Between Per- 1
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The Target Stunt
ASTUNT was put on by a few members of the Senior Class, as an in-
centive for students to subscribe for the Target.
It was a parody on the story of Pocahontus and John Smith.
Jack Thom.as, as "Captain Target", fell in love with M. P. H. S., Alma
Horr. The Indian, Orville Moxley, captured "Captain Target" and
brought him before "Chief Facultyn, George Waugh. The "Chief" or-
dered the Indian to behead "Captain Target", but just as the axe was
about to fall, M. P. H. S. rushed in and, throwing herself at her father's
feet, pleaded for "Captain Targets" life. After much deep thought,
"Chief Faculty" released the prisoner and "Captain Target' was a free
The Junior Stunt
THE class of '24 was very proud of its Junior Stunt. This stunt was
put on to raise money for the Junior-Senior Banquet and was
given ckuring the Junior year. The class was given one week to pre-
pare it and during that time, great excitement reigned.
The Junior stunt was in the form of a circus. The main per-
formance was a play put on by a few members of the class. Then too,
there was a pantomine presented by other members. These were given
in the Assembly Room, while downstairs were the many sideshows. In
the Gymnasium was a veritable three ring circus. Clouwns, acrobats,
parachute-jumpers, high divers, and even Rueben and Rachel were rf?
The people who attended the circus declared that it was the
Speech of the Class of l924
By HELEN PHELPS,'24
HREE years and six months ago our fathers p'ut into this High
School another class, full of greenness, yet resolved to the pro-
position that all men are green at that age. Now we are through
with that great disadvantage and have 'shown that our class above all
classes is the best and will be thus in the years to come. Many times,
we have met on great battlefields with our teachers. We have wished
at times that there was a final resting place for those books that have
here given to so many, grief and isorrow. These years have been alto-
gether very hard and toilsome.
But, in a larger sense, we have enjoyed it, we have loved it, and
we wish We could live our high school days again. Those brave men
living and dead, who struggled here as we have, could not appreciate
them more than 'We do. The World will little note, nor long remember
what we do or say here, but we can never forget what has happened..
It is more for us, the Seniors, rather than the underclassmen, to
learn more this year than ever before, for we may never return. It is
rather for us to dedicate our great tasks to the remaining classes in
high school and in these tasks, to which we gave our last full measure
of devotion, we take increased interest, and hope that they may be ae-
complished better, than ever before, in the future years, and We here
highly resolve that these years have not been lived in vaing that this
class of nineteen hundred twenty-four shall progress on to greatness,
and this High School of the students, by the students, and for the stud-
ents shall not perish from Mt. Pleasant.
By MIRIAM SIBERTS and FLORENCE SCHUERMAN,'24
E, the Senior Class of 1924, of the High School of Mtf. Pleasanti,
Iowa, being of sound and disposing mind and memory do
make, publish and declare this to be our last will and testa-
We hereby bequeath all our property to other members of Seeley
Memorial High School.
We nominate our class sponsors, Miss Pieper and Mr. Landis, eX-
eeutors of said will.
In witness whereof, We have to this, our last will and testament,
subscribed our name this eighteenth day of February, 1924.
Harold Karrer's vocabulary to "Webster."
Adelia Mills height to Ruth Bell.
Dale Scully's popularity to Roy Estes.
Barney Thorsons ability to shoot baskets to Otho Miner.
Jack Thomas' curly hair to Max Stith.
Pauline Smith leaves John, but not to anyone else.
Fern Anderson's curling iron to Rose Taft.
Florence Felgar's winning ways to Vera Frankhouse.
George Waugh's geranium plants to Theodore Johnson.
Retha Smith's knee length dresses to Josephine Buckley.
Marguerite Mountain's voice to Wilma Lathrop.
Herbert Byers' red tie to Howard Hills.
Harry Rugg's gold teeth to Raymond Caris.
Elsie Miller's wardrobe to Tubby Lauger.
Alma Horr's serious looks to Curly England.
Jasper Dutton's dancing ability to Lester Willson.
Harold Lyons' skip to Sam Ewart.
Lucille Thornton's rouge to Mildred Doan.
Moris Lee's knowledge of Physics to the Junior Class.
Glenna Spraker's soberness to Mary Davidson.
May Edith Traey's Paris styles to.Elin Willits.
Veryle Edwards' waist line to Eleanor McGavic.
Evelyn Chamberlain's sweet ways to Gayle Weaver.
Ruth England's complexion to Charles Tracy.
Eva. Marshall's patience to Mildred Tonliinson.
Winona McKeehan's studiousness to Erwin Berrier.
May Poulter's love of the boys to Myrtle Spraker.
Maele Messer's neatness to Ruth Spry.
Ralph Prices cupid lips to anyone wishing thenlt
Alden Bruhn's quiet ways to Tom Sternberg.
Mary Logan refuses to will LeRoy
Lucille Thornton's giggle to Eleanor Starkey.
Homer Beattie's red cheeks to Gleason Coen.
Dwight O'Dell's graeefulness to Doris Coffman.
Paige Payne's love of argumentation to John Coenenberg.
Dana Crane's sweet smile to Everette McAllister.
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Mary Detrick's typewriting ability to Vera Lein.
Harlan Perdcw's base voice to Harold Hallowell.
Eu ene Conner's black hair to Clifton Matthews.
Philip Weston's knowledge of history to Mark Carnahan.
Joe Melchers love of study to Hulett Wilhelm.
Frieda Schliep will give a high reward to anyone finding her mis-
Coia Rukgal:er's avoirdupois to Helen Milligan.
N111 aret Roger's wit to Eva Berrier.
John Leist's love for college girls to Max Rouse.
Vt ill Greenup's good-naturedness to Hazel Spraker.
Walter Sternberg's angelic expresion to Francis Seitz.
Eu ene Pl1fD3l11,S nose to Harold Newby.
Cecil Lasley's punctuality to Mildred Karrer.
F1 ances Hannahis powder puff to Ruth Quillen.
Opal Burge's size to Alice Eland.
Geor e Craig will not give up his record of dates. fWe want it soj
Edith Ferguson's "excited ways" to Gladys Lauger.
Kathleen Kyle's vanipy ways to Edna Landau.
Ruth Kitch's quiet ways to Shorty Lein.
Cecil Farman's vanity case to Irene Boley.
Helen Phelp's complexion to Rebecca Firebaugh.
Frank Nephen's splendid behavior to Margaret Lynchard.
Anna Rieke's mouth to Mary Miner.
Geneva Aldridge's thick hair to Mary Alice Buckley.
Tom Ressel's interest in his studies to Virginia Bishop.
Vera Houston's gracefulness to Vera Willson. g
Blanche Burns' bashfulness to Doris Howe.
Carleton CaldWell's love of English to Margaret Romniel.
- - Our books will be sold at auction. The proceeds will be used to
- enlarge the School Library, by adding copies of the "Whiz Bang", "Love
Story Magazine", and "Photoplay". .
Walter Metcalf's eyes to anyone who wants them. C011 Girlslj
By FLORENCE FELGAR 24
Often does a note go flying
Far from whence it once was thrown
And it hits someone who's lying
Fast asleep upon his dome
Said one wakes and looks about him
Slyly picks it -up and sighs
Then throws it on with lots of vim
Till it hits some more allies
He quickly grabs that book of his
Fixes one eye on the folds
But the thrilling part of it is
What the other eye beholds
Tramp! Tramp! down the aisle comes teacher
"Willie, did you throw that note?
And she reels off like a preanher
Till his words stick in his throat
To the office he goes creeping
Wondering what is coming next
And, as Thomas comes in leaping .
He thinks of the Golden Text.
Alas! poor Will is free again ,
Ready to start a new day x
When asked if note is the best plan, -
He quickly answers "nay!' '
Taken From Life
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Everette Mc Allister
Eva May Berrier
' The Juniors' Alphabet
By MARGARET ROMMEL, '25
A stands for All of us Juniors so fair,
Next year we will be Seniors, I do declare-
B is for Barton with notebook in hand,
She tells us wise Juniors the lay of the land.
C stands for Carnahan, Civics and Cram, ,
They all go together when it's time for exam.
D is for Donald, B. A., of last year,
When he left us for good we shed not a tear.
E is the letter that Emmett likes best,
Unless it meains English and then it's a pest.
F stands for Frolics, Finals, and Flunk,
When we've finished with these we can pack up our trunk.
G is the Glee Clubs we Juniors enjoy,
Can they sing? Do they sing? Well I hope! Oh boy!
H stands for the Harolds, one, two, three,
Long may they live in the land of the free!
I Signifies me who am writing this rhyme,
I could do aheap more if I only had time.
