Storm Lake High School - Breeze Yearbook (Storm Lake, IA)
- Class of 1916
Page 1 of 150
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 150 of the 1916 volume:
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PARK BROS., CONTRACTORS JOHN LATENSER, ARCHITECT
TO OUR FRIENDS, TO THE PUBLIC AND
TO THE PATRONS OF THE SCHOOL,
THE SENIORS OF STORM LAKE HIGH
SCHOOL EXTEND MOST HEARTY
GREETINGS. AND THOUGH IT IS
VVITH A GREAT DEAL OF APPREHEN-
SION THAT WE TURN OVER TO YOU
THE RESULT OF OUR LABOR, THE
BREEZE ANNUAL OF 1916, YET WE
HAVE LOVED AND HAVE BEEN INTER-
ESTED IN THE WORK AND HAVE
WISHED YOU TO BECOME INTER-
ESTED. WE HAVE TRIED TO MAKE
OUR BOOK THE BEST EVER, AND
WHETHER WE HAVE FAILED OR SUC-
CEEDED IS FOR YOU TO DETERMINE.
VVE HAVE JOYED IN OUR OCCUPA-
TION, AND WE TRUST IT TO MEET
VVITH YOUR FAVORABLE CRITICISM.
Editor-In-Chief ...,.. ................ D OROTHY SOETH
Business M3I13gCl'S, ..... ..
Boys' Athletics .....
Girls' Athletics .......
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MR. AKERS Superintendent. Drake University-
MISS GOODMAN Miss THOMPSON
State University of Iowa, Link Business College,
1912. Boise, Idaho, 1909.
A. B. Degree. Highland Park, 1911.
B. C. S. Degree.
German and History.
State University of
A. B. Degree.
MISS KARR MISS MONTGOMERY
Mathematics. Home Economics.
Simpson College, 1913. Two years at Grinnell.
A. B. Degree.
B. S. Degree.
, .-' 'R
V ' MISS BROOKS 5 "S"
Iowa University, 1913.
B A Degree
MR. MILLER MR. ANDERSON
Science. Manual Training ' and
Ames, 1915. Coach.
B. S. Degree.
. N I x M
ALL? WELL '
,,,..xfW?,-i . f Y, , ,,
Commercial Course, President of Senior Class,
Business Manager of Annual, Glee Club, Class
Night, Delphian Society.
"Honomble classmates, think of the expense
and the deficit."
' ZOE SOUTHER
Commercial Course, Class Play, Pi' Society.
"A typical high school girl."
German Course, Secretary of Senioi' Class,
Football Team, Track Work, Glee Club, Class
Play, President' of Philomathean Society.
"The fwill to do, and the soul to dare."
Commercial Course, Glee Club, Class Night,
"How 'much younger art thou than ihy looks."
Latin Course, Debating Team, Declamatory
'16, Captain of Boys' Basketball Team, President
of Boys' Athletic Association, Football Team,
Track Work, Delphian Society, Class Play.
"What one of the Rice brothers does-"
German Course, Declamatory '16, President of
Girls' Athletic Association, Glee Club, Captain
of Girls' Basketball Team, President of Delphian
Society, Class Play.
"A good heart and a true friend."
Latin Course, Track Work, Glee Club, Philo-
mathean Society, Class Play, Class Night.
"His only fault is that he has no fault."
Normal Training Course, Glee'Club, Delphian
Society, Class Night.
"A future scboolmarm."
German Course, Captain of Football Team,
Track Work, Delphian Society, Class Night.
"Enjoy life while you may."
Latin Course, Basketball Team, Debating
T cami '16, Philoniathean Society, Class Night.
"A .strong will, a :Settled purpose and invincible
Latin Course, Glee Club, Pi Society, Class
"He likes the .vmell of gasoline
Exploniing from his Ford maclzinef'
' MABELL GRAN
Commercial Course, Basketball Team, Class
Night, Pi Society.
"IVhat hier heart think: her tongue speaks."
German Course, Football Team, Track VVork,
Delphian. Society, Class Night.
"Quiet and reserved."
NELLIE BAIR '
Latin Course, Pi Society, Class Play.
"She seem.: dignijied-but fwait until you knofw
Latin Course, Debating Team '16, Declamatory
'16, Pi Society, Class Play., '
Normal Training Course, Basketball, Glee
Club, Delphian Society, Class Niglit.
"fl merry .foul maketh a cheerful countenance."
Commercial Course, Basketball Team, Track
Team, Pi Society, Class Play.
"Content to lei the fworld fwag on as it will."
Normal Training Course, Class Night, Del-
"Al good student."
Commercial Course, Football Team, Basketball
Team, Track Work, Pi Society, Class Play.
"We would not hafue him other-wise."
Normal Training Course, Philomathean So-
ciety, Class Night.
"She is as good as she is fair."
Commercial Course, Glee Club, Pi Society,
Class Night, Editor-in-Chief of the Annual.
Commercial Course, Track Work, Glee Club,
Class Night, Philomathean Society.
"Boller to get up laie and be wide afwakc then
Man io get up early and be asleep all day."
Commercial Course, Basketball Team, Vice-
president Delphian Society, Class Night. ,
"Il is not good that man should be alone."
German Course, Declamatory 16, Debating
Team '16, Basketball, Football Team, Track
VVork, Delphian Society, Class Play.
"You may be .turn the olher fwill do."
Latin Course, Basketball Team, Class Play, Pi
"Intent to fwin out."
President ,.., ,. ....... I-IAROLD XVHIZALEN
Secretary-treasurer ......,.... FLOYD LIZXVIS
Colors: Royal Blue and Silver Gray
lVIotto: "Hammer It Out"
Senior Cllllass Poem
Yes, we are Seniors,
Brilliant and true.
To all of our classmates
VVC now bid adieu.
VVC came here as Freshmen,
Quiet and reserved,
To fight out our battles
And receive honors deserved.
We returned as Sophomores
In the year of twelve,
To join all our classmates
And continue to delve.
As Juniors we gathered
With knowledge so rare
That often were we met
With an inquiring stare.
We've wrestled with Algebra,
German, and the rest,
But, as everyone knows,
VVC-were always the best.
Our athletes are classed
Among the very best,
With Lewie, Trig and Bill,
And others we're blest.
VVhen it comes to music
We're always right there.
We've a Senior quartette
Which with no other will compare
In debate we are strong,
For we've members four
VVho help keep the standard
And bring honors galore.
In declamatory work
We're represented by many,
Altho Dewey takes first
And is surpassed by not any.
And all of our teachers
VVe thank one and all
For noble thot or word
Received in this hall.
And now as we're Seniors
And people on high,
To all of
YVe bid goodbye.
. ' ,. Q
Tune: "When I Leave the Woi'ld Behind."
We are without a care.
Why should we show despair?
No load is on our mindg
WC,1'C thinking of the day
When we must say goodbye,
And leave the school behind.
We haven't medals won
To leave when We are done-
Somehow, they passed us by.
We've knowledge sure, but still
We'll leave a precious will
When We must say goodbye.
We'll leave athletics to the Freshmen,
We'll leave the mischief to the Sophs,
And to the Juniors
Welll leave the memories
Of our honors of high school years.
VVe'll leave the Hunkers to the teachersg
We'll leave the teachers to the Prof.
We'll leave the moon above to those in love
When We leave the school behind,
Wlieii we leave the school behind.
