Storm Lake High School - Breeze Yearbook (Storm Lake, IA)
- Class of 1915
Page 1 of 138
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 138 of the 1915 volume:
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Mr. J- 1-I. Ignffman
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G GEORGE J. SCHALLER ROY W. MURRAY
DR. J. H. O'DONOGHUE J. PARK BAIR
H , V G. M. TRIPLETT N
lmfrrersa nf Baath
GEORGE J SCHALLER PRESIDENT
C C COLWELL SECRETARY
M F FISHER TREASURER
C E AKERS SUPERINTENDENT
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C. E. AKERS, SUPERINTENDENT
Good morning wh tt is your trouble tl11s morning? said M1
Akers as I went into his office Well I said I would like to
ask you a few questions and would like to have you 'msw er them
a All right he sud go ahead In the first place
when and Wheie w eic you born? I asked him Have you be
C01116 an assessor? he asked me I was born in Troy, Davis
County, Iowa, Dec 1, now I a111 going to give you a surpuse
in 1868 What schooling did you have? I asked I first
attended a rural scl1ool near Troy, then I attended and finished
the Troy Academy From lZll618 I went to Drake College which
I finished in 1907 Where have you taught? l asked him
I taught in town schools at West Grove and the I-Icnde1son
School, became Superintendent of Scl1ools at Edon Park 111 Des
Moines W1nte1set, Hawarden and now ind myscllt at Storm
Lake. Did you take part in any athleticsl' No he sfud
when a boy I hurt my mrm which would not allow me to throw,
except undeihanded as a girl th1oWs5 otl1er athletics I did not
join either. How did you get through school?" I inquired.
All tl1e education that I have I worked tor. I even Wolked
my way tluough college. -A. F. S.
N. B.-These interviews with the faculty were secured by
various members of the Annual Board.
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Mr. Bryan was busily engaged repeating the same old thing: "Let's have it a little more quiet here."
"Paul! let 's see you study, you have plenty of work to do! ", exposing his fine profile to me when I received
the inspiration to write this. He had been interviewed some time previously but it could never be written up
to satisfy all parties concerned.
Bryan was born in Montezuma in 18925 graduated with second honors from Montezuma High and received
his A. B. from Grinnell in 1913.
He was ai shark in History he tells us, and was ex-tremely popular with the girls. He was especially good at
athletics and the best football player they hadg could 1'un very swiftly and was a regular Hea when it came to
He was always a good boy when at schoolg he never carried loose matches in his pockets as his parents tor
his wife, I have forgotten whichj taught him that it was dangerousg he was also taught not to use slang, as it
was very harmful.
We Seniors are very sorry that Mr. Bryan has decided not to remain with ns longer than this year but we
hope that Wherever he goes he is treated with -the respect that we have been able to give him.
You can't get around itg Dill is a sport, a ladies' man! To see him walking around the assembly room or
pounding Economics into our thick young heads, you are reminded more of Abraham Lincoln than of a de-
bonair cotillion leader who can entertain all the fair members of our faculty at the same time without favor-
ing any one of them in particular. "Spider" as he is popularly called would not tell me his age. "I'm just
four years older than Miss Thompson." I had, up to this time, considered Dill an honest man, but I could not
swallow this. "Old top," said I, "if you're telling the truth youill never see ifty again and if you 're not
I'll follow your example in the next Economics exam." This was enough and he opened up. "I was elected
captain of the home team and called my first signals on Sunday, Feb. 29, 1889. I wore my first pair of trousers
on a farm near Java in Lucas County, Ohio. What would you do if you had a date with two diEerent ones at
the same time and they both boarded at the same placeflw "Confound it, Dill! we're not discussing family
troubles now, so go on with your little spiel! " I yelled. He became meek as a lambg I could see that he was
afraid of me. "I stooped low enough to enter Holland High a number of years later but made a has-ty exit.
I now condescended to permit the Ohio Northern University to complete llly academic education. New that I
was through with these common schools I began to look around for a college that would come up to my Stand-
ard 5 Harvard, Yale, Leland Stanford, Princeton and others were carefully looked over and eliminated and I de-
cided to honor Ohio State University by permitting it to give me a course in agriculture. I allowed it to give
me a degree in 1913. Last year I was employed on a large stock farm i.n Wisconsinf' "How do you like your
present position?" I asked. "Fair," he said, "but if I should happen to get married in the near future I
shall take up a more permanent line of work." R. G.
' 'T ' -
9 Sftnrm Eelke Breeze
Miss YVhi'tuey is one of the oldest members of the faculty. She unwillingly told me she was twenty-four
years of age, born Aug. 29, 1890, but the date of her death is unknown. Her home is in Hampton, Iowa. When
I asked her nationality she gave a deep sigh and replied, "Everything," Her favorite song is, H If you talk in
your sleep donit mention my name." Her favorite occupation is Hslinging hashn. Says she has no false
teeth and refused to give me her waist measure, advising me to ask the underftaker. She is a firm believer in
fussingg says her hou1's are from one till won. I said to her, "Then you don't ever intend to be an old maid?"
She replied, "Most certainly I intend to be. The ambition of my life is to become matron of an Old Maids'
Hall." I asked her who her pal was. She replied very briefly, "Thon1p." I asked, f'What college did you
attend?" "I have had two colleges," she said, HI. S. T. C. and the College of Hard Knocks." "Wl1at is
your idea of old age?" I asked-then she went nearly into a tantrum and talked for an hour on the subject,
she said: "Not one of us is any older than we make ourselves, I hope I shall never live to be 60 years old
but I do hope that I may live to be 90 years young." "IrVhat is your mottoil' I asked. "I have several,"
sho said, "but the one I live nearest to is 'Early to hed and early to rise, miss lots of fun and never get wise'."
, L. L. D.
As I happened to be passing the commercial room the other day I saw Miss Thompson quietly gazing into
space as though she were thinking of her past, so I asked here to tell me her thoughts. They rolled out easily
as follows: "My name is Lueile Eleanor Thompson. I was horn in the year 1893, Feb. 29th. At the age of
seven I was sta1'ted to school. Because of my brillianey I finished school in ten years, which made it 1907. I
then went to college at Boise, Idaho, for two years, and then finished my education at Highland Park. After
graduating I taught two years at Boone. After leaving Boone I came to the little eity of Storm Lake where I
am now, and expect to be the rest of my life, unless I get married or die. I have but one motto which I live
by and try to make others, and that is, 'Keep your eyes and ears open and your mouth shut." My favorite
st01'y is 'The house that Jack built'." O. S.
B-8 - - inqvQw12 iggwflwlf '-ff?" '7E'7'fi!i .T3- +-
Some people may get the idea that we 1nembe1's of the Annual Board have a snap in getting these inter-
views, but if they had been in my place whe11 I was dodging around seats, upsetting chairs, having doors slammed
in my face, and facing remarks that made me feel like a German penny in London, they would be willing to
sell their typewriter and go to studying their lessons. But Miss McDougall was doomed to lose out in her effort
to evade me, for I caught her by her long broom-I mean her arm, as she was turning a fast corner, and as she
was as nearly all in as I was, I quietly escorted her into a vacant room.
She sank exhausted into a chair. "You may as well open up," I said.
"I was just trying to have some fun with you, I wasn't really trying to get away, and if this will do you
any good here it is-I was born at Charlton, Iowa, quite a while ago, perhaps one lmndred years after tl1e Revo-
lutionary War, and being very young at the time I was not in a position to look out for myself so I depended
on my father and mother for a few years for 1ny support. After graduating from Charlton High and Mon-
mouth College I secured a job at teaching school and I'm still at it."
"What were your first impressions of Storm Lake?" I asked.
"They wouldn't do to print,'l she said.
I asked for her opinion of Bryan but she refused to answer as she could not do so without the use of
French or Greek.
Miss McDougall is one member of our faculty who is always smiling, and never grouehy, but she has a way
of her own of making a person feel cheap in the presence of others, but IVG,l'0 here to say that our high school
career would have been a little more pleasant, and we would also have a few more eonvolutions in our cere-
bellums if all of our teachers had been Mary Frederica Mcllougalls.
History tells us that on the 22nd day of April in thc. year of 1991 thc people of lford County, Ill., became
acquainted with 1 car KK-'1-I'-l'J which is .still in good working order, The 1391 model was named Lois .
I'1'O111 the end of the first day of her school lifb on it was her desire to become 't school teacher. She was -il-
ways the brightest one in her class, being the only Irishnrin in it, and never had to take 'in examination since
the rules and regulations were made so that the teachers could exempt their favorites. She entered Simpson Col-
lege -it Indianola, Iowa, i11 1909, and graduated in 1913. While attending college she did not play basketball
because it was too rough 't game. She did not do any declaznatory work because when thc Irish get started to
talking it s hard to stop them ton certain snbjeetsj. She never whispered in school except when the teacher 's
b-ick was turned. An untruth never passed betvs Len her lips to the teacher 's hearing because she always bore in
mind the rule of Geo. Washington and furthermore she always talked through her nose on such occasions. The
teachers -'tt Simpson College had ft hard time keeping her out of the laboratory because she liked to play with
the instruments but by the time she got her degree she was able to let someone else play with them 1 little bit.
She attempted to teach physics at Leon, Iowa, last year but she was not able to let the instruments be played
with by others so she came to Storm Lake. She has not been here wry long but so far she has made us do our
shire of the work. -, ..
. I L . , I I , 1 . I
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"Near the city of Ipava, in good Illinois State.
On June the twenty-seventh I was born to meet my fate.
In a Fulton County school house that stood very near the road
I learned to write and so forth and to follow teacher 's code.
When High School days were over I chose dear old Knox College
As the fitting place for Ruthy Diehl to struggle after knowledge.
It wasn't all book study, allow me here to say:
I practiced on the violin, tho never learned to playg
And too my voice I practiced to get it so in tune
That boys and girls who heard me said: "I wish she'd stop right soon."
In spite of bow and voice and books, I found some time to take
For basketball and tennis games and rowing on the lake."
Then as she told of June again those busy days yet glad
When she her Alma Mater left with feelings that were sad.
I glanced up as she spoke all this, and an arrow did I spy
That tells the world in which she moves, "She's a member of Pi Phi."
School days coming in the fall ind her in 21 brand new role,
Sheds teaching in Ipava High and pointing out the goal.
September comes around again and finds her once more at work,
For she promised our mlhty school board from her duties she 'd never shirk.
So Storm Lake finds her one of them and English is her taskg
She strives each day to do her share, and what more can they ask?
"Athletics, you say, and music too? 1,111 exceedingly fond of bothg
But teaching 's not bad, I like it fine." Then meekly the lady quoth:
"I do many things but seems to me each one abon1inablypoor."
I disagree and many . comps. would I give her but she bids me farewell,
And as I walk to the door I wonder how she ever has time to sleep.
' L. B.
Miss GHIIIHIG-1'Sl1GI111G1' was sitting at her desk, scratching away with a fountain peng when I asked if she
was busy, she said she was just practicing penmanship. Holding up her little green class book: "I've been mak-
ing ovals," she said. It is generally known that Miss Gummersheimer is a genius, she is an artist, athlete and
scholar, and it might be said in passing that she is a first class teacher. It is also whispered about that she is
very young and openly declared that she is very good looking. "I was born," she began, "Sept 27th, 1893.
in St. Louis. Some months later I accompanied the rest of the folks to Belleville, Ill., where I began my educal
tion. I graduated from Belleville High in 1911 and I received my degree from Knox College in 1914. Since that
time I have received four offers of ." "How do you like teaching?" I interrupted. "Great! I
think it is a noble calling, Iim working for a pensionf, "What is your chief bone of contention El" I asked.
"That 'Pop' su1'ely missed his calling." "Who is your favorite student?" 'fDavid Crissy," she answered,
blushing very deeply. "But I reserve some affection for the whole bunch? ' R. G,
""""""""'-"""""" ' ginrau Euler' Zlirerzsra -s -
One day I wandered into room eight and said to the teacher: "Miss Petersen, I came to get a few facts
concerning your life."
"Oh, I see," said that very reserved lady. "For the Annual, I suppose?"
"Yes, you a1'e right. First, how old are you? Excuse me if I seem impudent. This is the life of a re-
porter. ' '
After a long pause she said, "Well, I'm 20-i-, 20+ I say. Q20-I-20:40, so Gllmllly says.j Now do you
know any more than you did before?"
"No, I don't. For we all expected it but did not suppose you would confess it yourself. Now tell me
where you were educated and where you have held positions."
"I donit know what you mean by that first part and I want to get you out of here as quickly as you can,
so I will answer those questions at once. I graduated from Britt High School, and Iowa State University.
Was assistant principal at Garner, Iowa. I suppose you know I am now teaching Latin and English in Stoi-in
Lake High School. Now go! "
"Thank you,', and I was gone. I suppose she'll Hunk me for this, but what do I care! " M. D.
After chasing Miss Davis all over the building, I iinally cornered her in room 9, and began to fire questions
at her. The result was that I learned the whole history of her life with the exception of the date of her birth.
Why is it that teachers will never tell their age? But I should judge she iirst opened her eyes on this big world
about 1890. She was born in St. Louis, Missouri, but lived there onlyva short time, moving, while still a baby, to
Marshalltown, Iowa. There she spent her childhood on a farm. She had seven brothers and sisters and, being
the youngest girl, had little work to do. She spent much time on horseback. In 1909 she went to a preparatory
school instead of a high school and in 1911 graduated from the normal college at Cedar Falls. She wanted to
go as a missionary but could not pass the health examination. When I asked her how many love affairs she had
had, having used up all her fingers on one hand in counting them, she stopped in confusion and said, "Just say
that I've had so many I can't count them." She said her ideal of a man was too high to express in words.
