Valley High School - Tiger Tales Yearbook (West Des Moines, IA)

 - Class of 1922

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Valley High School - Tiger Tales Yearbook (West Des Moines, IA) online yearbook collection, 1922 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 152 of the 1922 volume:

l2'lS'H,FWT'?-'04'1 " M1- 1- -.' A Mr H " , X'.,5K'liE1u!, l,,w'i,2"M'T': "WY 1 f ,M 'HTG:iMC-'?1nll5rW55S7vn?.g'li1IAFv4UwSGENEVWZV-J'v1'W1E:I5R4Tl EW17.?iR31flH'!.FMF5f.iI',J11'1"lEM'fUE fl1N!'TV9'5F:!3IF1 -.LW V5.5 -Ji 1.ulm.::.!a'L 1 4 .J .lzmsx m. :- .Q f f . .. ,... n. 5111112 Glnmmmrrmrnt 355112 Uhr Ziailvr meat Eigly Srhnnl Em flllninw. Zlnma 1922 To our beloved Registrar, Miss Grace Stivers, who has been our inspiration and guide in our school work for the past four years: whose watchful eye has di- rected our steps and preserved us from many pitfalls, thus enabling us to be transformed from novices, timidly knock- ing at the doors of West High, to Seniors confident and ready to knock at the portal of the worldg with all sincerity the Tat- ler Stag of 1922 dedicates this, its June Commencement Number. MISS GRACE STIVERS CONTENTS Seniors Literary Classes Drama Athletics Features 'W X- X Wi' Y ' A A .X IV 57 Y X X f 1 4 x I! 4 4 N Z' W 'X WAxmxwm llmxmmummWm11m In Q AW X X Nm 7.111 WWI Y "Poi-nt of order, Mr. President."-Brooks. Officers ROBERT THOMAS Community Players '20, '21, '22 Orchestra '20, '21, '22 Band '20, '21 Fort Dodge High School '19, '20 "My 1o1Je's like a red, red rose." JEAN BRAMHAL1. Junior Chamber '21, '22g Vice-Pres, '21, Sec'y '22 I-Il YW. '21: Vice-Pres. '22 Student Council '21, '22 Community Players '21, '22g Sec'y- Treasurer '21, '22 Lesbian '20, '21 Kyle Klub '21, '22g Sec'y '21, '22 ' Girls Debating '21, '22 3 Treasurer '22 Honorarla Service '21 'Fair tresses man's imperial race en- snare "And beauty draws up with a single hair." ELEANOR GOODRICH Junior Chamber '21 Student Council '22 Lesbian '21, '22 Kyle Klub '21, '22 Tatler '22 Girls Debating '20, '21, '22g Pres. '21 Federation Board '20, '21, '22 Four Minute Medal '19 "Knowledge, kindness round her shinef So clearlyj her disposition is divine. ' Anronn HERBERT Scorr Hi Y. '21, '22: Sec'y '21: Pres. '22 Community Players '21, '22 3 Marshall '21g Vice-Pres. '22 Boys Debating. Pres. '21, '22 Football '21 Forum '21 Zanesville High, Ohio. '19, '20 "Well roared. Lion." Donornv Emu Sroxnmv Junior Chamber '21 Glee Club '19. '20 Kylonlan '19."20, '213 Pres. '22 Tatler '21, '22 Girls Debating '21 Federation Board '22 'I count myself in nothing else so happy As 'ln a soul remembering my good friends." RAYMOND BOYD Junior Chamber '19, '20 Hi Y. '21 Student Council '21 Tatler '20 House of Representatives '20 "For he loveth many a fair maiden." Senior Committees Social: Harold Teachout fCh.l, Dale Coffman, Martha Richardson, Helen Crouch, Wayne Summey, Marjorie Moore, Norman Moon, Miss Hutchinson fAdv.J. Class Play: Douglas Smithf 'Ch.J, William Wiseman fBus. Mgr.J, Dorothy Hall, Reed Kautfman, Ora Goodell, Mrs, Mattison fAdv.J. Baccalaureate: Fred Olmsted fCh.l, Agnes Krarup, Merlin Carter, Carolyn Davis, Adele Swartz, Mr. Nesbitt fAdv.J. Pin Committee: Addison Wilson tCh.J, Madeline Craig, Roger Bud- long, Mr. Goodell fAdv.J. Banquet: Betty Potwin fCh.J, William Strief, Edith Adams, Rich- ard Thompson, Josephine Fairly, Junior Schee, Audrey Barber, Miss Weaver fAdv.J. Class Day: Simon Neiman fCh.J, Jean 'MacKlnnon, Hope Went- worth, Irene Keefner, Mrs. Risser fAdv.J. Memorial: Florence Tomlinson fCh.J, Ralph Harley, Dorothy De- yoe, Josephine Gutfreund, Mortimer McCoy, Mr. Robeson CAdv.J. Music: Silas Biggs fCh.J, Miriam Klrbye, Harold Morgan, Mr, Jones fAdv.J. Page N ine Page Ten "Big as life, and twice as natural." -McGregor. EDITH ADAIWS Student Council '21 Community Players '21, '22 Glec Club '21. '22 Choral Club '21, '22 'Fechne '19, '20 Kylonian '20, '21 Girls Debating '20. '21 Senior Play "I-Ie1'e's to the girl thatls' good, But not too good, as the good rlic young." LYMAN AKES Kyle Klub '22 Albin High School '19. '20 "ln manners gentle, In affection mud." LUCILLE ALLISON Hi YW. '21. '22 Orchestra. '18, '19, '20 Kylonian '21, '22 "'Oh, the light that lies in a ll'IHll!lll'S eyes and lies and lies." HAROLD ANDERSON Junior Chamber '19, '20 Tatler '21, '22 Basketball '22 'l'rack '22 Central High, Minneapolis, Minn. "Man delights mc, no, 'tis wonz.un." THOMAS PRESTON ATHERTON, JR. Churdan High School "He studies somctinzes, for a change." 4XUDIlEY BARBER Student Council '20, '21, '22 Kyle Klub '22 Honoraria, '21 Service "She knows a lot, but strange to say, Isn't rnincd by 1he fact." WALLACE BAIILOW Student Council '20. '21, '22 Orchestra '18, '19, '20, '21 Band '20, '21. '22 Kyle Klub '21, '22 "He thinks too much, Such men are dangerous." PHYLLIS BAM: Hi YW. '21 W. G. A. A. '21 f'Zealous, yet modest: Innocent, yet free." "See how that works out."-McCall. FREDERICK A. BAUSERMAN Junior Chamber '21 I-Ii Y. '21, '22 "I pray thee not to fall in love with me." HENRY Bmrrs Junior Chamber '19, '20 Hi Y. '20 Glee Club '20 Choral Club '20 Track '22 "Never do today what you can do Io- morrow." SILAS BIGGS Student Council '18, '19, '20 Orchestra '19 Tatler '18, '19, '22 Senior Play "A smiler is a bcguilerf' WILMA BISHOP Choral Club '22 Remington Medal '22 "Tell me more-are 1001111211 true?" ARTHUR BOWLSBY Baud '22 "I dare not be flirted with, no, :ml I." JOHN O. Boyn Junior Chamber '19, '20 Oskaloosa. High School 'Glodcsty becomes a, young man." MAE ESTHER BRINTON Hi YW. '22 Hypatian '22 Ellsworth High School "Success is nothing but 'urorkf' ALLAN BROOKS "Come one come all J" "This rock, shall fly from lt's basv as soon as I." Page Eleven Page Twelve "No whispering, girls."-Weaver. GLADYS BROWN Hi YW. '20, '21, '22 W. G. A. A. '21, '22 "I don't sag much g I guess I must be shy." RAYMOND BROWN Junior Chamber '21, '22 Hi Y. '21, '22 Tatler '21, '22 Basketball '21 "Happy I am, from care I am free." MARIAN Bucxaovu Hi YW. '21, '22 Lesbian '21, '22 North High '19, '20, '21 "'Modest and quiet, but useful." ROGER BUDLONG - Junior Chamber '20, '21, '22 Hi Y. '20, '21, '22 Tatler '21 Boys Debating '20, '21, '22 Basketball '20, '21, '22 Track '22 Scholte Nolleu High UI want what I want when I want lt." MAXINE IRWPTA BULLINGTON Hi YW. '21, '22 Remington Medal '22 "She does things without much noise." LAURA CALHOUN Junior Chamber '21 Hi YW. '21, '22 W. G. A. A. '22 "So sweet a blush of bashfulness, E'en pity scarce could make it less." MARION CALHOUN "Who goes the best his circumstance a ows Does wellijacts nobly, angels could no more. LOUISE CANNING Junior Chamber '20 '21 Hi YW. '21, '22 Hypatian '21 '22 W. G. A .A. '19 "I never use any 1nan's money but my own." "I"m. the teacher here."-Herbert. MARIAN CARLEY Kylonian '22 Tennis Club '21 "Let your own discretion bc your tutor!-' KATHRYN CARREL Glee Club '22 Woodward High "Learning by study must bc -won!-' MERLIN I. CARTER Junior Chamber '19, '20, '21 Hi Y, '20, '21, '22 Student Council '22 Community Players '22 Glee Club '20, '21, '22 Choral Club, '20. '21, '22 Golf Club '21, '22 Tatler '22 Boys Debating '22 Basketball '21 Swimming Team '21, '22 "Napoleon was great, so am I." VINCENZO CHYoo UA good word, and a smile for every- one." ALFRED CLARK Junior Chamber '19 Hi Y. '20, '21, '22 Tatler '21, '22 Basketball '20, '21, '22 Track '21, '22 Tennis Club '20, '21 'fBehold! a scholar." PHILIP HENRY CLESS Hi Y. '19, '20, '21 Track '22 Tennis Club '21 "A little learning is a dangerous thing. MILDRED CLINITE A "Woman's tongue keeps no Sunday." EDNA CLOUSE Hi YW. '21, '22 W. G. A. A. '22 "Little! but oh my I" ,. Page Thirteen Page Fourteen v 'Circ you registering? '-Robeson. DALE COIWYWIAN Junior Clmmber '19, '20 Hi Y. '21, '22 Student Council '19. '20, '21 Kyle Klub SeC'y '21, '22 Tatlel' '19, '20 House of Representatives '20 "Helen, I love thee, By my life I do !" DOROTHY VVRIGHT Lesbian '21, '22 "The fairest garden in har looks, And in hm' 'mimi thc' wisvst books." ELEAXOR COOPER Hi YW. '21 "Sho has rx 'llflfllflll wise Sl7LC'CI'ff:Ij," HELEN Coovmz Hi YW. '21 Tatlel' '21, "I'm nothing if not conscientious." FRANCIS COTTER "And when a Iadgfs in the case You knou' 11,11 othrrs give place." CHARLES COVVNIE Hi Y. Trvas. '21 Student Council. Suc'y '21 and '22 Community Players, Pres, '21 and '22 Boys Debating, Sec'y '21g Vice-Pres. '22 Basketball '22 Forum '20 "If fb 'woman br' flwre, there is happi- ness too." MADELIN CRAIG Lesbian '22 Taunton High, Massachusetts "To know hm' is to love hor." STUART CRAIL Student Council '20, '21 Kyle Klub '22 Track '21, '22 East High '17 "The glory of a firm, capacious mind." "My heart is in that coffin there with "Foro ."'-Spraguv. OWEN CRIST Basketball '20 Track '20 Oskaloosa '18 "Not to know mf' rzrffzmw gzmirznwilf 7171- ivno11'n." Hrzusx C1aoUcH .Tun,io1' Cfmxnlvcr '21, '22: Vinrc-I'i'1-S. YV. G. A, A. '19, '20, '21, Pros. '21: Svc'y S: Trcas. '10 Student Council '21, '22 Community Playors Seek' and 'l'l'l'2lS. '20, '21, Vice-Pres, '22 Lesbian '20, '21, '22 Girls Debating '22 Honoraria-Athletics '19 Federation Board '21, '22 Tennis Club '22 "'l'l1e lustre in your wyrf Heaven in your check Pleads your fair iisrzgrf' 1-'AYE DANIELS Junior Chamber '21 Hypatian '22 Galt. Mo. '16, 'ITQ 'l're-nlon, Mo, '17, '18 "ln Simple nianlllww all ihe .vCf'rcf liwsf CAROLYN DAVIS Hi YXV, '21, '22 "Quiet, qziizrical mul q1iirlv." GENE DEBORD Central High. Omaha '18, '19, '20 "Never bold of spirit. of 1118111 manvzwr, naturally good." 1,loRoTHY DEYOE Hi YVV. '20, '21, '22 W. G. A. A. '19, '20 Community Players '20, '21, '22 Kylonian '21, '22 Hypatian '20g Pres. '21, 22 Feciration Board '21, '22, Vice-Pros, 1 Four Minute Medal '19 'Brcvity 'is the soul of wit," ISABELLE A, DIEHI. Hi YW. '18, '1-9, '20, '21, '22 W. G. A. A, '18, '19, Vicc-Pres. '20, '21, '22 Community Players '21 Glee Club '18 Blasco Ibanez '20 "I hold my own opinions." EDRED DON CARLOS Football '21 1 Track '21, '22 W. D. M. '21 , Colo. Springs High School '19 Caesar,- I must pause till it come back to mo." Page Fifiecn ' "Now, gran ted--but-." -'-Bl'0ULt'37"l0'll. JOHN EICHINGER Junior Chamber '20, '21, '22 Hi Y. '20, '21, '22 Orchestra '21, '22 Band '20. '21, '22 Boys Debating '22 Track '22 "Something between a h-indrance and a help." .ROBERT FATHERSON Junior Chamber '19, '20, '21 "Much, wisdom offen grew with the fewest words." JOSEPHINE FAIRLY Glee Club '21, '22 Choral Club '21, '22 Kylonian '20, '21, '22g Sec'y '22 Girls Debating '20, '21 Federation Board '21 Senior Play "Thy modesty is a candle Io thy merit." CLARENCE FLAHERTY . Junior Chamber '19, '20 Football '19, '20, '21 Track '19, '21 W. D. M. '21 Blasco Ibanez '20, '21 f'Vlirtjious and vicious every man must e. ' MARGARET IRENE FRENCH Hi YW. '20, '21, '22 W. G. A. A. '22 Glee Club '21, '22 Choral Club '21 Kylonian '21, '22 Hypatian '21, '22 Federation Board '22 f'All sweet things come in small pack- ages." LESTER GATES Junior Chamber '19, '20, '21 Hi Y. '20 Blasco Ibanez '21 "Fashioned so slcndcrly, young and so fair." . DOROTHY GIVENS Junior Chamber '21, '22 Lesbian '20, '21, '22 Kyle Klub '21, '22 Pres. '22 ' Federation Board '22: Sec'y '22 "Bid me discourse, I will vncliant thine car." ORA GOODELL Junior Chamber '21, '22 Hi YW. '20. '21, '22, Pres. '22 Lesbian '20. '21, '22 Federation Board '22 Iowa City High School '18 "A daughter of the gods, divinely tall and 'most divinely fair." Page Sixteen Girls Debating '21, '22g Sec'y '21g HN' est-ce pas ?"-Duncan. RICHARD STEVENS GRIFFITH Band '21, '22 Orchestra '21, '22 Track '20, '21, '22 J. C. C. '19, '20, '21 fflt is good to be merry and wise." JOSEPHINE GUTFREUND Junior Chamber '20 Community Players '21, '22 Kylonian '20, '21 Kyle Klub '22 Tatler '22 Underwood Medal '22 "Direct in speech, and L'lL1l.lli'llg with cz pen." DOROTHY MARGARET HALL Junior Chamber '20, '21, '22 Hi YW. '20 Community Players '20, '21, '22 Lesbian '21, '22 "She never told her love." RALPH HARLEY Junior Chamber '19, '20, '21, '22 Hi Y. '20, '21, '22 Orchestra '19, '20, '21, '22 Golf Club '20 Band '19, '20. '21, '22 Tatler '21. '22 Basketball '21, '22 Track '21 Cercle des Amis '20, '21 Grimes '19 "With graceful steps lie strides thc street Anal smiles at all the ladies sweet." MEREDETH HEENAN Choral Club '19 'fThe power of beauty I remember yet." LAVERNE HERRING Tatler '21, '22 Cercle des Amis '21 Senior Play " 'Tis he! I ken the manner of his gait." RANDOLPH HEWfTT Junior Chamber '18, '19, '20, '21g Vice-Pres. '21 Hi Y. '19, '20, '21, '22 Community Players '19, '20, '21, '22 Kyle Klub '21, '22 Boys Debating '19, '20g Sec'y '21p Vice-Pres. '21. '22 I-Ionoraria-Scholarship '21 "He was in logic a great critic." VERA HOAR Junior Chamber '21 Glee Club '22 Choral Club '22 Blasco Ibanez '21 Kent High School Underwood Medal '22 "Sweeter than a stolen kiss." Page Seventeen Page Eighteen "Why, bless your heart, child." -Meier. VIYIAN Hoon Junior Chamber '20 Hi YW. '19, '21, '22 W. G. A. A. '18, '19, '21, '22 ""Peaoc rules the day, where reason rules the mind." CQLADYS IuENE HOUK Hi YW. '21, '22 W. G. A. A. '20, '21, '22 "Think first and speak afterwards." MAIKIE HUFFORD Junior Chamber '21 Hi YW. '21, '22 "Patient endurance attaincth all things." LYLA HULBURT Glee Club '21, '22 Choral Club '21, '22 Lone Rock High School f'C'ontcntmcnt is the wisdom of thc wise." DARLENE HULGAN Junior Chamber '21 Hi YW. '21, '22 W. G. A. A. '19 Knoxville High "fThe son! of conversation is sympa- thy." EMMA ConNm.zA HUYCK W. G. A. A. '19, '20 Glee Club '19 Techne' 21: Sec'y-Treas. '22 Hypatian '22 North High '18 '-Still wafers rim deep." R. FRANK JANDA Hi Y. '19 "Doth call himself affections seminal." ISABEL JAN SEN 'Junior Chamber '20, '21 Hi YW. '21, '22 Choral Club '19 Kylonlan '21, '22 "With shining hair and winning smile To be her friend is worth one's while." "Now let's all get together on this." -Steepcr. KATHRYNE MARION JAYNE Junior Chamber '21 Glee Club '20. '21 Choral Club '20, '21 Kylonian '22 Tatler '21, '22 Monmouth High '19, '20 "Her looks do argue her replete with modesty." VIRGIL JEFFERSON Junior Chamber '19, '20 "The world knowest little of its grvul men." BEATRICE ANN JoHNsoN "When joy and duty clash Let duty go to smash." HARRIETT JONES Tatler '21, '22 Washington, D. C. High '19, '20 "They laugh that win." MARY M. JONES Hi YW. '22 W. G. A. A. '22 Glee Club '22 Choral Club '22 Orchestra '22 Hypatian Treas. '22 Trenton High. Northeast High, Kun- sas City, Mo. "Then music, with her silver sounds With speedy help doth men redress," REED KAU1-'FMAN Student Council '20, '21 Golf Club '20, '21, '22 Tatler '21, '22 "With every change his features play As aspins show the light and shade." IRENE KEEFNER Junior Chamber '20 Kylonian '21, '22, Vice-Pres. '22 Tatler '21, '22 Girls Debating '21, '22 Federation Board '21 "Give every man thy car, and few thy voice." ROBER1' KILLEBREW Hi Y. '20 Football '20 Basketball '20 Track '21, '22 Swimming Team '20, '21, '22 Blasco Ibanez '20, '21 Denison. Texas 'fTact and talent make a strong team." Page Nineteen , "The traditions of West High twenty 1 years ago."-Weeks. FRANCES KIMBLE Junior Chamber '20, '21 Lesbian '22 Hypatian '21, '22 "Blessed with plain reason and soiber sense." MIRIAM KIRBYE Student Council '22 Kylonian '20, '21, '22 "Just being, that's all Such as she, need do." WIL-HELMINA :KOLLING Kylonian '22 Remington Medal '21 "Not only good, but good for some- thing." ELLEN LORRAINE KOONS Hi YW. '20, '21, '22 W. G. A. A. '19, '20 "She looks so meek and is not meek at all." AGNES MAIIIE KRARUP Junior Chamber '21, '22 Kylonian '21, '22 Hypatian '21 Kyle Klub '22 V Girls Debating '21, '22 Superior High '19, '20 'flinowledge is power." MARION HILL LAKIN Junior Chamber '21, '22 Kyle Klub '22 Hi Y. '21, '22 Tatler '21, '22 Track '22 Guthrie Center High '18, '19, '20 'fl am the 'very pink of courtesy." OLEvo LEONARD "Be content, the sea hath fish enough." CLARE LOCKHART Junior Chamber '21, '22 Hi YW. '22 Kylonian '22 Girls Debating '22 Hunter, North Dakota '18 "Say unto wisdom, 'thou art my sis- te1'."' 1 I Page Twenty as "I mean just what I say. -Hiltclmzsolz. IIADELINE LOEB Hi YW. '21, '22 W. G. A. A. '19, '20 "On thy face a map of honor, truth and loyalty." ELLWYN LONGSHORE Senior Play '22 Blasco Ibanez '21 "O, wit and art, avhat power you lmw' when combined." Goaoon W1LFRED Lovacsaovm Junior Chamber '19, '20 Hi Y. '22 Student Council '22 Community Players '22 Glee Club '22 Choral Club '22 Basketball '20, '21, '22 'fBeauty draws more than oxen." H.-xzm. LUCAS Kylonian '22 fffxife is one grand sweet song." LUCILLE LUCAS Marion Twp. H. S. '19, '20, '21 ""Come what will I will keep my faith with friend anfl foe." LORRAINE MCANDREWS Hi YW. '22 Choral Club '21 Lesbian '21, '22 "A light heart lives long." ROBERT IWIASON MCCARTNEY Junior Chamber '19, '20, '21 Hi Y. '21, '22 'Bashfulness is but the passage of our season to another." Monnmm J. McCor Junior Chamber '19, '20 Hi Y. '20, '21, '22 Golf Club '20 Boys Debating '21, '22 Football '19, '20 '21 Basketball '19, '20, '21, '22 Track '20. '21, '22 Forum '20 "Mighty hearts are held in slender chains." Page Twenty-one Page Twenty-two "Copy twenty times."-Louberge. KATHRYN JEAN MAC KINNON Junior Chamber '20. '21 W. G. A. A. '18, '19, '20 Lesbian '19, '20, '21, '22 Kyle Klub '21, '22 Tatler '21, '22 Her lvoice was ever soft, gentle and ow, An excellent thing in a woman." rr Gsoncm MARIE MANGER Hi YW. '21. '22 Hypatian '22 A penny for your thoughfsf' rr RIILDRED MARTENS Norwalk High '19, '20 "She has a little personality all her own." PARKER MELTZEI: Junior Chamber '21 Hi Y, '20. '21 Track '21 Blasco Ibanez '20, '21 Senior Play Greeley, Colo.: Ames High "Those darlc eyes, so dark and so deep." MERLE MENDENHALL Glee Club '18. '19, '20 Orchestra '19, '20 Tennis Club '20 Lacona High "Virtue alone, is happiness belo-w." JEANETTE MEREDITH Choral Club '19 '21 y "I will a round, unvarnished tale de- liver of my whole course of love." GERTRUDE MILLER Hi YW. '21, '22 "Silence is golden." HELEN J. MILLER Junior Chamber '21 Hi YW. '21, '22 Hypatian '22 Tatler '22 ffAn e'cn her failings leaned to 1vi1'tue's side." "1'll sec you after class."-Ogllz'1r. NORMAN MOON Junior Chamber '19, '20 Hi Y. '19, '20 Glee Club '19, '20, '21, '22 Choral Club '22 Football '20 Basketball '19, '20, '21, '22 Swimming Team '21, '22 Blasco Ibanez '21 Senior Play "I often tell myself thai tlwrc is umm' in me than people thinkf' NIARJORIE MOORE Junior Chamber '20 W. G. A. A. '19, '20 Kylonian '20, '21, '22 Tatler '21 "O, heaven. were cz man. buf mrnslanl hc were perfect," HAROLD MORGAN Orchestra '19, '20, '21, '2' Band '20, '21, '22 Honoraria Music '22 Oskaloosa High "Music is the tone 1mi'uv1'suI span,-I1 of mankind." MICHAE1. Monmsr Senior Play "Blessed are the meek, for thcy shall 'inherit the world." ALICE NEFF Hi YW. '22 Senior Play Centerville "The king himself would follow her if she would go before." SIMON NEIMAN Junior Chamber '19, '20 Hi Y. '20 Tatler '21, '22, Ass't Editor '22 Blasco Ibanez '20, '21 "His pencil was striking, rvsistlfss and grand." LXNNIA NELSON Hi YW. '22 Girls' High, Boston, Mass. '18, 'lil "Her faults lic gently on her." WILLIAM NEWBY Junior Chamber '19, '20, '21, '22 f"Speech is great, but silence is greater. ,v Page Twenty-three "Let's have it quiet, please." -Fegtly EVA NORTHRITP Glee Club '19, '20, '21, '22 Choral Club '19, '20, '21, '22 Lesbian '22 'flf 'music be the food of love, play on.' FRED OLMSTED Pres. '21g Pres. '21, '22 Hi Y. '20, '21. '22 Student Council '21, '22 Community Players '21, '22 Kyle Klub '21g Treas. '22 Tatler, '20, '21, '22 Boys Debating '20, '21, '22 Basketball '22 "Thy fair hair my heart enchanted! NEIL PAGE "The best of men have ever loved re- pose." DOROTHY PARK Hi YW. '20, '21, '22 W. G. A. A. '18, '19, '20, '21 Kylonian '21, '22g Treas. '22 Hypatian '21, '22: See'y '22 Kyle Klub '21, '22 Tatler '21, '22 "If thon loveth learning, than shalt be learned." IXDELYNN D. PARSONS Community Players '22 Kylonian '22 Kyle Klub '21, '22 Blasco Ibanez '21 'fThey that govern most make least noise." IVIABEL PHILLIPS W. G. A. A. '18 Community Players '21 Hypatian '21 Starrett School, Chicago, Ill. "The stage I chose-a subject fair and free." MARJORIE PORTER Hi YW. '21 Techne '20, '21, '22 Lesbian '22 Hypatian '21, '22 Atlantic High '19, '20g Davenport High '19 'fEternal sunshine settles on her head," 1 MABEL POTTER Hi YW. '20 W. G. A. A. '19, '20 Community Players '22 Lesbian '20, '21, '22 "Witty, courteous, fall of spirit." Page Twenty- four Junior Chamber '18, '19, '20g Vico- "Unity and coheren ce."