University High School - Flickertail Yearbook (Grand Forks, ND)
- Class of 1923
Page 1 of 160
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 160 of the 1923 volume:
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ANNUAL OF THE CLASS
OF NINETEEN TWENTY
THE AUSPICES OF' THE
SENIOR CLASS BY THE
OF NORTH DAHOTA
I T1-Jace: Poeusx-leo ummm
Since 1912 the Senior Classes of the University High School have
published a Year Book, in which they have tried to faithfully portray the
school spirit and activities of that year, so that a record of their deeds
might be preserved.
It has become an established tradition, that each Senior Class should
introduce some new and progressive features in order that their Flicker-
tail might be more original and progressive than its predecessors. This
year's staff has retained all the good features of previous annuals, besides
introducing many new ones, among which are, a leather cover, colored
insert sheets, subdivision cartoons, and a good joke department.
In the publication of this book it has also been our aim to picture for
its many readers the true spirit of the students and the faculty of the Univ-
ersity High School, in the class room and on the campus, at work and at
We, the members of the Staff, take this opportunity to extend to you our
most heartfelt greetings. It is our sincere hope that among these pages
you will find much pleasure, now, and in the years to come.
TO ADOLPH HENRY KAZDA
Principal, Teacher, Friend, whose careful hand
has guided us for four years, and without whose
tireless efforts this Annual would be impossible,
do we, the Class of '23, gratefully dedicate this,
the twelfth volume of the Flickertail.
ADO LPH H. KAZDA
Lord High Scribe ..-. ---Roy C. Greenberg
Minister R............er.......... Nellie Allen
Chancellor of the Exchequer ........ Hazel Jack
Assisting Clerk ....-............. Charles Ryan
Literary and Financial Advisor--Mr. A. H. Kazda
Keepers of the Lore ............. Kathleen Wold
Minstrels of the Lists ......... Norman Dybvick
Recorder of the Guilds .... .-..... C arl Wild
Jesters ............... - - -
Illuminators ........................ Art Class
Member Without Portfolio---Supt. C. C. Schmidt
J Y I l
FLICK ERTAIL STAFF
Stanmlim:-Katherine Ensch, Mr. Schmidt, Earl lingers, Arthur Lyons, Carl Wilml, Wilbur Anstett
Ray Olson, Norman Dybvick, Mr. Kazda.
Sitting: Hazel Jack, Kathleen Wold, Roy Greenberg, Marion lionlie, Nellie Allen,
PRESIDENT THOMAS F. KANE
DEAN JOSEPH KENNEDY
Professor C. C. Schmidt ......... Superintendent
Mr. A. H. Kazda ,........... Principal-History
Miss Agnes Broenel .... --
Miss Zella E. Colvin .... -
llenry J. Jeddeloh .... ---
Miss Mary J. Laycock .... c-- '
Miss Nelle Martindale .... ---
Miss Olive Kunz ........
Miss Carol E. Miles .....
Mr. Paul T. Nerhus ....
Miss Alice Richardson ....
--- ....- Science
- - - -Stenography
DR. THOMAS F. KANE
PRESIDENT OF TI-IE UNIVERSITY 0I-' 'NORTH DAKOTA
C. C. SCHMIDT
Superintendent, University High
B. A. University of Minnestoa
M. S. University of Minnesota
Dean of the School of Education
B. S. University of Minnesota
M. A. University of Minnesota
LL. D. University of North Dakota
ADOLPH H. KAZDA
Principal of University High School
B. A. University of Wisconsin
M. A. University of Wisconsin
Instructor in Social Science, U. H. S.,
AGN ES L. BROENEL
B. S. Oklahoma State College
Art Institute, Chicago
Instructor in Art, U. H. S., 1922-1923
HENRY J. JEDDELOH
B. A. University of Wisconsin
M. A. Columbia University
Instructor in Manual Arts, U.
ZELLA ELIZABETH COLVIN
B. A. University of Maine
Instructor in Mathematics, U. H. S
B. A. University of Iowa
Instructor in Commercial Depart-
ment, U. H. S., 1918-1923
MARY J. LAYCOCK
B. A. University of Illinois
M. A. Columbia University
Instructor in English, U. H. S., 1917
B. A. University of Kansas
Sargent Normal School
Instructor in Physical Culture, U. N.
CAROL E. MILES
Drake University, Des Moines
F-vi... .1-ji-.-. nA......-if --. -
Northwestern University, Evanston
Director of Music, U. H. S., 1922-1923
ALICE G. RICHARDSON
B. A. University of South Dakota
B. C. University of South Dakota
Instructor in Stenography, U. H.
PAUL T. NERHUS
B. A. St. Olaf College
M. S. University of North Dakota
Instructor in Science, U. H. S., 1920
The Legend of A Gude Faculty
A CHAUCERIAN FRAGMENT'
Whilom, upon a fair September morn,
A Youth there was who left his fields of corn
To University High, to mak a pilgrimage
To gain in wisdom, gret was his courage,
So up this lusty rustic did arise
Ate seven of his mother's pumpkin pies.
And hied him forth to that renouned scole.
Ther would he show that he was not a foole.
Straight he went to that big Woodworth Halle,
And saw before him his companions alle.
Then went he on a tour of inspection,
To see things had this youth a predelection.
Upon the rostrum, one of kind face was sitting,
Who sate in regal dignity, lik to a king.
His eyes were keen, and gazed on alle 'round,
And at some naughty freshman oft-times frowned
But all loved this king for he was fine and true
And was a soul of helpfulness to all he knew
For spite of all his outwardly reserve
This king was kind and gude as is a gude preserve
A nonne was ther, dainty of manere,
A charming laydie, ful of gudely cheer,
Around this nonne was ther a large group,
So loved was she by al this Glee Club troupg
They learned to sing their operetta in gude time,
Wel did the crowd enjoy a mirthful rime.
And, one ther was, a Master of Phisiks,
In al this world ne was ther noon hym lik
To speke of Phisiks and of Chemistryeg
Wel was he grounded in Biologye.
His face was studious, long and narwe,
Wel might he represent the famous Darwin,
Or an Archimedes might he be ful welle,
For he knew science, this I to you do telle.
A Suffragette was ther, who loved Algebra
And sarcasm did hurl at lazy ones they sayg
And with her grades did shatter al the dremes
Which scolers dremt of passing, so it semes.
And yet did scolers in gret humblesse
Still seke lerning in thes Mathenesse,
Ther to pour out their here-blood in vain-
Ne tears nor beauty could a seventy obtain.
Our youth now turns from yonder vale of tears
Across the halle, a voice doth meet his ears,
The country lad now comes upon a crowd,
Listening to the voice of one speking loud.
This ne is not Demosthenes oratingg
But a mer woman giving lessons in debatingg
And she is gude, one they alle honor,
Yclept by al his frendes, Frankhauser.
In upper halle dwelt ther women three-
Thes wer gude companions as you see,
They taught Bookkeeping and straunge short hondes
Wel could they write to alle foreign londesg
And scolers here would yawn-may hap, snore,
But this could not be herde for the roar
Of typewriters, and hum of businesse.
The names of these, I wot ye cannot gesse.
A solemm Knight now comes upon the scene,
Who in the basement ruled with stately mien.
He was not fatg yet he was not ful slim,
A just and rightwis man in everything
Who praise of Manual Training did ever sing.
A Squyer ther was a gallant swain,
Who printing taught with al his mite and maing
Swete his disposition, if girls can be believed
This man was never known to become peevedg
Graceful his dauncing, swetly could he sing.
His face was pink and pretty, as if blushing.
And then withalle was ther an artistic paire.
Wel could they draw and paint pictures rareg
Such splendid drawings did their pupils make,
The annual staff hardly knew which ones to take.
All thes saw the Youth, and yet one moreg
The cheerful host, who met him at the door.
Jolly was heg his eyen were brighte.
Bald was his head, with lockes almost white,
Praiseworthy, noble, upright man was he,
One wel y-loved by al that company.
Ended is this story, na more can I telleg
To whom each verse refers, you know ful welle.
'This touching little poem given here is thought by many authorities to bc Chaucer's masterpiece,
lt was unearthed on the site of the new law building when the workmen were excavating the basement.
Eminent critics have advanced the theory that this poem was lost by the author while he was on one
of his famous lecture tours. The Flickertail Stall' waives all responsibility for any libel this chief-d'oeuvre
may be thought to contain, and also refuses to vouch for the veracity of the author, It has been suggested
that an obscure author collaborated with Chaucer in this MS. The reason for this is based upon the fact
that there is a rune in the last four lines. The initial letters of these lines, read downward, are
supposed to give a clue to the author. This however may or may not be true.
It has been a real pleasure to observe with what zeal the senior class
this year has been working to prepare this book for publication. It
has seemed to me that the entire membership was animated with the
ambition to do something that would reflect credit upon the class and
upon the school. I fondly hope and believe that this laudable ambition
has become a permanent element in each one's personality, a charac-
teristic that will be apparent in all their future life.
This year's class have good reason to feel proud of their edition of
the Flickertail. Much of the actual labor, of course, devolved upon the
members of the editorial staff, and without their intelligence and industry
and the Wise guidance of their faculty advisor, Mr Kazda, the enterprise
must have failed. But the staff were chosen by the class and acted as
their representatives and agents, and to choose efficient and devoted
officials and give them constant encouragement and support requires an
intelligent, public spirited electorate.
This volume is another milestone in the history of our school and,
more important still, it is a milestone in the life of each member of the
Class of 1923. It marks the close of a distinct period in their develop-
ment and the commencement of a new period. Whatever the future may
have in store for them, when they chance to open this book, may its pages
revive memories of influences and experiences in the University High
School that contributed measurably to their happiness and success.
-C. C. SCHMIDT.
As our minds travel back over the past year, they are filled with no
small satisfaction at the progress our school has made thru the consecrated
work of as efficient a body of teachers as may be found in our state, and
the willing co-operation of the student body.
Several student organizations have shown a marked progress the past
year. Among these are Per Gradus, Athletics, Glee Clubs, Midget, and
the Civic League. It will be the policy of the school to continue this work,
and the training given should be of the greatest value to the pupils.
Our efficient Glee Clubs and the Orchestra should grow into a place
of even more usefulness to pupils interested in music. Our Athletics,
successful this past year, must be made more victorious, and the same may
be said of the other organizations. First things must occupy front rank.
With all school enterprises must go to the conviction that scholarship stands
first. It is the faithful, consistent work and application which give the
necessary "mental muscle" demanded by actual life. It is only the proper
spirit and effort of the pupil with the careful, patient, and sympathetic
work of the teacher that can produce the best of which we are capable.
Whether it be the preparation of a lesson in History, Science, or Mathe-
matics, the making of a difficult piece of handwork in the shop or sewing
room, the proper regard for the rules of basketball, or the correct attitude
toward school regulations, elements of truth and honor are being built
into the warp and woof of your fabrics, which will modify your prepara-
tion for the demands of actual life.
We are soon to lose one of the largest classes the University High
School has ever graduated. No doubt most of you have asked yourself,
"Shall I go on to College ?" Today, in every walk of life the demand is
growing for college-trained men and women. All things being equal,
the college man or woman wins over those without such training. There
is a reason. Their four years in college bore fruit in leadership. It is
the thinking power generated in the college rather than the facts learned,
that enables those who graduate to outrun in the world of strife. It may
be likened unto a storage battery ready to be tapped at any time. Your
college course will open new avenues of thought to you, just as much
better, as your present vision and knowledge is better than that of the fifth
or sixth grade.
You are masters of your fate in regard to going to college but whether
you go to college or enter some other field of activity, with you go the best
wishes our school has to offer for your greatest success and advancement.
You are our finished product and it rests with you what use will be made
of the training afforded you. In closing may I acknowledge my personal
appreciation to the class of 1923 for the honor bestowed upon me in the
Dedication of the Flickertail.-A. H. Kazda.
COMMERCIAL SUBJECTS MANUAL ARTS
George F. Atkins
R. J. Gamble
A. D. Robertson
Q V , w
M 1 I 1 H ., KL
K- we , ,K
, ., V
1 , xi
SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS
President ....................... Charles Ryan
Vice President ..... ---Raymond Olson
Secretary ----------- ----- M arion Bonlle
Treasurer ------------ ----- R oy Greenberg
Sergeant-At-Arms ---- ----- E arl Rogers
Faculty Advisor ----- ------ M r. Kazda
"Good, better, bestg always make the better best
Brown and Sepia
Yellow Tea Rose
We're the class of '23
wonderful future our'
s will be
Nellie Allen Grand Forks, N. Dak.
Per Gradus, Civic League, Associate
Editor of Flickertail, Glee Club,
"She speaks, behaves, and acts just as
she ought. Nellie is a good student and
gets her share of good marks."
Wilbur Anstett - Manvel, N. Dak.
Per Gradus, Civic League, Athletic
Editor Flickertail, Basket Ball,
Glee Club, Operetta.
"He generally finishes what he starts
out to do. When does he start?"
Mildred Bergholtz -----
- - - - Grand Forks, N. Dak.
Per Gradus, Civic League.
"Meek and mild but a hard worker."
Esther Bjorlien - Adams, N. Dak.
"She does everything to a 'T'."
Marion Bonlie - Manvel, N. Dak.
Per Gradus, Civic League, Secretary
of Senior Class, Flickertail Staff,
Athletic Board, Glee Club, Oper-
"She, always a spirit rare, a willing
hand, a judgment fair."
Zipporah Christensen - -
- - - - - - Flaxton, N. Dak.
"All I ask is to be let alone."
"Silence is more eloquent than words."
Norman Dybvik ------
- - - Thief River Falls, Minn.
Per Gradus, Civic League, Flickertail
Staff, Glee Club, Operetta.
"Men are born with two eyes and one
tongue, that they may see twice as much
as they say."
Kathryn Ensch - Manvel, N. Dak.
Per Gradus Treasurer, Civic League,
"How doth the little busy bee improve
each shining hour."
Christine Ellingson Epping, N. Dak.
Roosevelt Forseth - - - - -
- - - - Grand Forks, N. Dak.
Per Gradus, Civic League, Atheltic
Board, Basket Ball.
"Talk to women as much as you can,
this is the best school."
Ethel Haugan Grand Forks, N. Dak.
Per Gradus, Civic League, Librarian
gf Glee Club, Operetta, Midget
"As merry as the day is long."
Roy C. Greenberg -----
- - - - Grand Forks, N. Dak.
Per Gradus, Civic League, Editor-
in-chief of Flickertail, Treasurer
Senior Class, Business Manager
of Midget, Secretary-Treasurer
of Glee Club, Business Manager
of Operetta, Per Gradus Debater,
Editor of Our Opinion.
"Holter, skelter, here, there, and every
where, that's 'Dixie'."
Ethel Heller - Grand Forks, N. Dak.
Per Gradus, Civic League
"I am always in haste but never in a
Clifford Haugan, Honeyford, N. Dak.
Secretary Per Gradus, Civic League,
"Born for success he seems."
Hazel Jack Grand Forks, N. Dak.
Civic League Board, President of
Glee Club, Business Manager of
"My, how she get those ads. She must
have vamped the business men."
Theresa Klemesrud ----
- - - - Grand Forks, N. Dak.
Per Gradus, Civic League, Commen-
"A real girl wherever you may find her."
Arthur Lyons, Grand Forks, N. Dak.
Per Gradus, Civic League, Athletic
Board, Vice President Glee Club,
"We hear the stormy music of thy drum."
Leone Langenes ---- -
- - - - Grand Forks, N. Dak.
Per Gradus, Civic League, Glee Club,
"If ever a girl was full of fun
I'm sure you'll find it in this one."
Dorothy MacMillan -----
- - - Grand Forks, N. Dak.
Per Gradus, Civic League Board, Glee
"I'm very fond of my company of gentle-
Katherine MacMillan ----
- - - Grand Forks, N. Dak.
Per Gradus, Civic League Board, Glee
"Ever in motion,
Blithesome and cheery."
Ellen Melsted - - Edinburg, N. Dak.
Per Gradus, Civic League.
"To those who know her best a friend
most true and hearty, to those who know
her least, a very quiet party."
Ruby Moen - Grand Forks,
Per Gradus, Civic League, F
"Music, where soft voices die,
Vlbl'3t0S ln the memory."
Florence Mullen - - -
- - - - Grand Forks,
Per Gradus, Civic League.
"But there's nothing so sweet in life,
As love's young dream."
Allie Olafson - Edinburg, N. Dak.
Per Gradus, Civic League.
"Quiet and reserved was she."
Raymond Olson ------
- - - - Grand Forks, N. Dak.
Sergeant-at-arms of Per Gradus,
Civic League, Flickertail Staff,
Vice-president of Senior Class,
"Not of himself thinks this young man,
He helps all others when he can."
Martha Olson - - Union, N. Dak.
Per Gradus, Civic League
"A maiden shy I am you see,
My middle name is modesty."
Paul Reinholt -------
- - - - Grand Forks, N. Dak.
"A scholar and a gentleman."
Earl Rogers, Grand Forks, N. Dak.
Per Gradus, Civic League, President
of Athletic Board, Sergeant-at
arms of Senior Class, Flickertail
Staff, Glee Club, Cperetta.
"All great men are dying and I don't
feel well myself.
Charles Ryan ------
- - - East Grand Forks, Minn.
President of Senior Class, Pres. Civic
League Board, Assistant Business
" 'Tis sweet to court, but oh, how bitter,
To court a girl and then not get her."
Milton Schroeder Holmes, N. Dak.
Civic League, Editor of Midget, Pres.
of Boys' Glee Club, Operetta.
"You can tell what kind of wheels he has
in his head,
By the spoke that came out of his mouth."
Agnes Strand - - Tolna, N. Dak.
Civic League, Glee Club.
"Her industry is not measured by her
Edward Simbalenko, Kief, N. Dak.
Per Gradus, Civic League, Glee Club.
Bashful boy but willing to learn.
Margaret Tonjum -----
- - - - Grand Forks, N. Dak.
Per Gradus, Civic League, Orchestra.
"Margaret is charming in many ways,
Piano and violin both she plays."
Lucille Urness -----
- - - - Grand Forks, N.
Civic League, Athletic Board.
"A maiden fair to see, Take carel'
Lyle Tree - - - Wheatland, N.
Civic League, Basketball.
"Lyle is never slow in learning.
The wheels within that head keep turning."
Theodora Walland ----
- - - Grand Forks, N.
"Silent, studious and successful."
Nellie Whaling ------
- - - Grand Forks, N. Dak.
Per Gradus, Civic League.
'Tm tiny yet but just you wait until I
start to grow."
Carl Wild - - - Milton, N. Dak.
President of Per Gradus, Civic
League, Per Gradus Debater,
Flickertail Staff, Thomas Medal,
Steady, true and studious,
He has no time for foolishness.
He basks in the light of the teachers
For he has grades that can't be raised."
Kathleen Wold - - Langdon, N. Dak.
Per Gradus, Civic League, Flicker-
tail Staff, Midget Staff, Per Gra-
"A thinking girl, a winsome lass."
Rodney Wagner - - Tolley, N. Dak.
"He is more than people think he is."
I'I61'C,S to Walter our jolly janitor,
Who on the job is always humming.
He grreets all students with a smile,
And his cheery "How are you coming?"
He dusts the desks and sweeps the floor.
A busy fellow all around.
But a merrier, jollier janitor,
On this campus cannot be found.
CLASS OF '23
Here's to the class of '23,
Best in our school's history, as you
We have worried the teachers quite
By asking questions to puzzle their
We have Lyle Tree short and dark,
Norman Dybvik far from a shark.