J stands for the Juniors, the pride of the school,
We study our lessons and keep every rule.
K is the knowledge we Juniors possess,
That some of us have it, you never could guess.
L is the Lecture we must "please bear in mind,"
'Cruikshank is our friend through it all, We find.
M stands for our Math due at eleven ten,
Of our brillance at times there is no evidence then.
N means the notes we are forbidden to write,
Sometimes we are caught and then there's a fight.
0 is the Onset we expect in the spring,
From quizzes, reviews, or any old thing.
P stands for Pep of which you are aware,
The Junior Class has a goodly share.
Q is the "Quiet" that Thomas implores,
Please walk on your toes and don't slam the doors.
R means the Ruths, Refa, Rogers, and Roy,
And also the reason we are all fond of Joy.
S is the Sandwiches wwe Juniors can eat,
In our rush to the sales we are hard to beat.
T' stands for Theodore and all that he knows,
Some day he will divulge what that is, we suppose.
U signiiies Us-as a class we are great,
We really can't help it. We were made so by fate.
V moans Virginia, the Veras, and the Vim,
Of our basketball players down in the gym.
W is the Wisdom you all may possess,
Do as we do. Attend M. P. H. S.
X may be taken to stand for the mark,
Jack expects in the finals, but please keep it dark.
Y is the Yells that John urges us to give,
I doubt if wwe forget them as long as we live.
To Zella and Zenobia we now must pass,
For they are the only Z's in the Junior Class.
Junior Class History
By RUTH SPRY
N the fall of 1921, the Junior Class entered the Junior High School as fresh-
men. It was a class of more than one hundred members. Our freshman
year was an uneventful one, but it gave much promise of the years to
As Sophomores' we soon acquainted ourselves with the nerw surround-
ings at the Senior High building. Our members began at once to take a pro-
minent part in musical, athletic, and social organizations. We enjoyed our
sophomore year very much, and looked forward with anticipation to our
A few there iwere who fell at the wayside, and the lure of California
has called away some of us, but still we are the same old Junior class.
This year we are showing are true Worth. The work of the Junior
boys in football helped to win for us many victories. In basketball they are
doing their best, and the whole class stands loyally by them and the other
members of the team. The girls' basketball team, also, has worked hard and
The Junior representatives in the declamatory contest made a good
showing, two of them taking first place in the dramatic humorous sections.
We also took a prominent part in the musical and Dramatic organizations of
the High School.
A body of the schoolls "most patriotic" members went on a "strike" on
the afternoon of Armistice Day. They celebrated by parading the streets
and later by having a wiener roast in the grove. About two months from
that time they celebrated again by taking the semester examinations.
Thus far has the class of '25 progressed on its way to the traditional
dignity and hard study of the senior class. Let each member do his part to
make the class of '25 the best that ever graduated from Mount Pleasant High
End of a Long Day
Parody on APerfect Day
By MARGUERITE MOUNTAIN 24
When we come to the end of the long school day
And we th1nk of the lessons we ve had
And the pranks we played
And the grades we ve made
And the sad tlmes and the glad
We think of the frown on the teacher's face
As she scolded the lad or lass
And we're glad at the end of the long school day
That we are free at last
When we come to the end of the long school day
And the busy hours are o er
The bell has rung
And our work IS done
And we are home once more
And the busy moments pass
And we hope some day xn the k1ndest way
There w11l be no morrows class
1 , .
Then we take up our books for the morroW's work 1
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W ilna Obermeier
Sophomore Class History I
By MARIE THOMAS, '26
HE Sophomore Class of 1924 was initiated into the mlysteries of high
school life at Junior High in the fall of 1922. What we have lacked
in numbers, we have made up for in enthusiasm, for ours was the de-
termination to make the very 'best of our high school days. Even as Fresh-
men, 'we were well represented in school activities, having won second place
in the Declamatory Contest and twice winning a prize of four dollars for pre-
senting the best yells at the Tabernacle. Neither has our social life been
entirely neglected. Our Hrst efforts resulted in a Valentine party and a
little later, after an epidemic of spring fever, we found ourselves planning a
picnic to be held at Oakland Mills.
Now, in the school year of 1923-24, we have taken on a new dignity,
since we play the role of Sophomores. We had to endure the usual embar-
assments attendant upon the entrance to Senior High, but in a short time
the class-rooms kept their right locations, instead of jumping from one side
of the building to the other, and we felt' quite at ease amidg our new sur-
roundings. Our present activities include representation in the high school
band, orchestra, declamatory work, glee clubs, and the operetta, "Patricia".
Our girls' baskeball team rwon glory by defeating the Juniors, and although
the Seniors captured the honors, we feel justly proud of such a splendid team.
A number of our boys have shown their ability in athletics, five have won
their numerals during the football season, and others made a name for them-
selves and for the class in basketball.
This ends the history of our Freshman and Sophomore years and We
hope that all expectations wil be fulfilled for making this, our class, the best
to graduate from M. P. H. S.
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Ida Jennie Collins
Ethel Van Hon
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Ode to the Freshies
By A FRESHMAN, '27
The shades of night were falling fast
As down the Hall of fame there passed,
A verdant youth who bore so nice
A banner with this strange device,
And as he marches down the main
He loceks on all with mild disdain,
For he has reached the goal he sought
And in his mind is but one thought,
On eighth grade brats and friends erstwhile,
He looks with condescending smile
As on he walks with stidened joints
He proudly to this banner points,
And tho' his grades are not the best
This lad whom Lady Luck has blessed,
What matters if his grades are lean
To him who bears this emblem green,
And tho' pride goeth ere a fall
He scorns advice from one and all
"0 idle swains go get thee hence!"
Remarks this youth who represents
Here's to this enterprising group
Wh'o've passed the whooping cough and croup
May fortune smile upon them, too,
This brand new class of verdant hue,
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Coach Landis took charge of the football
squad at the beginning of the school yearg dlue
to the fact that he had spent the summer at the
University of Missouri, at which place he had be-
corne acquainted with Mr. Peters, the efficient coach
of last year, and his methods and his general ideas
of the line-up for this year, he was soon in complete
control of the situation. Under his guidance the
boys were soon brought into one of the most effi-
cient football aggregations in this part of the state
as the scores for the season well testify. The foot-
ball season for'1923-24 will be most happily remem-
bered by the stud-ents and friends of the Mt. Pleas-
ant, High, for which Coach Landis can be given
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Captain Caris, known as "Ketsy",
proved a valuable left half-back. He
seldom tailed to gain and never failed
his tackle. He came to his own in the
Wintleld game, and his long gains
were a delight to football fans.
"Hard", the heavy man of the team.
was a most aggressive tackler. He
proved an immovable obstacle when
our goal line was endangered and was
especially strong in opening holes.
Thorson, who played full-back,
was a good interference runner and
a deadly tackler, showing the char-
acteristic Barney grit. His line plung-
ing could always be depended lupon.
"Pete", our quarter-back, ran the
team with coolness and precision, us-
ing his plays to the best possible ad-
vantage. He was a sure receiver of
punts and made many thrilling re-
"Sam", Captain-elect, started the
season with practically no experience
but with an abundance of bone and
brawn and a fighting spirit that was
hard to beat. He held the position of
guard. Mt. Pleasant High expects
wonderful things from Sam next year.
Greenup was a hard hitting back.
His vicious tackles stopped many end
runs, and he was especially good in
picking the oval out of the air and
taking it down the field.
"Tom", the .center, was always fast
and accurate. His defensive Work
was of the best. He played consis-
tent football all through the season.
Conner, although outweighed in al-
most every game, through his plucky
fight was a dependable player.
"Aleck" worked in unison with
Payne and made use of every .ounce
of strength. When he tackled them
Charles went through the game
giving his best to gain a victory for
old M. P. H. S. and never giving up
until the last whistle. He deserves a
great deal of praise for his fighting
spirit shown throughout the season.
"Sleuth" was a sterling end whose
ability in catching forward passes
was only excelled by his Work on de-
fense. He kept his opponent guess-
ing. Mark should be at his bestbnext
"Walt" was our utility man. Back-
fleld or line-it was all the same bo
Walt. On catching passes, running
interference, breaking up plays he
was equally good.
The Football Season ,
OOTBALL practice began the first afternoon of school with eleven ex-
perienced men out for practice. In spite of the short time allowed
for practice, Mt. Pleasant was able to defeat Wayland by a score of
13-0. The boys showed that they were not beginners and even though
the team was underweight they were not to be easy marks for the heavy
opponents later in the season.
The condition of the field in the Ottumwa game prevented Mt. Pleas-
ant boys from displaying their particular brand of football, which resulted
in a score of 13-0, Ottumwa's favor.
