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

 - Class of 1923

Page 1 of 132


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

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Text from Pages 1 - 132 of the 1923 volume:

Wf! AlE,WJI!YWW"3hI.3",W TMJ-'. M' 7- 4 A L '1 ,, ' " "f . '-5"T'N'EF'MFW1'5KI,-?A5LUli5I4,,S!FWhTl'l,,EQlH,Mvi5 V ,JL , ' M U ,. H' 7 ,JM :0L'ilv.TiliiQIn"Ull ' W 'f':?,L1fRfKI'3-:if MEIXLIIHGFIKL... -' 5lunP Glnmmenremvnt Zlazne 11112 I atlvr M251 High Svrhnnl Eva illllninvz, llama Member of N Winner of the . 'WW' . The Iowa Hzgh - ! ' Magazine Class School Press Assn. 1922-Z3 Vol. XXX DES MOINES, IOXYA No. 7. Published regularly five times a year, 75 cents a year, or 25 cams a copy. Two additional Commencement issues, in january :mil june, 31.00. Office of publi- cation, Room 92, W'est High School, Des Moines, Iowa. Entered as second-class matter, October 19, 1915. at Postofiice at Des Moines, Iowa, under the Act of March 3, 1879 Qlnntrnm Dedication Senior Literary Classes Tatler Organizations Athletics Dumbell's "Outline of Bunk Bvhimtinn To PRINCIPAL H. T. STEEPER and to VICE-PRINCIPAL N. H. VVEEKS of lfVest Des Moines High. School. To Mr. lVeeles, hlfest High is indebted for establishing the traditions of lzigh standards in sclzolarshifv, Sf707'fS1ltl11ISlLlf7 and school liifing in the pastj to Mr. Steefver, we rxvpress our in- debtedness for carrying on the best of old tradi- tions and for leading ns to see our duties of eiti- zenship to both school and eonzitnzuziityj with affectionate regard and sineere eesjveet, those of ns students who reimzin at Ufest High, those of us who are graduating, and those of us who 'will attend Roosevelt and Lincoln High Sehools, dedicate this eoiitzifneneement issne of June, nineteen lzzindred and twenty-tlzree. VICE-PRINCIPAL N. H. WEEKS PRINCIPAL H. T. STEEPER Autngraphz I'fX"I X Svniur I I1-...J P41110 Ten YV OFFICERS RAYMOND DALHY-"Raymie" MARY BIARTHA O'CoNNELi-"Merry" Pet Peeve: Heiuie Pet Peeve: Climbing 15th street hill Pres. Senior Class Junior Chamber '21 Hi-Y '22, '23, '24 Hi-YW '21, '22 Student Council '23 VV. G. A. A. '21 Golf Club '20, '21, '22, '23 Student Council '22, '23 Football '20, '23 Community Players '21, '22, '23 Basketball '20, '21, '22, '23 Lesbian '21, '22, '23 Track '20, '21, '22, '23 Senior Play Golf Team '20, '21 Secretary, Senior Class W. D. M. '23 Cerele des Amis '20, '23 VVESZT D. S'ro1"rs-"lVt-xlib" Pet Peeve: John GML GUILE-"Gailie" Pet I'eeve: "Gail, why don't you grow?" Hi-Y '21, '23 Tatler '22 Student Council '22, '23 Football '22 Community Players '22, '23, Vice-Pres. Basketball '21, '22, '23 '23 Track '22 Lesbian '21, '22, '23, Sec. '22, Pres. '23 Swimming Team '21 Tatler '23 Boys' Tennis Team '21, '22, '23 Federation Board Pres. '23 Senior Play Vice-President, Senior Class VV. D. M. '22 Senior Class Treasurer LOUISE S'rARKEYf"5'pa1'kcy" Tennis Club '21, '22, '23 Pet Peeve: "Pass to your third hour clam" Roi' BARBER-"Hey!" Student Council '21, '22 Pet Peeve: Dancer Community Players '21, Pres. '22, '23 Girls' Glee Club '20, '21 Junior Chamber '19, '20 Choral Club '20, '21 Student Council '23 Lesbian Pres. '21 '22, Critic '22, '23 Boy's Adviser, Senior Class Federation Board Treas. '21, Pres. '22 Kyle Club '22, '23 Senior Play Girls' Advisor Senior Class Mrs, Brooks Class Adviser Mr. Carrothers Miss Freark Class Adviser Class Adviser Senior Class Committees Class Day Committee: Chairman, Luther Carr, Virginia Neff, Lawrence Page, Glen Imlay, Lucile Chesley, Clela Bishop, Elizabeth Stutsrnan, Kenneth Hill, Louise Rich, Adviser, Miss Huffman. Class Day Committee: Chairman, Julia Carpenter, Mary Tone, William Cale, George Huti, Dorothy Haley, Arthur Cowperthwaite, Helen Holloway, Sarah Miller, Adviser, Mrs. Mattison. Memorial Committee: Chairman, John Maddox, Gertrude Bolton, Helen Bauserman. Gertrude Arant, Glen Wallace, Richard Rawson, Kathryn McAlister, Adviser, Mr. Carrothers. Social Committee: Margaret Cummins, Chairman, Richard Reno, Esther Utterback, Thelma Blount, Raymond Childress, Harriett Bredi- mus, Allen Heywood, Virginia Fitzhugh. Adviser, Miss Freark. Baccalaureate Committee: Chairman, Heinrich Weitz, Margaret Butler, Lamont Pharmer, Keith Dugan, Elizabeth Krarup, Louise Jones, Frank Beinhauer, Glenn Abegg. Adviser, Mr. McGregor. Banquet Committee: Chairman, Marjorie Everett, Charles Noe, Betty Carter, James Keithley, Frances Conrad, William O'Neil, Jane Wagner, Fenton McCoy, Advisers, Miss Morris and Miss Jacobs. Tatler Committee: Chairman, Roy Barber, Louise Starkey, Ray- mond Dalbey, Luther Carr, Gertrude Bolton. Page Elctferi ffl' 7'Tk'I'."I'F Miss lklimrim Bussom Class Mother MR. C. D. MCGREGOR Class Father GLENN AUEGG1"GlE7111" Pet Peevc: Being Late junior Chamber '20 Golf Club '20, '21, '22, '23 Basketball '23 Hamm AQKERLEY-"IIacky" Pet Peeve: Uncurpccted Holiday Junior Chamber '20 Cnmmunity Players '23 Senior Play Leon High School DOYLE ANnERsoVN-"Dole" Pet Pceve: Puzk Tea Golf Club '23 Basketball '23 Tennis Club '23 Ft. Dodge High '19, '20, '21 GERTRUIJE ARANT-"Tr1rdic" Pct Peeve: Mon Girls' Glee Club '22, '23 Choral Club '22, '23 Kylonian '21 REX BARRUM-"Ray" l V Pet Pee-vc: flrgimiy wzth my sister Junior Chamber '20, '21 Hi-Y '21, '22, '23 Basketball '21, '22, '23 HELEN BAUsERM5xNf-"Helen" I Pet Peevg-1 lxcvping up with Durothyhr Wpulatzon Junior Chamber '20. '21 Hi-Y '21, '22, '23 Community Players '22, '23 Kyle Club '22, '23 Girls' Glee Club '22, '23 Choral Club '22, '23 Kylonian '22, '23 Tntlcr '22, '23 Spring Play '23 ,lwfiii 13.u'l.12ss-"l'11il" Pet Pccvc: 'Ibaxiizy CAkMEI.i'1'.x BIfk'K"ic'dl'llI" I Pet Pecvei C1lUlll1.Vfl'j' lsqilalzuizx illilfll Club '23 Grzmi1River High Sclirml FRANK H. RialNu,ii'ERf"l1iuv1m1w" Pet Pecvc: 3's 111 Trxg. Hi-Y '23 Kyle Club '23 Buy's Dubziting Club '21 llzisketbzill '21, '22, '23 Mathematics Club '23 'Younis Club '21 Dmvs High Schonl CLELA Bisuor-"Chia" Pct Peeve: Pvrsizailiug Hi-YXV '21 Community Players '21, '22, '23 Senior Play PnY1,LiS BISIIOP-."PlIfdllj"' Pet Pcevc: Sfayirzg aftvrnuoizx Hi-YVV '22, '23 Techne '21, '22, '23, SCC. X Trezxs. '23 'l'at1er '23 Girl Reserves '20 L. C. Smith award THELMA BI.KlUN'l'f".lL'fl'j"' Pct Peeve: Committee Meetings Hi-YVV '22, '23, Pres. '23 Hypatizm '22, '23 Federation Board '23 Math. Club Central High, Kalamazoo, Mich., '20, 21 GERTRFDE Bo1.'roNf"Trndy" Pct Peevvz Pastzng Tatlrr lluuzmy Junior Chamber '20, '21, '22 Hi-YW '22, '23 Student Council '23 Kyle Club '22, '23 Kylonian '21, '22, '23, '1'rf-zis. '22 Tatler '22, '23, Eclitur '23 Girls' Debating Club '21, '22, SCC. '- , College Club '20, '21 Fcilcrzitiun Board '21 Bmxcn E Bo'rH1c-"Bum-iz" Pet Peeve: Nat lxarizzg the laxt word. Duluth Central High affu Tlzirteeu fn' l"n1f1'frv11 RUTH Born-"RMI," Pet Peers: RIllI!l1'llgI out KyleACluh '23 Lesbian '20, '21 of gasoline EARL BRAQLDQN-"John IJ." Pct Pe:-ve: Grease junior Clmmbcr '20, '21 NIVRMAI, BRANsohrg-"l9ra11,v" Pet Peevc: 017150 f0ll5ll1fl1ll'0ll.Y llaskctlxall '19, '20, '21 Illasco Ibanez '20 Harlan High School, Harlan, Iowa MABLE IKRAYMAN-"Mable" Pet Peeve: I.L'.Y.Y0!1,X' Hi-YVK' '23 Kyle Club '22, '23 'l':Ltler '22, '23 lNlatl1e1natics Club '23 IlARkIE'l"l'E JANE BREl11ML'sf"RvrI" Pet Peeve: To have a fu! man obstruct my rivw in a nmviv Junior Clmmber '20 Community Players '21, '22, '23 Lesbian '23 Vice Pres. '23 Senior Play CATHERINE lfRYAN'l'7"'CL'!' Bw" Pet Pccvez Hisiory junior Chzunber '21 Hi-YNV '21, '22, '23 VV. G. A. A. '22, '23 Hypatiau '22 B. BERNICIC llUNKE'R'f"l5'IHIl!1C" Pet Peeve: Di.vcorl1's Junior Chamber '21 Ili-YNY '23 Gnls' Glee Club '23 Cloml Club '23 ' Orchestra '23 FRANCES Bnvm'-"1?u.v.c" Pct Pccvc: BL'l'l1gl 4'0Ilf'l'lltll'!'l'Cd flmxim Chamber '21 Hi-YNY '22, '23 Y ' 77 '9 W. G, A. A. -O, -1 C:-nmxunity Players '22, '23 Kyle Club '22, '23 Kgllinian '22, '23 Hypatinn '21, '22. Pres. '21, '22 Fezlc-ration liourul '21, '22 lNl1xRu.flRliT Bu'rI.ER-",S'1'.v" Pet Pcrvc: IVL-.rt Stott.: junior Chamber '21 Hi-YW' '21, '22, '23 VV. G. A. A. '21, '22, '23 Kyle Club '22, '23, SeC'y '23 Girls' Tennis Team '22, '23 Federation lluarrl '21, '22 Tennis Club '22, Pres. '22 Ronan' Bir1'L14u-"Bali" Pet Peeve: Nasa' lrvary N-9'.r Junior Chamber '19, '20 Tatler '23, Circulation Manager XVILLIAM D. L'AI.12-"Bill" Pct Peeve: Pnxlzizzy a slip Izarn Juninr Chamber '20, '21, '22 Hi-Y '20, '21, '22, '23 Community l'lnye2's '22, '23 Boys' Glee Club '21 Choral Club '21 Orchestra '21, '22, '23 '1'r'uk '21 Buml '21, '22, '23 GERTRYAL CALLISON7".5'1l01'fj"' Pct Pcevvz Tlw fll'cra'3' M1112 .llnfds Hi-YXV '22, '23 Girls' Glee Club '22, '23 Choral Club '22, '23 Hypatian '23 Onerutta '25 Earllmm High School '20, '21 GELSOMINO CAPQNIGR07"f0l"' Pet Peeve: .'JffL'1'11U0lZ .-lppozlzfnlrntx Enrru CARLSON"'E'l1l'C" Pet Pecve: Making 511cvcl1f'.v I-ll-YXY '23 NY. C A. A. '22 XYILHELMINA CARNIGAN-"I?iIliv" Pet Peeve: Curls Junim' Cllanxbei' '20, '21 W. 1.2. A. A. '22, '23 Cfmnlnunity Players '22, 23 Grinnell '19 Duke '20 JULIA CARPl2NTER"'.1IlllL"' Pet Peevcz f,0illlll!'7'flCI1 Law Student L'nuncil '25 Q41IT1II'lL'l1lltj' Players '22, '23 be-num' 1'luy Puyr' lfiftcvn UTM me M. CARR--"l,i1t1'c' Pct L Peeve: Clluiiiinry LUCILE CHESLEYf"Cl1!'L'XL"' Pet Peeve: Shfff Lesbian '21, '22, '23 Girls' Debating Club '22, '23 RAYMOND CHILDRESF-ff"Rl2.V" Pet Peeve: Daily mfcrrzscs Junior Chamber '19 Band '22 Houston Texas High Sclwol FRANCES CIlRIS'1'X'fi'ChYl3" Pet Peeve: Riding a horse Lesbian '23 St. Jose11h's Academy THELMA CLARK j"Tcd" Pet Peeve: History Math Club '23 FERNE Ci EMENT-"l?aIvb.y" et Peeve: Getting up in th P Hi-YVV '21, '22, '23 VV. G. A. A. '20 L. C. Sniitli Mcclzxl aye Sixteen junior Clizimbcr '19, '20, '21 H1-Y '20, '21, '22. '25 Stud:-iii Council '23 Cmnmunity Players A'2l, '22, '23 Tzitler '22, '23, Business Mgr. '22, '23 Buys' Debating Club '21, '22, '23, Pres. '22 Basketball '23 Senior Play Federation lhiarcl '25, 'l'1'L':1s. '25 Debating Team '23 Extempore team '2.', '23 Tatler medal, advertising '22 Spring: Plays '22 EI.IZABET!I C,uz'r13R-"Betty" Pet Peeve: Manual Labor Lesbian 22, '23, Trcas. '22 KATHI.EEN CHARLES-"lx'itty" Pet Peeve: Forgcttmg my .rtvcct cur fan' Irondale Ohio High School '20, '21 v morning BERDINE COFFIN'-:'BL'7dillL", Pet Peeve: Ififringcmcnt upon my given name Hi-YXV '21, '22, '23 Girls' Debating Club '22, '23 FRANCES CONRAD-"C0H1ZfCU Pct Peeve: The other onc- Juniur Chamber '21, '22 Hi-YVV '20, '21, '22 Girls' Glee Club '22, '23 Choral Club '22, '23 Tatlcr '23 Remington Medal '22 Cheerleader '22 Girls' Skating Cup '21 Federation Board '21, '22 Spring Play '23 Underwood Medal '22 ART 11 Un TAYLOR COWPERTHNVAITE-"fl rt" Pet Peeve: Chasing Raiulrorus Junior Chamber '19, '20 Hi-Y '19 Student Council '20, '21 Boys' Glee Club "22, '23 Choral Club '23 Golf Club '23 Football '19, '20 Basketball '20, '21 Tracl: '19, '23 LAVERNE E. CULLEN'UL7CYllL'H Pct Peeve: Common c.rpre.v.vi0n, "Do use rouge?" Hi-YW '20, '21 NV. G. A. A. '19 '20 Tatler '22, '23 RIARGARET CuMx11Nsf"l'vyyic" Pet Peeve: Library 5111 Hom' Lesbian '20, '21, '22, '23 Federation Board '22 ELEANOR Louis!-2 DAN IEl.S'UE-Z-L'-L1ll07'U Pet Pee-ve: Being called "Einar" Hi-YVV '20 XV. G. A. A. '20 Girls' Glee Club '22 Orchestra '22 ESTHER IUEAN-"DDdl1iU,, Pet Peeve: SfIIIll'L'S Oshkosh High School '21, '23 Cnmues C. DEERlNGi"C'lllIFk"! Low Medal Ames Golf Tournament you '23 Pa-gc Seventeen Pagr' Eiylzlrrrz NIILDREH G, DEMINQQ-"MiI11':"' Pct Pceve: Being railed Illillir Hi-YVV '22, '23 Russell High Schunl '19, '20, '22 NAIIJA ma REU:1f"1Yay" . Pct Pccvc: Kerfzuy mfvtcrm lwalex halanrv Ili-YNY '22, '23 Hypatizm '21, '22, '23 K1iI'ru L. ljUGANf"f11'!J'1i'Xj", in Pc-t l'e.-eve: T110 .wzmtlrrrml maxlriu xlml Junior Cbrxmbcr '19, '20 Hi-Y '22, '23 Kyle Club '22, 23 Gulf Club '20, '21, '22, '21 Iloys' Debating Club '21, '22 Truck '20, '21, '22, '25 J my gg 1 Golf 'l'c-:nu '-1, ',- '-. XV. D. M. '23 Math Club '23 Dams l2U'l'CHERj"11!lfl'1!" Pet Pecve: D1Cf11If011 vvilsllllljltllll Irving Jr. Hi. '19 AIARVIN ELIJS-"Illa1'11ic" Pvt Pvcve: lfiudiug ll11'.vIakz's NIiI.l.lE ENNIS-"I?ubIay" Pct Pecve: To In' tvaxrd Hi-YXV '25 XV. G, A. A. '23 AXUDHUR EVANS-"Ilan" Pet Peevc: Doing tlainyx Junior L'lmmber '20, '21, '22 Hi-Y '20, '21, '22, '23 Tatler '22 Buys' Debating Club '22 Truck '19, '21, '22 INIARJQRIE livER1a1'T-J'.'llarj" Pct Peeve: liim' lvrctlimnv Hi-YXV '19, '20 Kylouiau '23 Tatler '22 Sioux City High Sclilml x'lRl11NIA FI'I'ZH1'G1l' -"G1'm11'v" l'ct l'ccx'0: Il'i11dy Lesbian '22, '23 Sclmlte-Nullcn Sclmol '19. '20, '2,1 Emma XYillm'd l'repa1'zltm'y Sclmul 21, ' KATIIERINE CARU1, Fl.E'l'L'1lERY'"-IfGj'L"' Pet l'fs6Vc: living a rrllo anzuzbzrx juuim' Clmmbcr '21 Orclxestm '22, '25 Tvcllne '23 Kylrmizlu '22, '23 Hypatiun '22 S'r.xNI.EY Fos'1'1i1a-",5'tag1" l'et l'L'c'vc: .'lI!l'0Ul0l711l'.Y juniur Cl'l1lT1llJl'1' '20, '21 Hi-Y '22, '23 Orclustm '22, '23 IBLANCIII-3 F1rl'N1'.x1Nf"llllzllrlziuv Pet l'L'CX't'I Da1':v11r'.v flwnrv of 4'7'r1.'u llj-YXY '21, '22, '23 XX. ff. A. A, 23 IlAkuI,n FoXf".l4'o.r" Pct Pccvc-1 Ll1r1111.vfry Bixskutlmll '23 NX. O. BI. New llzmlptmx lfnwARn Fm-wxcxi-"lid" l'et Vvevc: Solid lluys' Glee Club '21 Clmrzxl Club '23 Orchestra '2l. '22, '23 Baml '21, '22, '23 linsrixvr GLAss-"Ii0Iv" Pet l'ee-ve: Solid Gcamcfry Jl1Il1lJ1' Chznnber '19, '20, '21 H1-X 211, 21, 22, 23 lloys' Glen- Club '22 Clmrul Club '23 Golf Club '21, '22, '23 Remlngtwn Klcrlal '22 L. C. Smith '23 Klatlmcllmtics Club '23 Tennis Club '21, '22 JLZNNIE Gn1'LI1 f"Nor1na Jean" Pet l'e-eve: King T111 Hi-YYY '22, '23 Lesbizux '22, '23 l'mh-rwnml fllcnlzll '22 Page Nineteen yu Tnwizw DoRoTuY GRIFFI1'Il-KIDO" Pet Peeve: Keeping quiet Juninr Chamber '20, '21 Hi-YW 320, '21, '22, '25 Kylonian '22, '23 Hypatian '22 Tennis Club '21 DOROTHY HALEY---"Dade" - Pet Peeve: Changing a tire Kylonian '22, '23 Girls' Debating Club '23 Belle Plaine High School '19, '20, '21 BTILDRED HAMLIN-"EEUU" Pet Peeve: Early to bvd and early to Kyle Club '23 Girls' Glee Club '22, '23 Choral Club '20, '22, '23 Orchestra '22, '23 RUTH l'IARWO0DA-"R1llll" Pet Peeve: Dulvbing a drive on 18 Junior Chamber '20 I'Ii-YVV '20 Techne '21, '22, '23 Tatler '22, '23 EVA BI,-XRIE IIEAl1g-"ET'U" Pet Peeve: Trying to take on Hi-YVV '22, '23 Student Council '23 Kyle Club '23 Lesbian '22 ANNE BIARY HERRMANNi"fll1l1C', Pet I'eeve: Hall Monitors Hi-YW' '19, '21, '22 '23 W. G. A. A. '19, 220, '21, 22 Lesbian '21, '22 Tam-r '22, '23 1 ALLEN Hlzvwoon--"Flite" Pet Pee-ve: ll'on1en in ycncral Cf-rcle des Amis '23 Alunim' Chamber '20, '21 Hi-Y '21, '22 Boys' Glee Club '22 Choral Club '22 Golf Club '22, '23 Tatlcr '22 Blasco lbannz '21 KP2NNli'I'lI lIILI.7HlX'L'Il1!l'C" Pet l'L'eve: l'lla!l1c'mafit.v Hi-Y '22 Kyle Club '23 Orchestra '20, '21, '22, '25 Chess Club '23, Vice Pres. ight .N ,.... '22 rise LuRA If. HulxsuN-"Soil11if" Pet Peers: History Hi-YXX' '22, '23 XX'. G. A. A, '20, '2l, '22, 23 Lesbian '22, '23 Femleratimi Bciarcl '23 Girl RL-serves '20 HELEN HflI,LI5XX'.RX'f"RL'Il'' Pet 1'eeve:Los111g my pvllny 111 a gum .flat XX. G. .X. A. '21 Cmnmuiiity Players '23 Kyle Club '23 Lesbian '21, '22 '23, Treas. '23 Girls' Debating Club '22, '23 l'lAI.LIli Huuiizs-"IIaI1iv" Pet Peeve: Coaxiizg Hi-YW '21, '22 PIAZICL Hour-"Zvi" l'L-t Prevc: lllzitizzy fur .rfrvuf raw Hi-YXX' '22, '23 XV. G. .X. A. '23 Girls' Glec Club '23 Choral Club '23 Pnciric junction High School '20, '21 Gmmsia HUFF-".'1Io,vrs" Pet Provo: Stalir Junior Chamber '20, '21 Hi-Y '21, '22, '23 Student Council '22, '23 Kyle Club '22, '25, 'l'rcus. '23 'l':itl6r '23 'l'rzu:k '22, '23 Matlieinatics Club '25, Pres. Federation Brmrcl '23 OGLELEE IIl'MBURDf"BfHiL"' Pet Pcevc: Gciting a11mz'!.v GLEN lxiI.Axf-".4in'! gat I!0Ht"' Pct Peeve: 2 in Ellzztlz. Buys' Debating Club '21, '22 Track '25 Mntliemzitics Club '23 Chess Club '23 Amir joxrts-"Ada" Pct Peevc: Ilaring Und for a tcaclwr Hi-YXX' '22 XV. G. A. A. '22 Crmimunity Players '23 Girls' Glee Club '22, '23 Clmrnl Club '23 Orcliestrzi '22, '23 Hy'IlHtlIlIl '22, '23. S0c'y '23 Nortlieast High. Kziuszis City, Elo., '20 '1'rL-ntrm, Mo., High '21 Puyr T-zumzfy-one Page 7'ZK'1'Ilf,X'-l'IUO LUUISE ,lomis--"Little" Pct Pecvcz l'1'L'lll'1I jwclflrv Hi-YNV '22, '23 Community Players '2l, '22, 23 Lesbian '20, '21, '22, '23 Hypatizm '20, '21 1 LEONA KEEFE1"PGf" Pet Peeve: fllozfivx KH Junior Chamber '21, '22 Hi-YVV '21, '22, '23 Lesbian '22, '23 DoRo'1'HY KEITH-"I?aIvIviz"' Pet Pceve: The llL'ig11'7UV'5 .vaxolwlxmze JAMES 11. KEITIILEY-"J1lIl" Pet Peeve: "l'Vinc, '1C'f1111l1iI1, and song Junior Chamber '19, '20, '21 Hi4Y '21, '22, '23 Community Players '21, '22, '23 Boys' Debating Club '21, '22, '23 Sec'y-Treas. '22, Vice-Pres. '23 Football '20 Basketball '22, '23 Track '20, '21, '22, '23 Federation Board '22, '23 Tennis Club '20 EL1zAn1z'ru KIDDER7"Rfffj"' Pet Pecve: I wish I had one Junior Chamber '21 Hi-YVV '21 Girls' Glee Club '21, '22, '23 Choral Club '21, '22, '23 ELIZABETH KRARUP-"PCfF" Pet Pceve: Bring tcasrlz' Junior Chamber '21, '22 Hi-YXV '22, '23 Kylonian '21, '22, '23 College Club '20, '21 L. C. Smith pin Superior High '19 RUTH JEAN LAM:-"R11t11" Pet Peeve: Urhandalc strcct rar Junior Chamber '20, '21, '22 Hi-YVV '21, '22, '23 Girls' Tennis Club '23 NVashington Irving Junior High '19 DoNAI.n CURTIS LANHMI-"Don" Pet Peeve: Cutting pink .vlipx Junior Cllilllllbiil' '20 Hi Y '17 Basketball '21 Track '22 Bl,x'I'1l,Dvx l..xsxQx'-".l,lat" Pvt l'ccvu: li'l'ur'1Hg .vkzrrs tu XY. G. .X. A. '22, '2.4 AXNNA l.AzARL'Sf-"Tilwy" HIV tlIlkll'.V Pet l'ccvc: Gutling 1111 in flu' morning juuim' Chamber '21 Hi-YXV '20, '21 Fmlerwuml :lwarml North High '20 EVELYN Lx'rmNs.