Galva Holstein Community School - Moo Yearbook (Holstein, IA)
- Class of 1917
Page 1 of 136
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 136 of the 1917 volume:
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ff TO OUE PARENTS, 'WHO HAVE MADE
IT POSSIBLE EOE US TO RECEIVE A PRACT-
ICAL EDUCATON, WE, THE CLASS OE 1917
RESPECTFULLY EEDIOATE THIS, THE
FIRST ISSUE OF "THE MOON
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NEW HIGH SCHOOL BUILDING, HOLSTEIN, IOWA.
Trunk 62 Gordon, Architects.
Di JN N E WIQTTER, Donnewetter,
Kali, Rah, Rah,
Wir :sind llolsteiner, Yah, Yah, Yah.
.Razzle Dazzle, razzle dazzle
Not a tliread but wool,
That 's the way we pull.
Holstein, Holstein, Holstein.
'What in the dicken's the inatter With us,
Nothing at all, Nothing at all,
Holstein beats 'eni, beats 'em all. A
Ga-zelle, Ga-zelle, Ga-zelle Gezay,
Get out, Get out, Get out of our Way,
Revo, Rive ziss-boom-bah, g
Holstein High School, Rah, Rah, Rah.
XNe'll yell for Holstein High School,
Who is as good as gold.
We 'll yell for Holstein High School,
Wlhen in our coffins cold.
And when We get to heaven
We'll give our High School yell,
But if We'I'e more unfortunate,
VVe'll give it down in ............ No. 3.
y R R
Cllune ' ' On Wiscoiisiii l 'D
Oh! deal" Holstein,
Oh! dear Holstein,
We're out to Win to-night.
For We'Ve get the Winners with us
And they sure are fine.
Oh! dear Holstein,
Oh! dear Holstein,
On to Victory.
On, Holstein on, and we shall win to-night
I N TROD UCTOR Y
THE CLASS OF 1917 submit for your approval the first volume of "The Moo." VVe do this with
a certain amount of pride for it is the first successful attempt yet made to produce an, annual
at Holstein High School. It is our sincere hope that the classes that follow us will not permit a
lapse in the publication of "The Moo." i
In order that We might choose a suitable name for the annual, a contest was instituted. We
believe that the name selected in best suited to our needs. It is the desire of the class'thatf'The
Moo" shall be the permanent name of the Holstein High School Annual, also, that the Annual shall
be in the colors of the school, Orange and Black. 1 A
In 1918 the Annual shall be put out by the .classes of 1918 and 1919, and in 1919iby the class
of 1920 alone. After this the Junior Class Will put out the Annual. t A
A. N. BERTELSEN, Treas. T. M. WATTS, Secy. H. C. HANSEN
F. D. THIELMANN, Pres. DR. G. H. CRANE HENRY IVIEYER, Jr. C. J. WOHLENBERG
Board of Education
WHEN THE PRESENT Board of Education came into office they faced a serious problem. The
school building was inadequate. They immediately attacked the problem from all sides and
conquered it before conditions became too alarming. 1
At first they considered constructing an addition to the old building but owing to the impract-
ibility of remodeling, this plan was discarded. Plans were then drawn up for a new up-to-date
building which would be large enough for many years to come. Their plans ,met with approval
of the public showing that the towns people had confidence in their representatives in .school
affairs. Accordingly bonds were issued and work on thenew building started in the spring of 1916.
But progress was slow owing to the scarcity of supplies so the building was not ready for oc-
cupancy before December 11, 1916. B B 1 . A p t
The building is 1172184 and three stories high. It has a good system of ventilation and heating
and is equipped with modern up-to-date equipment. The Board also adopted the "Six-Six" plan
of organization. Owing to the demand for some course which would prepare the pupils for the bus-
iness of life at the completion of their High School work, a utility course was installed in theHol-
stein High School. Four courses are offered in the Holstein High School: Classical, Commercial,
Industrial and Scientific. . 1 r q S '
The people of Holstein may well feel proud of the men who have thus labored for the better-
ment of the educational system in their town. In the coming years the new school building of Hol-
stein will stand as a monument to the thoughfulness, thoroughness and 'courage of the present
Board of Education. r '
1 -By the Editor.
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IVHE CLASS OF 1917 wishes to thank the faculty for what they have done for them during their
stay in High School. Ever since the establishment of the Holstein High School, a splendid
corps of advisors and teachers have been in charge. The standard of the faculty has im-
proved steadily since then and now Holstein High School can and does feel proud of the faculty
at large and individual members of the faculty. g 1 H '
There are two sources of knowledge namely, experience and authority. Our instructors
have learned from both sources and thus are best fitted to impart their knowledge to us. They
have all taken their degrees or have graduated from schools that turn out excellent instructors in a
certain line of work, and as each teacher has charge of a certain line of studies, the pupils receive
the benefits of the teachings of the larger schools. Most of the instructors have added experience
to their college training. t ,
They are kind but firm, gentle but persevering, patient and ready to help every one. Gut-
side of school hours they are always ready to enter into and help with any fun or frolic gotten up for
the amusement of the pupils as well as for the patrons of the school. These things have made the
faculty dear to the hearts of every pupil. , A
"Respect the faculty that forms thy judgments."
PROF. W. E. HUFF
R. HUFF BECAME SUPERINTENDENT of the
.M Holstein Public Schools two years ago. He has
had twelve years experience as a teacher so is well
qualified for his chosen line of Work.
He came to Holstein with the highest recommend-
ations and has certainly lived up to theni. He is an
industrious Worker being painstaking and thorough in
everything. He is and advocate of a better system of
education and persuaded the Board of Education to
adopt the Six-Six plan in our schools. He is a good
disciplinarian, an excellent organizer, and a clean
sportman. During his stay here the student body has
learned to love and respect their 'finidgetw Superin-
A Group of H. H. S. Instructors
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Miss Norene Burns, Iowa
State Teachers College, For
three years Miss Burns has
been here in charge of Latin
and Mathematics. During
that time she has gained con-
stantly in popularity with the
pupils and town people.
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Miss Amalie Knudsen, A B., Northwestern
University. As a merit for her excellence in
Scholarship Miss Knudsen was elected to Phi
Beta Kappa honorary fraternity. During
her five years at Holstein as German instruc-
tor and principal she has gained recognition
for her pleasing personality and excellence
as a teacher.
Miss Florence Stover, Iowa
State Teachers College. Miss
Stover has been with us three
years as an instructor in the
junior High School, and has
won the esteem of all who
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GEORGE HAEGELE IDA M-HOOD NELLE HARVEY
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P. B. SPRINGER
'-.. "Q. E"E
A Popular Sextcttc of H. H. Si Educators
Miss Ida Mary I-Iood, A .B. Belmont College. Miss Hood has also taken undergraduate Work
at Morningside and graduate Work at Bryn Mawr. During this, her first year at,Holstein, M iss
Hood has taught English and Chemistry and has had charge of all Dramatic Work. A
George Iiaegele, Physical Director. Mr. H aegele is also director off' the Gymnastic classes at
the Turner Hall. Although this is his first year herehe is liked by everyone. I , ,
Miss I5 elle I-Iarvey, B. S. in Home Economics. Iowa ,Q State College. .Miss Harvey has had charge
of Home Economics and music this year. Although thisis her first year as a teacher, she has proven
herself efficient in every Way. , , A A , g
Miss Ella Pultz, Iowa State Teacher's College. Miss Pultz has had three years of experi-
ence as teacher, one in Holstein as an instructor in' History and Mathema'tics in the Junior Hi gh.
She has a kind Word and cheery smile for everyone. A A
P. B. Springer, A. B. Grand Island College. Mr. Springer also took a course in the Gregg
School of Shorthand and in coaching in the U. of Illinois. He has charge of the Commercial classes
and Athletics. He is Well liked by everyone.
W. T. Maakestad, B. S. in Agriculture, Iowa State College. Mr. Maakestad has had ,two
years experience as a teacher although this is his first year here. He has charge of Agriculture and
Manual Training. Besides he took care of the Corn Show and Baby Beef contest in this vicinity.
His work is especially appreciated by the farmers. g g I
K! NUIUUIIHWU' U ff mm-
Class of 1 91 7
'Class colors-Black and VVhite. Class flowers-Black and White Carnations.
Motto-' ' Today decides Tomorrow. ' '
A S 'WELL as we can remember, there were about ten members of the first grade, most of which
dropped out, as we passed along each year. When we entered the second room, the children
were kept out of school on account of the measles. This kept them back in their work.