Ethel Haugan a bright little maid,
Who is very good in the printing
Leone Langeness a cheery lass,
Best smiler of the senior class.
Nellie Whaling short and neat,
Roy Greenberg with great big feet.
Wilbur Anstett a farmer's lad,
Like Earl Rogers is never sad.
Charles Ryan who will ever shine,
Wth Lucille Urness looking fine.
Kathryn Ensch small in size,
Ellen Melsted so very wise.
Theodora Walland tall and thin,
As Ethel Heller should have been.
Kathleen Wold short and fair,
Who will soon occupy Miss Laycock's chair
Dorothy MacMillan a cheery lass,
Always fearing she won't pass.
Ruby Moen with golden hair,
For asking questions is right there.
Theresa Klemesrud we all know,
Always sees the latest show.
Raymond Olson a gallant boy,
Katherine MacMillan seeking joy.
Allie Olafson never perplexed,
No matter how diflicult the text.
Art Lyons who is taking art,
Is always busy drawing a heart.
Such is the class of '23,
What a wonderful future, ours' will be.
Once to each and every Senior,
Comes the time to say goodbye,
To the school that's steered him safely,
Through his four long years in High.
Now for us has come this parting,
From our dear old U. H. S.,
So you find us sad and sighing,
Shedding tears of true distress.
We have come from every quarter,
From the North, South, East and West
To this school and now we leave her,
Leave our dear old U. H. S.
We regret we grieved our teachers,
May God bless them every one,
For their patience with our errors,
Our ill-fated love for fun.
Thruout all our griefs and blunders,
One stood by us staunch and true,
So to the faith of our advisor,
Is our graduation due.
Yes we've tried to keep your honor,
Shining bright, dear U. H. S.g
And in all our daily labor,
We have tried to do our best.
Oh we hate to leave each other,
And our jolly schoolmates true,
But the saddest grief we suffer,
Is the thought of leaving you.
Worldly joys and worldly sorrows,
To our ears have whispered "Come",
So we leave for glad tomorrows,
Where with "Right" the fight is won.
Now we're going to meet our future,
Some will triumph, some will stray,
But the lessons that we learned here,
Will help straighten out our way.
May God bless and protect you,
As the golden years pass by,
U. H. S. we grieve to leave you,
U. H. S. we say-Good-bye.
Examination in the Class History of '23
1. Where did the class of 1923 originate?
Four years ago in 1919 there entered the U. H. S. ten green Freshies.
Very little is known of this brilliant class before it came here. A few
remaining records show that some came from the wild and wooly West
of North Dakota, and some from the civilized East.
2. Explain the state of mind and condition of the students when they
first entered the high school.
When we entered the High School we were green but fresh. Our
freshness soon received a jolt from the Haughty Sophies of that year's
class. Our brillance was very limited at first, which was soon discovered
by our teachers, who tried hard to eliminate this difficulty.
3. What means were available to distinguish the Freshmen from the
upper classmen, and what were some of their peculiar traits?
During our Freshman year we were recognized by our familiarity
with the buildings and teachers. We were annoyed many times by the
jibes and jests of the upper classmen, and the paddle was used freely
among the boys. So we finished our Freshman year and were ready next
year as Sophomores.
4. How did the class master their subjects during their Sophomore
year and what activities did they enter?
Our advisor, Mr. Kazda, and several other teachers began to have
faint hopes of rescuing us from the sea of ignorance. We worked hard and
faithfully during our Sophomore year hoping to raise our teachers' estima-
tion of us. We were active members of Per Gradus and of the Glee Clubs.
5. Did they show any interest in their school and by what means was
their interest shown?
Some of the Juniors were on the Midget Staff, and many were also
members of the Glee Club and Per Gradus. We helped put on the Operatta
of 1921. Many of the best basketball players on both the boys' and girls'
teams were Junior boys and girls.
6. Did the Juniors help to make the social life of the school a success?
We were represented on the Civic League Board of that year and
helped to put on several Civic League Dances. Their chief social activity
during the year was the Junior Prom which was put on by the Juniors. It
was very well attended and very successful.
7. Name the Junior Class ofiieers and other interesting facts about
that year's class.
Those of our present class who were Junior officers are,
Vice President, Ethel Haugang Treasurer, Dorothy MacMillan,
Sergeant, Roy Greenberg.
We won second prize in the Better English Contest. Our class colors
for that year were purple and gold.
8. Explain the rule of Charles Ryan on the Senior throne.
His majesty was crowned on the 17th day of October, 1922, by his
humble subjects, the Senior Class members. He led a gay and frivolous
court life and was caught many times in the act of dancing with the fair
ladies of his court. His lenient rule won him the support of his subjects,
but peace and order also prevailed throughout his kingdom.
9. Give interesting facts concerning the Seniors of 1923.
At the beginning of the first semester there were forty-three enrolled
in the class. We chose as our class otiicers,
President ......... ..... C harles Ryan
Vice President .... ....... R ay Olson
Secretary ....... ..... M arion Bonlie
Treasurer ..... ..... R oy Greenberg
Sergeant .........2............... Earl Rogers
10. When did the class of '23 graduate from U. H. S.? A
Our class has worked so hard and distinguished itself so well that
we have been called upon to march in the Grand Review on June 8. 1923 at
which time Superintendent C. C. Schmidt will present diplomas or service
badges for distinguished service to the surviving veterans of our famous
1' ' is 1
June 9, 1923.
Here I, the ghost of the graduating class of 1923, deceased last night,
sit perched upon the chandelier of Woodworth Auditorium of the Uni-
versity High School. The faculty, and those much to be pitied scholars who
remain, are here gathered to attend the reading of the last will and testa-
ment of our wonderful and glorious class and to clutch with avidity the few
scant legacies which may be left to them. On the platform sit those who
were chief mourners at last nite's funeral, the teachers of the late Senior
Class all dressed in black and carrying black-bordered handkerchiefs. At
the desk sits Prin. A. H. Kazda, acting lawyer of the deceased. Below sit
the rest of the faculty and students fperhaps I should say pupils, for Web-
ster says that students study and U. H. S. has changed last nightj. The
pupils don't seem to be affected with the fact that another great class has
gone to its fate. They are here, only as prospective heirs. All those who are
mentioned in this will, will hurry to the "Flickertail" to see their names in
print. How little they realize the meaninglessness of such trifles. The things
that count are such inventions as the radio, which make it possible for
our class, now in the underworld to communicate with the classes to come.
Ah! At last Mr. Kazda is rising and is going to read the will. His voice
fills the Auditorium as he reads:
"Last Will and Testament of the Class of 1923 University High School."
"We, the members of the graduating class of the University High
School, in this year of our Lord one thousand nine hundred and twenty-
three, being of sound mind and memory in spite of having wandered for the
past four years, thru these corridors in search of knowledge, and having
many a time studied frantically, especially at examination time, and de-
siring to dispose of those things which may hamper us in time to come, do
now make, ordain, publish, and declare this to be our last will and testa-
First, we order and direct that our Executrix,"Winged Victory"-pay
all our just debts and funeral expenses as soon after our decease as con-
Second, after the payment of such funeral expenses and debts, it shall
be her duty to see that all the conditions of this will be lived up to, and that
our heirs receive their due and just inheritances.
To Mr. Kazda we leave our sense of Honor and Good Behavior so that
the halls will continue to be as quieti as they were this year.
To Miss Laycock we bequeath our wonderful ability in carrying on con-
versations in her classes. .
To the Juniors we give our remarkable scholastic ability, pep, and ac-
cessories, such as new excuses, and original methods of using quiz notes
To the Sophomores, our talents and virtues we leave to be distributed
among them as there is little danger of any one being helped by them.
To the Freshman class we give full control of all the halls and benches.
To Walter, the Janitor we bequeath the gum under the chairs and desks
of the rooms to help him stick to his task.
We, the members of the class of nineteen twenty-three, do give and be-
queath individually, to the persons herein stated, the following described
estate, both which we have, and which we think we have, to-wit:
I, Roy Grenberg, will my horselaugh to Archie Olson and may it well
I. Earl Rogers, bequeath my ears that flap in the breeze to Sophie Gar-
rison that she may get all the latest gossip.
I, Milton Schroeder, give my manly appearance to Wallace Edwards
that he may make a better hit with the girls.
I, Christine Ellingson, entrust my kittenish manner to Lillian Klagos.
I, Charles Ryan, will my patent leather hair to Robert Vold.
I, Theresa Klemesrud, bequeath my blue slips to Ray Markell to
increase his collection.
I, Lucille Urness, leave my vampish manner to Ernest Johnson.
We, Katherine and Dorothy MacMillan, sadly relinquish our ability in
dancing and doing nothing the rest of the time, to Bettina Bush and Eliz-
abeth Johnson to save them from over studiousness.
I, Nellie Whaling, give my little feet to Ezra Schroeder that they may
increase his speed in Basketball.
I, Agnes Strand, will my dignity to Naomi Campbell.
I, Carl Wild, leave my curly locks and sunny disposition to Louis Andos,
so that he need not go to a hair-dresser to get his hair marcelled.
I, Hazel Jack, sorrowfully entrust my old powder puff and surplus rouge
to Lyla Stenmo that she may easily vamp Oscar Ring next year, who is
our woman hater.
I, Katherine Ensch, will my cleverness to Paddie Fagstad.
I, Wilbur Anstett, will my business to Gladys Leeson.
I, Rosie Forseth, leave my Basket Ball jersey to Lyle Sandlie.
In witness whereof, we the class of '23 have herewith set our hands, and
caused our seal to be aflixed on this 9th day of June, One Thousand Nine
Hundred and Twenty-three.
-Class of 1923.
PRESlDENT'S INAUGURAL BALL
Uanuary 4, 19491
At last one of the greatest political struggles every engaged in by the
people of the United States has become history. On June 10, 1948 the
National Convention of the Progressive Party was held in Grand Forks
and Charles Ryan was nominated as President and Nellie Allen as Vice-
President. After a very close and exciting campaign Mr. Ryan and Miss
Allen were also elected in November. In 1930 the United States constitu-
tion had been amended so as to make the term of President, Vice-president,
and Congressmen begin on January fourth instead of March fourth. The
annual meeting of Congress was also to convene on that day.
Being Chairman of the National Progressive Committee, and also Mr.
Ryan's campaign manager, and feeling very much in need of a rest, I de-
cided to go to California for a few weeks vacation before the opening of
Congress. Climbing the stairway to the hangars of the Trancontinental
Aerial Transportation Company and buying a ticket for Los Angeles via
aeroplane, I was soon on my way, arriving there in just twenty hours.
While walking along the beach the next day, whom should I meet but
my old classmate Carl Wild, now president of the Transcontinental Aerial
Transportation Company, and his charming wife Kathleen Knee Woldj.
Carl also took a very prominent part in the recent election, being respon-
sible for Mr. Ryan's carrying all of the Pacific coast states. After talking
over old times they urged me to spend my vacation with them at their
winter home, a few miles south of the city.
I gladly accepted the invitation, and what was my suprise during the
next few days to meet several old classmates, who paid a visit to the Wilds.
They were Theodora Walland, a famous lecturer, who delighted us with
her favorite talk, on "Women's Place in Politics," Ellen Melsted and Allie
Olafson, who hold important offices in the government of the republic of
Iceland, having played a prominent part in the peaceful revolution from
Denmark in 1935. They were spending the winter in "Sunny" California.
While we were talking, who should enter but Dorothy and Katherine Mac-
Millan, who own and conduct the "Movie Nymph Dancing School" at Hol-
lywood, where ambitious young actresses learn the latest steps. In the
evening Carl tuned up the radio ,and we were soon listening to a concert.
How surprised we were to suddenly hear, "Station I-B-Q-J Denver Audi-
torium, will broadcast the vocal concert by Ethel Haugen, America's lead-
ing Contralto Prima Donna." How sweet her voice was and how our party
applauded, and when she concluded her concert with her own original
composition, "Dear are Departed Days," our enthusiasm ran wild. Just
as the concert closed our radio began buzzing, and after several seconds of
tuning to get the right wave length, the connection was made, and who
should it be, but President-elect Ryan himself trying to get in touch with
me. He told me that Mrs. Ryan and he had decided to hold an Inaugural
Ball on the evening of January 4, and that the members of the Class of
1923 of the University High School were invited as special guests of honor.
He requested Mr. Wild and myself to see to it that every member of that
famous class would be present. z
Altho the event was then only a week away, we assured him that we
would have every member there. It being already quite late, we decided to
come together again the next day and take up this work. At our meeting
the next day, the same enthusiastic spirit with which our Class overcame
all obstacles in the U. H. S. manifested itself. Several of the ladies brought
their Flickertail and Student Directories. Carl and I got out an atlas and
mapped out several routes, and then connecting up with the National
Radio Exchange we were calling the numbers of our old classmates in the
Northwest and all over the country, and before the day ended, nearly three-
fourths of the class had been communicated with. They were told to
assemble at the hangars of the Transcontinental Aerial Transportation
Company in the various cities at the scheduled time. Those who could not
be communicated with by Radio were reached by Aerogram. One of our
classmates however could not be reached. He was Rodney Wagner, who in
1930 died of brain fever brought on by over studying.
Mr. Wild had reserved for this trip, one of the largest aeroplanes used
by his company. It was a large Caproni biplane carefully fitted out and
capable of accommodating very comfortably over fifty persons.
Bright and early on the morning of January second we left Los Angeles.
How surprised we were to recognize in our pilot, none other than our old
classmate Edward Simbalenko, now America's greatest Aeronaut and
authority on Aero-dynamics. We stopped at San Francisco and took on
Governor Lyle Tree, of California, Catherine Ensch, an eminent botanist
whose work in developing new floral creations even rivals the work of
Luther Burbank, and Nellie Whaling, a famous movie Star and now
owner and director of a large Cinema corporation. At Portland, Oregon,
we were joined by Agnes Strand, famous writer of out door novels,
especially noted for her great book entitled, "Tracking Man and Other
Big Game." At Seattle Zipporah Christensen and Mildred Bergholtz
joined us. After graduating from the U. H. S., they taught school for many
years in Washington, but later bought land and now have a monopoly of
all the truck farms in the state. They were soon busily engaged with Miss
Ensch in a discussion of how to raise pink and purple cabbages. At noon
we arrived at Helena, Montana, where our number was increased by
Christine Ellingson and Olga Miller, two social reformers who came up
from Salt Lake City, Esther Bjorlien, superintendent of the Denver
Schools and Ethel Heller, U. S. Senator from Montana. We arrived in
Grand Forks at 2 p.m. per schedule ,put up our aeroplane in a hangar
and made reservations at the Hotel Dacotah for the night. It was our
intention to visit our Alma Mateo' while here, and also to stay over night.
Some real surprises awaited us at the U. H. S. The University now has
an enrollment of thirteen thousand while that of the High School is almost
one thousand. Roger Johnson is Principal, Miss Colvin is Superintendent
and Mr. Kazda is now Dean of the School of Education. Due to various
generous funds left by grateful graduating classes, the activities are no
longer short of money. The Midget comes out regularly six times a year,
while "Our Opinion" greets its readers daily, and Per Gradus banquets
are held at every social hour. Hazel Jack has succeeded Miss Laycock
as English teacher, while Audrey Carlson has taken Miss Colvin's place.
We had planned to take Dean Kazda along with us as he was the
Faculty Advisor of our Class in 1923. At first he refused to go due to
the fact that it was so close to the end of the first semester and a very
busy time, but after much urging and coaxing he agreed to accompany
us the next day.
After dinner that evening, several of us men decided to visit some of
the old familiar haunts. Entering Wilde's Academy, we came upon Milton
Schroeder and Raymond Olson playing "Billiards," Raymond is now
Chief Justice of the North Dakota Supreme Court, while Milton is Editor
of the "Grand Forks Bug." He also sings tenor in the church choir for
which he is much admired by the elderly ladies, he being still quite a
We left Grand Forks early in the morning of January third. At
Chicago we were met by Martha Olson, owner and director of the famous
"Olson School of Music." Martha gives concerts all over the country, and
her accompanist is still her brother Archie. We reached Washington
just as the sun was setting in the western sky. As we entered the Hotel
Roosevelt, where reservations had been arranged for us, we saw awaiting
us Florence Mullen and Lucille Urness, who arrived shortly before from
New York. Florence conducts the "Venus Beauty Parlor," the largest in
the city. Because of her cleverness and popularity she has a very large
clientele. Lucille owns the largest candy kitchen in New York and her
"Lovey Chocolates" have made her famous. She informed us that special
souvenir boxes for every member of the class would arrive the next day.
We went to bed early that evening and being tired out from our journey,
we all slept until quite late. We spent the next day in busy preparation
for the great event.
At last the time had come to start for the Inaugural Ball. This event
opens the ofiicial season and the entire otiicial world calls on the President.
This is the one "public" reception of the year. Being the guests of honor
we assembled on the second floor of the White House. Promptly at eight
o'clock the American Marine Band struck up, "Hail to the Chief," and the
President and Mrs. Ryan, nee Leone Langeness, followed by our class,
descended the private staircase and proceeded to the Blue Room, where
the reception was held. An open aisle was kept through the Blue Room
into the East Room by the White House aides. As they entered the room
each guest mentioned his or her name to Colonel Roosevelt Forseth,
Secretary to the president, who repeated it to Mr. Ryan. The president
greeted each guest cordially, frequently saying a few words in conversation.
Then they passed on shaking hands with Mrs. Ryan and the rest of us.
The order of precedence was as follows, Vice President, Foreign Ambas-
sadors, many of them in their quaint national costumes, Cabinet members,
Judges of the Supreme Court, Senators, Governors, Representatives, etc.,
down the line too numerous to mention. How surprised we were to find
several old classmates among the members of the Cabinet. There was
Earl Rogers, Secretary of State, with Mrs. Rogers, whom we recognized
as Theresa Klemesrud, and Secretary of Agriculture Wilbur Anstett with
Marion Bonlie as his better half. When the last guest was received, the
President offered his arm to Mrs. Ryan and followed by our class entered
the East Room. His coming was the signal for the Ball to begin. Charles
has grown six feet tall and his shoulders were so broad that it seemed he
could easily bear all the cares of the nation.
The walls of the East Room were covered with enameled wood panel-
ing, the ornamental ceiling was done in stucco, and set in the walls are
twelve low relief panels, the subjects being taken from Aesop's Fables.
The draperies were of heavy buff silk damask, and the room was profusely
decorated with streamers of brown and sepia, our class colors, and with
During a pause in the dancing, the President brought up a fat, lame
man, whom he introduced as Dr. Clifford Haugen, the White House physi-
cian. For several years "Cliff" has been associated with the Mayo brothers
at Rochester, Minnesota, and when the Mayo brothers retired in 1935, he
became their successor. He is also the inventor of "Haugen's Baby Food"
and "Haugen's Great Discovery for Cancer" and promised us all samples
of his medicines as souvenirs. The President then suggested that we go
up to the orchestra. From the East Room, windows opened on a terrace,
ornamented with trees and fountains, and made comfortable with arbors,
garden chairs, and tables. There in a beautiful arbor, decorated with
flowers and many colored lights, was the Marine Band, and in the man,
directing it and playing the Xylophone, we easily recognized our friend,
Norman Dybvik. In this band of sixty members, we discovered'three
more old classmatesg Art Lyons pounding away on the drums and traps,
Margaret Tonjum playing the violin, and Ruby Moen playing on the White
House Piano-forte. This instrument aroused a great deal of interest for
it was entirely overlaid with gold of varying tones of green and yellow.