She loves to play tennis. She guides her life by this motto, "Do what you think is right in spite of gosgipjt
Miss Davis says she loves her work, and we can account for her being a good teacher by the fact that her father
and mother, all her sisters, and all but one brother are now or have at one time been teachers. She taught one
year at Walnut, Iowa, and two years at Tipton, Iowa. Sho has Spent nearly a year here in Storm Lake and She
says she likes Storm Lake better than any other town. M, S,
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5 LAEL DE LAND, PRESIDENT ROLAND MARTEN, SEC.-TREAS.
5 JENNIE PETERSEN. VICE-PRES. H. E. BRYAN, PATRON
E Annual Qlnmmrftee
E ESTHER AITKEN JOYCE WAHL GEORGE GLOWCZEWSKY
E A Matin
E The Elevator io Success is Broken : Take the Slairs
5 Crimson and Light Blue
E R ed R ose
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"To be an aviator."
K f J 7
To be cz 1l'l-OCZGWL Paga11i1Li."
"To be a prize fighter."
' ' BIG DUTCH "
"To clrixve in auto races
"To live by cz 'Dale'."
LAEL DE LAND
" To be a statesman."
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Sinrnn Blake Zgrvvze 'W
"To estnbl-ish a girls' boarding
To be a second John T. Mc-
C'llfl'lLl207I. ' '
' ' Wcmted-an ambition. ' '
"To be a chorus girl."
Hilarious-A continuous wooer
' ' To -ramble right along. ' '
H To 'rival Sylvia Pa1zk7Lu1'sl."
. ka,-,pf fa
a."5t11rn1 make Qrezze 1
To rival Julia Marlowe."
I K ! 7
To be a public speaker."
To keep out of trouble."
"To make a goocl 'impress'ion."
' ' To stick rwouzzcl the hozzse as much
as possible. ' '
' ' To keep Birfls. f'
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"To grow short." A
I0 be a fafrmev
To mam young mzncle '
' ' SAMMY ' '
"To be a good house wife."
"To be cz general."
HELEN BAR LXQKMAN
' Zo get a man "
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w DAVID CRISSEY ,KMUTTH
"To be a hcfart 0ru.9lwr." HTG wine down ,,
RUBY WOMACK GALL CROWLX
Sagacious-Industrious Dfunty Independent
To keep house for a school teach- To plan fm mo
V 1 HAROLD KRAUSD
GEORGE GLOWCZEWSKY HHADEY
' 1 EAC1l1S1Y'i?Pl O01 1St111dt1lJg
JOCIIIHI'-f.f1lG0l'fll1 UTD mi G Steam
' be a member of the White 'I ' 'J
In - .,,.
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Sturm Elaine igrvvzv
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To live zuhffrc you can 'move with-
getfing into trouble."
"To be a 'ret'i1'ed farmer."
To Qffile down "
D i guified-Me ditative
Io win honors in all her wow'
o rank with De1nosthenes.
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"To tlmrel ummzd the world."
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' " 'I home for stmy aniznrzlsf'
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Class Angel . . .
Class Blztjfer . . .
Class Fighter . . .
Class Coqzactte ....
Class Youngest ....
Class Orator .....
Class Jester .....,
CLASS CoLoRs-Royal blue and silver.
. . . .DEWEY DEAL
. . . . .Miss DIEHL
. . . .DEWEY DEAL
. . .FERN SAMSEL
. . .Lnom Hover
. . .CLARK DEPPE
. . .FLOYD LEWIS
MOTTO-I. Edamus, bibamus, et laetamur, nam die proximus
II. Isst, trinkt, und seid friihlich, denn morgen fehlen wir.
III. Mangeons, buvons et nous rejouissons car il peut de-
main que nous nous echouions.
The class of 1916 did not have to go through the painful pre-
liminaries of being Green Freshmen, but when we took our seats
in the basement of the M. E. Church, we were immediately rec-
ognized by the other classes. As freshmen we didn't have time
to do much but study and move from one building to another
as our school. house was then in the process of construction. We
moved from the M. E. Church to the Court House and finally
became settledwlien we were given our permanent seats in the
When we became Sophomores the first thing we did was to
originate the custom of lower classes organizing. One evening
we had a class meeting and after much discussion we decided
upon Royal Blue and Silver Gray as our class colors, Miss Diehl
for our patroness and Nellie Bair as our worthy president. A
little later the girls surprised the school one morning by appear-
ing in gray flannel shirtwaists with royal blue numerals and ties,
and the boys by wearing royal blue sweaters. Our class as
Sophomores did considerable for athletics , Ed Troeger, Don
Walker, Floyd Lewis and Bill Robinson helped win many vic-
tories, among them the one from Fort Dodge. VVe have also two
girls, Dewey Deal and Grace Carry, on the H. S. basketball team
which defeated the college girls. Alma. Strawn won honors not
only by winning in the home declamatory contest but also in the
invitation contest. As all work and no play would make us dull
we had a picnic and walked around to the east end of the lake
and had a good time. We had also a "skip day" and went over
to the "Casino"
When we gathered in the Temple of Learning this fall as
Juniors, with only thirty members we were the smallest class in
school. But there is an old saying: "It is not quantity but
quality that counts." This year Clark Deppe was chosenas one
of the debaters of the school and our diierent members were
again prominent in athletics. We have enjoyed several good
times this year. One was a Hallowe'en party out at Walkers.
Another was a party at the school house where we had a fine
time if it did result in a black eye for some one who enjoyed play-
ing basket ball. Our president, Ed Troeger, has been elected
Captain of the Foot Ball Team for the coming year and we pre-
dict a successful year for our closing one in Storm Lake High
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First Semester: President-George Sheets. Vice-President-Frank May. Treasurer-Mabel Nylander.
Second Semester: President-Damon Edwards. Vice-President-Paul Bair. Treasurer-Cora Harrison.
Annual Committee: Cedric Roberts, Pearl Gaffey, Ruth Robinson, Leonora Siekmann, Merwyn Bleakly.
Class Patron: Lueile E. Thompson. '
Wliy' should I smile A?-RALPH AVENELL.
The worst is not yet to COIIIG.-PAUL BAIR,
Hit, don't fan.-RUSSELL BATTERN.
Ring Bell, while you May.-BELL AND IXTAY.
Am I happy? Yea, Bo !-MERWYN BLEAKLY.
I'm as absent minded as the rest of ,BlH.-DIXMON EDWIXRDS.
It's a long way to '17.-ALLEN HIGGINS.
I should VVOITY.-LESTER RICHARDSON.
The higher we rise, the broader the view.-CEDRIC ROBERTS.
It's a long way to Canada.-GEORGE SHEETS.
Up the ladder, step by step.-BERT NVEBB.
Safety Foist.-DON WHITE.
Life is what we make it.-W.iND.i BERKLER.
NVateh your St61J-DO01'-SIBIJl--CATHRYN BRADFORD.
Grin and begin to win.-GLADYS CHASE.
Oh nie! Oh my! sweet as pie.-DOROTHY COLE.
Bad luek can 't harm you when I smile on yOU.--ETHEL COLE.
Nature seems to wear one universal grin.-MARY FOOTE.
She who from studies flees, lives long and I11CI'1'lly.-PEARL
Get above D in deportment.-MILDRED GILMORE.
It's better to be oft' wi' the old love before you are on wi' the
Never say Die it, say Ding it.-DOROTHY HAYNES.
Life is too short to throw stones, save them and build a house.
OPAL KRAMER. '
Grin and Gfllld.-llIARY llliEALY.
If you ea'n't be happy, be as happy as you CRD.-PAULINE
Hitch your wagon to a Sf31'.-BIILDRED RIARSHALL.
It's a long way to Tipperary.-MABEL NYLIINDER.
Love, Labor and Laugh.-EDrrH NEWVELL.
What I lack in manners, I make up in politeness.-BLANOHE
Time t6llS.-STELLA POST.
Witli me all things begin and SHCI.-RUTH ROBINSON.
It's nice to be natural, when you'I'e naturally nice.-ANN
Green but growing.-ANNA SCHWEITZER.
Be somebody, for SOIHQDOCIY.-LEONORA SIEKMANN.
Don't dodge difficulties.-FLORENCE THORPE.
Smile, if it kills you you'll die with a grin on your face.-
Steady! Study l-JEAN WOODRUFF.
Bravely, Faithfully, perhaps Happily.-ESTHER ZINN.
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FRESHMAN CLASS OFFICERS
Presidul : First, sulnestur, Robert Sheetsg second senu-sicr, Lcsmr SL-lmldr.
S6Cl'QCil1'yZ Zoe Kinue.
T1'92lS111'e1' : Leoln Slliunlmrgcr.
ANNUAL COMMITTEE: L. Schulrlt, G. Roberts, O. I'1'oH:m:1n, D. Johnson, Z. Kinne.
News Editor: Melvin Stringer.
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Prcsficlemf ...... ............... C LIFFORD INMAN
Vice-Presflclcnt ......... .... E LWOOD COLE
Sccrctmy and T1'casurw'. . . .... OREN GEISINGER
Class Patron ...................... OLIVER P. Dim.
COLORS-Brown and Yellow.
Morro-Never do today what you can do tomorrow.
Tra-la-la-la Croak some day
Hope our teachers Boom-de-aya.
Special scholarship HJ required for membership.
CLIFFORD INMANN. His one sole aim is to get ahead
of the teacher. He is a very good boy and hence the
class model as he sleeps most of the time he is in as-
sembly. For amusement he writes shorthand on his
cuffs but has very little luck.
OREN GEISINGER. iHe is our second Brickley and
compares himself to as a drop kicker. His favor-
ite amusement is catching flies.
Eifvvoon COLE. He is our famous Daniel Boone.
His favorite pastime is hunting ducks. He is afflicted
with poor teeth for every time during the football
season he thought hunting would be good he notified
the captain that he couldn't be at practice because he
had to go to the dentists.
OLIVER P. DILL. He is our model teacher and voice
for singing, but this is not surprising for he has legs
on him like a canary.
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winners nf the illllnnngram
TROEGER: Center, a good man in the position, a good passer
and hard fighter. At his best when on the defense. Plays one
DE LAND: Tackle and End. Has necessary height to make
a good man. Good man in either position. Graduates this year.
MARTEN: Guard. Playing second year on teamg steady play-
er and lills the position well. Graduates this year also.
HARDEN: Guard. He has good weight for the positiong
plays a steady game. Has one more year.
SOETH : Center and Tackle. Playing his first year with team.
A hard fighterg will improve with experience. The only Fresh-
man on the team.
ROBINSON: End. Played his first year at end. Another hard
tighterg light but good at breaking up interferences and receiv-
ing passes. Has one more year.
ED ROBERTS: Tackle and received experience with the scrubs.
Always ready to give battle when needed Also plays a good
frame at half Graduates this year
COLE Tackle Has stiength and sire for the position He is
hard to put aside or go around Plays a good steady game He
has one more year
SHEETS: Guard. Has good weight and iills the position well.
Full of pep and always in the game.
GEISINGER: End. Another hard, steady player. Good at re-
ceiving passes and breaking up interferences. Will develop with
more experience. Also has one more year in school.
LEWIS: Quarter-back. He handles the team like a veteran.
At his best in the Cherokee game. Plays a good game at end.
Will be with us one more year.
FOELL: Half-back. Makes a good team mate for the captaing
fast and aggressive. Always plays a steady, consistent game.
Also a Senior.
HOLMES: Full-back. Shifted from Half to Full and played
the position with ease. He has exceptional speed. A good line
plunger. Best on the offensive. Since he graduates this year
we lose one of the strongest men we have had.
CAPTAIN INMAN: Half-back. Veteran in Storm Lake Suit-
he has good weight and speed He IS strong and a good fighter
one of the best players in all Iowa We are sorry this is his last
year H E B
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On Oct. 3 the football team journeyed to Sheldon and played the High
School team there and won 31 to 0.
On Oct. 10 our boys played at Ft. Dodge and lost 10 to 0. It was the
Hrst time in years that they lost to that town's team.
On Oct. 11 our boys played Le Mars here and showed a complete reversal
of form. Although ue lost 7 to 6 they gained more ground -than LeMars.
The whole team played stellar football. The line plunging of Inman and
Foell was very noticeable. It was a very hard game and the boys came out
in good physical condition.
On Oct. 24 the team went to Spirit Lake. After a long ride by au-to they
immediately got into their suits and went to the field. Each side scored a
touchdou 11 in the first quarter. The game was ragged as neither team did
any of that fine defensive work which featured the LeMars game. However,
our boys stiffened up in the second half and played much better football.
Ou Oct. 31 Humboldt came here. Their team was light and could not
cope with our boys, who went out determined to redeem themselxes. The
whole team went into the game and played at top speed. Captain Inman
u as out of the game due to injuries. Ed Roberts played his half and played
in tip-top style. The final score was 59 to 0
On lNov. 14 Ida Grove came here and defeated ns 14 to r. It was a hard
fought game. The referee was verv partial to Ida Grove but our boys had
much the better team and had they played as they did the neck previous we
would have a diderent story to tell.
About 5 o'cl0ck on the morning of Noxcmber rth the people of Storm
school football team beat Cherokee. It could not have been a better day
for a football gan1e. The air was crisp but the sun shone and made it just
right. Every one was on the side lines, long before the time for whistle to
blow. Each high school was anxious to see its team win.