Vfhen we entered the fifth and sixth grade, we were very mischievous, and many a night
Hugh McGuire had to remain after school and write the spelling words a hundred times for whisp-
ering during the day. After reaching the eighth grade, there were many who left school. Several
country pupils including, Frederick Klotz, Edna Will and Albert Kahl came to take their places,
making a large class again for the Freshmen year in High School. It was that sa.1ne year that
Harry decided to take his High School Course here instead of at Tipton. The High School teach-
ers introduced us to the new rules. The "Ereshies" were very particular about their school work,
for fear they might get called down. We always glanced over each other's Algebra problems
while Hfirandma Logan" shined her specks. Upon entering the Sophomore Glass, we had the plea-
sure of making our first attempts at geometry. Edna Will and Albert Kahl thought it a hard task
to draw a circle with chalk and a string. But they soon learned to manage it. Edna had the habit
of taking a compass out of her neighbor's desk without previously asking the owner if she might do
so. After leaving the Sophomore year, Harry Yule bequeathed to his successor all the earthly re-
Class of 1917-Continued
mains ol' his lit-levi-tl "XYentwortl1 and S111ltl17S,7 Geometry, and the privilege of iggriiiiiiiig' at all
times :intl :ill plzu-es. As Juniors we had a hard time in p1".9p3-1'g11gth9 Jumm' 59111010 anfluffli HS the
htivs tlisngiw-t-tl with the girls on all class matters. Frederick klotz had the honor. of rumnng the
Vliiss hast vt-:un llt- ht-ing the most experienced in managing things, also had the right to open the
wiiiiltiws :it tht- lim-lc tit' the reoni during physical culture period. When we came to school for the
lust hip, we rt-alizt-il for the first time that we missed the Seniors of last year. During the first part of
the yt-:ir two new iheniliers entered the Senior Row, Raymond Toedt of Miles, Iowa, and Albert Heyde
I'i-ont tlrznitl lslnntl. Nt-hr. We entered the new school building-on,Monday, December 11, and it
was with th-ep regrets t Il that we left the many footprints which had been made on the tloors of
the nhl huihling during our eleven and one half years of school there. Wve were also sorry to
leave the row ot' seats on the north side of the room, with their many marks which made the Sen-
iors innnortnl. The nienihers of the Senior Row are, Albert Heyde, Raymond Toedt, Harry' Yule,
Alhert Kahl. l1'retleriek Klotz, Hugh McGuire, Edna Will and Nina Carstensen. Hugh McGuire
:intl Ninn t'z1rstensen are the only two members of the Class of 1917, who have completed the twelve
years ot' school in Holstein. N
N ow, as we leave forever these halls of learning, it is a great satisfaction to know that we
have full eonliclenee in the ability of the Class of 1918 to carry on the bufdgu of qptfiuu- .lu QXQQ11
ent example for the underclassmen. p ii
LASS PRESIDENT 315, 716, '17-Editor-in-Chief
"The Moot'-Debating Team '17-Declamatory
Contest '17-Secretary and Treasurer Athlectic Associ-
ation '16, 'lT.
"'Wisdom and fortune combating together,
If that the former dare hut what it can,
Ko chance mai' shake it."
Frederick is not only large in body but also in
mind. so Wliatereit he says carries '4Weight" with it.
Though hot a hundred yard dash mari on the track
team he a regular Wliirltviiid when it comes to school
itfeik. Coming fresh from the farm it took him
three years and a half to finish. This Was done
Ppfesides driving four miles to school and taking part
gin other activities. Fred he is going to study law.
Iudgirig from the speed at which he tore off his debate
should he the death of most any court reporter.
HUGH ENNIS NICGUIRE
"ICky" "Pat" "Skinny"
iM,?s-- Q A ,. W
ASKET BALL '16, ,lf-rllrm-lc at
Team 717-DGCl31113f431.'f' Vmltvst 'I ealuuioi'
Class Play-Business Maiiagm' "'l'hv XI
"I'll speak to it though hell itself grim
And bid me hold my pezlw. "
They say of Hugh that he xwulfl wi
eat any day. This coupled with his mx
stock should fit him for follmving in his i
steps. Hlckyn as he is g'e11m'z1Ily vzzllm it
ing star in the middle distzmm-s last was
cess of our team this year cllqwmls lazqgfeix wa
he can only get his Irish up in the last I
does in Basket Ball nobody cam lwul hi
especially adept at using' the sign lilllllillii
Ford cars. 1 A
NINA ELIZABETH CARSTENSEN
DECLAMATORY CONTEST '17-History Editor,
UThe M0017 is y
"Without a smile from partial beauty Won,
Oh what Were man ?-a World Without a sun."
y Nina and Hugh are the only tvvo, .Who have receiv-
ed their entire education in the Holstein schools. This,
Nina thought, gave her priority of right to sit loy him
at the Junior-Senior Banquet 1916. If the World had
more of such as her there would be' less griefxand sor-
rovv. She has a pleasing disposition and all Whofknovv
her like her. T Nina is a blonde and shows dimples all
over her faoe Whenever she laughs. She is the sohool
pianist. T S T A
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ASKET BALL '16, '17-is 'lll'f'l'l4 fl ll.
Team 717-Junior Class l'l:1y' lil 1 '
test '17-Athletic Editor "'l'liv Klee" ' l
er '16, 'l7.
"Since brevity is the soul cl' wit
And tedicusness the limbs and mlm-
I will be brief."
Ha1"ry's real home is iii 'l'ipilm.
here and liked it sc well that lil' just
VVith his 6 feet 3 inches lclziiiy has limi
'against this year. Vvllllil lie takes :i
down the floor even 4'Pcte" cam '1 still'
as he is commonly called is slum- zlilllw
Jump, but the fellows sax' that xvlimi lie X'
his thumbs the stuff is lid.
ering above all basket ball v0llll'l's law l
wx' cl H
BAsKET BALL, '14, '15, '16, f17-Deeiamafory con-
test"12-Social"Editor "The Moof' a S v
"Grace was in all her steps, heaven in her eye,
In every gesture dignity and love." i A 1,
Some people would think it impossible for a girl
to drive four miles to school night and morning. Yet
this is What Edna has done for four years. y She did this
besides carrying extra Work and playing'Basket Ball.
Edna is the brunette half of the Senior girls and if she
had the brogue would pass for a Southern girl. She
is usually quiet and sedate but had a scrap onceriwith
Nina over places at the Junior4Senior Banquet and
With the Whole class because they insisted on pins in-
stead of rings. i A
ALBERT HENRY KAHL
RACK '16-Deolainatory COllllfHl 'IT ,M,
-Art Editor "The Moo."
"There is a kind of oliaraciei' in ilu
That to the observer doth thx' him iw
Fully unfold. H '
Albert is one of those quiet uuzxssm
Who does not niake any big' noise as lux Q-.laws
Whom you can depend on to do his pam ix
. 1 . ' Y
he could draw till he was elovlod A1-1 Mtv
Now he is tliinking' SUl'lUllSlj'
partnership 'With Ding.
iw ihe time
oomes. He hails originallv from the ilzrm l saw th-it
he does not like it well enough to sl -xx' I li
-BASKET BALL Cflaptainj-Declainatoryi Contest--
Forensic Editor ' The Moo '-Class Treasurer '17.
a 'flt is good '
To lengthen to the last a sunny mood." t
Raymond came here this year with three years
High School experience from Miles, Iowa. He says
that when he goes -away to college hewants the
distinction of coming from a good High School and a
good town. 'Ray was captain of our team this year
andat the close of the season whenever you saw a tow-
head bob around a certain way you could be certain, of
a basket. 'He is a good fellow and we are glad to have
him with us this year., H n
ASKIGT HAI,Ii-lJeela111ato1'y Contest-Joke Edi-
itor Hfllhe Moo."
Hllilllg' sorrow! eare will kill a. oat,
And lllt'l'UllOl'0 lel's be 111C1f'1'Y.H
WVheu Albert first came here he appeared in the
newspaper locals as P. llyde. H P" stands for 4'Pete"
by which he is C'01lllllO11lY known. Our Senior elass
Would have been pretty small had it not been bolstered
up from outside sources. '4Pete" Was our last addi-
tion. He came from Grand Island after the snow be-
gan to Hy. He is making' good too. Rumors say he
was all state football center in Nebraska and when he
uses some of his then acquired taoties on the Basket
Ball floor somebody has to move. You ought to hear
him tickle the ivories.