The body was supported by three eagles with outspread wings and talons
that firmly grasp the base. The body of the piano was adorned with scrolls
of acanthus framing shields, bearing the arms of the thirteen states.
Musical instruments ornamented the music rack, and the inside of the
cover was painted with a picture of the Nine Muses in a semi-circle before
the young republic America. As we were concluding our examination
of it, Secretaray Rogers shouted, "Hurrah for the class of '23 !" This was
followed by several other yells. As we gave our yells, we attracted the
attention of the entire company. They all applauded and were very much
surprised to see the President, that dignified personage standing with us
and yelling like a school boy.
Soon the people began to leave. According to the habit established in
Per Gradus, we moved a vote of thanks to Charles and Leone for their
excellent entertainment. They informed us that two more pleasures were
planned for us for the next day-a trip to Mars during the day, and a
Reunion Banquet for the class of '23, in the evening. How thoughtful they
were! Even in this busy week they had planned surprises for their old
The next morning we assembled promptly at the White House, and in
a few minutes, Simbalenko arrived in an airship, the likes of which, none
of us had ever seen before. It was invented and specially constructed by
him for the War Department. In its construction, our aero-dynamic
genius, had overcome all obstacles of air and ether, and his airship
could sail in almost a vacuum. It was radio driven and controlled and
could travel at a terrific speed. After traveling for several hours we
entered the atmosphere of Mars and floated low over its surface. Soon
we saw in the distance a large American flag, near which many men were
busily working. We descended near them, and soon recognized in the
leader, with his spy-glass, our old friend, Paul Reinholt, the great govern-
ment surveyor, sent to explore the planet Mars, which had been recently
annexed by the United States. The President granted him a vacation so
weltolok him with us and hurried back to Washington, arriving at four
o'c oc .
Promptly at seven-thirty we again assembled, at the White House,
the doors of the great State Dining-room were opened and the banquet
began. The walls were paneled from floor to ceiling in oak, richly carved,
with the heads of American game used around the frieze. There was an
India carpet in solid color, and draperies of rich green velvet. Two
tapestries, one representing the marriage of Nysa to Mopsus taken from
Virgil's VIII Ecolgue, are of Flemish workmanship of the seventeenth
After a nine course dinner of rich and delicious food, the program began.
Mr. Kazda, our Principal and Advisor in 1923, presided as Toastmaster.
He was in the best of humor, and his many witty and clever stories and
jokes, kept us in continual laughter.
Several toasts were responded to. One to the class of '23 by President
Ryan. to Per Gradus by Carl Wild, Basketball by Earl Rogers, Midget by
Milton Schroeder, and to the Flickertail by myself. A piano selection was
given by Ruby Moen, while Ethel Haugan and Martha Olson favored
us with a pleasant vocal duet.
As we left the White House that evening it was after midnight, and
all of us sure slept soundly that night, no one awakening before noon of
the next day.
At 2 o'clock in the afternoon of January 6th, we assembled for the
last time at the White House. Soon Simbalenko arrived with our Caproni
biplane, and the bidding of goodbye and tearful farewells began. What
a wonderful class we were indeed, entering so many useful avenues of life.
Indeed such a class was never again graduated from the University High
School. The world has progressed since our entering it, and before another
twenty years pass by what further wonders may not be performed by us ?
At last we had all bid each other goodbye, and loaded with Lucille's
candies, and Cliiford's medicines, we departed for our homes, everyone
voting it the best time in the history of his or her life.
-Roy C. GREENBERG.
l Wiunxxxmxmnm. Wu , WW I
ulllllluu... .... R .mllllln
THE JUNIOR CLASS
I 1 .
- . ,we '-
PRESIDENT VICE PRESIDENT SECRETARY-TREASURER
The twenty-third day of September of the twenty-second year of the
Twentieth Century, is an important date in the history of the University
High School. It was on this memorable date that the industrious class of
'24 made their first appearance in the halls of Woodworth.
Like all groups and classes of people, destined to become famous in his-
tory, this class soon became organized as the "Juniors of Twenty-Three"
and adopted the constitution and by-laws of the former Junior classes,
with the resolution "that the history of this class shall stand forth, as
unexcelled in the past." With Gladys Leeson as President, ably assisted by
Noble Austin as Vice President and Sophie Garrison as Secretary, every
Junior knew that the aims of the class would be fully realized.
The Junior Class had a large representation in the various school acti-
vities, such as Per Gradus, Civic League, Basket-Ball and on the Honor
Roll. The Junor Prom was held on May 25, and proved to be one of the
biggest events of the school year. The hall was beautifully decorated in
silver and purple which showed the welcome and good cheer of the Juniors.
The patrons and patronesses for the occasion were Supt. and Mrs. C. C.
Schmidt, Principal and Mrs. A. H. Kazda, Miss Colvin, Miss Laycock, and
Mr. Nerhus. All present proclaimed the Juniors royal entertainers, and
worthy of much compliment for their ability.
The close of the school year brought to these Juniors the prize for which
they had struggled during their three years of book warfare. They were
now to become seniors, and mount their throne of supremacy. Thus they
leave this class, eager to push on to their Senior year where they will
again repeat and fulfill their vow of diligence and perseverance.
l -I' 1
Top Row Oscar Ring, Ezra Schroeder, Pnddie Fayrstad.
2nd Row- Helen Groven, Rehermlin Willwr, Helen Fadden, Katherine McMahon, Lvln Stenno
Ilrd Row Sophie Garrison. Camilla Redick, Gladys Leeson, Miss Miles, Jeanne Fuller, Selma Tragcton
President .e...N................ Gladys Leeson
Vice President .................. Noble Austin
Secretary .......................... Lois Stead
Treasurer .................... Sophie Garrison
Sergeant-at-Arms ................. Alex Vallely
Faculty Advisor ................... Miss Miles
CLASS OF '24
We Juniors stand in blithe array,
In serried ranks, flashing and gayg
Happy, we pause again to view
The years before-Memories to renew.
Dreaming, a meditationg
Seeming, a revisitation.
Scarcely we recognize these freshmen green,
Shunning, fearing, terrified to be seen,
Who operate rubber bands with missiles good,
That struck the head with sounds of splinterin
"Rarin" with zest!
"Tarin" at their best!
You would not know these to be the same
Who now to the dignity of Sophomores cameg
Tightly clutching volumes of ancient lore,
They hastily speed for the classroom door.
On burns the midnight oil.
But O, as Juniors what joys did there abide,
How parties and dances with each other vied!
We can of no greater joys partake, we know,
When we from the Junior class must sadly go.
Mad the social whirl!
Happy they in the swirl!
We look now to the Senior's cap and gown,
Trusting, too, to wear the noble frown,
Hoping, too, that we shall be so wise,
As to their intellectual heights to rise.
Commencement and Knowledgeg
Then on to College!
Most popular boy ...... Al Vallely
Most popular girl--Gladys Leeson
Best bluffer ..... Gertrude Lundy
owl .... .... R oy LaMeter
nut ......... Konrad Keck
Most bashful junior .....,.. Class
----------- Selma Trageton Class
Nosiest ......... Sophie Garrison Class hero .....
Brightest ........... Oscar Ring Class heroine
Wittiest ........ Paddie Fagstad
Densest .... Katherine McMahon
Widest ........... Victor Bonlie
Narrowest .......... Lois Stead
Best subject for cupid ......
------ ------- Lyla Stemmo
- - - - - -Jeanne Fuller
dude ......... Noble Austin
Champion gum chewer ......
Most popular with faculty---
Flappiest flapper --Helen Fadden
The word Freshman is derived from the Latin word "freshet" meaning
gusher of knowledge. Sophomore is also derived from the Latin "sophis"
combined with the stem of the Greek root Kate, familiarly known as K-K-
K-Katieg this combination, taken in its entity, means sophisticated in
knowledge. Freshman-Sophomore combined means wise and great in the
use and dispensation of knowledge. These derivations were obtained, after
much research work on the part of the author, in the Latin-Greek dic-
tionary in use in the year 1 B. C., the Paleozoic age. Thus modestly self
announced, we stand introduced to you, the Freshman-Sophomore class of
the University High School, ye year 1923.
We are a mighty body, twenty-six strong, and, in our own estimation,
the best the High School has ever had, or ever will produce. All things are
possible to us, even unto singing and playing on musical instruments as
witnesseth, one-fifth of our army in the Glee Club. We are a very literary
body, sixty-nine percent of us being Per Gradians. The member chosen to
represent this society as president the first semester came from the ranks
of the Sophomores. We are noteworthy, even tho we are forced to admit
it ourselves, in all activities that tend to place our school in the foremost
ranks of high schools. For instance three of the basket ball stars come from
our group, among whom is our highly esteemed captain, Edgar Harding,
a member of the Freshman class. We have an equally large representation
in the other activities, namely, our school paper, The Midget, and on the
Civic League board. Again let us pat ourselves gently on the back. In the
fall of the year when the Coulee bull frogs ceased to croak, and the prairie
grasses were turning brown, a series of plays were given in commemora-
tion of "Better Speech Week." One play was presented by each class. Al-
though the Sophomores did REMARKABLY well the Freshmen won the
contest, to the great chagrin of the Juniors and Seniors. What greater
honor can come to man than to have his name blazoned on the roll of fame.
Our Honor Roll shows thirty-two percent of our class enrollment, there-
by proving that we live up to our grand derivation in all respects.
In closing we would gladly pay a tribute in prose to our beloved teachers
and splendid school, but words fail us, so we are forced to call this epistle
to a close.
Top Row -Louis Andos, Earnest Johnson, Archie Olson, Robert Vold.
2nd Row.---Wallace Edwards, Leonard Stavee, Ray Markoll, John Harding, Lyle Sandlie
3rd Row,--Elizabeth Johnson, Noami Campbell, Charlotte Gowran, Lillian Klapros Doruth Hart
President ...................-. Ernest Johnson
Vice President .........,.... Elizabeth Johnson
Secretary ...................... John Harding
Treasurer ....................... Lyle Sandlie
Sergeant ................... Charlotte Gowran
Tho other states may sing the praise
Of other schools held dear,
Our prairie school, dear U. H. S.,
We sing thee without peer.
We sing thy setting, prairie fields,
Abloom with roses sweet.
Of starry gray-white prairie nights,
Where sunset colors meet.
We sing thee peer in scholarship,
In athletic might,
Thy journalistic fame is known,
Where ever man can write.
Congestion's smoke dwarfs all their songs
While floats thro cloudless sky,
Our song of loyalty to thee,
Beloved prairie High.
THE SONG OF THE TREES
Gaze there amidst that grove afar,
There is my woodland swing,
And there I dream each day away
While the tree-harps sing.
Tree-harps, each played by skillful hands
Breezes, musicians are,
So high above the earth, they sing
Tales from near and far.
"No homes are built without our beam,"
The pine trees seem to say.
"All children like our fairy sweets,"
The maples sang today.
The strong oaks sway before the winds,
And murmur far and high,
"We, to each squirrel gave a nut
We know each songbird shy."
"Oh, mighty trees, so big, so grand,
Thou art all nature's aid,"
So, oft I answer unto them
Aswinging in the shade.
.Q I .V
,. M., L . .M
-Ray Markell, Arthur Lyons, Ezra Schroeder, Norman Dyhvick, l-'Earnest Johnson, Wallace
Edwards, Louis Andos, Lyle Sandlie.
-Paddie Fairstud, Lillian Klaxros, Mildred llerzholtz, Martha Olson, Charoltte Gowrnn, Ellen
Melsted, John Hardintr. Naomi Campbell, Leonard Stavee, Ray Olson.
-Roy Greenberg, Olga Ellingson, Nellie Allen, Kathleen Wold, Ethel Haugen, Helen Groven,
Lyla Stenmo. Leone Langencss, Archie Olson.
Elizabeth Johnson, Katherine McMahon, Dorothy Maz'Millan, Margaret Tonjum. Gladys
Lceson, Katherine McMillan, Camilla Redick, Dorothy Hart, Sophie Garrison, Robert Vold.
Nellie Whalingr, Jeanne Fuller, Itelserdia Wilker, Clifford Haugen, Mr. Kazda, Carl Wild,
Katherine Ensch, Theresa Klemesrud, Allie Olafson, Ethel Heller.
FIRST SEMESTER OFFICERS
Treasurer ...... Wallace Edwards
President ....... Naomi Campbell
Vice President .... Olga Ellingson
Secretary ......... Roy Greenberg
Student Reporter ...... Lois Stead
Faculty Advisor ....... Mr. Kazda
SECOND SEMESTER OFFICERS
President ............. Carl Wild Sergeant-at-Arms .... Earl Rogers
Vice President ...... Ray Markell Student Reporter---Bettina Bush
Secretray ....... Clifford Haugen Faculty Advisor ...... Mr. Kazda
Treasurer .... Katherine Ensch
PER GRADUS DEBATERS
Roy Greenberg Kathleen Wold Carl Wild
DEBATING CONTRA CT
It is hereby agreed by and between ad Altiora, a literary society of the
University of North Dakota, and Per Gradus, a literary society of the
University High School, that an annual debate is to be held between these
two societies under the following conditions,
Secton I. This is to be an annual debate held in Woodworth Audi-
torium on the fourth Friday evening of the second semester at 7:30 P. M.
Section II. The question for debate for 1922 shall be chosen by Per
Gradus. Ad Altiora will have the privilege of choosing its side of the
question. Ad Altiora will select the question for debate in 1923 with Per
Gradus choosing its side of the question, and so alternating, year after
year, at will of organizations. 4
Section III. The Ad Altiora debates shall be limited to members of
Freshman and Sophomore rank in the University.
Section IV. The judges for this debate shall consist of three members
of the faculty of the University of North Dakota selected in the following-
wayg one selected by Ad Altiora, one selected by Per Gradus, and one
chosen by the Dean of the School of Education.
Section V. The length of time for the constructive and rebuttal
speeches shell be agreed to by the debaters taking part.
Per Donald Husband
Per Herbert Allen.
WOODWORTH AUDITORIUM, THE HOME OF PER GRADUS
As the end of the school year approaches, comes the time when the
various organizations pause to look back over their accomplishments dur-
ing the school year. So too, in Per Gradus, we the members look
back, and with pride in our hearts rejoice that it has been our pleasure to
add another year to the record of that society, which was born back in the
primitive days of the University.
Since its organization back in 1887, Per Gradus has filled a place of
major importance, in the education of our high school students. It was in
this society that many of our prominent statesmen and orators laid the
foundation for their life work. As I pen these lines, I glance at the morn-
ing paper lying before me, and read an account of one of our alumni, Mr.
Gudmundur Grimson, who is at the present time prosecuting a case of
national interest in the state of Florida. Another of our alumni, Hon. O.
B. Burtness is representing the people of this state in the U. S. Congress.
So we could go on, pointing with pride to many of former members, who
have left our ranks, better prepared to do honor to their state and nation.
Per Gradus is a society unique in many ways. First, because it boasts
of being the oldest society on the campus of the University. Second, be-
cause it is one of the three societies on the campus which holds forth an
opportunity to those of the fair sex, who wish to receive training in oratory
and debate. Third, because it has as one of its purposes, the laying of a
foundation for entering the societies of the University. All these factors
enter into the establishing of a higher degree of importance, in the charac-
ter of the work of Per Gradus,
Last year Per Gradus submitted for debate the question, "Resolved,
That the United States should grant full and complete independence to the
Philippines within one year." Ad Altiora had the right to choose its side
of the question and decided to uphold the affirmative. The judges gave a
two to one decision in favor of Ad Altiora.
On the last Friday of the first semester of this year, Per Gradus, select-
ed its debating team which consisted of the following members, Roy Green-
berg, Kathleen Wold, and Carl A. Wild.
Ad Altiora however did not submit any question for debate this year
until in March. It was impossible to hold the debate so late in the year, due
to the many high school activities which occur during the latter part of
the second semeseter, such as the Operetta, Senior Class Plays, Senior Com-
mencement Orations, Flickertail, and the Midget, in most of which the
three seniors on the Per Gradus team were taking an active part.
We regret that Ad Altiora has this year found it impossible to submit
a question in time to hold the debate on the contract date. However we
sincerely hope this trouble shall not occur again.
In 1900 Dr. Geo S. Thomas, then dean of the College of Arts, establish-
ed the award known as the "Thomas Medal" given to that member of the
society who makes the greatest improvement in oratory and debate, dur-
ing the year. It is the highest ambition of every member to win this medal.
The twenty-third award of the medal was this year made to Carl A. Wild.
As we the seniors of '23 prepare to bid farewell to Per Gradus, we feel
confident at heart, that the same spirit of cooperation, goodwill and ambi-
tion will continue to perpetuate the good work of this society.
ON PER GRADUS
QTUNE NORTH DAKOTA,
On Per Gradus, On Per Gradus,
Best society we know.
Our alumni up and doing,
Everywhere you go.
On Per Gradus, On Per Gradus,
Sixty members strong,
Health, wealth, prosperity
For all the throng.
CIVIC LEAGUE BOARD
Top Row- -Lucille Ilx-ness, Noami Campbell, Duruthy Mm-Millnn
liuttom Row- Ruymunsl Murkell, Mr. Nvrhus, Churlvs Iiyan
Top Rowf-Jeanne Fuller, Ernest Johnson, Gladys Lcvson
Bottom Row -Charles Ryan, Mr. Nerhus, Paddie Fagstad
The Civic League is an organization, made up of the entire student
body. At the beginning of each semester every student pays fifty cents
toward its maintenance. The student body elects three boys and three girls,
who meet and organize and elect a Faculty Advisor. This group is known
as the Civic League Board and they hold office for one semester.
It is the duty of the Civic League Board to sponsor the social activities
of the school, to look after the welfare of the school property and have full
charge of the preparation and presentation of the "High School Honor
Roll," which they present once each semester. This organization is in-
strumental in creating a spirit of cooperation and good will among the
FIRST SEMESTER OFFICERS
President ....................... Charles Ryan
Vice President ........ ---Naomi Campbell
Secretary-Treasurer ------------- Lucille Urness
Faculty Advisor ------------------- Mr. Nerhus
Conrad Keck Ray Markell Dorothy MacMillan
SECOND SEMESTER OFFICERS
President -----------.------.---. Charles Ryan
Vice President -------- ---- E rnest Johnson
Secretary-Treasurer ---------------- Hazel Jack
Faculty Advisor -------------.----- Mr. Nerhus
Jeanne Fuller, Paddie Fagstad, Gladys Leeson
Music for Miles, around Woodworth shall ring.
Come, let us Carol and Sing,
This was the decree sent forth to every girl interested in Music by the
1923 Girls' and Boys' Glee Clubs. At first only a few responded, but with a
little co-operation from the girls and boys new members were obtained
and by the end of the first semester two peppy clubs had been developed.
Our first semester was more or less of a foundation, for it was then
that we chose our Operetta and began practice. But not all our time was
spent in digging, for, "All work and no play makes Jack a dull boy"-or
girl for that matterg so on November 20, 1922, we had our first Glee Club
party which was in the form of a Program Dance. It proved to be such
a success that We decided to have another the second semester. Thus ended
successfully the first semester.
Even more pep and enthusiasm was shown in the second semester's
work. All our energy being centered around our goal-"The Captain of
Plymouth"-which was presented on May 8, in the Orpheum Theater and
proved entirely successful.
GIRLS' GLEE CLUB
Top RowfChnrlotle Gowran, Katherine MacMillan, Theodore Walland, Noami Campbell, Sophie Garrison,
Second Row---Lois Stead, Lyla Stenmo, Reberdia Wilker, Hazel Jack, Jeanne Fuller, Leone Lanzeness
Dorothy MacMillan, Gertrude Lundy.