GEORGE W. HARDEN, '16.
c , .Q
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N Y '
:Bn the Btiuah tu Zliumnrrnha
Curiosity clothed with rags, a book in his hand, and a great burden upon his back,
turned his back to his home "Today,' and sought to console his misery by seeking a
new home, "The Futuref' As he was walking through the wilderness of the world he
lighted upon a certain place which he knew to be the house of an Interpreter, at the door
of which he knocked over and over. At last some one came to the door and asked who
was there. "Sir, here is a traveler who is seeking the Future," spoke Curiosity. "I
would speak with the master of the house." So the master was called, who after a little
time came to Curiosity and asked him what he would have. "Sir," said Curiosity, "I
seek the Future of the Class of 1916 of the Storm Lake High School." "Then," said
the Interpreter, "come in. I will show that which will be profitable to thee."
The Interpreter commanded his man to light the candle and bade Curiosity to follow
him. I-le led him into a private room, where Curiosity saw two pictures hung up
on the wall. The one was of a very grave person and this was the fashion of it:
It had eyes lifted up to heaven, the best of books in his hand and the law of truth was
written upon his lips. "Now," said the Interpreter, "I have showed thee this picture
first because the man whose picture this is is Rev. Clark Deppe, who will guide Storm
Lake through all the difficult places which the good people may meet with in the way."
The other was a picture of a very dignified and well informed virgin and this was
the fashion of it: She wore on her head a little black hat which was tied on by
white ribbons. In one hand she carried a basket hlled with necessities for the sick and
poor while in the other there was a book. "Who may this be?" inquired Curiosity.
And the Interpreter answered, "She is no other than Nellie Bair, who is a deaconess in
New York City and waits upon our poor."
Then he took Curiosity by the hand and led him into a very large parlor that was
full of dust because never swept, the which, after he had reviewed a little while, the
Interpreter called for his man to sweep. The dust began to fly about so abundantly that
Curiosity had almost therewith been choked. Then said the Interpreter to a damsel
that stood by: "Bring hither the water and sprinkle the room." Then when
she had done, it was swept and cleansed with pleasure. Then said Curiosity, "What
meanest this ?" So spoke the Inte1'preter: "As is this parlor, so will be the heart of
lVIarshall lVIcArthur. The dust is the disappointment that will be thrust upon Mar-
shall for the admiration of the fair sex that will bring ruin upon the whole man. That
which began to sweep first will be experience and serious thought, but she that brought
water and did sprinkle it, is Real, True Love. As thou sawest the damsel lay the
dust by sprinkling, so will this young man's disappointments be subdued and the heart
made clean and fit for True Love to dwell therein."
Then the Interpreter took Curiosity by the hand and led him into a little room.
Surprise and amazement did come to Curiosity, for here sat two ladies, each on her
chair. The name of the youngest was Passion and the other Patience. Passion bore
the features of Leota Hovey and Patience was no other than Dorothy Soeth. Then
Curiosity sought the reason for discontent upon the countenance of Leota and thus the
interpreter answered: "Leota is a great lover of birds, especially 'Robins,' and since
Spring hath delayed the arrival of this welcome bird she is sad and discontented with
her lot. Now she is awaiting the coming of the 'Martin,' but even then Passion will
never be content." "Now Patience is kind and willing to wait for the best." Then
the Interpreter stated a proverb that ran like this: "A bird in the hand is worth two
in the bush."
The journey of Curiosity was just well begun. Now he was led into a place where
was a fire burning against the wall, and a form was standing by it casting water upon it
to quench it 5 yet did the fire burn higher and hotter. To the inquiry of Curiosity the
Interpreter did answer: "The fire is no other than the spirit of Honorable F. Lewis.
That which casts water upon it, is the difficulties that are destined to be heaped high in
Floyd's path brought there upon by the youth himself, but thou seest that the fire
burns higher and higher. So will this young man rise despite the trouble to be a great
political leader of his country. Then the eyes of Curiosity lighted upon a fair maiden
secretly casting oil upon the fire. "Ah," said the Interpreter, "at last thou hast spied
one cause for the great fire. She is the spirit of a damsel who once lived in Storm Lake,
but moved away in her Senior year." Curiosity was satisfied for he understood all.
"Now," said Curiosity, "let me go hence." "Nay stay," said the Interpreter, "till
I have showed thee a little more." So he took Curiosity by the hand and led him
into a very dark room, where there sat a man in an iron cage. Now the man to look
on seemed very sad, he sat with his eyes looking down, his hands folded and he sighed
as if he would break his heart. Then said Curiosity, "What means this ?" at which the
Interpreter bid him talk with the man who was George Harden. Then said Curiosity
to the man, "What art thou?" George answered, "I am what I was not once."
"What wast thou once P" asked Curiosity, "I was a famous singer, but my rival did
become so opposed to me that he had me placed in this iron cage from which I cannot
Then said the Interpreter, "Tarry till I shall show thee one thing more and then
thou shalt go on thy way." So he took him by the hand and led him into a chamber
where there was one rising out of a chair, shaking and trembling. This was no other
than Edward Troeger. "Why dost thou shake and tremble ?" asked Curiosity.
Edward answered, "Now as I was in my sleep, I dreamed and behold a storm was
raging in the heaven and upon the blackest cloud sat a man with a book and pencil
in hand and he said to me, 'Come hither, thou careless one.' When I soughteth the
cause of this from him he answered, 'Since thou hast wasted away thy time while in
school thou shalt repent for it, therefore, the day of judgment has come and thou art
not prepared.' "
At these words Curiosity became more eager to see more of the land of the Future
and leaving the house of the Interpreter, he continued his journey until be did come
upon the House of Vision. Within the spacious hall he did see an immense mirror hung
on the wall. He approached and looked therein. Behold, there upon a lofty throne
did sit a form with the rod of Discipline in one hand and the Book of Truth in the
other. This was Bertha Doxsee who doth call all youths of Tomorrow to her that
she may impart the secret of true life and the wisdom of past ages. Soon this form
did fade away and in its place a Hgure clothed in mannish attire did quietly but distinct-
ly appear. In her right hand a banner was grasped which bore certain symbols. EX-
planation came forth from an inner chamber of the House of Vision and did interpret
"I am Olive, a suffragist true,
For men my ad1ni1'ations are few.
l might have had husbands galore,
But I love the good of my country more."
But even this did not satisfy Curiosity. He must remain longer. Soon the outlines
of this figure grew dim, but slowly two other forms did come in its place. Graceful,
both of these fair maidens did appear, one, sad, the other with countenance aglow, for
she did seem to live in the Fountain of Life, and no grief was mingled therewith. A
crown of gold set with pearls did shine from her head. "Sir," said Curiosity to Ex-
planation, "Who may this creature be, and why so honored ?" "She is Dewey Deal,"
Explanation answered, "The greatest movie actress she has become, that the land of To-
morrow knows. Ten thousand dollars each week doth she earn. The crown doth stand
for success." "But the sad virgin, who is she F" inquired Curiosity. "Fern Samsel
who mourns the separation from her husband, a former classmate of hers," quoth Ex-
planation. "She is a companion to the great actress and waits upon her as a maid doth
serve a queen."
After this, Curiosity bid Explanation adieu and sped on his way till he came to the
top of a hill. There two figures came to meet him. "Wl1at art thy names ?" asked
Curiosity. "lVIy name is Timorous," answered the tall figure. "And mine is Mis-
trust," said the other. "Wl1at queer names thou dost have." "Well," answered Mis-
trust, "we both are bachelors. Timorous, who in the land of Yesterday was Elwood
Cole, was timid toward all fair damsels, and when the damsels did not court himyhe
took to the farm and is a farmer still. I myself have a better reason for bachelor-ism.
As a student in the Storm Lake High my memory was weak and often appointments
with the damsels I forgot until I received the name by which thou know'st me, but in
those former days Beryl Rice was my name. Now I devote my entire time to the draw-
ing of cartoons for the leading newspaper of this time which is published by Harold
VVhealen in the city yonder. Sir Harold's training did come when he was business
manager for the Senior Annual in the land of Yesterday in the year of l9l6."