October 6th, Burlington was defeated at Mt. Pleasant in a whirl-wind
game. Again outweighed, but due to fight and speed we carried the pigskin
over twice allowing Burlington one score only.
The New London game was a track meet for Mt. Pleasant. The third
quarter found the second team smashing their lines for gains. The final
score was 26-0.
We niet our second and last defeat at the hands of Fairfield. In the
first half we held our heavier opponents for downs and the count stood 0-0.
However the hard drive of the opponents backed by Weight began to tell and
we were forced to allow three scores in the last half.
After two weeks of rest the Mt. Pleasant gridders went to Winfield.
With grim determination and fight we lifted our score of 0-9 in the first
half, to 19-9 by gains made by Captain Caris.
The season closed by a glorious victory over our strong rival Fort
Madison. Each man was at his best and the fwork of the team in both de-
fense and offense was the strongest of the season. The final score was 14-7.
We take this opportunity to show our appreciation of those who were
not members of the team but who by their iunfailing efforts made it possible
for M. P. H. S. to win. Loyally and faithfully they worked each afternoon
and much credit is due them for the success of the season.
Mt. Pleasant loses seven men by graduation. We are proud of their
final record of 85 points against their opponents 55, and of the splendid pro-
gress in ability which the team made during the season.
ORVAL THORSON Capt. Center
"Barney", our captain, played the
center position throughout the season.
He always played his best, and could
be depended upon to get his share of
goals, and to hold his man down. He
has played his fourth year, and M. P.
H. S. will lose a good man in Barney.
PAIGE PAYNE Guard
"Hard" played guard, and was al-
ways in the game. Payne was known
for his fightg his ability to get the
ball: for the effort he exerted to win
a victory. By Payne's graduation, Mt.
Pleasant loses one of the most consis-
tent guards she has had for several
HERBERT BYERS Guard
"Pete' 'occupied the position of
guard. He played consistent ball, and
was always sure of his quoto of bas-
kets. His greatest value to the team
was his speed. In the I. W. C. tour-
nament he made the all tournament
RAYMOND CARIS Forward
"Ketsy" did not play all the year,
which was to our disadvantage.
When he was playing he could hold
his man down, and get a few baskets
in exchange. He was an excellent
ALDEN BRUHN Forward
"Bill", as forward, did justice to his
position. A fast and shifty player,
he never failed to get his quoto of
baskets during the game.
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MARK CARNAHAN Forward
"Sleuth" came in dfuring the latter
part of the season. Quick to learn,
he soon became a reliable team work-
er and an accurate basket-shooter.
DALE CARIS Forward
"Goslin", who came from the
Freshman class, played good basket-
ball. He was a good shot and a. cap-
b'le player. Because of his quick re-
sponse to coaching-Caris will be val-
uable to next year's team.
WALTER METCALF Substitute
"Walt", although not a letter man,
proved himself one of the best sports
on the squad. Always out for prac-
tice, and ever ready to make any sac-
rifice for the good of the team.
"Walt" did splendid service and will
JOHN EWART Substitute
John, like, "Walt", substituted in
several games. He was dependable
at practice, developed rapidly, and
will prove a strong man for the com-
ing season. -
LETTER MEN 5
ORV AL TIIORSON-2 .
PA IGE PAYNE-2 '
EUGENE CONNER .
Q ZZ Q
The basket ball season opened with four experienced men on the team,
but the boys did not seem to get into the game as had been expected and the
"Little Six" schedule for the season did not come up to expectation. The
season closed with Mt. Pleasant tied with Muscatine for fourth place. The
following is the record for the "Little Six" games:
Washington 15 ........ ........ there ....... .,...,.. lX lt. Pleasant 14
Burlington 32 ,...... .......... h ere ....... ......,. lt ft. Pleasant 13
Ottumwa 34 .... ........ there .....,. ........ P leasant 11
Muscatine 13 .......i. .......... h ere Pleasant 14
Fairfield 24 ........ . ..... ,....... t here .... . .... ........ P leasant 12
Burlington 32 ....... ........ t here ..,.... ........ P leasant 11
Fairfield 19 .......... .......... h ere ...,... .... . ,... P leasant 12
Ottumwa 14 ........ .r........ here .... . .... ,....... P leasant 7
Muscatine 14 ......... .,...,.. t here .... . .... ..,.i... P leasant 15
Washington 8 .... . ..,..... . ......,...,. here i.....,......, ......,.... lt lt Pleasant 12
In the tournaments at Fairfield and Iowa Wesleyan the boys made a
fine record. At the sub-district tournament at Fairfield our team won three
games and second place, losing the final game to Fairfield. The schools
played and the scores for each game follows:
Mt. Pleasant 22 Batavia 11
Mt. Pleasant 28 Packvvood 4
Mt. Pleasant 30 Keosauqua 14
Fairfield 20 Mt. Pleasant 12
The final game with Fairfield was one of the best of the season and
the score at the close of the first half stood 8 to 6 in favor of Mti Pleasant.
lt was a game long to be remembered and though we lost to our ancient rival
We were not chagrined for the boys played a type of basketball that classed
them with the best teams in this part of the state.
The boys also made a good showing in the Wesleyan tournament as
the following scores will indicateg
Mt. Pleasant 17 Mediapolis 11
Mt. Pleasant 32 Moravia 14
Wilton Junction 12 Mt-. Pleasant 8
The Wilton Junction team was one of the best teams at the tourna-
ment a.nd it was the opinion of many good judges that it ,was the best team
at the tournament. The fact that the boys made a good showing against
this team is another indication of their superior playing.
lst Row-Logan, Smith, Mills CCa1pt.J, Poultcr.
2nd Row-Miss Aitken CCozicliJ, Ellwurcls, llielqo. Dioiricla, Trzioy.
A gi-mi clozil ol' intvrost was shown in Girls' llaislwtbzill this sc-zison.
Ilncloi' tho ofliuionii clii'oc'tion ol' Miss Aitlwn :xml Miss 1'io1w1', ouch class clo-
Yolopocl ai splonclicl toznnz :incl tlio class gziiiios, in which tho Soniors grained
first honors proved to bo most inlorosting. Tho small nuinhoi' oi' gninos
plzixocl is by no inozins inclic-:1lix'o ol' lzn-la ol' pop oi' zilmilii'-X. Noxt your. tho
girls lioiio lol' lziggoi' :incl boltoi' things.
Tho SLIIHIHIITX ol' tho guinos is as follows:
FUill'Ull1'Y 2-High School Gyin-SQnio1's18g Juniors 15.
Fl'lJl'llil1'X T-High School Gym-Seniors 163 Sophomores 5.
Fl'l1l'll2ll'X 11-lligli School GXIII-S0lll01'S ISU: .luniors 15,
, Fl'iJl'11il1'X 16!Collog'o l,iX'l11.4Jl1Hl01'S 16g Seniors 8. ,
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CLASS OF 1924, your High School days are about over, and
we-renlt they fine? Hut you are not yet educated to- meet the
competition of a big world. A College Education is now a
necessity. Fortunately for you a first class college is in your
Home Town to .serve you. Your College days can he oven
hotter than your High School.
We have a faculty of export instructors at your service.
There is a place in the student activity for every young' man
and young iwoinan and We Want you in that place. You can
get a first class education here for less money than elsewhere,
and Wo have calls for more graduates than present supply.
We hope everyone of you will be with us on
September 15, 1924
Iowa WESLEYAN CGLLEGE
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Y. W. C. A.
President ........................ Floience Felgar lllembcrship .,...,,.,,..........., Mary Logan
Vice-President ........,............. Mary Logan Program .......,.....A................ Dana Crane
Secretary ........,...,............... Martha Crane Service ........,..,.,...... Conreda Newberg
Treasurer .................... Margaiet Roinmel Social ..,..,..,.....,.,.....,,....,..,.. Jane Wilson
The Y. W. C. A with a large membership has been very successful this
year. Besides the regular meetings which have been both interesting and
instructive, there have been several special prograins. The cabinet enter-
tained twenty-five little children at a Christmas party. A delightful Febru-
ary Festival netted over forty dollars to be used for the pledges to the Coun-
ty Budget and for an Okoboji delegate. On March 31, the mothers were en-
tertained at a tea given at the Y. W. rooms. A Week-end conference ,to
which all High School Y. W. members in the county were invited, was held
in early May With the Mt. Pleasant High School Y. W. acting as hostess.
Annual Declamatory Contest
Helen Thamre ........ .....................,,........,......,.
Michael Strogoff, Currier to the Czar" .................
"Madam X" ...... ............................,.............
"Just David" ....,.. ........................,........,..