Third Rowffllndys Leeson, Marion Bonlie, Olfra Stenmo, Miss Miles, Helen Fadden, Ethel Haugan,
President ......................... Hazel Jack
Vice President .................. Gladys Leeson
Secretary ....................... Ethel Haugan
Librarian .................... Reberdia Wilker
Chairman of Social Committee .... Marion Bonlie
Advertising Editor ..........,..... Helen Ryan
Sopranos-Dorothy MacMillan, Katherine Mac-
Millan, Jeanne Fuller, Gladys Leeson,
Hazel Jack, Camilla Redick, Katherine
Clifford, Marion Bonlie, Ethel Haugan,
Altos-Reberdia Wilker, Noami Campbell, Nellie
Allen, Lois Stead, Charolotte Gowran,
Al W 1
Top Row fArthur Lyons, Earl Rogers, Victor Bonlie, Roy Greenberg
Second Row -Noble Austin, Milton Schroeder. Wilbur Anstett, Lyle Sandlie. Leonard Stavee
Third Row' Wallace Edwards, l'udnlic Fagstail, Miss Milos, Norman Dybvik, Ezra Schroeder.
The Boys' Glee Club was organized shortly after the opening of school
with a great deal of enthusiasm.
The Glee Club met every Tuesday and Friday at three o'clock. At the
first business meeting held on November 17, 1922, ofiicers were elected for
the year, as follows, President, Milton Schroeder, Vice President, Arthur
Lyons, Secretary-Treasurer, Roy Greenberg, Lilbrarian, Ezra Schroeder.
Miss Miles has amply proved her ability in teaching music, by the splen-
did work of the Glee Club shown in the successful programs given at con-
vocation. The Club also put on a very good Operetta at the Orpheum
Theater, with the co-operation of the Girls' Glee Club.
Wilbur Anstett Milton Schroeder
Noble Austin Ezra Schroeder
Victor Bonlie Wallace Edwards
THE CAPTAIN OF PLYMOUTH
As the Flickertail goes to press the Girls' and Boys' Glee Clubs are pre-
paring their annual production. This year "The Captain of Plymouth," a
comic opera in three parts, will be given. Rehearsals are being held daily,
and it will be given on May 8 at the Orheum Theater.
This opera is a comic sketch on The Courtship of Miles Standish, by
Longfellow. It is full of good, rich humor. The second act in which Captain
Standish and Erasmus are tied to a tree ready to be burned, is brimming
full of comic incidents. The scenery is very unique and complete in every
Miss Miles has had much experience in this kind of work, and under
her guidance the Glee Clubs are progressing splendidly. Miss Laycock is
assisting in the coaching of the lines and Jeanne Fuller is directing the
dances, Roy Greenberg is Business Manager, and Arthur Lyons is Adver-
Miles Standish ............... Wallace Edwards
John Alden .................. Milton Schroeder
Elder Brewster ................ Ezra Schroeder
Erasmus ......................... Earl Rogers
Wattawamut, Chief of the Pequots-Victor Bonlie
Pecksuot, an Indian messenger .... Archie Olson
Richard . ..................... Noble Austin
Stephen Lads of the Colony..---Roy La Meter
Gilbert ...................... Arthur Lyons
Priscilla .................. Dorothy MacMillan
Katonka, an Indian Princess ......... Hazel Jack
Mercy, an early American girl ---Gladys Leeson
A Sextette of Plymouth Daisies
Charity ----------------------- Camilla Redick
Patience ---------- ------ K atherine MacMillan
Mary ------ ------- R eberdia Wilker
Martha-- ----- Leone Langeness
Hester ----- -----
- - - - - - - -Katherine Clifford
Chorus of Sailors, Soldiers, Indians, Squaws,
Puritan Men and Maidens.
Arthur Lyons, Margaret Tonjum, Miss Miles, Helen Fadden, William Gcrrish, Norman Dybvik
JUNIOR PHILHARMONIC ORCHESTRA
Piano .... .... H elen Fadden Violin ......... Margaret Tonjum
Cello ..... .... H elen Bowman Saxophone ......... Noble Austin
Oboe ............ William Gerrish Horn .......... Milton Schroeder
Xylophone ....... Norman Dybvik Drums and Traps---Arthur Lyons
Under the able leadership of Miss Miles the Junior Philharmonic Or-
chestra is doing very good work. With a nearly complete instrumentation
it plays overtures, waltzes and marches at assembly and Per Gradus.
A complete musical program with Norman Dybvik as a soloist was
rendered by this orchestra on December twenty-first and highly appreciated
With so skillful a leader and a little more practice the Junior Philhar-
monic Orchestra expects to rival its parent organization.
Standing - Ethel Haugen, Ezra Schroeder, Roy Greenberg
Sittings- Ernest Johnson, llettina Bush, Miss Laycock, Kathleen Wold, Milton Schroeder
The Midget, which was founded in 1915, is a good example of high
school workg for it is purely a high school product. The literary work is
done by the members of the staff, and the English classes under the super-
vision of Miss Laycock. This year two new features were added to the
paper which have enlarged the paper to twice its original size. These
were the introduction of the "Colymn" edited by R. C. Greenberg, and the
news sheet. The latter of which is carried on by the English IV class.
The Midget is printed by the students of the Manual Arts Department,
in classes taught by Roger Johnson, '21. The Midget is edited by a staff
who are selected by the editorg he however is elected by the whole student
Editor ............ .... M ilton Schroeder
Associate Editor ..... ..... K athleen Wold
Business Manager ........ .... R . C. Greenberg
Bettina Bush .... ....... ....... S o cial
Helen Johnson .... ---Literary
Ethel Haugan ..... .... A thletics
Ezra Schroeder ..... ........... J oke
Madeline Keck ...... ............. A rt
Ernest Johnson .... ..... S tenographer
OUR OPINION STAFF
Top Row Carl Wild, Katherine MacMillan, Lois Stead, Paul Reinholt.
Second Row-f Roy Gra-enber1.:, Jeanne Fuller, Mr, Johnson, Florence Mullen, Arthur Lyons.
This year a new organization has been inaugurated in our high school.
Due to the dissatisfaction with the Midget last year, and the desire of many
students for a high school newspaper, several students, assisted by Roger
Johnson as advisor, took it upon themselves to try out rthe experiment dur-
ing the Easter vacation. After much work they succeeded in putting out
a four page sheet entitled "Our Opinion."
The purpose of the paper, as stated in the first issue is as follows:
1. To promote a more intense interest in the activities of the school.
2. To create more personal relations between the students and the
3. To advertise and boost the U. H. S.
The paper was received with a great deal of enthusiasm by the students
and the alumni on the campus, it is to be hoped that the students next
year will carry on this good work and continue the regular publication
of Our Opimon.
OUR OPINION STAFF
' Roy Greenberg .............. Managing Editor
Arthur L. Lyons--- ---- Business Manager
Paul Reinholt -------------------- Desk Editor
Florence Mullen ------------------ Desk Editior
Katherine MacMillan Jeanne Fuller
Lois Stead Carl Wild
TO THOSE WHO HAVE ENTERED
THE SERVICE BEFORE US
While reviewing the history of this year, we should not forget you
who were the life of the school in the days of its earlier history. This
institution would not be what it is except for you. For your need
it was founded, enlarged, and equipped. By our efforts and loyalty
it has prospered. It is you that we should thank in large measure for
the privileges which we enjoy. You have come and gone. Your work
lies elsewhere, but your spirit still remains. No portion of Woodworth
Hall, but gives mute evidence of its former occupants. Wander thru
the recitation rooms, turn the cards of the registration record, there are
your names as you traced them. Your hands have since become bolderg
they show more of the confidence that comes only from striving and
winning, they swerve less, your names fill less space and the symbols
that make them are finer 5 but these old marks are yours and they are,
at the same time, milestones that mark your progress, and bonds that
bind you to us thru common association and interest. The worn matting
at the main entrance pays its tribute to your impatient feet. The memor-
ials in the building commemorate your efforts, even as they speak of
your loyalty and love for your Alma Mater. And even the grass worn
back campus suggests visions of quondam devotees.
We have drained a beaker to gratitude and memory. But there is
another thing that binds us to you. It is the fellowship of kindred
hearts. Tho outward conditions are unlike, the desires, purposes, and
spirit of our endeavors have been the same. It has been good to feel
the hearty grasp of the hand and note the depth of expression in the
"Glad to be back" so cordially spoken when you have come back to old
associations. The student body is transient, the faculty personnel changes,
methods and jokes may be different, but the school spirit is ever the same.
It is with this spirit that we rally around the Blue and White of our
dear U. H. S. and cheer till the echoes fill the air.
Much as we desire to welcome each of you personally to the familiar
haunts, wishes can only echo the hope of future fulfillment. Tho others
may have the opportunity we covet, over the pledge of faith thus re-
newed will hover the spirit of fellowship of those who send this annual
greeting and best wishes for future success.
Dear Alumni Editor:
Yesterday I received a card from you asking me to send you a short
"write-up" of the various activities of the Class of 1912. Accordingly,
last night after I had gone home, helped the "Mrs." wash the dishes and
had put the baby to sleep, I proceeded to dig out my copy of the Class
History from the bottom of an old trunk, put on the old carpet slippers,
stuffed the Missouri Meerschaum to the brim and then on the clouds
of "sweet essence" which were seen emanating therefrom, I allowed my
memory to drift back once again to the scenes of Yester-year. As
memory's panorama of forgotten days fled by, the worries and troubles,
which are necessarily a part of a young lawyer's existence, passed away
and I was once again a carefree member of the mighty class of U. H. S. '12.
And believe me brethen-that was SOME CLASS!
In the fall of 1908 the old Prep department at the University was
abolished and the University High School was established in its place.
So in reality the Class of '12 can claim the distinction of being the first
four year class to graduate from the University High School. However
this is the first-NOT THE ONLY-claim which this class has to dis-
tinction. In 1911, the Class of '12 then in their Junior Year broke all
previous records of being the class to put on a Junior Prom and a Junior
Banquet to the Seniors. My copy of the class history informs me that
"Alice, beloved of the Profs" 1Alice B. Eckmann, now of Yakima, Wash-
ingtonj and "Estella of the fuzzy locks and smiling eyes" CEstella Archer,
Finley, N. Dak.J were the life of the party.
In the Senior year the Class finished with a blaze of glory. To quote
again from the Class History, "They first decided that Irish fSpudsJ
Murphy should have the class presidency, but this by no means meant
that he should control the classg next they decided that they should be
the FIRST CLASS TO PUBLISH AN ANNUAL and also that they should
be the FIRST CLASS to attempt to give a class play. Little did the class
think when they published that first little pamphlet annual, that they
were laying the foundation for such a modern worth while, substantial
annual as the "Flickertail" has grown to be.
Already I have used more than my allotted space-not because the
Class of '12 needs a lot of space--but because we feel that we are entitled
to it. Let me conclude this short review with the concluding words of
the aforementioned Class History. We of the First class still believe
them to be true. "When some future historian shall write the history
of the University High School, he shall dip his pen in the glory of the
western sunset and write in letters of gold the deeds of the graduates
of this school of ours, then, high above all others, emblazoned with
glory will be found the emblem of this Class-U. H. S. 1912."
.Sch'dol, AT EASE!!-The Class of '12 has once again passed in
G. MCLAIN JOHNSON.
The University High School is unique in more than one respect. lt is
unique in that the average age of its students is greater than that of any
other high school in the state. lt is unique in that its students have more
freedom than do those of other schools. And what concerns us most in this
connection, it is unique in that it draws its students from a larger territory
than does any other high school in the state.
The Class of '17 had representatives from several states, one as far
away as Illinois, and from twenty-one different towns. Upon graduating
from the University High School they scattered to the four winds until they
are now more widely separated than they were upon entering. Almost
every man enlisted in the Great War. Kaffon Hanson, Leory Cabbage,
William Putcamp, Marshall Josund, Douglas McDonald, and Frank Buck-
ingham saw active service at the front. William Putcamp was wounded
three times, Magill Ellison made the supreme sacrifice. Among our army
men we had one First Lieutenent, Gordon Terreyg we had several non-
One of our number, Franzo Crawford, is a Rhodes Scholar and is at
present studying at Oxford, England. Sigurros Reykjalin, a graduate
nurse, is practising in Chicagog two others are located in Chicagog three
are in Californiag one is in Texas. Several of our class are now enterpris-
ing business men and women of this and other states, some are farming,
we also have our quota of school teachers. Three of our group are gradu-
ating from the University of North Dakota this spring.
The Great War had a very demoralizing effect upon all educational in-
stitutions in this country. This seems to be especially true of the University
High School for very soon after America's advent into the conflict, it
began to assume the appearance of a girls' seminary. Those who were
left were not lacking in spirit, however, for school activities seemed to be
pushed all the harder. The school put forth commendable athletic teams
in the fieldg Per Gradus, Glee Clubs, and other societies were active thru-
out the yearg a new organization, the Athenian Debating Club was form-
ed and the senior class staged two plays very successfully. In fact, the school
carried on its activities in a very gratifying manner. All this the students
did largely upon their own initiative. That, coupled with the freedom
which they enjoyed, developed in them a high degree of self-reliance, which
is so essential in after-life.
In the absence of an alumni association it is quite diflicutl for us to keep
track of one another--much harder than is the case with the alumni of the
average city high school, for we haven't the common home-ties to couple
with our love for our school to keep us in touch with one another. Never-
theless, we are all mighty proud of our University High School and it
gives us genuine pleasure to heargof each other's successg to know that the
Class of '17 is living up to the traditions of the school.
As we, the Alumni of the class of '22, look back over our school days,
we immediately think of our U. H. S., where we spent many happy and
Because of the high character and excellent training of the Faculty,
we received a firm foundation for our future work in the world.
As we look back on our U. H. S. days we are able to understand why
Per Gradus, Civic League, Athletics, Flickertail, Midget and other organi-
zations developed initiative and responsibility among us Alumni of '22,
Thru these organizations we were to take our first steps in literary work,
oratory, debate, and participate in the business of these organizations.
The Alumni of '22 congratulate the U. H. S. Basketball Team of '23
upon their splendid record. We will loyally support Athletics in the
University High School at all times.
The Almuni of '23 will always try to secure recurits for our Alma
Mater. We will ever be ready to uphold the honor of our high school. In
closing we hope that the Flickertail of '23 will enjoy the success and pop-
larity as have the Flickertails of years gone by.
-H. R. ALLEN.
VIOLETTE YVONNE L'ESPERANCE '21
Born May 31, 1903--Died Deember 18, 1922
Business Manager of the Flickertail '21
Secretary of the Civic League Board '20
President of the Civic League Board '21
Vice President of Clas of '20
' Athletic Board '21g Orchestra '20-'21, Class Play '21,
LOUIS SCHWAN '18
Born January 4, 1899-Died October 8, 1922
Advertising Manager of the Flickertail '18
Athletic Board '18g Baseball Team '18.
"When hears. whose truth was proven,
Like thine, are laid in earth,
There should a wreath be woven
To tell the world their worth."
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PER GRADUS DANCE
The members of Per Gradus showed their pep by giving the first
social affair of the season, Friday evening, November 3. The chaperones
of the evening were Mr. A. H. Kazda and Mr. R. W. Johnson.
When the clock struck eight, a person could have seen a jolly group
of Per Gradians and Alumni gathered for the purpose of having a good
time. Dancing and cards were the diversions and at the close of the
evening refreshments were served. Excellent music was furnished by
the Per Gradus Orchestra.
BETTER SPEECH WEEK
Better Speech Week was observed from November sixth to eleventh.
It is customary to have a contest at the end of this week in which all
the English classes participate by giving some original stunt or play in
which the need for better English is shown.
The English I class presented "The Court of King Cole." The
characters were King Cole, the Queen of Hearts, Tom the Piper's son,
Mary Quite Contrary, Little Bo Peep, and the Knave of Hearts. The
scene was laid in the court of King Cole and showed the King and Queen
very indignant because their subjects were abusing good English. When
Little Bo Peep was brought before the King and Queen, she accused the
Knave of Hearts of running away with good English. The play ended
with the King and Queen pardoning their subjects after the Knave was
forced to bring good English back and was consigned to the Tower.
The English II class presented "Speakwell Ranch." The setting for
the play was at a party at a western ranch where a group of college boys
and girls were visiting. The hostess offered a prize to the man who
spoke the best English all evening. She incidentally told her maid that
she would marry the winner. The man who was interested in the hostess
solicited the votes of the others, thinking it would please the girl if he
won. The play ended with the hostess telling what the prize was, which
The English III class with R. C. Greenberg as captain, presented
the trail of the state of North Dakota vs. Miss Incoherence and Miss
Impropriety for intentionally assaulting and harming Miss Good English.
Much interesting testimony was given by the different members who were
witnesses. The play ended with the Judge sentencing the defendants
to a period of probation during which they were to report to Miss Laycock.
The English IV class with Dorothy MacMillan as captain presented
"First Settlers and Good English." The characters were many of the
old settlers such as: Teddy Roosevelt, the Marquis de Mores, J. J. Hill,
Mr. and Mrs. Cavalier, Mr. and Mrs. Wesby, Capt. Griggs, the boy
Steffanson, and Miss Cavalier. The setting was in the post ofiice at
Pembina in 1885. The first school teacher who came up the river on
Capt. Grigg's boat brought to them the news of the building of the Uni-
versity at Grand Forks. Teddy Roosevelt and the Marquis, who were up
in the country at this time buying cattle for their ranch, told of the
affairs in the Bad Lands. J. J. Hill told them of his plans for extending
the railroad and the betterment of North Dakota. The Play ended with
Capt. Griggs relating some of his experiences and expressing the wish
that better English might be developed as rapidly as the territory.
The judges for the contest were: Miss Richardson, Roger Johnson,
Sydney Thorwaldson and Fridjon Thorliefson. They gave the English I
class first place, and the English III class second place.
GIRLS' GLEE CLUB DANCE
The Girls' Glee club sponsored a dancing party on Friday evening,
November 20. Punch was served during the evening and Miss Carol Miles
acted as chaperone.
The committee in charge was composed of the Misses Hazel Jack,
Dorothy MacMillan and Gladys Leeson. Excellent music was furnished
by Emard's Orchestra and after a very enjoyable evening of dancing,
those present departed for their homes.
CIVIC LEAGUE DANCE
The first Civic League Dance of the year was held in the Women's
Gym, December 15 after the Basket Ball game here with Minto. Music
was furnished by Melody Boys' four piece orchestra and frappe was
served. Mr. Nerhus acted as chaperone of the evening and everyone
had a very enjoyable time.
PER GRADUS DANCE
On Friday evening of February 8, the members of Per Gradus enter-
tained most successfully. Dancing and cards were the diversions and
the hours were from 8 to 11. The music was gay and they all knew the
way to enjoy themselves. Toward the close of the evening light refresh-
ments were served. All the members reported a very good time.
GIRLS' GLEE CLUB PARTY
Sixty couples attended the Co-ed program dance Saturday evening,
February 16, in Gymnasim by the Girls' Glee Club of the U. H. S. Eighteen
regular dances and two favor numbers constituted the program for the
evening and music was furnished by Emard's Orchestra. The hours
were from 8 to 11 o'clock. The University colors, pink and green, were
used in decorating the hall and refreshments were carried out with
The committee in charge was composed of the Misses Hazel Jack,
Camilla Redick and Gladys Leeson. Miss Carol Miles and Professor H. J.
Humpstone were invited to attend the party as chaperones.