-Jacobs. ELIZABETH TWINING POTWIN Junior Chamber '21, '22 W. G. A. A. '20, '21: Sec'y-Treas. '21 Community Players '21, '22 Student Council '22 Glee Club '20, '21 Choral Club '20. '21 Kylonian '21, '22 Tennis Club '22 Skating Cup '20 NHe loves me 'well and I have given him reason." LULU PRUNTY "So woinanly, so benign, so meek." CAROLYN REILEY Hi YW. '10, '20, '21, '22 Community Players '21, '22 Glee Club '21, '22 Choral Club '20. '21, '22 Orchestra '20, '21, '22 Techne '19, '20, '21, '22 "We grant, altho she had much wit She was 'very shy of using it." KATHLEEN REILEX' Hi YW. '20 Blasco Ibanez "She is true to her word, hm' work, and her friends." MARK CLARBORNE RENO Tatler '22 Warren High, Burlington, Iowa '18 Scholte-Nollen '19 "'Men are not measnrerl by inches." LIARTHA RICHARDSON North High School 'Beauty needs no letter of introduc- tion." FORREST RIDDELL Junior Chamber '20 Hi Y. '20. '21 Golf Club '21, '22 Basketball '21, '22 Moravia High '18, '19 f'Who reasons wisely is not always wise," EVA ROHLF Junior Chamber '21 Lesbian '22 Choral Club '22 Glee Club '22 'fHer lips are roses, ovcrwashed with dew." Page Twenty-five Page Twenty-sim "H ey, you fellows, come down here." ' -N6Sbitf. FREDERICK RUTHERFOHD St. Johns "Some are seen and not heard, Some are heard and not seen, But he is seldom seen or heard." JOE RYAN Colfax High "Oh, Happy State! When souls each other draw." F1-:LIX J. S. SAGERT Junior Chamber '19, '20 Orchestra '20, '22 Band '20, '21 'fl love a lussie, a bonnle bonnie lasslef' ROBERT SALLENBI-:CK "Every inch that is not fool, is rogue! Lois IRENE SAYLER Junior Chamber '21 Hi YW. '21, '22 W. G. A. A. '18, '19 Kyle Klub '21, '22 ' "Content thyself to be obscurely good." SARAH ELIZABETH SCHUYLER "Steady work turns genius to a. loom." ADELE L. SCHWARZ Junior Chamber '21 Hi YW. '21. '22 W. G. A. A. '19, '20 Community Players '21, '22 Lesbian '20, '21, '22 "Do good by stealth, and blush to find 'it fame." RUSSELL SEVERSON Junior Chamber '20, '21 Hi Y. '19. '20, '21. '22 Student Council '20, '21 Boys Debating '21, '22 Football '20, '21 Basketball '21, '22 Track '21, '22 Forum '20 Blasco Ibanez '20, '21 "And thus he bore without abuse The Grand Old Name of Gentleman." "All right, girls, in line, please." -Percival. KATHERINE SHANTZ Junior Chamber '20, '21 Hi YW. '21. '22 Community Players '20, '21 Glee Club '21, '22 Choral Club '21 ffFrom our own selves our joys mas! flow." JUNIOR SCHEE Glee Club '22 Track '19, '20, '21, '22 Basketball '20, '21, '22 Hi Y. '20. '21 Junior Chamber '20 Spanish Club '21 Choral Club "With all good grace to grace a. gnntlr- man." PERRY SILVEIIMAN Junior Chamber '19, '20 Blasco Ibanez '21 East High '19 "Let every man enjoy his whim, What's he to me or I to him." MARY FRANCES SLOAN Techne '22 Tatler '22 Soldan High. St. Louis, Mo. "'Oh, Romeo! Oh, wherefore art thou-. Romeo!" ROBERT DOUGLAS SMITH Student Council '21, '22 Hi Y. '20, '21 Debating Club '20, '21 Band '21 Orchestra '21 Senior Play Honoraria Service '22 "While words of learned length and thundering sound, Amazed the gazing rusties, 'ranged around." HAZEI. SMITH Junior Chamber '21 "She manned herself with dauntless air: There's one modest, kind, fair." MARJORIE SPRING Hi YW. '19, '21, '22 Kylonian '21, '22 Girzlg Debating '21, '22g Vice-1-'res. "Come, gentle Springj Ethereal mild- ness, come." MARGERY E. SPRY "Our hearts, our hopes, are all willz thee." O Page Twenty-seven Page Twenty-eight "Close the cupboard door."-Dahrn. HAROLD M, STANLEY. Orchestra '22 Blasco Ibanez '20, '21 "But still his langue ran on." HERBERT H. STERNBERG Hi Y. '22 Track '22 Sherburne High '18, '19, '20 'Basketball he loves to play, He'll win his mark in the world some day-JJ MARGARET GRACE STONE Hi YW. '21, '22 W. G. A. A. '19. '20 Kyle Klub '21, '22 "Out of the abundance of the heart, the mouih speaketh."' WILLIAM B. STRIEF Junior Chamber '19, '20 Hi Y. '19, '20 Basketball '20, '22 Track '19, '20, '21, '22 Forum '19, '20 "Your hero should be tall you know." GRETA Com-:NE SUFFEL Junior Chamber '21, '22 Hi YW. '22 Kyle Klub '21, '22 "'Yet in herself she dwelleth not, No simplest duty is forgot." WAYNE SUMMEY Glee Club '22 Golf Club '21, '22 Basketball '20 Swimming Team '20 Cercle des Amis '20, '21, '22 "'Yon Cassius hath a lean and hungry look." .TQHN SUTTON Junior Chamber '18 "All our knowledge is, ourselves to know." FERN L. TALLEY Hi YW. '21, '22 "Study is like the hea1:en's glorious sun, That will not be deep-search'd with saucy looks." "That reminds me of o story." -Harris. HAROLD EUGENE TEACHOUT Junior Chamber '19, '20, '21 Hi Y. '20. '21 Student Council '21 Golf Club '20, '21 Tatler '22 Honoraria Management '21 Cercle des Amis '19, '205 Vice-Pres. '21: Pres. '22 Blasco Ibanez '21 East High School '19 "He will never follow anything that other men begin." FERN PAULINE THOMAS Colfax High '18, '19 'fBeware of saying, I can't." DoRo'rHY Oc'rAv1A THOMPSON Hi YW. '21, '22 Techne '22 Lesbian '21, '22 Kyle Klub '22 "With curious art the 'brain too finely wrought." RICHARD STEPHEN THOMPSON Hi Y. Vice-Pres. '21, '22 Student Council Pres. '223 Vice-Pres. 22 Community Players Marshall '22 Boys Debating '21, '22 Sec'y and Treas. Basketball Forum '20, '21, '22 "My only books were womans looks and jolly's all they"ue taught nie." HAZEL TINGLEY W. G. A. A. '19, '20 Junior Chamber '21 Hi YW. '22 Girls Debating '22 Lesbian '22 Hypatian '22 "Be good, sweet nzaid, and let who will be clever." FLORENCE TOMLINSON Junior Chamber '19, '20, Sec'y '21g Vice-Pres. '22 Hi YW. '18, '19 W. G. A. A. TB. '19, '20 Kylonian '19. '20, Sec'y '21g Pres. '22 Tatler '19, '20, Editor '21 and '22 Girls Debating '21 Honoraria Service '21, Journalism '22 Remington Medal '22 Federation Board '20, '21, '22 Tennis Club '21 Girl's Golf Club '19, '20 Pres. "Fd speak a word or two to case my conscience." WILLIAM GuNsoN ToNEs Junior Chamber '20, '21, '22 1 Hi Y, '21, '22 "I"ue seen your stormy seas and stormy seas And pity lovers rather more than sea- men." JOHN L. TSCHANTZ Junior Chamber '21 Hi Y. '20 "Wino neyer doubted, never haIf-be- Iie'ued." Page Twenty-nine Page Thirty PEARL A. TYER Hi YW. '19, '20, '21 W. G. A. A. '19, '20 Tennis Club '20, '21 "Oh, the tails of Life." ALICE KATHRYN VAN METER Kylonian '22 Tatler '22 f'Let's banish business, banish sorrow, To the gods belongs tomorrow." CORDA Voms Community Players '22 Woodburn '19, '20, '21 "Dcfer not till tomorrow to be wise." DON WALLAC North High '18 Dallas Center High '19 'fHe can make tomorrow as cheerful as today." DOROTHY RUTH WATTS Junior Chamber '21 Tennis Club '19 "Oh Woman! Uncertain, coy and hard to please," ELIZABETH HOPE WENTWORTH Senior Play Haddonfield, New Jersey '18, '19 State Center, Iowa, '19 Mount Ayr '20 Eldora, Iowa '20 Woodbury, New Jersey '21 "A 'ministering angel, thou." ALICE WESTPFAHL Junior Chamber '21 Hi YWA'21. '2222 W. G. . A. 'learning by study must be wang 'Twas ne'er entail'd from son to son." REBA WILLEY Hi YW. '21, '22 "A laugh is worth a hundred groans -in any market." AonxsoN WILSON Junior Chamber Trc-as. '20, Pres. '213 Treas. '22 Hi Y. '20. '21, '22 Student Council '21, '22 Community Players '21, '22 Golf Club '21. '22 Kyle Klub '21, '22g Vice-Pres. '211 Pres. '22 Taglier'50, '21, '22, Bus, Mgr. '20. Boys' Debating Treas. '21g Sergt. at Arms '22 Honoraria Management '21 Cercle des Amis '21 House of Representatives '20 Jr. Ad Club '20 f'Who mixed reason with pleasure, and wisdom with mirth." WM. O. WISEMAN Junior Chamber '18, '19 Student Council '20, '21 Community Players '19, '20, '21 Glee Club '18, '19, '20, '21 Hi Y. '19, '20 Choral Club '19, '20, '21 Football '21 Track '20 Forum '18, '19, '20 Blasco Ibanez '19, '20 "I would not waste my spr-ing of youth 'in idle dalliancef' RUTH MAE Wooonno Hi YW. '19 W. G. A. A. '19 "Blessed are they that have the gif! of making friends." CLELLA WRIGHT Junior Chamber '20 Kylonian '21, '22 Tatler '21, '22 "fHitch your wagon to or star." Lonmvm YOUNG Hi YW. '20 Community Players '22 Kylonian '22 Huron High, South Dakota "She needs no eulogy-she speaks for herself." Page Thirty-one Class Song Words and BIIISIC by Mad JH 151 3 if QJEVJAQJQE4 1 T115 Q J 3, Mi ' fi 'W fd JJ 3 g'f::f,E. UMW EYE' 0 QCJQMIJAJ H1 JJ-J, iii 11 - LJ. Jlmml 3, BEEN! 5294353 Java 54357, .N . , -, . , . . . ..,....., ........... - -....-- ...-.....,, . KQ- 4 I l 1 Class ffloem West High, dear old West High, You've been our truest friend. Four happy years we've spent here, But now they all must end. West High, you- have prepared us To fight a noble flght, You've given us the greatest gift, Of hearts and minds trained right, Lessons of honor you've taught us, You've shown us the right path to choose, Instilled in our wills and our spirits, A courage too deep to lose. You've trained us to be honest and upright, In every small deed that we dog ' And whenever temptation assailed us, To be staunch as our standards so true. Our faith in you, dear West High, Is as strong as the strongest steel, Mere words are insufficient To express the love we feel. West High, we'll never falter In what we attempt to do, We'll fight our fight with the spirit Of the dear old Maize and Blue. A debt we can never repay, For the ideals of Right we've learned Are deep in our hearts to stay. Farewell, dear old West High! God speed you! May our liveshbe lived for thee! Silas Biggs. Page Thirty-threr R 1 , . j 1 2 J A 1 l i I i I l J W, ..... ..,.. .--,,,,,-,,,,,5- W f in "'d'f"""W""'?'f3.2 'fpresibenfs Tfxobress In the decades of the school history of West High we have done as the classes that have come and gone before us. Always looking ahead, never behind. Ever striving to raise the ideals of the school. We took our first step out into the world when we started to school. We had our battles to fight, our diiiiculties to overcome, and our indi- vidual situations to face. We never looked back to think about the past, but always ahead into the future, a better, brighter, more suc- cessful future. As we grew older we strived to raise our ideals. We learned to cherish the love of others and were taught real Americanism. Ever advancing, improving, and our minds broadening, we started to high school. Here we had new obstacles to overcome, new situa- tions to face, and new battles to fight. We were always hopeful, look- ing ahead into a golden future, never into the dark and distant past. , The spirit of fight which iilled the souls of those before us was so imbedded in our hearts that it could not be downed. We rooted for our teams. We sat at the games and felt the tears come to our eyes when luck was against us. Their defeats were ours. Their victories applauded by us. Now with reluctance we are forced to leave the old school. Gradua- tion is truly commencement. We are starting out into the great be- yond from whence we can never return. We dread this parting. Yet day by day the time has approached and now we are leaving forever. Students, we bid you farewell. We look to you to hold high the ideals of West High, to keep up the old spirit of tight, to play the game clean and hit the line hard. Though we are far away our spirit will be with you always. And so we place our faith and hope in you to cherish the old school and love it and to keep the name of dear old West High clean and unspotted when we are gone. Robert Thomas, President '22. Page Thirty-four '6be'iast will and Gestament KNOW ALL MEN BY THESE PRESENTS: That the Class of June, '22, and State of West High, being of sound mind and memory, do make and declare this to be our last will and testament, hereby revok- ing any and all wills by us at any time heretofore made: First: We direct that our just debts and graduation expenses be first paid out of our fathers' pockets. Second: We bequeath our love to the school in parting. To Jane Jarnagin, Don Kauffman, John Blanchard, Harold Hood, Winston Howland, Helen Reynolds and Elizabeth Rossman we bequeath the scholarship of Dorothy Thompson and Agnes Krarup. To someone who is worthy we leave the success and talent of our leading lady, Alice Neff. To the Spearmint fans we leave all wads of gum deposited under desks, lockers, chairs, etc. To Ruth Eichelberger we bequeath Martha Richardson's blonde beauty. To Edwin Hewitt we leave all the brains of the preceding Hewitts. To Zona Stevenson we bequeath Helen Crouch's black eyes. To Mary Boyd, Louise Jones, Gail Guile, Mackenzie Ward, Edith Lutz, Chuck Everett, Kathryn Kivits, Wallace Long, Sybil Lentz, Jim- mie Craig, Sallie Miller, William 0'Neil, Esther Lynde and Sallie Barnes we leave all future possibilities and opportunities. To Father we bequeath a gavel made of iron to replace those broken on the Journalism classes. To Mother we le-ave a brain vibrator to be applied to wool-gathering or dense students of mathematics. To Louise Starkey we bequeath the leadership and popularity of Jean Bramhall. To the faculty we leave the memories of our continual presence at daily pink teas. To the students we leave our origin-ality and spirit. May our example help and guide your classes even though they cannot reach our standard. To Jean Whinery and Elsie Amend we bequeath the pep of Adeline Parsons and Margaret French. To the girls we leave the process of preparing teachers for Cl-arinda by imposing memory books upon them. To the future Tatler cartoonist we bequeath the talent and capabil- ity of Simon Neiman. To Bill Mitchell we leave' the blase countenance of Wayne Summey. Page Thirty-five F I in 'Y To the future editors of the Tatler we bequeath all the respon- sibilities of Florence Tomlinson. To Bob Foster we bequeath almost as great height as that of Chuck Cownie. To the ten boys of the class of '23 who are the most dependable, loyal and good natured, we leave Bill Wisem'an's place as custodian of properties and stage manager for the various dramatic presenta- tions. To the bulletin board we bequeath a crepe which is to be hung there to show that in our departure from the school all the lite has gone. To the future prategers of Mr. Meier and his corps of hall assistants we extend our heartfelt sympathy. To the Freshmen We grant permission to run in the halls or act in any way they please during the last week of school. To the Sophomores and Juniors who are getting 4's and 5's we be- queath Addison Wilson's power of blufling. To Mrs. Brooks we leave a Corona so that recipients of her various missives may be saved time and labor in deciphering them. To some ambitious person we bequeath Audrey Barber's efficiency in the office. To Miss Stivers we bequeath the Carnegie medal for Willing and cheerful help given at any time and under all conditions. To Miss Hanger we leave a crown made of cafeteria knives and set with spoons. She is to be crowned "Queen of the Souplinef' To Mr. Weeks we bequeath still additional noble West High tradi- tions. To Mr. Steeper we bequeath the good will and hearty appreciation of the class. LASTLYZ 'WE DO NOMINATE AND APPOINT CLASS OF '23 EXECUTORS OF' THIS, OUR LAST WILL AND TESTAMENT. IN WITNESS WHEREOF, WE HEREUNTO SET OUR HANDS AND SEAL AND PUBLISH AND DECLARE THIS TO BE OUR LAST WILL, THIS 9TH DAY OF JUNE, 19202. CLASS OF '22. SIGNED, SEALED, PUBLISHED AND DECLARED BY SAID CLASS OF '22 AS AND FOR THEIR LAST WILL AND TESTAMENT IN PRESENCE OF US, WHO IN THEIR PRESENCE AND AT THEIR REQUEST AND IN THE PRESENCE OF EACH OTHER, HAVING SUBSCRIBED OUR NAMES AS WITNESSES. - President Harding. Tony, the "Ice Cream Man." Jean MacKinnon, '22. Page Thirty-six 'L ,, , -- ---e- - r Class Ovation "CITIZENSHIP" To be a good citizen was merely a matter of following our com- panions, during the war, but now that the glamor and wild patriotism are gone, many are losing the fire that lately went hand in hand with good citizenship. Not very long ago it was a common event to see soldiers parading to stirring, martial music that awakened the best within us, but now, there is nothing to thicken the blood of the weak and to call the strong for better results. So many people feel that good citizenship can only be shown by heroism or great deeds and they attempt to live from war to war on their bravery. No matter what is done for 0ne's country during war times, good citizenship must be shown in everyday life. Good citizenship is not necessarily shown by flaring headlines in the newspaper nor by medals, but by the small tasks of everyday life for which- no thanks may be received nor any notice taken. We have studied in school of many citizens whose names are in history as, Washington, Lincoln, and Roosevelt, but they seem so far distant from the paths we follow day by day, that instead of trying to live up to their deeds, we consider them something beyond our reach. We feel that they merely had a chance to do something that was outstanding and received a great name. Even these men, before this chance was given, had to prove by their actions and deeds, day by day, that they would not fail. These men seem so far away we do not think of them as ordinary people in this every day world. Our own community had a citizen, a graduate of West High, whose life may be a better example to us of today than these famous men. An ideal citizen, one who gave his life that this might become a better, broader-minded community. There is not time to enumerate his deeds but it will not sufllce to merely state that he made a success of all he started. Few, if any, people could conceive the breadth of his work. He worked for each organiza- tion as if it were the only one that had his attention at that time, although he was.working for many causes at once. During the war no matter what the call, nor how short the time for preparation, this man was never known to give up or to fail. There was not a war drive but that he did more than his part to put it across. Since the war whenever a civic body wished a project to prosper, they called on this man, whom to them meant success. Creed or posi- tion were not thought of in his work, but he willingly answered the call of all in an honest endeavor to do his best even though he knew his days were numbered. As he was respected by those high in business for his great work and honor, he was loved by all under him-not as servant to master- but with the love of one man for a greater man. Page Thirty-seven Even though these results were accomplished with ease, Mr. Sheuer- man was quiet in manner and asked no praise. When he finished the work for the community he returned to his business. Mr. Sheuerman is mourned by all Des Moines, as a fine citizen, a leader in the good. Were we to spend the rest of our lives futilely attempting to come somewhere near the position Mr. Sheuerman attained, we should not have lived in vain. When choosing positions we are liable to select more for the financial returns than for the chance we will have to be good citizens. A good citizen, respected by the whole community is bound to be successful in the end, but one who merely goes into life intent on the financial returns is respected by no one. As we go through life, as alumni oi! West High, credit will be reflected on ourselves, the institution, and the community if we are good citizens. Our citizenship as pupils of West High, is shown not in the big things, but by the loyalty to its government. During the four years a.s high school pupils we have learned much of why we should become better citizens, and as We go forth from West High it seems fitting that we take with us as a final word in parting the thought in regard to faithfulness in service as ex- pressed by Alexander Maclaren: "0h! It irradiates all our days with lofty beauty, and it makes them all hallowed and divine, when we feel that not the apparent greatness, nor the external consequences which How from it, but the motive from which it flowed, determines the worth of our deed in God's eyes. Faithfulness is faithfulness on whatsoever scale it be set." Frederick Olmsted, '22, Page Thirty-eight Senior Chronicle February 8 ......... ......... C lass organized. February 15 ....,... ......... O iilcers elected. March 25 ,.....,., . ...,.. .Informal party in Gym. April 21 ........, ......... K id Day. May 12 ..,,..... ......... F' ormal party in Gym. May 19 .,....... ......... C lass play, "Friend Hannah." June 4 ......... ......... B accalaureate at W. H. Auditorium. June 5 .,....... .. ...... Picnic at Greenwood. June 6 ......,.. .....,... C lass Day. June 7 ......... ......... B anquet at Harris-Emery's. June 8 ,,.,,,,, ,.....,. G raduation exercises at Coliseum. Our "memorial" As we, the Seniors, wend our ways onward, away from West High, we bequeath to the school and all members thereof, a. library, full to overflowing with fiction. Many of our Seniors have willingly donated to our collection, in order to make for themselves a name in the ranks of West High alumni. To our principal, we leave "The Pilot." Our School Library, being sorely in need of interesting books, is bequeathed the "Valley of Silent Men." In appreciation of the order and quiet in the School Cafeteria, we leave "The Call of the Wild." To the Fifteenth Street Entrance, a place well appreciated by the various "couples," we leave "The Trysting Place." We enclose herewith the donations of many of the students of the Senior Class: "The Man of the Hour"-Robert Thomas. "Smilin' Thru"-Ray Boyd. "Involuntary Vamp"-Adele Schwartz. "Clipped Wings"-Audrey Barber. "The Dancin' Fool"-Dale Coffman. "Jean"-Jean MacKinnon. "Three Musketeers"-Chuck Cownie, Bill Strief, Dick Thompson. "A Prince There Was"-Wayne Sumney. "Helen of the Old House"-Helen Miller. "The Sheik"-Addison Wilson. "Seventeen"-Ray Brown. ''Martha-by-the-Day"-Martha Richardson. Page Thirty-nine s 1 , ' s "The Beloved Woman"-Helen Crouch. "When a Man's a Man"-Russell Severson. "The Flaming Forest"-Roger Budlong, "Jo's Boys"-Josephine Gutfreund. "Little Women"--Margaret French, Dorothy Deyoe. "Little Men"-Randolph Hewitt, Wallace Barlow. "Three Live Ghosts"-Edith Adams, Katherine Schantz, Dorothy Hall. "The Girls"-Katherine Van Meter, Frances Sloane. "Buddies"-Jean Bramhall, Eleanor Goodrich. "A Romantic Young Lady"-Marjorie Moore. "The Little Minister"-Alford Scott. "Bah"-Adelynn Parsons. "His Ofhcial Fiance"-Betty Potwin. "Torchy"-Verne Herring. "Leather Pusher"-Mortimer McCoy. "Two Little Savages"-Junior Schee, Gordon Lovegrove. "The Gentle Grafter"-William Wiseman. "The Road to Understanding"--Agnes Krarup. "Pollyanna"-Dorothy Wright. "The Master's Violin"-Mary Jones. "The Harvester"--William Newby. "Dangerous Curve Ahead"-Norman Moon. "The Guardian Angel"-Dorothy Thompson, "Main Street"-Douglas Smith. "Her Father's Daughter"-Miriam Kirbye. "The Young Enchanted"-Lucille Lucas. "The Heart of Teil"-Florence Tomlinson. "Dere Mabel"-Mabel Potter. "The Tin Soldier"-Philip Cless. "Pride and Prejudice"-Harold Teachout. "Little Lord Fauntleroy"-Ruth Woodard. "Poor Little Rich Girl"-Clella Wright. "Freckles"-Ralph Harley. "Lavender and Old Lace"-Kathryn Reilly. "She Stoops to Conquer"-Ora Goodell. "Beautiful Joe"-Josephine Fairly. "Heroes Every Child Should Know"-Edred Don Carlos, Chuck Coon, Milton Coon. "A Pair of Blue Eyes"-Marion Lakin. "Love Among the Artists"-Simon Neiman. "The Man Who Came Back"-Herbert Sternberg. "Alice for Short"--Alice Neff. "You Never Saw Such a Girl"-Emma Huyck. "The Lunatic at Large"-Silas Biggs, Page Forty Q ' f 1 F, A ' . 