The ball was kicked off at the time set. All held their breath till it was
down. It was then that the real noise began. Our team was in very good
condition and had their minds made up to win. Storm Lake easily made big
gains by end runs and smashes and succeeded in making the first touch-
down. Cherokee made the second touchdown from the center of the field on
a forward pass, ind kicked goal. 'Storm Lake managed to secure another
touchdown in the iirst half but failed to kick goal either time. At the end
of the first half the score stood twelve to seven in fax or of Storm Lake.
In the second half Storm Lake pushed Cherokee back to the goal line a11d
when Cherokee attempted to punt from behind the line, one of their men
got in the way and two of our men fell on the ball. It was the most thrill-
ing game of the season. The Storm Lake rooters walked from one end of
the field to the other, calling, "Come on, boys, come on! " and they came,
Cherokee had several of their men injured, but we did not have to change
a one. Bullets, Foell and Red played one of the best games they ever did.
The line did splendid work, and the quarterback used his head to the best
advantage. The whole team responded to his call, by making big gains.
Geisinger failed to drop-kick goal from a long distance, missing only by a
small margin. Troeger played a star game at center, getting mixed up in
nearly every play on the defense.
The Cherokee 's quarterback and right end were the only men that were
able to gain ground for their team. The whole town of Cherokee was as
quiet after the game as if they were in mourning for a dear friend. Storm
Lake secured -two more touchdowns in the second half and towards the last
they just punted to kill time. At the end of the game the score was 95 to 7
in Storm Lake 's favor. It was just team work and lots of spirit that beat
Cherokee. There were signs painted all over Cherokee, ' GET STORM
LAKE'S GOAT " but if you will notice in another part of this book, on
e page of "Pets", you will see our most valued one, "Cherokee s Goat".
Noi. 96 boarding the 9:36 on Thanksgiving morning amid enthusiastic
shouts and cheers from about two hundred students on the depot platform,
the team started for Webster City with the determination to bring home a
xictory. A1'1'lVlHg the1'e in time for dinner they had about one hour to rest
and prepare themseh es for the battle.
The game u as opened n ith a preliminary between Webster City Alumni
and Boone High School, then the Pink and Green took their stand on the
field to receixe the kick-off. Just before the end of the nrst quarter Lenie
out of the game for ruf'dng" a fellow about twice his size. Bullets then
took his place at quarter and Ed Roberts took Bullets' half. In this game
alone Bullets gained a reputation for himself as quarterback. It was in this
quarter also that VVebster City made their only touchdown.
In the second quarter Foell started his famous smashing, making gains
from three to eight yards every time.
In the third qua1'ter Holmes showed what he could do in making runs. It
was in this quarter that the ball was fumbled in a mass play and Holmes
w ith his lightning quickness grabbed the oval and made a spectacular run of
about sixty-three yards dodging men almost the entire distance.
The. ability of our ends to complete forward passes was well demon-
strated in the last quarter with Walker playing one end and Geisinger and
Robinson playing the other, On account of injuries Geisinger was taken
out of the game. lhere was not a single minute of the game Troeger was
not into something, either mussing things up for Webster City or else
put-ting them aside and out of the way for us. The game closed with a
final score of 36 to 6 in our favor
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Lake began making preparation to journey to Cherokee to help the high felt that he was being abused and while attempting to take revenge was put
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. THE SQUAD
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George Sheets, the captain of the High School Basket Ball
team, played forward with great ability.
With him in this position was Ced Roberts, who is a very
steady man. He filled a large space in the teamg in fact, they
could not have got along without him.
The Center, Vernon Foell, proved in nearly every game that
he was superior to his opponent. Vernon always pl-Lycd the
very best of the team woik with the other men of the team.
George Glowcvewsky played both guard and foruaid. George
wis recognized by all as the stal on the tc lm. Words cannot do
Basil Rice also filled both positions guard and form ard and
show ed up better in each game he played
Wlulalh Robinson played most consistent game throughout
Bert Webli although 'L new man ale ws played the game well
'md showed great skill
Oren Geisinger was another foward On the second night
he ix as practicing on the first team Ile played 1 steady game
ws ith his mind on the game and his eye always on the ball
SECOND TEAM Pnufnns
DON WHITE Guavcl
EDLSWORTH BIARTEN .................... P01 waocl
CAPT. DAMON EDWARDS .................. F01 ward
SHERVVOOD BELL ......................... Centev
EDWIN DUSIIINSKI ....................... Cemfm
JOHN SOETH ................... Guarcl and for wazcl
N ew ell
Rockvi ell City
Rockin ell C1tV
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BERYL RICE .................,.............. .Guard Fonda . 45 Storm
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, BOTTOM ROW'-Roberts, Robinson, Geisiuger, Foell.
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LEFT TO RIGHT-Cole, Foell, Harden, Rico, Holmes, C. Roberts, Robinson, Ed. Roberts, Lewis, W. Roberts
L E is Svturxu Euler Zheezee
FORREST HOLMES Captain Pole vault discus broad Jump
and mile relay
X7ER1NON FOELL-Shot put chscus, 220 dash 1nd mile 1L11V
GEORGE HAEDEL Shot put L11SL1lS and 100 vfud dash
CEDRIC ROBERTS 220 dish 440 and Vp m11e
FLOYD LEWIS 100 yard dash and 220 yard dash
RUFUs BtR4CIxM.1lX High Jump
ERROL ROBER'1s Bioad Ju1np and pole vault
K LRL BOWERS-My mile and mile
ELVS OOD COLE High Jump and 220 yard dash 440 yard dash
EDMUND ROBERTS 100 yard dash and mile relay ind 111118 161137
This book goes to prmt before any of tht track events of t111s
season come off Lxst ycai t11e representahvcs of the STORM
L1KE HIGH SCHOOL brought home seven medals f1on1 the meets
another man 1n the pole vault at both places E1t11e1 it vt as ch xnce
01 else he S1 as meant to have the first place tor 1111811 they fhpped
he got the honors bot11 t11nes At Fo11da B1 1'11g got first 111
the shot put and Foe11 got second, although 11e had not been out
pract1t1ng at all He went up 111'Cl1011t the least intention of
going in but aftel they got there hc was pei suaded to entci, vshich
he d1d u 1th tl1e afoiesaid lesult In the halt mile H11 old Wallcel
took second he finished up mth '1 spectacular sprint and passed
tl1e Inst man Just aftel he had touched the stung Blg Trlg
Although uc have lost B1 Trlg and Walke1 ue will no
have to take a back seat Foell 1S out p1act1e1ng and he W111 n
doubtcdly take fust tlllq V631 Holxnts cannot be heat 1n 19
pole vault and ue have some neu l11G1l'1lJL1'S who will show
Here s hoping that they do even better tl11S year than last
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at Fonda and Sioux City. Forrest Holmes tied for first with also got a third in tl1e discus throw at Fonda.
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GEORGE GLOWCZEWSKY, Captain
BASIL RICE .................
A CLIFFORD INMIIN . . . .
OREN GEISINGER . . .
I DAMON EDYVARDS
l PAUL STONE ......
ROLAND lVIARTEN ....
WILLIIAM ROBINSON .........
P. SLR. Fi
R. F. :SZ P.
CLIFFORD STIINTON ...................... .... 2 nd B.
BERT WEBB ..................... ...... ............... S u b.
EDWIN DUSHINSKE ....... . ........................... Sub.
VVith the help of Newcomer as coach they are developing a fast
team. Although it is too early in the season to be able-to tell
the outcome we are sure they will make a good showing with the
teams of surrounding towns. They have at this time ten games
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Cleirlsi' Eazkrt Zgall
Girls basket ball consisted ot class games and games between
the picked teams of the high school. Each class had a team.
The members of Freshmen team were: Elizabeth Lamar CCen-
terl, Gail Kerslake CCenter Guardj, Dorothy Smith and Matil-
da Meents tForwardsj, Dorothy Skewis and Dorothea Johnson
tGuardsj. The Sophomore team was comprised of : Mable Ny-
lander and Kathryn Bradford and Dorothy Haynes CForwardsj,
Cora Harrison CCenterj and Mildred Marshall CCenter Guardj
and Mary Mealy and Anna Schweitzer CGuardsj, Mildred Gil-
more and Stella Post substituted. The Junior team was: Fern
Samsel and Dorothy Canon CForwardsD, Eileen Walpole CCen-
terl and Olive Stedwell Qilenter Guardj, Dewey Deal and Merle
Wa.llze1' CGuardsj. The Senior team line-up was: Helen Bar-
ackman and Esther Aitken CForwa.rdsD, Joyce Walil Cfjenterj,
and Marie Doxsee Cfleuter Guardl, Lucile Slagle and Mildred
Smith fGuardsJ. A class tournament was planned. The Sopho-
mores played the Freshmen three games, and won two of them.
The Seniors played the Freshmen and won by a score of 37 to 9.
The Juniors couldn't seem to get their team out to play so no
more games were played by class teams. Two teams were picked
from the four class teams. They called themselves Yale and Har-
vard. Two games were played. Yale won both by scores 8 to
7 and 16 to 11. The line-up were as follows: Yale-Helen Bar-
ackman and Mabel Nylander CForwardsD, Leola Shinabarger
QCenterj, and Olive Stedwell CCenter Guardj, Dewey Deal and
Mildred Smith CGuardsj. Harvard :-Fern Samsel and Esther
Aitkin CForwardsl, Cora Harrison Cflenterl, and Eileen Wal-
pole CCenter Guardj, Lucile Slagle and Merle VValker QGuardsD.
There was a school team picked but they were not allowed to
play outside teams. Their only game was with the Sophomores.
The score was 43 to -il in favor of the school team. The line-ups
were: School-Helen Barackman and Esther Aitken tFor-
wardsl, Cora Harrison CCenterD, and Eileen Wa.lpole QCenter
Guardl, Dewey Deal and Mildred Smith CGuardsD. Sophomores
-Mabel Nylander and Kathryn Bradford CForwardsj, Stella
Post fCenterJ, and Mildred Marshall tCenter Guardl, Mary
Mealy and Anna Schweitzer CGuardsJ.
More interest would probably be shown in girls basket ball if
the girls were allowed to play other schools, although consider-
able enthusiasm was manifested at the Yale-Harvard game.
. 1 . ...-.....,- --, .2-1 cum- --5 -v- .am -snag.
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TOP ROW Cleft to ughtj Mane Doxseo, Toyce Wahl Esthe1 A1tk6H,HG1CH Balacklllau, Lucile Slaglc, Mildred Smith.
LOWER ROW B Le Mau, DO10thy Smlth, Gall Ixeslake, M'Lt11da. Meentz, Opal HOEHIHII, D. Skcwis, D. Johnson.
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LOWER ROW-D. Haynes, M. Nylander, A. Schweltzer, M. Mealy, Pzmlure
Whitney, S. Post, C. Harrison, M. Marshall, M. Gilmore.
TOP ROW Qleft to Tlgllty-OllVQ Stedwell. Dorothy Canon, Dewey Deal,
Eileen Walpole, Fern Snmsel, Myrell Walker.
Qtizntnt links Ierrrzr
Elinnthall Zfhginningaat Sturm Blake
All of the old-time Football Fans of Storm Lake will prob-
ably agree that Orrin Harlan was the originator of the game in
Storm Lake. When High School and College opened in Sep-
tember, 1893, Harlan had just returned from the State Univer-
sity where he had won recognition for himself in Rugby Foot-
September, 1893, was probably the first time that the boys of
Storm Lake ever saw the regular oval Rugby Football which has
since become so well known, and the efforts of the boys to learn
the art of handling this difficult ball were certainly very un-
usual. At first none of them could catch the ball at all, and
when they did learn they tried it Baseball fashion. Most of
them in trying to kick it either missed it or kicked it over their
own heads, and later in the season none of them kicked it any
great distance, because they all wore rubber soled tennis shoes.
The boys at the High School and at the College under Orrin 's
enthusiastic coaching made rapid progress that season in mas-
tering the old style Football, which consisted largely of mass
plays and the famous "Yale Flying Wedge." Such a thing as
Football clothing was then unknown. Most of the boys outfitted
themselves in about the following manner: One laborer's shirt,
one pair of white painter's overalls, one pair of tennis shoes
and one pair of lady 's stockings.
Later in the season the white painter's trousers were padded
somewhat when the ground became frozen, and were cut off' at
such length as was suitable or convenient to the wearer.
Members of the High School Team that season so far as the
writer can recall were, the two Wilkinson brothers, Robert Rut-
ledge, John Cowles, Big Jim Rae, Little Jim Rae, Poodle Rus-
sell, John Howell, Fred Tymeson, Howard Thompson, George
Odiet, Clarence Griffith. Members of the College Team were
Arthur Steele, Perry Sickles, Lewis Fee, Will Brandyold,
August Tigges, Oscar Johnson, J. P. Mullen, John Ables, W. C.
Edson, Guy Lamoreaux and J. Weber Linn.
The first game between these two teams resulted in a victory
for the High School, possibly because Harlan told them one or
two tricks of the game that the College boys didn 't know. Later
in the season the same day the High School played Lelliars, and
the College played Cherokee on the same grounds tl1a.t have been
used for a gridiron ever since.
The Cherokee Team looked much heavier than the College
boys, and were apparently a sure winner. When it was time
for the game to commence it was discovered that one of the Col-
lege boys had gone home, and as there was not a substitute,
search was made in the crowd for someone to play center. A
traveling man of great size and athlete build was discovered,
who volunteered his services. He took the boys aside and told
them a few points that they should know about the famous
Flying Wedge, and the game was commenced with the new re-
cruit playing center for Buena Vista College. With the score a
tie and game nearly over Buena Vista took the ball, and under
the leadership of their captain began hammering the Cherokee
line, and just before time was called secured another touchdown.