ALBERT FERDINAND HEX Dt
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Wilbur Hansen, President Edith Greve, SGCTGJWTY and TfeaSU1'Qf
Robert Steffen L G191111 ATP
Alfred Schuett Walter Klotz Lwnard Lohff
FLOWER: Violets and Lily of the Valley. MOTTO: 'tQuality not Quantity
COLORS: Sapphire and White. g
Name Nickname Hobby
Alfred shoot oaiffeeaing '
Wilbui' Wahb Dancing
Walter Olot Studying
Glenn Pete Being Late
Edith Skinney Chasing Boys
Robert Stickey O Taking Life Easy
Leonard Loaf Loafing
Favorite Saying Future Occupation
f'I'll see the Boss" Hobo
"I don't know"
' 'Don 't you know ' '
"Gol darn it"
Not a pit iclni
COIlfO1liLdNX1il Q l
I-LFPED SCHLJETT WILBUR HANSEN EDITH GREVE ROBERT STEFFEN WALTER KLOTZ
LEONARD LGHFF GLEN ARP
History of Class Of 1913
In 1905 the class of 1918 set out bravelV to gain a little knowled2'9- Af this time lllflfi' WQFQ
about thirty boys and girls in the first room. ' Up on Miss Greve fell the all important duty start
rw A' .G LN il x, 3 FA L
us out on our road to knowledge. Une or two dropped out that first yeai because o si nie Q fc their
brilliancy my and all could not keep up. We must say something about when weilu ei e in tllilel seeond
grade because it was here that Wilbur started to pay a little attentloll to JD 10 Q11 b- v U Qf'1l2f1fff 0003-
sions this young gentleman would bring the girls a flower or two. It was usually a eainaiion or
rose and the girls were always overjoyed. We don 't know how or when he got them, hui use can
draw our own conclusions. ' c
One by one our class became smaller and when we graduated from the eighth grade there
were Just seven of us left. Some of these dropped out but others came and took their planes.
None of us will ever forget the hard times we had struggling through our lirsi year of Alge-
bra. Of course we were green little "Freshies"' and when it happened that we had lo roi-in in the
Assembly room, we were always so "fussed" and excited that we hardly knew a thing. digni-
fied Seniors took a great deal of sport in tormenting us but we were able to stand it wlien aw- would
look into the future and see how we would treat the Freshies of the coming v ri 's.
H ,Wlien we arrived at our Sophomore year we hadqreached the stage where we did noi Eiiag hut
loaf . How well we remember that General History 'olass when we always had reeilzmoras :ii the
oflice. How we heard the brilliant remarks that "Peter Abelard was ruined because ol' a vi .-wean."
and that "Julius Caesar was killed because he had too many friends " Miss Olds tried best to
pound something into our heads but at last gave up and used to do the reciting liersolf. M aim end
of 1915 there. were only two girls left and by the end of 1916 one of them dropped out leavin: one
girl among sin boys.
'We became Juniors in September 1916 and s f 1
0 ar we 1a.ve lived through the year
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Sep homore Class Prep 719037
T VVAS THE close of a hot sultry August day and Wllilf-3 Waiting fm' H19 Electflc I b0U37lll H19
evening paper. To my astonishment I saw the following. "Edgar Bleasdell appointed Ambassa-
dor to France, " emblazoned across the front of the -page. I was thrilled by thefact that the man
who had been thus honored, had not so many years ago beenmy classmate. The article went on to say
that the people of the United States should be proud to send this great man across the waters as
their representative and that the quick flashes of wit which broke forth from this earnest. enthus-
iastic man had not only but would win him and his nation many friends.
When I reached my destination I told Mrs. Lancaster, my landlady, the wonderful news.
She hastily handed me a handsomely embossed envelope with a gold seal and showed her intense
curiosity. Soon I read the following: H Your presence is requested at the "Class Reunion" to
be given in honor of Edgar Bleasdell at the home of R. W. Madison, Tuesday 5 p. in. October 20,
Finally the eventful day came and that afternoon found me on my way to the magnilieent
estate of R. NV. Madison, a member of the U. S. Cabinet. His wife, the ori0'inator of the reunion
was formerly Vera S. Rice, of Holstein. Wlien alighting in front of the grdunds with its sparlalins
fountains, I saw a powerful motor approach and soon a slim, elegantly dressed woman ezune toward
me with graceful, swinging steps. And in a moment more I found myself face to face with Annetlal
Hansen, who had changed from a plump, jolly rogue into a beautiful and famous woman For she
told me that she had toured across the continent as V' t ' D . - . A
ic oria e Trafford and I ieahzed that the great
'V' 'L -'1-'L.i...-.Simi-ML' '11--." I" f
Sophomore Class Prophecy-Continued
violinist, Whose praise was sounded by music lovers of the three greatest nations of the World was
one of my classmates.
After a short Walk We were ushered into a large room Where our host and hostess Were en-
tertaining a small assembage, Whom the latter introduced as Edna K. Jess, Blanche W. Cooley and
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Alex Michaelsen, but We could hardly believe our eyes for everyone of them had
changed immensely, altough We noticed that Fred Alex was just as fond of bright neckties as in the
days gone by. We were pleased to learn that he was the greatest present day actor on the screen.
His bride, vvhose cheeks looked much like asnovv drift on wfhich a pail of paint had been upset,
abhorred to be addressed as Mrs. She inally begged us to call her Miss because it might decrease
her popularity if the movie fans learned of her marriage. Fred was energetically Working for the
production of colored pictures for he thinks that it's a shame to have the pretty color of one?s neck-
ties go to Waste. A A '
It was a great pleasure to see the beaming face of Blanche W.-Cooley of Whose great success
as an instructor in ' 4American Literature" we had all heard, for in many homes her name Was spok-
en With praises and admiration. And yet all this honor had not made her proud or conceited but
she Was still the sweet modest Blanche W. of- old. l A
VVe then turned our attention to Edna K. Jess, the great Prima Donna who was appearing be-
hind the foot lights as the most perfect soprano that America had ever produced, the vocalist who
had the powver of holding throngs of people spellb ound as if by magic. g ,
During a lull in the conversation the butler announced Mr. Hutton, the world famed electri-
Sophomore Class Prophecy- Continued
cal engineer, and his wife, a proud southern belle. Just before their arrival Mrs. Madison had read
to us the following itemz' "The president bestowsgreat honor upon George Hutton. He gave the
already famous engineer the right to electrify the U. S. railways. Crowds of people cheered when
he left the city,i" and consequently his appearance caused a great deal of stir and excitement.
o A ripple of laughter ran through the room when Professor O'Meara was heard in a heated
discussion with the butler, who requested him to le ave his beloved specimens in the hall. Our ruffled
but world-renowned friend was ushered into the room with many a bow and apology. We were all
very proud to have this great man, who had lately returned from Thibet, in our midst.
He nervously explained that he was rather upset as he was to lecture before the president and
his cabinet at 8:30 p. m. while he placed his cherished specimens 'all too near the distracted Prima
Donna. . ' . y
Now all except Rolyn Kolb were present and his non-appearance caused our hostess much
uneasiness and a great deal of fidgeting on Professor O'Meara's part wiho was unable to sit quietly'
on his chair when he learned' that it was already seven o'clock.
Mrs. Hutton put in her time trying to make us see how wealthy and famous they were and
rudely rebuked her husband if he tried to quiet her.
Finally Mr. and Mrs. Kolb arrived and everyone was startled by the pomp and splendor of
their appearance. The stately lady was robed in silk and satin and was debecked with lustrous dia-
monds that made Mrs. Hutton's eyes turn green with envy. Our hostess explained that Rolyn was
now a multi-millionare sheep raiser of South America. The latter declared that their being late
Sophomore Class Prophecy -Continuedi
was all his wife's fault, that she had insisted upon wearing all her jewels, while she said that it was
his fault that he had spent at least a whole half hour seaching for his spectacles which he finally
found on his forehead. t -
Vtfhen the sumptous meal was finished Edgar was called upon to give aspeech and he recall-
ed to us his first after dinner speech which he had made in the schoolroom as an imaginery guest of
honor with mythical wounds and that at that time nobooy ever dreamed that some day he would be-
come a real French diplomat. t
Immediately after dinner Professor O'Meara, accompanied by Messrsg and Mesdames Hut-
ton and Kolb left the Public Hall. A few hours later the others left for the station and Mr. and
Mrs. Michaelsen paraded before the clicking cameras of reporters while awaiting their train. In a
few moments the two movie stars and the Prima Donna, swathed up to her mouth in costly furs for
fear that the air would injure her throat, boarded the train fo-r San Francisco and were lost to view.
The rest of us took the flyer for New York and the last that we saw of our forsaken hostess, she was
waving farewell to her classmates. "And the other" you inquire, "Who is she?" Uh, she is a nov-
elist or she couldn't have written this. y y
In Edna L. Pieper.
R. KOLB I F. IVIICHAELSEN C. O'NlEARA Ci. HUTTON E. BLEASDELL
E. JESS A. HANSEN B. COOLEY E. PIEPER V. RICE
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YOU MUST WAKE and call me early, cried fourteen freshies dear,
Tomorrow 'll be the happiest time of all the glad new year.