4 we 'VIUUU YM""""""'5 If Zia Hevoir Listen, my friends, and you shall hear From the class that graduates this year, The class that shall always be brave and true, The class of nineteen hundred and twenty-two. Out of your portals, old West High, We go marching on, and our banners ily Telling the world we belong to you And proud of the fact, old Maize and Blue. Far may we travel and much may we see, But we shall never more happy be Than we've been here, within your walls, Working, playing-learning democracy, all. To the teachers who've helped us here Through these few wonderful years, A word of sincere thanks to you For your tact, kindness and friendship, too. To the Juniors, the Sophomores and Freshmen all, As we say "Au revoir" and pass from the halls, We give you the charge, "Keep West's title clear," That she may have honors far and near. Elizabeth Potwin, '22, 1'X Seniors Gbanylas When the teacher's last pink slip is issued and the cap's on her foun- tain peng When there are no more to be given I shall rest, but not 'til then. A rest will be easy and welcome, for the last six weeks I have toiled To see that My Senior average, my four years of Work isn't spoiled. For four long years I have sufferedg I have studied long and hard, To be sure when they are issued there won't be a four on my card. But in math this last semester I feared all was in vain, With my class I could not finish-and my heart was cut in twain. But now I've been justly rewarded and it really has been worth while, Of my other grades I don't worry, and I can finish the course with a smile. And when I get my diploma all w11l know I have worked, And that during my four years in high school I never, no, never have shirked. . -Apologies to Rudyard Kipling. Page Forty-two ' .34-umwlll it h Kggngx X A W1 l " .. ' NW S v' Ei F" F X g' - .. . IIIL-- Ill .. ..u Aung... Al' , lv ll ,ff X, x . 'w1--' v n v Y l . - slmF4.ml5..ial , Batter Short Story Contest 55otb Jfanbs BY AGNES KRARUP FIRST AWARD Helen Wharton rushed into the house banging doors after her to announce her presence. "O mother!" she began, "we had the best time and next week we are going-," but she stopped short at the look on her mother's face. Mrs. Wharton had been reading a. letter when Helen had come in and she now read an extract to her. "I have ac- cepted the position here. Do you think that you can possibly pack and move by next week? This is necessary because I have already leased a house." When the full meaning of the words fell upon Helen she turned and slowly went up to her room and glanced around. Never before had the room appeared so homelike, never before had she taken time to realize just how much her host of friends meant to her. Now she was going to leave. Leave the town where she was born and where she had lived all of her life for a big eastern city. Helen was what Americans call the typical American girl of sixteen. She had always ranked among the highest in the town 'both in mental and physical ability. She was not beautiful, but she was strong and attractive looking. She was well liked by everyone. 42 wk 41 1 The Mitchell twins frankly pressed their noses against the window and even mother peeped through the curtains above their heads, but Grace disdained to be so rude and she told the family so. She mounted to her room and tried to read a little, but the latest novel was not very interesting today. Finally, curiosity prevailed and she too peeked through the curtains at the new people moving in across the street. "I can just tell that she is as neat as a pin," was her mental Page Forty-five comment, "but she looks as if she could be lots of fun. I'm sure we are going to be friends." This last soon proved to be true. In less than a month the girls felt as if they had known each other forever. School was well started when the tryouts for the first gir1's debate were held. Helen asa matter of course entered. She had always been a leader in debates at home and she did not question her ability in the new place. She really was very good, but in the large school there were others equally so. Much to her disappointment her side lost the debate. ' This was a hard blow to Helen, because she had found people very unsociable in the city. Her only real friend was Grace and even she had other things to do. In her loneliness she had always comforted herself with the thought that she could still make a way for herself into other people's hearts by her talent along mental and physical lines. Now she felt that she was very commonplace. At first she brought her troubles to her mother, but as time Went on and she was rejected for basketball, defeated in the Student Body elections, and got the first "fair" which she had ever received, she saw that her mother was just as grieved as she was and she kept her sorrows in her own heart. She became rather morbid and spent all the time she had formerly devoted to sports, in reading. One day when she was reading about Margaret E. Sangster she came across th.e motto, "Do whatever you attempt with both hands and all your heart." A new world seemed to open before her. "Why, that's just what is wrong in me," she exclaimed. Every day after that she repeated the saying to herself, and in what- ever she did, whether it was washing dishes, working for the club, or getting mathematics, she would concentrate until her brows were knit together. When spring came she entered the girls' track meet. Because she was good in running, she was put in the mile relay. Night after night she practiced, always with her motto before her, It was a lovely day and the bleachers were crowded to full capacity. Everyone was happy and excited. The track meet had gone off smooth- ly. The two schools had been very equally matched and now the last event would decide which was really the champion. Centraljust had to win. Helen knew that everyone was depending upon that relay. Bang! They were off. "Both hands and all your heart-both hands and all your heart" the words pounded through Helen's head as her legs flew over the ground. "Run-run-run-Helen Wharton-" All Central High was on its feet shouting, yelling, jumping, but Helen had forgotten everything except the words, "Both hands and all your heart." At last she touched off the next girl-everythin-g was in con- fusion-her head whirled-they were yelling something-she could make out her name. Central High had won and because of her. A glorious feeling of happiness flooded her. That night she got out her book on Margaret Sangster. "They think it wasbecause I could run," she said aloud, "but I know it was be- cause of both my hands and all my heart." Page Forty-sirr Tester Gbompson the Tiftb MARTHA Coram: SECOND AWARD Miss Hutchinson was a good teacher-every boy and girl in her schoolroom knew it. They all liked her. She had a keen, wide-awake, smiling face, and merry brown eyes. Perhaps it was the sunshine of Miss Hutcl1inson's own happy nature that attracted the children. It was Decemberg the hours flew on a thousand wings-the Christ- mas spirit filled the atmosphere, but two days before the twenty-fifth a cloud came to dim the sunshine of Miss Hutchinson's room. The morning exercises were over, but before giving the signal for study, Miss Hutchinson cleared her throat and the merry twinkle faded from her eyes. Her face was pale-she stood silent before the class. At the rear of the room sat Lester Thompson, fourteen years old, one of the "big boys of the grade." It seemed as if some mischievous imp had taken possession of him ever since the beginning of the Week in- citing him to all sorts of unkind acts. Miss Hutchinson wondered if the prospect of the Christmas tree had been too dazzling. In the very front seat nearest her desk sat Dick Spry, the smallest pupil in the school. His eyes were red, his face white and nervous. Now and then his little shoulders shook with a dry sob. Lester Thompson and Dick Spry were the only two in the room who were not looking at the slender teacher. Miss Hutchinson began in a low voice, "I don't want to be cross, chi1dren,' but I have asked you time after time to be ladies and gentle- men in your conduct toward others. I've asked you to try always to do right. You all know how unkind it is for a large boy to plague a Page Forty-seven H o in small one. This morning I saw something that made me very sad. I will call no names-I simply ask the big boy who was so thoughtless, so unkind, so ungentlemanly, to leave the room and not return until he will make an apology and promise good -behavior in the future." Miss Hutchinson's voice trembled, for she was fond of Lester Thomp- son, but she was determined to have obedience. Lester Thompson flushed hotly and glanced toward the window. He felt the eyes of all his schoolmates upon him. At last he arose and quickly left the room. He walked down the street, crossed the foot bridge over the creek, climbed the fence and went into the evergreen woods that be- longed to his father. There was a. h-ard lump in his throat and he clenched his lists. "Dirty little cry baby," he muttered, "just because I threw his cap up on the roof and then boxed his ears to make him quit snifliing. Wait till I catch the little shrimp off the school grounds. I'll give him something 'to -cry for, and Miss Hutchinson had no busi- ness to talk as she did. I don't care, I'm not going to try to be good any more, I might have known the teacher would be as mean to me as she dared. I'll never apologize. I'l1 show her." Even as he uttered the words, he knew he would not injure Miss Hutchinson in any way, if he did have the power. Going deep in the piney Woods where he was sure there was no danger of being discov- ered, the boy threw himself face down among soft brown needles and cried. For upwards of an hour he lay there. His anger died as his tears dried, and he thought more calmlyi "Was Dick such a cry baby, after all? He was little and never had been Well and strong like the other boys." Lester remembered the many times Dick had written his exercises for him when baseball had claimed most of his time. Dick was always ready to divide his candy, his lunch, to loan his bi- cycle to any of the boys. These recollections brought a ilush to Lester's face and a sense of shame to his heart, he felt humiliated. "But I just can't go back and apologize," he said aloud. He got up and was walking slowly along the path when he met his father. "Why, dad,"' he exclaimed, "where are you going?" Surprise was written in large letters all over Mr. Thompson's face. He dropped the axe from his shoulder. "Going?" he repeated, "why to cut the 'Christmas tree for Miss Hutchinson and your room. What are you doing here?" Lester hesitated. His father's gaze traveled over him, noting the emotion he was trying to conceal. "Tell me, son." There was a world of tenderness in the tone. Tears came to Lester's eyes. "Father," he sobbed, "I am expelled from school. I threw Dick Spry's cap up on the roof and then boxed his ears because he cried." Mr. Thompson moved nearer his boy. "When I have done wrong, Lester, I always talk it over with someone. Let's sit on this log and you tell me all about the trouble." ' For a few minutes the unhappy boy could not speak, then he told fContinued to page 513 Page Forty-eight 1 'Cube East of Citizenship BY Donoruv THOMPSON THIRD AWARD There was once a 'beautiful country known far and wide for the broad plains and dense forests of its picturesque countryside, and for the well-ordered cities, that were so pleasing to the eye, and its name was The Land of Education. ' Through the central valley of the land ran a swift river, which, with its branches, supplied all the country with water. It was called the River of Knowledge, and divided the kingdom into two parts. One was called the Country of School, the other, Experiences, which had no boundaries, but merged into the World. In the Country of School the inhabitants lived in cities, and the water from the river was sup- plied to them by books, a kind of piping system. But in Experience each person was compelled to carry it for himself, at the expense of much time and energy. This was at times unsatisfactory when water was needed and was not available quickly. However, the inhabitants. some by indolence, others by necessity, having no remedy, were forced to continue in this way, although some enterprising persons had begun to install systems similar to those in the neighboring country. In the Land of School the towns and cities were populated in ac- cordance with the age and wisdom of the people, who passed from one to another as they gained maturity and knowledge. Thus there was ever a new group of persons coming to take over the dwellings and another which passed into the World, either directly or by way of the Land of Experience. Each student, as the people were called, brought with him upon en- tering School, a magic lump of clay from which he could fashion what- ever he wished. This clay, and the power of molding it, was to re- main with him all of his life, but after leaving School it was usually found so hard as to be ditlicult to change thereafter. So that most Page Forty-nine people carried with them their clay, or Citizenship, in the form in which it left School. While on the whole the Land of Education was an orderly country, there were, as always, some small groups of offenders. These were always found to have made some queer thing of their Citizenship, which was annoying to others, and disturbed the peace of the country. Now one day there came to the good and wise king of the land, word that in spite of repeated suggestion, a number of careless stu- dents in all the cities were causing great disturbance by their disre- gard of others. He sent for his prime minister, Student Council, and inquired of him if this were true, and what might be done in the matter. ' "Indeed," 'replied the counselor, "It is quite true, and there seems nothing of the usual sort which will correct it. It has become the fashion in a group of the students to form their Citizenship Clay into little balls of rubber-like material which are attached to long, elastic strands. Their chief delight is to spring these upon unsuspecting fellow citizens or strangers. While usually no harm is done, there have been instances in which injury has occurred by strangulation when the long string has wrapped suddenly about a person's neck, or when a severe fall has been the result. These students are not really bad, but they enjoy this so much that they fail to recognize it as the cause of unfavorable criticism." The king shookihis head thoughtfully. "And is it not today that ambassadors from the World of Business come to select a page for their king's court?" "It is, my lord. They are expected at any moment." "Go, then, and tell the candidates to prepare for the examination." Soon there came the flourish of trumpets which announced the ar- rival 'of the ambassadors. They were beautifully arrayed, as befitting courtiers of one of the greatest nations, but their faces were wise and kind and showed them to be men of judgment. They bowed before the king, and read a message from their sover- eign requesting an opportunity for selecting from the members of-the Senior Class from the State called High School, ia lad who should be a page at the court with rapid advancement as he showed ability. The king gave his consent, and the candidates 'were brought in. They were all fine looking boys, and all seemed fitted for the position of trust. But the keen eyes of the ambassador quickly selected the best. Their intelligence, leadership, and poise were examined, and the number of candidates were reduced to three. Then Citizenship was called for. And now no doubt could remain as to the outcome, for two produced little rubber balls with strings attached-the play- things of which they had been so proud. The third brought forth a cube of glistening marble which seemed to shine with a light of its own-a 'fitting cornerstone for a strong and beautiful character. When the crestfallen lads had gone, and the courtiers had departed with the successful candidate, the king turned again to his minister, this time with a smile in his eyes. "We could have planned nothing better, were we ever so wise. Those Page Fifty disappointed boys will begin to build their foolish little balls into something better, and will do more by their good 'example than we could do by any amount of talking or commanding. They are still so soft, the little balls, that it will not be diihcult when once they begin, and we shall again have peace and order in all the land. For if everyl one took care of himself and at the same time considered the other person, what would be the need of laws and regulations?" And the king was right, for when the thoughtless students saw their leaders Hnding their pleasure in other 'ways, they quickly fol- lowed, so as not to be left out, and the Land of School became indeed a place where all learned citizenship of the highest type, and sent forth its people to lead the World to better ideals. Tester Ebompson the Tiflb CContinued from page 485 the whole story just as it happened. His father listened at-tentively. "You did wrong, Lester, but that is past now. I am glad you told me. If you really want to do right, you must do the hard, hard thing. You know what it is. I know you are going to be brave and strong, for you are my son. The first Lester Thompson fought under Washinlg- ton. He was brave, kind, and truthful. Even when in fault no real soldier turns his back on his own flag nor deserts his captain. You are the fifth Lester Thompson. All those before you were truthful and honest. Think it over, song I must get Miss Hutchinson her tree." Lester stood watching his father until he was lost in the shadows of the pine woods, then he turned and made his way back to the schoolhouse. It was nearly noon, he pushed the door open, the las-t recitation was closing. Lester walked to the front of the room. There was- a moment of intense silence. "Miss Hutchinson," he said, "I'm sorry for what I did this morning +I promise never to be unkind to Dick again. I want the boys and girls to know I am ashamed of myself. I want to come back to school." Miss Hutchinson's brown eyes glowed with a happy light. 