Jane Wilson I
How the Church was Built at Keyhoe's Bar" ........
Duties of the Majorities and Minorities under the Constitution"
By Wayne B. Wheeler
.......By Eleanor H. Porter
"Over the Banistersn ................................................,... .. ........ by Carolyn Wells
"The Abandoned Elopementn .... , ..........................,...... .......... b y J . C. Lincoln
"At Home With His Friends", ......,.........................,,.. .,..,..... b y Tarkington
"Forty-Nine Cent Store" .... . ........................................ ,...,. , .... , ,.,.,., ,
"Si and I" .,..... ........................................................... b y Harry Newton
Music ,.....,.. ........,...............,......................,..............,...... l Iigxh School Girls, Glee Club
The contest rvvas held in the Assembly room of the Senior High build-
ing. Each division of the contest was well represented by the different
members of the three classes. Harold Karrer, Jane Wilson and Charlotte
Davis were the winners of their sections. The first contest was held at New
London, and miuch to everyonc's surprise and happiness, our three contest-
ants also took first place.
At Burlington, Harold Karrer Won first in the sub-district contest.
At Ainsworth, he again was victor and was entitled to enter the district
contest at Pella. Here, under peculiar and trying circumstances he won
second place and the silver medal. Mta. Pleasant High School is proud to
have a representative go so high.
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The Dramatic Club
HIGH School Dramatic Club, the first one in many years, was organi-
zedj for Juniors and Seniors by Mrs. Warhurst, of Mt. Pleasant.
About forty students hastened to join. Inorder that all members
could have the privilege oi' being in the play it was decided that three plays
would be given in the course of one year. Soon the play "Why Smith Left
Home", was started. p . p fi
the amateur performance given in this town.
The cast Was:
John Smith ...............
Mrs. John Smith ..................
Count Von Guggenheim ..........
Major Duncombe. ......... . .....
General Billetdoux ........
Mrs. Billetdoux ...,...
Robert Walton .........
Mrs. Walton-Rose ......
Miss Smith .,,........
Lavinia Daly .......
After miany Weeks of steady practice the play Was ready for the public.
Everyone swas anxious to hear and. see how well a play could be given by
High School students, so the College Chapel was crowded on February twen-
ty-third. Every player did exceptionally Well and 1nany decreed that it was
The play was repeated about a month later for the benefit of the East-
.Margaret R o g e r s
Girls' and Boys' Glee Clubs
OON after the opening oi' school the Glee Clubs began practice. 'i he
girls, in clue time, sang before the Assembly and won instant approval.
Work was commenced a little later, on the operetta, t'Patricia". Both
Glee Clubs were represented in the main parts of "Patricia", and the rest of
the members made up the chorus. The H. S. orchestra played with the
choruses and during the intermission.
The musical comedy was a story of a maid in the Montgomery house-
hold lzc-ing: presented iizcognito to a crowd ol' aristocratic young people. The
maid took the name oi' Lady Patriciai and was so introcluced by Reginald.
Mrs. lll0Dl1Q'0lll01'Y7S son. The people plan a picnic and while in the woods
come across some gypsy girls who tell their fortunes. Mrs. Montggoinery ar-
rives in time to reveal Patricia's real identity.
Frieda. Schliep took the part of ul.,Zlt1'lCl2lll and carried her role most
ably. The Work of Mary Logan, Marguerite Mountain, Sam Ewart and Har-
lan Perdew was exceptionally fine.
This operetta was given February 28th at the Auclitorium, and was
one of the big: successes of the season.
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A Ruined Life
By GEORGE WAUGHJ24
ENTLE, unsuspecting reader, let me warn you against the nefarious
Science-Physics. Avoid it as you would a pestilenceg it destroys
men's reason, and plagues their souls. As an example of the insid-
'uofus work of this thing, let me present myself and my brother-in-law, both
ruinedt men, and ruined by this thing whereof I warn you.
We were in High School together, he and I, and thinking to choose
the lesser of two evils, we enrolled ourselves in the Physics department.
Many a time since have I bitterly cursed the day I started on this venture.
For a few days all went well, save that I was intensely interested in it. As
the days passed, my interest deepened, and the thing took an 'unshakable
grip upon my whole being, so that I had. no peace of mind. All my days
were spent in working Physics problems. Not those assigned by our worthy
instructor, which were mere child's play as compared to the problems which
shook me day and night. I could not sleep, eat, walk, talk, or think. As
soon as I arose, my troubles began. As I ate my breakfast, my thoughts
were occupied as to how much heat had been expended, in boiling my egg,
and if my coffee was not a perfect solution. I knew the reason why. If I
walked to school, I reckoned the momentum of the passing autos or if I took
a street car, I figured the amount of electricity used in carrying me nine
blocks. As I ascended the school steps, I computed my horse-power. My
brother-inrlaw spent much of his time with me, as we understood each other
perfectly. He also was seized by this strange power. He also reckoned the
cause and effect of each incident in our daily life. If in our modest Ford we
came to a hill, we must know all about its slope, and we fig+ured how the car
ran. By continual practice, we became quite proficient in our line, but
sometimes We disagreed, and in that case, We sat up at night wasting reams
of paper 'until we found our error. In this way we lost much sleep, and took
on a vacant expression, and as we talked of nothing but Physics, our friends
forsook us, and it was rumored about town that we were crazy. We were
avoided by the honest folk about the place, and our life was most unhappy
so that we determined to leave. We secured a position for the two of us as
light house keepers, where we carried out our research work with none to
interfere. Thus we live, two old broken men, our whole lives wasted, ruined
by that obnoxious science against which I warn you once more,-Physics.
THE 'CAR GE T
Nlargotls First Football Game
By IVIARTPIA CRANE,'25
T was a brilliant October afternoon. The air was crisp and a blue autumn
haze h'ung low over the huge stadiumi. Bands played. Yell leaders
went through their usual contortions before a howling mob of excite-
ment-mad students. It was a big day in the University town. Old rivals
were to lock horns on the gridiron once more.
It was also a great day in Margot's life. Had not she, a shy freshman,
captured the handsomest and most popular senior on the campus and was she
not attending her first football game?
Great waves of cheers were rolling over the vast crowd as the two
entered the stadium. Margot grasped her pennant tightly in her hand
Goodness J lm do they always make this much noise? she lnqulred
Yep J ust wfumin up They ll strike their stride soon don t
You l now J 1m I don t know much about football Do they strike It
with at bat or do they throw it through a hoop?
For 1 moment fi hard cold look came into his eyes but lancin at the
trim figure at his side and the anxiously upturned face he softened
Oh I ll tell you all about it as they mal e the plays he laughed
One great err-splittin yell arose and all leaped to their feet. Jim
grasped the girl and half dragged her from her seat beside him
There they are' Here come the tigei s' TVOODIGH
But Jim why I don t see any tif ers I didnt know they had ani
nrals at a football game
Swallowinf hard he looked at her That s what they call the eleven
Just wait till you see lem light! You'll think they're tigers for sure!
deafening din. Poor Margot shrank back
C et your man I id! lim was on his feet again Kill em!! Dont
let 'em pass, fellows
Kill them why Jim' Lets go 11 ht away Do they really kill
them in the game?
No answer f1o1n Jim. None wts needed
What are they tryin to do now? You said that you would tell me
as they played
All right listen and don t talk' Ill tell the plays 'ts they go-look
out for a pass there!-Down that fellow! Gee-he got it! There he goes
for twenty yards!! Rub his head in the dirt! Hoople-Ra-W raw!
J 1m what IS a pass?
You saw It didnt you Hurdle that line' That s a baby you can t
J 1111 babies don t play football do they?
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As the two teams leaped into action the crowd and the bands let out a
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6'Of coursc not-cut that man out-OUT I say! Almost over-over-
lost on at fumble!" He sank back with a groan.
"J im, what was it you lost? Let's look, maybe we can find it."
A yell from the crowd drowned her reply and he struggled to his feet
"They've got it! Some old light! You can't keep 'em down. Hurrah
--whoopie! Hang on to the pig-skin-! What is it? Why, I'm telling
you. This is a scientiiic explanation. Just listen-I'm telling you all-Hit
for that chalk-push it over! They're going--tl1ey're going-! No, Margot
dear, they aren't telling each other a secret, they're giving signals. Just
listen-I'm telling youewoowie-punt, you mad-man, punt! It's your only
chance! A pretty one. You'll get a write-up for that, my boy! Over you
go! Woowie-whoop, whoop-hurrah! They're over, Margot, they're over,
The girl looked at him in dismay. As the exultant crowd surged
through the gates, the boy was fairly brimming over with enthusiasm.
"A fine game, what? And you understand it all, don't you? Some
grand little explainer, I am!"