Now Curiosity did grow weary and as he lighted upon a certain place where was
a den, he lay down to sleep, and as he slept he dreamed a dream. An image of a sol-
dier, tall, straight, and courageous did 1'ise before him. A handkerchief was tied
about his head, and both arms were bandaged. He carried a gun, canteen, and all
other essentials. His lips parted and these words did he speak:
"Edwin Dushinski is my name
In Nineteen sixteen I won my fame,
Wheii with the other soldiers true
I captured Villa and his few."
Hardly were these words spoken when another form did appear beside this gallant
soldier. This one wore the uniform of a red cross nurse, she carried a roll of bandages
in one hand and a basket of medicines in the other. With a disdainful look cast toward
her companion she spoke, "Who would true valor see, let him come hither and gaze
upon me." The voice was that of Mabel Gran. '
Scarcely had these words been spoken when another familiar form did present it-
self. It carried nothingg but its quiet unassuming, yet dignified appearance did excite
Curiosity in his dream. Finally it did speak:
"lWy work is the noblest of them all,,
I always go at every call
And with my hands l 1'ub and cure
In me each one dost trust, l'm sure."
It is needless to say that Curiosity recognized this noble one to be Basil Rice.
Curiosity was awakened by strains of music from without which did so charm him
that no more peace could come from sleep. Now Curiosity was curious, he crept to
the door of the den and was not quite out when he saw a number of maidens, fair to
look upon tripping about to the most exquisite music. Curiosity inquired where he
might be now and an answer came, "This is the land of Tomorrow in which the grace-
ful and enchanting Myrell Walker teaches fancy dancing lessons assisted by the musi-
cians, Rose Harden, Zoe Souther, and Eva bday."
Curiosity contrary to his usual attitude began to grow timid, but one of the virgins
took him by the hand and led him to a small building entirely covered with the most
choice flowers. Above the door Curiosity did see a group of golden letters which read
thus, "The Hall of Fame." Curiosity entered therein and was met by a guard.
First a curious obstacle resembling a small house did attract his vision. "VVhat may
this be ?" sought Curiosity. "That," said the guard, "is the best ventilated hen-coop
ever invented by which the inventor hast won a place in the Hall of Fame." "And
the inventor?" quoth Curiosity. "William Robinson" answered the guard.
Curiosity never lingers long in one place so his restlessness did lead him to a strange
object in a corner. It bore the appearance of a broom, mop, and duster combined.
"That,,' explained the guard, "was invented by Maiisoii Redenbaugh. Wliile the
housekeeper doth attend to her duties as a suffragist and citizen, it doth sweep and dust
her house clean."
Even after these unique discoveries, Curiosity was not content to dwell in the land
of Tomorrow, but we shall leave him here, for to follow Curiosity farther would be
an endless and tiresome task, DOROTHY CANON, '16.
Senior Qilass Uflliill ants Testament
EDWARD TROEGER, '16.
We, the Senior Class of 1916, of the city of Storm Lake, Buena Vista Co., and
State of Iowa, do hereby make, publish, and declare this our last will and testament
hereby revoking all former wills, bequests, and devises of whatever nature made by us.
After serving our four-year sentence, it is, indeed, with sad and cheerless hearts, and
heavy tread that we leave this dear old school building, the scene of many a former
joy and sorrow. No more shall we have the delightful comradeship of our fellow
schoolmates and instructors 5 and no more shall the exams strike terror to us.
VVe, the Seniors of 1916, having fulfilled all the conditions, completed all the tasks
imposed on us, and with few exceptions, being of sound mind and disposing memories
think it a wise and benevolent act to leave to those fortunates or unfortunates which
the hand of Providence 01' the irony of Fate has placed in the abode so long occupied
by us, a few tokens which we have acquired by four years of arduous effort, for the
uplift, education, and general welfare of the student body, faculty, and general public.
We do hereby direct that our funeral services shall be conducted by the Juniors, and
that such will be carried on with all of the dignity and splendor to which we are justly
entitled. VVe would ask that a member of the faculty preach the sermon.
Such estates of the above named Senior Class of 1916, it pleaseth the fates to distrib-
ute as follows:
To THE JUNIOR CLASS:
Several barrels of condensed witticism.
A car load of experience in publishing an Annual.
A few words of the German language rescued from the wreckage of lm-
To THE SOPHOMORE CLASS:
Pony for their Latin.
To THE FRESHMAN CLASS:
Unrestricted rights to ask questions.
Privileges to speak during assembly hours.
To 'run FACULTY:
Our hopes and despairs.
T he pleasure of remembering us as the most lovable and the most frequent
users of common sense that ever graduated from the Storm Lake High
T O THE FOLLOWING INDIVIDUALS on PERSONS:
Clark Deppe's Oratory to Don White.
Beryl Rice's toys to Paul Foote.
llflabel Gran's grades to Bert Webb.
lVIanson Redenbaugh's fussy pomp to Henry Brown.
Floyd Lewis's jokes to the "Home for the Deaf."
Olive Steadwell's studious habits to Dorothy Smith.
A sheepskin to Manly Millard.
A good year in Athletics to Coach Anderson.
MCA1'thLl1',S Popularity with the girls to Harold Florine.
School House keys to Ralph Avenell, Ralph Gaffen, and Clifford Stanton.
Geo. Hardeifs punetuality to Jay Wellmerling. V
A wireless system installed between Bert Webb and Russell Battern.
Set of boxing gloves to Damon Edwards and Ralph Gaffen.
Four Assembly room periods under Miss Tompson to Guy Roberts.
Dorothy CanOn's talkitiveness to Caroline Foell.
To Miss Siflord an introduction to Kaiser Wilhelm.
To lVIiss Karr a class of studious Ones.
To Ruth Robinson some one to giggle at.
A Captaincy in the German Army to Robert Smoot.
Doc Basil Rice's profession to Dave Hughes.
To Miss Diehl our one-time class patroness, the good wishes of the Senior
Last but not least, we, the Senior class of 1916, will to the entire High School our
abilities in the class rooms, athletic fields, our good conduct, and various other good
qualities too numerous to mention 5 also, our good wishes and happy memories.
In WITNESS WHEREOF, l have hereunto set my hand and seal this the 10th
day of April, A. D., l9l6.
QSEALQ HAROLD NVHEALEN, Class President.
Signed, sealed, published, and declared by the said Senior Class of 1916 CNineteen
Hundred and Sixteenl as their last will and testament in the presence of each Other.
We have hereunto subscribed our names as attesting witnesses to said instrument.
C. E. AKERS, Superintendent.
NELLIE R. GOODMAN, Principal.
NIERWYN BLAKELY, Junior Pres.
Senior Qlllass 1BIap, 'Slehhutp 37uniur"
CAST or CHARACTERS
Iedbury Sr. ......... ...... CLARK DEPPE
Mrs. Jedbury .................... ........, N ELLIE BAIR
Christopher Jedbury, Jr. ..... ...,..,... F LOYD LEWVIS
Nelly Cthe daughterj ........ ........... IV IYRELL WALKER
VVhimper Cman servantj ....... .,,.. IWARSHAL INICARTHUR
Job Cvalet to Iedburyl ...................... ..... W ILLIAIVI ROBINSON
lVIajor Hedway Cretired soldierj ..... ...... E DWIN DUSHINSKI
Dora this niece, ............................. ................,. D EWEY DEAL
Mr. Glibb ........... .... IX fIANSON REDENBAUGH
Mrs. Glibb ...... .............. Z OE SOUTHER
Tom Bellaby ........ BERYL RICE
Mr. Simpson .... ........ ..... B A SIL RICE
Scene-jedbury Junior's Apartments
Jedbury Junior, son of a millionaire, unable to live upon his father's allowance,
moves from his rich apartments to a Shabby attic room. By these penurious conditions
he hopes to appeal to his father from whom he is expecting a visit soon. The family
calls upon him, and his father proposes that his son marry the niece of NIajor Hedwayg
otherwise, he will be an outcast of the family. Tom Bellaby, a friend of Jedbury
-Ir., calls and Chris tells him of his secret marriage under the assumed name of
Bellaby to a girl in Trinidad.