'Tm so glad you came back, Lester. We all know that you are going to be a brave, kind man. Remember that he who conquers himself of little faults, he who does unto others as he would have others do unto him, he who makes up his mind that he will be the best and truest that he can, he is after all the bravest. The boy or girl who is kind to everyone, and loyal in the face of temptation, will be honored by his friends and cannot help being successful and happy." As Les-ter passed to his seat, little Dick Spry's blue black orbs danced with friendship. Page Fiffy-one 0 Ebe 'ilucky misfortune BY ROBERT MCCARTNEY FOURTH AWARD Jack Carson felt very important this particular winter evening as he finished his day's work. His father had gone to the city in the morning and had told Jack he would have to be the "man of the house" for the next two days or until Mr. Carson should return. The mountain home of the Carsons was thirty miles by mountain trail from the nearest railroad station and fifteen miles from the nearest village. Jack's father farmed a very fertile valley surrounding the well-built log house. It was a lonely place to live at best, but with Mr. Carson gone and a rumor that there was an escaped convict in the neighborhood, Jack saw many real and imaginary dangers from which he must guard his mother and two sisters. Elsie, his younger sister, was only nine, while his elder sister, Ruth, was eighteen. Ruth had been away at a girls' school for the two previous years, and was staying at home this year only because Mrs. Carson's health had failed from overwork, and someone must do the housework. At the supper table that evening everything seemed as usual except for the absence of the father. Jack's mind, however, was turning to annoying subjects. For instance, suppose the outlaw he had heard about would break in and try to murder them all, what would he do? Jack asked himself. His eyes would frequently 'turn to the corner where the large hunting rifle was standing, and he wondered if he would have nerve enough to use it in case of necessity. His father did not allow him to use the gun, but Jack had watched him enough to feel that he knew just how to use it, so it gave him a greater feel- ing of security. When the family had nearly finished supper, they were terrified as they heard quick, heavy footsteps approaching the door. This excited Jack to immediate action, and in an instant he was ready with the gun pointed toward the door, and he was not a moment too soon, for the door burst open and a man rushed in. Jack, supposing him to be the outlaw, fired at first sight. With the bark of Page Fifty-two the gun, the man sank to the floor writhing with pain. With a cry, Jack ran forward, for he had seen his mistake the instant he shot- this man was no outlaw, for he' wore a much-tattered uniform of the United States Mail Service and the insignia on his sleeve showed that he was an aviator. - The others saw, too, and Ruth, who had learned considerable about first aid, was soon preparing bandages for the scalp Wound, which was made by the bullet grazing his head. He had been stunned into unconsciousness and by the time he opened his eyes, he was comfort- ably located on the couch, and he found himself looking into the eyes of the nicest girl he had ever seen, at least so it seemed to him. Then he explained to them all how he happened to so rudely intrude upon them. His engine had failed and he had managed to get down safely on a hilltop not far distant, although it was nearly dark. He had started in search of a place to spend the night. As he was walk- ing along, he chanced to glance behind him, and saw several pairs of eyes gleaming through the darkness. He quickened his pace, long- ing for the sight of a human dwelling, and at length came in view of the Carson home. By this time the wolves-for wolves they were that followed him-had become bolder, so he decided to run for the house. As he neared the house, he sensed that another form had sprung from the darkness and was nearly upon him. With an extra burst of speed he gained the doorway only to be treated as before related. Jack felt very much ashamed and asked for forgiveness, ex- plaining his overwrought nerves. He also said that his pursuer dur- ing the latter part of the race was evidently Major, their large family dog. Jack had noticed him outside the door a moment after the en- trance of the aviator. Forgiveness was granted on"the condition that Jack would take the mail sacks to the nearest post ofdce, as his head would not be healed enough for him to leave for some time. This Jack did willingly the next day. The next few days were happy ones in the Carson home, even if there was a wounded man there. The wounded head grew steadily better under the expert treatment of Miss Ruth. And, in the mean- time, a strong friendship grew between the young man and his pretty nurse. One day he Worked on his machine all day in preparation for his departure the following morning. That evening he asked Mr. Car- son, who had returned several days before, if he could spare his daugh- ter to be the life companion of an aviator. Mr. Carson, who had come to like the fellow greatly, suggested that they wait for a year until they should all become better acquainted. Ruth, who had been con- sulted the previous evening, agreed to this plan. So in the months following, the aviator was often a guest among the happy family and was worshipped by all. When they were married and were off for a honeymoon in the air, everyone looked back and thanked fortune for the misfortune that 'brought them together. Page Fifty-three Ebe Ebree-Yvagger BY Louis VYERVEIZK FI IVTH AWARD Bill Thompson sat talking to his roommate, Johnny Merrill. "But I tell you you are a good player! If you'd only come out for the team you could make a sub at least! l'll tell you what l'll do. l'll promise to enter your old manuscript contest, or whatever it is you've been grinding at for the last six weeks, if you'll try out for the team. Now, how's that?" "Yes, but I 'can't play baseball. I'd probably lose every game I played. And, besides, if you did make a mistake in your manuscript, it would just make people laugh and it wouldn't hurt anything. But if I'd get out there on the field and make a bunch of errors it wouldn't be a laughing matter. No, I can't see how l'm ever going to be a baseball player." "Won't you just try it for a week? If you decide to stick, then l'll write the best story I can for the paper." "Well, all right. I'll practice while the team's on this trip, and try out as soon as you come back. But remember, if after a week I don't seem to be getting anywhere, I can quit." "You bet! Well, so long. After we get back, l'll reserve a locker for you." "Good luck to you, Bill," said Johnny, as Bill arose and picked up his grip. "I hope you win tomorrow." "Thanks, Johnny. Good-bye." Roommates they had been for three years. For two years Bill had been second baseman on the baseball nine. His churn, Johnny, was the champion story writer of Andrews College, Both were the best of friends and intended to graduate in a few months with high honors. .Pugr Fifty-four And now Johnny had not gone with the team on their first trip of the year. He wished that he could, but he just couldn't leave that manu- script undone. Of course, there was 'plenty of time to get it in, but he wanted to have the honor of getting his in first. And, as for mak- ing the team, why, that was utterly impossible. He had just con- sented to try out so that Bill could see for himself what a rotten player his chum was. Ridiculous! When Bill returned the next evening he was very much excited. He had won the game by knocking a long three-bagger in the ninth inning with two men on bases. And the coach had said that there was a place on the team for John, if John would work for the position. But, best of all, he had met a young lady with whom he was very mu-ch taken. -After witnessing his great feat she had complimented him and asked him to write to her. Suddenly he had recognized her as Ruth Wilson, an old schoolmate of his in grade school. She sure was "some swell kid." He had her address, too! ' "Com'in' down to practice with you tomorrow, Bill," said Johnny. interrupting. "Sure thing! Don't forget." Several weeks later Johnny was assured of the position of substi- tute, and Bill was assured that story writing was no easy matter. But he bore up very well, for he received many inspirations from Ruth, which, although they were not very helpful, were at least funny. Johnny happened to come upon one of these letters, one night, and when he had recovered from his lit of laughing, it was too late for him to do much studying. The letter read something like this: "Dear William: I was so glad to receive yours of the 7th inst. I will endeavor to fill your order in this letter, and if not satisfactory will try againj How are these? 1. Dick Grilfin in the Outfield, or Plunging Through the Line. 2. The Treasure Hunters in Mexico, or What Happened When the Iceberg Sank. 3. The Airship Boys in a Submarine, or The Fight in the Caboose of the Limited. Say, Bill, when you come back here to Crystallville for another game. bring that roommate of yours with you, I want him to tell me what he thinks of some stories I wrote. Yours truly, Wilson Scenario Co. Per R. When Bill returned from- the show that night, he was greeted with many howls. "The Wilson Scenario Co.! Bring your author friend! How are these titles titled? Ho, ho! The boy who breaks training rules gets letters from a scenario Writer! Ho, ho! Y' gonna take me? I'll betcha'd be scared'to, fer fear I'd say her stories Weren't any good! Ho, ho! Ha, ha! Purty good! Ho, ho!" , Bill crept silently to bed. He'd show Johnny what a fool he was! Next week, when they went to Crystallville, John would be on the ' Page Fifty-fiuc bench, While he, Bill Thompson, would be performing on the field in front of Ruth's very eyes! He'd get even! But next week, Mr. William Thompson, rule breaker, did not accom- pany the team. The coach had heard that Bill had gone to a show that night, and he had suspended him for the rest of the week. Which was all very well, for he had not written the story which he had promised Johnny he would. This would give him plenty of time to do so. But Bill couldn't see it that way. He certainly had wantedrto go on that trip. And, worst of all, it was Johnny Merrill who was to take his pla-ce on the team and who probably would see Ruth. Hard luck! But it couldn't be helped. ' On the other hand, Johnny was all excited. He was to play on the team and see Bill's girl, all in one day. He teased Bill good-naturedly, and Bill tried to smile. . At last theiday, the hour and the minute had come. Johnny was on a fast train, but it wasn't fast enough for him. When they finally arrived at Crystallville and got to the field, Johnny was up in the air. Supposing he should miss every ball that came his Way! Supposing the pitcher should get him scared and make him strike at anything! Too terrible for words! 4 But when The Game started, Johnny was all right. The Crystall- ville team had their outs, and Andrews College went to bat. No scores. Crystallville went to bat. No scores. And so on, through the first six innings. When the seventh inning was over, the score stood one to nothing, in favor of Andrews. No scores were made in the eighth or first half of the ninth. Andrews went on the field with a one-run lead. - The first man fanned. The second man walked. The next one singled. The catcher missed the next pitch, and the men advanced to second and third. The weakest batter on the team came to bat. The infield closed in for a bunt. But Johnny was not to be fooled. Ball one. Strike one. 'Strike two. Ball two. The pitcher wound up and threw. Crack! The shortstop jumped into the air. Something bounced oi his glove into the air. The runners were halfway to the next base. With one foot on the base, Johnny reached for the ball. Slowly it dropped into his hand. The game was won. Johnny went back in bliss. Ruth was a better scout than he had even imagined. And he had a story ot hers in his pocket. Wouldn't Bill rave! She hadn't even said anything about Bill's absence. What a day! The weeks passed. When the semi-annual number of the "Andrews Apple" came out it contained an astonishing article. It told of a re- markable incident. Two roommates had graduated with the highest honors of the class. They both had won an "A" on the baseball team. They had divided first honors in the manuscript contest. It did not say they were both stuck on the same girl. Everyone knew that. These two remarkable Seniors were Mr. John Merrill and Mr. William Thompson. The "Apple" named them "Three-baggers," inasmuch as fContinued to page 587 Page Fifty-sim llobn Tourleen-One BY LELA HAYcocK . A beautiful white house stood near a large park. Its yard was filled with ilowers and green grass. A large oak tree stood in the back yard and wide cement walks led up to the house. White curtains hung at the windows, which gave the appearance of a cool interior. A young girl of twelve could be seen playing on the grass with her small brother and large collie dog at most any time of the day. It was a home of luxury and- Jean Kingman never knew what it was to want anything. She was a dear girl and her beautiful home did not spoil her. She was very pretty with her dark brown curls and soft brown eyes. Her round, rosy face was always dimpled in delight, for everything pleased her. One day Jean went to the,park to think. She did not feel like play- ing with Jack, the big dog, for her only brother, a boy of three years, was hurt. A car had run over him, and he lay in the hospital very low. As Jean sat there in the park, her eyes wande1'ed from one place t0 another and at last rested on a 'person in a wheel chair. - "Why, it's Miss Shaw!" she exclaimed as she hurried forward. Miss Shaw lay in a wheel chair under a spreading oak tree. Her eyes were closed and her face seemed very pale. Her hands lay folded in her lap. A little white poodle dog played on the grass be- side her. As Jean came running up, she opened her eyes slowly and sat up. "It's only Jean," said Jean softly as she knelt by her side. "Oh! Miss Shaw, I am so glad you are back. And how are your eyes?" "My eyes are no better, Jean. I cannot see at all," and Miss Shaw laid a slim white hand on the brown curls. "I am so sorry, Miss Shaw. I did so want you to see," Jean said earnestly. "Oh, never mind, dear, I would like to see, too, but it is as God wilfs. How are you, my dear, and little Charlie?" "Oh, Miss Shaw, I am so lonely. Charles is hurt, and is in the hos- pital and he will die," she sobbed. "I know it, I know it," and tears continued to fall. "Oh, no, Jean dear, Charlie may not die. Just hope and pray that he will live," said Miss Shaw as tears crept to her eyes as she remem- bered the lively, romping boy that she last saw. "What good will that do? There's no hope and I know it. Charlie don't even know me, his sister. Oh, my." And she sobbed as if her heart would break. "Listen, Jean, the Good Book says, "Let not your heart be troubled, if you believe in God believe also in me." Just believe that Jesus will help your little brother and he will get better. Please, Jean, try it." "Oh, I see mama going to the hospital. Good-bye. I'll see you again soon." And Jean ran away. Page Fifty-seven That night, as Jean stood looking out the window, the tree leaves rustled and seemed to whisper, "Let not your heart be troubled." Jean started. They were the same words that Miss Shaw had spoken. "I don't know anything about the Bible, but Miss Shaw said it said, 'Let not your heart be troubledf and her forehead wrinkled in deep thought. A few days after that Jean saw Miss Shaw again and, in answer to her question about Charlie, she said, "He is much worse, and Miss Shaw, won't you please tell me about 'Let not your heart be troubled ?' Who said it? I don't understand it at all." Miss Shaw 'pulled her gently down on the grass beside her wheel chair and told her simply. At the last she said, "Je ns said it, my dear, and he will take care of your brother. Take this and read it," and she pressed the New. Testament in her hand. "Read it every night, it will help you to understand." , That night as Jean sat in her room, she took the Testament from her pocket and opened it. The first thing that she read was, "Let not your heart be troubled." "Why, that's what Miss Shaw told me," she exclaimed, and she began to read with real earnestness. 'She read on and on and when she was ready for bed, she knelt in her first prayer and with iaith she asked for help and care for Charlie. At the last she said, "O Father, I thank Thee for the person that made me see things right. OI bless her that she may go on helping someone else." 'Ghz Gbree-Eagger fContinued from page 563 they had both bagged a scholarship, an "A" and a prize. Very re- markablel The very afternoon that Johnny and Bill had finished reading their "Apple," they received a letter: "Dear John and William: I am to be married to an old friend next week. I would like your best wishes. Congratulations on your scholarships. ' Cordially yours, Ruth Wilson." Bill looked at Johnny. Johnny looked at Bill. Blll sighed. Then he said, "She was the original three-bagger, all 1-ight. You, me and the other guy!" D Page Fifty-sigh! gg .' L Q 1 5 R L XXPXXV X fffxx ul 7 Vypfff mp.-:uv-nnilmsxam-5-.44ur,4rf sun. mga: un' . A O1 144 ll 'VI A 1 bak U ,,0kyeb', .5 lin H159 9 ,riff-, , "'1'f. lp, ,'0"-'iv 4-!i""!',, gysgafiagfwu 'xxzfffv ? i -Lil L!! Senior 55 -xiii?-'Iwi 1-Twm-s,, .1 ,4zvgev3y':.fP3 r"f au, ifmyh J.0f.?.: 1.,-:cutie -3.35631-gl? 'i E! Top Row-Upstill, Bohannon, Shanklin, Coons, Ramsey, Seeling. Fifth Row-Eggleston, Sexton, Childress, Jewett, Palmer, Branson Duston, Bernd, Case. Fourth How-Noe, Everett, Wallcer, Carr, Glass, Rockwell, Irwin, Roth, Schneider, Brown, Mott. Third Row-Anderson, Barnes, Niece, Newell, Swisher, Baker, Pressley, Boyd, Inman, Hunt, Malone. Second Row-Smith, Bassett, Townsend, Clark, Spillers, Langman, Janisch, Vierling, Clement, Koth, Cunningham. Bottom Row--Riefsnyder, Bayliss, Falvey, McKenzie, Wolfe, Eldridge, Crandall, Edwards, Thompson, Kaplan, Hurst, Hitz, Newlan, Junkins. 1 Top Bow-Young, Howland, VViley, Sloan, E. Stone, Quiner, Bishop, Boyce, Ford, Koebrick. Fourth Row-Ackerman, Evans, Carpenter, Rich, Myklebust, Pitman, McManus, Markley, Blair, Morehouse, Carson. Third Row-Dutcher, C. Stone, Heller, Hoff, Hansen, Uhl, Clemens, Higgins, Bisher, B. Coffin, McCauley, WVise, Agnew. Second Row-Rounds, Kazebeer, Sutherland, Crawford, Guye, Newby, L. Higgins, M. Coffin, Mugge, Durnell, Johnston, Stowell, Bottom Row-Parker, Rossman. Bernhard, E. Amend, Munn, Everett, Arant, Goldman, Garver, McMichael, Stevens, XV. Amend, J. Blanchard, H. Blanchard. Pagr Sixty-om' K, ng., 'ow A M1140 r ti" 'Ie 1 r lu 1 "5m,2n41s" A 2 in '-1',3,, .., 5 ok 35:3 ' t' Tiluniors 775' 'IIS' Top Row-Stowell, Campbell, Rank, Gillespie, Caponigro, De-mick Ackurly, Bragdon, Colby, Kolash, 14Zi.1ll'lEllIl, Koester. Third Row--Sinsky, M. Sutherand, Park, de Ruis, D. Koebrick, K Koehrick, Samp, Abegg, Neff, Ristrim, S. Foster, K. Foster. Second Row-Turner, Holmes, Conrad, Daniels, Fletcher, Schnell Clemens, G, Bolton, Sargent, Willcockson, F. Burt, Hermann, Cullen. Bottom Row-Rariclon, Piper, 'xVilley, Fountain, Rich, Zepter, .Tonrs Tones, Snider, Lyons, Carlson, Charles, Halt, Rinard. Top Row-Stall, Evans, Corwin, Boyce, Brown, Vveitz, Dalbey. Fourth Row--Davis, Mackintosh, Barrum, Bishop, Baughman, Heywood Reno, Craig, XVm'd, Utter, B. Cole. Third Row-Stotts, Xkfhitehouse, Pharmer, Thompson, Hatch, Still, Huff, Roovart, Young, O'Neil1, Cowperthwaite. Second Row--VVilcox, Stull, Thompson, Freeman, Peterson, Long' Blount, Moore, Griinth, XVatters, Boreman, Miller, Samonte. Bottom Row--Hodson, NVoodS, H. Cole, Evens, Bishop, McCoy, Saylor Wood, Smith, Zug. Humbard, Simmons, Lomas. , Page Sixfy-1100 "z , VA 10240: tg, ln"Q,"U'3 fr2'2a. f 5-- 4:-lxr, D 1-.u 5 n , 3f543"'1V-ggi ,Milf-Z, :wb '. ...B 4, 'L . '-,-1,4 . T fQ'S'3,QcIf,Q , -. Q3 . ' . :gm gm'---' -1.-:ga - . ' W .!.....Q'? 1 9 f Fda, ' 56533110 . .' "-N 'z 'v. '1WZl:s.v?'5"'A' ...QQ Tiluniors 342111 --K9 L!!! f fish W' Q4 ' ' . 'S':'g9!Q7?B' .3215-Hndihi-eF6'1 3X9i l95?fQi i, ..1.-- Top Row-Cutler, Hill. Nzulinpg, Keithley, Goodwin. Fourth Row-Imlny, Wallzive, Farr, Schenkf Proper. Bennett, Hrrn- liziuer, Norton, Pearve, Waelhtt-r, Lingenfelter. Third Row-Deering, Stutsman, Tone, Carter, Cummins, Carpenter, lf. Fisk, Nelson, J. Harwood, Henderson. Wilson. Second Row-Newton, Reid, Mohler, Prunty, Flu-slay, Putler, 'Flarrorl. Starkey, 0'Fonnel, Bunker, Talley. Bottom Row4Wilson. Nugent, lioyrl, Kivits, Cowper, Guile, R. Har- wood. Nickerson. IAPIZZIFIIS. T-lrynnt, Herrmann. Sviiuifvrirwx'-Hr, Fullison. if ,.,-.. i Top Row-Stocking, Swarzmari, Chapman, Frowick, Butler, Dufur. Phzxrmer, Pherrin, Sweet, Dugfan, Grove, Selby. Third Row-Head, Krarup, Thomas, O'Rourke, Page, Lawson, Beadler. Nvillard, Barber, Ellis, Miller, XVag'ner. Second Row-Farmer, Keefe, Bauserman, Shea, XVright, Lake, Stone, Painter, McAllister, Goodwin, Long, Johnson. Bottom Row-Lomax, Young, Jones, Utterback, Howell, Rifile, Winkler. Goulde, Holloway. Fotton, Smith, Corrigan, XVilkinSon, Starkey. Page Sixty-three .5-""'.,. L ,A .,lg,gG '04, :flair pu gp, g 4. l 3002244 .71-x'3'nn2u-l,,,- ,Edkgeza LQ: 26:73 lluniors MZ"-WV iaQLi1 --K9 57 35229 E!! L!!! ,-s"3?'4'- - '7 ' .,...v., .QM wasesnfefs 1msc?nfy' A -, " .,L.... 