So excited was he that he failed to notice the expression which flick-
ered over the gir1's face. -
"Yes, I understand it thoroughly and I'm sure that I would compre-
hend any play that they would make. You don't know how much I appre-
ciate your efforts. This has been one exciting afternoon. But you haven't
told me yet whether they use a bat or whether they toss it through a
hoop. They couldn't pick it up from the ground with so many out there
this afternoon, so I didn't know which they were trying to do.
"Dumbell!" under his breath.
"What did you say about a bell? I didnit see any bell."
"Oh, I said that you were the belle of the afternoonf, and smiling
down at her, he ducked her hand through his arm and they rushed to join
the fast-forming parade which was to celebrate the victory.
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J. I-I. WALLBANK
"Came Satisfactory Storev
The Ho f
Hari Scfzafner 65' Marx
Right Styles for Young Men
at the Right Time
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Vose, Bush 8: Lane, Schuman, Cable
and Gulbransen Pianos and Player Pianos
VICTROLAS, BRUNSWICK and OHENEY
f i PIIONOCRAPHS. VICTOR and BRUNS-
! W WICK RECORDS. OUR. S. PLAYER PIANO
M X ROLLS.
ffmm ,W SAXOPIIONES, CLARINETS, VIOLINS,
J MANDOLINS RANIOS, Etc. CUT and
I Hmm Iw WIRE STRINGS and EURNISIIINCS OF
ALL KINDS. SINGER SEWING MA-
CI-IAS. E. MCLERAN
A-Uhr! BUSINESS ESTABLISHED 1879
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Phone 334 Mt. Pleasant, Iowa
Prof. Cruikshank-In what course do you expect to graduate?
Swede Alvine-In tlIe course oi' time.
Mrs. Thomas-Define interest, Eugene.
Boof ion back Seat-I ean't hear back here.
Mrs. T.-Speak it louder as you would out on the Street.
Eugene CA-I Wouldn't be Saying this if I was out on the street.
Miss Hagie-Joe, make a Sentence using Egypt.
Joe M.-The other day I asked a man for Change for a dollar and 'e
Mr. Carlson fin history elassj-ln olden days people .used to get their
heads out Cfl' and they never thought anything of it.
MISS Aitken-I am tempted to give this Caesar class a test.
Bill Barnes-Yield not to temptation.
Alma had a fountain pen,
From which the ink did flow.
And every place that J aek wont,
A note was Sure to go.
THE CCA R GE T zvaocvurvavwuwzwwwaowunaoauwaocvungagg
' Miss Barton-James, what is the meaning of density?
James Gray-I ean't define it, but I can give an illustration.
Miss B.-The illustration is Fine, sit down.
Stranger-"Have you seen a man around here with one leg named
Gene Putnam-"What was the name of the other leg?,'
Say, are you looking for trouble?
Yes, have you seen Mrs. Thomas?
Do11't study when you are tired
Or when you have anything else to dot
Don't study when you are happy
For that will make you blue.
Don't study in the daytime
And don't study at nightg
f But study at all other times
With all your main and might.
Mr. Carlson: Your answer is albout as clear as mud.
Joe Melcher: Well, that covers the ground, doe-sn't it?
"Say It With Flowers"
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For the graduatioii 1'QlllCl1l'b1'ilDCQ there is i il
nothing 11101-9 app1'op1-iate than so111e dis- gl! l ,Nl ,N .ww TX ,X
tinctivo il1'l'2lDQ6lT16l'llL of FLOWERS. We Ii ,,
S 2.2.3. M 7 f -"Simi" f
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Rose Bouquets : Baskets of Flowers V if r
Artistic Corsages l VJ'
SIVIOUSE BROS., Florists
Members Florists, Telegraph Assn.
Phone 22 Mt. Pleasant, Iowa
TH E 'UA R GE Trvwocvuzvrocv:zvao:v:rvwosv:zvaosvuxvaosvar453,rg
A. D. Hayes Company
Grain, Seeds, Coke, Coal
Cement, Sancl ancl Gravel
A Complete Lzne of M111 Feed
biindin done quicl lv on ou1 new Xttiition M111
Telephone 102 O. H. KEITH, Managei
He: I Guess vou've had dates with Worse looking' guys than me
She I heard you the first time-I was Just trying to think
Elsie M A penny for your thoughts
Barney I was thinking of o1n
Father Cat head ot stan SJ Cive him a dollir Elsie it s worth it
Miss Bai ton Tell nic one O1 two thin s lbout John Milton
Anna Riele Well he ot mariied and he Wiote Paradise Lost
Then his wife died and he wrote "Paradise Regained
Gene C, I ve never seen such dieamy eyes as yours
Jessie F Perhaps you ve never stayed so late before
Dwi ht What do you mean by tellin Hai old that I fun a fool?
Miriam Siberts: Heavens Im sorry! I didn t know it was a secret -
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He Cagainjz I say, I guess yoiu've had dates -with Worse looking guys 1
, E: J . . . S . . .
Sam Ewart fin Virgiljz "She told him to flee and he flew." '
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and Graduation Flowers
We are justly proud of our corsage boquets. They
add the finishing touch to Milady's Attire. Our
roses are fresh-grown in our own greenhouses.
West l-lill Greenhouses
"Where Flowers Jqre ai Their Best'
Phone 49 J. C. WIZEMAN, Proprietor
DO WE WONDER WHY TEACHERS GO MAD?
1 Climate is caused by the emotion of the earth around the sun.
2 Four animals 'belonging to the cat family are the father cat, the mother
cat, and two little kittens.
3 Geometry teaches us to bisect angels.
4 The feminine of friar is toastress.
5 There were no Christians among the eary Gauls, they were mostly Gauls.
6 A blizzard is the inside of a hen.
7 A circle is a round straight line with a hole in the middle.
George Washington married Martha Curtis and in due time became the
father of his country.
9 Sixtfy gallons make one hedgehog.
10 The stomach is located just south of the ribs.
11 The elimentary canal is located in the northern part of Indiana.
12 A mountain range is a large cook stove.
13 Gravitation is that if there were none we would Hy away.
14 A .skeleton is a bunch of bones with the skin scraped. off.
15 The stomach forms a part of the Adam's apple.
16 The first governor of Mass. was Mr. Salem Witchcraft.
' A BUG HOUSE FABLE
"Don't worry about your low grades, son", consoled his father. "I
know you did your best." ,
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THE Sweet Girl Graduate,
the High School Men, the
Heroes of the Athletic Field,
the wise and spectacled Pro-
fessors potrayed in this anuual
are photographed by Will and
Herbert Dyall of Mt. Pleas-
ant, lowa, for many years
photographers in S. E. lowa.
You are cordially invited to call
at our studios and see the portraits
of the beautiful, the wise and the
C. HERBERT DYAl..l..'S STUDIO
H9 North Main Street
WILL DYALL'S STUDIO
North of Public Library
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A Guarantee if .. of Permanence
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Manufactured at Des Moines, iowa
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Cilil'il2'0, tirvnt We-stern R2liiI'0il1i
Chiuagro. Rock Island K l'm-iiiv Railway
Cilil'ilQIO K N1ll'tilNX'l'StC'l'Il ' liiliIl'Uil1i
Cllil'il2'0. Milwnulwv N St. Paul. li. li.
Iles Moines 61 l'entral Iowa Railroaul
Ft. llollgre, Dos Moines 8 Southern ll. R.
Min llf'il1lNliiN 8 St. Louis ll-nilroaul
Wahasll lialilronfl P
Hawkeye Portland Cement Company
. IDICS MUINES. IOWA
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QATTERQQIQ Storage Batteries
Electrical Repairing of Cars
Aiivitfiicligt Atwater Kent Model no Retcwmg Sex
W. W. BATTERY SERVICE
Phone 480 N. Main Street
Miss Barton: What were the poets producing at this time?
Margaret Rogers: Poetry.
TEN COMlNlANDMENTS FOR M. P. H. S.
1 Thou shalt not copy, neither shalt thou consult thy neighbor's paper as
to what he has copied.
A Thou shalt not whistle in the halls or class rooms, for it grateth upon
the cars of the Faculty and ploaseth them not.
-J Thou shalt not stick thy neighbor with a pin, neither shalt thou trip
him as he walks along the aisles.
4 Thou shalt not stop in the halls, but thou shalt hasten to thy class room
5 Thou shalt not steal what thou canst not carry away.
6 Thou shalt not pass any note while the teacher looketh at thee.
7 Thou shalt not make for thyself any graven image upon thy desk.
8 Thou shalt not covet the Freshmen, neither their importance nor their
9 Thou shalt not do anything to displease the Faculty, but if thou do, thou
must offer apology for this misconduct.