The writer is not at liberty to disclose the name of the man who
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played center for Buena Vista, but he was a graduate of Prince-
ton and had played four years on the Varsity.
The High School on the same day lost their game with Lehlars,
the reason being that the Lehlars men came fitted out with
cleated Football shoes, while the Storm Lake boys were still
wearing their soft rubber soled tennis shoes.
1893 would hardly be considered a successful season for either
the High School or the College but was a period of preparation
of which the boys took full advantage.
In the fall ot '94 Storm Lake received a challenge to play
the team representing Company HM" of Fort Dodge, managed
and trained by a former player and graduate ot the State Uni-
versity, who is now the well known attorney, William T. Chant-
land. ln order to meet this team the Football fans of the town
got together and after due consideration formed a combination
team composed of players from the High School and the Col-
lege. The line-up of the team was about as follows: Arthur
Steele, Center, Ernest Willcinson and Robert Rutledge, Guards,
John Cowles and John Howell, Tackles, Big Jim Rae and J. P.
Muellen, Ends, John Ables. Quarter, W. C. Edson and Howard
Thompson, Half-backs, and Clarence Griffith, Full-back.
This team was whipped into shape as rapidly as possible by
Harlan's eiiicient method of coaching and in due time the Fort
Dodge Giants appeared upon the scene. They were taken to
the dining hall at the College Dormitory for dinner immediately
preceding the game. A part of the dinner was a dessert of apple
pie prepared by that well known cook, Mrs. Rimmer. The play-
ers of the two teams were lined up alternately along the table,
and by the positive orders of Mr. Chantland, the Fort Dodge
boys were refused any ot the apple pie. It had to be disposed
of, however, and the Storm Lake boys each had two pieces as the
proper preparation for the coming game. Wlien the game was
over with the score standing 48 to 0 in favor of Storm Lake it
was considered to be a great recommendation for Mrs. Rimmer's
Cherokee organized a town team to come down and teach
Storm Lake some football pointers. The game didn 't last quite
through the first halt as Cherokee brought only two substitutes,
and in twenty-five minutes of play three of their men were ear-
ried off the field, and having no more substitutes it was neces-
sary to call the game with a score of 17 to 0 in favor of,Storm
Some way a report of the scores of these two games got into
the Sioux City Journal and the team at Sioux City invited the
Storm Lake boys to come up and learn something about Foot-
ball. The game was played out on a bluff with a deep ravine
just by the north goal. Storm Lake was defending the south
goal, and scored in about tl11'6G minutes of play. The total score
for the game was about 45 to O, and every time Storm Lake made
a touch-down Jim Rae kicked the ball over the goal, and it went
clear to the bottom of the ravine thus giving the Sioux City
boys a little additional training in going down after the ball
every time Storm Lake made a touch-down.
Lehlars at that time had a number of old College players, and
conceived the idea that it would be great fun to come down here
on Thanksgiving Day and beat us up. The largest crowd that
ever witnessed a Football game at Storm Lake-with the excep-
tion of the time the College boys played Alta. on Thanksgiving
Day in the snow,-was out to see that game. It was reported
that about half of the LeMars Team was composed of graduates
23' '..Z, f'1'l!' :?E1'7 1"
Sviurnt iiiake Ereeze
of the State University and Princeton and former Varsity men,
and one veteran of the English Rugby game from England in
addition. The first play in the game was disastrous for Storm
Lake, for at that time Big Jim Rae, right end, and Captain ot
the team, was so badly injured that he was carried elf the field
and taken to his home. Orrin Harlan, himself, was playing
tackle and when Rae was taken off the field Neville took his place,
and the game proceeded. Possibly the most interesting spot in
the line that day was center where Steel was playing against
the best player that LeMars had. There was something doing
all of the time at left end where John Mullen played a number
of tricks on his opponent, which resulted in Storm Lake 's first
touch-down. No harder fought game was ever played in Storm
Lake, and the final score of 16 to 0 in 'favor of Storm Lake in no
way shows how close the contest really was. '
These two seasons of Football were the beginning ot the game
in Storm Lake, and the team of 1894 was one of which the town
had every reason to be proud. The boys did not know very
much about the game, they didn 't have any hired coach, or any
clothes to wear, or any fund to pay expenses, and even bored
the post holes and bought the lumber to make the goals, and set
them with their own hands, and paid for them out of their own
pockets. Not one of the boys in those times I have mentioned
used liquor in any form, and only one of them was ever known
to use tobacco in any way.
The team of 1894 never got hurt, except the one time, and none
of them ever took out time. Their success was not due to luck or
chance or being opposed to weak teams, because later on four of
them played on the Ames College Varsity. At one time Clar-
ence Griffith for two years was captain of that team.
The reason why the team was so successful then was the en-
thusiastic support that was received from everybody in the town
of Storm Lake. The band, with W. C. Termohlen and W. C.
Skiff, was always on hand to furnish entertainment before, dur-
ing and after the game.
After thinking over the situation very carefully I have come
to the conclusion that if Ole had come to Storm Lake instead
of going to Siwash he would have learned a great deal more
Football, especially if he had arrived here about the middle of
September, 1894, and stayed through the season until Thanks-
giving day. W. C. Eoson.
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About 15 entered the declamatory contest this year. The
home contest was held Feb. 25th at the M. E. Church, where
twelve contestants chosen from a preliminary, showed much tal-
ent and reflected much credit on their trainer, Mrs. Marion
The judges gave first place in the oratorical class to Lael
DeLand, who gave the powerful reading, "The Question of the
Hour." This is the second time that Lael has been thus honored
and it was with a great deal of pleasure the crowd heard the
decision. Wilbili' Stedwell ranked second as he did last year.
In the dramatic class Helen Barackrnan was winner of first
place. Her graceful carriage and deep interest in her selection
added much to the effectiveness of her reading, "Sergius to the
Lion." Jennie Petersen easily gained second place. She held
this honor last year and many expected her to take first this
year. Myrle Bard was not only awarded first in the humorous
class, but also first over all. Her selection was "The Lady
Across the Aisle." That she obtained lirst over all is enough to
say in showing the excellent quality of her work. Esther Ait-
ken ranked a close second.
'As the home contest was so very late and our entries did not
get in early enough, all the classes were full except the oratorical.
So Lael again represented S. L. H. S. at the sub-district contest
held at LeMars. He brought hack Erst honors which gave him
a. chance to be one of the contestants in the District contest held
at the Lakeside Church March 26th. This contest was a disap-
pointment to many. Lael carried oh? his part well, but appar-
ently the fates in the persons of the judges were against hiin.
The results were as follows:
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fzivtnrm Blake Breeze -
GREGG DE ,LAND DEPPE
lst. The Death Bed of Benedict Arnold-Ben Coucliman,
2nd, The Murderer's Secret-Anton Strandberg of Primghar.
lst. The Lost W01'Cl, Laura Schroeder of Humboldt.
Znd. A Few Bars in the Key of G, Clara Thies of Pomeroy.
lst. Preparing for the Contest, Lily Dewitt of West Bend.
2nd. The Americanization of Andre Francois, Mercedes Mc-
Ginnis of Cherokee. ,
The Domestic Science girls served frappe and wafers after
the contest and a general good time was enjoyed by all,
This year S. L. H. S. was represented by Lael DeLand, Dent
Gregg and Clark Deppe, who went to Spencer to debate on the
question: "Resolved that Immigration Should be Further Re-
stricted by a Literacy Test." Spencer has an experienced team
and our boys were defeated. Debating has not had a place in
the school activities until this year, but as there was one Junior
on the team, Clarke Deppe, and there is other good material in
school we expect a very successful team next year.
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Q LEFT TO RIGHT-Stedwell, R. Marten, Bulaud, Lewis, Diehl, Archer, Miss Davis QDirectorj, Park, Bradford, Smoot, Olsen, E. Marten,
gx Edwards, Branch.
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DE LAND TAYLOR HARDEN
Eli-I. Sv. illlfluair
Under the direction of Miss Davis the High School
has produced some good music this year. A novel fea-
ture is the boys' quartette, composed of: Tenors,
George Harden and Lael De Landg basses, Elmer
Taylor and Floyd Lewis, who have entertained us at
the literary contests and at chapel. The girls and
boys' choruses have sung at the same affairs and their
numbers are always pleasing. The orchestra has prac-
ticed faithfullyf ?j, but for some reason the public has
not heard the results of their efforts. Once each week
the walls of the assembly room resound with the music
of the entire student body as they "swell the cho-
ruses" old and new.
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I Biarg nf at Allreahman
Sept. 6th, 1914.
Pa sez I got to keep a diry, on til New Years. He sez I must
rite down the truth about everything I do and not ly or els I
won't go to heven. He sez I've been runnin wild long enuf and
if I don't begin to straiten up, I'll be a regular hoodlum, like the
rest of the gang. Gee! guess I'll straiten up tomorrow 'cause
sehule begins and I start it up to the High School. I 'm gettin to
be quite a big feller when I get to High School, but it tan 't my
fault. Guess Miss Meggs promoted me cause she didn't want me
in her room any longer. She went and told Ma I didn't know
nothing about spellin and grammer but, she sed thats cauze I
came from the country. I bet I can do as good as any freshy.
O, Gee! us kids we sure selabrated the last day of vacasion alrite.
Me and the bunch went over to the bay and went in swimming
seven times. Then we swiped some green apples and after we et
all we wanted, we had a bully tight with the rest, and an old
farmer got after us with a pitch-fork but, you can just bet he
didn 't ketch us. Gee! I wonder what sehule will be like?
Sept. 7th, 1914. Brite and fare.
I started ter High School today. My its an orful big building
but, I didn't get lost. Mr Akerrs, the supperdiant is a little
teeny man with black hair. Mr. Byrans a great big tall gink
with red hair and a dimple in l1is chin. Another guy taller still
then Byran that 's Dill. My he's a funny fellow. A great big
lanky black currly headed guy showed me where to go. His
name is Coal, I never asked if it was haid oi soft but they just
told me coal. I have Miss Petesen tor Latin und English. Miss
G-ummoshimer for Algebrl. 1Ir Dill 1901 phisoal. Gee! I like
him. I kind like bliss Cai best. The iest of om aio so kranky
one can t ix-hispei lite notes chew gum oi do nothing. One guj,
came up to me and asked mc. where the clevatoi wis. I told him
I didnt no and he bettei ask a senior, but, he just laffed and
went on I didn t see the joke. I ll show them smartes when I
get used to schule
Sept 8th 1914 Bute and fire
I hate High School I got .skolded foi times to day, and Miss
Petesen sed I didn t know no more about Enolish than fi tood,
but, she cl teach me if I tiied I don t see no sens to Latin and
bother I am t going to ss 011V my head about it I no quite a
lot of fellers now we could have a good time if they ii ern t any
Sept 9th 1910 Bully weather
We had assembly today It Was pretty nice to have a hole
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Algebra. How the duece can a feller figure with letters, and the
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schule in one. They wanted all the big fellers to come out to
practice for the football team. Gee I wished I wayed more!
Bullets and Red Homes, both spoke. Homes is a pretty shy fel-
lerg I'll show them some day when I am a hero that I'm not
afraid to speak to the schule.
Sept. 13th, 1914. Sunday.
I got breakfast this morning we didn't have much of nuthun
but, pancakes, cauze there an 't hard to make you jest take Fal-
con Flare and mix it with water. I et ten.
Sept. 20th, 1914. Kinder cloudy.
This has been an orful day for me. The gang stayed out late
and I couldn't study and of course I didn't no nothing. Me
and Kidder were going over to the college campus to watch em
play foot-ball, but, we got kept in. We met them coming back.
My that Bullets is a. big feller. Gee! he is funny.
Sept. 24th, 1914. Brite and fare.
I forgot to apologeize to you last time for not riteing every
day in the diary. But I've been a "powerful busy man". I
know a lot of important people now. I met' Happy Foot ain't
that a funny name? Then theres Lail De Ground or Land or
Earth, someting like that, speaked to me in the hall. I know
pretty near all the big guns when I see em. There is Willaiii'
Stedwell who will act just like Daniel WGSbGSt61', and stulfy
Sheets, or pillowcase and, Oren Geysinger, Peggy Bare, and a
nawful naughty girl named Ilien, and a hole bunch more, but,
none of em know me.
Oct. 3rd, 1914. Grate day.
My diry, I forgot I had to keep you. Gee! this has sure
been an exciting day. We played the Alumi and most every one
in town was out to the game. Me and Guy got thier real erly
and stood up with the big boys, and I bet they herd us yell fer
miles. They was a guy named Dent who stood down in front
and kept waving his ams and forgoiit to yell. They were a lot
of girls down in front that kept laffin and squealin and pattin
there hair and looking wise, not hollerin at all. Some of the
boys made me tirrible sore the way they didn'-t yell. I kept
jumping up and hollwring until I herd some feller say "choke
that freshee", and some one grab me by the collar and sed, Hkepe
still and dont make a monkey of yourself". Gosh ! I was skerred
and mad. Just then he, Bullets he got the ball and every one
yelled like fury. Guy got so horse he could not speak. Aint
got a lessen but, Algebra and Miss Gunnnershiner did not give
us any. I met Jean D. Wan1'ulf, gess, that 's her name. You got
ter call her Jean D. or shell get sore. Glad I only got one name.
Oct. 13th, 1914. Orful kind of weather.