'O ' ' .ng fc h , 4 - n Y L - .- a g .V 1 i W i . S. Top Row-Harrigan, Severson, VVall, Shawhan, Gilmore, Smith, Mor- gan, Lowe, Smith. ' Third Row-Munsenmirrr, Stevens, Mould, Knutson, Allbrecht, Roden- baugh. Rzunsvy, Woulman, Seavcr, Cutler, WVeed. Second Row--Veatch, VVebb, Parshall, Laughead, Roe, Fisher, Ville- man, Chapman, Hutty, Hoover, Houghton, Utterson. Bottom Row--Parks, McFarland, Heckman, Gray, Ousley, Trump, Bal- lantyne, Montanus, Morris, Davis, Hamlin, Seeman, Yvilson. Top Row-XVest, Brown, Infelt, Kauffman, Gray, Hull, Fenton, War- rens, Dorn, Needham. Third Row-McNair, Tutt, Northrup, Lorenz, Russell, Hamilton, Jones, Rink, Jones, Vander Linden, Rampton, Parker. Second Row-Timm, Ball, Flachman, Nathan, VVade, Stroutenburgh Reynolds, Liddle, Chase, Nichols, Burrough, Anderson, B. Lyons. Bottom Row-Northrup, Eldridge, Burgum, Secor, L. Sackett, Read. H Sackett, Campbell. Haycook, Kidder, Balsley, Dole, Schmidt, Brayman. Page Sixty-four ,4-gg, f fish -.1 :,'v ,+'cl', ,P 55,45 4,-.zlwv lqv.,-q,,1 4. -.2 JL 3'S'M3i?f'ws tY'gr8i295'a S -W opbomores E -liihlll 2LL E525? Top Row-Skyles, Brown, Smith, Bush, VV'imer, Brindley, Cleveland, Voss, Goldman. Fifth Row-Miller, Barnes, Mulkey, Benton, Davis, Lockhart, Foster, Burgess, Leonard, Wolf, Fisk. Fourth Row-Mattox. Pilkie, Craig, Spriggs, Toepper, Blair, Cowper- thwaite, Bartlett, VVickha.m, Wlilliarns, Lasisau. Third Row-Miller, Frankel, O'Rourke, Smith, Moeller, Morgan, Rusk, Lee, Hylton, McCue, Verney, Casebeer. Second Row-Bloodgood. Elwood, Parry, Elliott, McCarthy, Hoffman, Jansen, Eggenberger, Slinker, Henderson, Lasky, Lenhart. Bottom Row-Barlow, Johnston, Pease, Van Benthuysen, Anderson, Gross, Barrum, Grouchy, Carlson, Clark, Vztndenburg, Cotton, Channon, Hankammer. A , 'gcipl Row-Kuyper, Streightler, Page, Usher, Baux, Van Laningham, l-li c e l. Fourth Row-Kern, Burns, R, Harden, Cohen, Nehan, J. Hardin, Shum- wny, Chase, Ream, Hurst. Third Row-Xlfilley, Vreeland, Buckles. Hewitt. Joyce, Hicks, VVillett, XYolf, Barnes, C. Munger, Pell, Smith. V Second Row-Ford, Coons, Agard, Coggeshall, Young, Schroeder Griflith, V. Munger, Corrigan, MacR0bei'ts, Rounds, Reiley. ' Bottom Row-Cassell, XValters, Carley, Hartsook, Tibhetts, Talley Carr Schoen, St-haff, Brook, Pitts, XVay, Peterson, Mayden. ' ' Page Sixty-Rue n 1 I i 1 1 r 1 1 as Z. ,,, ,fm Q4 1 'mfQf'i1 P I :Ta L YSQVSAS Sopbomores Qlflli I-1:-1 5 f Eta. , ,- . I QMSISSSWS t , 3...- Lge E p""4a. ,5,,QGz,'r14, ' P. 1 'V- .Wz 35145-'M ' ti -- p -owe' 415-5 N3 S . If l': bl 'nt , -f - i t-L !.!L5?5i HM Top Row-Ball. Newcomb, Piper, Murphy, Shambaugh, Abrams, Van Voorhis, Weible, Brunk, Reeves, Carr, Mitchell. Third Row-Greene, Bassett, Parshall, Lynde, Dutcher, Mead, Smith, Palmer, Jones, Hartman, Murrow, Arpy, Mann, Gale. Second Row--Morniri, Phillips, Roy, Marsh, Weston, Phelan, Leamer. Patrick, Walker, Crawford, Roberts, Howell, Dexter, Shaver. Bottom Row--XVestpfahl, Stubbs, Bullock, Dobbins, Hostetler, Foster, Kellman, Cetran, Field, Lentenegger, Blair, Vvhinery, Anderson, Parker. 4 Top Row.Q-Bradley, Becker, Ungles, Meredith, Ross, Foster, Risser, Shuman, Mannatt, Gill, Bright, Carll. Third Row--Turner, Olsen, Elbert, Gibson, Spry, Fraser, Lundgren, Harrington, Mitchell, Strong, Peairs, Lauderbaugh, Townsend. . Second Row--Follet, Clark, Nelson, Watson, Duclos, Morgan, Eckert, Wiltsey, Killebrew, Morehouse. Butcher, Freck, Brewbaker. Bottom Bow--Jackson, Powelson. Baie, Robinson, Van Tress, Woods, Scolf, Jones, Sullivan, Laughlin, Jefferson, Peterson, Boggess, Boring. Page Sixty-six Anl.g','b,, A 30 I n.vw?s u 11-In H152 Elf f 244 eS5'a--he ,L- . .gn V 111 1, -n, -'o"-1--' 'ff:""'.. ' . K' , 301- iifafisii u -Y? ' 1. - sophomores '0 'I 4:-M L- -1, A .,9,:gHe53,,..e- -..,L-- 25223 4-Ja. H ' 1, ' ', '1 uf "II .. ...N .7 "L miqgiefw Top Row-Reaves, Burris, Pugh, McGlothen, Rockwell, Herrold, Mor- ris, Kreps. Third Row-Hatch, Hood, Townsend, Wade, Garabo, VrMeer, Irwin, Gray, Furman, Kauffman, Norris. Nelson. Second Row-Munn, McDonnell, Trapp, Miller, Lutz, Foley, Lee, Guet- tier, Phillips, Spaulding, McGuire, Mease. Bottom Row-Ray, Eichelberger, Myklburst, Riefsnyder, Nye, Tyler, Richman, Scott, Rice, Nicodemus, Hess, Christensen, Millis, Gero. 1 Top Row-Graefe, Clements, Koss, Cullen, Cownie, Streightler, Baux, Lyons, Kuhlman, Ezell. Third Row-Voorhees, Everett, Brown, Elliott, Voh, XVilson, Oliver, Myers, Morrison, Garland, Harrison. Second Row-Allison, Dickson, Robinson, WVhitmore, Paley, VVilson, Manuel, Hirsch, Verran, Buonanni, Hood, Schenk, Pray. Bottom Row--Harton, Kenworthy, Tubbs. Carter Schwarz Haycock Frlost, Koenneman Kiskadon, Johnson, Phillips, Fisher, Ginsberg, Black: e ge. Page Sixty-seven milk., ,W A ?HVl:lx,' 0 Q 2 aojg' dar " Sopbomores 11171 --En E! .'J'24'-W -tif e, '- .:UDf'f g,-Ili 19"-'54 IT 'v. mseieiflilg 4 0' ,' bv Z Bu., ...zgil ' :a,, -r'fvf'7g51t"- . 'FK z'll0fl:.,h, 7 lfo?2n2iwf'e.4r2 Hx "Zqgmvf - QQ? J' . 4? ' -"n, .-M-ff '-' ,E lN1'lQiZ"03z -4 H .VJ Top Row--Horriott, XVohlgemuth, Ganung, Tenney, Stanley, Plows Knotts, Fitch, Pratt. Third ll0XVfTvTi1l'lll Phillips, Goldstone, Fowler, VVisema.n, Larsh Steeper, Zook, Quint, Butcher, Brewbulier, Putnam, Second Row-Jacobson, Brinsmaid, Cunningham, Ellis, Hirsh, Sonor Murkli-y, Hztrdibiack, Powell, Ryan, Dunham, M. Gross, Rais. Bottom Row- Vvheeler, Fort, Grant. Stall, Berry, V. Gross, Thomas Hurd, Boyd, Gray, Secor, Johnson, Clark. Tresbmen Top Row--llzinfxr-simr, Conley, Gruoning, Longerbonv, Neal, De Marce Stillwt-ll, ll-wild, lmndell, Castle, Buton, Fourth How---limlerivli, l'ivrf'0, llitts, Neulunn, Thompson, Bucforr Hzirrlt-lmock, Gririshnw, Taylor, Camp, Blitxoy, Ricv. Third limv4ll:imilton, Bonnf-l. XYilcoxvn, Trillow, Nor'th1'LlD, SWG Capps, Fzxrlvy, 'xV1itson, Rmnmey, Hates, Johnson, Holdron. Second Rf1wgASc':1lm11, Rlzikliolb, Elbwrt, Agard, Rounds, James, Lziup, hclzid, Tippots, Jackson, Mus-lhziupt, Brwlciilow, Grill, Mend. Rottum Row--Hull. Daily, Nvshitt, Amend, Smith, Moeller, Lindsax Sterile, XViolzin, 1'zitric-li, Clark, Martin, Bcverlin, Kirbye. Page Sixty-eight A Dal' A 41:00:91 I .3!.'d3-4 ' Tres men ,6nl'3'ib - ' -lf: x 1 'g1Ki?,'ilIl,2rw "944o-53' e WIF- --ff .qfmeiq 5 34' A '!?3ifjf fbflq. 'I' ,W , 'M ll A ' ' i . i Top Row-Yvtter, Fisk, Allfrer-, Clay, Cox, Vanole, Milligan, Chris- Q-iigwfi-, Gray, Case. Fourth Row-Hifiklin, Swain, Jansen, Deignam, Lzizarrfh, linker, Mor- ris, Jvffvrson, Thompson, Diifline. Third lUlXViXYZlik4lI', XVilson, NVr-If-h. Roderick, Mziclninr-, Clark, Cronk- rigght, Higrlon, Haym-, l':ig'uziL, SVust, Ulm. Suconil li4,bW'1i'll,U,'E,', Imwl-ll, Imisy, Lnrnbnrd. Tmwis, XVri,:'l1t, Burrells, I':1tcs, Strvvens, Ewinzr, Winn-r, Nzrofluxnus, Coiflold. lrottonu Row--Stvwn,rt, lint.-hinson, NTLWITYIS, Hanson, Olilnieiro, Oppen- heim, lloziere, YVhittin2ton. King, liolwlm-nhrnml, Ross,'Nicocli:inuS, Car- roll, Holmes. Top Row-Smith. Hamilton, Brewer, Brown, Pearlman, XYegen, Bass. Sinnns, NVvblm, Jzic-obs. Guy. H Fourth ROW1f'2llll1J4lil, Barnf-S, Eddy, Mor-vkloy, Ucli-ll, i':1rkn-r, Stubbs Ilnglls, Sylveste-r, Philips, A. Scott, XVrip:l1t, Mi-rriiinld. Third Row-Hydcman, Hvnderson, Stnmper, Fvrtig, Lonprsahire, E. Srott, L, Andrews, Ilogc-rs, Vvr Veer, Whitney, Munknoff, Rosenberg Stump. - Second Tlow-fl'hom11son, Ford, Nolson, Ml-ans, NV:1rd. Gibson, Shamani- gan, Hvslmcker, Thompson, Szlrrick, Crouch, Furckshnnk. Bottom Row-Springs, Swartz, Stoinhemp, Olivpr, Daugherty, Amlflr- son, 1-1. Andrews, Striickzin, l'nrvin, 1'IVe-i'ettS, Stvwzlrt, Patterson, Russlm-1' VVo1fson. ' - v Page Sixty-nine .4-22 . -:T3fl!35?5"" iwiavmggit HN QZHNF 4..-. T TQ5 TIIQII 1l Zl- - R iiiiisgg Y!!! . t 5f'n4 Q A U fl mfepnulqn f3v 4'55 .pk gli' l.mA?s ,1 :Alix --K9 V7 fill? 63.5 ,Q .' """"' ' .'z. .Cl 3 E!! i - Top Row-l'm'te-r, Tomlinson, Mr, Stvrrvt, lk-rnhnrd, Anderson, Kzlnff- man, Blztnchard, Foiirth l:ow--Illoonwrisl, Heath, 1low's-, Tlowvr. Reed. Stewart, Perry Third Row4.iohnson, Nunn, King, Sliipley, 'l'rac-ey, Suckett, Timm Hunt, Ilegrx. Haitian. Black Alexander. Second Row-Griffith, Pierce, Kendall. Thompson, Miller, Rose Norton Larsh. Holla, Ke-nnvlly, John. Bunker, Hutton. Hottom Row-'Holm-rtzi Norton, Lorvnz, llolmr,-s, Adler. Lyman, XVilson XVissle1r, llllllkllll, Valve. l1'VUg'Yl'lIlYl, Fic-ld, Miller. Svl1oonox'ex'. Top Row-Mi-Kay, Maynard, Hammil, Taeppf-r, Cochexa n, Jackson Mzthle-r, XYYlS43lTl2ll1, Stanley, Baker, But-hanun, Ke-ating, Cohen. Fourth Row--XVright, Kopf, Johnson, Halwnicht, Atwood, Tibbc-ts Goodrich, Minnis, Hood, Gilluspi. Kennedy, ltlandclbnuin. Third Row-ilzztvs, Clark. Ford. Lvntz. Mt-Kee, 1"ll2l.I'l9 Lamas, Davis, Riggs, Green. Schoonover, Peck. s, XYullace Sc-cond llovv-Snnfqgins, Fishvlx Irwin. Ennis, K"ro1-liett, Carlos, lZoSvn- Ile-ld, Smith. Tone, Iielburne, Thomas, Guleck, Lyons. Bottom Row--Frost, U'Kevfe, Groslwck, McKinley. Carrie r, Houvvrn llovkwvll, Sllflllig, Vain lit-ntlinyst-n, Lyndf-, Nm-num-r. Barton, Vass, Craig, Page Sorcnfy v- -1 QI-In -IKQ 'I Tresbmen , 'Q Vg, , !:'.,ghi4M MOH 1 A K'4N":'r 'ffdy . 'iff' wvswf-42 mi -- 111:-sg ,PQ-2., 4 34' . 5' " ' li . tm -.LJ rffl -'."" " 'E 1"-'?'.'1fF Wigs? .9 P M4 ' " ' 1- 4 Y Y 10.52. t-,I E!! T4 i Tnp Row-Si-oles, Swain, Bredirnus, Savage, Rosentield, Blanc, Fletcher, XYooIi-ry, Nook, Proc-tor, Holton. Fourth Row-XVilliarns, Clark, Frei-berg, Pierson, Ballantyne, Hnnnell, llunzigziii, Swigert. Snyder, Hamilton, Egermayer. Third Row-Canipbell, Peters, Steickler, Bishop, Hunter, Glass. Thomas. Rnllaind. tlrziydon, Iiawson, Null, Akos. Sill-mul How-Kidder, Halsey Groves, Combs, Stewart, 1'ronty, Ifuwlvr, Hall, linker, Lee. - Bottom Row-Becker, LeVan, Boyt, Pitt, Rocker, Hollzinlmn. Snffvl Johnston, Glasser, Ashman, Moran, Morrison, Cohen, Porsuus. Top R'vw-Thonipson, Grimn, Ross, Crowell, VVhite, Shear, Letlraff, VzinVourhis, Simms, Houck, Sowers, Jewett. Third Huw-Cnsr-, Fox, Lune, VV,olf, Leach, McDonnell, Abrain, Nvllllillllli, Boyt, Dixon, Lakin, liennett. Second llow-l'shc-r, Sumner, Bowman, M1-Farland, Tink-ml, Davis Stubbs, Heller. Rae, Du Mont, Sherman, Dufur, Brown, Goph, XVl1ll21IllS. Bottnin lluw-lllllinan, Stevenson, Jacob, Powers. Hunter. XVilkinson, Keithley, Frmd, XXI-nger, Lingenfelter, Quigley, Mclienzie, Toombs, El- dred, Schaintzl Page Seventy-one Wifi. -'1-'4f,,..,.....,-..... ....,,..:.....u.,.,- ...-r.,,-,-..., ..,,Y,--.III.1TIIITfI. M.-.,..-.ZL...-. up! '1 11 1 1 1. 11 1. .1 1 1 1 1 1 1, 11 1 1 1 11 1 ,. 11 11 1: 11 1? 11 11 1 1 1 11 l1 1 1 11 L. 11 1 .1 11 21 1! 13 1 1 1 1 1, 'Geller Commencement Staff I June 1922. Editor-Florence Tomlinson Assistant Editor-Simon Neiman Seniors ...... Eleanor Goodrich, Josephine Gutfreund, Jean MacKinnon Classes ............. .............. .... L o uise Inman, John Blanchard Dramatics ..... ................ H ortense Bernhard Features .... .... M arion Lakin, Kathryn Van Meter Athletics .... .................... M arjorie Mugge Art ............. .... E mma Huyck Photographer. . . ..... Lester Gates Business 'Manager-Addison Wilson Adv. Mgr,-Ralph Harley Circulation Mgr.-Harold Anderson Asst. Adv. Mgr.-Luther Carr Asst. Cir. Mgr.-Alfred Clark Robert Goodwin Merlin Carter Audbur Evans Mark Reno Erwin Schenk Glen Wallace Office Secretary-Dorothy Park Stenographer-Helen Miller Faculty Advisers D. C. Sprague, Editorial J. M. Sterritt, Business H. T. Steeper, Ex-Ofiicio Office of publication, Room 95, West High School, Des Moines, Iowa. Entered as second class matter October 19, 1915, at Postoflice at Des Moines, Iowa, under the Act of March 3, 1979. V01. XXIX JUNE, 1922 No. 7 Page Sevevtty-tivo 9 'Y' f-TR L1 11 1 1 1 11 1 1. 11 1 11 11 11' 12 11 N 11 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 E 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 I 1 1 11 11 f1 1 viii ff,-,. 15 '1 21 ,. I. 13 Q1 1 1 11 F 11 11 11 .11 .a Lllsh-.A---TA wt' 1 Ebe 'lovertising Contest In 'order to stimulate an even greater desire on the part of the ad- vertising men of the Tatler to sell advertising, a contest was -arranged. The winner was to be the man selling the largest volume ot business for the two Commencement issues. Three prizes were to be awarded: gold, silver, and bronze medals. The result was that our sales this year showed a decided increase over those of last year. More contracts for both issues were secured, insuring the Tatler of a good June Commencement issue. Friendly rivalry was also produced, which is always a stimulating agent in such a contest. The winners were not known until the morning upon which the con- test closed, and the hot finish for second place was the feature. Ralph Harley received the gold medal for selling 3465430 worth of advertis- ingg Luther Carr was second with 3177.009 and Robert Goodwin was third with S1'55.00. It is worthy of mention that Carr and Goodwin did not start selling until the second issue, overcoming the handicap thus forced upon them. A. W. Wilson, Business Manager. Ebe literary Staff The policy of the Tatler at all times has been to put out an artistic, grammatically correct, and accurate piece of work that is a true repre- sentative of West High School. Especial attention, through the guid- ance of Mr. Sprague, has been paid this year to correct spelling and correct English. No article is hastily written at the last moment as must be done in the case of a weekly, and the editorials are picked from a group of fifty or sixty handed in for a. single issue. Some of the innovations that have added much to the Tatler this year have been the much commented upon Freshman section, written for and by the first year classmen under the guidance of staff membersg then the "What I Will for West" section which has given the student body a chance to express their opinions: and the enlarged exchange section which has helped make the book attractive. The cartoons this year have been above the average-there has been no paper coming to the exchange desk with better cartoon work than that ot Simon Nieman. It is with both happiness and regret that the June Commencement issue was finished for it meant the end of the present journalistic regime at West. No person who has worked on more than three issues of the Tatler will return to West High next fall. Our only wish is that the school will support our successors next year in the same way in which they have supported us. May the next year's Tatler be a bigger and better success than ours! Page Seventy-four NSSTWXQWQIIII MN NWZIMIM www: mx um mamma, NEW 7 UWKXXXXIIIUWXXXXX WW IIIUXNX WW 7 5-fxff WA Yiwu 1-v liihil KWWL X I 5 2" x J E ix is A gf I if A -I 5 A 1 w4,w Wgffffwfrriffnfwz:whimllwzlllrrulrmulmmvg N 5lMNllfl XWYZllIISWi W3IIIIWHIENKMIIIWQAYXNN? ' YQ' 9 "f"Tx,'2T""'Q1l"1" ,' "" ' "Q"XQf""xfQ"'Q"""f.f'if""'d "" 'Q ': 5,5 :Q A 5 " ? ' 4 E ' ,E 2 6 ',.:Z"' T' Win rl' ' 'cg 1? . ' A Ex " Ai.gf1. QXWEV ' XAXW6 JZ 403- -1.:- . v I 'lf g WN2 N9 Q EX an ,- 1, ul- , IWSQ vm Q ii ig if ZZ? uf - .V A ' IE as NX' Qbzuf .rwzf X gr f X' Tramatics of 1922 Several Assembly plays of real merit have been given by the three divisions of the Community Players, The Sock and Buskin presenting "Wurzel-Flummery" and "Miss Civilization." Mrs. Dolly Mattison is the adviser. The Garrick Club proved their ability in "Three Pills in a Bottle," directed by Miss Fickel, one of the advisers of the club. The Props, whose adviser is Miss Farley, presented "Nevertheless" and "Six Who Pass While the Lentils Boil." The mid-year Senior class play was "Come Out of the Kitchen," which held up the standard of our mid-year plays. The spring play was "Twig of Thorn," which had a very unique setting. The Sock and Buskin was well represented in the cast. How- ever, a few Garrick members took part. The June Senior class play was "Friend Hannah." This was at play of similar setting to that of "Twig of Thorn." Mrs. Dolly Matti- son directed these productions. West High feels assured that the year has proved successful dra- matically. Sock and Buskin UWURZEL-FLUMMERYH Cast of'Characters Robert Craneshaw, M. P ...................... .... R obert Thomas Margaret Craneshaw, his wife .......... .... M yrna Newell Viola Craneshaw, his daughter .... ....... G ail Guile Robert Mentian, M. P ........... ...... W illiam Cale Denis Clifton ........................... .... ........ R a ndolph Hewitt Directed by Mrs. Mabel Doll Mattison "MISS CIVILIZATIONH Cast of Characters Alice Gardner .... ....................... ...... A d ele Schwarz Reddy ........ .......... L eo Carpenter Hatch .... . . . ...... . . . ....... ....... F rances McLaughlin Harry .... ................................ . .......... F red Olmstead Directed by Mrs. Mabel Doll Mattison Page Seventyjsiz' Spring Tllay "'C5wig of 'CJborn" If Cast of Characters Nessa Teig ................................ .... F rances Burt Mangra, her neighbor .......,.... .... L odema Young Ooonah, Nessah's granddaughter .... ..... J ulia Carpenter Aingas Aaras, young peasant ...... A Wandering Poet .... I ....... . . .Richard Thompson . . . . . .Alford Scott A Fairy Child ........ ...Lovilla Northrup Finula ......... ...... A lice Bolton Kathleen .... . . .Lois Christensen Sheila ...... ..... J ane Jarnigan Sheamus ...,. .... H oward Lyon Martin ........................... Thomas ..................,......... . . , .William 'Chase . . , .Harry Kuyper Time: During the Irish famine. Directed by Mrs. Mabel Doll Mattison Page Seventy-seven Garrick "THREE PILLS IN A BOTTLE" Cast of Characters Tony Slms ................................... The Widow Sims, his mother .... The Middle-aged Gentleman ..... His Soul .......... A Scissors Grinder. . . . . H1s Soul ............. Scrubwoman .... Her Soul ...... . . . .Wendell Tutt ... . .Vida Secor . . . . . . .William Chase . . . . .Kenneth Hartman ..........Dana Reed ........James Infelt .............................Josephine Foster ............................Florence Harrington Directed by Miss Fickel Th-ops "SIX WHO PASS WHILE THE LENTILS BOIL" Memory ....... Prologue ....... , . Device Bearer ..... You ........... Boy ........ Butterfly ..... Queen ...... Mime ...... Milkmaid ...... Blindman ....... Ballad Singer ..... Headsman ....... The Boy ..... The Girl ...... The Burglar ..... Prologue ........ Device Bearer ..... Page Seventy-eight Cast of Characters . . . ............ Edith Lutz ...,Isabel Koenneman .. . . . ...Mary Allison . . . . .Helen Tubbs . . . .Rollin Hunter . . . . . . .Helen Keithly . . . . .Vivian Campbell . . .. . ..Ma1i Putnam . . . . . . .Mildred Tyler . . . . .Charlotte Dickson Holmes Directed lby Miss Farley HNEVERTHELESSU Cast of Characters ...................Axe1Berendt . . . . . . .Howard Lyon . . . . . .Ruth Eichelberger . .Lawrence Bleasdale Marguerite Kiskedden . . . . .Dorothy Woolery Senior 'ffllay Acts IV and II "FRIEND HANNAHH The Cast Qin order of appearancej Hannah Lightfoot ......................................... Alice Nei Prince of Wales ..... ..... L a Verne Herring Betty Trott, maid... .....,., Edith Adams Margaret Lightfoot... .... Hope Wentworth Thomas Lightfoot ...... ..... N orman Moon Edward, Duke of York. . . . . .Parker Meltzer Duke of Chandos ....... ....... S ilas Biggs Lord Dute ........... ...... D ouglas Smith Princess Dowager .... ...... .... J 0 sephine Fairly Robert Clegg ........................ . .............. Michael Morrisey Time: England, about 1760. Directed by Mrs. Mabel Doll Mattison We feel justified in saying that this Senior play was the best one ever presented in West High. The cast deserves the highest com- mendation for their worthy talent and support. The acting of Alice Neff and Verne Herring cannot be too highly praised. Page Seventy-nine mmm e1.ll.1Lqz:nm4.:1n4u1,.- 1i.,iau:lv Hzy11...nv:.!!lis. 1 llllll?Ze1XllIlAm .L-.M ' am X X , x I J LA Q Z I f 5 N f Y mWIlTlZlHGllllR1IIlMlIK 0Z f .I I . K .I A . '? llI lll' V"'WlIll' V' W " mf" ""EiE!ZSui I lim .xxwmxx lx Emma 4' , ,xmxxxxa Kg ?ll s Nl I 5 l Q : - 5 r A I 'Q I gf' ef" I . Q 1 N N ' gm YE xfdx , E :g F . -Q 'ff ? V , mmguslusdg P wx w mmIII -nmlnmm url szfmlzmlmz 1.. ,1n..':nr,m1f-nic' MMA. r-mnulll Brock Eeam SCHEE. HORR!CfHN Gahs cAPTA ,g N 1 : i 4 , v. I 'E ff V' x ,givin ff-ff Q4 4 We VANLANINGHAM 5 HARLEY BROW N ' STREILF COON DALBY ROTH MC COY DUSTQN KFl'YHtEY 1 SUNMEY CLESS ff! 5 4" fl ? 'rlglll . f , .- " 'X "'Q.w'.L'.,." ' ,."Mf, 5 , 1 1 -I fn i 1 1 a 4.1-I' 3156? Q , I w 'Ghz Swimming Beam . 