-"iffy" Pet Peeve: CIN Clubs Hi-YVV '20, 'Zl Girls' Glee Club '22, '23 Clwral Club '20, '21, '22, '23 Orchestra '23 Lesbian '22 KATHRYN NlC:XLlSTER+".'lIl1C"' Pet Peers: Rainy ruvatlwv XV. G. A. A. '21 Cmumuuity Players '21, '22, Lesbian '21, '22, '23 Girls' Dcbatin Club '25, Sc-Ny 4 if Senmr Play FENTON MQCUV V "Fi-irlzic" Pet Pccvc: .llan or Mouse junior Chamber '21, '22 Cummunity Players '21, '22, Chural Club '21, '22, '23 Kylmliau '22, '23 Hvpzitian '21, '22, '23 Allerton High '20 Girls' Clee Club '21, '22, '23 Ilakkrs NlACKINT0SlIf",'lIEl!'kU Pet Pesvc: "1 ll011,f raw" ,luniur Chamber '20, '21, '27 Hi-Y '31, '22, '25 Buys' Glu' Club '23 Choral Club '23 Illascu lhaucz '21, '22 Nlatll, Club JOHN C. BlADl50X"'.'ll"7I.V auf! Pet Pccvr: Rudolph l'l1lL'llll'HU Buys' files Club '22 Choral Club '22 Gulf Club '23 Ccrclc Des Amis, Pros. '23 Little Rock High Schmml '19 Tatler '25 llAXlNE Bl.-1'l'HliRf".'l1t1.l"" l'et l'ecvc: "l9u' 2 3 2 3 L cgx gl' Tn uzzfy-flz ya 7'fc'm1iy-fozzz' U7-l,d,, THEODORE GREFE lN'1EIILIN-- Pet Peeve: Fiddlin' Junior C. of C. '20 Boys' Glee Club '23 Orchestra '19, '20, '21, --, -. Senior Play Math Club '23 '99 'ug BERYL MILLER-"Shorty" Pet Peeve: llfrite up an zarpcriment for Mr. Eastman Student Council '22, '23 Basketball '21, '22, '23 llflath Club '23 Shannon High School SARAH MILLER-"Sallie" Pet Peeve: .Max Hi-YVV '20, '21 VV. G. A. A. '20, '21, '22 Girls Glue Club '20, '21, '23 Tatler '23 Operettn. '20, '21, '23 North High School '20, '21 DoRo'fHv Mol-XLER-"Dart" Pet Peeve: Bring mistaken for Gloria Swanson Girls' Glec Club '20, '21, '22, '23 Choral Club '20, '21, '22, '23 Spring Play '22, '23 MARLQUERETTE lNIooR1z4"B11.vtrr" Pet Peeve: Shopping Junior Chamber '21, '22 Hi-YNY '20, '21, '22, '23 VV. G. X. A. '20, '21, '22, 2. Girls' Tennis Team '23 VV. G. A. A. Monogram '20 Tennis Club '21, '22, '23 Girls' Golf Club '23 Bible Club '23 ,gg ,lorcii NADING-"fax: Ho" Pet Pecvez "'F7'L'.l'IZHll1'll English" Junior Chamber '20 h'IRGlN1A NEFF-'IJ1'7l,1"' Pet Peeve: 7'7L'l1.Y11'l'L"l' Hi-YVV '21, '22, '23 Student Council '22, '23 Kyle Club '22, '23, Treas. '22 Kylonizm '21, '22, '23 Hypatian '20, '21 Girl Reserves '20 Loulsrl H, NELSON-"Louie" Pet Peeve: Playing Family Clzaufeur Hi-YW '20, '21, '22, '23 VV. G. A. A. '22, '23 Girls' Glee Club '21, '22 Choral Club '21, '22 Bukrim Y. NEwm'f"Tvd" Pct Peevc: Dogs Junior Clianibci' '20, '21, '22 Hi-YNY '20, '21, '22, '25 XV. G, A. A. '22, '23 Fmrecizs N1zwusx4"Fmz" A Pet Peevvz living .vcnt hack for a .vllp by the hall rorazlrxiitvz' Rvru BIADIELYN N1-2xvTuxJ"NmvIiv" Pet Pceve: "5'tr'ady?" Hi-YV1' '21 Community Players '21, Teclme '23 Girl Reserves '20 '22, '23 L1w1LLn Nicmtusox'-"l.nn Pct Pecve: ,5'f1vr6l1v.v Math. Club North High Cxmm.r:s Nos-"Chuck" Pet Pceve: .S'trung C'a1111vvi1'ti011f'??? Junior Chamber '21 Hi-Y '21, '22, '23 Boys' C168 Club '21, 22 Clioral Club '21, '22 Football '21, '22 Basketball '21, '22, '23 Track '22, '23 Sc-ninr Play '23 Mt. Hernwn, Blass. '20 I,AL'RA l',1.MSTED'Ht1lllI1'U 1.11111-11" l'et Prscvc: HUIIICT HLYNV '20, '21, '22, .N '25, Vice-Pres. '22, Hypatian '21, '22 lNlZltl'l?1'llilt1CS Club '23 Tennis Club '20, '21 VK' " ILLIAM O'NE1l,-"Hill Pct Peeve: Grtting sfarfml mi my Foyagv aronnrl thu world Buys' Cleo Club '22, '23 Choral Club '22, '23 Cercle iles .Xmis '21, '23, Scc'y '23 KATHLEEN O'Rf1l1RKE-"Kat" Pet Peevc: Getting 011l".V Iunior Cliruuber '21 Hi-YXV '21 Community Plzlycrs '21, '22 Kyle Club '23 Tatler '22 Girls' Debating Club '21, '22 Page 7"ZL'f'llfj"f'l'I'f' 111' 7'-nvlzij'' l..-xw'Rx41Na'l2 lkxmi "l.m'ry" l'ct lk-eve: 1'X'if1'i.' xlrfrl' ,lunifvr l'l1zm1lu-1' '10, '20 lli-Y '20, '21 Blillillfllllllliiii Club Yiuc-l"rcs. '23 Chess Club Sc'c'y '23 Rzulio Club '20 KATIIICRI NE FI.OR1iNl'lC 1'.x1NTx-LR-' Vet Peevu: ,'1lale1'z1g .Vf7L'L'!'I1CS VV. G. A. A. '20, '21 HA11-21, l'ETERS0N7"YIlIH" Pct Pecvcz lmzlkizxg for l1'i,v1lr'1' Jr. Q. of C, '21 Clmrul Club '25 Hi-Y '23 LAMONT II. l'HAR:xrHRf"1'lIonty" Pet Pecvvz ",S'1f::ic" Aluninr Chamber '19, '20 Hi-Y '20, '21, '22 Student Council '22 Tatlcr '22 Boys' Debating Club '22 Basketball '22 Track '23 "I f-iv" Lens l':LIZAR1f'l'll l'1I-1QR-- .- 'Kitiy Pet Peevez Lllgyyfny my g1'Hi1dl1'l1ll'flj' lin around ,lunior Clmmber '20 Kyle Club '23 Orcllestrn '22, '23 'l'cc11nc '23 Kylrmizm '22, '23 l'ly1uati:m '22 l'.u'1. 1'1'r x1.'xN-- ".S'1rf'v" Pct l'm-vc: "OJ flu' yrarx am' many" Hi-Y '18, '10 Sturgeon. Mn.. High l'Au1.1N1i NV1u:N 1-ZR I'RItss1,l2Y --"l'n1Iy" Pct Pevvv: Tln' l'ri11z'4',vx "C'm1p" Hi-YNY '21, '22 C1!l1l111'l1l1lj' Illzlyws '22, '23 "l'CCllllF' '21, '22, '23 Kylrmmn '22 'l'z1t1cr '23 EVA MAE l'x1vN'x'v---"l5f'u" I Pct l'c-cv:-: Hvizzg laxt in lim' in fvrfa Hypzltizul '22 Xl. fy, X. A. 22. 23 Student Council '23 Girls' Clem' Club '23 L'lmrz1l Club '23 flu' cuff Cmuxxl-3 RAR:Imx-"'Cm'1'11nu" Pct Pccve: To Im fuuscfl juninr Clmnlbcr '21 Hi-YNY '21, '22 Rlcluxlm D. RANN'SON"'l2ll.ff-1"' Pet Peeve: l1'Iot0rtyL'lc touring lli-Y '22, '23 Buys' Glee Club '22 Tzitlcl' '22, '23 llnys' Debating Club '22, '23 Czmlbrimlge Latin High BIARIE REEDi"Bll.YfUY" V Pet Peeve: FYl'S1'LHlG1l hall 1l1UlIlf0l'5 Firuiml Kansas High Schnul HELEN REID!"Ra.vic" n Pet Pe-eve: Experirncntmg on Bugs Math. Club Belleville High School '21 RIL'llfXRD R, RENf7f"1Jlfk" Pet Peeve: Writing Izistorics ,luninr Cllambci' '19, '20, '21, '22 Hi-Y '20, '21, '22, '23 Student Council '22, '23 Golf Club '19, '20, '21, '22, '23 'Tatler '21, '22 Track '20, '21, '22, '23 Cercle des Amis '23 Lnmsra R1c1i-"l1"caxrl" Pct Pecve: Sqzzcaky xhocx ,luninr Chznnlzer '21 Hi-YH' '21, '22, '23 XV. G. A. A. '20 Student Council '22, '23 lxlZlfl'l6U12ltlCS Club '23 Fc-mlcratiun Bnarsl '23 , Num Rirmxa-V--"Nc:'c' Pct Pee-vc: Ifuifizzy Hi-YW '22, '23 x'ERA RIN.-XRII-"V" Pet! Peeve: Cutting sivlvfvml on by If rvslz man Junior C. of C. '19, '20 Hi-YXV '21 Kyle Club '23 Cllnral Club '22, '23 Tatlcr '22 li!!! Page Tuvlzfy-3611011 ago 7'TK'1'7lfj'-Flflllf 1, CIXNTON RlSTRlIvifI'f-'I1llf01l Pet Peeve: Laff'fm'1a rizxli Orchestra '22, '23 BIARGARET Rom-iNuA1'4GHf"Peg" Pet Peevc: Drlvzt-Civedzi-Balance Girls' Glee Club '22, '23 Clinral Cluh '22, '25 Tatler '22, '23 HARRIMT SAcKi2'r'rg"Ioe" Pet Pceve: Sfllffyhlg VV. G, A. A. '20, '21, '22 Choral Cluh '22 Kylmiiun '21, '22, '23 XYZlSl1lll5.ft0l'l lrving jr. High Lomsm SACKETT-f'BaI1" Pet Pccvot Latm VV. G. A. A. '20, '21, '22 Community Players '23 Kylonian '21, '22 VVasl1ingto1i-Irving jr. High lixrlm' SAM?--"lim" Pet Pvcve: Cliapcmumg Tvclme '22, '23 Cwx-:N SAx'I.ER-"G:w'1111" Pet Pecvv: Cmitxug up H1 the mormng Junior Clmmher '20 Hi-YVV '19, '20, '21, '22 XV. G. A. A. '19 JACQFIN SCHNELL-"lark" Pct Peevc: 12011011117 Mnrsliulltuwu High '19, '20 Suck :xml Buskin '23 ELIZABETH Slum-"Bctt3"' Pet Perm: .'v!'1g11I7lU'I100d gossip L. C. Smith Medal LUVILE 'sIIN1M0NS'f"lgHl7C'u Pct l'covv: I 11x'.vl1'kc to be lafe Kyle Clulv '23 SYLYIA Lmilsa SM rrn-",S'mil1xy" 1 Pct Pccvr: link slips Ili-YXV '21 Girl Rcscrves '20 RUTH SMITII-"P11g1v" Pct Pervez Gciiing pink .rlipx juniur C. of C. '21, '22 Iii-YYY '21. '22, '23 XY C ,X 'X '20 '21 . r...,.-,- 1lEm'1:,'xN.a SNIDER1"TL'L'7llC" Pct Pee-vc: Tlmlkmg YV. G. A. A. '19, '20, '21 Conmlunity l'l:lyc1'5 '22, '23 Chural Clul, '22 FRANK STlLL'f1':5'lll71H Pet Pcevc: lxzlldm' aruund Mt. Ayr High '19 Nr.-wtml '20, '21 LEU ll. S'r0l,l,-"fllirk" Pct Peeve: ling.: Junifwr C, of C. '20 Stumlcnt Cuuncil '22, 23 v E1'liENIi STnN1if"ffvrxr" Pct Vcc-ve: c'llt1Xl1Ig thc girl.: H.-Y '22. '23 Clllllfllllllity Plzxvc-rs 22, 2.3 liuys' Cleo Clulm '23 Clmrzxl Club '23 'I'zltler '22 Bnske-tlmll '22, '23 Senior l'l:ly Spring l'luy Rnck lslzuul Hiulx Sclmul '21 BIARTIIA S'l'l'1.l7"'lgl1l7l"' A l'e-t Pccve: Playing tlzz' 'I'l0lI'll Hi-YXY '21. '22. '23 Orcllestrzx '22, '23 Plypzntiful '22. '23 P41110 Twmty-lzillf' Pain' Tlzirfj' ELIZABETH STU'rsMANi".+lfl1aI1a" Pet Peeve: Texts Kyle Club '22, '23 Lesbian '21, '22, '23 Girls' Debating Club '22, 23, Pres. Girls' Tennis Team '22 Rox' SXVARZMAN1"C'll'Ylj"' Pet Pceve: Bill Mitchell Hi-Y '20 Junior Chamber '20 Community Players '23 Tatler '22 Baskc-tball '20, '21, '23 Track '22 Matlicnmtics Club Adair High School '20 Bi-:RTHA IC. 'l'ALLEvf-"Bn3"' Pet l'0evL'1 Grfltzng omni? Hi-YVV '23 'l'1IELMA 'l'uoMAs-"T. T." Pet Pcevc: f,5'1ll'lll'I' l-li-YW' '21, '22, '23 VV. G, A. A. '22, '23 Lesbian '22, '23 Girls' Debating Club '22 MARY TONE'-"T017Sj"' Pet Peeve: Bring fold In krcfv xtill Conimunity Players '21, '22, '23 Kyle Club '22, '23 Lesbian '20, '21, '22, '23, Yicc-l'res. 'l'atlcr '23 HAZEL Mfirw TONES--"lIu:r" Pet Pee-ve: Stzrziyiiig Hi-YVV '21, '22, '23 ilruuior Chamber '21, '22 eclme '21, '22, '23 Lesbian '21, '22 Mathematics Club ESTHER L"r'r13RuAcK-"lieu" Pet Pe-eve: Wc'rv not deaf. Extlzer. Junior Chamber '20, '21 111-XEVVQZI, '22, '23, Treas. '22 V. 1. A. '20 '21 Vice-Pres. '21 Student Council '22, 'Sec'y '22 Community Players '22, Treas. '23 Kylonian '21, '22, '23 Hypatian '20, '21 Tatlcr '23 Girl Reserves '19, '20 Federation lioarcl '20, Trcas. '21 JANE xV,NGNERf"T1'Fd1Zj"' Pct Pc-eve: T00 uimlztrt lo confz-ss Community Players '21, '22, '23 Girls' Glec Club '23 Choral Club '23 Lesbian '21, '22, '23, Vice-l'r4-s. Hypatian '23, Pres. Girls' Debating Club '22, 23 Federation Board '23 1 GLEN G. WA1.L,xcrc-"TnMy" V 4 Pct Peeve: "The vazrxc of all c1'1l IJ Hi-Y '20, '21, '22, '25 junior QllZlIlllJC'1' '20, '21 Community Players '23 Gulf Kflulm '21, '22 Tutler '22 Boys' Debating Club '21, '22, '23 Pres. '23 Basketball '21, '22, '23 Ft'llL'1'fltl0ll liuzml '22, '23 31.111113 xVATliINSi"1fI'l'k" ' l'ut Pecvc: Gvtfiizg azlulrtx Mzlt11cz11:utics Club Hlilxmru W. NYM-'1'z--"Il1'1'z1ir" l'ct 1'cUvL-: Rayman' lli-Y "ll 'PP '73 1 Gulf Club '21, '22, '2.v 'l'zLtlcx' '22, '23 Fmutlmzlll '20, '21, '22, '23 llzlskutlulll '20, '21, '22, '23 Truck '22, '23 XY. ll, Xl. '22 .Xlmkkixw ',V1iXDIil,lI1'Rt1 --"Alf" l'ct 1'L-L-vc: l?IlgllI'.Yll 1, 2. 3, 4, junim' Clxzunlmur '20 Fluxcliei XYILKINSHN"'FP'lll1L'L'.Y" Pct l'gex'c: Gvfriny tlz1'1'rx1'1'.v rvlzrl f1A'11,vl1'.V that l Hurd -lllllllll' Clmmlxer '20 Hx-YNY '23 Hypzztxzm '21, '22, '25 H1-iam-:RT XY1LLCUCKSON-''IIm'l:ic"' I'ct.l'eevc-: .'lIimI1'ng your l7ll.Y171l'.1'.V junmr L'hz1mbcr '21, '22 Hi-Y '20, '23 FREDA 1Y1Ll.Ex'-'fI'. II." Pet Peevc: N1'1'yl1lYar'x .v11.1'0pI111ll1' Hi-YNY '22, '23 NV. G. A. A, '-.. 77 IQUSSIQIJ. Wu.swN-"l'UI1y" Pct 1'c-eve: Sjvalzixll Junior Chzuulwr '19. '20, '21 Community l'layers '21, '22, '23 Gulf Club '22, '23 'l'atler '23 Buys' Debating Club '22 l"'uutl11lll '21, '22 Bzlskctbull '20, '21, '22, '23 Track '21 Swimming 'l'uam '23 Tennis Club '21, '22 Pagc' Thirty-one Page Thirty-two EVA WINCAHOR-"Rusty" Pet Peeve: "Rusty, you're blushing" NV. G. A. A. '23 Kyle Club '22, '23 Tatler '22, '23 Lois Woon-"Lola" I-'et Peeve: Boys Hi-YW' '20, '21 W. A. A. '19 Student Council '22, '23 Kyle Club '22, '23, Vice-Pres. Techne '23 Hypatian '21, '22 Tatler '23 Girls' Debating Club '22, Vice-Pres, '23 HORTENSE Wonus-"Balm" Pet Peeve: To call me .vhart Girls' Glee Club '23 Choral Club '23 Mathematics Club HOMER K. Y0UNG'?HY01HIgU Pet Peeve: Urbandalc girls Junior Chamber '21 LENURE ZUG4"Kirl" Pet Peeve: Cltciviug gum gracefully Junior Chamber '20, '21, '22 Hi-YVV '22, '23 VV. G. A. A. '20 CECIL A. ANGORE-"Cnc" Pet Peeve: Listening to teachers talking around the bush Football '32 Mathematics Club Roscoc R. BROWN-K'Bl!fk" Pet Peeve: Slccping all night Junior Chamber '19, '20, '21 H-Y '19, '20, '21, '22 Student Council '22 Football '18, '19, '20, '21 Basketball '18, '19, '20, '21 Track '19, '20, '21, '22, Captain '22 Forum '18, '19, '20, '21 W'. D. gl. CTrackJ '19, '20, '22, Football '20, '..1 l1lILES DAV1Sf",S!ll1llL'.F', Pet Peeve: Baseball Junior Chamber '20 , XVALLACE LUNG-"Wally" Pet Peeve: Cafeteria Soup Junior Chamber '19, '20, '21 Swimming Team '22, '23 Math Club Davenport High '19, '20 DON SWEET-"lion" Pet Peeve: Buck junior Chamber '20, '21 Hi-Y '21, '22, '23 Student Council '22, '23 Football '21, '22 Basketball '21, '22, '23 Swimming Team '19, '20, '21, '22 Tennis Club '20, '21, '22, '23 CLASS SONG VVords and Music by Katherine Fletcher. NONYk3l!.CMMl05A1.d00a- Ly: To ym ourlur all Wai Aiwa cuncloaqpiwd by To pu mrdw oN Wasl 1 E E J I 4 J ' ' J J E .- Hu vegfefounkqw nwrl Lu-ijxwl. Yonfvr, Jwqs wugixvf Ylpkk, A High Wcfiniilharlio do hlspariinp now from you N 4 fi 1 1 S S - -S - kg -:1.i: , ': ' .E R , , EEE: I 1 7 5 , 5531: :.-:si ff J ' - T Wgvgfmpflvgkimlxy for ,DU prilgwchdmncmnizc ml Un. Nuf- A 0 wc'rc proud ofyouso llruc Ani wflllwc dwq5YU1"ng4lf-4 U1 Dine ' 4 4 ,4 4 4 3 f - 114 5- ---'-:S 171 LJ J J Ere Amlweshoul with Uv: happiest glee W: qrcfhc, Class of Twnnfy- Thru Anfhcshwkwiihlk kappiulpic Wumikc Chg: of Twcnky- Thru. ,, iii 3 A 3 Piss"-ss.