I told Ma. it was to raney to go to schule, but, Pa jumped up
like a tun of brick and sed, "you go to sclu1le". and let the
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A 1 9 ' . 9 - --riginal ui ahi.w.t 21.2 t sm- ee ee 9 ew- We as N 1 9
weather take ker of it's self. Me and Ha11k had to stay for
Latin tonight cauze we didn't get very high in the Latin test.
Hank got 25 and I got 37. He 's arful dum.
Oct. 23rd. 1914.
Dog-goneit I never remember to rite in my diry, but here goes.
We had a pep Meeting and, that little Red Holmes boy he spoke
or tried to, he got up, wound his feet around the leg of his desk
and look nervious and blushed. I herd a girl kind da say, "Gee
that guy has arful red hair", but, I dont think it 's so red. Wait
til I'm a hero.
Oct. 23rd. 1914
Coach Hamon spoke in schule, I like him cauze he took up so
much time. We yelled and Dent stood up on the platform and
thru the arms of his around in the air, not yelling at all. Coach
said we were going to play some dinky schule a curtain razor, I
am going to ask Ma tonight what that is.
Oct. 24th, 1914.
I asked Ma what a curtain razor was and she said she supposed
it was some New kind of a rod somebody invented to raise cur-
tains. Gosh! if that was a curtain razor game I like them cauze
Nov. 5th, 1914.
Everybody is talking about the Cherkee game. I am going
Nov. 7th, 1914.
Hoop! Da Loo! Loo! I've been so happy cauze we skinned
Cherokee to the tune of 25 to 7.
Nov. 21st, 1914.
Day! Diry, there was such a thing as a Ida Grove game, but,
I don 't kei' to mention it.
Dee. 18th, 1914.
'I'ain't no use talking I hain't got any time to kepe a diry.
Theres lots for a Freshie to do even if he is grene. but to-day
starts Xmas vacakion, so I dont ker what becomes of me only I
must be kerful and Not get to much on hand at one whack. That
is what Dad always says when Ma wants him to help. Therefore
I may continuee this in vacakion, but, notice, I sed Maybe.
Dec, 31st, 1914. I
Sorry Diry, But, Dad sez I only had to kepe you til New Years
and she is almost here. Wishing you a Happy and properous
New Year, as what they al say on the post kerd. For I wont
ker nothing about you next year. I must he going now for the
bunch is going to Make a heap of noise out to-night.
With due Apoligies to all.-Freshees.
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p C tithe Gbrigin nf a Elirnwn
Lucile Thompson was teaching her first term of school in the
small village of Pumpkinville. She had but eight pupils, all
sturdy little urchins from the country, and each and every one
was full of fun and mischief.
Her youngest pupil, Ruth, was quite small. with snappy blue
eyes and brown hair. J ust across the road from the schoolhouse
lived Squire Dill with his son Oliver, a tall, lanky, freckle-faced
lad who was afraid of nothing but girls. The one representative
of Scotland was Fritz, a short, red-headed, freckle-faced lass who
came to school with a huge, stittly starched sunbonnet swinging
on one arm and a small tin dinner pail on the other. Her apron
was weighted down by a large rosy apple in either pocket, and
her little bare feet covered with dust and dirt from the road.
Cordelia and Lois were two little girls who lived down by the
creek, one a jolly little Dutch girl and the other a daughter of
Harold was a scamp it there ever was one. He was very short
and his head was covered with a. heavy crop of wool which was
seldom, if ever, brushed. His face was generally dirty but never
enough to hide the huge dimple in his chin, which showed he was
a born flirt. His delight was in teasing the girls, but he had a
special pick on little fat Ada and dignified, studious Pete.
The teacher was a tall, dark-haired, dark-eyed girl, who always
had a smile for each of her pupils but generally reserved two for
Oliver and Harold.
On this particular morning the news tiew from one to the other
that Miss Thompson was going to have a beau that afternoon and
Master Harold was exactly thirty minutes late.
"Harold, where have you been?" asked the teacher.
"Dunno," said Harold, grinning sheepishly and wiping his
greasy face on his coat sleve.
Fritz started to giggle and slyly winked at Oliver who blushed
and slid down in his seat and kicked Cordelia, who screamed and
all joined in the laughter. Miss Thompson became angry and
started after Harold, but changed her mind when a little grey
mouse slipped out of his hand and ran toward her.
Witli a shrill scream she mounted a chair and the mouse dis-
appeared as quickly as it had come. The pupils were all shout-
ing with laughter, and Miss Thompson started to -get a whip from
her desk when a small cottontail jumped out. Cordelia jumped
up and down with delight but her laughter changed to tears
when she was placed on a high stool with a dunce cap on her
head. lVhen Oliver was placed in a similar position she smiled
once more. Harold was put under the desk. Then Miss Thomp-
son let them get down for spelling class, and once in a While be-
tween winks and giggles a word would be correctly spelled.
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At noon nothing happened of 'special importance and after a
few games they Went back to their lessons.
About three o'eloek when a knock was heard Miss Thompson
tried to brush away the frovin she had gathered that inoining
and tho fearing anothei outburst from hei pupils she wx ent to
the dooi As she opened it '1 paper Wad shot past the teacher
and knocked the hat of the man at the door oi' into the mud
With a faint attempt to smile he ieseued his hat and xx ent in
Nliss Thompson placed fi than for hun and as he attempted to
sit on it down he went, as one leg had been partially sawed off.
The pupils laughed as loud as possible. Another chair was given
him and this one proved safe, but he was afraid to turn his head
one may or the other for fear of being hit with paper vsads which
name thick and fast At last he eould stand it no longer Ile
took his hat and left
Miss Thompson froxxningly dismissed sehool and from that
day to this the fi own has nevei left her face'
NIILDRED Gu UORE
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Neal' the lake Of St01'1I1Y WMSPS- I wandered back to old Storm Lake, 'twas just the other day.
In the land Qi Enema V1 Sm' , I made my way to the football field to see the bunch at play,
Stands a building huge and mighty,
Stands 3 place of learning, High School' But none was there to greet nie, and none was left to know
Children of all years and sizes, Who played with me upon the team a few short years ago.
Every day come to this building p
some go upstairs, some go downstairs, I saw old Seton rooting, the same old Punk we knew,
And when those who climb the stairsteps But not those same old farmers, that wore those shirts of blue.
Reach the top. Wlthpbooks and pawns' I saw the enemy hold them, and then my thoughts went back-
Then they go into the Assembly, i
Mighty mom is this Assembly' I saw a shade of Lewis as he led the old attack,
Holding two large hostile nations. With Red, Foell and Eddie at his side, 'twas fifty yards or so,
There are folly fflbes In these naming' Each time the old bunch had the ball a few short vears ago.
And these tribes are always changing. ' D
, p Each year one of these tribes leaves us And then like some rare vision, looming faintly through the haze,
And the Others fake fhelf places' I saw the pink and green machine of now long vanished days,
Take the places they leave empty,
Freshmen, sophomores and Juniors. And the day we played poor Humboldt, and rode their slimy
These are the tribes that fill the Assembly. backs,
We gave them what folks said we coul-dn't that old long-handled
Take to be a-Say it softly, I axe?
For the name is much respected And like some wild tornado, turned adrift upon the foe,
And the fflbe is qulte Confielted' We rolled up 60 points a game, a few short years ago.
But we all aspire to-Senior.
H. N. M., '16, CThe Reveries of a '15-er, written about 1950.j
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If you ask us whence these stories
Wlience these cartoons and these jingles,
We will tell you, we will say
the class rooms and corrid
the halls and lecture room,
the laboratory and gymnasium,
the note-books of the staff,
the greenness of the Freshmen,
the big heads of the Sophomores,
the silliness of the Juniors,
the knowledge of the Seniors,
we heard them, there we got them,
building of our High Schoo
L. M. S.
Now Artie 's chief of the Annual Staff,
He vetoes many a cry and laugh.
Then business managers we have two,
There 's Lulu Buland and Slagle, too.
Then there 's Literary as a game
In which Miss Doxsee won her fame.
There 's our Athletics, all true blue,
'Bout which Errol Roberts writes a few.
Miss Mildred Smith will write a long
On how the girls like to play.
Then Glow will crack a joke or two '
And Holmes will picture them for you.
Now Olive Shreves will tell us true
About the Alumni 's trusty few.
Then there 's our calendar kept by two,
Their names are Gring and DeLand, too.
Then there 's another, Diehl by name,
Witliotlt whom this Book would be a shame.
R. S., '18
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SepT 30 lwllf
fi - SCHOOL Mew
A-1111.1 C1 P
Sth School opens largest enrollment 111 the lnstory of Stoun
Lake H1gh 174 QIX new teachers
10th SQDIOI class meetlng DeLand lb elected presldent
12th Om pr1v11eges 'Lre belng taken may sm at tune by ou1
radlcal pr1ne1pa1 we cl better have 1 mass meetlng and b1d good
by to om one or two re1na1n1ng ones
15th A11othe1 elass 1neet1ng Annual bofud chosen 1L1ro1
111311 ls out of the wx 111161011 '
18th Senlor p1cn1e at M tnfmw 1 Beach B15 an leaves 111s 1V1fG
at home Junlors fuuve after doa IS consumed
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Happy 1'8tl11DS of the dmv Mlss G
D111 takes 1 xx 0111111 to the HIOVIQS
111188 Gu1n1nc,rs11e11ne1 has '1 1J11111C1'1X todax She IS 21 gc pf ,Q
A httle d1s1upt1on 111 the footb 111 team
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It s 21 httle claxnp out todfn 2.
Penlnanslupl Gosh 1t s fun' V 63' NOTES
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lst. First drawing lesson. Gregg says he had that in the pri-
mary room. Teacher says she's sorry, but she'll only be here
once a month. CLoud applause from assembly.j
3rd. Opening football game, H. S. vs. Alumnig score O to 0.
5th. Beat Sheldon 31 to 0 on Saturday.
6th. All Storm Lake is f'blue"5 Juniors are persuaded to
clean all paint oh? of walks and buildings.
8th. DeLand, "Swipe" and Bullets" were stalled just north
of Buck 's farm this afternoon, or was it the oil tanks? New foot-
ball uniforms arrive.
9tl1. "Pep" meeting for Fort Dodge game. First basketball
game of the season-Junior girls, 245 Senior girls, 16.
13th. "Red" is invited to take "Big Ben" home. B. says he
makes too much noise.
16th. Big "pep" meetingg Miss T. says she is not much of a
19th Lost LeMars game. DARN! ! ! DARN1 ! I
20th. Bryan is papa today. Rev. Ambler speaks in chapel.
Some gink took a picture of H. S. today. Even We can't get
away from grafters.
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Wliere does Bryan get enough paper to write all the
Some advertiser insists for twenty-five minutes that we
tickets for B. V. Lecture Course.
Miss Davis gets peeved. Dill lost his timepiece CClockD.
Lewis shows Dill who 's running this school.
Bon fire. Pep meeting.
Beat Cherry, 25-7. HSome game."
"Bullets" attempts to kiss Dill beforeassembly.
Friday the 13tl1. I guess not unluekyg Bryan actually
loosens up on some of his don'ts.
Bum officials cost us the Ida Grove game. Dill brought
his Clock to the game to keep time with.
7 I . names .
' Novi 31-d.
,f ' N0wr-'THIS all buy
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Moeller movement for Belgiansg contributions-tag.
Ruth Thorpe makes a face.
First disruption in Faculty. This is all we're allowed
say about it.
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A N IEUALS A X
Sturm Eelke Zlireeze
fth Sophomole cl lss selhng t1el ets tor NELllt1C'Ll Knot
8th D111 l11s blaek lamp O11ve sp11ngs a new dress 111158
Dav1s keeps school ezleeptlng a ten
9th All back agfun thls mornlng last lllgllll s 'lifalr was
only a blui
10th W1llJ111 Stedwell was not seen at the pool l1all last
n1gl1t' Is he slckgl
11th Basketball 01113 have Ll0lDgS Blyan Akers and D111
U'1Vl banquet to football boys
14th Robmson has broken collalbone Gful Crowley has box
seat 1111 E11g11Sl1
16th F1re' B1yan shouts F1reman save my ch1ld'
17th A II1YStG1Y 11110 came to school first? Phe clocks have
18th Bry 111 sprmgs a new Slllt Last day before Xmas vaca
19th W11ee' No more school for two hull weeks' 1 1 1
20th Red s ne1ghbors haue lald a complalnt before the c1ty
autl1o11t1es He must put a muffler on the Saxophone
21st Rabblts ale leavmg then tracks a1ound 1116 for the
25th The cotton vxluskered gent stopped at the house next
door last 111gl1t
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4th. All back to the temple once more. Faculty all had a
good time and they look it. Miss Gillfillan back and talks to us,
Teachers caused quite a double depopulation during vacationg
several of the' young men of the town were away nearly all of
5th, The hatchet was buried this morning.
6th. Miss Peterson says: "Where does Bryan get all the
nerve to stand up andusass big boys like George Glow. and Floyd
Lewis ? ' '
8th. Superintendent Moeller delivers an interesting HJ ad-
dress on "VVho Pays for Our Education?"
9th. Alta cleaned us up 10-9 at B.-B. last night.
10th. "Bullets" and "Ga-lyk" go to Sunday school today.
Bless their little souls.
11th. Miss Diehl said she smelled tobacco smoke upstairs this
noon. Perhaps it was the coal men.
15th. Thompson goes to Sioux City and brings back a new
Shorthand and Typewriting Course.
16th. Will' we get out of exams? Not if Bryan can find any
half-baked excuse to make us take them.