3 ' 35 1 il A 1 . ' i Ii qt - m + li Top Row-Long, Carter, Foster, Killebrew. Bottom Row--Becker, Ungles, Ihrig. Q. ,, , I A .few of the Swimming mebals won Ebis ' pear 5 m i 3 Qi 1 m 1 ' E 1 . 5 -3 3 we 1 f 6 3 32 , 5 bs L i, in I 5 4 1 1 1 . 2 Page Eighty-fam' A f ,t i . L, Y 1!.Qj,4:. ,1-,.g- A -.,....L,- ,wgglgggifitwLmxlgzgggi-w" 'MTSHJQA 'ali fvpf .4 H F 4 vi 4 i f HM' qu 'Nix ! S sv. TIT. S. Qol Beam Twice City Champions i . J 1 i N 3 6 i . I E 1 ! ' iw I Top Row-F. Tliddell, Vander Linden, Sprague, Blanchard, Ramsey. Bottom Row-Tutt, Deering, Fae Riddell, 1'a.trick. 0 1 ..- -Q , ,A Oypncal C5u'ls Gym Class - Page EiglLfy-six NC COY GOES ' OVER PASSlNG'THE BATON SUMMEY IN Acrnou N H I ,V- , THEASTART BUCK WINS THE VAULT j FL 'FUD .S . ' .:Q..4mnm. mf-sszluml. az. H221-.zsanvnc W! -Sh I I I I V I6 II QI IZ I, ,I ii 'I II ii ,I I I I 'I I I .I I I I I 1 I I I I II I I I I I ,I i I I I I1 EI if H v' JW. 9 were fflictures C Homer Ackerly-William Rogers, Harry Lauder, Eddie Boy. Charles Cownie-Blue eyes, Woolworth building, Hart Schafner Q Marx. Ruth Harwood-Doris, tomboy, knickerbockers. Milton Coons-Rose complexion, benevolent lion, shy. Ted Everett-Freckles, frisky, more blue eyes. William Tones-Chemistry, quiet, early to bed. machine, Samson, minus a tooth. Paul Harrigan-Talking Helen Leamer-Popular, Sunday School, comely. two-year-old colt, friendly. Walter Swain-Big feet, John Dustin-Curly hair, gold tooth, draft horse. Raymond BoydvDancer, keen observer, brown hair. Edwin Hewitt-Playful, Hi-Y, kiddish. Duard Sexton-Latin shark, Sir Isaac Newton, teacher's delight. VVallace Barlow-Four ones, bass drum, little boy. Frances Sloan-St. Louis, Homer Lyons, spit curl. . Silas Biggs-Noise, smiles, 2 a. m. Martha Richardson-Dates, blonde, baby talk. Kathryn Kivits-Music, Mennens, lmen. Marjorie Moore-Norma Talmadge, Harold Teachout, bobbed hair. Elsie Amend-Pep, Pete, Ray Boyd. Julia Carpenter-Junior Schee, simple country maid, Okoboji. Marie Schuler-Bobbed hair, brown eyes, dancing. Eva Head-Brains, Joe's sister, studious. Johnny Haas-New Nash, Si Biggs, Kathryn Kivits. Tfasb One bright MORNING a SAVAGE SCHEE'd across the country ln search of MOORE adventure. All at once he CROUCHED LOWE and as a LYON passed he gave a HOWELL and scared the LYON to death. :He was hungry, so he caught a HERRING and said it was not WRIGHT to eat, so he caught a CUNNINGHAM. After dinner he re- marked it was the best he had EVERETT. He saw a couple of HICKS and asked them a RIDDELL. One replied he was a teacher, but Would like to TEACHOUT doors. The other one sat on DE BORD and said "Noe." He went home in a WHITE FORD, passing a couple of BARNES along the way. Faye Ninety-one .................................... ........-.. ..........,.....- -....4 .Li V - . Y seg: file I I 1 I I If I I l . I, Ii 4. sf is ni L'q"f v 2 , ,... ,,,., , -,,-,.,,,,-,,.-, ,... ...,L...--.L..-, .-. . .1 nw-, .... ,I af ...- ........,. , ,.,.,, - 1...,- -Y .- .. ....---,,L-,,,..,,.,.sr5-5,4 ll l Taculty of the Central 'High School is Valley '3lunclion,'Jowa ll For Year Commencing September 3, 1941 Principab-Charles Cownie, D. D. ll Assistant Principal'-Richard Thompson. ll Secretary-Jean Bramhall. Q l Physics-Wal.lace Barlow. Mathematics--Donald Kauffman. 1 X English-Dorothy Stokely. g- Latin-Eleanor Goodrich. 'I History-Agnes Krarup. 3 Chemistry-Robert Fatherson. ' Journalism-Florence Tomlinson. I Coach-Charles Everett. ' Trainer-John Duston. id Music-Katherine Kivits. 5 Art-Helen Wallett. I ' Dramatics-Helen Crouch. i 1 Custodian-Harold Teachout. A l Janitors-James Mills, Lester Scoles, Frederick Risser. 1 l Gymnasium CBoysJ-Herman Stieper. Gymnasium fBogiesJ-Charles Vander Linden. N Swimming-Willis Gin. Radio-Don Usher. " Doorman-Norman Moon. Nurses-Lida Ashman, Lucius Andrew. gg l a . I 'Debates 15 Have you ever attended one of those contests called debates, where the Radiana Debating Club and the Fullawindia Literary Society try to decide the question, "Resolved, That the U. S. Should Under- 'l take to Extensively Cultivate the Milkweed in Order to Augment the 'F Present :Supply of Condensed Milk." Each side starts out very politely and calls the other side "worthy opponents," but before they get through they call them more vile and 'Z suggestive epithets than are heard even at girls' basketball games. " And then they' commence giving authorities, Oscar Nositt say,s, "This is on page 65, 781 of the Sunday School Times," or "I found this in the , Encyclopedia Britannica, page 6478, canto 21." Not to be outdone, the other side comes back with Webster's Dic- ' tionary or the Bible. As no one has ever read the latter, the point goes undisputed. So on-until the rebuttals, when each side has the chance to call the other prevaricators, kleptomaniacs or anything just so they use polite language. The side which is able to call the worst names usually wins. Page Ninety-two ., A, R . . . F.-' to i . xiii-e S., , OUR DWR Xl Movnszf vw lx I Q.- X fha. I-vxen-fl Posej Na MAN I9 516 5 I ASKGD em REQQSTSR Amgen ' cfm You urn war To A HMI srfwz TUVENILE -'L... THIEF X f X Ll fnwq sh-me .r .mul Golf Half the world is ignorant of golf, one-quarter thinks it plays golf, and a meager one per cent makes the course close to par. The idea in golf is to drive a rubber ball costing a dollar into a river and curse for twenty minutes. It is also the thing to yell "Fore" at intervals iwhich in the King's English means "Get the pole out of the way."J QThis four has got something to do with the foursomes, but l that is too technical for the average player to understand.J More money can be lost at golf than in any other form of walking. The players all carry hockey clubs in their bags to hit the little balls with, Their chief trouble lies in connecting with the ball. Golf has sometimes been connected with lockers and private stocks, N but that is due to the Scotch origin of the game. ' Other variations of the pastime are African golf, indoor golf and barnyard golf. However, the chief social effect of the game is the , golf widow. l 'Ilraclical mabel N Mabel is our engineer, ' I tell you, boys, she's there! She learned her trade by using 'Lectric curlers on her hair. She's brave as any hero When she's near machinery. Why, 1 She never bats an eyelash When an auto passes by. 1 Yes, she's ready and she's rough fBut I don't believe she's toughj 3 As she runs her small Corona i You can hear her pant and puff. 1 And she can 2 Run a fan Just as well as any man, She's our terrible, ripsnortini engineer. N Ex. l 1 E , Page Ninety-four ,, xi 4 .arf . hz ...4 - ......,.,,...h,.. ,..- ,W , ... .- .A .-.s-...-.-............................,.., ,..,.,........1............ .. ,tt 5----H'-me-sra'Q-'SH-N---W H-S M OUR SAND FILE F .vu- Lvrns any L. F32 4 173: 4 V l -.-.fllLTl.I..'flT1.'fII.1f " ' A "W" W ' 9 A""' sf Yaallao of lbc Tlrofilccr He was a bold, bounding Profiteer, By far the worst of his breed: He was cold, and shrewd, and clever, too, . 1 "Get every nickel," his creed. E Q He sold the public soothing syrup, E He sold them dynamite, Q N And also shoes with paper soles, if His methods were a, fright. . v l His profits grew, and grew, and grew, gl But not satisfied was he. 1 If He said, "The public still has geld l I That must belong to me!" 1 4 Q 5 ' l He brought his line of shoddy goods, V fl And placed them on his shelf. Poor, unsuspecting people bought, I - And massaged his palms with pelf. . E One day he took a. strip of tin, 5 Attached it to a board, ,N With nails he added four large spools, ig And sold it for a Ford. ll l But, alas and alack, this was too much, 3 For people tired of his sport, 1 They raised a terrible hue and cry- ' 1- And hustled him into court. I . 1' . The judge pointed to the jury H . l ' And said, "Now these twelve gents l Have found you awful guilty, 5 So we fine you thirty cents." I . I ll 1 I 1 H l '1 . l . y 1 Page Ninety-sm' s s .... s- s s - 11 0 355: is-o -rf' 4, I I II 'F Ii II I, If -I ir if I! II I I XI II If ,I I I z I ,. 1: gr I i. I I. I I 1 I I I I I II I II II I I I I I I II I If II 1 I ,I 1 I II: I I I 1. L. L? U M- r e N-me I-1M-r-M-M--M---A---M---H-1-Y-Q---riff 4 I SNK U TA wireless finterview One clear moonlight night I was sending out my call on a powerful radio set when to my surprise H E 2 L answered, inquiring with whom I wished to speak. I had been reading a tale of the Caribbean and so without a moment's thought replied, "Connect me with the great Captain Kidd." In a second the answer came back, "The captain has been over 'at Julius Caesar's pool hall arguing about Einstein's theory of relativity all afternoon, but an ambulance just left for that address, so the argu- ment must be over, Yes, here comes the captain now!" After a wait of a fewseconds that seemed hours, my receiver began to buzz again and a noise like dynamite exploding accompanied by a sharp crackling came to my ears. The captain had my wave length. "Hello, Cap, how's the old Kidd?" I ventured timidly, feeling none too safe even at the distance. "Don't Kidd me," was his answer, coming as from a blast furnace. "I say, Cap, are you happy? Are you having a good time?" was my next question. "Well, at any rate we're having a hot time," he thundered back. A smell of brimstone seemed to fill the room. After a few generalities the captain drifted off to what was nearest his heart. "At one time," he reminisced, "I was the best little pirate that ever carried a union card. Why, I could yank more boodle in an hour than most fatheads pull down in a lifetime. When it came to graft! 'Oh, boy, everyone knows I was in a class by myself." Then his voice became less booming and I imagined I detected tears in his fiery speech. "But it's all over now, those American profiteers make me look like a piker. Just wait until I meet one down here-I'll show him a hot time, all right." I Alas, at this point his voice was cut off by an announcement via the land1ord's radio that after June lst my rent would be increased 20075. Thinking hard, I went to bed praying that I might be present when hearty old Captain Kidd meets that landlord. , I I I don't feal like ritin a vurse or rime, For the Tatler or eny-thing elce to-day, I ain't got no ambishun at all, for you see I've been studyin correct english from Ward, so, good-day. Page N inety-seven 3811 1 I It if II I I II H I II 'I UI II is II II I I I. fs I I 1. I 1I ?I II I , II I ,I II 'II fl I 'I I ,, I I I I I I I1 I I I I I . I I I F II I. ,I I' I I ,, -1 . ..... .....-..-...-. .... . .........- F,-.--.2 ---Ae-,Z , 1-,L-ate..-,... -L fin.,-A ..4m.----- ...,......,......-..-....,...,..,..... , .CK J X Saturday morn Arose betimes, and breakfasted, remembering the while an engage- ment with ye jovial feature editor to visit the domestic haunts of certain of our learned professors. Rode right merrily together with diverse members of ye Tatler Staff, in ye chariot of one Brother Kauff- man, whose manipulations of ye steering apparatus were a joy to see, albeit the speed with which we journeyed would have interested one Chief Hammond. Arrived in due time at ye habitation of ye Professor Meier, the which found engaged in ye gentle pastime of massaging ye window panes. Exchanged ye time -of day with ye highly domesticated prof., and so away to ye suburbs, the where found ye farmlet of our much be- loved Professor Eastman. Dodged with good grace ye belligerent watchdog, and inquiring right merrily of one iiaxen haired Miss as to ye whereabouts of ye honored Sire, were directed with right good speed and many smiles to ye back yard, in which place did Hnd ye renowned exponent of Boyle's Law deeply engrossed in ye highly en- tertaining problem of burning ye last summer's stubble. Declined with right good grace ye kindly offer to make visit with ye colony of ambitious bees, albeit ye renowned Prof. did assure that said insects were of a most docile temper. And so away to ye domicile of his Most Honored Sir, one DeWitt Sprague. Found his highness indulging in his forenoon calisthenlcs, in which ye house 'broom featured prominently. Were favored with a demonstration of ye newest golf stances, until ye good Professor did chance to spy through ye window ye eagle eye of one Dame Sprague, at which much dust was made to ily by aforementioned broom. Again dodging away to ye domicile of ye Maestro Robeson, the who found engaged in domestic scullery labor, for which had attired him- self right handsomely in one kitchen apron. Were received most royally, as was also true when arrived at ye home of one Professor Goodell, the who, clad in ye gum boots, was pruning ye embryo grape vine. Departed thence, cursing right healthfully ye Iowa loam, the which would take ye carriage tires into ye fond embrace. And so in good time, and after much painstaking search, becoming lost in the wilds of ye grand village, did arrive at ye estate of ye most nobly exalted High Vice Principal, Sire Weeks, the where were greatly rejuvenated by numerous draughts of cold water, the which accepted with right good haste and profuse thanks. And so away and to dine, reflecting the while that ye Saturday morn finds even ye celebrities do live much as we commons. Page Ninety-eight SATURDAY HORN 13?-. 431' Q 1 1 1 1 1 11 1 sl 11 11 111 '1 1 1 1 I 1 . 1 1 1 1 11 11 11 11 51 ,1 12 1: 1 1 ,f 1 1 1 ' 11 4 1 1 111 11 111 fi 1 1 1 11 111 if 1 1 1 1 .1 V. , 31: LX"-.1 1 .1f,,.,,.,-- .. - .. ..-. .... ., , .. -..-. -- , .,.. .,-. .-..-.,.....,.,,..,.. u flnterviews with Senior 'Illay Cast By Bughouse Fables THE LEADING LADY I knocked at the door of her flat, but the landlady told me that the star had just been thrown out into the street because of a dispute over a bill. I found the idol of the drama-lovers sitting on the curb pow- dering her black eyes. "I suppose you want an interview?" she said in her usual nonchalant manner. She picked herself up from the curb just as a rivulet from a sprink- ling wagon flowed into the sewer. "No," I said, remembering how difficult this actress was to inter- view. "No, I just wanted to borrow a match." And in my embarrassment I pushed her off the curb. THE LEADING MAN I found him in the park in which he lived smoking a hay-tipped Benson-Camel cigarette. When he saw me approach, he reached under the bench and pulled out a dressing gown which he donned and rose to greet me. I told him my desire for an interview and he smiled the smile of one who is not afraid to stoop to such things. "We shall have more privacy behind this bush," he said, motioning me to a bench on which a policeman was sleeping. We lifted the ofllcer gently from the bench and laid him quietly on the ground. The great actor no sooner began to tell me the story of his triumphs than the policeman awoke and recognized the leading man, who bade me good-bye and started out for his morning jog in the park with the officer a good second. . fi THE VILLAIN He was sitting in his boudoir drinking a dark fluid which I learned later was Root-Beer. . "Are you the villain in the show?" I queried. "Oh, gracious, yes," the said, showing me his teeth which were on the mantel with his black moustache. "I hear you're a bad actor," I continued. With this the man broke down into sobs. "I know I'm no Arthur Vinton, but you shou1dn't make tug ot me," lContinued on page 1027 5 Page One Hundred - ..-,-. ...........-...--. .1 ...,,..-D. ............,-.,..... ...,...-............. ..... , - --.,. ..-,.....-.- -- .. -- -...-.. . VS! ..,,4 'rig 11 1 1 11 11 ,1 11 I 1 I i f '1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 ,ix i 1 11 '11 1 . 1 1 ..,..-....,-.-.-.-..,.- .. .. 1. . . --..-..,,- ...--,...,M......-.,......2,3Q'f2 . ga ful! SHADCXVGRAPHS 5,-A-.- ,V.... - .. . M... ..---..a.-.....,.f.: ,..1 -.,,,a--.... . 'ff .x .fig ..-.-W 1 ,... ...-......,...a.--.Y-.--.--.,-.-.Y s -A. . 'E 5 3 fContinued from page 1003 he said and laid his head on my buzum. 'My heart was touched, I knocked him out. THE INGENUE She must have heard me coming, for she put the cocktail shaker under the poker chip box, jumped on the divan, and began reading the Children's Hour. As I entered she gracefully held out her lovely hand to me. I hung my hat and coat upon it and got out my pad for the interview. "You mustn't publish the scandal about my brother being a black- mailerf' she implored. I promised to keep it an absolute secret. "And you must give me your word that you won't say a word about my plans to marry Douglas Smith or of father's arrest in the local murder case," she begged. There was such a ring of sadness in her voice that I gave her my absolute word that no one should know or suspect such things, for the little actress' mother had done washing for our family in Valley Junc- tion. The young lady then told me her story, but due to strict censorship it cannot be published here. Yvear Tax If what you did yesterday still looks big to you, surely you haven't done much today! Life is like a cafeteria. You must help yourself to the good things you see. Nobody will come around and take your order. "We are not what we think we are. We are what We think." Those addicted to fast living sooner or later exceed the need limit. "Put and Take" isn't always a gamble. Sometimes it a sure thing. When you put more effort into your work, you'll take more profit out of it. "Wise cracks" often fall on barren ground, but kind words never fail to take root and flourish. Don't judge a person's popularity by the number of people on his calling list. Remember the bill collector. A Freshman may be green, but he is usually blue if he gets a pink slip. "As a man rea.deth, so he thinkethg as a man thinketh, so he is." In high school, one studies to acquire knowledge and also to learn' how to think, how to digest, analyze and assimilate information. Study develops and increases the mental power and capacity. Many people believe that the study period of life ends when school days are over: that studies are a preparation for work, and that when one gets a position in the world, her study days are over. But that is the be- ginning of the application of one's education. H East High has- a snappy, live business staff: we noticed an under- taker ,deemed it worth while to run'an advertisement in their March issue. Page One Hundred Two qw 1' . 1 H.. . .tl M, , .,., - , , . 'pla- -si ug. Dj OWnQ5f2fY 0 W IAM THE Pu:'ruRE OF' POISE "' Sim WALTER uv To THE THREE DIHENSIDNS' ST. LOUWS BLUES mm. ff' ! , , ..f.,.,fr sms... ,We V 1- T- -.. M- M-fi-,.-...fa .... ..--g -,-11-.M --- --.H-.-----......-,....-...- 5'aM I l E 2 l ,H .., ..,. . Y. -..v.... ..,. ,haw .... M., ......... ,, . 5 , . Stenograpbic Uieport Eckert of Tivo minute s 1 . A, I Conversation at an ,Average Brock 'Ilraclice I "I am going to get a monogram, bughouse fables." ' ' "Hope the coach don't give us too stiff a workout. I told F--- ' I'd take her to the Orpheum tonight. That won't be breaking any , rules, will it, coach?" f "Here, Al, you're not getting at it right. Put your right leg over . 'l first like this. Your right leg. Say, I said your right leg. The one 1, V you write with." i I "I'd stay out if I could run as good as Chuck Coons does." W "How's that Ileg feel tonight, Harley?" "Stretch out, Kiliebrew, this isn't a walking race." , ,xx "Hey, coach, got any tape?" , "If some of these long-legged birds had half of Buck's energy old I Charley Paddock would be given a back seat." 5 1 7 "Are we going to get a rub-down tonight, Mr. Harris?" li "Speaking of rub-downs, Bill, don't you dare tickle my stomach the I E next time or it will be good-by, William." I "Hey, Amend, where's your pants?" S "That's good. Now you and Chuck limber up a little, don't take it hard, just easy, there-'s plenty of time." . Q "Heads up. If Heinie ever hits you with that discus he's slinging l around you'll wake up in a warmer climate." , "He can't run or anything-they ought to have put him in the Sen- ior class play." 5 I "Say, coach, it I run the 'hundred' in ten flat, will the school buy Q me a pair of spikes?" L 5 "That's' a good one, Mort." A "Come on, now, everyone run around once-" and conversation lags 5 for a few minutes. 3 . B Tool s 'Ilaraoise 5 BY Egg Nogg 1 b The most delightful feeling in the world is to reach into your pocket I and iind a broken egg. The next move is to pick out fragments of ' ' the egg unconsciously and throw it at the first object seen which looks as though it may be the possible offender, If the egg hits the mark the Q excitement starts immediately. If it misses, it may hit someone else, F but it still causes excitement. If it misses all humans, it lights on r 1 the wall or floor and stays there. Draw your own conclusions. t Y it Page One Hundred Four . 1 ' A x 5 .- -. .- ..... My... ..... V. .. . . ,. ...H ... ...., , .. ,.....-, .. . . . . , -..W -..