- ' J 1' ' is 1 J-4 Y is 3 i 5 S 1 B Q 4 g 1 Pagf' Thirty-th C g fT'2ST'T'EE'l:z,t T 2 Class Poem We stand as on a hilltop, lingering, Yet drawn as by a magnet to push on. Fair Opportunity, with beckoning hand, Calls us to eager conquest of the world. We hear the urge of strife for power and gold, The busy hum of industry and trade, The untold might of centuries defies The brave heart to unveil its mysteries Of mountain peak and wind-swept desert wild. Grim Science bids us fumble for the keys To close-locked secrets of the earth and air. Uncharted seas and dim, mysterious shores Lure reckless blood to seek adventure bold. The pillared halls of art and music cast A spell o'er minds to poetry and rhythm bent. Then why do we halt, reluctant to advance Into the glorious contest that awaits? Not for the fear that pales a coward's face, And sends him slinking at each small defeat, Nor for the lethargy that pictures ease VVithout a hard-won goal, or race well-run, But for the fixing of a treasured memory Deep in the heart of every boy and girl Who stronger grew beneath thy roof, West High. Time flies-we cannot live again the days When first we viewed with awe thy doors, West High, Nor backward turn the precious moments spent In worth-while study or in pleasantry. The fellowship of unaffected hearts Can never be again so simply true. And teachers who inspired to high ideals Our growing minds, will not forgotten be, But the fruits of their endeavor shall be sweet . -With fragrance of nobility they gave. O West High, if you could but keep alive Wfithine your walls our memories of you, . Thy children could but better grow for aye, And keep thy name untarnished and undimmed. ' Helen Bauserman . I, f x.. ill' 1 , , 7 4 'lb Q: ali' 'I lilly ir Page Tlzirfy-four H5 S :QL 'TA-rt E123 Class Oration , S we, West High graduates, stand today on what might be called the threshold of our career, the value of what we have already gained from our school life is impressed upon us. We take coun- sel from those who have preceded us as to the benefits to be gained by pursuing a course of higher education, either general, or special, or both. The question of the practical value of a college education in business, or in life, has been the subject for many a debate, and has furnished many an enterprising newspaper reporter with the necessary excuse to inter- view some so-called, self-made man. For second only to that recurrently fascinating topic: "Is marriage a failure?" there is no subject which is quite so alluring to the editor who has run out of ideas for his paper, as that which asks whether a college career is something to covet, or something to be thankful for having escaped. It is a favorite indoor sport for editors to call a special writer to them, and instruct them to go through "Who's Who", to find out how many of our successful men and women went to college, and how many did not. Then with a tremendous flare of type, we are treated to a full page, Sunday Special, in which it is seriously and significantly shown that a certain percentage attended college, and another percentage did'not. Occasionally he has an interview with some self-made captain of industry of outstanding success in the business world, in which the latter emphasizes the fact that he never had a college education, and gives his opinion that time spent in gaining one is wasted. This man usually cites some noted man like Lincoln, or some other of almost equal note who did not have the advantage of a college education. But Abraham Lincoln and others who lived under conditions which made it impossible to attend college, were possessed essentially of college-trained mindsg that is, minds disciplined and broadened by the force of their own wills, which they themselves had developed to the highest capacity for under- standing and culture-a development for which the average man must rely upon the training of a college or a university. It is true that many great business builders were not college men or women, but we Find that invariably, they saw to it that their children were. This is proof of their conviction that it is worth while and neces- sary. In any discussion of this subject, it should be kept in mind, that the desire for higher education may be born of the material wish to make a financial success in the world, or, it may spring from the larger and broader view, of being better equipped for the living of a truer, and a fuller life, and to be of greater service in the world's affairs. Not only are college men and women able to be of greater service, but they have a distinct duty to perform in return for their education and the experience of past generations. That knowledge and experience has become an asset to them, in return for which they must pay future generations, by hand- ing down to them the heritage of right thinking, and right living. i Y V Y Y Page Tlzirty-fwe L-i'Tif-ftE'RQ T rj L There has never been a time in the history of our country, or in the history of the world, when careful thought on the part of everyone has been so essential. The whole system of business and politics has become so complex that it is frequently difficult to understand. The active thought and clear expression of college-trained men and women enables them to assume leadership, which is so essential at this time, in order to educate the people as to the complexities of our present methods of living, and of doing business. There are several distinct losses which come to a boy from whom four years of college are withheld. He misses the valuable lesson of teamwork, of playing, studying, and mixing with the crowd. A boy must mix with his kind, within his age, and with those of his age. A college man or woman has an opportunity to develop those powers of accurate observation, of reasoning, imagination, sympathy, and wise de- termination. The college teaches the individual to conquer and to profit by his inherent powers, with the assistance of all the knowledge we have from the past. As to the value of a college education for the young man in business, there is no question as to his receiving the greatest initial recognition in the construction of business organizations. This is most logical, because from horses to men, the greater training, the greater expectancy. This is not due so much to the actual knowledge that he has accumulated, as to the discipline and character training which the average college student has experienced. College character has become a recognized asset. The wonderful honor system now employed by most colleges has done much to develop a line sense of integrity, while the different student organizations have been great developers of judicious sense and responsibility. Those quali- tied to advise us say that there was never a time when the opportunities were so great as now for young men and young women with trained minds. It is the trained, educated man who is forging ahead today in business. Most of the captains of industry and the nation's financiers are men with a college or a university education. There are exceptions, of course, but even the so-called, self-made man has acquired an education of some degree, through home study or some such application of spare time. But, while the opportunities are great, competition is correspondingly great. So the call is for young men and young women, with strong, healthy bodies, and clean, trained, disciplined minds. We are in the midst of the reconstruction period, following the war. It is a period which calls for young blood, for alertness, for clearness of mind. Finally, in any contest, a trained performer has the best chance for success, and certainly, a college training, other things being equal, will insure a larger and a broader success. I thank you. Luther M. Carr 'Z3. i 1-Aix-sl Page Thirty-six CJ-P'T'7A1-l"tE'RA F 2 F Class Will We, the class of June, 1923, W. H. S., D. M., P. Co. Iowa, being of unusually sound mind and possessed of a long suffering faculty, do hereby make, ordain, publish, and declare this to be our last will and testament, taking precedence over all foolish statements or unwise prom- ises made prior to this date, in name following, to wit: Firstly: After payment of all our just debts we hereby give, devise and bequeath all our property to be divided equally between our two heirs, West High and Roosevelt High, share and share alike, counseling West High to deal gently with younger and more rambunctious Rough Riders: Secondly: We give and devise special bequests as follows: l. To Leonard Dolan we leave the envied complexion of Ray Dalby. 2. To Jimmy Infelt we leave the dramatic ability of Louise Starkey. 3. To Mildred White we leave the height of Gail Guile. 4. To Glen Gharrett we leave the ability of Ruth Harwood and Polly Wilson to get tardy admits. 5. To Bob Goodwin we leave the wonderful eyebrows and eyes of Dick Rawson. V 6. To Miss Fickle's Ford we leave the tires of Heinie Weitz's Cad. 7. To the Hall Committee we leave the fond memories of the sweet smiles we gave them as we passed them without pink slips. 8. To Mr. Steeper the chemistry class leaves all acid tests. 9. To the three Johns we leave the eloquence of Luther Carr and may they speak for themselves. 10. To the Faculty, especially our class mother, Miss Beeson, and our class father, Mr. McGregor, we leave our sincere gratitude and ap- preciation for their patient efforts in our behalf. ll. To the janitors we bequeath our lost property including locker keys, vanity cases, and pocket combs. Lastly, we request that all our desires be respectfully fulfilled and to this end we do hereby appoint the class of January, 1924, as our executors to this, our last will and testament. THE CLASS OF JUNE, 1923. In witness whereof we do hereby set our hands and seals. Mayor Carl Garver. Principal H. T. Steeper. Janitor Mr. King. , V iilf t' ' H 9 f 5 Page Tl1i1'fy-.vrwcvz M ,i2C"c-T-K-iftE1:z4 Feb. Feb. Feb. Mar. April May May June June june June June ,Tune Senior Chronicle Senior Class officers nominated. Senior Class officers elected. First Senior Meeting. Senior Get-Together and Box Supper Kid Day Party. Senior formal party. Senior Play. Baccalaureate services. Senior picnic. Class Day Exercises. Commencement issue of Tatler out. Senior Banquet. Graduation exercises. SENIOR PLAY CAST Twp Row: Ackerly, Stone, Sweet, Butler, Glass, Beinhauer Second how: nlemin, Hill, Monler, O'Lfonuell, Carpenter Starkey Stottg Third Row: Rawson, Noe, Keithley, Carr, McAlister, Cummins Fourth Row: Snyder, Bredimus, Bishop, Lazarus, Clement Ch isty Page Tl1irt,v-ciglzt HEC 'TA' "'tECF'-' f 2 .auf Fanchon, the Cricket The Senior Play, which was presented May Z5 at the school auditorium, was a great success. Julia Carpenter as Fanchon, the Cricket, the poor, despised wretch who finally won the respect of all, and Eugene Stone, as Landry, carried the leading roles exceptionally well. Other commendable parts were played by Louise Starkey, West Stotts, Clela Bishop and Richard Rawson. With the co- the stage setting also added to the The play, so tale by Augustus operation of the manual training and art departments, was made very attractive. The bright, new costumes beauty of the play. called "domestic draman, is translated from the French Waldauer. Mrs. Mabel Doll Mattison directed the play and Mr, Hill acted as Stage Manager. The cast follows: CHARACTERS OF PLAY F anchon ....,....,...............,.. , ..,.,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,, ,,.,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,A,,, , Father Barbeaud, Landr a rich farmer ....... y Twin Brothers l """ Didier I ,,,,,, Etienne .................... ..,,..,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,.,, ....,..Julia Carpenter .............West Stotts .,.........,.Eugene Stone ........Richard Rawson ...James Keithley Plelffe ---,'-,.----r---------- --.- ............. R 0 bert Butler C0110 --'-----'- 1 '------'-'--'- ....... Frank Beinhauer Father Caillard .,,...... ,,,,,,,,,,,,- L uther Carr- Maftmeau ---------------- ........ H omer Ackerley Old Fader ---A--------------- . ................... Clela Bishop Mother Barbeaud ..,..... ,,,,,,.,,,,,..,,-, L guise Starkey Madelon ...................... ....,..... K athryn Manisfef 5115636 ---------------'----- ................ F erne Clement Annette ......... Manette ......... Marlette ......., Mancn ........ ..,.......Frances Christy --..............Anna Lazarus Margaret Cummins Harriet Bredimus D . .trwh l Theodore Mehlin ancem l Kenneth Hill Marv O'Connell Berteana Snider Maxine Mather Musicians ......... gldFhrlSSwglJe Robert Glass Normal Branson Louise Jones SCENES OF PLAY ACT 1. The Shadow Dance. ACT Z. The St. Andoche Festival. ACT 3. The W'itch of Cosse. ACT. 4. The VVill of the NVisp. ACT 5. A Year Later. ffg xi A r A i ' N lil P Emnllmm Page Thirty-nine of I T sf2?"Qff"Q WX ,ff EJ . 1-7 i""S XA M. 'jx A , 3 !'dL k a t ..,.,l J '41 2 si N I 7 W5 ' V V ,.,.., 1 1 1 L 4 in M 7 ,.. 'L' 5 in ff Lf Sf Kf The Vlaypole Damage ,Rf fd' THE MAY 1' DTE I mv I'-f7l'f.V il fD, W, FQ, 1, f ?if awk 5 K 2 24 K - 1 ' , ' w iftrurg IHIUV l'f11'ly-mn' H,Ei,,ijL+i-ini-EE'n.4 M2 I Ain't Women Funny? OU wouldn't exactly call Mary a beauty. No-she was hardly even pretty, but there was something about her impudent nose and small mouth that attracted the fellows. She looked "ornery," and she was. If anything was done which wasn't exactly angelic, someone would be sure to say, "Mm-where was Mary when that happened?'l That's the kind of a girl the heroine of this story is. Mary would graduate in June, if she didn't disgrace herself before then and be kicked out. But the time was near, and there was little danger now of her being kept in another semester. As a senior Mary was a howling success. CH,eroines always arej. She attended all the parties and committee meetings. Her opinions guided the Presi- dent in making his wise decisions, and her originality was easily traced in the Class VVill. But in spite of all these good qualities she had one bad fault. Yes-she had one drawback. Mary was 'an incurable flirt. She flirted shamelessly with her father across the breakfast table when she wanted money. She coquetted impishly with her big brother when she wanted to use his golf clubs or tennis racket. She shyly wheedled out of her mother permission to go somewhere. In fact, Mary had flirted her way through seventeen years of so-called life. When she went to a p'arty, people were left in the dark as to whom she went with. Slse rever lacked admirers, and she danced with so many different fellows while there, that no one was ever quite sure but Mary, and I doubt it very much if she knew half of the time. It was remembered for years that Ronald, who had escorted Mary to a dance, had answered disgustedly when asked whom he brought, "I guess I'm escorting Mary. I had the Erst dance with her, but she had to powder her nose-and I have the last, but she wants to leave early. Oh! I make a nice chaperonf' Oh! the sarcasm of slighted masculines. It was at this dance that Mary met Richard. Dick, as his friends called him, with his dark eyes, graceful dancing and ready tongue sc-on slipped into Maryls unsusccptible heart. Dick's "line" was as long as from here to New York, and he managedit well. At first Mary didn't quite believe him, but what girl won't believe that she is wonderful if a good looking man says it often enough? So Dick and Mary's friendship grew rapidly in the one evening. He was only there for a short visit, he explained, and would be forced to leave the day after tomorrow. Oh! Terrible! And he'd just met Mary! VVhy-they hadn't begun to get acnuainted yet. And Mary listened with glowing eyes and beating heart. "Call me Dick," he suggested. "Yes-and my name's Mary," she answered. lil' A SI I S ln 1 fn, 'll' lllf' r ' Page Forty-tivo i C A-T-zFrtE'n4 f Q "How lovely," he assured her. "I love it!" They danced a few steps. "You know," Mary said, "I'm a man hater-" Oh you remember that old line. "I'll tell you," said Dick finally, "Why can't we do something tomorrow night? I must see you before I leave." Mary thought rapidly. She quickly juggled dates and fellows in her mind and decided that she could manage it if she had to. "Why-tinef' she said, a little thoughtfully. "Come over about nine, can you? We shall stay at home and just talk. That is nicest!" "Nme?" Dick struggled hard to cover his amazement. "Nine- nine-to be sure-seven, eight, nine. Yes, yes-of course-nine. I'l1 be there at nine." He turned her over to Ronald who scowlingly bore her over to a smiling youth. Mary danced gleefully with the latter, chattering briskly, but all the while thinking hard. Who was it she had a date with that next night? Of course she had to have a stupid old date when Dick was coming! Whom was it she had promised that date? How silly of her not to remember. Mary was not given to worrying, so she slept that night the dreamless sleep of the virtuous. The next morning she had com- pletely forgotten her predicament and, after doing a little house work fvery littlej, she rushed off with her pal to play a little golf. On the links she met Paul, who had always more or less hovered around Mary. He had got into many a mess because of her, but his middle name was "persistence" She smiled bewitchingly up into his eyes and the poor dub tried again. "Say," he began masterfully the always started out strong-but oh! the endinglb 'lVVhy can't I come out tonight? I would just love to take you out to the Country Club." "Oh! I'd love to," said Mary so convincingly that Paul be- lieved her. "VVhat time are you coming?" "About eight-thirty I s'pose," said Paul. That afternoon Paul walked on air! Oh. boy! Mary had actually given him a date. Pal- pitations! CYou know how he felt. You've been therelj Mary rushed home to help get dinner. After a hasty dinner and bath fshe rushed things terriblyj, Mary was slipping into her dress when she remembered that she had promised Dick a date that night. Golla, what would she do now? Should she break with Paul or Dick? She stamped furiously out into the hall by the phone. "Which one? Darn-darn! 