PER GRADUS BANQUET
The Eighteenth Annual Per Gradus Banquet was held on Wednesday
evening, May 16, 1923, in the Dacotah Hotel. Promptly at 7:30 P. M. the
members of Per Gradus and the faculty assembled in the Banquet Room
which was very effectively decorated in purple and gold, the society colors.
The menu, place cards, and many novel favors fitted into the color
scheme and added to the success of the banquet.
The following five course dinner was served:
Roast Turkey and Dressing
Creamed Peas Mashed Potatoes
Thousand Island Dressing
Ice Cream Wafers
After the dinner the program for the evening was given. Mr. Kazda
presided as toastmaster, and as usual had his large stock of jokes
well in hand. A message of Welcome was deliverd by Carl Wild.
Ernest Johnson gave the "Response" An alumna, Miss Clarissa Rees,
gave a talk, in which she pointed out how Per Gradus benefited her, and
how it would benefit any woman. Raymond Olson created a social at-
mosphere with his "Flashes O'Mirth." Miss Theresa Klemesrud and Miss
Ruby Moen gave a very fine piano duet. Following this an alumnus,
Conrad Leifer, gave a talk in which he presented the "View Beyond."
Dr. Henry J. Humpstone spoke on the "Value of a Literary Society."
Miss Miles gave two pleasing vocal selections assisted by Olga Stenmo
at the piano. Professor Schmidt concluded the program with an address
in which he told many interesting and humorous reminiscences of his
In the opinion of everyone present the banquet was one of the most
successful ever held.
CIVIC LEAGUE CARNIVAL AND DANCE V
The Civic League Board staged their last program of the season, May
12, 1923, in the form of a carnival and dance.
The scene of the activities was the Women's Gymnasium. Booths
games, dancing, and refreshments, horns, paper caps, confetti and
streamers in brilliant colors made the event both a pleasure and a success.
A quoit tournament was held between the various classes. Paddie
Fagstad carried off the honors for the Juniors.
Faculty members present were Mr. Nerhus, Miss Colvin and Miss
THE JUNIOR PROM
The most successful social event of the year was the Prom given by
the Junior Class on May 25.
Paddie Fagstad was the Prom Manager. Al Vallely, floor manager,
Jeanne Fuller had charge of decorations and favors, and Helen Fadden
of invitations. The success of the Prom was the result of much effort on
the part of those in charge.
The Prom began at eight o'clock in the Women's Gymnasium which
was beautifully decorated in purple and grey, the class colors. Other
things that helped to make the affair the success which it was, were
many unique favor dances, Emards orchestra, and the presence of a large
number of almuni members with their usual display of "pep."
The patrons and patronesses were Superintendent and Mrs. C. C.
Schmidt, Principal and Mrs. A. H. Kazda, Miss Miles and Dr. H. J.
Humpstone, Miss Colvin, Miss Knuz, Miss Laycock, Miss Richardson,
and Mr. Nerhus.
DAY BY DAY IN EVERY WAY-IN THE U. H. S.
September 22.-The first day of registration, a few early-birds appear.
September 25-26.-The whole crowd makes its appearance.
September 27.-A full head of steam and the wheels of our great educa-
tional system begin their eternal grind. Students spend the day
getting acquainted with such men as La Rueg McLaughling Wells
and Hartg Van Tuylg Boyle and many others, but they make
no vow of continued friendship.
September 28.-High School students attend University convocation
where they heard addresses of welcome by Presidnt Kane, and
Attorney T. B. Elton.
October 5.-We attended University convocation, and heard an address
by one of our alumni, Hon. O. B. Burtness.
October 12.-Mr. Schmidt gave address of welcome to the students in
H. S. assembly.
October 19.-Election of Midget Staff, editor Schroeder assumes duties
October 26.-Election of the Civic League Board for the first semester.
November 9.-The Athletic Board was elected today.
November 15.-The Seniors congregated in the History room for a few
minutes today. When the meeting adjourned the reports of elec-
tion of Roy Greenberg as Editor of the "Flickertail" was heralded
thruout the halls. Miss Hazel Jack was announced as Business
November 16.-We attend University Convocation.
Per Gradus celebrated its first social hour of the year.
November 17.-Mr. Kazda gave us some training in parliamentary
Teachers leave for Fargo which we consider very kind of them.
Teachers back from Fargo with many new methods and new
ideas to try out.
December 7.-We had the privilege of hearing the members of the state
Budget Board and Governor Nestos speak at convocation.
December 8.-Basket ball game with St. James academy, social hour in
the Women's Gym following the game.
December 11.-Dean Kennedy spoke at High School assembly.
December 21. Miss Miles entertained us with a very enjoyable musical
program in assembly today.
January 3.-Classes convened today after the holidays.
January 5.-John Adams Taylor gave some very interesting readings in
January 12.-Basketball team wins two games. Minto 40 to 20. Ardock
50 to 8. No! we didn't forget any ciphers on the last number.
January 18.-The Civic League Board published the Honor Roll of the
last semester of 1922.
Februaryl.-Examinations-cur r ses.
February 3.--Exams over-of all sad words of tongue or pen, the saddest
are these "I've iiunked again."
February 5-6.-Registration days, a few new students join our ranks.
February 8.-We had the privileges of hearing Dad Eliot speak at Uni-
February 12.--This is Lincoln's birthday. We have no school owing to
the fact that it is Saturday.
February 14.-No school today cars are tied up and walking is very much
February 15.-And still it snows, "snow, snow, beautiful snow, to us stu-
dents you bring no woe."
February 17.-Began taking the pictures for the Flickertail.
February 20.-Rogers posed for the Art Department.
March 4.-Legislature adjourns, U. H. S. continues for at least two
March 5.--Mr. Kazda off his throne, due to illnessg many temporary rulers.
March 7.-Seniors spend noon hour taking snaps for Flickertail on Wood-
March 13.-Mr. Kazda resumes his duties after a forced vacation. Every-
body pleased to see him back with us again.
May 8.-Operetta, Captain of Plymouth at Orpheum Theater-Great Dis-
play of Talent.
May 12.-5-Civic League Carnival Dance-Some Shows.
May 16.--Per Gradus Banquet, Dacotah Hotel-Some feed!
June 3.-Baccalaureate Services, First Baptist Church-Reverend John
G. York preached a very good sermon.
June 8.-Commencement-Woodworth Auditorium-Farewell everybody.
Top Rowf-fKatherine MacMillan, Roosevelt Forseth, Marion Ilunlie
Bottom RowfArthur Lyons, Lucille Urncss, Mr. Kazda, Gladys Leeson, Earl Rogers
BOYS' BASK ETBALL TEAM
Top Row-Ray Markell Manager, Victor Bonlie, Ezra Schroeder, Mr. LaMet,er, Conch
Bottom RowvRoosevelt Forseth, Ernest Johnson, John Harding, Captain, Wilbur Anstett., Lyle Tree
The University High School Athletic Association consists of the entire
student body of the high school. Each semester during registration every
student pays an athletic fee of 33.00 of which the high school gets one-
half and the University the other half.
The Athletic Board is one of the most important student organiza-
tions in the High School. It is composed of seven student members
elected by the entire student body at the beginning of each year, and a
The duty of this board is to control and direct athletics of the school,
select managers for the athletic teams, approve of all games, supervise
financial matters and award letters. Those receiving letters this year
were: Wilbur Anstett, Roosevelt Forseth, Edgar Harding, Earnest
Johnson, Raymond Markell, Ezra Schroeder, and Lyle Tree.
President ......... ................
Vice President ....
- - - - - - - Gladys Leeson
Secretary ....... .... K atherine MacMillan
Treasurer ............................,.... Marion Bonlie
Faculty Advisor ,....................... Mr. A. H. Kazda
Lucille Urness, Arthur Lyons, Roosevelt Forseth.
Earnest Johnson ............... ..... L eft Forward
Roosevelt Forseth ............ .... R ight Forward
Edgar Harding fCaptainD ....... .......... C enter
Raymond Markell fManagerJ .... .... R ight Guard
Ezra Schroeder ............c. .... L eft Guard
Wilbur Anstett ............. ..... F orward
Lyle Tree ....... .... F orward
Victor Bonlie ....... .... G uard
Frank La Meter ..................... ..... C oach
BASKET BALL SCHEDULE
Town Place Date Score
St. James Academy here Dec. 4 4-U.H. S. 20
Minto here Dec. 15 21-U H. S. 27
Hatton there Dec. 21 12-U. H. S. 17
Minto there Jan. 12 20-U H. S. 40
Ardock there Jan. 13 8-U.H. S. 54
St. Thomas there Jan. 19 16-U. H. S. 8
Ardock here Feb. 2 2-U H. S. 50
East Grand Forks here Feb. 10 10-U H. S. 5
East Grand Forks there Mar. 2 11-U. H. S.
Opponents 104 U. H. S. 228
BOYS' BASKET BALL
The basket-ball season was started with a victory over the St. James
quint. The team consisted of all new members except Markell. The boys
took a great interest in their work and under Frank LaMeter's coaching
a good team was soon developed.
The one weakness of the team was their inability in fast passing.
Slowness in getting rid of the ball was the cause of losing most of the
games we did lose.
Three players leave school this year but five good men are left. Those
graduating this year are Forseth, Tree and Anstett.
Markell and Harding were the star players. Markell was great for
long shots and Harding could sure hold his own at center. This was
Forseth's first year and he showed great basket-ball ability.
The prospects for a good team next year are very good.
ST. JAMES ACADEMY
The baske-ball season was started with a victory over the St. James
quint. The first half was played on very even terms, but the boys ran
away from the visitors in the second half.
The boys were somewhat fussed and excited, this being their first
game. This was shown by the serious blunder that was made when
Ray tried to shoot a free throw thru the opponent's basket but missed
and Harding grabbing the ball dropped a field goal through for the Saints,
giving them two points. But we won just the same defeating St. James
20 to 4.
December 15 I
The second victim to meet defeat at the hands of the U. H. S., was
Minto. This was the most interesting game played on our own floor. The
score was on very even terms all through the game, never being more
than two or three points difference. Johnson had to leave the game at
the end of the first half but his position was filled by Anstett. The score
at the end of the first half was nine to ten in our favor. The score at
the end of the second half was a tie, 21 to 21. After five minutes of
extra playing we won 27 to 21.
The first game to be played away from home was at Hatton. The
boys were handicapped by having to play on a very small floor with two
rods overhead that hindered long shooting. Much arguing and fouling
were the features of the game. After much hard labor on the part of
the team and debating by the coach we won. The score was 17 to 12.
Another interesting game was played at Minto. As is usually the
case we had a small floor to play on and a strong team to play against.
Minto had an idea that they could beat us on their own fioor when they
gave us such a close run on our own fioor. The boys went in to win and
they did. The final score was 40 to 20 in our favor.
On the way home from Minto the boys stopped off at Ardock and won
another victory. The game was not very interesting and very one sided.
Harding and Markell had their streak of luck hardly ever missing and
shooting from every position on the floor. The U. H. S. had fifty-four
points to their credit and Ardock eight when the final shout was given,
because there was no basket-ball whistle in Ardock and the referee just
yelled "up" instead of using a whistle.
The boys rode over to Forest River Sunday morning with the same
sleigh and team that Noah probably saved in the Ark, if one were to judge
by their looks. They went so slow that a person walking behind would
have to stop every once in a while in order not to run over the outfit.
The boys reached Forest River just in time to catch the train.
Every dog has his day so they say, and so did the U. H. S., basket-
ball team. Their first defeat was dropped to St. Thomas. The players
were handicapped by a small floor with two posts in the center of it.
The first half ended six to five in our favor but we lost the last half.
The score was sixteen to six.
The main feature of this trip was trying to get something to eat. They
must feed their livestock hard grain in St. Thomas if one judges by the
toughness of their beafsteak.
A midnight game was played against Ardock here. The train didn't
arrive till ten o'clock but a game was played any way. All the U. H. S.
boys got a chance to play in this game. The Ardock crew was held down
so they didn't get a point till the last quarter, when a lucky basket was
shot. The U. H. S. quint rung up basket after basket. The final score
being 50 to 2.
EAST GRAND FORKS
The second defeat was met when East Grand Forks came over. Su-
perior team work on the part of the visitors won the game for them. The
game was fast and interesting. Harding showed great form in this game.
Very close guardinng by both teams was the feature of the game. The
score was 10 to 5.
EAST GRAND FORKS
The last game of the season was played across the river with East
Grand Forks. This was a very fast game. Very close guarding was
done by both teams. The first half ended six to two in favor of the
U. H. S. but the last half turned the trick and East Grand Forks won
by a score of nine to eleven. Two minutes before the end of the game
the score was a tie but a basket on the part of the East side won the game
THE CALL OF BASKET-BALL
Basketball is here, 1et's give a cheer
For the team and the games they will win t
The game is calling, and its call is loud,
It draws you out of the common crowd,
It demands the speedy, the strong and true,
For those are the kind that will fight for you.
It calls, it beckons, and it says to all,
Come ye, who are not afraid of a fall.
Come one, come all, if you have the skill
And are not afraid of being killed.
It calls for grit, and there's plenty of it
Right here in this school of ours.
It wants the courage, it wants the will,
It wants the man who can stand a spill.
We need some forwards, and we need some
And we need some centers too.
If you can run, shoot, and can jump,
The basketball game is calling you.
The game is calling and its call is loud,
It draws you out of the common crowd,
It demands the speedy, the strong, and true.
For they are the kind that will win for you.
If your's is the team defeated,
Or your's is the team to wing
Be cheery, gay, and pleasant,
And go about with a grin.
You shouldn't brag over others,
Or take a defeat with ill-will,
For it shows you're the poorest o
And the poorest of losers as well.
1 K '
y 'R TEAM
Edgar Harding is our center,
The one who tips the ball,
The one who begins the battle,
When the referee gives the call.
Forseth and Johnson are forwards,
The very best they are,
Neither one can be better
Without being all state star.
Schroeder is guard for protection
He helps keep the enemy awayg
And with the help of Markell
To the enemy spell dismay.
Bonlie, Tree and Anstett as subs,
For forwards and for guards,
When one of these places are vacant
They take the place of their pards.
Coach LaMeter is the man of the hour,
The best U. H. S. ever saw,
Let's give a yell for the team now,
Come on Austin, U. rah! rah!
As the Flickertail goes to press, the baseball team is being organized. A
meeting was held in the History room which was well attended. Victor
Bonlie was elected manager and Roosevelt Forseth captain. Money was ap-
propriated to purchase material. The boys all agreed to stay till the end
of the season in spite of victories or defeats.
They intend to enter the campus league and schedule games with a
few outside teams.
The prospects look promising for a good team. A number of the players
have played with some of the stronger independent teams, and others are
reported good players. As things look now, "Rosie" Forseth or Victor
Bonlie will be the twirlers and Sander Urdal or Wilbur Anstett will do the
catching. The batting ability is somewhat in doubt but if we judge by the
size of the to-be-players they ought to do well.
It has been a number of years since the U. H. S. has had a baseball team
and the organization of the one this year is looked on with keen interest.
THE VALUE OF A SMILE
One of the greatest things in business, yes, in all walks of life, is a real,
pleasant smile. You Will note that smile upon the faces of all the big,
successful men, you will see it upon the countenance of the eiiicient execu-
tive, you will look for it upon the faces of all those folks whom you like
best. When that pleasing smile is absent, you feel at once that something
is decidedly wrong.
You find it a pleasure to do business with the happy, smiling storekeep-
er, and you will form the habit of visiting his shop at frequent intervals.
The smiling salesman who calls upon you from time to time is always wel-
come, and you don't mind saving orders for him, even when he slips up
on a regular call. You are fond of a great motion picture star because of
his Wonderful smile, and the traffic officer near your place of business is
on your list of friends for the reason that he always wears a friendly smile.
And, why is it that you enjoy telling a certain little newsboy to "keep the
The foreman in a mill or factory who understands the utility of a pleas-
ant smile, gets things done with no trouble at all, while the foreman with
the face of a "mummy" is continually losing men, and is "in wrong" even
with the apprentice boys. The foreman who knows how to use a pleasant
smile to good advantage in the work-rooms is a wise man indeed. His men
actually delight in co-operating with his orders to the fullest extent.
"The thing that goes the farthest
Towards making life worth while,
That costs the least and does the most,
Is just a pleasant smile.
It's full of worth and goodness, too,
With genial kindness blentg
It's Worth a million dollars, T
And doesn't cost a cent."
OLD TIN SIDES
Ay, tear her tattered gears apart,
Long have they run on high,
And many a man has tried to crank,
That flivver with a sigh.
Beneath it rattled nuts and bolts,
And burst the cutout's roar,
The owner of this car shall open,
Her gas-tank's cap no more.
Her hood oft opened up to let,
The owner fix a part,
If the engine gave a threatening knock,
Or the thing refused to start.
No more shall hear a sinful oath,
Or feel a vengeful kick,
I guess that only Henry Ford,
Knows a ilivver's every trick.
O, better that this old tin can,
Should eifervesce in smokey
Her rattled scared all passers by,
S0 let the blamed thing croak. .
Fill her gas tank full of T. N. T.
Put cup-grease in her tires,
And gives her to the God of Flamesg
And everlasting fires.
Once as a timid Freshman
I studied all the time,
I had my lessons up to date,
To flunk then was a crime.
Then as a haughty Sohpomore,
I blossomed forth and gazed,
Down on the little Freshmen
In pity unamazed.
Then I became a Junior
And studied less and less,
If teachers asked me to recite,
And I didn't know, I'd guess.
But now I'm a mighty Senior
Midget editor of our school,
I merely nod to Juniors,
In a manner strangely cool.
Pat-'en, Al-'en, Bonlie went out walking under the Tree near the Green-
berg in Stead of going to class. They went past the gate where they saw
QOJ Urdahl smoking Campbell cigarette Butts and blowing smoke Ringisl .
I can't Stenmo, said Mr. Kazda as he saw them walking toward the Wold,
so he sent some Kinder after them to tell them to come back, but they went
down the Coufljee Valleflly and escaped in a Black Strutz automobile.
As they drove along the Roosevelt highway, they saw some Lyons
chasing a Lambe. Soon they came to a Bush in a Grovan feeling hungry, ate
some lunch. After their stomachs were Fuller than Keck they started out
in Earnest. Johnson came along just then chasing a Hart and a Jack
rabbit, but as they were too Wild, he sat down and began to Moen.
The roads now were very rough, and after traveling for several Miles
over Humps and Stones, they ran into a Walland broke their car. They
then took a Gamble across the Field where they found a Schmidt who fixed
their car. Being then too late to go to classes, they decided to drive to
Towne, and being very Sand flj ie, went to a Miller to get some Ryan Wheat.
They then went to the show at the Strand where they saw many great
Americans in the pictures, as Harding, Milton, Arnold, and Wallace.
The next morning when they came to school, they were called into the
oiiice, Forseth Mr. Kazda if this is not to become a Fad-den you must get
the Dickins-'n by Gallagher I will send for the thirty-nine Ensch LaMeter
from Miss Colvin's room, and give you a good Whaling and then you can
go to class, Heller somewhere else.
ANY ONE WILL D0
A maiden once of certain age,
To catch a husband did engage 3
But, having passed the prime of life
In striving to become a wife
Without success, she thought it time
To mend the follies of her prime.
Departing from the usual course
Of paint and powder for resource,
With all her might this ancient maid
Beneath an oak tree knelt and prayedg
Unconscious that a grave old owl
Was perched above-The naughty fowl.
"Oh, give! a husband give!" she cried,
"While yet I may become a bride,
Soon will my day of grace be o'erg
And then, like many maids before,
I'll die without an early love,
And none to meet me there above!"