-..,... -2 g-- v 'ff HIS TIHHIE INFELT HUNTS WILD ANIMALS IN AFRICA 1 5 fxx DDAPXD SEx'roN THE FAMoug ARTIST 'Plum-rg A 'PORT RAVI L OUR DOROTHY Pl-XRI1' Now Bosses Q wALLA-:E . - 1 ' HER DNN com:-ANY 1 BAR -.ow T! Us Nu., ., LL .X MAYOR 1 H4 CW ' G'5"W-SD 5-'x,,.x-ini-Y '-'iNE'3lMAv4--. , h . .I waz, 75 Ewa cfm L .gg-:g:zp,..,, gc 41. fT...L1..1.Q:s..-l.77f1"gYfi.1'fj ,,,,,7 2 2 Tlfing 'lair I 5 iThe story from which Shakespeare took his King Leirl l l i Translated out of the original English by Proxy N , j l .3 Leir: "Where is Gloucester?" ' Cordelia: "Why, sir, he was going to jump off of a cliff, but it was ' just a bluff. How is the steak, M'lord?" I Leir: "So young and so untender. Say, Cordie, Edgar is nutty 1' about you." I g Cord: "He thinks me a flapper, as are my two cistern, Goneril and . Regang and besides, I don't want any man crazy about me. Poor i f Tom's a nut." . li Q fEnter Kent disguised as an insurance salesman.J li Leir: "Where the "H?!3 are my collar buttons?" QNow comes the famous curse of King Leir.J u 1 Leir: "Piflle!" ' 3 E lf Cord: "Tommyrot, fatherg you should not cuss thus1y." Q Kent: "I have some nice twentyvyear policies. that-" lg Leir: "That looks like the royal chauffeur that I bounced last 11, week! Who are you?" ' Q Kent: "A barber, sir." Q Q 3 Leir: "Singe my white head! Where is'France'?" 1? Cord: "In Europe, silly thing." g Leir: "I must see Albany." 3 Cord: "The only thing there is the state capitol. I'd much rather ' 1 4 stay in New York and see some live shows." , M Edgar: "Gloucester has fallen for Regan and she has his eye now. I 5 Edmund is dead, I stabbed him in the moat." I fEnter Kansas cyclone. Edgar and Cordelia exit, flourish, cheek to N 35 cheek. Exit Leir with chorus of 100 knights, singing, "Aln't Nature ' , E Grand ?"l l iEnter Cordelia on crutches with a broken,heart.J f Cord: "Albany is dead." N g Leir: "So is Des Moines." N 'E fCordelia dies R. C. Leir dies with ilouri h against left tormentor. 1 Enter bathing beauty chorus singing, "l've Got the King Leir Blues, I 21 But I'm Just Too Mean to Die."J 5 Page One Hundred Six X 1. . 4 Laiifl.. ' 'T 1111 'I1"Z"llITT'lY.TfI'TT' T117 "jg" """.1I'I.f.'II......,1nLm....,.. ' ' gn. 15 V 'ni E l N l l if 1 4, Q -M N, ,,,,,,,-,,,,,,,g,..,,,.s.u' .DC JB 1 955. Sir Uloab 'lot In the days of long ago When Knighthood was in style Lived a Knight, Sir Noah Lot, Known for many a mile. He had for his love a lady fair, A beautiful maid to see, Called by all Felicia Rose, The flower of love was she. His heart was lost to this farmer lass, But hers was cold to hirng She doted on a farmer bold By name of Samuel Flynn. Strong Was his arm and Warm- his heart, Cold was his common sense, But otherwise Sir Samuel Had not a dozen pence. Yet Felicia did but ridicule The affections of this Knightg She did not like his iron clothes, Nor care to see him iight. His castle was too cold and dark, She scorned his wealth as Wellg Her father on our Knight did smile, She clung to Samuel. One morning in the early spring, Amid the waving grain, ' The rival suitors they did meet While coming down the lane. Then bold Sir Noah drew his sword, Felt of its rusty edge, And slashed a. slash at Samuel That mowed ten feet of hedge. fContinued on page 1085 Page One Hundred Seven s ,154 13. Ui he P1 YJ gFE,1..m:., QQ?-f -QLQQTITV " K 1. 1 A- lf' W 5 l 'I l 'V fContinued on page 1113 It really was a. vicious blow And even split the air, But when it came to Samuel, Samuel was not there. So strong and forceful was his stroke, Brave Sir Noah Lot arose, Turned three successive somersaults, And landed on his nose. Samuel had his wits with him, For he had cut a stick Five times as long as his right arm And e'en almost as thick. Then though this Knight was well dress'd up The farmer dressed him down, He made the Knight so black and blue, He was quite done up brown. Then away strode our bold Samuel And hurried up the lane, Right to his 1over's window ledge, And tapped upon the pane. "Come forth, dear heart, you are my own, Come, we must go away, You'11 married be, my love, to me By the friar, yet today. "Go tell the foolish father To forget his angry pride, To welcome home his son-in-law, And give away his happy bride." Josephine Gutfreund 1 Close.-up Photographer: "Do you wish this picture large or small?" He: "Small, please." . Photographer: "Please close your mouth, then." Page One Hundred Eight I y N. Our 'lovertisers 99 44!10072, Pure-Randolph Hewitt. A skin you love to touch-Norman Moon. Save the surface and you save all-Some girls' faces. Cover the earth-Ed Ramsey's feet. It identifies you-Cownie's height. The more you eat the more you want-Cafeteria soup. Have one at night, you'l1 feel better in the morning-A date with Marjorie Everett. Say it with iiowers-Opinions of teachers. Quality, not quantity-Buck Brown. Rock of Ages-West High. A name known around the world-Bill Wiseman. There's a reason-For flunks. It floats-Heinie Weitz. His master's voice-Mr. Steeper. Soup to nuts-Merlin Carter. Made in America-Jazz. lt's safe-To bluff some teachers. Guarantee satisfaction-A date with H. Crouch. One a day keeps the doctor away-Sack of pop corn. Wide for comfort-The back seat of Dale's car. Have you a little fairy in your home?-Katherine Shantz. Hasn't scratched yet-Elsie Amend. At your disposal-Irene Keefner. Efficient public service-Janitors. Given absolutely free-A "Five." Page One Hundred Nine , 1 we mfs "- 1 "1 Gbc 'C5atler's 'Ilage Young Man in Dire Straits Stlrring Letter Received by Pris- cilla Needlecraft My Dear Miss Needlecraft: I do hope you can help me, I am at my Wit's end. Yesterday morning while walking along the fashionable third floor I actually saw a young lady of great beauty I had never seen before! I have gone to West four years and I don't understand how I could have overlooked anything. Now, Miss Ne-edlecraft, how can I get this girl to pay attention to me? Dick. ANSWER OP MISS NEEDLE- CRAFT Dear Dick: Your letter has touched my heart, but it seems to me it wasn't a very long distance to your wit's end. Now, Richard, in order to get her just try sprinkling a little gasoline on your coat and stand in smelling distance of the young lady. What Your Hand Reveals By Virginia Hubbell E. F.-This hand shows that you have great adaptability to be- come a. real estate agent. In fact, I believe you have enough of soil on hand to start a farm immedi- ately. G. H.-There must be a mis- somewhereg according to life line you should have take your died several years ago. Page One Hundred Ten . ..., .-,..-.. nm.. ...,. ... .... ,....,. - -...v' for the Tait Sects Cheer Up, Girls! There's Hope There are 13,000,000 bachelors in the United States according to the latest U. S. Weather reports. Wiseman's Bedtime Stories Sin-Dlctated by Wm. 0. Wiseman Bobbed Hair, or Guaranteed to Put You Asleep Bobbed hair is an average be- tween long hair and a bald head. It generally comes through shear carelessness. It is not to be laughed at, though it always tickles anyone close enough. It has an advan- tage over long hair in that it will wave in the wind. Long hair has to 'be waved in a beauty shop. There are two kinds ot bobbed hair, light and dark. The light- haired ones are generally pretty and are good singers. The dark- haired ones are prettier still. In c-onclusion I'll say the blonde type are very light headed. His Wife's Daughter's Great Aunt Perpetual Human Interest Story It was 6:30 P. M. and the great metropolitan omce building was practically empty. Yes, practical- ly, but not quite, for Harry Brent still lingered in his copious inner ofilce with the new stenographer. "I want to take you out to sup- per," he said. Then moving his 1Continued on page 1111 'E 'Nfl ii li ,I -J la li fi . t I ? l 5 ! EQ I 12 :z .il ai gr ll el l 1 4 E E S ll 3 'x il 1? li li if il li . l 1' -A I I 3 1 li it ll I 5 l 1 Qt l l il gl 1. ll 4 - I r lf in re 1 Mm, W-- w,.,..,.,s. vp . ,ill ."f"n ' I , . ., ,,.. ,-.-..,-.-, , V..-f A s x HIS WIFE'lS DAUGHTER'S GREAT AUNT V fContinued from page 1103 chair a little closer he continued: "We can go to a show, too. I'll call up the wife and fix it with her." "Couldn't suit me better, Mr. Brent," answered the stenog, lighting ' a cigarette. , I "Oh, don't call me MR. Brent, my name is Harry," said the boss gently but firmly. "All right, Harry, but say, where can I get a shave before we eat?" inquired the young man. fContinued tomorrow.J Brain Ticklers Household Hints By Joe Brindley From the Steal Workers' Journal l . . I I Do not leave your iron con- Answer thls In two mmutesh, nected after finishing ironing. It If I boy with I Ford asks I girl heats the house so for I date and I boy Wah I Pack' Nitro-glycerine has 'been known ard asks the same girl for the to remove Stains and spots same date and the girl goes with A dash of cayenne pepper will the first boy, has she dyed or is help put the pep in anythihg she naturally light-headed? If an egg is hit with 8' hanlmer 1 the shell will usually break open. Society Note A quiet little wedding took place at the home of Harris Mackintosh when the famous West High lovers whose engagement had long been rumored were joined in holy wedlock by the Right Reverend Dr. Leon- ard Albrecht, assisted by Haven Barclay. To the sweet strains of "Just Before the Battle, Mother," the high contracting parties :marched under the kitchen clock and the impressive ring ceremony was gone through with after the bridegroom was able to find the ring. The blushing bride was clad in a gown by Garver's Hardware Co. and car- ried a beautiful bouquet of artificial flowers. The bridegroom wore the conventional black. Among the many guests were Herman Stieper, Donald Usher, Margaret Winkler, James Keithley, Russell Lewis, Bessie Lucas and Kenneth Allfree. The paper joins with Henry Blanchard in wishing the young people every possible happiness in their new adventure. Page One Hundred Eleven ,, 'fha w . -1 151. ig egg 5' K8 hx K at EM ' s Y 1 N 5 , o , r J 'gpg 1 .. ' 5, 1, xr if co g! f -2- l-F, .f 'K Q I' w" 1 ?Q A 7 ff if 47 i 1' H. ' 'Ag 1 l INC I 1 W, ' 5 I 1 , wg, 1 ss . . 'WY 'f ii' . . A 'lf' ' r Md- 4 2. . N. E M I ag, ll 1. fu -., Q -2755f'f..?i5-A-1-:sy I ifsgyfj, -l Z5 Q' 1-F v -' YR '12 ' '- ,gliv fxriffl rf QR img ggi' xx .4-"""v if v' ' 1 L 7' X f f -1169 :F '- fl' x , gf zu ,. 5 Ci' ',, 1 I L: 5 if vm A524 y sigh wr fr rbvy 1 'l rf QQ K Y 'G ' I A 01531, 3 .Z QA Where's the Earning Power? The poorest paid of all work is muscle-work. Higher in the scale is muscle-mind work and at the top stands' mind work. You are just about to decide whether you will make your living with your hands or with your head, or with a combina- tion of the two. We invite you to give the most careful attention to the field of business and its opportunities and to prepare for the kind of service this field requires because you will then be numbered among the mind workers and will be compensated accordingly. Our school is in session all summer and you are invited to ioin us any Monday after you have been graduated from CAPITAL CITY e COMMERCIAL COLLEGE VVest High. Fully Accredited by the National Association of Accredited MW! Commercial Schools. X 1 K Eheglglkm 659512912111 '8f6'cieni School 15'ili'cienfSdl0ol A Winter Courtship With utter audacity I used perspicacity And saw sliding down hill A fur-coated rhapsody. The sweet little lassity Held my eyes to capacity, And when she fell down It roused my velocity. With perfect veracity I smoothed up the tragedy And now have a date With the fur-coated rlaapsody. -Ex. There was a young man from Racine Who hadn't a thing in his bean, He neglected his books To take care of his looks, So he got a pink slip from the dean. Personal Jewelry Never before has Fashion required so many pretty bits of personal jewelry. At Schlampps you'll find newest effects in Eardrops, Beads, Bracelets, etc. You are most welcome to visit Svrhlamman 706 Walnut Fashionable jewelry -Ex. W ., ,.., ,Walk as it f i' ' ., - f me 3,4424 ,-,f"l'-ff? jf' 5 Q-ss-Z Eve l:0dy's BR c DE MOI E UNIVERSITY Considers its supreme service to be the enlist- ment and equipment of young men and young women for the largest possible service in life. In the last analysis the real value of an educational institution is revealed by the product turned out. The alumni of Des Moines University will bear your closest inspection. "Modern civilization demands not more men but more man." COURSES Liberal Arts, Education, Engineering, Pharmacy, Home Economics, Fine Arts, QMusic, Public Speaking, Dramatic Art, Painting and Drawingj. The University Institute is a standard Preparatory School and also offers courses in Vocational Trades and Business Training. Expenses Moderate Location Ideal Home Environment Strong Athletic Program Sane Social Policy Vfest High Graduates cordially invited to investi- gate carefully. DE MOI E UNIVER ITY Highland Park TIRES ACCESSORIES 1008 Locust Street WHEELS Snatcbes from a Tfresbmank '5Diary Feb. 14. Gee whiz! Of all the stuck-up people of this H. S. I know the Seniors are the worst. They even make you stand at attention as they go past. I sure had some time finding the rooms I was supposed to go to for my classes. Well, I don't have to worry about assemblies, for I have purchased my season ticket. The only thing I can't find around this H. S., although I have looked everywhere, is the elevator. Feb. 15. Say, these teachers sure issue pink slips freely. I got one for discipline in every class. I think I have found the elevator. It is a silo on the south side of the old building. Had a fire 'drill today and I forgot what room I was in at the time and went to the wrong one after the excitement. Feb. 16. Late this morning. Another ninth hour appointment. Was tripped on the stairs by some Junior and fell down three iiights before I could stop. Had to give a talk in English and when I started I didn't. I had forgotten everything I had learned. Talked back to one of my teachers and I thought she would take my head off. Feb. 18. Flunked two tests. X April 3, Got my cards. One three, two fours and one five. Hated to go home. Iowa Vulcanizing Co. Pj Walnut 1044 CD The Massachusetts Mutual Life HIGH SCHOOL-to-AGE 65?P? YOU WILL REQUIRE Protection--Investrnent-Disability Income Financial Assistance-and at Age 65 an Income or a Cash Estate I ASK YosT .sz CHRISTY, Gena Agts. Suite 320 Hippee Building LARGE VALUES FOR YOUR DEPOSITS l xc, IR MJQYQ Standard f 2'Vf 1 R S 41 RADIO Qonw - qulprrlcn A 'Q 916 Locust St. An Old IfVest High K I. ' sos J, Walnut Phone Walnut I 3142 ' Student Give Him a Chance Pasteurization Essential Dr. Charles E. North, former health commissioner of New York says: "The destruction of human life through milk which is not properly safeguarded is far greater than the destruction of life by railroads. Experience has shown that safety can be secured most certainly and economically by the, process of pasteurizationl' Flynn milk is perfectly pas- teurized-always SAFE-rich in food value including important vitamines. Flynn Dairy Co. Phone Market 1046 7th and University Ave. Valley ational Bank Walnut and Fourth Sts. VVe are prepared to serve in every department of bank- ing. Join our Statement Savings System makinga fixed deposit each month. You'll be sur- prised at the result. Combined Capital Si Surplus S1,000,000.00 'Employment Bureau Situation Wanted-As an agent for a complexion beautifier. Salary no object.-Margery Everett. Situation Wanted-A pretty boy wants a position attracting lady shoppers to bargain sales.-Bud Johnston. Situation Wanted-As editor of a Doris Blake column on a, country paper.-Russ Ford. Situation Wanted-Most any old thing.-Heinie Weitz. Situation Wanted-Would like to be superintendent of schools in a large city.-Harold Teachout. Situation Wanted-As beautiful cloak model.-Helen Crouch. Situation Wanted-Something easy. Secretaryship of Y. M. C. A. preferred.-Addison Wilson. Cascade Laundry Co. Odorlesos Dry Cleaning Phone Wal. 1245 13th and Grand Ave. For all the people all the time! O R A N S K Y ' S "'Des Moines' Economy Center" IOWA HEADQUARTERS For Victrolas-Victor Records-Cheneys Any Machine Gladly Sent on Free Approval. Any Record Sent on 36-Hour Free Approval. 312 EIGHTH ST., Chase E99 West WALNUT 2361 National Life Association Safe Life Insurance at Reasonable Rates H me Office: Des Moines, I BOOT SHOP 708 .Walnut Street Shoes and Hosiery Smartly dressed is the foot that wears De Arcy Footwear and Hosiery aj I X I 1 I ' y . , yfgf 1 ,ff at 4' .1 s .ifgj ,- ls in Eg Qi! V. ' ' ,:' "sf fri' For Sportswear For the Dance For Afternoon 37 to 310 J. Bittle W. Russell sw 'IFJ lvimllli MANNIYIETVIQS 'l.l'I'lNNlM'E6dl.VJEWIl.KY Appreciated Graduatlon Gifts Diamonds Watches Jewelry Parker Pens Eversharp Pencils State Headquarters for Fraternity Goods. 208-9 Shops Bldg. ll maybe 19 Being an Interview "Do you think students should be allowed to bring automobiles to school ?" Mr. Harris: "Yes, I think that it is all right if they are fortunate enough to have one to bring." Mr. Weeks: "I wouldn't encourage it. It seems quite unneces- sary." Miss Brooks: "I think it is wrong to let girls bring their cars to school, but it is permissible f or a boy." Harold Teachout: "Positively, they should. Why should a perfect- ly good Dodge be left at home when it can be used to haul two per- sons to school?" Hortense Bernard: "I think any one should 'be allowed to bring her car to school. It would be impossible to stop us if we wanted to bring them, so why try to stop us?" Reporter 'Charles Everett. ITT lV0'l4 PURE THE FLOOD-TIDE OF OPPORTUNITY "There if a tide in the affair: of men which, taken at its flood, leadf on to fortune."-Shakespeare. A savings account with this Bank presents the Hood-tide of oppor- tunity which may lead you on to fortune. CENTRAL STATE BANK or DES MOINES For men who want to keep abreast of the times SAM BURNS 8: CO. FOR Snappy Haberdashery Hats and Caps 504 Grand Avenue 900 Keosauqua There's Nothing in It "om You walk like nothin' Electric Appliances And you talk like nothin', i Nothin' seems to be your aini Are Practical Presents that And you look like nothin' are Always Acceptable And you act like nothin', Nothin' and you are the same FOI' Sale By Oh! You can't learn nothin' . ,Cause you dom know nothinz Electric Washer Sales Co. I forgot more than you ever knew, 715 Grand Avenue And the only way I can figger you out Phone Market 120 Is nothin' from nothin' leaves you." Courtesy to Passengers Ilnzployes of the City Railway are urged to treat every passenger as a guest-to give the best service possible at all times. They are responding to the spirit of friendliness ex- pressed on all sides. Words of commendation reach the office almost every clay. Improvements are being carried forward as rapidly as conditions permit. Suggestions are always Wel- coined. F. C. Chambers, President and General Manager DES MOINES CITY RAILWAY CO. I DIAMO D TIRES 3 Guaranteed First Quality ii X ll' ax Included 5 X S CORNING RUBBER CO. ki D' 15th and Locust Walnut 4652 Qi' l ff ' N l ll l l 1 .90 A Sig' all 3 2 l T it my ri- ei -I f I if Z ut. ,ii ' gs EQ it 4 x 1 f, FREE Catalog Coupon Mlchlgan State Automobile School Detroit, Michigan Send your big illustrated catalog FREE and information regardm special Summer Course for High School oys Name ..,,.... Address .,,,.,. Don't Waste the Summer - Prepare For a S uc ce s s l ul Future Is this going to be a summer of idleness? Or are you going to 92312, make it pay and prepare yourself Muffy' for the business life that is before you? Are you going to take your chances at any 1ob? Or will you make the most of your vacation and get a specialtrainingin a field of almost unlimited opportunities? .This sum- mer you can lair a foundation for a big money-making success. It will pay you bag returns an at the same time give you a pleasant summer in- the most delight- f city in the country. Here's a suggestion. Talk it over with your parents. Learn Autos-Trucks-Tractors- At Auto Center - Factory Endorsed School If you are mechanically inclined you can make a great success in therepairing and service end of the automobile, truck and tractor business. More than ten and a half million automobiles, trucks and tractors are in use.. Every one needs expert service. There is an appalling lack of garages and service stations. Thousands of automobile electricians are needed. tire repair men, battery service men, Welders, men for every branch of the busi- ness needed everywhere. The pay is big-the demand for trained men certain. Spggial Summa: So great IS the demand that we are giying a special sum- fi"""Se 'U' High schvv' BUYS Eiiiiuiiigifilf '1'S'Q5l'Sii"'2.f'Z5?ei321C sf3l'f8 JUH9 2 81h School boys a special opportunity to learn this business 7to help them to the same success that thousands of graduates are now enjoy- ing. You can complete any course during the summer months. Let us send you details of this factory-endorsed training-the most highly specialized training you can get in the autgrgiarilhile business. lglfet us show you what you can do in Detroit to make this summer the most pro e one in your e. 