10 Thou shalt not do any of these things, but above all thou shalt not whis-
per, for the Faculty liketh it not. Therefore, let it be Written thou
shalt not whisper.
-gigs CZTHE 'CAR GET waz:
lf you Are Willing, We Would Be
Pleased to Talk to You About
Uur Superior Service
Uur modern vault equipment insures protection
a very moderate price.
Boxes for Rent that give you ulllll0ll for a littlei' 1
See Us Soon '
THE FIRST NAT1oNA1. BANK 1
Mt. Pleasant, Iowa
and safety. We care for your valuable papers at 4
W AUGI-l'S DRUG S l ORE it
Our store is primarily a Drug and Medicine Service Station, ,
buying' in many markets, medicines that come from many na-
tions and bringing them to your door reasonably priced.
This is no small service and requires much attention, but we
are glad to be able to do it. We feature Sundries, too, fine
perfume. toilet Water, face creams and powders. Parker
Duolold and gold fountain pens.
H. T. WAUGH, ofuggfsf
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E en You Are Start an Account
E in Need of 3
5 NOW 2
3 LUMBER 2
1 I -ink Th-lt Service Built, and
2 and F 1 c to m-
5 PAINT F
' armers' and
E think of Merchants,
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5 gl Well' Mr. Plwizlng? fin I 5
E Y H,
' BU-I'C'K 2
E Standard of Comparison 5
E "When Belief Cars Are Built 3
S Buick Will Build Themv 3
5 H. E. RUKGARBER
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. 15-Wayland bows to Mt. Pleasant. Wayland 0g Mt. Pleasant 13.
. 24-Our new teacher arrives.
October 6-Send Burlington home with the little end of a 13 to 6 score.
October 10-Assembly-Mrs. French sings for us.
October 13-Played New London in the mud. Beat 'em 26-0
October 18-Mrs. Hillis gives interesting talk before Assembly.
October 20-Fairfield defeats us. 20-0
Calendar of l 923-l 924
10-School formally opens. Schedule run thru' on a ten minute basis.
Football practice begins.
11-Chivalry disregarded in mad onslaught for Assembly Room apart-
. 12-Sophomores easily identified by their running in front of Assembly
Hall in search of seats.
14-Big pep meeting for Wayland game. Mr. Landis gives speech.
17-Yell leaders elected.
28-Pep meeting for Ottumwa game.
29-We lose to Ottumwa. Ottumwa 135 Mt. Pleasant 0
6-Initial step for Target taken. Target stunt presented.
10-Winfield takes the count. Score 19 to 9
11-Armistice day. Large number of students celebrate.
16-John and Harlan undertake to play "jacks" in English Class and
Miss Barton tells them they are quite childish.
17-Great day for Mt. Pleasant. Last football game of season. Mt.
Pleasant 143 Fort Madison 7.
4-Inter-class basket ball games. Seniors are winners.
14-First basketball ganre of the season. Salem 303 Mt. Pleasant 31.
15-Senior Christmas party at gym is great success.
17-Letter Club pledges give interesting talks in grove.
Mark C. tells us "What's on top of Up?"
4-Burlington 823 Mt. Pleasant 13.
8-Football men given letters. Second team given numerals. -
..n1':.'P,l H I
Jan. 11-We lose to Ottumwa 11-34. 1
Jan. 18-We win over Muscatine in hard game, 14-13.
Jan. 23-Semester Examinations. '-
Feb 11-Senior Girls win Class Games.
Feb 22-Another victory for Mt. Pleasant. Muscatine 103 Mt. Pleasant 13. 1
Feb 28-Operetta a great success.
Feb 29-Mt. Pleasant 12g Washington 8. .-
March 4-Mr. Landis "We'll take that up later"
March 7-Basketball team leaves for Fairfield Tournament.
March 8-Fairfield wins first. Mt. Pleasant is runner-up.
March 15-Burlington wins Iowa Wesleyan Tournament. .-
Mt. Pleasant beaten 'by Wilton in Semi-finals. 5
March 21-Harold wins Hrst Declamatory Contest at Ainsworth.
Manch 27-Spring arrives. "ln the spring a young' manls fancy hats and I
ties come into view." I.
April 1-Everybody fooled. No jokes pulled off.
April 3-School dismissed for a day and a half. No objections from Soph,
Juniors, Seniors and others. .
April 9-Tennis Club organized. Tilden and Richards voted in. 1
April 16-Sixth period invited to remain after school.
April 253-Seniors elect Class Orator.
April 24-Typcwriting students receive Remington rewards.
April 30--Girls' Glec Club from College sing in Assembly.
May 1-Target sent to printer.
May 9-Junior Stunt.
May 24-Junior-Senior Banquet.
May 25-Class Sermon.
May 28-Class Play.
May 29-Commencement exercises.
Miss Barton: Now, Paige, what does it mean by "Silent watches of
Paige Payne: Those are the ones you forgot to wind.
?6bllUNWIKW0WlKW9WI KUNW1 'CHE 'CA R GE T KW9WN swag
High Grade Tools The New Home
Ho h G d P CHRISTIAN LBEINHART
lg fa C llpl S
Results Fancy Cakes for Special Orders
Breacl, Pies, Cakes and
SEE' ME' FOR Confectionery '
Farm and Garden '5
Supplies "Home of Good Quality" '
V' N. Jefferson St. l'hone 122 1
Miss Aitken: Now, George, will you tell me what this passage mefrns? f
George W.: I'1n sorry, Miss Aitken, but I don't know either. -
Herbert Byers: Mary, define "kiss", -
Mary Crane: Kiss is 21 noun both Common and proper and agrees with 1
you and me. -
VV0IIlCIl7!p faults are nianyg ' -
Men have only two- f
Everything they say, and -
Everything' they do! .
R. Eshelman or Sons
CLOTHING and FURNISHINGS
"The Store That Saves You Money"
East Side Phone l 50
E STAR DURANT Q
C C CASE
2 ' - Pop-Corn Shop 3
2 8a SON 5
5 U The Home of 3
20 Years 1n the Martha Washington 3
2 Automobile A Candies 3
E Business 2
5 Mt. ll t 1
g E it EZEIQTIZZU Fmt Q
. Brownis Meats Are the Tenolerest
E gud Juciest .in Town.. Also Oysters, Pickles
E RHdlWlCh-1'9l1Sll, ggtglgfi Cooked Meats. .
E R. BRoWN at COMPANY 2
Phones 63 and 91
2 Regular Meals 3
E HOME. COOKING A SPECIALTY 2
5 N ol3le's Cafe Z
CCH E 'CA R G E T
FAVORITE SAYINGS OF TEACHERS
Miss Knutson: "I don't want to have to speak about having it quiet
2 Miss Aitken: "Try it!"
L Miss Pieper: "That's very true."
Q Miss Hagie: "Absolutely."
' Miss Walker: "This is a study period."
1 Miss Barton: "You child!"
1 Mn Carlson: "Oh, is that so?"
1 Mrs. Frerichs: "Ohl! That's horrible."
' Mn. Landis: "Now, you're getting into something else."
1 Mr. Cruikshank: "Please bear that in mind."
T Mrs. Thomas: "That was the signal for quiet."
1 "There are still a few report cards out."
Miss Barton: Theodore, you aren't fit to sit beside decent people-
, come right up here and sit beside me.
i Mrs. Warhurst: Have you any theatrical experience?
j Herbert Byers: I got a second cousin that played the front legs of the
: horse in "Paul Revere's Ride".
5 Trade with
. J. W. LAIRD M. D.
I 66 9 99 9
' S House 62 Office 1175
NOI'l2l1 Main Street
L E. A. STEWART, M. D. C. W. GARDNER, M. D.
i Over F. B. Crane Phone 128 North Side Square
Phone 96 North Side Square Over C. W. Moone Co.
:CHE TA R GE T
2 JOHN A. LAUGER 3
The Home of
5 Good Clothes
Ladies' Holirlgioof Hosiery
N h ide square s 1 11 ne 160 3
2 s 2
2 Qzality Brand Soda Water
2 All Water Sterilized
5 Mt. Pleasant Bottling Works
2 MRS. GUY E. MASON, Proprietress
E PHONE 53
'CHE 'CA R G E T
The Store with the New
"Better Clothes for Less Money,,
Featuring HART SCHAFFNER 6: MARX CLOTHES
L:-,ir .f- f U
.Ji 't-N: i B
WEE "Qui - ,N A clean, modern and
i welt located cafe
i 'ga ' Vi ll ' boasting the patronage of Mt Pl
fx X i
i 651 163D gfzi ml ant's best people
W'tt M so
You Will Find it a Pleasure,
Taking Your Meals Here
CCHE CCA R GE T
E SEE S
g . VISIT
E W' I-I' This Small 312133 allgcg .See ho-W large 3
S WATCHES, DI XMONDS Il EOOEEIES 5
2 SPALDTNO ATHLETIC GOODS SOHOOL SUPPLIES S
E EDISON PHONOGRAPHS SEEVIOE STATION S
E WATCH REPAIRING Z
E ENGRAVING T. A. Ressers .Grocery 2
g E t S d Square Phone 297 Bum By Senggj Broadway
Beiier Siyle FOOTWEAR
- DONT PAY MORE MONEY 2
E for smart style and correct fit--- f
S PAY MORE ATTENTION 3
E to where you buy.