"Oh, 'tis a fate too hard to bear!
Then answer this my humble prayer,
And oh, a husband give to me!
Just then the owl from in the tree
In deep bass tones cried, "who-who-who ?"
"Who Lord? And dost Thou ask me who?
Why, any one good Lord, will do."
THE FLICKERTAIL STAFF
You can talk about your Flickertails,
Your write-ups and your jokes,
Sure it's fun to read them over,
To see all about the folks,
But did you ever stop to think
How many weary hours,
And days, and weeks, and months of work
This Flickertail devours?
So when you read this Flickertail
And chuckle at the fun,
And think how fine the pictures look
And what your class has doneg
Just stop a minute then and think,
Of all the weary Staff
Who worked their heads off, yes, and then
Gosh durn you-don't groan, but laugh!
PREPARING THE FLICKERTAIL
Ideas we solicit,
So ready, explicit-
All aid us so much.
Gilded and glamorous
Told in lives clamorous
May get us in Dutch.
These we employg
Jokes so audacious,
Loquacious and coy.
"Pomes" we are weaving,
"O'er jerky lines grieving
Second to none.
For ideas we're striving,
They're slow in arriving,
Such pleasure deriving,
Oh, ain't we got fun!
A FRESI-IMAN'S DIARY
i Now that the end of the year draweth nigh, we do recount our expe-
riences one by one. Probably the most interesting diary to be found is a
Freshman's, so we shall glance across the pages that mark a year of
turmoil and work.
MONDAY-fthe days are not datedb When I was eating lunch a number
of Sophomores and Juniors started to tell me all about the elevator
and other peculiarities about Woodworth Hall. I told them they
acted like a bunch of Freshmen. It took their wind away and I was
able to make a retreat.
TUESDAY--The English teacher made me stay after four o'clock to shoot
spitballs because I hit a fellow with one. The worst part of it was
picking them up later.
WEDNESDAY--Miss Colvin told me if I did not settle down to work in
Algebra, things would go hard with me. As a result I could eat no
lunch that day and I certainly worked thereafter.
THURSDAY-I was chased outside today by Mr. Kazda for making noise
in the hallway. fThe truth is I saw Mr. Kazda coming out of his
office and ran out.J
FRIDAY--I went to a basketball game. The gymnasium was crowded but
I got in unseen. When I was nicely settled down, along came one of
those good for nothing Sophomores and said that he rented this
place a year ago. I doubted his integrity but I gave up my place
because he was much larger than I.
Thus the diary goes on. We picked out a very few incidents to recount
to you, so you will not forget the time when you were a humble "Freshy."
THE 23 PSA LM
Miss Colvin is my teacherg I shall not pass.
She leadeth me to expose mine ignorance
Before the classg she maketh me to work
Problems on the board for my grade's sake.
She quizzeth me daily and mightlyg yea,
Though I study until midnight, I cannot
Understand Algebra for the problems
Sorely trouble me. She giveth me low
Grades, my work runneth under par,
Surely, zeros and 70's will follow me
All the days of my life, and I shall dwell in
The realm of Algebra forever.
THE FIRST DAY OF PRACTICE TEACHING
Scene-Terror-stricken individual in the History room ten minutes
too early for her first class.
Oh, dear! What ever shall I do? How is a person supposed to introduce
herself to her class, or, does she introduce herself?
Why did I ever ask for a History class, really I can't remember whether
Columbus or Drake discovered America or whether---? Oh, gracious
me, my mind's so muddy. And twenty-five children! How car I ever
manage so many? I'm so glad I wore my new skirt and clean waist, and
my hair done up in the latest style. Oh, what would I do if Mr. Kazda came
in, and does one say, "Be seated class," or "class be seated," and ought I
to sit down to talk or run around? No! I mean dance around, oh, what do
I mean today, I never was so, oh! there goes the bell! Why don't the
children come? Am I in the wrong room or can this be a holiday? I just
feel in my bones that something is wrong today and see, there goes a class
across the hall. And I mustn't let anyone whisper or speak until I call upon
him, and I just know they will giggle and pass notes and then, but why
doesn't my class come? I'm so faint. Shall I grow pale and thin over my
class, and get so haggard that my poor dear family won't know me when
I walk in at the wicket gate in summer vacation? But there! there! I just
mustn't cry, and where's my chamois? I know my nose is red, and here
comes my class at last. Guess that was the dismisal bell before. If only
my knees and hands wouldn't shake so much. I do hope I don't look too
dressed up. Thank goodness I took pains to look well! Here they are!
Good morning, children, no, I mean good evening, oh, what am I saying
I meant good afternoon. How many times must I tell you to sit
down? No, I knew I'd spoil it and couldn't do it just right. Thank good-
ness Mr. Kazda didn't hear that, but here he comes. Well, "he who hesitates
is lost," so here goes -l--.
If you think you are beaten, you are,
If you think you dare not, you don't,
If you'd like to win, but think you can't
It's almost a cinch you won't.
If you think you'll lose, you're lost,
For out in the world we find
Success begins with a fellow's Will,
It's all in the state of mind.
If you think you're outclassed, you are,
You've got to think to rise,
You've got to be sure of yourself before
You can ever win the prize.
Life's battles don't always go,
To the stronger or faster man,
But sooner or later the man who wins
Is the one who thinks he can.
OUR ANNUAL MEMORY BOOK
When high school days are far away,
And hair once dark is mostly gray,
How thoughtfully we read again,
These verses written by classmates then.
Well we remember with what care,
Our schoolmates wrote these poems there'
And boldly signed their names below,
Those pleasant days, long, long ago.
For years this Flickertail memory book,
Was lost within an attic nook,
Until we glanced its pages o'er,
And read these lines of their's once more.
We do not know how each may thrive,
Or even if they're all alive,
Or if perchance, on sea or land,
We e'er shall clasp their friendly hand.
But just as in those high school days,
Once more upon each face we gaze,
And in our memory we live again,
With friends and scenes so pleasant then.
FLICKERTAIL SALES POEM
Oh, listen my children, and you shall hear,
A short little poem, and don't think it queer,
I want this thought in your minds to prevail,
Please bring one dollar and get a Flickertail
Come, kind young' friends, shake up your wits,
And get an Annual for only eight bits.
There was a youth who loved a maid
His name was Alexander.
He wanted her to marry him,
A ring did Alex-hand-er.
So later they were truly wed,
And when the folks the papers read,
Referring to the twain they said,
"Why there goes Alex-and-her."
CANNED COUE CONVERSATION
Consider the fact that the pharmacist of Nancy, now spreading his
gospel of auto-suggestion thru America, is 66 years old. What will hap-
pen when he is no longer here to teach us how to mutter those magic words,
"Day by day in every way I'm getting better and better"?
Why not can Coue's curing conversation. The phonograph, or radio,
or both should be impressed into the service. Perhaps some inventive
student might invent a Coue-graph, a vest pocket mechanism for throw-
ing the mentality into high gear.
A student going into Mr. Kazda's ofiice could carry one under his
coat, breathing softly these magic words, "I'm getting better and better,
I must convince him, I will convince him that I don't deserve a deficiency
What a God-send to have one of these priceless things during an exa--
mination. How helpful it would be, when sitting for an examination to
have this thing murmuring into your ear, "I'm getting better and better.
I must pass this examination, I will pass this examination."
Wouldn't it be lovely for Ray or Paddie while sitting with her at the
south end study table to carry one with them in their pocket next to their
hearts, whispering soft and low. "I'm the guy, I'm the guy, she's mine,
I've got her, I've got her."
What moral encouragement it would be at the end of the first six weeks,
when you are sure that you will receive a deficiency slip, and you are
expecting it in every mail, to have a Coue-graph under you're hat, giving
you encouragement like this: "You're good, you're good, you are, you're
on the Honor Roll."
Useful possibilitiese like these are limitless for the teacher with many
test papers to mark, for Milton when Mr. Johnson is calling for more
Midget copy, and for the girls asking "Dad' for a little allowance. If we
can. can Coue conversation we can make the future rosier and rosier and
'Twas the night before finals,
When all through my brain,
I was seeking for knowledge
But alas! 'Twas in vain.
All ideas had left me,
And appearing in their places
Visions of teachers
With stern angry faces
Running at me with questions and groans,
Their slashing and lashing
Made shiver my bones.
Backward turn backward,
Oh, time in thy flight,
Make it the first day of school for tonight.
A SUPER STATESMAN
He raised the dust in industry,
Where ever he happened in,
He laid the floor in Florida,
And drank Virginia's gin.
The line in Carolina?
Why he wrote it with the pen
That he took from Pennsylvania
But I don't remember when.
The road in old Rhode Island,
He once made poor Ida hoe,
And the ham in old New Hampshire
Why he cured it long ago!
The coat in North Dakota,
He once let poor Della Wear,
And he bought a brand New Jersey,
To match Miss Issippi's hair!
He made love to Minnie Sota,
And an eye at Iowa,
Took my Mary Land aboating
In the Ark of Arkansas,
Put the tuck in old Kentucky,
Swam the sea in Tennesseeg
With the oak in Oklahoma
Built a home for Miss Ouri!
Held a mass in Massachusetts,
Like a conscientious boy,
For the sin in old Wisconsin,
And the ill in Illinois,
Did his washing up in Washington
Beside the salty brine,
Put the if in California
In the days of forty-nine!
Made the brass in old Nebraska,
From the ore in Oregon,
Made mining Colorado
Put a whiter Collar on!
He rushed the can in Kansas,
And he's like wise very prone,
To lay claim to Arizona
And proclaim its air his own!
Bleached the tan from brown Montana
Courted may in snowy Maine,
Put the rage in woman suffrage,
And the pain in each campaign.
Illlilllill Ili I . lille!
fFrom which the joke editors obtained most of their jokesl
Apology by Joke Editors
This is a splendid opportunity to plead our cause, or ask forgiveness
beforehand if we have offended any. But please remember that we should
not get full credit or blame for writing everything in this department.
We want to thank all who have co-operated with the joke department,
either by handing in jokes or, better still, by making or being the jokes.
We hope that next year, our successors will receive the same or more
co-operation and support in making the Joke Department bigger and
funnier than ever.
All who would peruse this humor section should first take this test
to determine the extent of their dementality. If you can pass the first part
your grade is A. The passing of the second part entitles you to an A
squared and cubed, and if you succeed in passing the third part you shall
receive one highly polished nickel-plated miniature dumb-bell to be used
as a watch charm. If you pass the test in five minutes you will be doing
it twice as fast as someone who does it in ten.
PART I--OBSERVATION TEST
The following questions will indicate how much you notice the little
things in lifeg this is important as you must get accustomed to see and
get hold of small change.
Answer yes or no.
1. In the main corridor is the statue of the Winged Victory of Samo-
thrace. Is she standing or flying?
2. How many inches are there in one hour?
3. Are the floors varnished or hardwood?
4. Does Miss Colvin part her hair or wear it pompadour?
PART II-MIND-CLEARNESS TEST
This is very important, follow the instructions carefully.
Look at the ceiling, then look at your feet.-What did you do that for?
-If you missed the car that got you out to school at nine o'clock and caught
another fifteen minutes later, how late would you be ?-If you subtracted
four from three what would the sum be ?-If it isn't why isn't it ?-Do not
fail to answer the following questions unless April has thirty-one days.
-What time is it when the clock strikes thirteen ?-When riding in an
automobile traveling 60 miles an hour, multiply your age by the rate of
speed traveling and divide by the number of times your heart beats per
minute and you will get the date of your death expressed in quarts.-If
you were caught in the rain with a lemon-squeezer in your hand and an
awning was down across the street, what would you do?-What did
Columbus do after he died ?-If he didn't why did he?
PART Ill-ORIGINALITY TEST
Fill in the words which are left out.
1. He fell in the mud and said-.
2. Captain Kidd ate a ---.
3. ---- is the 1 teacher in the school.
4. We .
Read and in the substance thereof, thou shalt find nothing.
G. is for Greenberg so talkative and read
The Lord only knows what he has in his head.
Victor Bonlie-"Why are Bettina, Robert and Lyle so small?"
Noble Austin-"They were raised on shortcake and condensed milk."
Andos-"Don't bother me, I'm collecting my wits."
Harding--"I beg your pardon, I didn't know you were a collector of
Katherine McMillan-"Are you from Sweden ?"
Swanson-"No, why do you ask?"
Katherine-"You dance as if you had snow shoes on."
Dorothy-"I wish the Lord had made me a man."
Ray-"He did, and I am that man."
He tried to cross the railroad track
Before the rushing train,
They put the pieces in a sack
But couldn't find the brain.
Said a flapper to a fellow named Tree,
As she sat herself down on his knee.
"If you kiss me, of course,
You will have to use force-
But I'll bet you are stronger than me."
We've often stopped to wonder
At Fate's peculiar ways,
For nearly all our famous men
Were born on holidays.
THE BEE MAN
There was a man who loved the bees,
He always was their friend,
He used to sit upon their hives.
But they stung him in the end.
It comes in every packing case
Around each rare expensive vase,
And sometimes in the human head
Not brains are found, but in their stead
A peach came walking down the street,
She was more than passing fair:
A smile, a nod, a half closed eye,
And the peach became a pair.
To write prose
You have to have at least a gem
Of an idea.
To write poetry'
You have to have
A little ability.
But to write
This fool stuff
All you need is
Pass unto others that which has been passed unto you.
Oily to bed and oily to rise, is the fate of a man, when a Ford he buys.
If our thoughts could be read, our faces would be redder.
One boy in a schoolroom is worth two in a poolroom.
You cannot get to the front by following the crowd.
Laugh, and who laughs with you depends on what you are laughing at.
Be it ever so homely there is no face like your own.
Some men die hard, others are dead easy.
Absence makes the marks grow rounder.
Great aches from little corns do grow.
Mr. Kazda-If you continue this noise, I'll request that you close the
door from the outside.
Camilla R.-Are you trying to make a fool of me?
Paddy F.-No, I never interfere with nature.
Harding-What would you do if your girl wanted a
Johnson-I'd ask for better connections.
Greenberg-I know all the telephone numbers in town.
Miss Laycock-How extraordinary.
Greenberg--Only I don't know who they belong to.
Lyla-How did you become such a wonderful debater?
Edwards-I began by addressing envelopes.
kiss over the
A GOOD EXCUSE
Mr. Kazda-Bettina, Have you done your outside reading for this
Bettina-No, mamma said it was too cold for me to read outside.
DON'T FALL FOR THIS
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Soph.-Lend me a five old man, and I'l1 be everlastingly indebted to you.
Frosh.-Yes, that is just what I am afraid of.
First student-How many subjects are you carrying?
Second student-I carry one and drag three.
Milton Schroeder-Do you know if the Flickertail editor carried out
those suggestions I sent this morning?
Nellie Allen-Yes, Walter carried them out in the wastebasket.
POETRY, OR SOMETHING
At ten a child, at twenty-wildg
At thirty, tame-if everg
At forty, wiseg at fifty, richg
At sixty, good -or never.
Tree-I'm a little stiff from bowling. .
Coach-I don't care where you're from, you've got to work a little faster
than that if you want to get on this team.
Miss Miles-Are you a good singer?
Frankhauser-Sure I am, I got a Montana voice.
Miss Miles-What do you mean?
Frankhauser-It's a Butte.
, .. i
Mr. Kazda-I have found a way to make the students stop congregat-
ing in the halls.
Mr. Kazda-Get Greenberg out there selling Midgets and it is wonder-
ful the way they disperse.
Mr. Nerhus-"It takes the rays of the moon four years to reach the
Lyons-"We ought to save some of that moonshinef'
Mr. Kazda lseriouslyj--"How long did the Seven Year's War last?"
Lucille fblanklyj-"Why seven years, wasn't it?"
Mr. Kazda-"That's right, your recitations are getting better."
THE VULGAR THING
Anstett-That train smokes a lot.
Gallagher--Yes, and choos, too.
The tall pine pines, and the pawpaw paws,
The bumble bee bumbles all dayg
The grass hopper hops and the eavesdropper drops.
While gently the cowslips away.
SIX WAYS TO KILL A FLICKERTAIL
1. Don't buy a Flickertail, borrow your neighbors. Be a sponge!
2. Look at the ads, but deal with no advertisers. Be a chump!
3. Never hand in articles but criticize everything in the annual. Be
4. If you are a member of the staff be sure to waste your time at the
movies and have a good time instead of tending to business.
Be a shirk!
5. Tell your neighbor that he can get more for less money in a maga-
zine. Be a tightwad!
6. If you can't hustle and help make the annual a success, be a corpse!
I know not why the sun does shine,
I know not why all zeroes are mine,
I know not why the birdies sing,
In fact, I don't know anything.
Austin-Say, what can I use to polish ivory?
Sophie Garrison-Did you ever try a shampoo?
INMATES OF THE SAME ASYLUM
Cuckoo Guy-Say, janitor, is that clock right?
C. G.-Well then what is it doing here?
The days when Arthur Mometer would call
On his beloved Ethyl Alcohol,
And gaze into her crystalize, argon.
No longer is his nitrate three a week
Nor does suspecting Aunty Mony peek
Atom in the still night out on the lawn.
And past are times when young Ben Zeen would mount
With Ann Hydride, the stools at a soda fount
A lemon phos for us and sody, Um!
He'd often say, Nor have I told you all,
No longer Ben's son Burner stands in the hall
And waits for little Carrie Sene to come.
You ask about these famed ones, Florence Flask
A1 Cohol, Sally Moniac, why ask?
They're all working for that student crew,
They've put out Al Tropic's other eye,
And we're afraid Percy Pitate will die,
No wonder little Jenny Rator's blue.
' MISS COLVINTS PET PROBLEM
A squirrel ran from one end of a log to the other in 15 seconds,
and ran back in 14 seconds. How long would it be before he could look
out of both ends at the same time?
A high school teacher received the following note, "Dear Madam, please
excuse my tommy today, he won't come to skule becuz he is acting as time
keeper for his father, and it is yor fault. U gave him an example, if a field
is 5 miles around how long will it take a man walking three and one-half
miles per hour to walk two and one-quarter times around it? tommy ain't a
man, so we sent his father. They went early this morning and father will
walk around the field and tommy will time him, but please don't give my boy
such examples again, becuz my husband must go to work every day to sup-
port his family."
When the English Tongue we speak,
Why is "break" not rimed with "freak"
Will you tell me why it's true
We say "sew" but likewise "few"
And the fashioner of verse
Cannot cap his "horse" with "worse"
"Beard" sounds not the same as "heard"
"Cord" is different from "word"
"Cow" is cow, but "low" is low
"Show" is never rimed with "foe"
Think of "hose" and "dose" and "lose"
And of "goose" and also "choose'
Think of "comb" and "tomb" and "bomb"
"Doll" and "roll' and "home" and "some"
And since "pay" is rimed with "say"
Why not "paid" with "said," I pray,
We have "blood" and "food" and "good"
"Mould" is not pronounced like "could"
Wherefore "done," but "gone" and "lone"
Is there any reason known?
REVISED RULES FOR BOOK-KEEPING
1. Be sure to render your parents a statement of your teacher's short-
comings at least once a month.
2. Charge all your failures in school to the teachers' account, all your
failures in life to your parents. Thus you will avoid all responsibility.
3. Debit your personal account with the things you intend to do,
credit it with what you have really achieved, and see if the balance will
4. Always check a girl's promise twice
5. Never try to balance your books on the edge of the desk.
Q. 1. What is a flounce?
A. Action used by a spoiled young woman when leaving the room.
Q. 2. What is backstitching?
A. Accidental reversal of sewing machine.
. 3. What is overcasting?