Scene-Hall in Jedbury Sr.'s home in Devonshire
Time: The night of N ell's ball. Guests have assembled and young people are in
other apartments dancing. Jedbury -Ir., struggling with his tie, enters. Dora comes
to his assistance. In the meantime Jedbury Sr., hears of his son's marriage through a
letter written to Jedbury Jr., which by mistake comes into his possession. I-Ie threatens
to disinherit his son, but it is finally agreed that Jedbury Jr. shall go to Bombay as
an employee of his father.
Scene-Interior of private quarters of lVIajor Hedway.
Time: Six months late1'. Dora has returned home with her uncle. Iedbury Jr.
becomes infatuated with her, but remembers that he is married 3 also learns that Dora
once lived in Trinidad. He discovers that the manager of his father's business has
Scene-Same. Time-Six Weeks later.
From D0ra's letters, Jedbury Sr. learns of his son's good work and Simpson s dis
honesty. The family with Nell's fiancee, Tom Bellaby, unexpectedly arrive in Bom
bay. After the analysis of many complications it is discovered that Dora is the girl
Whom Jedbury Jr. married at Trinidad.
Farce- THE SLEEPING CAR
CAST or CHARACTERS
M1's. Roberts ....... .,....,..,,.,....,,....,,.,.,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,
Aunt lVIary ....................
Angry Voice ......................
Voice from berth beyond
Stranger QCalifornianj .......
Conductor ......................... .....,.
Mr. Roberts ...r.
Another Voice .....
Thesis ........................ .
Music ..........,...,............... ..........................................
Dewey Deal, Rose Harden, Floyd Lewis, George Harden
Prophecy ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,.,,.,,, ..,. ....,.... ,....... ........ D 0 R o THY CANON
Donor -,,,.,,,,,,, ,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,.,,, ,,,, ,...,..... ,.,........ D o R o T HY SOETH
Class Song .......,............. ...................------------------ ------------------------------ C L ASS
QComposed by George Hardenj
junior-Senior Banquet ..........................-.----.----------------------------- May 1931
Class Play ..................... --------- M HY 25th
Baccalaureate Sermon ..... --------- 1 435' 28th
Class Night ..................... ----4----- ll 133' 31Sr
Alumni Banquet .............
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IVICFXVYH Blakely, President,
Blanche Olsen, Vice-president,
Anna Schweitzer, Secretary and Treasurer
Lucile E. Thompson, Class Patroness.
Maroon and Gold.
Effel Tower, Ferris Wheel,
Shoot the Shoots, Loop the Loops,
Juniors, I 1111 iors,
TOP ROW Cleft to right!-Esther Zinn, Mildred Gilmore, Harold Florine, Allen Higgins, Sherwood Bell, Ralph Avenell, Don White, Ethel Cole, W'anz1n Berkler.
SECOND ROYV-Russell Bnttern, Frank May, Punline Mark, Florence '1'ho1'pe, Mildred Marshall, Dorothy Cole, Annie Robertson, Bert WVelJb,,Dzi,mou Edwnmds.
BOTTOM ROW-Dm-etliy Haynes, 'Paul Bair, Jean Wuuclrufll, Anna Schweitzer, Merwyn Blakely, Blanche Olsen, Opul Krnemer, Cedric Roberts, Mabel Nylnnd-
er, Ruth Rubinson. .
Owing to the failure of "The Investigation Bill" a private committee was appointed
to make a report of the cause of the brilliancy of the class of 1917. By clever secret
service work the committee succeeded in obtaining the following reports.
REPORT ON INTELLIGENCE
The class of 1917 has always been superior in intelligence, but on account of their
modesty, the fact has not previously been published. To prove this fact the teachers
are seriously thinking of leaving, when this class graduates.
REPORT ON ATHLETICS
The committee unanimously agreed on the fact that this class was small but mighty,
having had six members on the football team: Don White, Harold Florine, Bert Webb,
Cedric Roberts, Oren Roberts and Damon Edwardsg also having had three members
on the basketball team: Cedric Roberts, Bert Webb and Sherwood Bell. The Junior
girls also made a good showing in basketball. The predominance of this class in
track is now the talk of the school. '
REPORT ON ENTERTAINMENT
This class has not been excelled, socially, since their appearance in the Storm Lake
High School. In their Freshman year they enjoyed their first party at the country
home of Miss Pearl Gaffey. The closing of this memorable year was celebrated
by a picnic at the Casino. The crowning event of the Sophomore year was a party
at the home of Miss Mildred Marshall and was shortly followed by a "Wienie Roast".
This year has so far been made illustrious by a theater party and a bob ride terminating
at the home of Allen Higgens. Much more to follow.
A Be Eiuninrihus
These few lines are written in jest
'And as such, they should be takeng
We have tried to do our very best
But in places we may be mistaken.
The things which are here may not be true
So while you're looking them o'er,
If you should find one, written on you
Please be careful
Although these lines are brief and few,
Of merits they have manyg
There might be some which don't suit you,
But most of them are funny.
The tenth and twelfth are quite unseeming,
To a few should be added more,
But if you find some hidden meaning,
Please be careful
' RALPH AVENELL
Ralph's industrious look
Plainly spells, a book.
Paul's funny little laugh
Often excuses him from class.
Russell's never-wear-off smile
Certainly is worth the while.
Around Shirt's terrestrial dome
Lies more fame than that of Rome.
VVanda with her ready smile
Always makes me think awhile.
Nlerwyn has a pretty girl
And he always calls her "His Pearl."
Dorothy Cole would Work in the
If she had the help of Harden.
Ethel has peculiar traits,
The rarest being, of course, a date.
Buclc's consistent scoutin'
Puts the rest of us a d0ubtin'.
Blondy with his curls sublime
Nlalces the girls say, "I wish the
Pearl Gaffey is surely a shark
She never received a red ink mark.
If Everett was Earnest and also an Evans,
Could Ruth convince Mild1'ed that he was
Dorothy Haynes doesn't know
Exactly when she has a beau.
Early on a June day morn
Allen can be found a ploughin, the corn.
Opal Kraemer studies much,
And puts the accent on the Dutch.
Frank lVIay come and Frank lVIay go,
But his lessons have always got to be so.
Pauline does not do much talking 5
Some folks say she is great on Walking.
M ILDRED MARSHALL
Yes, the young lady named Mild1'ed Mai'-
Don't tell, but I am sure she is partial.
lWabel's whole life is a series of joys
'Cause she is always chasing away with the
Blanche is mixed up in a serious game,
For she receives a letter each day from
Howe can Ced sleep when his mind's in a
For his dreams are all centered about his
Annie's grace and jovial face
Can be seen in any place.
Oren's hilarious reverberations
Will some time, doubtless, shake the na-
If Earnest was Everett and also an Evans,
Could Mildred convince Ruth that he was
Anna's thought and aim
Is of a big Dakota claim.
Tho Florence be a Cicero shark,
She keeps the doors locked after clark.
Bert's hunger now's a habit,
For he always likes to grab-it.