'Why, oh why, did she ever do such a thing?" "Oh!" she raved. "I'll never have another date as long as I live. Never!" "Ch yes you will," taunted Phil, her brother. "You will be firting witn a new one tonight." J f,-5. N ' ' ily.,-i.- i- li-! r rg r if Page Forty-three Q QC. g 'W-iT'T'tE:'n.f Qi "No I won'tl" moaned Mary. "If I only get out of this mess I'll never do it again." "You're all right if Paul comes on time and Dick is late and the other guy stays away," jeered Phil, "But Paul never was on time, and Dick is never late, and may the gods help you!" "My, you're such a comfort," sighed Mary. Eight-thirty came, but Paul didn't, CThat was a clever way to put it, wasn't it? Eight- thirty-hve and Mary was walking impatiently to and fro. Eight- forty and Mary was counting the grey hairs. Eight-forty-five, and some one stopped a car in front. "If that is either Paul or Dick," said Mary, "Tell him Ilm dead!" and rushed from the room. Slowly she came back. "Might as well face it," she- said. She went to the door and admitted Paul. "Al ready," said he. beaming on everyone. "Yes-for an hour past," she snapped back. Paul's astonished gaze traveled from Mary, who looked like a thundercloud, to her brother, who was silently having hysterics. He shook his head dumbly, and he and Mary Walked from the house. At the gate Mary suddenly stopped short. "I'm petrified," she announced in a hollow voice to the world at large-but most particularly to Dick4who was coming closer to her. "That's a shame," Dick murmured and turned back down the street. "Oh! Oh! Oh! wailed Mary, gaining momentum with each breath. "XVhy doesn't someone put me out of misery?" "I will if you don't quit bawlin' on the street,'l growled Paul. They stepped into the car and sped out to the Country Club. She powdered her nose, Cmere force of habitj, and whirled away with Paul. As she danced out into the middle of the floor she noticed a new man. One whom she did not know Cvery strange for herb. He was tall and blond. Mary's heart flopped. "Oh Paul! Let me dance with him?" she begged prettily. A few moments later she danced off with the good looking man. "Call me Jimmy," he suggested eagerly. "Yes, and my name's Mary," she answered. "How lovely," he assured her. "I love it." They danced a few steps. "You know," Mary said. "-I'm a man-hater--" Oh, you know how that old stuff goes, and I said that Mary was an incurable flirt. Gail Guile. :xx ll: I gl. be , Pagv Forty-fmzz' C -T'Tl"'E'l'tE'R.Q S ! il The Spirit of the Campfire At our HY" camp not far away Weyve spent some happy hours 'Midst trees and hills of beauty rare And friendly nodding flowers. At night it is the custom there To burn a campfire bright, And talk and sing around its blaze Till shadows bring the night. Within the fire a spirit dwells comes out once a year:- always at the last campfire And 'Tis The spirit does appear. She rises up from out the fire And looking toward the trees She blows a call quite soft and low Out o'er the evening breeze. In answer to her call there comes, From out the shadows gray, A dancing line of spirits Dressed in colors bright and gay. The spirit of the woods comes forth, And lays her gift so fine Upon the brightly burning fire, And moves back in the line. And so the spirits one by one Bring forth their gifts so rare, Of Water, Light, of Day, of Night, Each one presents her share. And at each gift the campfire grows Until its blaze so high Sends forth a gleam of friendship true That lights the starry sky. And thus the spirit of the fire Gives us her message true- To give and serve the Whole wide world Whatever else we do. Dorothy Myers. A A amd Page Forty-fi'Uc Qmglgimr-T-Zii-tE'n4 1 S ji West High Golf in the Early Days In the dim and distant past of the year 1895, a few enterprising boys were accustomed to wheel over to the Eighteenth Street Bridge and "bat the hard gutty balls all over the lot" in a fiat meadow lying between the tracks of the Burlington Route and the Chicago Great VVestern Railroads. The foregoing was but a sporadic attempt, how- ever, and the real beginning of West High golfing traditions came in 1903, when the final match of the First Annual Dies Moines Golf Tournament was fought out between two West High students, Bura F. Guinand of the class of 1904, defeating his Freshman brother, Bernard G. Guinand, after both had disposed of a field of the best veteran players of the city. A feat suggesting to the imagination the miracle wrought by Francis Ouimet at Brookline in 1913, winning the Open National Championship against Vardon and Ray, was the remarkable score of 37-38-39-40, total 154 for 36 holes played in a drenching rain against the best Held brought together from Chicago to Denver and win- ning the low qualifying score prize of the Trans-Mississippi Tourna- ment of 1906 at Waveland Golf Course. Bura F. Guinand, a senior at VVest High, accomplished this on September ll, he followed this up by going as far as the semi-finals in the match play tourney. The brilliant match play of B. G. Guinand has since been shown on many occasionsg notably, in the Iowa State Tourney, played at Waveland Park in 1906, where he defeated successively the veteran champion VVarren Dickinson and Ardo Mitchell, Williams College star, for the Governor's Cup. He won the Des Moines City Cham- pionship in 1906, and was runner-up on several other occasions. In 1909, after an absence of tvvo years from the game, he reached the Finals in the Trans-Mississippi Tourney, held on the Des Moines Golf and Country Club Courseg his semi-final match in which he de- feated Sprague Abbott, the ex-champion, 2 up in a 36 hole match, was followed by an enthusiastic cheer, a very unusual demonstration by a golf gallery. In the Finals in this tournament he lost to H. G. Legg, who broke the course record in the match. He is today one of the strongest players, one of the cleanest of sportsmen, one whose participation in a foursome or a tournament is always highly appre- ciated. It is such as he who continue to keep the glory of West High in the field of sport untarnished. B. F. Guinand, class of 1904, is like his brother in all respects. He defeated Jack Elbert, another alumnus, in the most brilliantly played finals every played in Iowa, in the State Golf Tournament of 1908, on the Des Moines Golf and Country Club Course. Al- though Elbert played a hghter's game, he lost to one of the strong- est players in the VVest ten up and nine to play, Guinand plaving the north nine in 5 under par to finish the match on the twenty- l il' ,PS N li' i ll v - 1 J i1iQ.gfit,t QQ' ' Page Forty-,via- Um HC 1, '-?'Z?'rtE'l:z.f seventh hole. The champion of 1908 had also won the low qualifying score prize. In the years intervening between the "Ancient Regime" of the Guinands and the present dynasty of West High supremacy in the Royal and Ancient Game, many names appear well known in golfing and collegiate service. Of these none are Worthy of higher praise than Francis Dickinson, son of the redoubtable Warren. After winning the championship of West High School in 1914, 1915, 1916, he performed with credit in the many tournaments he has entered, defeating the great star Rudy Knepper with a brilliantly played sixty- nine in the Spirit Lake Invitation Tourney of 1921. He was a star on the Drake team of 1920, 1921, and 1922. James Hubbell won the championship onf West High in 1912 and 1913. In 1916, representing Harvard University, he won the Inter- collegiate Championship of the United States. Such a glorious beginning is an inspiration to the present golf teams fighting for VVest High on the courses of the city and state! "Al1's Well That Ends Well" H H, GINNY, I'm going to try on my dress tonight. Want to be in on the first exhibition? Oh, please, honey, come over. I've some divinity cooling, nobody's home, and we'll dance. Ginny, it's a beautiful, beautiful creation. Just adorable! Well, if I don't see you in a half-hour, I'll not expect you. Alrighty! Good-bye!" Beverly placed the receiver on the hook and sat thoughtful a moment. Then she bounced up and ran upstairs, trilling gayly. She snapped on the light in the table lamp. There on the bed lay her graduation dress-crisp, dainty organdy with lovely rosebuds in misty backgrounds of white-and gay ribbons adding a last chic touch. Beverly drew a quivering little sigh and touched the beautiful thing reverently. Tomorrow was her graduation day, and this dress was certainly the very one for that memorable occasion. She threw open the closet door and brought out her white kid slippers. She pinned up her curls. Alternately now for a year she had been putting up her hair or merely catching back her curls with a barrett. Now she felt old and mature. She smiled at her re- flection in the mirror and said gayly, "You will stay up now." At last she was ready for the dress. She slipped it over her head with nervous Fingers, What if it shouldn't fit! But it did fit-perfectly-and the mirror gave back a picture of radiant girlhcod. The door bell rang. Beverly ran to the stairs. "Come right up. The screen's unlocked." Then she returned to the mirror. The door opened. Beverly turned. Why, this wasn't Virginia-this slip of a girl with dark hair and wistful eyes that stood there gazing angrily on the beautiful frock. Beverly was puzzled for a moment, then she said smilingly: 1-3 S Y V A I WA ll 1 . i z or Page Forty-.vczfelz iam QjC'H-T-F'rL'E'l:Lf I 2 B "Why, I've seen you at Senior meetings, haven't I?" "Yes, I am Carmela Mussini. I brought back the washing." it Oh, yes. How do you like my dress? It is for our dance. Arenlt you going?" u No, I am not going. I have nothing to wear." There was such tragedy in her voice that Beverly felt suddenly unhappy. The joy of her gown had left. It wasn't fair that this girl should be deprived of a little joy in her drab life. She thought of her closet full of pretty gowns. She turned resolutely. "Take off your dress. Quick!" Carmela dazedly slipped off her middy and skirt. Beverly slipped her dress over the dark hair, She smoothed out the ribbons and fluffed the sleeves with wistful fingers. She brought out a cape from the closet. "Take them. They are yours," she said bravely. The little Italian girl had been rapturously gazing into the mirror, but at these words she drew back. "Oh, no! no! Why, it would kill you." "I said they are yours. Put them in this box and we'll go eat some candy. It's cool by now." At nine a happy Carmela kissed Beverly's hand shyly and fled down the street with her precious package under her arm. A few minutes later Mrs. Lee was listening to the whole story. "Well! I am only too glad you didn't give away your new wrap, too, Beverly," she said, half-tearfully, half-laughingly. The next morning Beverly arose somewhat sadly to dress. And there 011 the back of the chair lay a beautiful dress of ,white crepe de chine and lace, mellowed by age to a becoming ivory. Her mother stood in the door-way and the girl flew to her. "Where did you get it?" "It is my wedding dress, my dear." "Oh! Mother! Mother!" - I And that night as Beverly smiled at the radiant Carmela, she knew there was no happier girl living. A Charlotte Dickson. Necessity is the Mother of Invention ILLY WESTFELT scratched his head, bit off another piece from the end of his already disfigured pencil, and for the sixteenth time searched the corners of his brain for The Idea. This all too elusive idea was to enable Billy to mount to a seat of glory, for, be it understood, William Warren Westfelt had been selected valedictorian of the graduating class of 1923. fa. xx 7 1 Page Forty-eight if L, 'BTI-'FST-'l"tEBP.J of At last, Billy, despairing of divine inspiration, sought relief in sleep and dreamed of living the harrowing life of a celebrity. Morning came and still Billy put off the composing of his speech. VVhile rummaging absently in the loft of the garage, he came upon some old bamboo poles and was struck with the thought of fishing. The very thing! Surely he could think of something truly brilliant while sitting quietly waiting for the fish to bite. Feeling already at peace with his conscience, Billy gathered poles, hooks, bait, and some lunch, and gaily stowing them away in the back of his Ford, started on the search for inspiration. The fish simply Wo11ld not bite. Besides, the wee, small voice which must have been Billy's conscience, kept reminding him that the sweet voice of duty was still calling. "Oh-Oh darn!" mourned Billy. Then-"VVell, I'll do it right now," and sticking his pole in the mud in true fisherman fashion, he proceeded to orate to a weeping willow which graced the opposite bank. "Friends and fellow classmatesf, shouted Billy, majestically pac- ing an imaginary platform. "We are gathered here tonight-" The bobber slipped gently out of sight. Billy hesitated. A more violent tug loosened the rod from its none too secure fastening and Billy scrambled to the waters edge, reached excitedly for the rod and tumbled into the placid stream. He came up sputtering but the thought of a swim appealed quite strongly to Billy and he was loath to leave the water. He was floating lazily on his back. making pictures in the clouds when a shout echoed thru the woods. "Bill-ee-e-l Bill-ee Westfeltll' Just as he emerged dripping and muddy he saw Keith Farrell rushing wildly towards the river. "XVhat in heaven's name, Bill! Where are your clothes? What do you mean!" And he gathered Billy's clothes, pushing toward the bewildered Billy, who, though feebly protesting, dumbly obeyed be- fore his classmate's wrath. "It's no use, Keith! I can't get fem onf' wailed Billy as he dis- carded his trousers. "They're shrunk out of sight! VVh:1t am I going to do?" But Keith was not to be undone. "Do? Why you'll go without 'em. Nobody will ever notice when you have on your cap and gown." A blow out is never a pleasant occurence and certainly not when one is in an exceptional hurry and Keith groaned when a rear tire burst. 