Of all the glad new year, Freshmen, the greenest on the way,
For we 're to start our knowledge on this September day. A g "
u i i There's Willard with his hair of red, but not so red at that, E
And there's his little of TU brother, Bryce, who seems so jolly fat, 2
But none so fair as Dorothy, in all the land they say,
t W And Cora Goettsch tries hard to fetch -a Vision of the day.
Clifford came to the knowledge box and Viewed the pretty scene, y i i 3
For he got a Viewof Hilda and declared shewas a queen. i
Malinda danced about the floor, she felt so spry and gay, E
For she and Dolly pals would be, on this eventful day. r i 4
- Mild-red was one's color and Hildred was one's name,
And Jenny looked like Mother-of-Pearl and tried to queer the game,
But Geneva dragged the tiniest out, a dainty little splinter,
Wlio ' ' struck" around to fills the list, Jack Frost or Johnnie Wi11te1'.
0+-MJ 'WINTER PEARL BAGENSTOS WILLARD VOLLMAR MALINDA WULF CLIFFORD SCHROEPPEL
P-HLDA SINDT GENEVA STEFFEN DOLLY FRITZ CORA GOETTSCH JENNIE JOHNSON
DOROTHY THIELIVIANN MILDRED WILLIAMSON
,Eighth Grade Writeup
MANY OF US dream that we might be, r
Plungers in the High School sea. '
And Arthur's dream was on the away, ' S
For he thought of High School night and day.
Now there is Edmund Peters gay, H
Who looks at Evelyn ina winning way,
And there is Viola wonderingitoo, H
If it would be wrong for Walter to woo.
But our High School dayssurely must come
Though Frances' dream has just begun.
And Lillian andDorothea both feel queer,
,When they think of their coming freshman year
Walter Goettschis a very good fellow,
Whose plans are the same as handsome Luella's
That they will each a Senior be, H
Just the same as Ralph and Sydney. r l
Then there are the thoughts of Elnor,
Which seem to fall upon that distant shore,
For in her thoughts and High School dreams,
The color of Martha's hair sweetly beams.
Yet it is glorious and good to be,
An eighth grade student on the dreamy sea,
For Harry has wit as well as flesh,
And says that Minnie is sometimes too fresh.
But let us not forget our dream,
For Stephen and Hulda bring back the scene,
And tell how John will meet his fate,
VVhen he is a Sophmore and comes in late.
Edward McGuire with his smile would meet,
The problems of a German play fso sweetj?
And Margaret and Emma with Marie who is
Could sing much better our High School song.
Then let us close lest we forget,
The dreams of Bruce and Arnold yet,
For when we meet that High School fair, '
We 'll find both Henry and Sidonia there.
""""' ' 1
RUSCH IVICGUIRE GOETTSCH KELLING
BLEASDELL H!-INSEN MEYER SCHNECKLOTH JENSEN WILL PETERS NEUBAUER STEFFEN
Di-YTISON FORTHMAN BRECHWALD CALHOUN EDEN ROHLK CRANE SCHNIIDT JESS SCHNIIDT
BEYER LANGKANINIERER WILLIAMS SCI-INECKLOTH
Seventh Grade Class Poem
HURRY NCW before the bell,
For we a story fain would tell.
It is the best we ever made,
About the noisy seventh grade.
Noisy did you say? Ah no,
Not with such good traits to show. A
There's Bernice with her freckles, red,
And Evelyn who laughs and shakes her head.
Harry Fritz with dimples deep,
Turns like a grind stone in his seat. r
Then there 's Carl S. y
Who likes to dress nice.
We know for whose eye, '
Yes, it's Frances Price.
Frances and Dorothy come at the call
When it is time to play Basket Ball.
Carl L. and Harry M. tho they differ in size
For Basket Ball players will sure get the prize.
Were Edward Ship-on a trip to sail
By Marie Schoer he would land without fail.
Gladys says she's a suffragette
But we don 't believe it, that's Laura Lette.
Bertha Faden who is so small
Sits back of Ernest who is quite tall.
Angeline Rice her seat did change,
And Edna is out of Harry's range.
Lena Huss who likes to rule
'Would make a good teacher in a country
While Elwayne and Clarence with their greater
Will be professors in some little college.
Tho Willie and Walter may farmers be
'4Elsie" would fight Russians across the sea.
Edith's a cook, be it baked, boiled or fried
But no match for Vivian who is small and brown
Selma and Lillian would play the piano,
In New York City for some prima donna.
Tho Vesta and Effie may try all their lives,
They will never be anything but good farmers'
If you have objectionsto this little poem
Blame Margaret W. with her ivory dome.
TNILLIAMSON BLENNER CLAUSEN MEYER EDEN PETERSON STEPHENSON COOLEY
EREMER AGNEW LETTE FRITZ MILLER HUSS PAULSEN PETERS
LZEN PFNCE NIAU KUCHEL RICE THORBORG PATTISON SCHOER WENTS GILNIORE
BAUER SCHNIIDT LANGKANIIVIERER SCHIPPIVIANN PETERSON ROEHLK
1 Commercial Department o '
THE COMMERCIAL Department started its career in the ba'sement of the Methodist church on
Sept. 11,,1916. The new school building was under construction and the Commercial Depart-
ment was fortunate to secure so good a place as the church basement. The class was then composed
of six stenographic students and thirty students from High School, who Were taking bookkeeping
The new building was completed Dec. 11, 1916 and the Department left its basement with
out any regrets, and movedinto a spacious room much better fitted for its use. After the Holi-
days a short 'course was started and was Well attended. The studies consisted of bookkeeping,
typewriting, penmanship, agriculture, manual training and rapid calculation. The Department has
grown to the extent of nine stenographic students, forty students from the High 'School taking book-
keeping and typewriting andfifteen Short Course Students.
Mr. P. B. Springer is at the head of the Commercial Department and is also our athletic
coach. The Department contributed three men to the High School Basket Ball squad and some will
undoubtedly develope into good track men. The Commercial Department has the honor of having
the championship Basket Ball Team of the entire school, earned by defeating all comers in the an-
nual class tournament. . 1 r
EEDTPAM FENN JOSEPH BLEASDELL P. B. SPRINGER ERICK LEIVIKE JOHN WILL
ZATHEPINE FISHER HAZEL HUTTON ROSELLA KLEMA ERMA HERRIG EDNA WILL
ETEFFEN SCHLICHTING BAGENSTOS LAGE ROHLK ATOEDT BLEASDELL BUETTNER
f Z YLUTZ POEHLK MICHAELSEN LEIVIKE ROEHLK KRAGER HEYDE STOLTENBERG
SCHUETT LOHFF FENN HANSEN WILL ROHLK ARP
C ,VSS FISCHEPI PIEPEFZ COOLEY GREVE HERRIG HANSEN KLENIA SCHROEPPEL
MUJNZ KOLB ROEHLK BLEASDELL O'lVlEARA
- Short Course
IUWA HIGH SCHOOLS are doing pretty vvell along educational lines for those who are able to at-
tend school the full nine months. But many of our farm boys find it impossible to attend in the
.fall and spring, and to break into High' School Work at the time when they can come is almost
impossible. "Then,'.'. said Mr. Huff, "Why not arrange a course as practical as possible to cover
about four months sothese boys can get something worth While in the time that they can come?"
This met with the unanimous approval of the board. Accordingly, a course was mapped out
which gives the boys training in Agriculture, Manual Training, Bookkeeping, Typewriting, Pen-
manship and Arithmetic. o - i
1' . Fifteen boys availed themselves of this course this year. They liked it so Well that at least
three are going to stay through the entire year and most of the rest are coming back next year for
the second year's Work which will be ready for them.
-S Though this plan has been carried on successfully for sometime in other States, Holstein is
one of the first towns in Iowa to adopt this unique method of "Bringing the School to the Farmer."
DCELLUS STOLTENBERG HERMAN MUNZ ARTHUR ROEHLK LEROY MADSEN FLOYD KOLB
JOHN LENZ LESTER KRAGER BERNARD ROEHLK MILTON ROEHLK
LESTER BAGENSTOS OTTO SCHLICHTING
ETHEL WITT ANNA BLEEKER ESTELLA WILLIAMS
ETTA, FLUKE HILDA DIETERICH ELIZABETH MCKENNA
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A THLETICS of the past have .been successful at Holstein. A Our success has been intermingled
with defeat. The H. H. S. has the reputation of fair and square dealing, her followers liaie
always been true sportsmen. The athletic progress. of the 'ZOrange and Black" is recognized by
those with Whom We have had Athletic relations. A day of greater success in the Athletic history of H.
H. S. is dawning. y . i it a o I i A ,
We nowi have a large gymnasium With, excellent equipment, a medium for gaining greater
success in the future. We thank theiboard for securing supervisors of various sports.
g As students of this high school, let us all do our share, to bring about greater fame for our
high school. Students, let us not stand by and let the teams fight for victory alone, but let us
boost, encourage, give support. If the team meets defeat it is not altogether their fault, it is yours.