Brindle's ever-ready jest
Amuses all the. rest.
VVhen Jean's glad, she often sings.
It makes us wish we all had wings.
Esther will soon be far from harm,
For her aim is life on a little farm.
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TOPCROTV Cleft to rightl-Caroline Foell, Dorothy McArthur, Paul Foote, Percy Smith, Robert Smoot, Edna Burke, Alice Condon, Clara Carlson, Dorothy
SECOND ROW'-Tillie YVilsun, Mary Thomas, Martha Stone, Dorothy O'Donohue, Edna Keith, Mathilda Moents, Cuba Dieppe, Beatrice Beatty, Cecilia Howe.
THIRD ROW-Hilda Doolittle, Elsie Battern, Nellie Hussy, Dorothy Skewis, Ralph Gaflin, Douglass Woodruff, Gail Kerslake, Dorothy Smith. Zoe Kinne, Cecil
Shirk, Esther Berkler.
BOTTOM ROXV-Melvin Stringer, Pearl Swanson, Kenneth Bennett, Mildred Howe, Guy Roberts, Manly Milliard, Opal Hoffman, Grace LaRue, Lester Schuldt,
Dwight Espe, Jay Wellmerling.
Svupbumures nf 1918
TORM Lake High School-the best in the land,
And for this as our H. S., we'll all firmly stand.
URS is the privilege to come here and learn
'Till when we have finished, we'll have knowledge to bu1'n.
RINCIPAL class is the Soph. bunch,
They are the ones that have the "pep" and the "punch,"
OW THE F1-eshies do envy and long for the time,-
When they'll be Sophs-'tis their ambition sublime.
LD are the Seniors and soon they'll be gone,
Their best days are past, their victories won.
UCH less can be said of the Juniors' career,
In fact it is best not to mention tlzeuz here.
LD gold and black are our colors so fair,
And in cap and sweater we are known everywhere.
IGHT faithfully our teachers have stood by our side,
They have proven most efficient and trustworthy guides.
VER we're aiming with a great deal of zest,
To excel all the others-to accomplish the best.
O surely and steadily with this as our dream,
We'll move swiftly forward 'till 1918.
A SOPH., '18
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KVA N TS
A militant suff
Esther Berkler A prima donna Self control Knowledge Latin teacher
jay XVellmerling A Freshman To study 75W Cobbler
Cecil Shirk Herself Chaperon "To bet" A deaconess
Guy Roberts Light heavy-weight Anti-fat More VVrestler
Dorothy Smith Her mother To he taken down "Turk" Movie actress
Dorothy Skeuis An artist An inspiration Something to eat Painter
Manly Millard "A house afire" A whig To get wise Hash slinger
Pearl Swanson just Pear XVatc1ing House ife
Melvin Stringer A beanpole A-few additional4iRhes Tdbe teased Druggist
Sept. morning bright and clear,
Fifty faces did appear,
We are Sophomores this year.
We are as you've already seen,
N o longer Freshies, fresh and green.
Each has more knowledge in his "bean."
ln our studies we are wondrous,
Not like others, slow and blundrous,
ClVIeaning the classes above and under usj
ln athletics We are swell,
We conquer others by doing well,
We can't count those we excel,
ln Declamatory we're right there,
From the others we the honors tear,
Fen with the best u'e'll never share,
But after the schooldays, when each goes h
YVe're going to make our education pay,
The World will hear from us someday.
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TOP ROXV Cleft tu l'lgllfJiSlilIli0ll Fuvillv, Rnliy Gulclsxnitli, Minnie Geisinger, Frances Siuoot. YVillJur Williamson, Clifford Stanton, YV:1lte1' Hull. Leon Bntlvr
SECOND ROVV-Eblm Liudnlll. Freda Olsen, Leah Custer, Florence Cole, Ellsworth Marten. Paul Stone, Curl Johnson, Henry Bruwn, Clzirai Mark. Curtis Smith.
THIRD ROXV-John Haiuglicy. Steven Condon, Milos Mvighun, Ruth Aitken, Arclzith Slmull, Athlene Clemons. Ruth Chippcrfiuld, PEil1'lR9dl'!llJ1ll!gll. R4,ry'1'u1'm-1'.
Arthur Reclenhaugh, Rm-luiel Thompson, Rollin XVaigner.
BOTTOM ROYV-Czispvr Ackerman. Hzmilrl lizmfnmnn. .lou Kn:1ppe1il1erge1', Avis Vulkcrls. Eliznbctli Ensign. Avis Frantz, Mavis Lindlicf, Veda Fort, Hazel
Roby, Donald O'Dunol1uc, Ross Parish,
Q9ur Zlaisturp as jfreshmen
It is with great and becoming modesty that we, the Freshman Class, present our
history since our important advent into the Storm Lake High School.
Cn the bright morning of September Sth, 1915, we, meek and timid, but patient,
vigilant, and ambitious, filed into the assembly room. Upon taking our places in the
sunny side of the room, we noticed with wonder the scrutinizing glances of the prin-
cipal and upper-classmen. These we could not understand. Did they not know that
in ten years hence we would be some of the most prominent astronomers, surgeons,
psychologists, and geologists in the state and even in the world? Did they not realize
that if our class had entered as a composite giant it would weigh over two tons? Its
age would be six hundred and thirty-nine years, and its brain would weigh sixty-Hve
Alas, our hopes have fallen since, for we have been made to realize that sixty-Hve
pounds of brain matter had to be divided among forty-five individuals and several
branches of study!
Despite the fact that the teachers felt confident that we were quite aged enough to
organize as a class they thought we should follow custom and postpone our organiza-
tion until the second semeste1'. And we have always been willing to listen to our
elders. At the appointed time we met and carried on the usual proceedings of class
organizations. Red and Wliite were the chosen colors, and in loyalty to one of them, a
red-headed president and vice-president were elected.
Slowly, but steadily we began to establish our place in school activities. Ross, our
football player, brought credit to the class by his perseverance and constant attendance
at football practice. VVe shall have more to relate next year about our football star.
In the Declamatory Contest Clifford, Paul, Donald, John, and Stanton entered, and
their efforts were not entirely in vain, for Clifford succeeded in passing the p1'elim-
VV hen the call came for basketball, the Freshmen donned their suits and were ready
for the fray. ln the tournament we Won over Sophs. and received third place. Curtiss
proved to be a fast player and made some first team games while Ross and Arthur were
not altogether silent members in the second team work. Our Freshman girls, too, have
done their part in athletics since they won third place in the girls' basketball tournament.
Now the power and ability of our class do not lie entirely in athletics and dramatic
work. Our recitations in Latin, English, Algebra, and History bring pleasure to our
instructors when we enter the class room, for indolence and failures are unknown to us.
As we leave our sunny quarters for the more dignified abode of the Sophomores, we
shall not leave our ambitions behind, but will push forward and bring 1'CIlOXVIl to Storm
Lake High School. S. F., '19.
That we will strive to be the model class for the classes that succeed us.
That we become each and everyone a walking dictionary and a sleeping encyclopedia.
That we quit doing babyish things in our classes.
That we will, with the inspiration of Mr. Anderson's "pep" speech still in our minds,
arise in time of crisis and make the old schoolhouse ring.
That we keep "attention inside" in Algebra I.
That we quit "asking questions and get to work" in English I, first period in the
That we will not raise one finger so often during assembly periods.
That we just "get to work instead of flunking".
That We proht by lliiss Goodman's "popular lectures".
That we will not linger in the lower halls after school.
That we, the small ones, will be big enough so that we may be noticed as time passes.
ELIZABETH ENSIGN, '19.