4- if in 2- X-S Page Forty-nine mmf if 3 C'fi'-gS.frtE'n, ji Proud fathers and adoring mothers were thronging up the steps of the auditorium when Keith and Billy came bumpty-bu-mp! bumptey bu-mp! to the rear door. Keith bounded in and returned with the precious cap and gown. "It seems awful short or somp-un'-" commented Billy, strug- gling valiantly with the hook at the neck. The music floated out the open door. One wild dash and Keith and Billy ended the long procession. The program was long and tiresome and the air was stifling, and Billy was nervous, pathetically nervous. At last he heard the principal's voice-"by William Warren West- felt," and stumbled blindly up the platform, dumbly praying that his gown would only stay together and not disclose the torturing space between his socks and the shrunken trousers! "Friends and fellow classmates-" thundered Billy and strode across the platform. A titter swept through the house. Billy felt his collar growing tight. "We are gathered-" the titter became quite audible. Billy's glance strayed fearfully toward his feet. Horrors! The gown barely swept his shins and refused to conceal his garters. Billy's eyes wildly searched for a retreat. They fell instead upon a large football banner of silk. He seized it, wound it majestically about his waist, and safe behind its protecting folds, delivered his address, receiving the greatest applause ever accorded a high school speaker. Waiida Johnston. A Tragedy Listen, my children, and you shall learn ' Of the tragic fate of Jasper Kern, His hobby was to play a joke On unsuspecting, simple folk, . And oft behind him he would leave ' fAs he went, laughing up his sleevej I' A trail of maledictions sour, Of lashing tongues and faces dour. - But Jasper Kern one failing had Y A spotted rcan with Visage sad He loved with all his might and main And the mare returned his love again. A shrewd little maid with vengeful eyes Biding her time to take by surprise ' The villianish Kern, Cwho just to tease Once sent her a Valentine full of beesj, mm 'T Palqr' Fifty WEST C -"T'A"rEE'FI3g Knew of his jealous love for his steed And plotted to use him for her need. So early one morning she slyly picked A handful of cockle-burrs that pricked. Beneath the saddle of the roan She placed the burrs, then off for home She hied her, to await the hour When Kern rode by on his way to the tower, Where he earned his bread by drawing water For a wealthy farmer and his daughter. So prompt at six and fresh from sleep, Jasper upon his horse did leap, But scarce had he gone a hundred yards When the roan began to cut the cards, Then frantic grew and began to prance All over the read in desperate dance. Poor Jasper could not understand What devil had taken his roan in hand. His soothing words were of no avail He found himself hanging on to the tail Of his capering beast who wilder grew Each time he clung to it anew. At last the roan with a mighty sneeze Landed poor Jasper upon his knees, Then off down the road like a racer bolted, Not knowing or caring how he jolted The brains of young jasper, as he sat In the dust of the road without his hat. With whirling head and bruised shin, He stared around wth a foolish grin. While not far off stood a group of folks Often the victims of his jokes, Laughing and pointing the finger of scorn At the plight of Kern, who so often had worn The light of victory on his brow, As he capered about some bristling frau, Whose pies he had stolen or perhaps Had chased the hens all off the hatch. Now the tables were turned and Jasper's face Burned with the shame of his disgrace. With slinking step he shambled away To hide himself from the light of day. So to bring a moral home at last Let us be warned how not to cast Our gibes at others, if we would spurn The tragic fate of jasper Kern. Dorothy Bauserman. Pam' lfiffy-one HEC 4-T-i-2frtE'n4 f Q On A Farm A few years ago my father lived on a farm. I used to run about in the fields from morning till night. I was very fond of roaming in the woods. I knew where every squirrel lived and where the robins built their nests. I learned to answer the call of the whip-poor-will and the hoot-owl. I also learned how to shoot, swim, and ride horseback. One morning in july mother said she wished she had some on her new hat. I knew where to find them but I did W'hen she was busy baking I tied on my sunbonnet and back door. Not very far away there was a pond where of them were near the edge where I could easily reach few but a little farther out was a very lovely one. I pond-lilies to put not say anything. slipped out of hte they grew. Some them. I pfcked a reached to get it, but lost my balance and fell into the water. It was not very clcan and I got my eyes and ears full of mud, but I held on to my flowers. I hurried home and went into the kitchen. Mother was just taking a pie out of the oven and when she saw me she dropped it on the floor and said, "Where have you been?" "To get some lillies for your new hat," I said. She gave me a great big kiss and did not mind the mud one bit. bhe wore the flowers in her hat and looked very pretty, indeed. Hiawatha Bueford, E 2. A Senior's Farewe'1 Ah! At last we are rewarded After four long years of work, Years of study and of pleasure But our duty we never shirkedg Sometimes we may have wondered Whether or not it really pays To spend long hours of time in thought, When we could use it other ways. VVe have led our dear old colors. They have never met defeat! The score may have been against us, But our spirit did not retreatg 'Tis not always the score that counts, Nor newspaper headline fame, But the score that really ought to count Is "How you played the gamef, In many ways we are delighted To think that we'll pass on, To take a part in this great world That lies on that hill beyondg But after we have reached this hill We'll look through years gcne by, And find that our happiest days were spent At glorious old West High! Louie Thompson. Page Fifty-two X filuffvf FACULTY Top Row: Weeks, Goodell, Ballantyne, Chase, Pickerell, Balliet, Childers, McEvoy, jones, Morris, Steeper, F.cark, Damon. Second Row: Howry, Robeson, Tippett, Hill, Stivers, Coffman, Brooks, Lou- berge, Morganthaler, Eastman. Third Row: Mattisnn, Meier, Harris, Hovey, Wlalker. Fourth Row: Jansen, Sherman, Quigley, King, Ogden, Drake, Macy, Kasson, Barnes, Culbertson. Fifth Row: NVilliams, VVl1irry, Donovan, Dewey, Bishop, Huffman, Beeson, Mc- Gregor.. Sixth Row: Carrothers, McCall, Hunger, Dzihm, Schreiner, Coffey, Reynolds, Jacobs. SENIOR B Top Row: Etaoin, Etaoin, Hamilton, Gilmore, Etaoin, Colby, VVall, Etaoin, Cor- YVIH. Second Row: Roe, Stouteubui-gh, Chase, Licldle, Lowe, Lee, Whechter, Ha wood, Roovart, Goodwin, Byrkit. Third Row: VV:-ld, Barker, Campbell, Reynolds, Herrmann, Beadle, Dale, Chapin, G. Lyon, VViekwire, Foster. Fourth Row: Hickman, English, Pollock, Secor, Bumaugh, Rampton, Sterling, Webb, Balsley, Hufty. Page liiffy-fozzz' SENIOR B Top Row: Elmerhart, Cutler, Struekman, Needham, E. Broron, Kauffman, Dorn, Woolman, Weible. Second Row: Bowers, Hughes, C. Peterson, Bishop, VV. Peterson, Benn:-tt, Linn, Hayne, VVest. Third Row: Morris, Reilly, B. Lyons, Tutt, Anderson, Blakholb, Albrecht, Marfott Nichols, Timm, George. Fourth Row: Thompson, McFarland, Parks, Elridge, Gray, Davis, Winkler, Ore- baugh, Laughhead, Haycock, Veatch. SENIOR B Top Row: Koesling, W'am, Severson, Shawhan, E. Smith, Utter, Seaver, Evans Second Row: Henderson, Rodenlxaugh, Roberts, Vander Linden, Bowers, Pierce, Dufur, H. Hamilton. Third Row: Hoover, Lauderbaugh, Flackman, VVil1iard, L. Stone, Annear, Pease VVard. Fourth Row: Ball, Head, Morgan, Halton, Mackay, Dalton, Rudolph, Boreman. Page liifiy-fire JUNIORS . w Top Row: Munger, Gilrlion, Te-nney, Norris, Dolan, Jones, Nelson, Truelzloml, Van Laningham, L'arll. Second Row: llutchcr, Harrington, Frazer, Mann, Burns, Frankel. Pratt. Penni- well. Bradley, Shuman, Craig, Gibson. Thircl Row: lirooks. llulmell, V. Smith, lngleinzin, Koenneman, Johnson, Braliosa, Hewitt, Clark, Peterson, XVilson. Fourth Row: Vngles. Stulilis, Hurd, Agard, Cliancller, johnson, Johnston, Cun- ningham, Cutler, Bullock. JUNIORS Top Row: Cooper, Ross, NVickham, Voss. Hurst. Lorenz, Munzenmaic-r. Seconrl Row: Green, ll. Smith, Patrick, Vreclzlnd, VVolf, Vllalkcr, Hartman, Harri- son, Knotts, Kerns. Third Row: Lynclc, Bariclon, Coggeshall, Vlfeston, Carlson, Spry, Turner, Eckert, Arpy, Sloan. I Fourth Row: Fnstcr, Henderson, Phillips, Brewbaker, Buckles, Ge-ro, Jarnigan, A. Bolton, Adrian, F. XValker. Munn. Fifth Row: Ray, Carlcy. M. Ford, Norton, Johnston, Schocn, Peterson, Hoffman, Barlow, Forbes, Kc-llnlan. Pfnfv' JUNIORS Top Row: Grziefe, Mitchell, Becker, Riddell, Selby, Slye, Turman, Abram, Piper, Lockhart. Second Row: Vlfillizims, McRoberts, Crawford, Young, Larsh, Vorrhees, Murphy, Bright, Clements, VVright, Lyon. Third Row: Lenhart, Gross, Cotton, Chapin, Caseheer, VVoolman, Stoll, Horton, Kenworthy, Fisher, Lucas. Fourth Row: Parker, Anderson, YVilley, Carlson, Blackledge, Maupin, Perry, Millen, Amick, Sclioeder, McNeilly. JUNIORS Top Row: Levine, Harden, Horrigau, D. Cleveland, Bell, Brindley, Shearer, Ramsey, Swain, Gibson. Second Row: XVhinery, McCarthy, Rounds, Dickson, Leamer, Ungles, Stieper, Cavanaugh, Cutler, Fenton, Mitchell. Third Row: Jansen. Hnnkammer. Bloodgood, Slinker, Tyler, Elwood, Follett, Dudley, Ellnert, Mattox, lvilsey. Fourth Row: johnson, V. Anderson, Tublmsl, Eichelherger, Nye, Grouchy, Baie, Channnn, Sullivan, McCurnin. Pago Fifty-sewn l JUNIORS i Lili !, Top Row: Kauffman, Chase, Gray, Davis, Cullen, Foster, Manatt, Gaming, Gill, Risser. Second Row: McCue, Brinsmaid, Grifliths, Bassett, Morehouse, Peais, Jones, Lunvlgren, Jensen, Barnes. Thirrl Row: Christensen, Thomas, Schenk, Oliver, Larson, Morrison, Foley, Lutz, Mead, Goldstone. Fourth Row: Clark, Hartsook, Olmstead, Schwartz, Allison, Phelps, Trapp, Hos- tetler, Denham, Hood, Hubbell. JUNIORS Toprkow: D. Smith, Mould, Alden, Goodwin, Youtz, McLennan, Teehan, Sham- iaugh. Second Row: Ryan, Sinshy, Reed, Peek, Romano, Barnes, D. Smith, Campbell. Third Row: Blair, Coon, Powell, Killihrew, Frech, Phillips, Lee, Morning, Bart- lett, Pringle. Fourth Row: McDonnell, Fisher, Verran, Bogess, Rush, Ratcliff, Barrum, Bauer, Fisher, Markley. Fifth Row: Nelson, Tibhetts, Talley, Cetro-n, Mease, Spaulding, Volz, Young, Pitts. Page 1'i1'fl'j"El'g11f ,IUNIORS Top Row: Skyles, Beach, Howe, Page, Usher, Brunk, F. Smith. Second Row: VVright, Kuhlman. VViseman, Fowler, l'ell, Ream, Fitch, Crawford, Townsend, Inman. Third Row: 0'Rou1'ke, Millis, Lee, jones, Harclcbeck, Murrow, Palmer, Everett, Roy, Topier, Blair. Fourth Row: Grant, Eggenheiger, Vutnazn, Hays:o:k, Morgan, Bell, Van Tress, Olson, Joyve, VVoorls, Laughlin. Fifth Row: Dobbins, Powelscm, jackson, Myklehust, Reifsnyder, Gray, Walters, Mayden, Fort, Robinson, Vllallace. SOPHOMORES Top Row: Vetter, Mcllonnell, Tculier, Rosebrook, Don Carlos, Atchl,y. Second Row: Blanc, Coodell, Maulshy, Glasser, Swaine, Bunker, Campbell. Third Row: Lake, Jacobs, Dellroote, Buchanan, M. Daily, Dailey, L. Dailey, Up- ham, Udall.. Fourth Row: Koester, XVeeks, Schoonover, Barton, Fisher, R. Smith, Baker, Hall, Boyd, King. Pam' I"iffy-uizzv SOPHOMORES l Top Row: Mclloimugli, F. Ford, XY .Foral, Graytlim, Parsons, Maulslxy, Wright, Mnxey, lircclimus, Holton. lmtiraff. Secrmfl Row: Pray, Mayloi, Hamiltuu, Stnmper, lfirg, Licklfght, Hoyt, H. Boyt, Hzlyilc. McNc:nL-y, Swartz, XYoff. Thiril Row: Hycl:-man, tlomlricli, Tone, Rrmllins, Borsman, Leech, Stzmley, VVat4 sim. Sutherlautl. Fourth Row: Fccman, Rcynolmls, WR-tzel, xVOZ'l'Ill'IOlltlf, Bates, Rezlclinger, Peck, Holmes. XViwxnan. Taylor. l.:xwheacl. SOPHOMORES Twp Row: Savage, Ruth. Ruslcr. NYilliamS, llamiltmi, Deihle, Butcher, Strcitler, llisv. VYilliz1ius. Hr-mlersou. Second Row: l.iml, Xclsuu, XYay, Limoge, Lee, Akes, Frelmerg, Curnlaro, Minnis. 'lihircl Row: Uailllmlwll, -IllllSi'l1, XVilmlin, Larsh, Ha-ller. llutcher, Halreniuht. Fourth Row: XXX-giirr. Belloma. Mereilitli, Kendall, German. Clark, Baker, Knittle, Dililitxc. Huff. ljllfft' .Sll.l.'fAl' SOPHOMORES Top Row: King, Beinhnuer, Randall, Maynard, Thomas, Kupps, Bates, Stewart, Campbell, McFarland, Crowell, Eggemeyer. Second Row: XVeymer, Dufur, Thompson, Follette, Shadwick, Swigert, Wright, Nam:-mny, Dram, Snuggins. Third Row: Spring, Dailey, Green, Roderick, Lain, Hutton, Nvoolery, Durant, MacLean, Pooler, Blackledge. Fourth Row: Rockwell, Stubbs. Cramer, Nvolfson, VVilson, Lynde, Pierce, El- dridge, Holehan, Case, R. Wilson. SOPHOMORES 1 4 1 F Y I Top Row: Brown, XYilson, Easton, fiulick, Pierce, VVenrich, Atkins, Stuhhs, Hold- CH. Second Row. Nordskog, Adler, Rosenberg, Chen, Martin, Smith, Hunnell, John- son, Gray, Stump. Third Row: Ofleneere, Oppenheimer, Gibson, W'l1ittington, Peterson, Sherman, Reed, Maraine, Ray. ' , Fourth Row: Hird, Hutchinson, Agzird, Johnsqh, Lucas, Cruickslizmk, Newman, Stulxlis. Page Szirfy-orzc SOPHOMORES Top Row: Vllhitc, llilaline, Becker, Hoak. Coheld, Proctor, Mead, Hood, Reeves, Swain. Second Row: Tallmzin, Hiekett, Nelson. Fertig, Hamilton, Pagker, IJ. Hood, Alfee, Castle. Alnam. Third Row: Campbell, Fowler, Vrissman, Longshore, Scott, Mandlehaum, Clark, Rosa-ntielrl, Davis, Hlallaee, Shriver. Fourth Row: Stevenson. Thurmhurg. Thompson, Keithley, Hardlinger, Miller, XV1'igh, Everett. Prouty, Light, Phillips. SOPHOMORES Top Row: Spring. Toomlms, Heshacher, Haines, Guerrero, Stivers. Rise, Pearson, Vllieks. Tihhe.ts. Second Row: Fenton, Sutton, Brown. Szhooziover, Nvard, Rawson, Bishop, McKay. Third Row: Fowler. lrmis, VVoolem, Cox, Ki.hy, Lymen, 0'Keeie, VVelsl1, Patter- son, Fourlh Row: Bfwker, Fin-lfl. Vnss, NVissler, Mohler. Craig, Reese, Bliss, LeVan Mcfnhe, Nall. Pugh .S'i.1'fx'-fum , SOPHOMORES Top Row: Scott. Cohen, Kennedy, Cook, Hilhnrnc, Holliday, Kidder, Stewart, Valve-re, Blcnsdalc. S.