Mac. slapped Jay W. Miss K. is on her periodic
kicked us all out of class today.
Everyone preparing for Exams this week.
T. W. Shannon, from Juniata, Ohio, talks on Eugenics.
'7 5 be lt A
YOVSNEEZED RTA FUNE AL
FOUR YEARS Acro
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B- IDLE TEALHERS AT READING-
C1 TEALHERS WHDARE
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21st. Lucille and Mildred kicked out! I I !
22nd. We finished Exams todayg most of the Dutch papers
were ready to hand in before Exams were given.
23rd. Some of our students went to Fonda last night, just for
24th. Hhrold Coulson had a bunch of our teachers out for a
ride this afternoon,
25th. Karr sick in bed 5 no hopes.
27th. 'tBullets" went with four other girls to women's meet-
ing at Pres. church this afternoon.
28th. Somebody got religious about 3 :30 this p. m. and tried
to turn the assembly room into a Sunday school. This might
have been all right in Primary room, but you can't get away with
it up here. "Noisy" Roberts kicked out.
29th. I wish the D. S. girls would tie a can to that cooking,
for just when a fellow begins to feel for dinner, the delicious
odor of pie, cake, beefsteak and onions or something comes drift-
ing into the Assembly room.
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lst. Karr and Gummie snagged a couple of helpless men for
a bob ride last night. Mike Tracey wears a broad smile around
the lumber yard today. A -
2nd. Lael shaves off his mustache, he is tired of being mis-
taken for a German.
3rd. The piano hatched out a whole volume of daily papers
4th. Olive, 'iChris," promoted to the Freshman class by
seats. Sidney Slagle-' ' ditto. "
5th, Fake tire alarm.
Sth. Mike Tracey says, "I know the kind of ear I like and it
ain't a Ford, either."
9th, Gummie, Karr and Mae. spent the greater part of last
night under the davenport, waiting for Clock and Dill, who
didn't show up. They are all pretty stiif today.
10th. Mae. springs a green waist. She looks swell.
llth. Miss Thompson mistakes Oren Roberts for Jack Spoon-
12th. We have more privileges than we know what to do with,
X b y lin t f
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ND on our rf
GRDINNER '- New
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and We are made to feel that this is our school. ACC uno we ro Ro bears
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l6tl1. Bullets steals cake at New ell- other interesting things
says Miss Karr.
17th. George Glow ki'-ked out ot Dutch for the seventh time.
19th Tryout f01 Home Deelamatoiy Contest tomorrow
22nd GCOIQG W1Sl11Dg't0D party at Nylander s home All in
costumes Nylander and Harrlson hostesses
This breaks all prevlous records toi this class
Zchd No Penlnanslnp today Wlioop' ' V ' '
24th Grummie looks peeved today says she would Just like
to know who it xx as made that date yesterday and said it was
20th No school f01 contestants in the Deelamatory All
must go home and go to bed Faculty has a debate at the break
fast table over the Cathedral Choir Don t get too personal
26th D8Gl2L1H'l,tO1Y contest Everybody won' It 1S the gen
eral opinion that Gummie can don more swell rags at one time
27th Pomeroy cleaned us up 1n B B again We d like to
line up ag unst them 1n football once
M V CHILD REU wwskw
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lst. If March came in like a lamb it was a disagreeable one.
2nd. New flag pole erected today. Strange noises near
sehool building heard this evening. Crissy has new tie.
3rd. Noises of last night were so loud the impression still re-
mains this morning in the form of wine and blue on the school
building, red and gold on the Hag pole. Blue and gray were also
in the air but faded before morning. David Crissy begins part-
ing his hair.
5th, Snow storm. No school this afternoon.
8th. New student. Gumlnie goes to movies with a promi-
nent real estate dealer.
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mm X MARJKW
9th. Chapel this morning with a vocal solo by Gladys Wads-
ley. Monograms were presented to thirteen football men.
10th. Limburger cheese! I I ! Farewell to Robert Sheets.
Track election tonight.
11th. Mr. Roberts lectures to the English and History classes
at 10 :-45. Girls vs. boys debate in Virgil classy girls Win.
12th. Report cards once more.
15th. Lulu Buland renews her youth. Domestic Science
Seniors entertain the members of the school board.
17th. Surprising how many students are loyal Irishmen.
Rope ascends flag pole this morning.
22nd. Gunnnersheimer has a. black eye.
23rd. Diehl has joined black eye brigade. Miss Peterson
25th. Lael DeLand says a Storm Lake jeweler recently told
him that the Hnest diamonds are cut in the United States.
26th. Vacation. Smiles.
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-L The Merchants of this City by their kind f
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help made the publication of this An- 5
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nual possible and deserve the patron- f
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H age of all friends of this High School
iii. :: . , :-' , ,-,f,...-::, .:4m--l-:i- -abs. -,.:,..-QL-E2-2- 1-'-in 4.-11---4 - Y '.. : f::.,,-,:,Y,,f,,1, -5. L
wm ' mu Q The kind of clothes you like to
ffygu Q54 Wear, from the store you like to
1 , Q v' . ,
My-H nf 'N N L deal With. When you think of
f a b - i f - 'Xi h I clothes and' furnishing, think of
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Wye A i f A. G. Spalding
M 'X i N ATHLETIC Goons
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i 'fi' A i f ,..: e.'.A, Ederheimer, Stein Co.
in ufzmissm-LQ y, fee., execs: 44-,meme - 5.-. ei-.f.f:.mf:: Q.
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FACULTY'S FAVORITE SONGS
Akers-I Love the Ladies.
Dill-When the Clock Strikes Two.
Gummersheimer-Put Your Arms Around Me, Honey.
Whitney-She Used to be the Slowest Girl in Town.
Sullivan-Million Dollar Doll. .
iDlCill-1,111 Just a. Little Quaker Girl.
McDougal-1 ,ni the Guy.
Karr-He Had to Get Under, Get Out and Get Under.
Thompson-I Want El Little Bungalow.
Davis-I Want a Lovin' Man.
Bryan-I Want to Go Back to the Farm.
Lawyer: VVere you feeling pretty good when you ran into
Dump Qsinginglyb: I be, I be.
L.: Were you going faster than the speed limit?
D.: I be, I be.
L.: VVas you in a hurry?
D.: I be, I be.
L.: Was you in the seat when the car lit on the groun
D.: I he, I be.
L.: Were you going to meet some one?
D.: I be, I be.
L.: VVl1o was it that picked you up?
D.: I-be, Ibe, Ibc.
STORM LAKE, IOWA
COLLEGE-Full four years' course. Credits ac-
cepted in universities.
ACIIDEBIY-Tl101'OUg'l1 preparation for college.
EDUCATION-An accredited normal work.
MUSIC-Piano, voice, violin.
ORATORY-IlTHGl1 time is given to public speaking.
COMMERCE-Conducted as commercial college.
AGRICULTURE-SllO1't term from December to April.
HOME ECONOMICS. Write for catalogue.
Address R. D. ECHLIN, President
--V g .17 -3...-v ,--7. - .- -.M-A ..--.- - -an 2 J, V--. ..,,.f ... . ,ir--5 A-11,5-T.---f
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Fisgus 85 D1-iggg Triplett's Pharmacy
Exclusive Agency for
Hoosier Cabinets, Kitcheneed Cabinets,
Twin Pedestal Tables, Dixie To-Tuft
Mattresses, Square Brand Mattresses,
Royal Go-Carts, Wisconsin Peerless
Drugs and Medicines
Fine Toilet Articles, Eaton Crane and Pike Stationery,
"Wearever" Rubber Goods, Large Line of Kodaks and
Photo Supplies. Try our finishing department.
.Quick work-Weil Done. Fine Chocolates all the year.
Fountain Dainties in Season
STORM LAKE : : IOWA
' O O M gflfllflli Hliilkf' gQii3l'EV!?'Z.D? -"O AA'3flff3'34f4i44l-"'wwf
Refrigerators, Leonard Cleanable Re-
frigerators, Simons Brass and lron Bed
c S tlvlembers Bice Leadersuof the World Assrnl
and The Free Sewing lVl achlne.
If you want the best come to see us
Johnson's New Mercantile Store
The Latest, The Best
The Correct Things are HERE
Pictorial Review Patterns
PHONE 79 STORM LAKE, IOWA Phone 807 STORM LAKE, IOWA
- ,.,r2,..., zu.a,:Ggs-gagr ..e....1:rs:.fa,,f.4,,--.1 ,-3?-3:-fail?-.5417-J -A ,H '-:it . V- :Tv--..-.a,1r .4 3,3-'T' 'inn fain-4 rg, , , 43-1 Y-Y -Y , --
m'rleffe'rr2JE"'a'rtfL'1tf'r'rrE'5iti'ierl'ilte lake rfferae G e o e
Geisinger-Clapp Lanai CoQ
Corn and Abfabfa Lands
We buy and sell landg also handle Farm Loans
City Properly and Insurance
Geisinger Block Phone No. 544
For cboice cuts of MEA T
and clean fresh GROCERIES
L. Nl. S LAGLE Phonfj.f'347
One day in German class all conversation was to be carried
on in German. Miss Gummersheimer: "Manson, you may ask
a question and Ethel Cole may answer it."
Floyd L. : "For pity sakes don 't propose right here in class."
Miss Thompson in 12 Shorthand class: "George Glowezewsky!
Will you please sit on four legs on that chair?"
Miss Diehl in 11th English: "Give a sentence using the word
Oren Roberts: "Eddie sto ed shavin and ' rew some'
whiskers. ' 9
Miss Gummersheimer, in German class: Roy, will you please
translate the next English sentence into German?
Roy Gring: Yes'm Cafter reading it over and seeing that it
was nearly impossible he looked up with a frown on his face and
said, "Miss Gummerslieimer, I had some awful hot corn cakes
for breakfast this morning, and my tongue is sure in no shape to
Miss Diehl in 12th English to David Crissy: 'iDavid, what is
David: "I don 't know, I never saw one."
Miss D. Cto little boy who was waving his hand frantieallyj :
"Eddie, will you tell us what an optimist is?"
Eddie: 'iYes, it 's an eye doctor."
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Q Ziozlari' ?!5i'H2v7-21? J A A A
Heaalquariers for all A
SCHOOL SHOES, also
N ewesi Sfyles in Dress and
Pariy Shoes and Slippers
L. M 65. Shoe Co.
Tbree Doors North of Pos! Office
"Storm Lalgefs Foot Filters"
THE LAND MAN
We are fully
We know Minnesota county by county and r years of ex
periqnce have taught us where you can get the most for you
money, both raw land and the improved farms that will support tlnems l
ROY-NV. MURRAY LAND AND l.0AN COMPANY
STORM LAKE, IOWA
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A9 .,1L TB..4T,L1 A4311 mu gait L?-,.,.Q
1 I I I Sinrnn milkl' Breeze I I
E112 Glhernker Grip
It was a bright and breez5 1norn1n0 1n early October that ou1
proteges the faculty took a little punt To Chelokee They all
piled on the 8 01 unid the 1ous1ng LIIGGIS of Ed Roberts Sid
Slagle Ed Troger and a few other goldfuns These 111261 so I
'un told f1lso expiessed the wish th'1t they nnvht be indefinitely
detained on their V1S1lI I was comnnssioned to cove1 tlus trip
for the Breeze so had gone ahead on the flyer
I was at the st'1t1on disguised IS a man about toun when
the train aruved at Cherokee They didn t recognize me so I
llnmedlately made a h1t with a little dark eyed biunette whose
nfune I forget now but it was easily done I think she teaches
at the North School In this manner I 1n'1de it poss1ble to accom
pany the bunch without then suspectinb ins thing
Piof Akers round1ng us all up wttemptcd to herd us to the
school building' but before he had dr1ven us 51 block D111 show ed
tip toes on one cigaiette paper holding hands and c uiying on a
conveisfmtion 111th so1ne swdl httle stenographei s1tt1n,C, on the
window s1ll in the eighth stoly of a hveiy barn He reluetflntly
broke avi ay 'md we all aruved s1fely 'xt the school house
Each one ilnmediately found the depfu tment in KXl11C,ll he KK IS
inteiested Wliile saunteung thiough the building I stunibled
into a rooin where D111 was 111 mking 1 speech to tl1e Do1nest1c
Science cliss and 11619 is ulmt I oyciheud 111111 say Students
there ale different may of making do one is by n11x1nv floui
1nd 11 atei but I make it by sau 1110 II ood Whss McDougal makes
it by wo1k1ng the School Bofud B13 '1n 111 1kcs it by iepetltion
of words and sometimes phrases Pisslng into the 100111 across
We Speczalzze zn
Young Men s
CARL C JACKSON
'The Style Shop
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up missing. He was found in the adjoining block standing on E 2 a S an aps 2 3
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.. l- --UN-Y
the hall I found Miss Karr lecturing to the Agriculture class
something like this: "There are two species ofpoats, Tame and
Wilcl. I have never had much experience with Tame oats but I
can talk on Wild oats. Since these do not require much culti-
vation they are easier propagated than tame ones, better adapted
to a wet climate, need a long, irregular season and more than
one thrashing can be expected." Then I heard her speak of
raising the 'idickensu and was so disgusted that I walked farther
down the hall where I found Gummie lecturing to a class in Irish
I-Iistory. lt was her Irish brogue which attracted my attentiong
she was tracing her ancestry back to St. Patrick. Just across the
hall Miss NVhitncyls voice could he distinctly heard talking to
the embalming class relating her experience with undertakers. I
found Miss Thompson telling the shorthand class that the more
her pupils worked with her the faster they became.