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School days, school days. Five new teachers. One hundred and fifty-five en-
rolled in High School.
Woimdei' who all those children in south part of room are?
Those children are the Freshies, of course.
Staff for school notes chosen. Football boys are required to obtain permission
from parents before playing.
Tennis courts are being made at south edge of school ground.
Boys' Athletic Association organizes. Basil Rice, presidentg Cedric Roberts, sec-
retary and treasu1'er. Football boys get out for practice.
Seniors organize. Harold Whealeii is chosen president.
Literary Societies organize. Plan to make work more interesting. Football sea-
son opens. Beat Fonda 31-0 and played in mud one foot deep.
Lost at Spencer. Senior party.
Miss Walpole gives instructions on how to use the library. Ced is walking with
a cane this Week.
Rufus Barrackman leaves us.
Fort Dodge beat us 20-7.
M1'. Dudley addresses us in chapel. Girls' gym classes meet.
Beat Early 57-7. Sophomores have a party. Juniors steal ice cream.
Juniors go out to hang colors but become frightened. QBrave bunch?j.
Juniors have a theater party, a good time is enjoyed by every one. Eh, Bert?
Played at Le lVIars. Tied 0-0. A telegram from the girls instilled the old fight.
Rev. Stone speaks in chapel.
Declamatory training begins.
Literary program. Cherokee game is postponed.
Seniors have a masquerade at Harden's.
No school, teachers go to Des lVIoines.
Sophs celebrate and go to Alta.
Dr. Fuller speaks about T. B.
Ida Grove beats us 26-O. "Happy,' and lvlildred go with the boys to see the game.
Sheldon disbands. Game is called off.
Dcbaters begin work. Lost to the Alumni 2-O. Seniors go to Walker's. A sur-
prise party on My1'ell. Miss Diehl and Trig at home on the farm.
Reverend Spears speaks in Chapel. Floor put in Gym at last.
Literary program. Nfiss Diehl leaves for her home. Thanksgiving vacation.
He1'e's hoping no one eats too much.
Beat Correctionville 26-0. Coach Anderson gives big dinner for football boys.
Ced Roberts is chosen captain for next year.
Back to our studies. Glad? Miss Brooks- takes charge of English classes.
Basketball practice begins. Big bunch out.
Captains are chosen for class series in basketball.
Faculty gives a big dinner for football boys. Good cooks? Yes!!
Girls begin basketball practiceg hir.. Anderson, the coach.
lVIiller sings a solo in Chapel although he urges Assembly to join in.
Delphian Society gives program. First of class series. Juniors beat Freshies.
Seniors beat Sophomores.
Juniors and Sophs have parties.
Preliminaries to Declamatory Contest.
"Noisy" sent out of German for last time
State inspector of schools visits school. Some do not have such good lessons as
usual. Second part of class series. Seniors beat Freshies. Juniors beat Sophs.
Declamatory contest. Dewey receives first over all.
Literary program. Last of class series, Seniors beat Juniors. Freshies beat Sophs.
Not a kid in school! Of course, it's Christmas vacation. A
The girls are beginning to take advantage of the privileges offered this year.
Bert says he sat up late to study German. I wonder if we are supposed to be-
New basketball suits are given out.
Beat Sac City 43-35.
Miss Brooks gives a talk in Chapel. We need a dictionary.
Pomeroy beats us 36-20. Juniors wear their old gold sweaters to school.
New tactics are being adopted in basketball.
Debating team is defeated at Sioux Center.
Finals. Not a very large decrease in attendance.
Newell defeats us in basketball 29-11.
Equipment for Gym arrives. Beat Alumni 36-10.
Leila Cox leaves our ranks.
Bert tacks gum on some seats. Get beat by Fonda 17-16. Literary program.
Pep meeting brings out some support.
Our second team plays Fonda's. Beat them 29-8.
lVIiss Sifford is sick.
Chair breaks at reading table.
Groundhog sees his shadow.
Some of the basketball boys wear their basketball shoes to school.
Second team beats Sac City 10-6. Seniors have a bob party.
Pomeroy beats us 46-21.
Beat Newell 25-16. QBig crowd of supports come up with their team.j
Mr. Eastman gives a talk to the civic classes.
Coach meets Fonda's Nlanual Training teacher, a lady. Nearly misses din-
ner. Bert meets f?l a lady friend on the train. Fonda beats us 35-21. Literary
E. C. Wolcott and Judge Bailey give interesting talks in Chapel.
Beat Marcus 40-25.
lVIiss Brooks assigns short lesson-five hundred pages. Literary program. Beat
Linn Grove Csome gamej.
First grade gives drill. Beat Sac City 29-25. lVIiss Karr had a good mouse cat
in her room to-day.
Went "courting" to-day.
Marclis beats us. QSome lloorlj Brindy lost his hat.
Books are stacked on the stage. Second team beats Fonda.
College Quartette entertains us in Chapel. Girls' series of basketball begins.
Some discoveries made by Faculty in reference to the house breakers.
Beat Rockwell 50-8. Seniors begin to study at last!
judge Lee speaks in Chapel.
O Pshawl Drew Fort Dodge for first game at tournarnent. Teachers attend
teachers' meeting at Fort Dodge. They come and watch us play basketball.
Fraulein Sifford schlug Herr Blakely.
Spring is here. Freshmen bring marbles.
No school. Pictures for the annual are taken. Some excitement!
Dewey goes to Le llflars. Receives third place.
Some of the teachers walk to Alta. QO-hum lj
lVIr. Faville describes his trip on the Great Lakes and St. Lawrence.
Some lessons in English! Basil gave a beautiful recitation.
Straw hat at school. Cllushing the seasonj Literary program. Some who a1'e
Irish and others too come in adorned with the emerald hue.
lVIr. Edson talks in Chapel. Seniors take girls' basketball series. CWC knew it.j
Agricultural class goes to agricultural car.
Yale-Harvard game. Yale beats.
Bert carries a concealed weapon to school and springs it on Trig.
Track boys begin training.
lvlonograms awarded to basketball boys. Spring vacation.
Back to school!
Cross Country Run. Juniors and Seniors tie.
lVIanson beats "Dutch" in running out cross country tie. Literary program.
Vacation Cclo not deserve itj.
No school this afternoon, everybody goes to the circus.
Annual goes to print.
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HBLUE! THAT IS FOR LOYALTYV'
It was during the war between Scotland and England when the Scots were making
their last brave struggle for liberty. I, myself, was the leader of an attacking party
upon a small castle in Scotland, which had been taken by the English, when we were
surprised by a sortie from the castle, and my men were scattered. Archie IVIcGregor,
who was a much devoted friend and companion of mine, and I became separated from
the rest, and in attempting to escape I slipped and fell. This immediately attracted the
attention of some soldiers, and before I could rise several men hurled themselves upon
me, and in a trice I was tightly bound with cords that cut into my very flesh, and was
being hustled back to the castle. They roughly jerked off the cords from my arms and
ankles and fairly threw me into a small, dark cave, with a little barred window which
permitted just enough light to enter for me to see by. The floor was covered with
musty straw and a ramshackle cot loomed like a rack in one corner. I lay where they
had thrown me until I collected my scattered and benumbed senses, and the blood once
more began to flow freely through my veins. VVhen I felt able to rise, I rather shakily
gained my feet and staggered across the room to the cot. Then my mind began work-
ing, slowly at first, but later it became normal again. After thinking awhile I fell
to brooding over my troubles. The first and most prominent thought that entered my
mind was, Why had Archie deserted me when he saw me fall and knew that I would
be captured? He certainly thought more of his own safety than of anyone else's. If
Annie Campbell knew of this what would she say?