-cowl Row: Carmon, Suffle, Stex-lc, Peck, Andrews, Mitchell, Hunter, Clay, Hunt, Kopf. Tllirrl Ruw: Fond, Capps, Gzmsllow, Northrop, llunley, Cotton, Andrews, Antler- son. Fnu th Row: Xnrthzop, Triller, Hitts, IQCITLIJ, Fritz, Means, Glass, Cox, Rounds. FRESHMEN Top Row: XYale-y, Sue-clrlon, VVilson, Stutsman, Mcflennau, Vllaguer, Cleveland. Second Row: Xichrzls, Shuttleworth, Haley, Stoye, XVilliams, M. Munzcnmayer, Coggeshall, D. VVright, S. NVrigl1t, Chiesa, liovc, Forest. Third Row: Biddle, Rindoll, Hendershaw, Headlee, Julius, Pharm:-r, Morehouse, Titus. Fourth Row: Mohler, Riggle, Brown, Schuyler, Blank, Messenhrink, Baker, Reed, Sheplmrcl, Jones, Van WVinkle. Payv 5'i.rty-tlzrcr' FRESHMEN Top Row: Bean. Bouve, Souseberry, Sagert, Schneider, Maxey, Clark, Odell. Second Row: Nelson, Todd, Kohn, F. Stewart, Eggerts, Millis, Hodson, H. Olson Thomas, Putnam, Burchfield, Dinkerton, N. Fletcher. Third Row: Burke, M. Everett, Milberry, Perry, G. Guy, Tomlinson, Ahren, Campa bell, Clarke, Brady, G. Burton. Fourth Row: Jewett, Jackson. L. Anderson, C. Thomas, E. Melcher, Strock Leiserowitz, Hirsch, XV. Don Carlos, Fowler, Chaden. FRESHMEN Top Row: Slattery, Stager, Martindale, H. Smith, Hamilton, Dixon, Orcutt, M Fisher, Burr, Prunty, Snowhurst, Barnes. Second Row: J. Sloan. Elbert, Barlow, L. Barnes, VVrite, Craig, R. Carr, Mans held, VVaddell, Richardson, Newton. Third Row: NVodeel, Sterling, Bishop, Tanner, Stites, Clark, Tuttle, Vllellons Fearell, lVickim. Johnson, R. Jensen. Fourth Row: Marsh, Lewis, D. Logli, Bishop, Jacobson, Sdnsky, Jones, Shanklin Secor, H. Clark, Schnell. Plllllt' Sixty-fozzr , FRESHMEN L., . Top Row: R. Moechley, Davis, Hide, Grayson, Kinscll, Schwartzel, B. Fay, Ling- enfelter, R. Cole, C. Smith. Second Row: C. Miller, Samp, J. Bracht, H. Strong, Phillips, F. jaynes, Keating, Redfield, Grant, Simpson, Murphy. Third Row: A. Henderson, Hopkkins, Hulilnard, J. Rale, Van llan, Marsh, Rock- iellow, I.. Landis, A. Thorton, Wolf, Andrus. Fourth Row: ii3llSl10W, H. Reynolds, Mann, Estas, Jay, C. Stivers, R. Smiih, Sherwin, Mcflary, R. King, Schulz. FRESHMEN Top Row: Bable, Donahoe, Olsen, A. Ortale, Goodwin, Campbell, Padgett, A. Carlson, Thomas, VVells. Second Row: Mcllonald, Singmaster. Flynn, XVest, Newby, VVagner, F. jones, Leiserowitz, Marion, Bueford. Third Row: F. Thompson, Sherman, Boyce, Conner, Morris, Martens, Tate, Black, McCurdy, Harvey, Rusher. Fourth Row: Ortale, Pearlman, Putnam, Bloomfield, Kliemier, Crosson, Orriny, Gibbs. Fifth Row: G. Connor, Ross, Pell, Ellis, XVrigh1, Flick, T. Eggerts, Fisher, Hodson, B. Eggerts. Page Sixty-jif'0 FRESHMEN Top Row: Fry, Hyatt, Still, Green, Bradley, Stover. Second Row: Raw, Mitchell, Crawford, Risser, Bradshaw, Huckelluerry, Grand Campbell, Coons, Lyons. Third Row. Lore, Hiemliaugh, Fosdick. Peterson, VVork, McClure-, Rittinsburger Brooks, Strickland, Owsley. Fourth Row: Lentz, Crazdli, Page, Gordon, Hise, V. Hallehur, Dugan, H, Brooks Dawson, NVorley. V Fifth Row: Weeks, Harvey, Langer, Hensen, Duffy, Kehir, Ferrari, VVoodruff, Frowick, lddinger. FRESHMEN Top Row: Ellenwood, Parker, Lloyd, Nicholson, Hilliard, Bates, Golden, Hoffman. Second Row: Todd, Hays, Griflitli, Beals, VVard, Korns, Bishard, H. Brooks. Third Row: C, Smith, Grimm, llonahoe, Crowder, VVillis, Staves, jewett, Tanner, Garner. Vuiles, VVhite. Fourth Row: Morrow, Cavauaugh, Beeman, Cottrell, S. VVin:xchor, Cameron, Stubbs, Schwartz, Atkinson, Thomas. Fifth Row: Williams, Throckmorton, Lee, Musgrave, Perdue, Mally, Nichols, Rank, Crippen, frildwvll, Selling. Pngv Si.1'fj'-.S'i.l,' y FRESHMEN Top Row: Hood, Miller, Richards, Barger, Bray, Cole, Anderson, Carlson. Second Row: Grant. Bennett, Zaphirapolis, Spencer, McGreavy, McDaniel. B. VVagner, Procise. Thirrl Row: Sandy, Arnold, Ad inson, e H. Burchuell. Fourth Row: Brown, E. Ungles, D. Stokely, Dyer, Fisher, Byrkit, Fatland, Bar- ber, D. Miller, M, Wilson. k' Cl mmens, Kail, Stoner, Smock, Pearlman, FRESHMEN Top Row: E. Dixon, H. Fay, Richardson, Brown, Dotson, Petosa, B. Stokley, Reinertson, Stone, Heinds, Allison. Second Row: L. Roland, V. Miller. Pharmer, Beeston, Naminy, Monohon, Owen, Acton, Mulcahy, Dixon, E. VVilsun. Third Row: Ackes, Auger, Richardson, Egg eston, 1 , g, Van Horn. 1 T'llia Zu Gammon, Hoover, Page Sixty-sezJen ilu illllvmnrmm LILLIAN EVVING ' '93, m Qfdlfet ,D V was I- ' U' Q Munn! Page Svwnty The Commencement Staff Editor-Gertrude Bolton Assistant Editor-jean Whinery SENIOR : Marv Ton: john Maddox Frances Conrad George Huff Mary O'Connell Russell Wilson LITERARY : Helen Bauserman Helen Reynolds Kathleen O'Rourke Charlotte Dickson CLASSES! llames Cole Bernard Lowe Don Kauffman Leonard Dolan .ATHLETICS : Heinrich Weitz Charles Vander Linden Elwyn Smith HUMOR: La Verne Cullen Andrew Stewart Pauline Pressley IART : VVilliam Palmer Phvllis Bishop Ruth Harwood EDITORIAL Am'IsIzI-az D. C. Sprague BL'sINEss ADVISER. R. G. Jansen Page Seventy-one nyv Svwnfy-two HE ATLER The High School Paper of West Des Moines Published Monthly During the School Year by The Students of West High Editor-Gertrude Bolton Assistant Editor-jean Whinery Literary: What I VVill For W'est:l2xchanges: Mary Tone Mary O'Connell ,lean Whinery Charlotte Dickson Athletics: Andrew Stewart Charles VanderLindenArt: Margaret English Elwyn Smith Phyllis Bishop News: Maurice Becker Billy Palmer James Cole Humor: Frances Conrad Bernard Lowe Cartoons: Lois XN'cod Pauline Pressley Harry Jones Olganizationsz LaVerne Cullen Vida Secor Eva Winachor Str-:zograi-hers-Vera Rinard, Louise Thompson, Mable Braynian Business Manager-Luther Carr Office Secretary-Margaret Rodenbaugh Advertising: Circulation: Lucius Andrews, Adv. Mgr. Donald Anderson, Cir. Mgr. Raymond Blank, Ass't Mgr. Robert Butler lvan Anton Lawrence VVooln1an Virginia Munn VVilliam Petersen Ruth Chase Dick Korns Fred Todd Anjou Harden Collector-Xvilliam Cook CAMERA SQUAD Top ROTVZ Dolan, Kauffman, Ward, Utter. Second Row: Cole, Tone, Conrad, Munn, Barnes. Third Row: W'hinery, Carr, Bolton, Rawson, Secor. Page Severity-11:1 'cr is BUSINESS STAFF n 1 Top Row: P6fPf5Ull, Rzxwsun. ROKIt'l11l1l1.1gll, Mr. Jansen, Munn, Carr, Anclr Second Row: Anton, Yam Horn, R. Smith, Cook, Blank. FRESHMAN TATLER STAFF 1 Top Row: Clexmnens, Stewart, Mr. Sprague, Coggeshall, Korns, xxvfigllt, Suconml Row: lfunplrell. Fisher, Nelson, Sagcrt, Zug, Havris-. 1 Pays .5'm'c11f,x'-fmza' l, 1 84' mpg 'Wan' was 0 r amz 415.10115 H F1 I a Q W Q' 5' - 2 Q 91 1 ' x A + 0 Q , STUDENT COUNCIL Y I 4 Top Rnw: Blrfzlsllalv. tXll1'IiH'l. Swvvn-t. Iinfzm, Infvlt, Mr. Sic-spur, Iialfwy. fn- pzfntcr, RL-no. Mclknma-ll, lifmffnmu. SL-cmn! Row: I.icl4Ilc, Nurlmr. ti. Iinlmn. L':u'1', Franklc. H:L'tm:1n. Muarl. Stull. Inman. tlrucfc. 'Iw1'IiI'fl Ruw: l'2lIl11k'l'. Miller, Frasl-r. Head. Rich. Mrs. Brooks. U'Q'n:1x1L-13, Huff. U. Lyons. flrzlymlun. Fm1rtl1 Row: l'ttu1'luax'lc. Neff. Xvylnvr. Huml. llivkraon. XYUULI. IC. I.y1nlc, XYl1ixn.'r,', Mnmlullmrulnx. Martin. Fifth Row: Y. Allmlcwsmn. Tubbs, I'1icl1cll:crgn-r. Farley. Alfcn, Ilninr.-s, Uzwis, Prunly, Kirluy, Svcor. OFFICERS VresirlentfImollaxfl Dnlzm XviL'L"l,l'CSillE'llt',Ii!H Infell Score-t:1ryfYimla Sccnx' CERCLE DES AMIS Top Rnw: Mzuhlnx, NYa1'ml, Vtter, Mr. Sprague, Advisor, Mcljonncll, Kauffman, XYeitz, Secsmzl Row: Reno. Hvywoml. Bnrnc'S, Townsenxl. Hamiltun, Dallney, fbvvpcrtlmwaitr. Third Row: Iivcrctt, O'Xcil, folc, Parsons, Hunter, Parker, Inman, Rnreman. OFFIFERS President-John Marlmlux Vice Pf0SilIl'Ilti'.AuC'll Heywood Secretnryf-Billy U'Ncil Treasurer-Dick Reno l Sergeantlat-arms-Ray llalhc-y Page Sv-zvlzfy-.v1.1' KYLE CLUB Top Row: llvmrn, lihcrlmrt. Bcinhaucr, XVoohna11, Byrkit, Miss Heemn, llugzin, Hayne, XYL-ible, Kztnffmzui. Sf-cowl Row: Butler, ii. linlton, Tone, Head, Huff, Lishlle, O'R0urke, Sexton, Hill, Page. Third Ruw: Boyil. Rinnrtl, Anilcrstmn, Xvoorl, Bnuserman, Janisch, llutclier, Starkey, Burt. Fourth Row: xvlllZlCllOf, Piper, Hamlin, Brayman, Rczynolils, Holloway, Simmons, Neff, Stntsman. OFFICERS 1,l'L'SlllQl1l?lJlIl'l Kziuffnmn Vice l'resicl:11tfl.ois VVoml Rfcmmgrling Se-crt'tri:'yfNl1lry Tone Corresponding Secretaryglfranccs Burt Treasurergficorge Huff FEDERATION BOARD Top Row: Goodwin, Starkey, Huff. Mrs. Brooks, VVnllace, Kauffman. Second Row: Tutt, Imlay, Carr, Rich, Vllaguer. Lirldle, Page, Keithley. Thiril Row: Sccor, Tones, Kc-llman, Blount, A. Bolton, Lyntle, Munn, Morgan. Fourth Row: V. Anderson, Stevenson, Johnson, Guile, Parks, Powelsun, Hodson Keithley. OFFICIERS President-lion Kauffman Vice President-Viila Se-cor Secretaryflistliei' l.ynile Treasurer4l,utl1er Carr Pagfv .S'm't'11Iy-.vvt'v1 CHESS CLUB Top Row: l':ip'c. Homlwin. Mr. Robeson, Hill, Strucl-cman. Second Ruw: Aiirlcrsoii, Imluy. Rawsmm. I 0l"Fll'liRS Presirlcntg-Rolmcrt Guoclwin Vice Presiilc-nt-Kennctli Hill Secretary zuirl '1'i'casurerfLawrence Page MATH CLUB Top Row: Dugan, Miss Macy. Neelllizim. lqllllliflllilll. Sccmul Row: lluurlwin. Huff, Hill, Mzmatt, Ruwso-11. Struckmfui. Tliirml Row: Wlvlf, Craig. Ri-yuollls, Vngc. Anm':u', Becker. Fourth Row: llrzlynlan, Rich, fllIllSft'1lll, lmlay, Amlcrsmi, Tutt. UFFlL'liRS 1'resi1lci1t-fimvrgc Huff Vice l'resi1lcntfl.aw1unch- Page Secretary :uul 'l1l'k'2lSl11'l'l"llQ'lC1l Rcyucvlzls ffl' ,S'v:'u11ly-riliflzf DEBATING TEAM Twp Row: lillmczt, Mr. Currotllcrs. Carr. Second Row: Yreelznul. Martin, Bariflun, Coggeshall, McKay. EXTEMPORE TEAM Srconml Row: Flu-rlmrt, Mr. Carrotlwrs, Hamilton. Top Row: Putxnnn, Carr. 510 Sviwzfy-11 Hi C LQCPTN'T'7f:F'i:E'FlJ Q A NEW WEST HIGH CLUBS Mathematics Club The Mathematics Club or 'lThe Pythagoreansn as they have decided to call themselves. was organized at the beginning of this semester. Its purpose is to study Mathematics from the recreational point of view and the 111011 "who blazed the trail" in the development of Mathematics. Many unusual and historical facts are connected with its development which are very interesting. The following officers were elected: George Huff, Presidentg Lawr- ence Page, Vice-Presidentg and Helen Reynolds, Secretary and Treasurer. The Chess Club Believing that the game of Chess teaches one strategy and is a great aid to one's reasoning, a group of West High students, late in Feb- ruary, formed an organization known as the Chess Club. The club entertains quite ambitious plans for the future, among which is a school tournament to be held next winter. Furthermore, we hope to be the sponsors of a tournament between chess teams of the Des Moines High Schools, A Round Robin Tournament is now being held. The officers for this semester are: President, Robert Goodwin, Vice- President, Kenneth Hillg Secretary-Treasurer. Lawrence Page. Mr. Robe- son is the faculty adviser. Cercle des Amis On April 30, the Constitution and By-Laws of the Cercle des Amis, the new boys' literary society, were adopted. The object of the new club is the study and discussion of current periodicals, plays, and theatrical productions with the aim to interest the members in better literature. The officers are as follows: President, John Maddoxg Vice-President, Allen Heywood, Secretary, Billy O'Neilg Treasurer, Richard Renog Sar- geant-at-Arms, Raymond Dalbey. VS Page Eiqhty -i-,i fi? Atnlpiifsla il fR Pflgff lffgfflf COACH CARL HARRIS XVhu has won seven VV:-st High monograms, which is H11 wc than :my mln-1' fzrxuluaie uf this schwol has ever hem! ilwrzlwlcxl. gc liigfllly-lzun VARSITY BASKETBALL RWMQNU D,x1.1:i:v llallrey played his scconil year as Captain and center. He was the admiration of all VVest High. Playing a clean, hezuly, hnrcl gzune, llalhcy will always stand high in the annals of West High sports. Iialhcy was in the game al all times, cheering his mates, and taking the lead in pinches. His le:1.dersl1ip was largely responsible for our very fine showing this year. All true friends of West High Sports will feel that the school is losing one of its greatest stars when Dalbey graduates. l'agu Eiglzfy-llzrce I HlXR0l.D Fox Fox, playing his Erst year of basketball at XVest, proved to be one of the most valuable men on the team. At forward, he was always fighiug. He fought un- til the lasi gunl His sportsmanship was Z1 model for the rest of the men to look up to. Our only hope is that we may have other men such as Fox. Page If iglzfy-fam' VARSITY BASKETBALL WEST STOTTS Stotts played a fast, heady, sportsman- like game throughout the whole varsity series. His long baskets will long be remembered in the halls of old VVest High. Stofts was probably the most popular player on the team. He covered more floor than most high school men. Stotts played the game from the first whistle' to the closing gun. His sports- manship was unquestionable. His head work coupled with his speed enabled him to show well in the pinches. VARSITY BASKETBALL Dorf S Smith, playing his sity basketball, put hard to equal. At was steady, playing A great many Held hy Smith and many difficult angles. XVSS have a man such as school as an athlete. l t9ZlTl'1. M ITH second year ol var- up a game t'1at is forward, he always hard at all times. goals were counted of them were from t High is proud to Smith represent the HUGHITT SavERsoN Sevcrsou proved himself a real star. Although he played a stellar game while on the varsity last season, he really came to himself this year. His supreme arch- ing was indeed a cause for much ap- plause. His all around ability as a guard will be remembered for many a year. VVest High is proud to honor Severson with a place on her varsity basketball Page Eiglzty-fiw' SWIMMING TEAM Top Row: Becker, Severson, Ramsay, Ihrig. Second Row: Tutt, Coach Harris, Ungles. Swimming I11 the Ames Meet, West and East tied for first. But inasmuch as we won the 160-yard relay, the banner was awarded to West. The Iowa Meet ended with West at the top. East followed in second place, and University High of Iowa City took third. In the Iowa City Meet we were not so fortunate, and East High placed first. West was second, and North ended third. Football 19,23 SCHEDULE AND RESULTS VVest Des Moines ,....,...i.................. 45 Greeniield ..,............ .,,.,. 0 W'est Des Moines .,.,.. 7 Ames .,.,........ ...... 6 XVest Des Moines ....... .,.,Yr. 7 Boone ,,,.,r.,,, ....,, 6 lVest Des Moines ...... 6 Oskaloosa .,..... ...... 1 2 NVest Des Moines ....... 19 Fort Dodge ,...... ...... 0 Wlest Des Moines .... ....... 1 3 Grinnell ................ ...... 0 XVest Des Moines ....... .....,. Z 7 North Des Moines.. ..... . 0 Mfest Des Moines .....,. ....... 7 East Des Moines ...... ...... Z 0 Total ..,,.,....,. ,,,,,,.,.r l 31 Total .....,.., ....,. 4 4 VVest Des West Des West Des lYest Des Basketball 1923 SCHEDULE AND RESULTS Moines, ,.,..,,,..,.,........,.,,.. 20 North Des Moines ..... ...... 1 5 Moines .......,..................., 23 liast Des Moines ,,Y....... .,A... 1 3 Moines ,,,, ,,.,,, 3 8 East Des Moines ,,....,, ...... 2 3 Moines ..,. ...rr, l 6 North Des Moines r..... .......... 2 8 97 79 Total l,,,,,.l. lm' ill Ill lll.l.'l "li i,- ,pl Page Eiyflzfy-six Hmm CITY AND STATE CHAMPIONS Top Row: Warns, Mr. Sprague, Kauffman, Vander Linden. Second Row: Riddell, Patrick, Ahegg, Hydeman, Dugan. Third Row: Miller, NVilson, Vorhees, Tutt, Bredimus. Coach-Mr. Sprague Captain-Fae Riddell West High Wins Grinnell Golf Tourney The West High Golf Team won the tournament held at Grinnell, on May 12, in connection with the Eleventh Interseholastic Track Meet. The team score was 356 strokes. Fae Riddell, captain of the team, was low medalist with the score of 84. The Grinnell course is 9 holes. Riddell played a 45 in the first round, and a 39 in the second, tying the course record, The individual runnersup were Kauffman of West, Shope of East, and Vlfoodrow of Newton, tying for second place with scores of 87. A had wind and heavy greens prevented better medal scores. This is the second tournament that the golf team has entered and won this year, the other being the City Golf Meet. The scores follow: lllest ......,,...,...,...,.........,...., ,..,... 3 56 Newton K2 menl .,,.....,. ,..,,,, l 79 lfast .........,......,, ..........,.. ,.,,,,. 3 S 5 NVinterset Cl manl ..,,,,,,.,. ,....., l OZ -1:9 Marshalltown tl manl ,..,,i ,....,. l OZ North ,.,..., ...,... Grinnell ,,,,......,.,,...,....,,,,,,.,,..,....,,,, 4.32 West High Wins State Golf Meet at Ames The lVest High Golf Team won the undisputed State Championship, when, i11 the second All-State Invitation Meet, it won, not only team championship hut low medal score at Ames, on May 19. Charles Deering was low medalist with 83. Fae Riddell played 95, Don Kauttman SS. and Glenn Ahegg, 90. YVest High's team total was 346 strokes, officially, in error, credited as 348. East High was second with 349 strokes, North third with 361, and Cedar Rapids ftnrth with 390 strokes. .6-A ' Y lm T 1 .sl - - lliflflt' ffihffllfy-x0z't'f1 TRACK TEAM Back Row: Conch Harris, D. Smith. Dalbey, Van Lzmingharn, Savage, Streiler, Hardin, Wall. Vl'ard, Czuupbell, Keithley, Dugan. Front Row: E, Smith, Heywood, Horrigan, Beach, Linn, Voss. Grinnell Track Meet VVest High came within four points of nosing out East High in their attempt to gain periranent possession of the Honor G cup at the Eleventh Annual Grinnell Interscholastic Track Meet. Rinefort of Grinnell, threw the discus 127 feet SM inches, thus es- tablishing a new meet record. The high hurdle record of 17 flat, held by Packer of Marshalltown, was tied by Hale of VVinterset. West High won the mile relay in the remarkable time of 3:41 4-5. Rinefort of Grin- nell, was high point nian with a total of 15 points. Larson of East Des Moines, was second with 1426 points, while Dalhey of VVest, was third with 10 points. Dalbey was first in the broad jump and pole vault. The total points scored were as follows: East Des Moines, 303 VVest Des Moines, 263 VVinterset, 213 Grinnell, 16g Colfax, llg Ames, 115 Marshalltown, S3 Oskaloosa, 65 Newton, 43 University, 45 Iowa City, 33 Toledo, 33 and Davenport, 1. West High made points in the following events: Broad jump, 19 feet, 6 inches CDalbeyDg shot put Ofossjg mile relay, 3:41 4-59 880-yard run CVan Laninghaml: pole vault, 10 feet, 6 inches CDalbeyJg discus throw CVosslg 440-yard run CHeywoodJg 440-yard run CHorriganl. State Meet at Ames VVest High covered itself with glory in the State Meet in which they tied with Fort Dodge for third place with 11 points. Cedar Rapids won the meet with ZSM points. Fort Madison a close second with 25 points. In the mile relay NVL-st won second, being defeated only by the peerless Cedar Rapids team. Heywood and Horrigan were the stars of the race. Ray Dalbey by his fine pole vaulting tied for first at 10 ft., 11 inches. He has won hrst in this event in every meet. ln the half mile relay, VVard placed fourth. Van Laningham of VVest was fourth in the half mile and 'Wall was third in the discus. Page Iiiyflzty-l'i,tfIzf DON SMITH TAKING Zuni. IN IOC yd.Df3H HORRIGAN WW- NING THE Li Ll-O Pugfv liiglzty- WEIGHT BASKETBALL TEAMS FW my A v TENNIS TEAM Back Row: Powelson, Mayden, Mahler, Butler, Lingenfelter, K. Coggeshall, Clarke, Schwarz. Bottom Row: Cavanaugli, H. Coggeshall, Sweet, Cole, Stotts, Parker, Coach Sher- FUZH1. Iowa City Tennis Meet ln the first State Tennis Meet of the year, held at Iowa City, Harris Coggeshall and VVest Stotts, City Junior Champions, defeated all com- petition in the doubles, by the score of 6-4. 