'I' d You must write Mail the Coupon o ay ,,, onceto take speggrfguuo advantage of this opportunity. Elan to come to Detroit , , , as soon as your School is out this summer. The Sum- FL0'g'mgedh1g?f0 mer Course of the Michigan State Automobile School in om. Cigpjigm insfosnng is complete. You glet the same identical traimnyg given bile Course, A new won- regular? with so mac success. Nothing is omitted. ou have de,-ful business oppor- every a vantage. You can stay as long as you like at no additional gunggy for ambitwus cost for tuition. Get all the facts in our big catalog sent free. Send young men. us your name and address. Use the coupon below or postcard today. Michigan State Automobile School A. G. zEl.L:R, President Auto Bldg. 3129 Woodward Ave. Detroit, Mlchlgan Auto Bldg., 3729 Woodward Ave. For Homes of Beauty and Permanence, Choose GOODWIN TEX-TILE Broken mortar joints prevent moisture seepage-Walls al- ways dry-cool in summer, Warm in Winter-no painting, no upkeep. Call or 'write for estimates Goodwin Tile and Brick Co. I 410 Shops Building Learn to Save! Learn to be Thrifty! Everyone of us must help to keep alive the spirit of thrift. Temptations to spend abound ,on all sides. There are relatively few invitations to save. Let us all encourage thrift by precept and example-the example being a reg- ular visit to the savings window, pass book and deposit in hand. BAN xx-:nsTnusrCo. BANK Capital CD11 61-h.G,I'ldlDCU8fSfS,D9Sbf0il19l Mtmbvrfiddulkzwnit Bill-K Double Your Savings: It CAN Be Done Nz, Q ff is it f N, ll , iff ,gf if a E E 7' vff lj K V.-'A N. , .I' l,t W 1 K !M : mfr: rv. I -"7 'J F 5142 ' 'iillrfii if 1 i'li,,:.'j 5, 'i M ' "' :VLH . M X V,!lJ.iff'.,il sip, E, WL ,, M V, 4 P 3,3 , ML , - Eilonluw-.uwmww-nnilwimimi imwiirrl'u1fTT?If.- irwuuwrivuu im. L 'uxuii an - 'Y'f '.1Ul"i?v"'! W i V1iJlwii'lll4"IN0l4llilUlWlllvn. ..nlHRM-MVHEMWNWHIWF' 7-K Gypical west Tfigb morning 7:00 a. xn.-Night watchman leaves Center street entrance as Ralph Harley and John Dustin come in the Fifteenth street door. 7:25-Duard Sexton with half the city library, Wel1's Outline of His tory, French-English Dictionary, and a ,Short Course in Home Nursing strolls in. 7:30-Allan Brooks and bevy of girls enter. 7:31-Custodian turns on the hall lights so that Kenny Anderson can Iind his locker. 7:40-John Irwin and first load from Urbandale rush in. 7:45-Mrs. Brooks beats Mr. Weeks to the office by a furlong. 8:00-All hall loafers take their respective stations, 8:00 1-3-Heinie Weitz sneezes on the second floor. 8:01 to 8:15-Chuck Coons starts to hunt his girl and a 1000 people come to school. 8:20-Harold Morgan starts for first hour class. fContinued on page 144.3 Continue Your Education IN rake Universit Colleges and Schools Liberal Arts Bible Education Law Commerce Institute of Fine Arts, including School of Dramatic Art and Conservatory of Music Elementary School Credits earned here are accepted in all other institutions in America, these colleges being listed as of the highest rank by all standardizing agencies. For example: The Associa- tion of College Alumnae, the Carnegie Foundation for the Ad- vancement ol Teaching, the General Education Board, the United States Bureau of Education, the Association of Amer- ican Universities, the North Central Association of Colleges and Secondary Schools, and the Iowa State Board of Educa- tional Examiners. THE UNITED T TE AN lil- Capital and Surplus 35250300.00 The Bank with the Chime Clock 4? ON SAVINGS Corner Seventh and Grand Avenue Spirits The other day I walked down X the hall . and a West Hlgh School young . , Freshie Pms and Rlngs smiled Sterling Silver Pins .................... 31.00 at me' Sterling Silver Rings .,................ 32.00 Th h 1 Solid Gold Pins ..............,,...,........ 51.75 ye, SC 00 Solid Gold Rings ............ 553.50 and up SD1I'1t at Gold Filled Pins ....l,,.,,,....,...,........ 51.25 West Hlgh Save 55.00 on Every 525.00 is Purchase. wonderful. S0 is Gifts That Last. the A Full Line of Genuine Ever-Sharp Spirit Pencils. Never Accept a of the Substitute peflple Steve C. Wilcox 8: Son fgomg Diamonds, Watches., Jewelry UNO the 617 Walnut St. Second Floor Cafetgria, Opposite Harris-Emery Co. iContinued on next page.J HOPKINS BROS. SUNSHINE, FRESH AIR AND RELAXATION FROM BUSINESS 1C"ontinu Spirits ed from page 127.5 l can scarcely THAT'S WHAT THE DOC- go down TOR 0RDER'S to the Learn to play one of the most . fascinating of out-door Cafeteria sports-GOLF without All you need is four Clubs, someone 2 Balls and a Golf Bag. Here . is the outfit to begin with: pushing , wh' h Brassie ..,....,........................ 82.75 me lc Mid Iron ............ ...... 2 .50 Proves Putter ......,...........e.,............. 2.50 that I Mashie ................................ 2.50 2 Golf Bans, soc each ...... 1.oo must have Golf Bag .............................. lngye Total ,............... ............. s 12.75 Summon as I travel along Hopkins Bros. Co. 618 Locust Street Des Moines, Iowa SPORTING GOODS Life's way. I thank you. 'Tarnum Taily Circus, Ito. We are proud to present such a collection to West High and hope that they will appreciate the expense, time, labor trouble and lives that the bringing over of these animals has cost us. A company is being organized to combine some of our local talent with they animals and thus compose the greatest circus ever viewed by anyone living or dead. No one can resist this incomparable circus. The following is just a suggestion of the many delightful and en- tertaining wonders: Lyon-man-eating, hard boiled and cross eyed twhen he looks down his nosel.-Howard. Simon says thumbs up. The originator of this wonderful, univer- sally played game has consented to join our most illustrious company. -Neiman. Herring that lives out of water. A and almost extinct animal. Worth the price of admission alone.-Verne. Sword swallowerl-the real thing.-Chuck Everett. Fat woman-Weighs 999 pounds.-Peggy White. Dwarfs-very numerous. Combined height, 2 feet.-Chuck Cownie, Al Scott. Giants-height, 10 feet, 11 inches.-Dorothy Deyoe, Gaile Guile, Dick Thompson, Wallace Barlow, Roscoe Brown. Hypnotist--can hypnotize teachers into reserving their pink tea in vitations. Consult him.-WRaymond Dalbey. A Pure Pennsylvania Product arm " FOR YOUR MACHINE. THE BEST QUALITY IN ANY QUANTITY' Herring Motor Company DES LEE:-11JEgrsIOWA Des Moines Ice 81-FuelCo. Pure Manufactured Ice Spring Hill Iowa Coal Illinois and Kentucky Soft Coal Hard Coal and Coke oUR MOTTO: Market 2700 "Quality and Service" Get Ready+Get Set-Go! A dozen times or more you have jumped to your feet, thrilled at the word Ngo!" How quickly the results of long training show up in the runners. And the best trained usually win. You are getting ready in school. Soon you will be off in the race of life. A good bank account will give you a quick start. One dollar opens a savings account. Begin today-this friendly bank will help you. loam: Largesf Bank' IOWA NATIONAL BAN K D E S MOINES SAVINGS BANK, AND TRUST CO. zN7'1r-zz: sscozvn rz.oon FLEMING BUILDING- Sixth and Walnut Choice Bakery Goods 99 XWDWME y o 5 Genuine French Pastry Lunches, Meals Special Sunday Dinners Ph. D. 521 1909 Cottage Grove "Everything to Help Your Game" Van Ginkel Sl Pottle Sporting Goods Co. 707 Grand A new lot of golf clubs that are winners: Wilsonian .... 33.00 and 33.50 Plus Success.. 4.50 and 5.50 Superstroke .. 6.50 and 8.00 Most careful consideration to high school students. "Everything to Help Your Game" Wise Wall-eyed Willy Wilkinson Wore White Waist-coat When White-Washing Wooden Wagon. Winnie Windbreaker Walked Where Willy Was Working. When Winsome Winnie .Warbled, Wistful Willy Winked Without Weakness. Wrathful Winnie Whacked Willy With Wrought-iron Wrench Whereupon Wrecked Willy Winced Whereat Well-bred .Winnie Whirled Weighty Wrench Without Walloping Willy Witless. When Wicked Winnie Went Willy's White Waist-coat Was Wrecked. Wherefore Woe-begone Willy Weakly Whined. Wednesday Wary Willy Went Westwardly Where Warbling Winnie Will Waive Walloping Wavering Wearisome Willy. gf. Aga 45. , ,. 5 fx V im wevfisfi' 45' E thank the students of West High for then' paftpatron- age ana' hope to ree them again next Jeason. Special Rates for Graduation Pictures BRAMSON STUDIO 417 WALNUT STREET Cordial Reception Awaits Y 335 - ' f f,. 511 -1f'f52'M"553f Sm., SQL 4 Qaixyf ffgiv 5 Q-45 -sie'-'inva ALL piezwrey in th if A 72 me ez! were taken by the BRAMSON S TUD I O We Thank You The tore of Service OUNDED more than sixty-live years ag-o on the theory that Serv- ice, combined with other important elements which go to make any successful business, this Store has governed its service features with much tensity. Every effort is made to make this a home-like store in which you will enjoy to shop. Any service feature that is not now in vogue, may be due to some oversight, which we would be glad to hear about. Service is one of the most important parts of this business. It is for you. Avail yourself at every opportunity of any service this Store can be to you. . Younker Brother K .hehehe A blend of special ',,, coffees roasted dazly in Def Moiw - : I - :iz-1-1+ -:-:-:-: .41-:-I-I, ,4:I:1:-:-3151121112:11-1 g1:I:I:1:1:': "lk,-. - I Tone Bros. .R W 2 5 1 : 2 1 1.1 1 it ,,., R03 Stefs I gg ? .3 5 of Fine Coffees o o Northern Trust 81 Savings Bank 15th and Grand Ask us about our Educational Savings Plan CAROLYN PUTNAM CRAWFORD SCHOOL OF DANCING School Open All Summer for Class and Private Lessons Fine Arts Bldg. 1024 Grand Walnut 2517 Don't Spend It All Invest your money in life insurance uou It is one of the best savings accounts you could possibly start. It will teach you a good lesson in the cultivation of thrifty habits. Your savings is the barometer of success. St. JOHN Sc CARTER General Agents EQUITABLE LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY OF IOWA 620 Bankers Trust Building SCREEN ENTERTAINMENT The most satisfactory of all recreation DES MOINES THEATRE STRAND GARDEN RIALTO PALACE Merely the Movies But what would life be Without them? RIDE A BICYCLE Be on Time-Eat Warm Meals-Keep Healthy H. W. KING Forget the lNork-Enjoy the Greatest Sport in the World RIDE A MCTORCYCLE ELLIS 81 HOLLAND CO. INSURANCE VVC Write all branches. Largest general agency in Iowa. Phone Walnut 4411 415 Securities Bldg. DES MOINES, IOWA Guy Woods Studio 1443 Grand Avenue lgnrtraitn Commercial and fllotiorz Pictures GRADUATION PHOTOS AT SPECIAL PRICES Phone Walnut 4216 ,,., 1 A V f 4, ,,L f - r- . . ,V A I V K , my 3 A L5 nj. f, iii 4 G 0 1 V b Q V, v Q Q ' o I THE, ,H . I Q ' . MSHIPPER , ff ....: 5 jW"iW:f,gw . fo? -f-v 4 I ' 5 xi' , Tkq S'-'J'W1"'C'!ass 'Z ' ' ' f ..'W'Q,3ff1f " Q A 1 IL' X .45 Q- :N , ' ZVV- . . 53 44 ' r FISH f J ,, A64 .V ,.,, A 9 h P , , 1 3 V Q - QQ? W Qu M, ,w-...., mai , - I A , .4 "A"fE5 1 2 THE . . ' ,-- ' 4' LOOK OUT 9' -7? q ' Q .. .H 4 ff -,V - ,.,. ' 'THE - ' V .. ' R .9 5, sums Soon, . , . Y -J r -. 1 wfk -if , , ry, . YANTE? lc 0 Q ff -- f, umm, E-1 , , H .MZQK , I V 4- f M, f"f',j .fsfwwy 3. w L E .zgfzgl -A I '- VW ,..,,,,wf Ml- .. ,M Q " 'wif' ' f W-ff :w N-Q ,, f'7.g-,j'f?!x, if "' WW Slfi ' ,,,,, .,,.+,' -2fi4:wQfgf2.5'. Hg, , 1 ' A f ' v A 'V 1 'WL Q V In m V ' ' 'A WT' V x I mn rrmr Q SERVICE 5 ATION For Uniform Filament Current The speciallydesigned Fx- ide Radio Battery gives uniform filament current for all types of vacuum tubes. You can depend on the Exide producing satisfactory results through a long life of faithful serv- ice. For sale by Extihr Battery Service Station HARDWOODS FANCY WOODS Our Stock is Complete and Worth Looking At. It is Our Pleasure to Show It to Anyone that - is Interested at Any Time Gilcrest Lumber Company West 'ith and Vine CHARLES W. BUSHMAN Teacher of Clarinet, Saxophone Band Instruments 952 West Seventh Street Phone Walnut 8265 - DES MOINES, IOWA DR. RALPH H. PARKER and ocuusr AND AuRts'r 1101 Fleming Building Corner Sixth and Walnut It ,,,. . I i if P ed ll i... lv 1 5 'l raduation Watches Remember that Plumbs' carry the largest stock of high grade watches shown in Iowa, including all of the best known domestic and imported makes. You will be proud of your watch if it comes from Plumbs' for it will have back of it the reputa- tion and guarantee of the oldest and leading jewelry store in Iowa. .llil-.1 The Plumb Jewelry Store Sixth and Walnut Sts. For Diamonds if 5 O 0 O -gems of beautiful blue White color, faultlessly Cut. Are You Worth It? Watches If so, ask your parents to have it guaranteed with a Phoenix Mutual Life Insur- ance policy. Call us up about it. --timekeepers that can be relied upon com- pletely. Jewelry -the newer styles in ear drops, neck beads, WILL D. BOWLES, Manager etc. l - Frank A. McDevitt 1-Specibl S J h 8 S Sheldon P. MedburylA9en 5 ' Osep Ons 314 valley National Building 400-402 Walnut Quality Jewelry Since 1871 Walnut 751-2 Harris-Emerys ---THE STANDARD STORE OF l0WA For Your aoation Wardrobe Here is an assemblage of the most recently de- veloped modes from the hiking suit to smart sports frocks or country club dresses. And, you'll be agreealmly surprised at the moderate prices. Pirate Storage PROUDFOOT, BIRD Sl Battery Co. RAWSUN . i Architects for Radio and Automobile ' Theodore Roosevelt High Storage Batteries School 812 Grand Ave. Phone Walnut 494 Abraham Lincoln High School f 4 f Q1 x if 6 ,F H is - Aux 3 Ye X Y XX I 5x wx X ' if Q ,, fi Xxx X S- xx in klikt-X ixxxx K fly FKX X .R x I4 ' " f LJ tif .' A H9' f, Hr . . ...... .YJ 5- " -P' mf X' lb' T W' H .. :'W'L' 'f' '11z: "t' 'lbw li" 1' , 'L -lr 2-A L "Ill JEL 6 2. 1 W it " rl f - 'A " llllik -ia : , .ml 2.1l-:..'slu,r.a,,, A RQ A gum 7 a L1mwll f.ffg.: f .-,I Y - . V :I ' 1--- N-g , -' ,.f3:f-jj 'il -Q . an +n , Y,... rl? i ' Wei-:iff2"Ql? .f fgflifs--ff' t3?PeEt - Wg- W Y-.,,:5:::1 H T I haf t if , , tr lm .2 'U 'wil' Y :Y --"""' 1-.I Q' I ,yi-"A ' Qlgfl' - 'al " .es ,f .,,, 1 :iii-as The Iowa Loan and Trust Company-Bank-having kept pace with the growth and development of Des Moines for the past fifty years is today a. model-nly equipped Trust Company, offering its patrons every service in connection with their financial affairs. Students of XV1est High are invited to make this their Banking Home. N8 N8- SQSZ-'SQQ IOWA LOAN SL TRUST COMPANY ewfjz-1923 Q 53,3-9,118 -- BANK- 5 3Qmzy,gj,8 XQANW' HIPPEE BUILDING DES MOINES XGANW' THE LITTLE CRAFT SHOP Gifts, Favors and Novelties for all Occasions -of the most exclusive, yet inexpensive, assembled from. the four corners of the earth, selected, with the greatest care as to individuality and charm. 214 SHOPS WALNUT 1126 ssl N Z x . ' ' Lf' 'Q 21, X, , 0' it if ll' i X ' X if K .X ' ix hff g sl l uf 4 .4 .3 , -1, ' ' ' A 5 X S V. f off: J E E L R Y he Gzftf for Graduation Graduation Day-the first big epochal day in the lives of young folks. Let the remembrance gift be one that will last for years to come, let it be one good enough to serve as a reward for the four years of conscientious work and energy that the high school days have meant. This popular store has an especially large stock of gifts most suitable, most appropriate for the graduates. And it may be of especial interest to know that any gift chosen from our store may be bought on the time payment basis. For Girls there are bracelets, wrist watches. toilet sets, manicure sets, rings, cameos, necklaces, brooches, earrings, etc. ' For Boys the finest gift you can buy in a good watch. Our stocks include the high- est grade makes such as XValtham, Elgin, Howard, Hampden, all the high- grade makes at special prices. Beautifully engraved hunting cases, sturdy open faces. XVe will engrave the name of the giver and receiver and date, c-tc., on the inside cover or on the back, without extra charge. Guaranteed 20-year-old gold-filled cases. A C EDITNTO I 5 OINES v v J . , 1, . . n i f v', P ll., ,l If i In I yi H vw w , l 41 Years in Our Reputation is 6 Des Moines Your Protection SEE US BEFORE BUYING Distinctive Engraving and Printing Engraved Cards Graduation Annoiinceinents Society Stationery Dance Programs Special Designs to Order for Sororities Fraternities Greek Letter Societies Latest Tiffany Styles is Mft W Q 'V 7 yfii' O7 Nothing is more pleasing than neat, artistic, fashion able engraving or printing. Expert workmanship and high-grade materials give that touch of distinction that characterizes The Homestead Company pro- ductions - "classy" and strictly up-to-date. Telephone Walnut 3000 and we will be pleased to submit samples and prices on anything you may want inn printing, engraving, s t e el d i e embossing, binding. iiiisiif, Stylish, Chic, Beiiiiifiii The Homestead Company Des Moines, Iowa GRAND AVENUE AT NINETEENTH The Shops Corwin's "Master Cleannng Szrvzcen CLEANING DE LUXE Congratulates the Class of 1922. ' Cottage Grove at 20th Street W. F. ALLEN Phone Drake 657 Tennis Racquet Restringing a Specialty Fifteen Years Experience My Personal Attention to Your Work M E B 814 Grand Avenue o o Phone Walnut 1389 U It I FREE! Wg 65 tziimnsecafsfnsssafss Bakery Products PURE CLEAN DELICIOUS to give, with each regular Vacuum Cup Tire Purchased, One "Ton Tested" Tube of Cor- responding Size FREE :: :: FREE Consumers Tire Co. 905 Locust Street Phone Walnut 4480 Efficient Electric Service FOR Light and Power May your life be governed by honesty and integrity. 57 Years in Business in Des . lyloincs es "Everything from founda- , tion to chimney top', Electric Co. Jewett Phone Walnut 5300 Lumber Co. 802 Locust Jeweu Bldg. TA Eypical west fflfigb morning 8:23-Earthquake shock is felt. Lucius Fitch sees Ted Cutler ap- proaching. 8:25-Walter Swain enters 52 and John Blanchard Jr. enters 95. 8:27-Harold Teachout arrives in Dodge, slows down at corner so he can put on brake, causing beautiful red light to shine. 8:28-33-Junior Schee rushing in Mr. Weeks' office thinking he is tardy, Iinds out mistake, starts for class but last bell rings before he gets there. 8:34-Dick Thompson falls into class room. 8:35-Hewitts begin to arrive. 8: 40-Hewitts finish arriving. S150-Ruth Harwood pauses in Mrs. Brooks' office to see if she is late. 9:03-John Tschantz goes down to see school nurse. 9:10-Miriam Kirbye makes her semi-weekly visit to school. 9:15--First period over-Si Biggs first' person out of a class roam. J . E. Wilkinson Band and Orchestra Supplies VIOLIN SHOP 312 K. P. Block Des Moines, Iowa H. J. TINGLEY Groceries and Meat 2016-18 Cotta e Grove Ave. Grocery Telephone D. P. 35 Meat Market Telephone D. P. 691 FRED F. KEITHLEY R. R. NESBITT Attorney and Counselor at Law Lawyer Youngerman Building . DES MOINES, IOWA Valley National Bank Bldg. Phone Walnut 583 DES MOINES DR. S. H. KLEIN 307 Shops Bldg. Phones, Mkt. 387, Res. Drake 1976 OSTEOPATHY The real science to make real men and women Reliable Hug Co. Efficient Rug Cleaners Phone Walnut 4033 .1l i.1--1g Pnopms S vmos 9 ' - ' I A ,ifMu, Start a SAVINGS ' Account The Good Old Slogan Is Often Overlooked or Passed Unheeded Whatever the advice ofthe wise old gray heads to the younger generation may be, it always has the final bit of wisdom, "save while you are young." El lust a small amount ofyour allowance each week or month will start the young man or woman well on that road to independence which he or she always prize so highly. Qeortfs -SAVING S-BANK Capital 3l00,000 Surplus 3250,000 SEVENTH AND LOCUST ' Tfxulograpbs iw' .7 ,-S-5 'ffl W ' ss' f-fd' 1 ' 4 .v' .n 3-55 ,4- 51 4 Q if :QT 1, ' 1 S?Q'52Ff', ' '- , .' Ji5.?,."mi,ff V ., J - , L -g - .. , :gf-5.0 AM. 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Suggestions in the Valley High School - Tiger Tales Yearbook (West Des Moines, IA) collection:

Valley High School - Tiger Tales Yearbook (West Des Moines, IA) online yearbook collection, 1905 Edition, Page 1


Valley High School - Tiger Tales Yearbook (West Des Moines, IA) online yearbook collection, 1916 Edition, Page 1


Valley High School - Tiger Tales Yearbook (West Des Moines, IA) online yearbook collection, 1920 Edition, Page 1


Valley High School - Tiger Tales Yearbook (West Des Moines, IA) online yearbook collection, 1923 Edition, Page 1


Valley High School - Tiger Tales Yearbook (West Des Moines, IA) online yearbook collection, 1943 Edition, Page 1


Valley High School - Tiger Tales Yearbook (West Des Moines, IA) online yearbook collection, 1953 Edition, Page 1


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Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.