2 . A 3
J. A K. E
5 Shoes J. M. BURD Eiiiilan 5
E Youngcgfomen S H O E C O M P A N Y Yourf?Men 5
'CHE CCA R GE Tw:vmmv:wzv:omnxvmwurvmmzvwmr453g
If it were not
For this here verse
There'd be a joke here
Ten times Worse.
Ressel's grocery store suddenly one day surprised passers-by by ex-
hibiting a gorgeorus new blind in its show window.
t'Nice blind of your dadls Tom," remarked Phil Weston, passing the
"Sure, glad you like it."
"Who paid for it, Tom?"
"The customers paid for it, Phil. I put a little box on the counter
and marked it "For the Blindn, and they paid for it."
"Doc": My father's a doctor and I can be sick for nothing.
Harlan P.: My dadfs a minister and I can be good for nothing.
Miss Aitken in Virgil Class: Now translate this Without reading.
CAN YOU IMAGINE
Eugene Conner with red hair? '
Miss Barton short and plump?
Walter Sternberg a preacher? ,
Eva Mae Berrier with bobbed hair?
Alma Horr Withorut Jack?
Harold Karrer Without his "voluminous vocabulary?"
Vetha Hedges athletic?
Cecile Lasley ever serious?
Mr. Carlson: ,What are the properties of heat?
Jack i,fI'hliSwchiof property is that it causes bodies to expand while
Mr. Carlson: Excellent, give an example.
Jack: Well, in summer when it is hot the days are long, and in winter
when it is cold the days are short.
He floath to leavel: Well, I must be off.
She: That's what I thought when I first met you.
Peddler: 'May I sell you a vacuum cleaner?
John Ewart: No, I use Ivory soap.
t'Oh, yes," said Mrs. Godgett, proudly, "we can trace our ancestors
back to-to-Well, I don't know exactly who, but we've been descending for
Eleanor McGavic quiet?
"We Clean Everything But Fish"
Also Hats Cleaned and Blocked
N. Main Street Mt. Pleasant, Iowa
:CAR GE T
Bank ith Us
We Offer to Everybody Safety for their
Money, Service, Counsel and
Mt. Pleasant, Iowa
Mr. Cnuikshank fto the student registeringjt What is your name?
Student: Name? Can't you see my signature?
Mr. C.: Yes, that's what aroused my curiosity.
Laugh and the class laughs with you, but you stay after school-alone!
Jim Gray: l'm going to sue Miss Pieper for lifbel.
Tom Sternberg: How come?
J. G.: In my English theme she wrote, "You have bad relatives and
Sinner to Preacher who was trying to get him to join the church: 'Tm
afraid I hadn't better join your church. I like to dance once in a While."
Preacher: "Oh, that will be all right once in a While. Dancing isn't
Sinner: Well, I drink a little, too.
Preacher: Oh, that will be all right if you don't drink often.
Sinner: Yes, but I gamble some, also.
Preacher: Oh, that will be all right, I guess, if no one linds it out.
Sinner: No, I don't think I Want to join your church.
Preacher: Why not? Haven't I been liberal enough with you?
Sinner: Yes, that's just the trouble. You'd let me go tohell sure.
CCI-IE 'CA R GE T
Burlingionis Leading and Most Reliable, Exclusive
LADIES' READY-TO-WEAR STORE
High Grade Suits, Coats
Dresses, Skirts, Waists and F urs
At Prices beyond the reach of Competition
Telephone ZI95 ' ZI3-ZI5 Jefferson Street
Whnt will you do to iiinlw it secure-Will you make it produce
for you increased ability and brozidei' opportunity?
FOR A BUSINESS FUTUltE, The College ol' Commerce offers
you the very best in methods and instruction.
COURSES in ljoolxlqeeping, Accountancy, Shorthand, Type-
writing, Filing, Otfiee Training and Auxiliary subjects.
CLASSES ARE FORMED at regular intervals to accommo-
date beginning students. Information will be gladly sup-
plied upon request.
COLLEGE OF COMMERCE
C. W. WOUDWARD, President
REMEMBER WHY BACK wfffAfP
gC,:,x,:rv:oo1:xln'o:v:rrr-owuxv:o:vuxvaocvuscveocvu CCH E TAR GE T
Q N Hccvbe Home of Good Candies"
h 6 - - ' WE XN
Jq it .
-.K we " Y'?2 i '. p,aw i
X Ei"g.?.x mgwl' f fjyf q - Y .
' ' 'Z-Q14'- .M i f'
"Pick of the Pictures" The P N
For Qzatity comes frst
Furnaces and We HM It'
T- Service comes next
We Give It
is what we all Want. We guar-
C antee it.
Let us Imvo your Order Early that we
ll1'lV serve you Well.
T A lj T 9 Virden Brothers
Mt. Plvansnut. Iowa 5
'C H E 'CA R GE T
- John G. Koch Tire Sales Co. '
C. l... Tonkinson
Shoe Tires, Tuloes ancl
Humming Bird Hosiery
Reasonable Prices All
Mount Pleasant lowa SOUTH SIDE OF SQUARE
Tom Sternherg Centering' barlwr shopj: How long before I can get a
Barber flooliing' hini oyerjz Oh, ahont two years.
She was close to me
And I was close to her.
And not a Word passed between .us
There Wasn't room enough.
Miss Walker: Jack, you ought to be ashamed of your grade. I don't
believe anyone else made such a mistake.
Jack Thomas: Oh yes, they did. There were three of us copied from
M ark's paper.
'4Don't sigh," he said,
"For We will Wed,
When I shall graduate."
"But my, oh my,"
She made reply
"That's so indefinite!"
. . KU'N'F5IKUNiW1KU70C5N
THE CCA R GE T ncvaocvu
MT. PLEASANT E
P RODUCE CO.
Building Material Service
Phom 88 1138
C a s h M a r lc et
C. M WEIR Proprietor West Side Square
ln Groceries You Want Quality as Well as Price
B. B. B. B. GROCERIES
are always High Cliality
ancl Uniform Gracie
At Your Favorite Grocery
"Liner" and "American Eagle" Flours
are highest in every Way except price
JOHN BLAUIQS SONS CO.
liurlington, Iowa Cedar Rapids, Iowa
'CH E 'CA R GE T ucwomncm-oevunvao-:vu Mrggg
A man driving a Ford car up in front of a drug store one morning
when it was very cold, covered it with a blanket. Harold Hallowell across
the street yelled at him and said: "Too late, I saw what it was!"
Miss Hagie: Give me one example of a deep story.
Sam Ewart: Twenty Thousand Leagues Under the Sea.
Little bits of knoawledge,
Larger bits of bluff
Make the teacher ask tus
Where we got our stuff.
Will Greenup: "ls the 'Comedy of Errors' a tragedy?"
Percival Myers: "He has infusic in his soul."
Verdon Hall: "How,s that
Percival: "His shoes squeak."
Miss Barton fin historyj: Joy, where was Lee at this time?
Joy: I donlt know.
Miss Barton: Why where he always was-hanging around Virginia.
Did you ever stop to consider holw absence makes the marks grow
Little squares of cardboard,
Little drops of ink,
Makes the freshies wonder
What their parents think.
Mr. Carlsonn Cin biologyj: Where do all fleas go?
Raymond Kerr: Search me!
Halllback: I wish we could get my girl's father on the team.
Coach: Why so?
H. B.: He furnishes the toughest interference I ever struck.
It's easy enough to be pleasant,
When spring comes in with a rush.
But the one worth while
Is the one who can smile
When he slips and sits down in the slush!
Banber: Do ya wanta hair cut?
John Leist: Naw, cut 'em all.
:fbi noomxuwoeaalcvoeaa mmazrvwax mwmvwo-mwoeaxrvwarvoeazmsow 51195:
5g61,.:zv:ocSurvaocvurvmv:rv:ocvurvm1urwn-ocvu 'CHE 'CA R GE Trmmzmmmomrmmsmnmwwmv
2 13 ' 13 c 2
astian ros. o.