Action of clouds upon the sky.
Q. 4. What is Satin?
A. A chair.
Q. 5. What is Huting?
A. Practicing on a flute.
. 6. What is velvet?
. A smoking tobacco.
. 7. What is twill?
. A poetical contraction of "it will."
. 8. What is worsted?
Any one trying to answer these questions.
A NEW ONE
We see by the paper that a Woman member of the Oregon State Leg-
islature has introduced a bill proposing an intelligence test for all people
who want to commit matrimony. We would like to suggest the following
questions to be added to her list:
For the Bride
Who was the author of the phrase "Two can live as cheaply as one ?"
Name five other famous liars in world history.
Can you bake? Do you intend to?
Have you had any previous experience in tending furnaces?
Give the principal ingredients of biscuits besides lead.
Are you marrying for love, money or alimony?
Previous to this has there ever been any insanity in your family?
For the Groom
Write a 200 line essay on "The Goat."
Do you believe that a man should be boss in his own home?
Do you intend to say so in a whisper or in a command?
If a married man walks five miles a night carrying a ten pound infant
with the colic, how many miles would he cover in the same period if he
were single and carried nothing but a carefree disposition.
To make the eyes sparkle, remove the skin of an onion.
To have dreamy eyes, eat cold mince pie at midnight.
A punch in the eyes makes them big.
To enlarge a small nose, balance a bumble bee on the end of it.
To improve the voice, sit on a mud-bank and talk to a frog. .
If you want curly hair, buy a wig.
To make your face plump, expose yourself to the mumps.
To cultivate a winning smile, fall in LOVE.-
PROBLEM. HOW MANY APPLES DID ADAM AND EVE EAT?
Solution: If Eva 8 and Adam 8 also, total 16,
" : If Eve 8 and Adam 82, total 90.
" : If Eve 81 and Adam 82, total 163.
" : If Eve 81 and Adam 812, total 893.
We believe the following solution, is the right one.
If Eve 814 Adam, and Adam 8124 Eve, Total 8938.
1 If you want to save coal, burn wood.
If the room is hot look out the window and see the fire-escape.
3. Don't lay your hand on the dog, if you are to weak to kick him use a
. Do not eat with your mouth closed.
5. Keep one foot on the floor when reaching for victuals.
6. Don't pour your coffee into your saucer your plate will hold more.
7. Select a dull knife to avoid cutting the lips.
AT THE EXPRESS OFFICE
Frankhauser-"Say, I've lost my trunk."
Express Clerk-"You do look a bit unnatural!
Miss Colvin Qin psychologyj can anyone mention a case of great friend-
ship made famous thru literature?
Katherine MacMillan-Mutt and J eff.
Jack Spratt could eat no fat,
His wife could eat no lean,
You see they spent their money,
For the J itney's gasoline.
Ring: "Not very many girls care much for outdoor sports, do they?"
Austin: "Oh, I don't know. Did you ever see one who didn't like to
hunt bargains, fish for compliments, be in the swim, play a love game,
make a hit with her clothes,-?"
Ring: "Sure enough! I was wrong."
Rogers--I've got an idea.
Leone--Treat it kindly. It's in a strange place.
Mr. Nerhus-What is a skeleton?
Lucille Urness-It's a man with his insides out, and his outsides off.
Miss Miles came into Psychology class and took a backseat. The teach-
CMr. Humpstonel came in.
Miss Miles-"Is that the teacher?"
Miss Miles-"Well, tomorrow I'm going to move right up front."
"If you are on the Grouchy Track",
Get a transfer.
Just take the happy special back,
Get a transfer.
Jump on the train and pull the rope,
That lands you at the station HOPE,
Get a transfer.
Vallely-I drove a hunrded miles, speeded the whole distance, wet all
the way, but I didn't skid a bit.
Dorothy M.-What were you driving?
,,. . --
HEARD IN BIOLOGY
Mr. Nerhus-What is an oyster?
Hazel Jack-An oyster is a fish built like a nut.
IS IT GOOD?
Robert Vold-Do you think my new suit is a perfect fit?
Markell -Fit? I think it is a perfect convulsion.
What could be worse than a red, cross nurse.
Human cranks are usually self starters.
The crookedness of the S may account for the root of all evil.
The trouble with girls is that they get mad if you do, and if you don't,
To lose your good name, have it engraved on the handle of an expensive
If a lad had a step-father, does the father have a step-ladder?
No matter how much we argue during life, the graveyard proves to
us that we all arrive at the same conclusion eventually.
If you cannot enjoy yourself under the circumstances, rise above them.
Love makes the world go around at night in autos.
A fortune without a man behind it is a misfortune.
To avoid a colorless existence, keep in the pink of conditiong do things
up brown, treat people white, be well read, and get out into nature's green,
under the blue occasionally.
WHO MAKES THESE ITEMS?
Cosmetics for the face of Nature.
Manicure sets for the hands of the clock.
A dentifrice for the teeth of the gale.
A wash for the mouth of the coulee
A soap for the foot of the mountains.
Eye brow pencils for the brow of the hill.
Cold cream for the skin of your teeth.
FAMOUS SAYINGS OF FAMOUS PEOPLE
Adam-It was a great life if you didn't weaken.
Plutarch-I'm sorry I have no more lives to give to my country.
Samson-I'm strong for you, kid.
Jonah-You can't keep a good man down.
Cleopatra-You're an easy Mark, Antony.
Helen of Troy-So this is Paris.
Columbus-I don't know where I'm going, but I'm on my way.
Nero-Keep the home fires burning.
Methuselah-The first hundred years are the hardest.
Queeen Elizabeth fto Sir Walterj-Keep you shirt on.
OVERHEARD BY WINGED VICTORY
"She always picks on me."
"Me too. She wouldn't let me into class the other day when I was
just half a minute late and she let three others in afterward."
"He certainly is her pet."
"And she always calls on me for just what I don't know."
"I told her I forgot my book but she gave me zero just the
"I've got to get an admit. I was sent out just because I had a piece
string in my pocket."
"Well, I wasn't doing a thing when I got bawled out."
"Wonder if she'll be back next year. Psst! Here she comes."
"New all Star Team. The new line-up is as follows:
is as follows:
L. E.-Tube of Colgate. '
L. T.-Stick of Wiliams.
L. G.-Lock of Yale.
C.-Gang of Tufts.
R. G.-Graves of Washington and Jefferson.
R. T.-Bust of LaFeyette.
R. E.-Eyes of Brown.
Q. B.-Tomb of George Washington.
H. B.-Heart of Maryland.
H. B.-Purchase of Louisiana.
F. B.-District of Columbia.
Substitutes-Hills of Kentucky, Auditor of State, Battle of Princeton,
rk of Carlisle, Poets of Indiana.
T0 AN ALARM CLOCK
Tinkle tinkle little bell,
How I wish you were in-Well
Any place but where you are
China would be none too far.
When at night I hit the hay,
Tired and weary from the day,
Scarcely do I close my eyes
When you tell me I must rise.
Some day when I've lots of kale
Have it by the stack and bale
Then revenge will sure be mine
I'll set you for half past nine.
-By an eight o'clock student.
"A PAIR OF SUSPENDERSH
He-"Why not give me your reply now? It is not fair to keep me in
She-"But think of the time you have kept me in suspense."
A fraction leaned over and touched the denominator on its digit and
whispered, "Is my numerator on straight?"
A. B. A. B. CLUB
Motto-Always basful and backward.
Ask us no questions, vve'll tell you no lies,
A word is sufficient, a hint to the wise.
Once a smart young Sophomore,
Saw something green as grass.
He thought it was a Freshman
But it was a looking glass.
FAMILIAR FOLKS IN FICTION
Les Miserables-The Fleckertail Staff.
Rev. Dry-as--Dust-Carl Frankhauser.
Prince of Fools-Ray LaMeter.
Ichabod Crane-Ezra Schroeder.
Rip Van Winkle-Lois Andos.
The Infant Phenomenon-Robert Vold.
Half a Rogue-"Buzz" Edwards.
Ik Marvel-Roy Greenberg.
Sweet Sixteen-Kathleen Wold.
Fairie Queen-Jeanne Fuller.
The Woman Who Spends-Sophie Garrison.
A Companion To Latin Studies-Wilbur Anstett.
Vanity Fair-Helen Fadden.
A Child in the House-Bettina Bush.
The Eternal Feminine-Dorothy MacMillan.
Little Minister-Lyle Tree.
Freckles ......... Oscar Swanson Flowerlike Face .... Gladys Leeson
Wicked Eyes ...... Lucille Urness Giraffe Neck ------ Dorothty Hart
Fashion Plate .... Florence Mullen
Patent Leather Hair ..........
Marble Countenance ..........
Deficiency Slips ..............
---------Katherine MacMillan ,-----,----------Sander Ufdalil
Carrot Top --------- Lyjq Stenmo His Voice .......... Lyle Sandhe
Big Feet ......... Ezra Schroeder His Horselaugh-Milton Schroeder
Sleeping Sickness .... Ray Markell Shamrock ........ "Buster" Ryan
Do you carrot all for me
My heart beets for you
With your cherry lips
And peach complexion
Radish hair and turnip nose
My love is soft as a squash
And strong as an onion
If we cantaloupe, lettuce marry,
We'll make a good pear.
Miss Richardson-Your head reminds me of a typewriter.
Miss Richardson-It's Underwood.
Landlady, Cknocking at bedroom door!-Eight o'clock! eight o'clock.
Anstett, Q fsleepilyj-Did you? Better call a odctor.
Now I lay me down to sleep,
I pray the Lord my soul to keep,
For if I die before I wake,
I'll have no Algebra test to take.
Oh! Ouija! Ouija! tell me my fate!
Will I ilunk or graduate?
Puget Sound is a noise.
School spirit is a ghost.
A dressed pig wears clothes.
Electric bulbs will blossom if planted.
Fjords of Norway are "Tin Lizziesf'
Rex Beach is a summer resort.
Book of numbers is a telephone directory.
Mer Rouge is a new beauty cream
Country Club is a stick used in playing cow-pasture pool.
The Stock Exchange is a place where cattle are sold.
Kentucky Derby is a hat.
C. O. D. is a radio station.
That Babe Ruth wrote "The Bat."
Battery in New York is an electric plant.
ALLUSIONS IN LITERATURE
Bastille .,... ,.....,............... ........... W o odworth Hall
Bedlam .......... ........................... J unior Class Meeting
Charter Oak .......... ................................. L yle Tree
Colossus of Rhodes ................................... Ezra Sehroedel'
Crocodile Tears ...... .... T ears shed when deficiency slips reach home
Curfew Bells .....
-- ................... Call to Freshman Classes
Doomsday Book .... ........................... S olid Geometry
Dying Gladiators- - -
Golden Age ........
Holy Land .......
-- --------- Basket Ball Boys
-----------------------Glorious Summer Vacation
Hundred Days ---.-
---Katherine McMahon, Katherine Clifford, Katherine
--------------Ensch, and Katherine MacMillan.
KniCi2E,i7iS5Ei2QfS'-'-'-1' ---------- Lyle Tree, Archie Olson and Robert Vold
Know Nothings ---- ---------.........-.--...... .,... F I' eShmeH
Middle Ages -----
Old Guard -------
Red Letter Days-
Reign of Terror--
Rogue's Gallery ----
Wandering Jew ----
Ways and Means---
----Sophomore and Junior Year in High School
-- --------------------------- Konrad Keck
- --- - -- - - - -Condition Examinations
-------------------Final Exam Week
- - - -Junior Class Picture in Flickertail
- - - - - -Ruby Moen Passing Con. Exam.
-- ------------------..-.-- Street Car Chips
Miss Halgrim-What was that awful noise I heard?
Allie Olafson-I dropped the biscuit I just baked.
One thing that has not been found in King Tut's tomb is the remains
of a freshman.
Hazel Jack-Miss Laycock would make a very good Geometry teacher.
Hazel J ack-She is so very particular about her proofs.
Sophie Garrison-What's wrong with the car? It squeaks dreadfully.
Lyle Sandlie-Can't be helpedg there's pig iron in the axles.
I'm a world beater remarked the comet as he passed the earth.
It's bad enough when it is raining pitchforks, but when it comes to
hailing streetcars it's pretty rough weather .
I never feel free in this place said the convict as the warden turned
the key on him.
"My efforts are not altogether fruitless," said the bum actor as some-
one in the gallery crowned him with a lemon.
That settles me said the dust, as the cloud burst.
A cook's life is certainly full of interest. Everyday she has stirring
What a splendid fit said the tailor as they carried the epileptic out of
They shall not pass said the teacher as she tore up the examination
What the French want, evidently, is coal by Ruhral Free Delivery.
Henry Ford and Jackie Coogan make a nickel while you read this line.
The world owes you a living but you must show it what for.
You don't have to be bald to be coming out on top.
A girl can be pretty smart, but seldom both smart and pretty.
"Guess I'll drop in on the boys," said the miner as he fell down the
I'll take a day off said Walter, as he tore a leaf of the calendar.
"There goes the man I'm laying for," said the hen as she watched
the farmer cross the yard.
I'll take time out said the pickpocket as he lifted his victim's watch.
For Sale Cheap-A few frayed
remmants of Seniors, pretty badly
tattered and torn after four years
of hard usage-Mr. Kazda.
Evening dresses half off-Gar-
Gallagher's Ice Cream, say with
See our line of boys' suits, fifteen
to eighteen years old.
If you wish a good terrier dog,
see me at once.-Ryan.
For Sale-Coffee and a roll
For Sale-Choice bits of gossip
and scandal. Prompt delivery
guaranteed-Garrison and Redick.
For Sale-My position on the
Midget Staff-Milton Schroeder.
For Rent-Modern house by
man with unfurnished attic.
For Rent-Four room apart-
ment with large airy bathroom,
street car stops at door.
Lost-Picture of Rudolph Valen-
tino. Gertrude Lundy.
Lost-Tiny speck of my bash-
fulness. Return to Sam Arnold.
Lost-Somewhere between His-
tory room and Girl's rest room, a
half credit in English History.
No reward is offered as it is gone
forever--Leeson, Fuller, Vallely.
Lost-My hair breath while
bluffing in English class-Konrad
Found-Some trouble between
here and the office. Owner can
have same by calling for and pay-
ing for this ad.
Found-A bunch of failures
Found-Much diiiiculty in get-
ting Flickertail material handed in
on time. Editor-Greenberg.
Situations wanted--Job as a
rich man's stenographer.-Leone
Several fistic champions to train.
I have recommendations from
several noted maulers.-Victor
Wanted-A short easy method of
obtaining grades. Something ro-
mantic preferred-Dorothy Mac-
Wanted-Some more raw mat-
erial to make seniors-Faculty.
Wanted-Something to make
me grow up, I feel so tiny.-Bet-
Wanted-A recitation from An-
Wanted-A platform or a soap-
box. I want to make a speech.-
Wanted-A way to get good
marks without studying-all of us.
Wanted-Young woman for
hanging up, shaking out and fold-
ing.-Apply Model Steam Laundry.
Others have cheated you, give
us a chance.
See 1848 Rogers Brothers at our
Dame Fashion sent forth a decree,
That skirts rather longer should be.
The flappers objected.
And long they reflected,
But, they wear 'emg its the style now you see.
Freshman-Please mother, may I go out to-night, if I'll be home early?
Sophomore-Let me go out, I'l1 be home by eleven.
J unior-I'm going.
Senior-Good-night. Leave the door unlocked.
Ray can walk two blocks in five minutes. Dorothy can walk it in ten
minutes 3 how long will it take them if they walk together?
Answer: Two hours.
Miss Stenmo Csobbingj-I just made some cookies and my doggie came
and ate them all up.
Dybvick--Aw, cheer up I'll get you a new dog.
Miss Laycock-Diagram the sentence-An idle mind is the devil's
Mr. Schroeder-Where shall I put the devil's workshop?
TO THE GIRLS
Here's to the girls we all love well,
What great old stories they can tell,
Here's to their smiles and delight
That's made men work and others fight.
Here's to the girls so happy and gay,
The piper plays but the men shall pay.
Here's to yours and mine and all,
Here's to those for whom we fell.
JOKE EDITORS' LAST WORD
We've said our last say,
We've brayed our last bray.
We hope you'll consider us
Well worth our hay.
We hereby proclaim that we have never been so gloomy as when writ-
ing this humor section. We pray for the time when we shall have the
courage to read what we have written. Furthermore we highly resolve
that when this "Flickertail" is issued we shall be well versed in the art of
boxing, rough and tumble fighting and other means of self-defense.
ADVERTISERS WE WISH
TO EXPRESS GUR SIN
CEIRE THANKS FOR
DATROUAGE AT THE
SAME TIME BESPEAK
FOR THEN A
AGE FROM THE READ-
ERS OF THIS BDOK
I PATROFIIZE 'mem
TO THE FOLLOWING
4. ........-...-...........-..-....-..,-..................-...........-..... .-.........-..-..-......,.-..-.................... 4,
IN SELECTING A UNIVERSITY FOR A COLLEGE EDUCATION,
THERE ARE FIVE POINTS TO BE TAKEN INTO CONSIDERATION-
1. The men at the head of the institution.
2. The scholastic standing and ability of the teaching staff.
3. The location and advantages of environment.
4. Equipment, buildings, laboratories, and libraries.
In all these respects the University of North Dakota commends
itself to those seeking a higher institution in which to carry on their
All departments including liberal arts, science, law, medicine,
education, commerce, mining, civil, electrical, and mechanical
THOMAS F. KANE, Ph.D., LL.D., President.
University, N. D.
University, N. D.
.g.......-..-........-..-...-..-..-...-..-..-.I-...-...-..-....-..-..-.......-..-...-...-..........- .- .. - -..-
TO ALL AMBITIOUS YOUNG PEOPLE WHO DO NOT
HAVE A FOUR YEAR HIGH SCHOOL AT HOME:
Have you completed the course of study offered by your local school?
Then continue your education in a higher institution. Go to the
University High School connected with the School of Education of
the University of North Dakota. It will admit you if you have finished
the work of the eighth grade, and if you have done any high school
work you will receive full credit for same.
A common school diploma, a second grade teacher's certificate, some
high school credits from your home school or a few State High School
Certificates will secure your admission, or if you have no such cred-
entials, you can enter upon examination in the common school subjects.
The next term of the Univeristy High School opens on the same
date as the various departments of the university, namely, September
For further information address
SUPERINTENDENT OF THE UNIVERSITY HIGH SCHOOL
University, N. D.
lk ..-........l.....1u.-U1..-. 1 1 1...I-...1.l.1I.1..u1..1.--..1 1 1u1..1..1...-.-....1 -...-n up
COOK WITH GAS
Red River Power Company
Mr. Fagstad-What did you do with that last ten dollars I gav y u
Paddy-I bought a dollar's worth of oranges and apples, d p t
the rest on dates.
WHERE DO YOU EAT?
Students flock to
Try us for
EATS DRINKS ENTERTAINMENT
COME UP AND SEE US
We give special orices to all students of the University
and of the University High School
We did all the Photographic work for this Annual
200 South Fourth Street Phone 1457
4..-.... -..-..-..-....-..-.............-.. ........... - ...... ..-..-,!,
12 Dakota Plumblng 8z Heating Co. fi
U INCORPORATED woe I
I GRAND FORKS, NORTH DAKOTA
T DEALERS IN
PLUMBING AND HEATING
i FOR CITY AND COUNTRY HOMES, SCHOOLS, STORES i
M AND PUBLIC BUILDINGS
ESTIMATES FURNISHED E
Naomi Campbell fafter Minto gamej--Say, Harding, how did you get
that black eye?