Let our school spirit progress. A Wedhave made na 'fair start.
L' Y V-.-Y . ...MMV .,- ,,,A,, fi
I' ' --mf--f I-.H---A, AA --Vt..
RAYMOND TOEDT HUGH MMHHRE HARRY YULE ERWK LEMKE P.B.SPR
EDGAR BLEASDELL ALBERT HEYDE JOSEPH BLEASDELL
About eighteen men responded to the call for Basket Ball, the majority being "green and
ineXperienced.'7 After a late start, practice took place under the tutorship of Mr. Springer who
worked ceaselessly with the squad. We started the season at a brisk pace defeating Schaller decis-
ively. Over confidence got the best of us and the result was several defeats. But the games at the
end of the season showed a vast improvement over former exhibitions. Pierson and Battle Creek
were taken into camp and the Ida Grove game was lost by a small margin. The team expresses
the wish that those reserve men better known as HScrubs" who so diligently worked, came out
night after night, and took the trouncings and maulings without a grumble, may receive their
letters in the years to come. To these men the honor of our success is for the most part due. Han-
sen, Michaelson, Arp, Kolb, Fenn, Steffen and Bleasdell of the reserves should be "whales" next
i Interest was highest in the Inter Class Games. The Commercials won the championship by
defeating the fast five representing the Sophomores. Last but not least, we drink a toast to P. B.
Springer, our coach, who taught us all the Basket Ball we know and who taught us to take defeat
as gentlemen should. Our winning opponents receive our hearty cheers. To close the season our
team went to the tournament at Morningside but were defeated by the fast Hawarden team IO to 6.
Holstein's fame spreads for Bleasdell won a place at guard on the 2nd all Northwestern Iowa team.
P This is the result of our schedule:
A l W011 L0St I Won Lost
Schaller .... . ......................................... 2 .... Ida Grove ......... ......... c ancelled l
Kingsley ....... ...... P . 2 Battle Creek ......... .................. 1 1
Pierson ..... ...... I cancelled Correctionville ........ ......... c ancelled 1
STEFFEN LEMKE YUL.E IVICGUIRE NIICHAELSEN I-'BUTTON H. ROHLK
'OEDT KOLB HEYDE P. ROHLK J. BLEASDELL VOLLMAR MAAKESTAD
HI-NSEN E. BLEASDELL SCHROEPPEL WINTER ARP O'NlEARA SCHUETT
, Track y
, The track season of 1916, our first attempt to enter this sport since its discontinuance a num-
ber of years ago, was 'a decided success. We received the support and co-operation of the entire
student bodyand the business men of our city. Interest in this sport was shown by everyone.
Enthusiasm was at its highest. t A u
The team after much work entered a series of meets from which the results were most en-
couraging, Lester Thode, Edward Arp, Lloyd Walters and Hugh McGuire were the chief point
winners .forthe Orange and Black., However Thode, Arp and Walters have been lost by gradua-
tion. The material. obtainable for 1917 is very promising, we still have McGuire, Steffen, Toedt,
Bleasdell, Arp, Schuettand Yule. e W
A The Home Meet was the first track event for our boys. There was keen rivalry among the
participants. , Thode, the individual point winner, was pushed for the honors. Thode has his name
placed uponfthe cup donated to the High School by local S. U. I. Alumni.
Besides the homemeet we attended the Four Meet at Fonda, where Thode placed in the
discus, and the Morningside Meet at Sioux City. We gained much experience at these meets.
The Triangular Meet was heldoat Holstein, April 28, 1916, Battle Creek, Galva and Holstein
conipgging. Holstein won the meet with 68 points, Battle Creek, 2nd with 28 points and Galva 3rd
wit points. A
c At the Athena Meet held at Holstein, May 19, 1916, the following schools competed: Battle
Creek, Kingsley, Schaller, Galva, Pierson and Holstein. Holstein won the meet with 54 points, Bat-
tle Creek 2nd with 37 points. Lester Thode was individual point winner receiving 21 points. i Hol-
stein retains the cup donated by S. H. Meyers for one year. '
We owe our success in large measure to the consistent, patient work of Prof. Huff, who act-
ed as Coach.
By Athletic Editor.
FIRST SECOND THIRD TIME
100 yard dash ......... Walters Thode Steffen 11 flat
220 yard dash Walters McGuire Steffen 24 2-5
440 yard dash McGuire Walters Sehuett 59 2-5
880 yard dash McGuire Sehuett 2223 4-5
Mile run ................ Walters G. Arp Kolb 5:52
Half mile relay ....... ....... - IQELP """"""" 2:05
MHS my -'-Q--1eQ' Q----'- I 3 i1eE?zO2t?ff??3,fffiiiii31 ,..r 111115 5103 155
Medley '---'Q--- H? 3?,'ad5f1fSf??ifN?ft'fT??.f113i11"' 6.,....,,...,. rf: 21 4131 +5
Shot put ......... Thode Arp Yule 37 ' 7 "
Discus ......... Thode J ess Miehaelson 100 ' I "
Pole- vault ........ ......... ..Thode Arp 8 ' 0 "
Broad jump .......... .......... A rp Yule Thode 15 ' IIQQ "
High jump .......... Yule Steffen G. Arp 5 ' 1 "
INDIVIDUAL PGINTS E. Arp ................ 11
Thode ...... ........ 2 214: W3It9laS .............. 18 McGuire .............. 141A Jess ............. ..... 4 H
Yule ........ ........ 8 Steffen ................ 'EQ Schuett .. 51g Hutton .......... .... . . 114
G. Arp ..... 4 ........... 4 I Kolb ...... ....... 2 ML Kahl ....... ....., 2 Miehaelson ........ 11,1
EDITH GREVE IDA MARY HOOD EDNA PIEPER
CIORA GOETTSCH EDNA WILL EVELYN CRANE
HILDA SINDT MARGARET JESS
GIRLS' BASKET BALL
T HE GIRLS' basket ball team played five games this season, four of which were lost by small mar-
gins. Though defeated they showed the accu stomed "fight.',
Those making the lirst team were Edith Greve, Edna Will .CCaptainj, Margaret Jess, Hilda
Sindt, Evelyn Crane and Edna Pieper. But one member of this year's squad of seventeen
members is lost by graduation. With the experienced members back again next year We should
have a team which will compare with the best of them. Their motto is "Success"
Inter - Scholastic Debate
ion: . Resolved that tlie several states sliouldabopt a system of compulsory industrial
1' accident and sickness risks, constitutionality granted.
HARRY YULE HUGH MQGUHRE FREDERICK KLOTZ W
Holstein vs. Sac City, at Holstein, january 26, 1917
Holstein Affirmative i Sao City Negative
Affirmative O Negative 3
LFCHMI F N S3 HCC
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uniorf Class Play
"THE REJUVENATION GF AUNT MARY"
Given at the High School Auditorium on Monday March 13, 1917.
Aunt Mary Vlitkins-A very Wealthy spinster. ......... ....... .... . . . ........
John 'Watkins Jr.-.lack ............................................ ......
Bn rn +1-I t- 1 Robert 9 ................... l
P-litcfliel-IHubert Kendrickb J 39143 Qhumg ,,,,,,,
iflover-rlfl. Xlfvncoopj ...........
Mr. Stebbins--Aunt Mary's lawyer ......... .........
.losiiiia-A111'1t Nary's hired nian ....... ......
.l2iIl'iF'F--fldllf,' Bu1'nett Butler ............ .
Bf'I'lli?i .BrimerT--Burnett's sister ...... .
ljifflIlflfi--xhlllll Kl?l1'fN',S property ....... ------
lC'.':1--- HI-r'tl'1:z 's
The play was a success from the first rise of the certain to the end. The characters were Well
gmwsfifl by wr-1'vor1f-. As it is to become an annual custom to give a Junior play, the class of 1918 has
fgmi-rflfl prfffffirlffritg that will be hard to beat by the classes that shall follow.
0N FRIDAY, March 23, the annual declamatory contest was held in the high school auditorium.
As there were twenty one contestants, a preliminary contest was held on Thursday afternoon
in which all except the Seniors took part.
f i S F ORATORICAL y
A Dangerous Man ........... .......... F rederick Klotz Shall AmericaAdopt a System of
The New Patriotism ...... .......... R aymond Toedt Preparedness ................................ Harry Yule
A Soldier of France .................... Pearl Bagenstos rAt Sunrise ............................................ Albert Kahl
The Rider of the Black Horse .............. Edna ,VVill. .Death Bed of Benedict Arnold .... VVilbur Hansen
Gentlemen, the King ......... ..... A lbert Heyde J If ln the Palace of the King ................ Edith Greve
If I were King ...................................... Edna Pieper The Singer's Climax ........................ Hazel Hutton
Defiance Scene ............... n ......... s .... Hugh McGuire
Nancy's Cinderilla ...................... Nina Carstensen Bachelor and the Baby ................ Annetta Hansen
Billy Brad and the Big Lie .................... Edna Jess
The Seniors carried off the honors in the contest. Albert Heyde, a senior, won first place
over all and therefore represented Holstein in the Athena Contest. Hugh McGuire won second
over all and Raymond Toedt Won first in the oratorical.