After Prof. Akers made another round-up it was decided to
pay a visit to the Asylum. I have been accused of stealing chick-
ens and used to smoke a cigarette once in a while and carry loose
matches in my vest pocket and I have indulged in a quiet game
of pool, but friends, I am free to say that I was ashamed to be
seen with those who are supposed to be our models. Lucky for
them the Supt. of that institution was not there or I am afraid
we might have missed some familiar faces the next day at school.
They were actually surprised to find people incarcerated there
who were in no worse condition than they themselves.
I introduced Miss Karr, Miss McDougal, our Prussian in-
structor, and Miss Diehl to a few of my friends who were inmates
among them our friend The Kaiser NVilhelm Moustachio who im-
mediately made a hit with them all. Miss Diehl and Miss Mc-
Dougal almost came to blows over him on the way home. After
'H-1-11.1.1 -.1-, i-,fee , ee-, 5.12-,,c,f.,c-:T--gf,-!, gain.-,,, ,J -J-xgggz-15, -3-.IQ 75
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LUNIBER 0F ALL KINDS i
Red and White
Cedar Fence Post
' Apex Field Fence l
Spahn 81 Rose Lumber Co. If
R. C. MCPHERSON, Manager
K7 77 4
I 1 sitrurnr iiake Breeze ee 1 ee
Where ualzty and
Przces are Right
SWOPE and ARCHER
we had seen eve1yth1ng 110111 the 2151117116 to the slungles we made
0u1 way eautmusly around bH11C1111gS, dodeung from 1160 to 1100
t1ll we W616 OUJESICIQ tl1e gates and 11116 to get sifelg 10-wk to town
Th1S bemg B15 an s Inst day IS 1 1681 SHIP enough papa.
0111 btfllltlflll 1115111101018 11 1d been te'1s1ng 111111 IOI L1 t1e1t upon
t11e 1t0resa1d event 111 du He gme 1t much SLFIOUS thought but
finalls declded lt p10b1blv would be a p1o11t'1b1e 1nvest111ent as
h1s turn would probabls e0n1e 10 fnsk IO1 the s1111e treat 1nd
would su1e 1el1eVe 111111 tl1e constant e111l0ar1 1ss111ent ot Rdllllttlllg'
that 11e w as ne'111y bloke
Calhng D111 1nd 1nVselt to one SICIG he w 111spe1 ed I guess I 11
111116 to t1eat tl11s bunch, but as I have only eleven cents and 11
t1e11et 1101118 11 one of N011 fellows tould shp 1111 .1 F111 I d apple
elate 1t very Il1llC1l, Cnot1c,e the word 1ppree1'1te J D111 W'lS
as ne 11 broke as Brv ID so I forked 0ve1 the LIVE and Blvan led
us lnto the 11d11dSOH16 C 'D Cab l1L1ftL C75 ln tl1e depot The
hrst tlung D111 suggestc d we 11'1ve 11111bGI'gGI sandmehes NI1ss
McDougal spoke of I11sl1 Stew fDl1b11H St5leD Gu1111111e 11011e1ed
out Silllelkl 1ut M1ss Pete1s0n called f01 1 lnuk of eheese M1ss
Kan for 1 bottle of 111111K 111111 fu dfzsh of Ant1 fat Thompson for
Sp1ghett1 INIISS Wh1tneV wanted some Flap jacks, IXIISS D:1v1s
lneekly called I01 Frled O1110ns B1V1n GXLUSIDQ hunself 011 ae
count of bad teeth 16fl1SCC1 to ent In t11e 111e'1nt1111e IXIISS D1e11l
hed secured a mn of B 1ked Be 111s '111d W1s Ven n1uc,11 OCCIIIJICCT1
gettmg RIOIUJCQ1 sa1d be 1ns VGIY gracefullv Vkltll the 'ud of 1161
D111 was just 1110v1ng' tow ard the Clgal e0unte1 w l1en the t1a1n
drew up so we 11n111ed11te1y p11ed on P001 D111 was S1Ck w1tl1 CIIS
COU1'lg6111G111Z 11e llvld been unable to snag '1 elneken '111 day but
H1111 the ald ot Bunn T11OIlIlpSOD fxnd Pete1s0n selhng out for
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Storm Lake Vulcanizing Company
TUBE and CASING VULCANIZING
Sails aclzon Guaranteed Przces Right
Try us and be convznceal
R J GEISINGER Proprletor
STORM LAKE FLOUR and FEED Company
Sells Flour ana' Feed
of all li-zncls
R. H. MOON, Mgr. Phone 392
seventy-five cents he was able to obtain a seat with the Ideal of
his Dreams and the line of slush he immediately started passing
hel would start hair to glow on ft bald-headed Jew
There w as 1 llttle Jlp 1n then ear headed for Buena I71St3.
College whele he was golng to leeture and Mlss Kalr and Gum
mle ll11D16d1f1IClV started up a thrtatlon w1th tlus Jap who Hnally
became so CIISQUSJCGCI th tt he Jumped off the tram mutterlng to
hnnself 1n h1s mother tongue Vtll1Ll1 sounded S0lT18fl11Ilg llke tlns
Squaukeea bluep z5 1ap squeek CIIGQSGIIKO Boom' Tlns trans
lated 1nto the language of the Stolm Lake Hrgh School means
I ve got two WIVCS ln sunny Japan and I ve come to Ameuea
to get aw a5 from them now 1llStL'1d of ettln more H
w ftlked 1nto town
Ilaung seen all that was tit to be put 1nto punt I walked out
onto the rear vestlbule and teaung off mx d1St,l1lSC I strolled
back 1nto the C31 'lhev IIIIIHCC-l1LIGly reeovnlzed me the l1ttle
Jane falnted Mlss Dlehl and some of the rest gave a ers of
d1smay Prof Akers cleared h1s throat once O1 IQXIICE' and thev
knew thev w e1e doomed to exposure It w ts all otf between nn
self and the llttle dfuk ew ed brunette now feehng IO1 her was
only 1 praetleal one and a 111616 1J'lSS1I1g' fancy and I have not
seen he1 SIHCC
From what I saw that dat has caused me to reform and now
when the vlllage goss1ps see me passlng hs they pomt to me
w1th prlde Ind CdSL1'Illj remalk There 1S an 1de1l boy he no
longer Carnes loose matches ln hls pocket and ne1the1 chews
dI'1I1kS smokes no1 goes to Sunday School
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eitnrmn illake Breeze
DESIGNS MADE CUT FLOWERS
T E FERNS, POT PLANTS
STORM LAKE FLORAL CO.
J. L. MUNSON. MGR.
PHONE 73 STORM LAKE. IA
BAILIE 8c EDSON
STORM LAKE ' 1 IOWA
OFFICE IN CITIZENS NAT. BANK
DR. J. A. SWALLUM
STORM LAKE : IOWA
MACK 8c MACK
Attorneys C9 Counselors
STORM LAKE : IOWA
FAVILLE 8: WHITNEY
STORM LAKE 1 IOWA
DR. E. F. SMITH
Surgeon and Pbyxician
FI VE H CH' JEWELRYST
JAMES DE LAND
S1-oRMLAKE 1 :'IOWA
DR. E. J. SCHULTZ
STORM LAKE 1 IOWA
DR. U. S. PARISH
CE OVER swopas STORM LAKE IA
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W'clh'lct dPI AllS'e
ID A R R E N MUSIC CO. Glhgs inlitocin ate W inctizziusg-Zzss
Sfofm Lake, fm LEWIS MOLDOVAN
. . DEALERS 'N Auto Painting. Manufactur of Aut
Hlgh Grad? Iilanos Tops. We make soft Ifhholsteregt
Vzctfolas ancl Records F .t I . F .t
Sheei Music and I Ufnl Ufe, a S0 fepalf urn: Ure.
: I In
, , M SUPP SCREENS, CABINET sz MILLWORK
Our alm IS to please you Slam Lake, Iowa
uerybody is talking effciency these alays,
Our Universities ana' Colleges are more Ge O ' Ca tte r rn O le
. than ever tarning out men anal women DEALER IN
trained for ejfczency. The well organzzect Fuller 65- lohnson Engines,
business house anal the factory are demanding Iowa Separator
it. An account in THIS BANK will help Redfaclijlf PUMPS EI t J
' ' utomatic ec fic an
your Gmc-lency m many ways' Power Washing Machines
5311311 at Security Bank Lake' Storm Lake ' : g : Iowa
e D egrturm Eelke Eirmezse 1
Miss Diehl: King George 's father was a German.
Errol R.: His mother was an Englishman.
Dill: Mvrle Bard what is 16 times 16?
D ivid Lrissv: 206.
Dill Xou xx 1ll hate 1 test Thursday
R G Is that 0111 thiistmas pltbtllfl
Nhss Peteison Paul givt the puneipal paits ot buy
P F Buy bought pud for
Nliss G'L1lT1ll1GlSl'lL1lHLI' I have toigotten my loll book this
mounng Will all those not present ple ise 'msn L1 'I
Piof Bu an X fool can ask mon questions in 1 minute th in
mse man mn insuei 111 ln hour
Dill Why do we have leap yei1s'?
Manson R Because it eomes in handy
How do they measuie llmburgei cheese? BX weight oi Lulu
'lefichei Thcy meisuie it by seuitnnmteis
Guminx C111 Geimanj Geoive Qwho wasnt paving 'lf'f011
The Buena Vista Vlclette
A Llve Wire ln the Commun:
OF ALL KINDS
We represent the best engraving house See our
samples before ordering engraved
CARDS, INVITATIONS OR ANNOUNCEMENTS
Class Rings, Etc
tionj what is the next void?
Geoige Wliy y 5 don t you know 'I
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ilbert 8x Dlugosch
Clothmg, Men s F urmshlng Goods
Hats, Caps, Trunks VHIISCS, Etc
STORM LAKE IOWA
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e 5151111 illalw iererer
Oarlton Smith: Dont spend all yoiu money on one girl s
may turn you down.
Bill Inman: Don t spend too much time in study youi
constitution will not pei mit it.
Ed Tiocgerz Don t think youisclt funny just because a cer-
tain girl laughs at you.
Olive Shreves: Don t chew' gum in typewfiiting it wastes too
Arthur Sehuldt: Don t spend so much time at the ieading
table it is hard on the eyes.
HOW SWEET THIS LIFE WOULD BE
If lliss Diehl would cease to remind us of oui stnioi thesis.
If Blake and Welib would get to work once in fi. while and cease
Crissy would wash his face.
f Miss Wliitney would smile once in a. While.
f Latin had nevei been discovered.
Elsie would not be so quiet.
Tiig would eiack a joke. '
there would be but one dooi in the Assembly 1oo1n.
At the beginning of the music: peiiod H. E. B.: ' The people
in the back oi the room please double up in front.
Miss Diehl in 12th English: Wliere in the world is Cainelot?
Miss Bachei : Have you seen Luoile Love 'il
Miss Wliitneyz Oh! yes I see that every Sunday evening.
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E. W. OATES CHAS. SKEWIS
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Owned by Home Capltal
Operated by the Owners
Deal Dlrect Wlth the Boss If not
Satlsfied Klck hun 1n the F ace
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Einrnl Blake Breeze
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,g b I ,lflra H e A 1 VV or Guaranteed
5: 0 0 1 jig :bfi
jg gg If Not Sahsfactory, Return and We W111 3+
'-' - - Z? Relaunder W1thout Expense 2'
Guaranteed Flrst Mortgage Loans Nettmg Ig: .gi 22
,B 5+ ov ,I+
v, I+ 3 '
the Ieveeeef 67' Interest J 'I' Fon 's Laundry ei
az lei - - 9 2:
5. .g. 4.
4 . . - , I
Small or Large Amounts, LIST on Appllcatron JIM T. FONG 8c CO., Proprwtors
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+9 Storm Lake -::- -::- Iowa .5 0 a e - - OWS rg.
54- ' 'Q 'A' 3:
55 c N OF OUR
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'51 TINY TOT EVER GREEN CORN 151 if
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eg ANY GROCER IN CITY :gi , . 3:
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'I STORM LAKE CANNING co I Smokers Articles I
3+ 3 4 . '4'
5: BURT MARCHANT, MGR. +5 5: A Specwlfy 5:
v, '4 'A 'A
v ' 4+ '
3 p. 111. Dec. 17, 1914. Miss Thompson pulled a. tootl1 today
with 1nucl1 difficulty. lt was her last one.
The occupant of tl1e seat in front of Floyd Lewis was SOIHG-
what restless on a certain p6I11'l'12UJSll1p A. M. Floyd stood it as
long' as he could and then was heard to exclaim in a, loud whis-
Jei : Say kid don t you know th-1t she only wants 1llllSC1l1'l1
bidnn blagle and Art Sehuldt h-1d 1 scrap over tl1e iigh
14 ern banisel s youngu sistei was out feeding the chickens one
evening. Fern l1ea1d a scieain in the chicken pen. Looking
uound the LOIDGI of tl1e front porch she shouted O run.
Cfulton Smith in German 4 Some one s got my tianslation
Miss GIlI111118I'SIlG1I11CI' Well I don t believe thev got much
Uloiious to die 1n funis I think it 11011161 be 111o1e 010110115
hve 111 'unis
Nlick and Zoe went to the paik
They 11612113 to hefu tl1e band
TheS sat down upon a bench
He gently held 1101 paiasol
E ilers Hotel Co.