Edgar Harding-Oh, I was struck by the beauty of the Minto girls.
U That's A11 We D0--- Q
Ll EXAMINE EYES AND FIT GLASSES
---But We Do It Right T
BROKEN LENSES PROMPTLY REPLACED fl
Jf6l4W00 C39 1
Northwestem National Bank Building
323 De Men Avenue
uls-n-n-n.-u------ - ----- n----u--..-...-..-..-u-n-u-n.- - --n--u--u-q-n-q-gl.
llniversgy Qozollaratiye Store
New and Second Hand Text
l Books, College Stationery, Jewel-
ry, Memory Books, Banners
MAIL ORDERS GIVEN PROMPT ATTENTION
GRAND FORK'S FINEST HOTEL
RUSSELL E. STENSRUD, Proprietor
Gladys Leeson-Did you get the seats for the show, dear?
Alex Vallely-Yes, in the 23rd row.
Gladys Leeson-Oh, that's fine. The show Won't bother us at all
THE N W GRAN
North Dakotafs Finest Theater
Entertainment for the Discriminating
All that is latest and best in Motion Pictures
310,000 Pine Organ
PHILIP BRASETH, Organist
Always the best at all times
1 1 1 1..-...I1p-..1..1..1..1..1..1..1..1,..1,.1.,1.,.1..1..1..1..1..1 1 1 1
.g1.'1n1n1..1..1..1 1 1 1 1 1 1n1n1n1n1n1n.-.n1gp1n1n-.1.l1..1.l1.'1pg1-1.
Diamonds-Watches Jewelry-Silverware ii
P. Girard dc Son t
Graduation and Wedding Gifts
Jewelry For All Occasions
"Q'UlsThat Las!" i-
8 North Fourth Street Grand Forks, N. D. we
..,......1.-1n-uu1uu1ul-n-111111-ll-ll-ll-H111 1111-111 n-n-u1n1n1--1..1..1,.1,,',
Mr. Menk-Conjugate Helvetia.
Anstettf-Hel-Hel-Hel I can't.
,,.,,.,1...1I.-.111-n1un-nu1ln1n1ll1n1ll-ll iriiriiii - 1n1n1n1..-........,1,,1,,.1,
Have Your Eyes
0 sfo c z 15
, W1 X
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WHEN IN TOWN DON'T
H FORGET TO CALL AT-
Bl..ACK'S PURITY SWEET SHOP
For Something Good
To Eat And Drink
A Complete Line of Candies
Northwestern National Bank Building
Urdahl fViewnig with regret his history paperl-Do these ten
questions show how much I know?
Mr. Kazda-No, but they're a good example of how little.
.g.......-..-..-..-..-..-..-..-..-..-...-..-..-..-..-..-..-.......-...-..-...-..-..-..-. -.-- ..-..-.
A Simple Creed
What this troubled old world needs
Is less of quibbling over creeds,
Fewer words and better deeds.
Less of "Thus and so shall you
Think and act. and say and do,"
More of "How may I be true?"
Less of Shouting: "I alone
Have the right to hurl the st0ne,'
More of heart that will condone.
Less of dogmas, less pretense,
More belief that Providence
Will Sanctify our common sense.
More of chords of kindness blent
O'er the discord of dissent,
Then will come the great content.
"J st t be d nd t d d."
u 0 goo , a o o goo
Simple, plain, for him who would-
A creed that may be understood.
Wilbur. D. Nesbit.
. B. GRIFFITH COMPANY
The Ontario Store
+L-. .-.-.. ..--..-.. .....-.---.........-- .---+
lp.. .1 1 1n1n1nin1n1..1l.1l'i..1g.... 1. 1 1
1 1 lv- 111:111 ninxn-?
HOTEL DACOTAH H
POPULAR HOME OF THE TRAVELING PUBLIC
Because it is the largest hotel and headquarters for conventions.
Because we have the largest Dining-room in the city for big banquets.
Because we have a private Dining-room for Committee meetings
and small banquets.
Because we have the best cafe in the c
Because our rooms are always clean.
Because our service, in all departments is high-class. ,
Because our fire protection is the best
Because we have the clock system and
Because we have the Swedish Massage and Electric Bath Rooms
Because our customers are satisfied.
GIVE US A CALL AND YOU WILL BE SURE TO RETURN
J. D. BACON, Proprietor
Wilbur Anstett-How come the sandwiches here?
Ernest Johnson-The tribe of HAM was bread and mustered here.
11111151I51.lip.Tun-1lm1u1nn:ln-411141151-my+ +.-:q1ui:n1p:T ni.. inyql- 311- 2 ..1n-1:1-I
A STORE FOR MEN
yggk "M, c. oLsoN co." Gujggi
Sandy McDonald, President
The Home of Good Things
,... 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 ln-.n.-.1...n1u
J. C. Hart Co. I
203 North Third Street 7
The store of 1
Telephone 167-168 li
- -..-..-..-.-..-..-..-..... -..-..-..i
N. W. Phone 405 Toilet Articles
Nat'l Bank Bldg.
Grand Forks, North Dakota
The Winchester Store
of This Community
Every article sold
is with a
Guarantee of Satisfaction
BARNES 8: NUSS CO
Grand Forks North Dakota
Leone, fin chemistry classj ,-Where can I find some powdered alimony?
H 50.511 won 1,7 W .
F Wm 5
ia ,H X Y 'NA-Q!
North Dakota's Leading
407 Demers Ave.
Grand Forks North Dakota
.L .-..-..-..-..-..- - -..-..-..-..-..-..-..a
FRANK WATERBURY Says-
When Students Wear Jewelry
They Want the Best
L Jewelry That Bespeaks
Style And Quality
Such jewelry can always be obtained
THE WATERBURY STORE
There's always a good sized
stock to select from and the
prices are such as you will
be pleased to pay.
Watches Pins Emblems
111.1 1 1-I1,.1nulun-null-ui..-.uni--inn-.q
T,1,,...,......1..1.l1pp.-n1n1'---I 1111 n1n+ +..--.-u-n-1nn1nu11111:-11:-1.1nn1u-1'--ua1un1nn1n+
I Q "
X: 2 L . . 11
ig FOR NEW MUSIC Diamond Flour Occldent Flour
'j THE LATEST HITS i Q'
WHEN THEY ARE HITS
il I -
Li ,A 3 Russell-Miller
A E 7 ! Milling Co. W
l ' V n I n
1: 3 I : l
,l 'YL ...-.5 ' ll
2+ E? Merchant Millers lf
il 1 '0f- 1
ll North Dakota Wheat
.i 4 I l
.. R i 1
vc . : 1
T Poppler Plano j
H Grand Forks North Dakota 1
l - n
.i.-..-..-......-..-..-..-..-..-..-......-..-..-..,l -L....-..-..-..-..-..-..-......- .. -..-..........,1
Gladys Leeson-I just love to pick on a ukelele.
Arthur Lyons-So I notice, but why torture the poor thing?
i A Q
The Belmont Cafe 7 BANOVITZ
Demers Ave. i Furniture and Carpet Co.
I 1 1 l
You WILL FIND HERE il X
THE BEST OF CAFE I North Dakota's Largest House Furn-
' SERVICE 1 2 ishing Store. Four Entire
I W Q Floors of Dependable
1 -- l
Q ,l Q .T
THE ANNEX CAFE 3' it Rugs, Draperies and
Q Under Ruetells H R Furniture ff
:E ll- H l i'- ll
T li li
f l F A 't 't t fi 'th l
sc, l0c, and isa plan 5 V H Opgil Llglabll -Ze fslife W1 if
I Two of the Finest and Busiest Places if Cor- 3rd and Kittson
In the Cm' il H Grand Forks, North Dakota ll
. 'r 7 If
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Q Phone 1991 Phono 1991 ll
I i 11
E ' , .-W REMEMBER THE NAME
g if - - f " g McELROY'S p
5 g FLOWER SHOP ll
2 S. F Birthday and Tally Cards, "
i - Etc. l'
I e Furrier i
Q i -i
l i '1 J
i -- z l
1 REMEMBER THE NAME l
I w l
I i i l
j 12 S. 4th Street l
5 Grand Forks, North Dakota 408 DeMe1's 408 DeMers T
-f.-..-..-..-..-..-..-..-..- .... -n.-..-.,.-...-.. 4-..-.,.-,,.-,..-n.-...-..-..-..-..-..-..-........l
Paddy-Would it be improper for me to kiss your hand?
Jeanne-It would be decidely out of place.
5 Bggt Equipment in the City Everything 'for Every Sport in
i for Cleaning Rugs and Ewry Season I
i Carpets -
I l f Tennis Baseball
1 'I ATHLETIC SUPPLIES
1 MODEL STEAM ll
5 LAUNDRY 5 -H ,
J. C. SHEPPARD, Prop. INDIAN :I
: Lalll'ldCI'el'S and 1: I
1 Rugs Cleaners : H . ,
I I - Bicycles al
I ' 2 -
l Secord and Sandbeck 1
I Telephone 415-W
Q Phfme 179 Q 10 North 4th Street 1
l 20 North Fourth Street Grand Forks, North Dakota li
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l : ! -
Q Eyes Examined 1 Automolmle Sales
2 Glasses Fitted j And SCTVICC
: E :
2 CORRECTLY 1 2
l i !
Q ... l 1
Q Vesta Storage Batteries
Q 7 1 Mobil Oils
Q Broken Lenses Oldsmobile Cars and Trucks
i i l 'g
l "- l l
i McALLen Johnson and Morgan
: I I . I :
Lyle Tree-Say, look at the blue fox fur on Theresa.
Noami Campbell-No fox ever lived that color.
Lyle Tree-No, but it dyed that color.
i . L 1
' Increase the Wea V l 1 - 7
i of your garrlrllelgt a ue S
: Q :
i Q Popular Priced Store
i l i Grand Forks Garment
Q WE CAN HELP YoU DO IT Q Shop
l : Q
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1 Q 1 o o
5 g 1 o o o o
3 Q T o o
i 'r H I-3 6 Q 3 0
6 C --WW' wi.
l GLEANEQS E
L i Q
i 5th and DeMers Ave. Thousands of
Q Grand Forks, North Dakota l Ladies' and Misses' Garments
p1..1.n1n1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1...-..1n
ONLY ANOTHER BUICK
CAN SATISFY A BUICK
J. E. Sandlie, Inc.
P ne 201 3rd 8: Univ.
Grand Forks, N. Dak.
Life is too short. Only four
and one half is if.
A Complete Stock of
Kodaks and Supplies
Let Us Do Your
The Rexall Store
Corner Third 8: De Mers
'I' 'I""""' """"" """"" I'
I I I
I I I
I I I
I TIP TOP I
I I TOGGERY I
I I I
I Men look for comfort
combined with style
in their summer hats,
I nowadays, and Knapp-
I Felt straws have solv-
i ed the problem.
I I I
I I I
: I O I
I I Golden and Simmer I
I I 4 North Fourth Street I
I I I
letters in it. Three fourths of it is lie
I' IT-""'-"-"-"-""'-"-"""'-"-"""-""' 'I'
I I I
l I I
I 3 KEEP CLEAN I
I I I
I Get Your Hair I
I I Cut at the
I I I
I I III I
I I I I
I I I
I I I
I I I
I I I
I I I
I I N. W. N. BANK I
I I BARBER sHoP
: I :
I I 1
,1,.1..1 1 1 1 1 1...-lq.1ln1qn1ll1ln1au
.1,,.1,. 1 1 1 1 1 1.II1.I.-..II.-.,.1w1 1...
Where's A Good Place to Eat
We Deliver Chow Mein,
50c per Order
We Are Completely Equipped to
Produce Photographs of Real Merit.
We are up to the minute in the
newest styles of poses and the latest
Hi Light effects.
We also have the most modern
Kodak finishing equipment in the
Quality and Service
The Skinner Studio
117 N. Third St. Phone 2435 J.
Louis Andos-The storm may put the lights out, are you afraid?
Dorothy Hart-Not if you take that cigarette out of your mouth.
Grand Forks' Popular Play
House High Class Vaudeville
to and from the Twin Cities.
The Ultimate in Pictures.
....,'. .j..--.-II---.-..-...--.-.--.II-..-...-...-I..-I..-. I+
IS OUR SPECIALTY
Moore Fountain Pens
4 S, Third St. Grand Forks,
f" "---------------'-' "' 'H'
Largest, Busiest, Operating Printing
' Plant in Grand Forks
314 Ktt A ue Pho e 104
ff---------f--H---f-H --------- ------- - H--'--i--I-----------------1
W. R. JACK MYRTLE JACK
1 Prop. KSC Mgr- Sec. 6: Treas.
ac s onumenta or s g
k' lVl l W k
l 220 N. 4th Street Q
it 7 When you purchase a MONUMENT
i' I ' from an unknown agent, representing l
" some unknown firm, you are almost sure
H to pay an exhorbitant price and run the I
chances of having the workmanship
, turn out inferior or the marble or
I granite "quarry seconds."
In placing your order here you are 2
patronizing a local concern with a repu- i
I' tation for doing excellent work and hav-
H ing many excellent examples of its work l
here for your inspection. I
,v I Write or call I
71 GRAND FORKS, N. D.---PHONE 143 E
F"1"-'llill-ll-'l1"l-'HI-'Il41'1"1 "" -' 'l" 'll'TIIPIITUITNIYWI-'l"'1l'Tlll"'illTllillill1llllll l """"+
Mr. Nerhus-Louis-What is velocity?
Louis Andos-Velocity is what a fellow lets go of a bee with.
1 WESLEY COLLEGE A
fAfHliated with the State Universityj
scHooL OF RELIGION coNsERvAToRY OF Music
S DEPARTMENTS OF EXPRESSION n
2 HAROLD SAYRE HALL LARIMORE HALL J
For Men For Women I
2 ...- I
Address Inquiries to:
University Station, -:- -:- Grand Forks, N. D.
q......-.. .----- . -- ----.-----.--. ......-- . ..-4.
r-:u-1n 3111 :n-.u-un-2:17:11 :mia 7:5 31:
n....1..1.,......1..1q1l1 -. .- 1 -..1...-.'?......L..1 1 1 ... 1 1 -1 1 1 1 1...--1.1
School days do not last forever--
and when they are pastg mein-
ories are kept Warm by the pho-
tographs of friends and pals of
the class room.
Lee C9 Co., Plzoiographers
STUDIO 3145 DeMers Avenue
Edwards-If I should try to kiss you would you scream for help?
Kathryn Ensch-Would you need help?
Q. u1un1ll1ll1u1nu1 1:1-uuiuninninu-nl1uu1l 5+
Lincoln Ford Forclson
Moore Automobile Company
The Page Printerie
306 Kittson Avenue
Grand Forks, N. D.
Printers of Fine Stationery,
Catalogs and Booklets, Otiice
and Bank Forms, Sales Books.
Designing and Copy
Writing Service D
+ 111111 111111 l l-un--9111:--u-min-H+
l t ' lt
e ec r1c1 y.
Diner-Is that so? Well s
5-amls for Eggs and Qrinkf
Comer Fruit Store
The lmperial Hotel
East of G. N. Depot
Neat, Clean Rooms, Hot and
Cold Running Water
upiiose you give this stake another shock.
i The Vogue Hat Shop
l l eg
'5 Summer Hats for
-f Summer Wear
2 Hattie Kumm
1 L-..-..- - -..-....,-..-..-..-......-..... ,,
1 KOZY LUNCHEONETTE
1 as i
I Lunches at all Hours
I Plate Dinners
fl f 1
ul 11:30 and 5:30
l r 1
il Cigars and Candy
Mr. Nerhus-Do you know how
Stavee-Sure, they smelt it.
1 The following lines are a few I
,, reasons of our wonderfully
H successful business
l Quick Meal Ranges l
H Caloric Pipeless Furnaces
White Lilly Electric Washers :
" Stanley Tools l
in Gilt Edge Paints I
1 Valspar Varnishes :
Goodyear Tires l
Ll - f I
We believe in Standard T
l Advertised Goods -
I S 1
Giese dc N oanan
II East Grand Forks, Minn. 1
.i....-.. ............ ..-.
?g-11:1 1111 1--11 u 1uu1nn-:mins-un.
l EASTMAN f
5 KODAKS M
l EVERSHARP PENCILS "
i And Fountain Pens :
e ss, 1
3 Mail Us Your Films g
Q as ssc
I . it
i Kingman Pharmacy I
E Y- N East Grand Forks, Minn. t T
I , , . 1 X
li' I-ll-ll-ll-ll1ll1li1v-'inn 1111 nie:-1151
iron was discovered?
-!------ -... ..-..-...... ...- ..-......n.
i Men's H
l FINE CLOTHES
i We Feature
1 STEIN BLOCH
l Suits aud Overcoats 1
l F. A. PATRICK if
l Overcoats l'
I Sweaters 1:
I Vassar Union Suits
: Wilson Shirts I
l Knox Hats X
1 C. H. Qpsahl Co. .Q
l Est. 1888 318 Derners X
.gm-nn-uni 1 -n1uu1nn1un-n1uu- - .-n-4:11 1.11"-u-u1n---:Q-n1u-u-1---u--n1u-ll-ll-I
1 In I
I il II
I VOLD'S i I STATE'S THEATER
I East Grand Forks
I -I I I "
I - 1 I
I Just A Drug Store I WE snow THE BEST I
l Thaw All T i or THE BEST PICTURES ,,
I I ii
i I 1 -- I
.-l.. ! : 'I
I 1 I I
I I I I
CONTINUOUS SHOW ,I
I 26 SO. 3I'd Street 1 1 From 1:30 to 11:00 I
I I I I
Miss Colvin-What does your brain do when you want to remember?
Dybvik-It tells me to open my book.
E i I:
I Bessie Garvick I BRAY'S BOOTERY I
: ! : I
I Invites the College Girls FOOTWEEEYIISEI? WOMEN
I To see her latest mode I , AAA to C 21!w to 9
I In hats
I I WHERE YoU SEE THE
I I 7 STYLES FIRST
I 2 I
I I I - fx
I : '
I Z i to E
I 13 DeMers Avenue 309 DeMers Avenue I
i 1 I
- I II
I -5. I-
,igg-.u..u - xinin-at lxlz H n1:: l:iu1n:- , -gg-1: n1n:un1uu1lu1n:-ll-rll1ll1lusil1i4
Phone 500 Grand Forks, N. D.
1:11 l.1uu1nn1-1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1
Home Baked Pastry
316 DeMers Avenue
Greenberg-That's funny, it did a minute ago.
Fagstad-This match won't light.
Pressing While You Wait
Couch The Cleaner
Opposite Hotel Frederick
IL .1.l1'n1u 11111--111 In--nf: 4'1"
THANK YOU - - CALL AGAIN
Expert Shoe Repairing
Phone 3027J 25 S. 4th St.
Grand Forks North Dakota
For three thousand years
Tut's been wrapped to his ears
In peaceful repose, You'll allow
He's had plenty of rest
And we think 'twould be best
If our readers could have
their share now.
We the members of the 1923
Flickertail staff wish to express
our sincere appreciation to all
who have aided us in the pro-
duction of this book. We ap-
preciate the co-operation of the
faculty, of Miss Broenel and
her art class, and of the student
body, who have taken such an
active and enthusiastic interest
in our work. To the business
men of Grand Forks we are
likewise grateful for their sup-
port by contributions to the
advertising section. These, the
faculty, the business men, and
the student body, have made
this book possible, and to them
we extend our deepest grati-
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