6-l, in the finals. After playing some of the strongest doubles teams in the state, they were able to reach the finals after many close and hard-fought battles. The West High lads used brilliant head-work throughout. many times returning most difhcnlt shots. Coggeshall also reached the semi-finals in the singles, being beaten only by the peerless playing of Phillips, the Iowa City star. Ames State Tennis Meet XYest Stotts and Harris Coggeshall won the State Doubles Champion- ship, May 18. at Ames, easily defeating Mitchell and Tabor of Cedar Rapids, in the finals, 6-4, 6f3. Coggeshall showed great form, playing a steady and impressive game. Stotts displayed excellent head-work. Superb court generalship enabled the Maize and Blue Champions to emerge Victorious. ll! e' jgl C ,r of ff lun-l:Q.s,,ll!fll Page Nilzviy-mzv Um ,QC iAfT'f51Tl'fE'F!.vi T 2 ' West High Wins City Tennis Championship Harris Coggeshall NVOII the singles in the City High School Tennis Meet, May Z1-24. Kate Coggeshall won the girls' singles in the same meet, and Harris Coggeshall and Raymond Parker won the doubles in the boys' tournament. The girls' doubles was the only event lost. West High Retains the City High School Golf Championship On May 24, at Waveland Park Golf Course the West High Golf Team, repeated its former victories and won the City Championship for the fourth successive competition. The West High Team was made up of the following: Fae Riddell, Captaing Donald Kauffmang Charles Deering, Glenn Abegg, Charles Vander Lindeng Keith Dugang Layson Voorhees, Wendell Tutt: The team scores Were: West High, 35, East High, 285 North High, 9. Fae Riddell tied with John Alberson, of North, for low score, 84g Ray Shope, of East, was second with 85g Don Kauffman, Glenn Abegg, Charles Deering, of West, tied with 89'sg Charles Vander Linden had a 90. Thus, out of the first seven places West High had five low scores, including tie for low medal. The finest spirit prevails among the contestants from the three Des Moines High Schools, as. indeed, is does among all those who have taken part in all meets this spring, This fact is even a happier achieve- ment than the winning of championships. H, ' X-. 'l, 5 ., , ll'4L1'lg e Ml r ' Page Ninzety-two mv'-V ' I Wv Q Maw Kill! - HM 5 vlan-lo ' f' Qi A L -S f, 'C rdf w ' Lg U! T .1 V FK-6: f 3 - 'AX ga' 4 ,, , i f JSI C? .9 QQ Y: ?L if uf' W.. I ' A all . Tama , -e A fm fl MB FWZ 'CQ utlirle -Aoff Ebumk Y' I X In the begmnlng Cod exeexied Heaven and len Hx and pai sevelcd 11 1bes m to bong Emh hlbe LLSLIAHV had some Symbol as Seioxv me Sevezed mumles They were duscovex ed m the Cataeombs of Wes! High uw il ad' I I D e A , U e ,5 mm vans :mms ui SLVIZRAI-'NY'IB5J 125 me bmffff mmm U1 Y br 1? v1".V-f - very good condxtxonm llfxt on ecwfh mmcz the hgfeet and the B1gfhec.d5,The former were d15G5tC1'5 and the Mez' DL115b.DCQSWClfh6T N extmct YU' CYAKBI1 TROY! CAVINBLL BRS RELILFS5 Then A Dmzdzcflon was gzven to the World m the Ibrm of U3 . 16 Q J W- os 2 , as N ,V ,4 and VE were placed m West Hgh The Seve: an pashmes xve smned H3 me depmfed W inthe next p1ctu1 es flQ1l?ddS to hge so should not be indulged in Although HQ 2 does noihappen UH the VICTHTI are 111 Qollegme that date 15 too soon V -f J F 0 ' 8uH'f1gN1irx' A f6VOI'I e . fl-L50 IVLLKSLINGITXGO - Q V 5 I v 1 A.-S". fig, 1 'HY bowl The Qrecxlfsl sm lxowevzl' will be Sem nv lllgw, Vhm Jprmgcame had to en- gage m as f fig 2. Q am? of marbles CSQUARLJ hg, 6 I Dui ve' W1 mf all Doom 5u1dy C11111111 y was .9omQwhe1'G m Y65k H1911 mOL1rxtmc9 H15 M51 thy 516661 Squue 511 uchmm Holds the 5111 1 up S11 C 15 sefung out to 111111 hls loverb fixxllv hand . She 15 56611 111 5115. 5, fxpcx1n111ngp by lu Kms. 1 119.4 show 511'CMJ1'5 OD Pfzyp Nzflvfkv-uzglzl fRgs fi gyqy IRQ OD CS. JM IS bcxlqorxv vmimcp for hm lovmz, 1 And just to please 6vz1'ybociy, look on the vmxfr PAGL Qopd ..- flu Om' lzmzrlrw Es ' PINIS CHS hm? we quxi whim wa aint on stuff hkz HMG Thag AfX7-PXXQ7 fr e,vm'ZL no 1'9ow6'u A5 , A.,.: ',,. E , f 5 P ...Q 3 Fig? V .J g 5 5' ,, ,E 1 'H J 5, 4 I . Zf .. y H 0 Q 4 I Pngv Om' lzumirr' E C1 :ni-z'FrtE'n..: if D The Rescue The curtain rises upon the interior of the headqrarters of General Nonsense, somewhere in France. The General is writing at a desk. An orderly enters with a soldier and makes his exit. General: "What is your name?" Soldier: "Isadore O'Brien." Gen.: "Born?" O'Brien: "Yes, sir." Genz.. O'Brien: "I am an Elk." Gen. : O'Brien: "Oh, in Italy." Gen.: O'Brien: "No, sir." Gen.: "Where have you been?" O'Brien: "In Sing-Sing." Gen.: "What is your nationality?" "No, no! Where were you born?" "Have you been in the enemy's countries in the last ten years ?" "Are you a commissioned ofhccr?" O'Brien: "No, sir. Straight salary, thirty dollars a month." Gen. : "Listen, we are completely surrounded by enemy. Some one must get through the lines and ride to Major Doolittle at Camp Groundes for reinforcements. It is a dangerous mission. Will you do it P" O'Brien: "Sure," lThe general hands him a paper.j Gen.: "Then go, and may you succeed. The lives of a thousand men depend upon you." CO'Brien salutes and exits. General paces up and down, soliloquizingj Gen.: "Ah, he niounts his steed. He is off. He rides likes the Wind. On and on he gallops. Down the rcad he flies, straight as an arrow. Now he is to the enemy's lines. He is enveloped in a cloud of hail but he escapes unscathed, He clatters across the bridge over Droopy Creek. His steed is wet with sweat but he relentlessly spurs him on. He rides i11to the camp and falls from his horse. He throws himself past the guards and hands the paper to Major Doolittle. Ah, we are saved!" O'Brien fputting his head in the doorjz "General, how do you get this saddle on this horse?" QThe General faints.j Curtain. W-D-M L. V.: "I feel like a flat tire." M. G.: "I should think you would after the blowout you had last night." W-D'-M N. P.: "It is five minutes after eleven! Can you beat it?" M. G.: "No, I don't get off till 1l:30." Eugene Stone. W-D-M L. D.: "Did you ever read 'Looking Backward?" C. P.: "Yes, once in an exam. and got caught." W-D--M A New Kind of Fruit. William the Third of England was half Orange and half Stuart. fa. Sh -amd Page One hundred two CS?-:Iii-l"tE'P.a To .fi S West Highites' Ideas of the Seventh Heaven of Delight Julia Carpenter: Waiting in line at the Cafeteria. Elizabeth Carter: Service at the Delicatessen. Luther Carr: Assemblies at the end of each hour every day. Richard Reno: Wax on the Gym floor. Raymond Dalbey: Asking for a motion of adjournment in Senior meeting. MacKenzie Ward: School on Saturday. Helen Pollock: Staying up until eight o'clock. West Stotts: Riding in a "striped" Ford. Don Sweet: A car, a girl, and a place to go. Kenneth Hill: Spanish supply teachers. Margaret Cummins: Out of gas. Allen Heywood: Giving the hall committee the "slip." James Infelt: To wear a big red rose. Eugene Stone: The final scene in the Senior Play. Gail Guile: To have someone say to me, "My, how tall you are." Peggy English: Sitting on a davenport with Ramon Navarro on one side and George Stuart on the other. Virginia Fitzhugh: Cleaning up after senior farties. Roy Barber: To be able to assign lessons to teachers. Sarah Miller: Keeping afternoon appointments. Art Cowperthwaite: To play the "l8" in 68. Maxine Mather: Southerners. Heinie Weitz: To have my little black Ford once again already. Mary O'Connell: Dancing to good music. Homer Ackerly: A place where there are plenty of good free eats. Normal Branson: Place where there are lots of girls, no work, plenty of sleep and lots of eats. Ruth Harwood: Angel-food cake with gobs of whipped cream. School Mysteries The attic. The elevator. The heating plant tunnel. Combination lockers. Cafeteria soup. Behind the stage. Mrs. Brook's handwriting. The vacuum cleaning system, Assemblies. Typewriter in 92. Library clock. lndustry of Freshmen. Where Ccach Harris gets his jokes. How gum gets on the backs of chairs. Page One hundred three A fe 't. '1 "'53:!afwf7' Y I 1 ' , '-'55, x , -r. ' f 'NAV taunt' ,J -i 1 ' , X ,. gf ., w'lll,fi '4f,i , R X ? l' N, .1 sca lp X ' Q is ,F -1, ,I .,,Y21',W, 3. 1 i ' tw. 2fg"N'7sQ if - + ff EL ' Q ' gg i , K " N ., ' N 1 J: ' "M , 3 2' 1 N 023 V 3 A Y nm f- fs . .fyfi s..s. I I A , b-Z' Ask For It By Name A Product of The Des Moines Bakery Co . W? ff ' PRESIDENT E gf- ' 1 "LfVFfl!bQC1LlQYg-Bl,Cfdd 1015 VCIUDUU ll In The Smooth Top It's LIZA JANE The Good Maxwell Manbeck Motor Sales Co. Distributors Des Moines, Iowa " The Siamiard of Comparison" Des Moines Buick Auto Co. Distributors 1304 Locust Street Phone Wal. 1155 Who's Who in the Senior Class VVho presides so well at senior meeting And transaets business in moments fleeting? He's Ray Dalbey. VVho is the charming girl petite, So small, so smiling and so sweet? She's Gail Guile. Who is she with hair so black, WVho friends and followers does not lack? She's Mary O'Connell. - XVho is the senior so very important NVitl1 tow head and blue eyes which are not discordant? He's Roy Barber. NVho played "Mother Barbeaudu in the Senior Play And received our praises for many a day? She's Louise Starkey. XVhose face beams like the rising sun? VVho plays pranks in harmless fun? He's West Stotts. WH EELOCK FOR GLASSES T0 THE CRADUATI G CLASS 0F 1923 l'Ve extczzd our congratulations and best wzlvlzes for their future surress w11erm'er duty or opportunity may fall. Des Moines Ice 8a Fuel Co. Market 2700 Teacher: "What have you in Teacher: "What is meant by rdigious persecution?" Student: "In olden times when people went to church they made Teafhefi UAH right- Put it in the men sit on one side and the your mouth, John?" john: "My tongue." the waste basket." women on the other." CAPITAL CITY NURSERIES, INC. " Wlzere Good Trees Have Been Grown Since 1869" On Paved Road to Ft. Des Moines DES MOINES, IOWA 4601 S. W. Ninth St. Telephone Wal. 3412 WHEELOCK FOR GLASSES When Furnishings of' Any Type Are Needed They Can Always be Secured in the Haberdashery, on the lst Floor at Younkers' Younlcer' Cldrothers Ten Little Seniors Ten Little Seniors, standing in a line, One flunked outg then there were nine. Nine little Seniors, wanted to graduate. One got sick, then there were eight. Eight little Seniors, studying very hard, Because she was a sorority girl she couldn't pfet Seven little Seniors, swiftly they roam, her card This one didn't fass because he stayed at home. Six little Seniors, studying hard and fast, But the old English teacher let only five past. Five little Seniors-one met a lass VVith lots of pep and his lessons went-alas! Four little Seniors in a class all their own One stole a watch and went to pounding stone Three little Seniors. Oh how they did work! This one was put out hccause she tried to shirk. Two little Seniors hound for the Hall of Fame, One tried to dodge a hall monitor-Oh, what a s O11e little Senior finished at last l- And won all the oftices of the Senior Class. WHEELOCK FOR GLASSES hame ! Summer School High school gracluates who want to spend the summer months profitably should enter our summer classes either june llth or .lune 18th-new classes will he formed on both dates. The student who hegins his work in our sumnzer s'hool will have the advantage of a start of three months over the one whv waits until September. Leadership often depends upon a good hexginning. Capital City Commercial College 1006 GRAND AVENUE DES MOINES, IONVA The Chamberlain Hotel Seventh and Locust Streets THE MOST CENTRALLY LOCATED HOTEL IN DES MOINES European Plan BEST WISHES TO oUR HIGH scHooL PATRONS DES MOINES CITY RAILWAY CO. F. C. Chambers, President and General Manager CONTINUE YOUR EDUCATION ...lN... Drake University Summet' School opens plume ll, 1923. In- cluding' the following Colleges: LIBERAL ARTS BIBLE COMMERCE AND FINANCE EDUCATION LAW INSTITUTE OF FINE ARTS Fall Semester opens September 26, 1923. Write for catalog of college in which you are interested. Credits eztrnecl at Drake University are ae- cepted by all Stzmclarcl lnstitutions. Des Moines Uniyersity A College of Liberal Arts and Sciences with wide' opportunity for specialization Loc,xTIoN of surpassing natural beauty and historic interest within easy walking distance of North High School. CURRICULUM thorough and comprehensive. CHRISTIAN character is held to he the greatest factor in real SUCCESS. LQRADUATES all around the world-in commercial life, in the pro- fessions, in the ministry, in missionary work, reflect great honor on their Alma Mater. FINE Aars SCIIOOL thoroughly organized, manned and equipped for efficient work. THE UN1v1zRs1Tv institute affords an opportunity for preparatory Work. NVEST Hum people. you are espezially invited to investigate Des Moines University, before selecting your school. PRACTICAL CULTURAL EXPENSE MODERATE DES MGINES UNIVERSITY Highland Park Cascade Laundry Company Odorless Dry Cleaning Phone Wal. 1245 13th and G-rand Ave. Inseparables yNednf-Sday ------,, A,A,,, ,,,, ,,,,,A,,A,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,, S e 1 1 i or Meeting Tony ................... Heinie YVeitz .,..... -lean Wllillery ',,...,..,,, . Mary O'Connell ,.,,,,,,. Ruth Harwood ......, ., Don Sweet ,........ West Stotts .,.,.o. james Infelt ......o Paul Horrigan... ...,,.....,Pop corn Ray Dalhey ............Her grin ,.......,......l'ep ,..,..,,.Arlmits ...,......fJl1lTl ..,........I-Iuneli Flashy Footwear ....,.......Pi11k Slips YOU MAY- "LOOK IT OVER" "THINK IT OVER" "READ IT OVER" "TALK IT OVER" but You will he judged entirely by your ability to PUT 1T OVER. One way to PUT IT OVER, is to start a savings account and make regular deposits. You will then be ready to PUT' IT OVER when the opportunity arrives. BA KER TRU TCONIPANY CORNER SIXTH AND LOCUST STREETS DIES MOINES, IOVVA WH EELOCK FOR GLASSES My My My My My My My Bly My My My My My My My Please Notice Importance: Ray Dalbey. Height: Gail Guile. jokes: Allen Heywood. Bluffing: Bern Lowe. Voice: Duard Sexton. Dignity: Luther Carr. Dancing: Richard Reno. Girl: Dick Korns. Complexion: Leonard Dolan. Popularity: Mary O'Connell. Ford: Heinie Weitz. Admits: Ruth Harwood. Giggle: Helen Pollock. Marcel: Roy Swarzman. Grouch: Skinny Ward. gs' Graduation Gifts That Last Nothing insures more fvlcasuyrc at the moment of f7l'l'Sl'llffIfl0l1' and flzrough a long period of years tlmn a good watch. Pluuzbs' name on the Inu' adds much to the gift, but nothing to the cost. Plumb jewelry Store Sixflz and Hfalzzut Des Moines WHEELOCK FOR GLASSES Guarding Public Health To guard the public health, Flynn Milk is secured from selected producers, laboratory tested, Perfectly Pasteurized. cooled and sealed in sterile bottles without the touch of human hzmds. 