2 Jewelers ancl Stationers
E to l-ligh Schools ancl Colleges S
E T I ted clesiguiors, expert die ttcrs, skilled jewelers, S
pericnced workmen and 1' superior method of 1
2 distlgggvg 1 I1 an are individual d 2
E Catalog on Request
No. 1065 Bastian Bldg., Rochester, N. Y.
ELY 8, SCN NEW BRAZELTON
t First Class Work
Fancy Groceries, Etc.
Phone7l Pt gsltd 3
Mt. Pleasant, Iowa B. E. I-IORR, Proprietor 5
'CHE :CAR GE T
' Qiamond Rings
S . IV I A I U Xxwixllllfyfllx
necia a ues S95 00 to s300 00 M
Bracelet W ClfCllCS W N
31250, 315.00 upward to 35100.00
2 ':'A"4 H' "'?'
Men s W aiches
Good values at 3515.00 upward to 3375.00 S
iliamond Mounfings g
A wonderful assortment at very reasonable prices
Everything Worth while in
fewelry and Silverware Novelties
A Visit to Our Store will Interest You
PA ULE IEWELRY CO.
Ralph Price: Women are better looking than men.
Boof: No, artifically.
Bill Bruhn: The engine seems to be missing. sweetheart.
Retha Smith: That's all right, dear, it doesn't show.
Parent: Why are you coming home from school so early?
0. Roy Estes: Oh! just a matter of Principal.
iMr. Carlson: Can you tell me what plants flourish in excessive heat?
Charles Green: lee plants.
Freshman flooking at ostriehjz Gee: it Wouldn't take many of them
to make a dozen.
J oe: When I get married l'm going to get a girl. that can take a joke?
Mary Logan: Don't worry, Joe, that's all she'll ever get.
Homer Beattie: Do you believe in love at first sight?
Jap Dutton: Yes, and' every other opportunity.
W. F. Burkett
Dealers in Hardware
Poultry and mware
Eggs Phono 201 . arson Str
Barber Busch is
013 H .
NORTH SIDE SQUARE
SOUTH SID Q
gggawwmwmmwmmmwmwwmzmm 'CHE CCA R GE T
MIDWEST LUMBER COMPANY 3
All Kinds of
Building Materials, Paints, Oils
and Varnishes 2
PHONE I 42
sl. D. CONOVER, Manager
The ELECTRICAL STORE
LIVIX BROTHERS, Proprietors
E Business Needs The
HIGH SCHOOL GRADUATES NA NHL
E to learn
E ACCOUNTING FOR MEN AND WOMEN
2 BooKKEEP1NG Ready-to-Wear -
E Q. P. A. COURSES Garments 2
E Iowa Success School Em the 251911 a 2
t ' 2 'gg
E 2285 E. 2nd St. Ottumwa, Iowa Wlumn ' A851125 3
S Accredited by the N. A. of A. S. 1E:LfIiLING'1'ONy IOVVA ' S
:g65,',lK?M91KU'N19IKU"Qi5NKlR'9'33 'CI-IE CCA R G E T
R'E72fY ' l
'I' - fy .S 3 i
. Q -,
FOUR U7"7l.E A
' ' qi' ,
A , ' "H ,,.' NQ 'g f? 1 V
WH Y , ' -. Q
"foo" cm vw vma1Nq f 4 ggi
3 Davy Crockett, said
,1S633KV?'9'W3KVNf5NKUI'bi5?lKUS'9G5ZiK'h'9'3?lKVNi5?l CCI-IE CCA R GE T KVN'i9?AKV39C5l!UZ'9i5TlKUN'i9IKV2OG5NKW'4i9IkQ2g
Give for one year thc number of tons of coal shipped out of the U. S.
Joe McCain: 1492. None,
Emmett E.: Hlf I stole a kiss would you scream for your parents?"
Eleanor M.: "Not unless you wanted to kiss the whole family."
Raymond Kerr: Can you tell me if Miss Walker is in her room?
Gene C.: Sorry, there's nobody home in the top story.
Raymond K.: Oh, excuse mo. I'll ask someone else.
l've often stopped to Wonder
At Fate's peculiarities.
For nearly all our famous men
Were born on holidays.
Dorothy Lee was attending her first class in Domestic Science and Was
asked to tell briefly the surest Way to keep milk from, souring. Dorothy gave
this recipe: Leave it in the covv.
Miss Pieper: "What is the sentence, 'the boy loves his teac-her',"
Gladys L: uSiI1"CHSl11.i,
Our Qld Friend F n C WO
I ls the Foundation ol' Our Reputation
"Be sure Y0ll'l'0 l'I5-Tilt then pro ahead."
If Davy were alive today,
"VVhen there is work, we want to do it.
First get things strzx.ig'ht, and then go t
And used our SHL1195, well IIUFLI' him say, ' Q 313.5
o it" Sf 9
FIRST GET THIS STRAIGHT A X
We write all kinds of insurance in the Clonning, Pressing and R9-pairing
strongest companies in America, and Cl I I -
Want to do your Work' ot ies ls Our Business U
THEN G0 T0 IT
write, phone or call on us and we will K
go ahead and Write your insurance and MAY WE SERVE YOU
you will know it is right.
George A. Goetzman N
Office Over Carrigan's Hat Shop
North Side Square MT. PLEASANT DRY CLEANER
MT- PLEASANT, IOWA Masonic Temple Bldg.
fiffzruneaw ' rvoea:1lwoenau:'095'wi
CCH E 'CA R GE T
J. s. SCHRAMM eo.
A popular and profitable store at which
to do your shopping in
Dress Goods, Silks, W ash Qoods
White Goods, Hosiery, Gloves
We xcarry a great collection of merchandise in all Departments
and OUR PRICES ARE ALWAYS RIGHT
-Visit our Ready-to-Wear Department on the Third Floor and see the large
collection of New and Stylish Garments we always show in this Depart-
ment. Remember that our PRICES ARE ALWAYS RIGHT.
HOTEL 3 'RLI GTO
Only Fire Proof Hotel in the City
Private Dining Room for Parties
Large Ball Room for Dancing
Cafe Prices Reasonable
Make This Hotel Your Home When in Burlington
By Using' it for Appointments
I R. E. PETTIGREW, Manager
'CHE 'CA R GE T
E TDODD TRIN TIN Cj CO.
2 The Sign of EOD? Goocl Printing 3
I SPECIAL ATTENTION TO i
5 High Gracie School ancl
5 Catalogue Printing 3
E H. W. DODD, Manager . FORT MADISON, IOWA 3
E Diamonds, Silverware WH Yogi Come
E Watches, Jewelry i L i '
' Gift Articles -
. G. E. Gerling 2
5 i ' Qptometrist 5
E tjxvicliclilloikiitit Our New Loc-ition N 2
41UIowz1Stz1t 1 I B1 lg.
E We Invite Your Inspection 2
5 EDWARD RAPP . , 2
Z Di.,,m,m1 Mm.,,.,nt.m,1 J..W..1..,. Gerling Optical Co. i
E Burlington - - Iowa Burlington, Iowa 5
CCH E 'CAR GE
2 T. 0. Thorson For 2 5 Years
E The Leading '
E Gentlemen's end Jeweler and
2 Gentlewomenis B 0 C k S130 I' e
E F ine Tailoring 2
, F. B. CRANE
E Mt. Pleasant, Iowa Mt. Pleasant, Iowa
E Mt. Pleasant Mt, Pleasant .
2 Battery Stauon Auto Parts Co. 2
i WILLARD 3
BATTERIES New and Used 2
E Parts for All
2 A11'1 r15m"11' 1 Makesof
E W 1 L, t 1 Cars .
. Minis 1aUKGAisE1a, P1-01,1-lei
, West Side Square E. Monroe St. D. THORNE, Prop. 3
CCI-IE :CDA R GE T
C. MOON gl CG.
Dr. W. A. Sternherg, lVl. D.
Over-Farmers 81 Merchants Bank
Telephones 65 and 197
Mt. Pleasant, Iowa
2 Anderson Bros. J. P. Hunt, D. D. s.
' Phone, House 2134
Sanitary Market Phone, Office 247
7 Office Over Waugh's Drug Store
The Meat You Can Eat
Mt. Pleasant, Iowa
Prompt Delivery Phone 240
V. D. Morris
D. l... COOKES
Specialist in Ffmeral
,A . Vision Director
Mt. Pleasant, Iowa
Upstairs East Side
2 . When in Burlington, Eat at -
Barber Shop Reillyis
VIRDEN 81 BYERS C f
- H C
' Southwest Corner Square
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