Annie Campbell was a true Scotch lassie living in a small brown hut on a hillside,
about three miles north of where I was now held a prisoner. Annie and Archie were
bound by ties of love and friendship which nothing could break but the disloyalty of
Such thoughts as these were running through my mind while I sat idly braiding the
long strands of hair that hung from my pouch, or placing straws criss-cross on the Hoor,
forming odd little designs. The monotony and lifelessness of being buried alive began
to tell on my nerves and I became cross and irritable. Some days I thought of ove1'-
powering the guard when he brought me my rations, and escape or die in the attempt 3
but better reasoning withheld me from any such rash attempt, so I waited and waited
day after day without any conception of time.
I had been in the castle for what seemed to me ages and ages, with the chances of
escape growing less every day. I wondered if the Scots had surrendered or if thy had
been driven from this vicinity. But I was mistaken in both surmises.
One day the castle was all in a bustle of excitement and p1'eparation for something
that seemed to be expected. Judging from the nervousness and haste of the cell-keeper,
I concluded that they were expecting nothing good, and it might be an attack. About
midnight, there was a great rushing of men and winding of horns. The doughty Scots
had again made an attack upon the castle. The English, however, foreseeing this, were
not caught unprepared. I, in my lonely cell, was rejoicing, because I knew that the
Scots would not be repulsed a second time, for they would come in sufficient numbers to
crush an entrance to the castle. It was as I had expected. The Scots were strong in
numbers, and soon the gates were broken down. Outside I could hear the rush of many
feet, and the clash of arms as the soldiers swayed in hand-to-hand strife. Bly cell door
was suddenly jerked open and half a dozen men piled in, and, jerking me roughly to my
feet, half dragged and half carried me down to the side of a very small river.
Here by the river they found a boat, and soon we were all on our way to Berwick
Castle, about ten miles distant, with me lying in the bottom of the boat. lVIy last hope
vanished, for I knew that if ever I were inside of Berwick Castle, neither my life nor
1ny liberty would be worth a farthing.
About noon of the next day we arrived at Berwick. The drawbridge was lowered
and we entered the castle. I was led up a long stair with no landings, and seemingly
with no end. At last we reached a long corridor, along which large, heavy, iron-barred
doors were thickly set. lWy cell was at the farther end of the corridor, on the east side.
I was tossed in, and I heard the clang of my death sentence when the heavy door swung
to behind me.
I first explored my cell. It was not small, neither was it musty nor foul smelling. In
one corner was a cot, which was all, in the way of furniture, that the cell contained.
The next morning the keeper of the castle came in, poked my rations at me, and walked
across the floor. On the east side of my cell, which was the outside, he opened a huge
door which I had overlooked, so closely and cunningly was it Htted into the wall. This
led into a large cage made of strong iron ba1's about two inches in diameter. This cage
projected from the wall very much like a large bird-cage nailed on the side of a barn.
In the daytime I was thrust into this cage and locked in for the day, being allowed only
to retire to my cell for the night. I had spent about three days in this captivity, with
small boys and men tormenting me by throwing stones at me, when by chance I glanced
down at the ground below. There were two women walking sedately along, both
heavily veiled. There was something about one of them that challenged attention.
Thoughts of the old school-days at Glasgow flitted inexplicably across my mind. I
studied the figures of the women for a moment. Suddenly my heart gave such a bound
of joy and excitement that it thumped against my side, for in one of the XVOIHCII I recog-
nized my friend Archie, no more a woman than I, but disguised as such. He had on
the very dress that I had seen Annie wear time and again. The skirt was flared, and
full of ruflies, being of a dark red in color. The waist was just a plain blue waist
with yellow butterflies on the sleeves, which made it very easy to be recognized. S0
Archie was loyal. Oh, how my heart warmed at the sight of him, and the feeling of
shame that swept over me for ever thinking of him as a traitor was almost unbearable.
I knew that something was afoot else Archie would not be in Berwick disguised as a
woman. I did not retire to my cell that evening, but waited expectantly in my cage. It
had been darknfor about two hours, and I stood with my face pressed eagerly against the
bars. A bank of clouds had risen obscuring the new moon and the stars, leaving things
in pitch darkness. After two more hours of watching, I retired to my cell, having de-
cided that nothing would be done that night. But I was mistaken, for no sooner had I
sunk disappointed upon my rickety cot, with my aching head in my hands, than some-
thing clattered down upon the floor. Instantly I jumped to my feet and grasped the
stone, for that was what it was that had been thrown into my cell, eagerly. Around
the stone was wound some cord. I unwound it swiftly down outside the cage. I waited
until I felt a slight pull, then I began hauling in. At the end was fastened a steel saw
and the end of a light but strong rope. After working tediously with the saw for about
an hour, I triumphantly lifted out one bar. I tied the rope to the other bars and started
to descend. It was hard work, because I was suspended in mid-air, with not a place for
a foothold. Down, down, down I went, it seemed ages before I should reach the
ground. My hands were blistered 5 the sweat streamed 'from every pore in my body,
five minutes before so clammily cold. On down and down-
Reaching the ground, my companions joined me, and in a moment we reached the
eastern gate of the castle. The sentry was on guard. After hesitating a moment we
each selected a large stone and crashed down upon him. Almost in one move-
ment we brushed the guard aside and cleared the gate. The alarm was sent in, and
the town was soon in a hubbub. We reached a few trees, where were tied three horses.
We vaulted into the saddles and clashed off into the cool night air. Once more the
tang of heath'er was in my nostrils, and the hills and braes of bonny Scotland lay before
me. But a thousand times more precious than that I leaned from my saddle and swept
my bridle hand out toward Archie McGregor' in the darkness. N 0 words came. Then
his laugh sounded with the beat of the horse's hoofs-the old, sweet, happy, boyish
laugh of Glasgow school-days. " 'Tis ain ha' 'our to Campbells' cot, au' the' we will
ha' tea." Freedom, Scotland, and my loyal friend we1'e mine again.
F. DOUGLAS WOODRUFF, '18,
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Fit 'i if fin!
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- Ji-Q31 Q1
Setanta Briss Qturp
lldail day at the small, rudely constructed general store and postoflice presented today
a lively, if not beautiful appearance. The hot sun beat down on scores of cow ponies
which with drooping heads and switching tails stood patiently all around the huge
Corral while now and then they cast a questioning eye toward the battered porch, where
ensconced on boxes of different varieties and sizes, their masters gossiped of important
events of the present, past and future.
At one end of the porch, apart from the l'CSt of the group, sat two men in earnest
conversation, or rather one was conversing while the others listened, for when Phil
Reif began to talk the other fellow, whether he was inclined that way or not, must
become a faithful and attentive listener. The conversationist got slowly to his feet,
stretching his long body thoroughly in the process, and with an impatient pull at his
black mustache gazed contemplatively down the dusty yellow trail. The other, follow-
ing Phil's gaze, descried some shapeless moving object in the distance, and it was then
he saw Phil's large, humorous mouth take the form of a mischievous grin, while his
left eye,-a nice, honest-appearing gray one, overarched by a small black twisted eye-
brow-twinkled merrily, a sure sign of a mischievous plan in Phil's mind. He turned
to his companion, and while patting fondly a letter which he had taken from his
pocket he said, "Well, I'm sure glad the boys are coming. I've waited for them now
most on an hour and a half, there's a pleasant little surprise for them here," and he
again patted the envelope. "If I know anything about looks, I'd say," said Phil's com-
panion, "that from the way you .look you intend to get some amusement from this pleas-
ant surprisef' "I do," said Phil, "and to prove it to you I'll just-" but he did not finish
his sentence, but the two again resumed their soap-box chairs. While interrupted by
delighted chuckling and good substantial persuaders on his back and knee, Phil told
his surprise which he had in store for the boys.