The Bradford The Lewis
STORM LAKE IOWA CHEROKEE IOWA
The Duncombe The Central
FORT DODGE IOWA REDFIELD S. D
T T HENNING
STORM LAKE IOWA
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Jennie Petersen, speaking of quotations in Virgil: "It is
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R. V. GRAVES
PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON
EYES TESTED, GLASSES FITTED
- Office over Fair Store
TELEPHONE: Residence ZW - Office 2
DR. L. M. NUSBAUM
EYE, EAR, NOSE AND THROAT
Exacl Fitting of Glasses Guaranteed
Office Equipped for all kinds of
STORM LAKE 2 2 IOWA
STORM LAKE DRY
East 4th St. facing I. C. Tracks
Cleaning, Pressing, Repairing, Alterations
Relining, Dyeing, Hal-Blocking
"WE CLEAN WHILE OTHERS TRY"
Tmnmg and Furnace Wor
s'roRM LAKE IOWA
J. H. ODONOGHUE, Nl. D.
and Margaret Malbone HOSp1tal
STORM LAKE IOWA
GUY H. CLEMONS
STORM LAKE IOWA
DR W M STOREY
STORM LAKE IOWA
Oifi B ll St
STORM LAKE IOWA
Dray Transfer and Hauling
STORM LAKE IOWA
. . k
. . .
ce over e 's ore
- .. -. . . -- - .E..e.-.... A M. M.. .......-.E.-...E E......E.,... .. - . E ..
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Miss Gum: "Did you study this lesson?"
Miss Gum: UHOW long?"
Glow.: "Don't knowg I let my watch fall today and didn't
have anything to keep track with." i
Miss Guin: "A period?"
Glow.: "Now, I don't have that much time to waste on Ger-
Miss Gum: 4'George, you may stay tonight and study."
Miss Diehl: Clifford, are you a member of the Junior class?
Clifford: No, n1a'a1n, I'm in a class by myself.
Roy Gring, in Physics: If the spectra. from the sun are
called solar spectra what would the spectra from the moon be
Chas. Fitzpatrick: Moon-shine.
Miss Diehl, in class: Can't you think of something else that
sounds like "Thunder?" '
A CER.TA1N SENIOR'S YELL
Will we, Should we,
Shanna we, Can wc,
Won 't we, May we,
Would we, Have we,
Dewey ?-KA-KA S.
GEO. F. WAGNER
Grain, Coal, Feed, Seeds
Poultry, Eggs, Salt, Etc.
Our Specialty is High Grade Coal
Telephone No. 50
NX E X
"ALL THE NEWS
THAT S FIT T0 PRINT
Pilot Press Prmtmg Pleases
PHONE 32 H J PllllllSllBI'
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SATISFACTORY SERVICE 5
I or ENGRAVINGS 5
TION AND IIVIMENSE IDEAS" 5
is the typical expression 5
Q of Business Managers gg
Hi! and Editors we have? 2
3 served. Write for our 2
Q Big 1916 Plan-get your
ha U name on our Mailing List! E
QQ BUREAU Ur ENlGRAVING,.
5- ncorpora e . E
:QI minmsixroiis - - MINNESOTA 2
5 I llll I llllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllilll lllllllllllllllll I IIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll Illll 3-0 ,,,, .,..... - .... . ,. .i... . .,., .,...,,. ., .. . .. ..
By Making Drawing for National Advertiser.
Z' . . . . - ""',
5 Our faculty trained him. Millions of dollars spent for I I
Commercial Designs. Com'l Designing mastered at B ta'f 3 .J
L home by our practical Correspondence Method. pp mpppp ,V
j Takes only part of your time. Increase ppy.. ff"
I your Income. Book entitled Your Future
1' p and Folio of Commercial Illustragions .
z I 'l ' . ' U 1 ' -nf' 'rig C' gl
I FEDERAL SCHOOL UF milf w lreem
B COMMERCIAL DESIGNING, M1NNEA15'5'ii's, Miitnv. I
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fllsilere 'e a
'4Bryan had his finger broken at the Senior picnic."
"How did that happen?"
"He was about to pick up a Weenie and somebody stepped
Wlien Miss Gilhllan visited school she said to Blakely: i'Mer-
wyn, do you still Write 011 your desk?"
To Roberts: '4Ced, is your brother Errol married yet?"
Dill Cin classj : A man uses his head to dig a ditch.
Don Wliite took two teachers to Alta, to a basket ball game,
on a bale of hay.
One of our studious young seniors is burning the midnight
oil trying to learn the art of ventriloquism. Mayhap you have
heard his mysterious voice squealing through the Assembly say-
ing, "Hello Skinny," to the girls and then try to look innocent
like Sherlock Holmes.
Miss Diehl: David, how many studies are you carrying this
David, studying for a moment: Why, l'm carrying three and
Cash Meat Market
GEO. STEIG, Proprietor
Fresh and Cured Meats
FISH and OYSTERS IN SEASON
Storm Lake Candy Kitchen
Home made Candy and Home made
Our fountain runs the year around
If we please you tell others, we don't tell us
A. Tertipes - '- D. Cosman
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E. R. BA R E L S
DAI-IL 8: BERNARUS
Dry Goods, Groceries and Shoes
' ' Try our Carle! Hose for Ladies, Misses, Boys
and Repalrlng and Men. Liner heel and toes, a very
F - May Manton Patterns Nemo Corsets
You wzll find a complete line of
A. P. OLSEN
STOVES AND RANGES
STORM LAKE, IA. PHONE 70
Books, Stationenr and School Supplies
as well as everything in the DR UG LINE al the
N yal Drug Store
GEO. M. PEDERSEN, Pharmacist
51 7' i-:-z'1--,-.rnnv -n-'-.::- en.-,...43:.i.--,,-n,.n.:n2i,.nL:n'1n,-L:.s2u - .A 0 M xx -, Ei, Q 1 v mf . -:slut efiiileie elim, e.e,er '
If 1 WONDER
ig l If the S. L. H. S. boys like Ferns? Quite a few like Olives, ,
ii especially the Seniors. F t Q '
ik lf the boys and girls like a little Foote? S
fi If the boys would play Chase?
If any of the girls have Foell in love yet? E
'i' If Mildred likes rice? QRiee.j OUR MOTT0
id If the deal is off? QDeal.j 66 ' ' 79
If the boys like to walk beside the wait qvvaiip Service and Quality
fly If Sidney would Seek-a-man fSeikmanj if Edna got lost ?
If Miss Buland could lul u to sleep?
,, If Bullets likes thousand dollar chickens? T CI b C '
i If any of the old bachelors around town like Ford ears ry C
fKarrsj very well?
i If Lawrence would Kidder would Gladys Chase him? - S A
V If Leo-lay down to sleep, would she ever wake up? e
li PLEASE NOTICE
iq. My hair-David Crissy. My Beaus-Fern Saiusel.
iii My senior-Dewey Deal. My fussing'-Dill.
My smile-Karl Bowers. My height - Dorothy McAr-
iii My good behavior-Bill Inman.
1- My grades-O. Geisinger.
yi Our colors-Juniors.
Did you notice Glow 's smile when he migrated to the front
i seat? He did this quickly and quietly after consultation with
-1 Prof. Bryan.
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BREAD PIES CAKES DOUGHNUTS
We make em V
City Grocery and Bakery
JNO C BELL Prop
Telephone No. 131 STORM LAKE, IOWA
That is Ligh! Oul of Sight fusl Right Tha! Delight
. . , .
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Oakland, Overland and Chandler
A U TO DEALER
C F IWELLMERLING
Storm La e Iowa
sw-'++:+ ww.-+.4.++'++x-+'+wz' '+'+-'++x++x-+x+-x- ,f
F or Good
f Pltzen s
Monday, Dec. 14, 1914, 15 below zero. Ed Troeger comes
to school wearing a straw hat. This is only more proof as to his
fitness to visit Cherokee.
A FEW DAYS BEFORE CHRISTMAS
Miss Vifhitney: Do you think you can get all you want tol
Christmas in one big stocking?
Iliss llhompson No, but I could get it in i pair of socks
D1 Say Glow, hon long c In a goose stand on one leg?"
Glow I don t know, try it and see
Mr G1 egg I hea1 you are ww ell known 1n 1111l1l13.1y clrcles Did
ou ever smell powder?
Oh yes, on st or twice
On what occasion?
o easlon at all, It was on one of the I-I S girls
One day Lael and the girls sklpped school md vsent to Sac
City Vlfhen they xx e1e about half vs ay bets een StO1l11 Lake and
Sac Lael stopped the car, got out and opened the hood
Blast the thing said he
Goodness me' wx hat IS the matter ?" asked Lulu
Oh, the engine s missing, he replied
Wllere do you suppose we lost it ' asked Ollve
Dear me, I do hope 1t has been found by an honest person,
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ECONOMY ADVERTISING COMPANY
m-is cuo messy
PRINTERS AND PUBLISHERS
' . ' IOWA CITY, 1owA
These crooked things are n
macie straight when you l
do business with us lil!
FRoM QUESTIONS ' ' '
AND oousrmcs TO I ' e-3
1-:XCLAMATIONS ofDELIGI-IT q o O I . E
G, Since the beginning of this business, thirteen
years ago, each succeeding year has seen a substan-
tial increase in the volume of business done. lf an 1
earnest purpose to please, an efficient organization
to serve, and a determined effort to excel are
appreciated, then We will continue to grow in
the future as We have in the past. D
G, This and many other Leading Annuals of the count y were printed by us
Jlfcflrilzur Tlrug Co.
The REXALL Store
Liggets' Chocolates Sherwin 6' Williams
Edison Plzonograplzs Paints and Varnislzes
Storm Lake Iowa
Where the Goocl Things
Come F rom
A M F0 TER 8z SONS MERCHANT3
Siorm Lake, Iowa
Sorue one to take care of the clock with small hands.-O. P. D.
Some one to shin flag pole with rope and thread it through the
pulley. All expense of funeral, Howers, etc., will be paid by us1-
To know if Steclwell will ever quit wind-jfunniing.-Me.
To know why Bryan 's always got a grouch.
To know where curls like Joyee's can be bought.-Senior
A class of students who will recite on Monday.-Miss Diehl.
A little Pep.-Junior Class.
One empty dome lehabod
A bulldog will efxt anythinv very fond of children.
Dump De Land
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I, y Geo. Glow, in penmanship: 'tFeet Hat on the floor."
It yi E. S.: "They are, at least they are not up in the air."
yi I Miss Davis: "I can 't sing today, because I am a little Chorsel
If hoarse. ' '
Yi We all felt stronger todayg there was an onion smashed in
If . .
I' First cold morning-L. S.: "A cap feels pretty good on a
y, . cold morning, doesn't it?"
H. E. B.: Hlt certainly does."
QI If Mr. Dill would not sing so loud in chapel we might be able
I! to hear "Bullets,"
It I Lines of Caesar all remind us,
I If we had old Caesar here
We would leave, hut leave behind us,
Loving footprints on his ear.
'I T. ,-,
II . .
II Bryan 's favorite motto: HYou better study for a while."
fm. . 1. -I .K-TIA ' ..l-:.a.:v:, S , ,Y ,W
7,1511 .45 ,, ,Q ,
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CITIZENS NATIONAL BANK
sToRM LAKE, 1owA
FRED SCHALLER, PRES. GEO. J. SCHALLER. VICE-PRES.
R. A. JONES. CASHIER
CAPITAL AND SURPLUS S100.000.00
"A Home INSTITUTION"
A. G. HOCH 8: CO.
THE NEWEST AND BEST IN
WATCHES, DIAMONDS, CUT GLASS
PRICES ALWAYS RIGHT
life, fe 0 ITA im- -A-M--me -ee-Sfeeeef
m. .,-Y- MA, --.,, 1. Q . . ' lim.. ' AA" "-"' f"ig' 7-' , ,
i if A A Sintra Zfrahe Breeze e A
Nllltlestarlt Hardware Co
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The Commercial Investment Co
Vwth a Jomt Caprtal, Surplus and Undrvzded Profits of
One Hundred Thousand Dollars
Do a General Banking and Real Estate Loan Business
Can furnlsh gilt eclge investments nettmg1nvestor6 per
cent semi annual lnterest Call and see us
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For Rest Holmes
Jennie Pet Erson
Miss Mc Dougal
lVl. lVl lllard
Elsie Batte Rn
The Chinese women are very fond of rice. Also some of the
Storm Lake High School girls like Rice pretty well, too.
When Fern Samsel was out walking with one of her friends
the other evening, her friend made the remark that it was pretty
'6Yes," she said, "I never felt the cold so much when I had
Sheets around me. "
Miss Diehl: What became of Aurelius, the early king of
O. Shreve: He died.
Vida Thompson to Asst. Janitor: Don't sweep me out with
the rest of the dirt.
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A A VY A W- A Svtnrnn 'illakv Breeze
VVANTED-By Mr. Bryan, names for a son destined to be a
great singer, as his vocal organs seein to be very proficient at the
After a Freslnnan failed to recite Miss McDougal said:
"Do you know that your brains sometimes rust instead of de-
A Freslnnan: H Is that what makes your hair so red ? "
Overheard in laboratory after Lulu Buland had Enished a
figure: "Isn't my figure good?"
Errol 's favorite song is "Oh, My Irene is the Village Queen."
"That little mustache that Lael DeLand is wearing tickles me
so ! ' '-Helen Bairaekman.
D. H. NYLANDER
PHONE NO. 112 STORM LAKE. IOWA
.DR. VVILL F. MILLER
HOSPITAL, 709 MICHIGAN AVE.
STORM LAKE. IOWA
mit - m ,fs Vmm 15
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Chief ----- ART h
Managers - - LULU BULAND, S T
E GE T
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