ALBERT HEYDE HUGH MCGUIRE
"Roses oi Plymouth Townu
HIGH SCHOOL PLA Y
Given at the High School Auditorium on April 12.
Miles Standish-Captain of Plymouth.. ........... ....... ................ ........ A l bert Heyde
Garrett Foster-Of Westons Men ................. A ......... Hugh McGuire
John Margeson-Cf Plymouth Colonists, ........... ....... R aymond Toedt
Philippe De la N oye-A-Of Plymouth Colonists ........ ....... X Vilbur Hansen
Miriam Chillingsley-Cousin of Captain .............. ....... E velyn Crane
Barbara Standish-Captain's Wife ......... ,,,,,,,,,, E dug Jugs
Resolute Story-Aunt of Captain .......... ......... E ditli Grove
Rose De la N oye-Q ........................................................ ....,................. . . .......................................... Edna Pieper
' It is to become an annual oustom to give a High Sohool play. The east is to be selected from
the pupils having the best grades in English and Public s e l ' 0' ' V' ' '
p a img, uiespeotive ot their Class.
, ' ,g,.,,, 'Q 'W "' ...Nj ' f.......,,,,,.gT-,K-,ee ETL-g.Le...--L, -, -,ff . ,,..,fv-+i:?"-,1"sn?'T 'Af-"'11""f"'ff'jv'fv"" --' -, " " H" 'W ' -' " W' "' 'ffff"""""'4"""' 'V' "W" ' ' "' '
ldruce J.-The old maid is here with her hus- John' S.-The nominatiye case ends with a
lmlhl- g , curve on the last letter.
X ale-Boing drowned, he resigned his posi- Dorothea F.-The thick trains ran down the
mon.. Wolf's face. l y
llZiiI'iSx,'Il--l 'm looking for a beau. s Harry Y.-The rain fell always thicker.
li. li,i'ie.'I'S--QlllC'l-ilfx' he grasped his fiddlesticks 7h Grade-"Der Mensch denkt und Gold
an-l violin and played a lively melody. lenktf' CGottD CGovernsj.
Margaret VV.-"Der Shoester rnacht shoes." '
SCHULZES IM RESTAURANT.
........Stepl1en Langkammerer Kellner Meyer
..........................Elnora Eden Oloerkellner Will
Beyer Gaste................. .......EVelyn Crane, Albert Kahl
Lustspiel in einem Auszuge von Roderich Benedix., s
Personen l .
A13rf3f,rf'. Hin rfficflic,-r Privatmann .... Harry Yule Alfred, Emmas Gratten.: ............ Edward McGuire
::m?.ar'irw S+"lllf' Frau ................ Annetta Hansen Heinrich, In Alfreds Diensten .......... ............. ..
in,,,,,.fg,.g,1..,'- '1'oceliter ........ Dorothea Forthmann .......................................... Clifford Schroeppel
Lisbeth, In Alfred Diensten .............. Hilda Sindt
I C MA L,
', 1 ff
1 ' ,
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X -.Q 1 X REIT A x g
A CCORDING TCP CUSTOM we again gathered at the High School assembly room for our annual
good time. The guests all came masqued as ghosts. At the foot of the stairs we were wel-
comed by two witches.
A number of the teachers and pupils were appointed as the entertainment committee and as
a resultvof their work, a good time was enjoyed by all.
. Mr. Springer received the honor of Winning the greatest number of games. Although Mr.
Maakestad's nose got quite dirty, he succeeded in rolling the peanut across the floor first in the 100
yard dash. Hazel Hutton won the mile run when she stretched her gum 2715 inches. Evidently
Hazel seems to be quite talented in that line. A Very interesting dialogue wa.s given by Mr. Huff
and Mr. Springer, the subject being "Rag Dolls." Mr. Huff out talked Mr. Springer so was pre-
sented with a beautiful rag doll. After the party Mr. Springer filled his pockets with Pumpkin
Pie which he finished for breakfast the next morning.
During the course of the evening some of the town boys had stretched wires across the side-
wa.lk in front of the school house so when the party broke up we engaged in a tumbling match
which was won by Miss Burns. u
Hugh McGuire .......................... Business Manager Frederick Klotz ........ ........... E ditor-in-Chief
Wilbur Hansen ...... Associate Business Manager Robert Steffen .......... ........ A ssociate Editor
Albert Kahl ........ 5 .......... a .............................. y ......... A rt '
Harry Yule ...................................... y .......... Athletics y
Q Nina Carstensen .......................................... History
y Edna Will ........................................................ Social
Albert Hyde ............................................ Humorous
Raymond Toedt ....... ........................ D ramatics
A GLASS Emmons
Edith Greve ....... ...... ' 18 Edward McGuire ............ ....... ..... ' 2 1
Edna Pieper ....... ...... ' 19 Margaret Williamson ........................................ ' Q2
John Winter L ...... ..... , .' 20 Bertram Eenn .............. Cominercial Department
- 1 .-: -we
t. iii. 121' I
CALL PET Ii
TAT E J E XV RL
Haben Wir doch noch
Favorite Song: Hobby:
enn Wir nicht so Lustig Witrenw T1'i11ke11 und Silllftlii
TOM THUMB WEDDING
For Dairying Get a Holstein Cow
Q i ' i A XP'
i E f i She is iz
i n s mwwwwwmweewsis N HOLSTEI
, W AN L1 H d
1 s s i i Size Cm:
i V fiemooff
K B A ,
my. If ,A
For Fair Dealing patronize Holsteinys Business .2xfC71
THE BANK OF PERSONAL SERVICE
15-Wed: H. S. Basket Ball squad took the
turner squad into camp 23 to 27. Ereddie
Michaelsen had a severe contact with the
wall in pulling off an acrobatic stunt be-
fore the game. .
16-Thurs: Tickets for lecture course were dis-
tributed among members of the athletic
17-Fri: Friday is speech day for Seniors
in English Class.
20-Mon: Dutiful students back.
21-Tues: Girls Basket Ball practice. i
22-Wed: Seniors and Juniors have debate
dealing with Compulsory Industrial Insur-
24--Fri: Glee Club Practice.
27-Mon: Senior Class has meeting, late for
classes. Members of Chemistry Class look
worried and start to cram when they saw
Miss Hood put questions on the board at
class period. But Ch! It was only the
assignment for the next day.
28-Tues: Senior Class in English were very
much pleased over the quiz grades. Fred-
erick Klotz, Senior class president, makes
a speech. e
29-Wed: Shorthand Class takes the half year
-Thurs: Thanksgiving Day, everybody en-
joying the feast and vacation.
1-Fri: No school so we have all day to get
over our dissipation
4-Mon: Today was the day looked for to be
in the new building. But alas! aiioihi-r
week to live like sardines.
Tues: Students get rather excited so-Nfl'
moving into the new building. Clieniisiiy
Class got the chemical equipment ready in
be moved over to the new lab.
--Wed: Commercial Class did not expeeaw zo
recite this morning on account of iiiimiig
the seats. But Ch My! the seats were still
there and the shorthand class had a lllilfli
lesson. New member for the Senior Fines
"The Advance dubs him Hvde but we wail
him Pete. He hails from Grand lslqaiai
Nebraska. Halls too slick so Edith had 1
be carried down stairs.
-Thurs: "Hoddy" upset a pan of writer .i
the floor in the assembly.
8-Fri: Edna VVill had lots of fun liiekine' il
pan around the assembly room. Sviiiwl
only a half day on account of imwing.
-M0112 At last the long looked 1'oi'.na::..-li
sought for, event has arrived. We are all
ualiiy First Grocery
PHONE No. 10
Holstein's Finest Grocery for
FANCY and STAPLE
FRESH FRUIT AT ALL TIMES
A SQUARE HOUSE TO .DEAL WITH
The Pure Food Grocery
LEMKE BROS., Prop.
ually in the new huilcling. llzirryw'
is in the North East corner :mil l' rl
Klotz in the South NVQ-st. corner M-ln
Scientific reasons. The Ulll'Ollllle'lll
ing 12 short course people . has I sw
127 for the Junior and Senior lliglz.
12-Tues: Rooms cold.
13-Wed: Announcement ol' tho lixanmz
14-Thurs: Half day oil, rooms cold.