1:1-Will Pvrfcrfly 1'a.rfc'z1r1'5vd .Uilk is SAFE. The Flynn EAT WITH J E KINS IOWA BLDG. 6'I'H Eff GRAND Corwin's "Master Clcausinzg Service" CLEANING DE LUXE Cottage Grove at 20th Street Dairy CO, Phone Drake 657 M. Cfzrrothers: "I-larry, if hr Mary: "Did you read about officer of the day fnund the uiyht the z1rci'lent?" guard as'eep what wo 'ld happen?" J. R.: "No." Harry C.: 'I don't know. But Mtiry: "The wind New up the what would the oficer of the day river and the var ran over the lve doirg out at night?" trucks," -Ex. Visit Our Sporting Goods Dept. COMPLETE SHOWING OF GOLF AND TENNIS GOODS FISHING TACKLE AND BASEBALL GOODS Garver Hardware Cog 416-418 Eighth Street WHEELOCK FOR GLASSES . .W E' iii! 1.1 I il j :2:2S2-'- Si2:E:E1Ef""'---f ""' T E222232222T1r52T::e: AT:a.l..' i,.. "--' .gr If fi 1 """'f - ji ' X! 555-ggi 'ga .4', 155:35 5 .ggf:111:"'f'1 51" 21 A, To -"A A , 1 gill A ev' 1. jf Ai. .,,Q,QgAQ,Q,g1ijj? .Q" ' "'A' ""A" 2 :E ' nf , s f .-:-.-:-:-:-Z-. , ,-'. '... -cg'--.':1:-' T i f 1 Z 5 y . T ,,.. Us lululv . 4 Y O O-siigii it A t Q X-Nxif fir? H, o - Q 11 '4 ji iL'ir,f,l51'LJQsf-H' it E- E no 5 - J ' MM, if. Ag ff' O 5 O Q - X ,... ' A' ef '- p 7l f Mi .L falili , ,ff V of' Q Q w V T T' 1' f f-H FR U' "1 X I i 5 O ff I M I X m , f Q The Iowa Loan and Trust Company having kept pace with the growth. and development of Des Moines for the past fifty years, is today a modernly equipped Trust Company, offering its patrons every service in connection with their business. Graduates of West High are Invited to Make this Old Established Business Their Bank IOWA LOAN E? TRUST COMPANY Quality, Service and Reasonable Prices Auto Painting I Reanishing i f 'A" pl Cushions Curtains Mm- and Top Work f24s3'PZ5',?'3l?0?l" 01Xi,?,PTk Sifist Newlon Auto Painting and Top Shop HARRIS-EMERY'S For The Girl Graduate and for Every Girl 'S Vacation Harris-Iiniery's responds to every requirement, from the smallest gift one may wish to present, to the Complete ensemble of the graduation frock-and the wardrobe of apparel for attend- ant social functions. For your vacation, you will find the very last word of Fashion on the Third floor ufl7'l'l1lll' of Sfvoris .flj1jPczn'l." Complete Financial Service CDeveIopecl through the growth and experience of more than forty-two years, this bank offers complete finan- cial service. Des Moines ational Bank Southeast Corner 6111 8 Walnut Stst Des Moines. Iowa J. J. BITTLE J. W. RUSSELL Q NNW L? QRQW X B5 M' Ussnansks "W NIANXIFAEIXIRERS Yumnum mf Gam JEWELRY CLUB PINS CLASS PINS CLASS RINGS ATIILIETIC PINS KIEDALS TROPHIIES Partv. Dzuxcfr and Dinner I7avor,z and Ijrcmggrziirs BEST VALUICS IN GRADUA- TION GIFTS in Iliammicls, Watclics anfl Jewelry. 208-09 Suors BL'1l.111No Dias IXIOINES Druggzkzs 8th 8: Locust Market 161 0 PRESCRIPTION EXPERTS Evcrythfng in the Drug Line WASHEEM SIZES SAND 8z GRAVEL DesMoinesSand8zFueICo. 510 Grand Ave. Telephone Wal. 2470 IOWA'S MOST BEAUTIFUL THEATRE "Where Prices and Quality Meet" The Home of Merited Photoplays DES MQINESLALECHEATRE VV-D-IXT VV--D-M, TCLICIICT IIN Ikltill CIHSSJI 'AIIOW Teziclier: mI'liere's :1 vase on the clo you pronounce pigris and what HUM :md the Vasc, iq in bitq syllable is aCCenterI?" Stuzlentz "I'i'grez1se." Vlfliat is that :1 sign of?" Teacher: --DOIN put so much john M.: "XVIiy, I suppose it'S grease in it." El sign it's broken." Bicycles EXCELSIOR RACYCLES 535.00 t0 547.50 Motorcycles Ride a New HENDERSON or HARLEY S295 - 5580.00 Radio High Grade Sets-Supplies. Let Hi Frequency help you plan your vacation radio set H. W. KING ifiellfiwifi I i 5gf5:K'QZZf3f551 - I ' ' '1"C'25IA3 7-133: PGH A 4 E' TENNIS RACKET RESTRINGING Our work represents the exper ience of fifteen years in this par ticular line. M. E. BARR S14 GRAND AVENUE Phone Walliut 1389 WH EELOCK FOR GLASSES Where Des Moines Eats Green Mill Cafeteria 713 Locust Street. "THE GOOD FOOD CENTER" Betty Jane Cafeteria 321 Sixth Avenue GOOD FOOD ATTIENTIVE SERVICE FAIR PRICES .llzzsiral Prngran C0ll1f7IIHI'I'11ftll'j' C05.l'f' Service Dependable Merchandise At Lowest Known Cost! Des Moines Economy Center! Des Moines Economy Center! DES MOINES LIFE AND ANNUITY C0. Des Moines, Iowa H The Company of Co-opera!z'on" Assets Over One Million Dollars Complete line of modern and up-to-date policies. Our Educational Endowment and Mortgage Coverage Bond Policies are different. A. L. HART, President IZO4 Register and Tribune Bldg. Des Moines, Iowa ' l---2--1 --..,.,, CRISPIN DRUG C0. PRESCRIPTION PHARMACISTS Corner 22nd and Cottage Grove Avenue Des Moines Phone Drake 3500 WE DELIVER Diamonds Watches ewelrqyf H. L. FAIR CO. 403 SIXTH AVE.. DES MOINES If the present 'incoming of small freshmen continues, in 1979 our West High Tatler sport page will write up a pep assembly something like this: Friday morning, just after the morning nap period, the children of West High collected in the Auditorium to generate pep for the difficult game which would de- cide the city "Jacks: tournament on the morrow. From all over the room came the clapping of tiny hands and a scraping of the little red chairs denoting the enthusiasm for the contestants who scampered up on the stage. They, in their little maize and blue checked rompers, made a fm-e showing. Then a former stulent of the school, clad in a very striking lit- tle sailor suit, spoke about the traditions of the School and urged that every one attend the Jacks tournament. y, nl ll R at I ' T il li MM 1' f Z OH' for your summer vacation or for just a one day trip .KOD K We're ready with the com- plete Kodak line, and with intelligent suggestions to help you make pictures you'll be proud to bring back. Aulograplzic Kodaks 36.50 up Kodak Film in the Yellow Box DES MOINES PHOTO MATERIALS CO. KEASTMAN KODAK COMPANY 5 808-81 0-812 LOCUST ST. KODAK STORE BEAUTIFUL This was followed by some Mother Goose rhymes from the "Bubble Series," played by the victrola. Then the coach of the track season urged every one to enter the kiddie-car race and the assembly was closed. The listen- ers then marched to the cafeteria where they found brand new high chairs as substitutes for the old ones. -jen Whinery. WHEELOCK FOR GLASSES GRINNELL A College of Liberal Arts For Men and Women The Seventy-seventh Year Opens September 12, 1923 Ajvjvliconlx for od1m'ss1'oz1 lo the Froslzman Class are now living 'rc'r0i2'cd. All illzzstrolvrl 170sz'1'ij11'1'1'v lioolclvt will lm sem' on rnqzlcst. Address' Dept. H, GRINNELL COLLEGE, Grinnell, Iowa. Mother: "Anne, there were three pieces of cake in the pantry last night and now there is only one." Anne: "NVcll, Mother, it was so dark I coulcln't see the other one." LEY. NV-D-M Mr. L. fused to making people Copy sentences ten timcsjz "Sit clown-ten times." Lyle B, CHistoryJ: "He got kilcrl in n battle there once he- fore." NV-D-M D. L.: "That baby brother of mine is very musical." L. T.: "VVhat does he play on?" D. L.: "He plays on the floor." Webster 56 Grothe "True to Life" Photographs Service E6 Satisfaction 308 8th Street WHEELOCK FOR GLASSES Want Ads "SomelJody's Stenogn for The TATLER. Apply soon to relieve the Editors. Radio to he installed in the back of assembly room, for small Seniors who have difficulty hearing the assembly programs. Bodyguards for nndersized Seniors who are forced to pass the Freshman Hall Committee Members. Nurse for VVest High Animal Inhrmery. Apply to the Editor of the Mazda, whose interest in friendless cats and dogs is commendable. Machines which make pink slip duplicates and copies of teach- ers' signatures. Apply to any teachers or students in need. Boy to carry lunches to Mr. Sprague during sixth hour. Apply if steady of hand. A reliable man for chauffeur. Apply to Peg Cummins. An especially large room for julia. Carpenter to hold receptions in. See "julie" or any of her admirers. AN EVERY DAY ESSENTIAL I-IUTCHINSONS ICE CREAM MORNING NOON OR NIGHT Where Life Begins With early preparations com- pleted, real living things beginh it is time to practice the things learned. Among these is thrift Start a savings account-add to it regularly-build for success. Young people are always made NA'-H' B welcome at our new home at A Sixth - and Walnut Streets. D1asMotm3s SAVINGS BANK Ama Tnus'r Comms! Come m often. lawns Largest Bank -Des Moines - sixth and Wnlnux WHEELOCK FOR GLASSES P355 E i -Y .4 Teacher: "You may correct your own papers for I think you can get more out of it that way." NV-D-M Spoof: "The car service is just terrible." Spiff: 4'Didn't you get a seat last night?" Spoof: "NVhy sure! Hut my wife had to stand up all the way home." -Ex. Mistress: "Did you salt the fish?" Maid: "No, it's lived in the salty Water all its life." -Ex. VV-D-M Teacher: "Now, Johnny, name the three strongest nouns." Johnny: "Onions, garlic, and limbergcrf' NV-D-M Stuttering student: "He-he-he blushed into the front seat with Z1 plunge." Independent Tent Ee? Awning Co. EVERYTHING IN CANVAS 312 Locust Street, Des Moines, Iowa "HEADQUARTERS FOR CAMPING oUTF1Ts" Compliments of Sugarman Construction Company Contractors and Engineers Eight and Tuttle Sts. Des Moines, Iowa WHEELOCK FOR GLASSES A GOOD INVESTMENT First Mortgage Gold Bonds, secured by Iowa Farm Mortgages. Iowa Farm Credit Corporation 410 Fourth Street Des Moines A cat has nine lives but a frog eroaks every night. -Ex. W- D- M Brilliant student: A'Wl1CH the Black Knight arrived at the black- smith's Ford it was running be- cause of the rain." -Ex. Mr. S. freadingj: "A small, in- nocent looking boy came walking in- And in came Erwin Schenk. VV- D- M Mr. S.: "He also had to fill Aubrey Devine's shoes, a big job." KIRCHNER COMPANY IF IT'S ANYTHING IN RADIO WE HAVE IT USE OUR FREE WORKSHOP AND BUILD YOUR OWN RADIO SET 711 GRAND AVE. Phone Walnut 2613 Des Moines, Iowa Ilo ynu realize that the insurance husiuess is the hest paying' business tuelu' rieeurrlinf lu Qtntistiei? 5 it - A A - lt's :i whiz uf :i mine. with sm 'ii' is c nec' . every man, woman :mal ehilnl a goorl prospect. ' :our of every keen, energetic, husfness-like X- 011 ituni x 1 ln ling 11 thn l y-lung inzni, Ili-re is :i real ehzniee to huth develop :xml eoinmereinlize your per- fwannlny. Make your sunnner months the greatest months of the year. Invest them with the ROYAL UNION MUTUAL LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY Des Moines, Iowa FRANK IJ. JACKSON, Vresirlent SIDN EY A. FOSTER, Secretary HOPKINSYBROS. liooil results COKIN! right at the 'tl Il rw ni: ' They :ire start wi I r w w. I':II.StlllIlIl huilt, which means inte construction znnl C1ll'L'f li arcu- ul :it- o in lention tn details. These i w es :ire fnlfling :mil zxutugrziplnc too f yet they a e inexpensive. HOPKINS BROS. C0. New Location 412 7th St. SPORTING Ciobns 'fSeen in Chicago style Showlz "Black is considered the proper thing :lt weclelings and all other funerals." NV-D-M Small Boy: "I want a pound of tea." Grocer: "Black or green?" S. B.: "It w0n't mutter, sirg its for zi woman who's blind."-Ex. IIIIOIIC Market 2021 MAGARRELL OPTICAL COMPANY 704 Locust Street Des Moines, Iowa CLASSICS THAT SATISFY Plyllwhile You Pay Jones Weekly VMI WifilllUllllIIl1lIlllIIlllllllll Q WZ' ff ll Mad, ll I' E if ' il ' lm flu Hi 'ilg"Q Ill i ii iiiiiii ii iiii l iiiiiii rrrrrriirrrirrrr I I iiiiiiiiiiii W W i A ll M ila A il l ggi' fCq571e Indzvzdual fportralts Z made by the Courftrzght Studzo 4 2 304 Shops fBu1ldzng I if Elghth and Walnut r , P, 4, 1 e: Qur Work Speaks or Itsel - ' I T -g ' . Egg I IN .N A ju iw if X . .N lb' 1 Z 1 P' f J' m 'u r W' 4 N7 a J sg 4 f - 1 . 1 4 ,P .e. .e...e. -Mu -- - gl v 0 I , 1 'g 39 e E for this Cl4nnual, were v 1 1' 37 ' 1 s, 1 ' 5 1 E E + f f' K 5 RX 5 5 X 1 V 5 "' "' Y'M?Z31'lxB'lL?RQU1iiI'rd1'lmUlv01vdxlH1'lVd1'75fl'dW lfqI E613 Autngraphn Ten little freshmen, slim as young pine, One sought the elevatorg then there were nine. Nine little Freshies coming in late, One failed to get an admit, then there were eight. Eight liit'e freshies, sour as a lemon, Along came a sophomoreg then there were seven. Seven little freshies got in a tix, A proud senior rescued oneg then there were six. Six little freshies more dead than alive, Along came Harrisg then there were five. Five little freshies bought gum galore, A teacher excused oneg then there were four. Four little frcshies bought a lloek- er key, One forgot his, then there were three. Three little freshies feeling quite blue. One flunked Englishg then there Were two. Two little freshies sleeping like bums, One began to snoreg then there WHS OIIC. One little freshie couldn't have much fun, He became a sophomore and then there was none-Partex. Should the Occasion Demand Invitations, Announcements, Visiting Cards, Dance Programs, Stationery, Booklets, Placards, in fact anything in printing, let us be of service to you UNIVERSITY PUBLIS HI NG C O M P A N Y PR I N T E R S 320 Court Ave. WHEELOCK FOR GLASSES -SEE TOMORROW'S TOMORROW There's many a good m'n whose ability to achieve suc- cess is limited because he is unable to visualize the oppor- tunities and necessities more than a step ahead. Lift yourself out of the class that see only the things of the present. Save your money de- terminedly for "Tomorrow's Tomorrow," the day you will most profit from your savings. PEOPLES SAVINGS BANK Reflections of an Empty He spent about wlzat cash he had, Pocketbcok. And then in arguisli criefl: He owned 21 hzindrome t..iuri g "I'll put a mortgage on the car. To ride in it was heaveng He ran across some broken gla'1sA Bill 3l4.97. He took some frfends out for Z1 ride, Twas good to be alive, The carburetor threw a tit- liill 320.85. He started on a liltle tour. just for a little fun, He stopped too quick and strip- ped his gears- liill 39051. He took his wife dow'1t0wn 10 shop, To save earfare was great: He jammed into an iron post- Bill 3263. house- And take just one more ri'lel" EX. W-D- M Wllfams: "Say, Ricky, when is 3o'1r marriage to Miss Harky coming off?" Ricky: "It has been indefinitely postponed." Willialiisz "VVhat's the matter?" Ricky: "Oh, she married an- other fellow." W-D-M B. C.: "Your father was pretty wealthy when he died, wasn't he?" B. Z.: "Oh, yes!" B. C.: "Did he leave your moth- er much?" B. Z.: "Oh, about twice a week." WHEELOCK FOR GLASSES 5d 1 V- J 'QNX 5 .1 n nv--,.5 ,ep U. ., , J.. J, V 1 .. . ' 1 -, .l 1 1 2'- ykvj ,Ir -1 41' ' 'I ,r 1-gy.. ' f sl , Hum 'gf Y A- O' A Y Q 5 in H35 14 if ' K Q ff' 4 , v J I ' is J ' aff? gs. -. f ' ff I ,. Y-, . , -, ri f , --1. X 1"" -,ri 1 lui' za -- ww -fy gh-5 'ig IT'-Qn' T'+ 'fir ., fi: 'N . .' l 5 'Pau 1 J 1 " .. 1 A 75252. tw I. 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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, 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, 1922 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


Valley High School - Tiger Tales Yearbook (West Des Moines, IA) online yearbook collection, 1956 Edition, Page 1


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