18-Mori: Cold 'Winds
19-Tues: Freddie Niclmolson is sullg
Worried about his oxaininzuion grmlf
20-Wed: Boys have a party' llii-owing
across the room.
-Thurs: Rooms cold.
Fri! Xmas Vacation t'O1lllllUllt'tls
earlier than usual on account ol' pool
ation of heat.
3-Wed: All return from Xmas vm-o
5--Frlt Vile all rejoice all tho ond ol' ilu xx
M0113 Colder and suoxxwllsg. l"ri
Klotz wears ear 1l11lliliS. A
9-Tues: Still colder and some lwlixyizuo
10-Wed: Miss Harvey and Miss Burns
DR. L. F. KELLING
gPhgziici2tn and Smzgmzm
OFFICE OVER HANSEN'S HARDWARE STORE
DR. A. O. LANGLAND
9,-Fri: Qhemistyy Class spoiling the 11-4-ozwfl
12-Mon: Cloudy and Gliooniv.
13-Tues: Great chan,qe in the weatlier.
14fWedZ St. Valentines Dav.
15-Thurs: Little folks enjov looking our il..
16--Fri: Nice day. H
19-Mon: P. B. Springer is the proud fzitlzf
an eight pound girl, wliicli a1'1'ix'efl
afternoon. 'fPapa" was so proud owe,
event that he did not feel like temifzn
school so there were no connnereial ei..-
20-Tues: The "shorthorns', are just least: av.,
to shoot rubber bands. They' lmw
Watching Fat Schnecklotli, the ll. S, exe he :ii
And judging' from the number they Tpqax'
been shooting this afternoon, l. think -wev-
of them will make Fat step some io boil? i
21-Wed.: Films for '4Civiliz:1tiou" :ii
movies did not come.
22-Thurs: Glee club girls piwietieiiie' s.
Annetta knows how to keep her uei
company during' the 12:15 period.
WHSl1111g'tO11,S bl1'fl1ll2lY. Rmiiier pm iw
23-Fri: End of week.
with CGleeD for dedication prograni
H. C. HANSEN
Furniture and Undertaking
"Home of Quality Furnitureu
26-Mon: Poor lessons.
selecting' their pieces for tlie Vontest.
Junior Play Cast is doing' fine the past
rehearsals. Glenn Arn has l'Ci"Ul'llllf'll.
l1asn't been late once during' the last
-Wed! Assembly ratliei' quiet.
1-Thurs: Freddie Mike, Hernian KI. and l
ry S. received positions as assistant .I
Tues: Contestants are getteiiig' iiiteeifesu-fl
tors today, as a result of tlirowinir elizilii 1
over the rooni. i B
u 2-Fri: Pierson Gaines. Seniors lmve I
The Sanitary Barber Shop
e wM. SORENSEN, Proprietor 28
Uhder First State Bank Building . HOLSTEIN
undecided as to what pieces to seleei
the contest, but finally get the rwlit e
i 5--M0111 Not inucli "Peii,'i in the reeitxxii
F ERD. BRECI-IWALD 6-
Too much Sunday.
Tues! Glenn late a 011111.
7-W d- 'T
Fresh, Salt and Smoked
e . Terrible Blizzard. .litney uses
seats in tlie adjoining' isle for a foot sz
Frances Hansen falls off' of :1 eliair in
8-Thurs: Boys Basket Ball
Oysters and Fish 4
in Season HOLSTEIN, IA.
Ffir BOYS 1UlSSl11g'i11 tulle Senior and .lm
Ron? .on account ot attendmv' the 'Pom
. , S 5
11 31911 111810115 Lity. How rather limes.-
un. Miss lxnudsen gm vmnpmly rm
10 AO train.
2 F. D. THIELMANN 2
sg PHONE S E
5 THE most complete anci up-to-date Zine of merchandise 5
5 awaits your selection at the store with the earneci rep- E
Eg utation for exciusiveness. Each year this reputation is E
S not only lived up to, but every effort is made to enhance 2
ri it. And that is why it is always safe to buy at y y E
2 F. D. THIELMANN 2
2 HOLSTEIN, IOWA g s f E
Confectionery, Pipes, Clfiolnaeeos
TOYS and UYUVELTIES
H olstein, Iowa
R. S. PORTERFIELD
G J: a rl u at 1: 2 rl
Office with P. McGuire in olcl postoffiee building.
Calls answered promptly.
12--M0112 Miss Knudsen liandles her left h:
rather awkwardly today. XM- llllllli
visitor must have vlsltecl at ,lUNX'f'll'Y st
before coming' to Holstein. The lfln-is
try elass would like to use the stone in tl
oratory to see whether it IS 4'sy11lln'11l-
not. Junior Play.
13--Tues: Juniors look rather tired and sh-l
after the hard Work in taliine' part in
play. Edith's hair still looks gray. not la
ing brushed out all the powder.
14-Wed.: Girls Basket Ball team were v
much provoked to think that they ooull
have their picture taken today on :two
of one of the inenihers not lzoing' in st-li
15-Thurs: Senior hovs Ol'g'2llllZt'll the ze
to get the boys of the liligli Svhool lu s
Wearing' High Vllhite Collars. llo1'o's h
ing' they are sueeessful in their new uni
16-Fri: End of week. Always glad wlleu l
19-Mon: Cheniistry C-lass gets out ol' the if-1
20-Tues: Seine of the lligll School Suull-uv
getting' ready for another play.
22-Thurs! Fine spring' day. i
stiff eollar elub. The ohj0Ct ol' this lflu?
. . . s
..,.--- sv'w ' X . -f-s--x--- -X v'-H" A "
23+Frii': Dramaticiicontest ismheld. large
crowd in attendance. Albert Heyde wins
first place. A week from today we go to
26-Mon: High School bunch begins to get up
some fine yells for Friday when we go to
27-Tues: Tickets for the contest are on sale.
29-Thurs: The 7th and Sth grade folks are
rather excited about going to Schaller. .
30-Fri: Off for Schaller at 6:30 p. m.
. APRIL '
2--Mon: Rose O' Plymouth Town cast are
doing fine in their work for the play.
4-Wed: A fewy of the Seniors are rather
' sleepyothis afternoon. A c
5+Thu1's: Fine spring day. Won't be long
and we will throw off our coats. A
6-Fri: VVarm. A v
-1VIOn: Nice warm day like Easter Sunday.
-Tues: Cloudy andwindy. A A
11-Wed: "Rose" trainer gave Weiiiie Roast
to the cast. ' y '
12-Thurs: "Rose O' Plymouth Town" play
given with success. Albert Heyde didn't
like the idea of covering the lights with red
and blue paper. Tore them off because
they were Sophomore colors.
G I . . . --u....- A . :-7 '
I - 'fini
A CON RAD CLAUSSEN
yg QUQXI P18
DRACHMAN KEY CONTROL
Phone No. 233
Farmers Elevator Co
TWAINE, POSTS FEED
The PlYmouth Twine Holstem Iowa
THE 1 DEP1.-3 DE T HARVESTER Co.
HAS MADE RAPID ADVANCEMENTS IN THE LAST
YEAR A D IS NOW A ASSURED SUCCESS
E ? ' - g
Th 1 It A
A 1S a.
e argest A
- - ...., A , -
Shipments ln TCCOQHIZG
the hlstory of FLC 31110118
g - J- ' + - ----+1::: --4- . 14'-:mwsq -A X. '. . - 1: v N
i2..iv:. l -, Zi-. ,..i ,.., f ,nggvzn . I 1 -. .,. .i,:. , wlm 5 s W ,M-b x m -zggwgx,-N 1 e S t
the Corn-pany , - --A A ,..,. ea 1' av e
- 1 'ax b , ' Q, .... ,S,, . H ,
, S . ., , ' -
- ' Hi N ' N ' 1 w as- wwf f A
beln made , A ,415 1S 3. W1I1I18I'.
' ' X - S
throu out , I G
the West 3.1'm61' T186 S-
:Ew-fff ws ' . 'WYIY-Z"Nx" Y N' X NN- W 'S V+-.' N2'd. VYb:x-zwe325Pf1"
-.,-I ff-f -ifff! f xvfs. - . -,-nf J 43x4..+v.A-2:,:-f.z:4Ai:-:-:a-:-:- QA me -ww ,N xm -, Fix x v Q vw Qxgxswq.--, X SQQXQQ, . .sw QR
21,1 1, 50. . ,WM?4f'-1!f"f-.24:2-1,-affix.--14.ffKiwi--11-f-1-:s:ffiA:-Wa :xs:r:.:f:r:fX3wf,-Q4.2--,t-Q15-my QQQXZ -X QR X' X-X -X 235-lkgfxw-wg, X -, -. -xgb
2.1-f'7.fff if f' -' -QNX NE ff XM?
HQLSTEIN, IOWA HE RY BREMER, Agent
BEN W. TRUNK A WILLIAM GORDON
TRUNK 8. ooRDoN
DONNELL COURT BUILDING
ST. JOSEPH, MO.
Professors Huff and Springer applied for ad-
mission to the Officers Reserve Training
Corps at Ft. Snelling. Huff was selected
and left school three Weeks early. Spring-
er says he was glad that he was not selected
as he had to care of the baby anyway.
Laura Lette ICWIIQII I was little I was so very,
very small that I could put my head in the
smallest tea cup."
Vivian ' 'Did you live?"
Laura "They said I did."
Geoicge I-Iutton's definition of sound, "Sound
is a noise that comes into our ears and we
hear it. "
Mr. Maakestad Cin Gen Science?-"Hilda, what
class of people must be careful of what
Hilda S.-'4People without any stioiiiaelisf'
AU Photographs for This 2
Annual Were Made at n E
Siockion'se y 2
n Studio E
e Iowa E
...... . -1:
....., .. gn-1
..,- ..... . -1-1
.......,, , .-1-n
V...-.... ' 1-1
......., - n
2 STILL DOING BUSINESS E
5 ON THE CORNER 5
E Where your wants can be satistiecl- We solicit E
2 your patronage for good goods and loyal treatment. 2
E Yours for success, I E
2 oocK WALKER E
F. KN UTI-I
BOOTS and SHOES
Nice Piece o
makes an Excellent Gift. for all cbt--ulsnff
be birthday, wedding 8llIllVPl'S1ll'j', or will-z' z
at this time what could he more zqlpxwfpruqfz.
tion. We have a good selevlion ul' gifts iv
Come in and let us show you.
Hvolsteinys EJ.'Clusz'1'0,lv1z'.'f",x' 5:
KEGRICE 6? HABIIL. ,It-wt
Kingsley Fair-one, f'Mike, dear, do you always
stutter like that?"
Freddie Mike, "N-n-n-no, only Wh-Wh-when I
The Sioux Oity trip was of some benefit any--
Wayg Fred M. learned on which side to get
on a street ear.
Miss Knudsen, fin Am. Lil. sluwilg
ing' Qlll,Q1'll2llllOll :1 visiiorl "Il
body hero know "l'lx:xI will Su.
Mr. Huff. Clfn 2lSSl'llll1lj'l "Nunn mi.
from "Gym" unless 111.-v girl
By diszllwlml l nu-:nn plnvsit-lui rs-li l
O. L. WILLIAMSON
OFFICE OVER SAVINGS BANK
Office Phone 33 Residence Phone 59
HO LSTEIN, IOVVA
OFFICE OVER HOLSTEIN SAVINGS BANK
General Law Practice and Ootiections. Prompt
attention given to all biisiness. .Abstracts exam-
ined. Wills, Contracts and Leases ecarefaity
Wallipaper, White Leacl Oils, 'Uarnislies arid Moulclings
X 5 HOU E and SIGN PA! TING
l Ilighclass Painting and Decorating-inside Work a specialty in
M oil and Water colors-specialty in nature Wood finishing also in
X r side decorating in relief. Auto and Buggy Painting, Paper hang-
ing, Kalsomining, Graining to any nature Wood. Gilding, Silver-
' g, Polishing, Glazlng. Satisfaction Guaranteed. Moderate
Pri-ces. Firstclass Work Only in All Its Branches.
OTTO .NEUBA UER, Hofsiein, Iowa
fx if ig--:ii thc ziriiiyf
I -top tzilking to the girls?
fxmzfi-vu lm lvzwk next Year?
l.l'l!i?"I' trip Thr' cup?
i 'f-za wr lic- zz high jumper?
YIML:--smfl 'visit the commercial room
Why are the Juniors so stupid?
Will Stephan L. ever he as tall as Harry Y?
VVill Hugh ever stop arguing?
VVho stole C. O'Meara's shirt?
If Norine "Burns" will Albert "Kahl?"
If Raymond left would Edith "Greve?"
lf he saw a 'tCrane" would Alfred "Schuett?
If the Seniors die Will Edna "Will?"
' O. J. S C ETY '
HOT AIR, STEAM AND HOT WATER H EAT
Pete Heycle's favorite song' at Solialler, 4'Lead f'Pido" and '4Dutol1" often finish Ilufir lmeak
Kindly Light. " fast the first period in the iixorning.
Miss Knudsen-4'Wol1in gelien Sie Herr E
JOIQPQH , . Life is neither a HTQ1llUCSl,l nor a "hllxlSillll
J olin-. I III sorry but I oan t answer that With mer Iligfhxts d1.Qa,m.w
1Ht9111f2'9HC9- More often it is a HCO1llOtlY of llll'l'0l'S.H
E YQU may l33'k9 it "AS you like lt" or malu
. Q HBll1Cl1 ado about Notliingf'
Miss Stover Went to town one day, And think "Loves Laborls lost."
To see What in the mail box lay. But reineniiber "All is well that omls well " :md
Witli great surprise she took a card every man will 1-Qgoiyo --N1 we f y
. ' ' T f like t1lI'0 Ul' .ICF
And got a book from "Monkey Ward." sure." l
In both ready made and
JBT dl a' ' '
0 e 5 an a rzcs or nn M
,ig Ewf- ,4, ff gn'
A WRXJ STP' .N-:NX LN
.. f . I
made to measure
sax ' SM?
X 1 14
Stats .... 520.00 to 540.00 A
P XXX 2? if
A Complete Line of Furnishings, Shoes it wt N.0.!
Suit Cases, Trunks, Grips, Etc. 13
o E 1
f oz 11' o
Grant cg fatho ot Ing ompany Es
Hart Sehaffner C? lxffarx Clothes JHQLSTEUNT, IOWA
, ,, .,.,-,.,-.t.t ,,at - ' T""i: ' "mv-7 0 asm I ol' Q- Y X Z'
Q N A ,'--h,.., .-,..- ,..-L1::. 42:45 2.131-3
is a rnan's job to provide both for the pres-
ent and the future. You are going to need
life insurance. While you are young you can
buy it cheap.
To put off any duty is expensive, both in
character and results. Let me help you to
get that duty faithfully and safely performed
and let us do it NOW.
P. B. SPRINGER, Agent, fifolstein, Iowa
Royal Union Mutual Life Insurance Company of Des Moz'rztfs
F5 1? ' 1
Esl' 1sHQd JLmQf24 1886 QU1 Turner Hall
BRIDGE WURKA SPECIALTY
All Work Guaranteed
Phone Number 331
A BIT UF VIQHSIG
Of all the magazines we get,
I have not found a good one yet.
From HHarners VVeelgly" to ,East and West"
"Successful fFtI'lll11Ig'H is the best.
But the only thing' that tickles nie
Is that cute part "Farm M3'ste1'y."
Teacher-"'What school is now at Xen' Ilav-
Clarence Eden-'tdail College."
Teacher-HI don't Want vou to sax' Jail College
because I have a brother going' to seliool
Prof.Maakestad--Ito srirls who are Izillgiiiee
aloudj "VVhat do you think this is ai ladies
Aid Society? "
If While o 'er these lines you seam.
You see your nanie appear,
Remember 'tis ineant for but :1 joke,
And not to shed a tear,
Fancy Imported China Notions
Cut Glass Hose
1847 Ro gers' Silverware Underwear
"The Sfore That Saves You Money,,
What makes the Seniors so intell-
Why H. Rohlk is so interested in N.
lf F. Klotz will get thru his exams.
lYh3f the girls don't Win more
basket ball games.
lllhy Mr. Bertelsen is so interested
in the faoulty.
lf the Juniors will ever amount to
VVhere "Hugh" learned his bluff-
'What makes Erma Herrig late
VVhy "Curly" and t'Pido" are so interested m If Toedt XX ill star in Holstam llltl lu
, , 5 ,Q
Q 1 Ns
M' . + avr wwf
0 0 5
Holstem Savmgs Bank
OFFICERS Holstem, Iowa DIRHVMRS a
J. W. REED, President , 'V W m'31'3"
II. cKUCHEL,ViCe-President CCII-7lfC11 and Surplus -V 'V W"'W'
C. J. WOHLENBERG, Cashier 'V Hm"S"Q
R. P. WHEATLEY, , 2 ' u. 1-, xx nan-,ax 1 1,1
7 Asst. Cashier AMNW 41 J. Xk'cvi?2,f X 2
s i Established 1882 as s -A ssss E
Strongest and Qldest Bank in Ida Qfmxnty
Qver Thirty Years Under Same Manqxgcmcm
We invitethe Business of Merchants, Favainers ami' 412 Z Pcwpiu Jus
Prompt, Efficient and Satisfgzctovvgv Scmdcc X
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