The aforementioned had now with a great deal of commotion drawn up before the
porch and were already mounting the steps. Phil yawned and addressed the group,
"Say, boys, you su1'e make altogether too much noise, depending on what's going to
happen in this part of the globe pretty soon, I'd say you boys had better begin to mend
your manners." "He says we ain't got no manners," said one. "Man11ers," said' an-
other. "You can't tell me nothing about them things. Why I've read that there man-
ner book the schoolmarm gave me for Christmas so I can just spiel it off from one
cover to the other." "What I want to know," began another in the rear, "is Why
Phil is getting so careful of our behavior, so darn sudden." "I was trying to get to
that but you boys on account of your behavior held me back." Then tilted back with
the small, dainty envelope still very much in evidence, Phil began, "Miss Catherine El-
liot. It's a pretty name, isn't it ?" "Yes," said the one who had read the manner
book, "It sure is right nice, sounds like a name out of -a book." "Well, what about
it ?" said the one in the rea1'. "Oh, nuthin'," drawled Phil, "only this here letter says
that this same Miss Catherine, who by the way is as pretty as her name, has 1'C?lCl1CCl.
the conclusion that her refined mind and delicate constitution can stand the society and
climate of the roaring wilderness, she says she's going to take a claim out here." lllany
were the exclamations "Oh, joyll' "Good gracious!" "I hope she'll not locate near me
for l'd have to chop her wood and milk her cow," said the one in the rear, disgustedly.
"By golly, I'11 bet she's a humdinger," said the owner of the manner book, which he
now offered to lend to anyone who might think he stood in need of its enlightening
Two weeks before Miss Elliot's arrival when the news had been widely spread, all
the old "batches" with which the country was amply provided did nothing but discuss
the coming event. The "manner book" was dog-eared and thumb-marked. All were
"green with envy" when Phil, who had as he expressed it, Hknowed her back East,"
declaimed on her youth, beauty and general merits: but there was only one who
noticed the twinkling left eye, under the twisted black eyebrow, when he mentioned
During the intervening time before the arrival of the expected lady, there was much
poring over catalogues, and Phil was busy but enjoying himself to the utmost, receiv-
ing, entertaining, and advising them all as to what clothes they should be provided with
in order to make the best possible showing on the day of the young lady's arrival, and
rivalry ran high, each desiring to make a better appearance than the other. Phil had
come from the East, therefore, was he not an authority on style? '
A few days before the important event, Wi1'1, in a fever of excitement, came down
to Phil's cabin to consult that worthy and accommodating gentleman on some minor
'details-how high should his collar be, and should he wear a green or a purple necktie.
And he was astonished, amazed, and thunderstruck when he beheld Phil actually clean-
ing his cabin. He was manipulating a shovel, while a broom stood near by. You see,
Phil had a stove that stood on four legs and incidentally there was quite a space between
the floor and the bottom of the stove and into this convenient receptacle Phil had swept
the dirt which he had collected by diligently sweeping a small spot in the center of the
room. YVin did not ask any questions concerning the height or stiHness of his collar
for "sideboards," as he called itj, but set off on a gallop to inform the rest of the old
boys of the queer proceedings of Phil.
The day before the "great day" everyone with a bundle carried carefully across the
pommel of his saddle, rode up to Phil's cabin, where the first arrivals were pacing
nervously up and down before the master of the house, for review, while he maliciously
tightened their collars. He increased the agony of their cramped feet by keeping them
promenading up and down before him in the hot sun, there being no room left inside
In the midst of these preparations there issued from the cabin a smell of burning
cloth, and a horrified yell from one of the boys as he held up his new trousers for the
inspection of his sympathizing friends, who formed a plan whereby he was to keep his
seat upon his horse, and the rest should give as an excuse that he had recently sprained
his ankle and was consequently unable to dismount.
After innumerable other mishaps on the next day, the cavalcade with red faces and
altogether uncomfortable appearances, started forth with Phil in the lead. Silk shirts
and a variety of colored ties Haunted on the breeze, and all too soon and yet not soon
enough they reached the postoflice and lined up, each one holding his head as though
suffering from a stiff neck, while in fact they were endeavoring to keep their jaunty
straw hats on one ear where Phil had placed them. "You mustnt' grin, boys," ad-
monished Phil, " 'tisn't good manners and would shock her." Immediately and with
great efforts each one reduced his face to a state of solemness not to be equaled.
Suddenly there was heard a rumble, and the mail wagon appeared around the bend
leaving after it a tremendous cloud of dust. Necks were craned as far as the "side-
bOil1'ClSH permitted, and there on the front seat beside the driver sat a lady of about
forty years of age, surrounded by a trunk and three valises. VVith one hand she
gripped the edge of the seat, the other clutched tightly a handbag and a gold-headed
umbrella. Gasping with fear and astonishment, she peered near-sightedly through her
huge spectacles and wondered why on earth Phil, her husband, had collected such a
eavalcade of the male inhabitants of the country to observe her approach into the
wilderness. 'Phil had his team and buggy there, unknown to his companions, and as
he helped her to alight and then to mount into his conveyance, the rest sat there stiff
with surprise and indignation and they very obediently did not "grin."
As Phil. and his wite drove toward their "mansion" the boys pulled off their stiff
collars, llung them into the dust in the road and with one accord they arose in their
saddles and shook their fists at the depa1'ting Phil, who had never acquainted them with
the fact that "bliss Catherine Elliot" had been his wife's maiden name, and who had
never even told them that he was a married man. Bitterness toward the perHdious
Phil rankled in the hearts of the camp. But more than one pair of lips stretched into a
sheepish, rueful grin, as the boys turned the heads of their mounts homeward.
ELLEN CONDON, '18.
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TOP ROW Cleft to riglitl-Fern Samsvl. Florvnrn Cnlv. Esther Shirk. l-ldward Trm-gn-r, Elwood Culv, Franc-is Snnmt, Mavis Iiinrllivf, Pauline Mark, Leah Cusu-r.
SECOND ROXV-Dwight lispo, Stanton Favillo, Melvin Stringer, Li-ala Thompson, Bvrtlia Duxsee. Elvira liinclahl, Hilda Duuliltlr-. Dumtliy Mi-Arlhnr, K1-ann-Ili
Bmnnr-tr, .Tay XVl'lllllC'l'llllg.
THHED ROXV-1-'lorem-c Tlmrpo, Ruse Ilarslcn, Ruth Ruliinsnn, XYanda Berklcr, Boatricr- livatty, Cal-ilia Hnwu, Puarl Swansnn. Iluwllig' Smith. Dui'olliy Galiin,
FOURTH ROXV-Manly Milliard. Mabel Xylamlvr, Russell Batfern, IJvn'L-3' DL-al, Cuilric Rulwris. Durutliy f'annn, Hi-ryl Riu-, Yoda Furl. Roy hYllillllilll0l'. Avis
Fraiitz, Ham-l Ruby.
BOTTOM ROXV-Gerald lVln'aln-ii, Basil Rico, All:-n Higgins. Harnlil lVl1ualm-n, Panl Shine.
TOP ROXV Cleft to rightj-Jne Knnppeuberger, Vifalter Hull, Muthildu Meents, Nellie Bair, Minnie Geisinger, Jean XVoodruFf, Gladys Chase, Henry Brown, Ralph
Guliin Douglas Woodruff.
SECOND ROXV-Elizabeth Ensign, Myrell Walker, Mildred Gilmore, Clam Mark, Doroilw Skewis, Corn Harrison, Zoe Souther, Blanche Olsen, Edna Burke,
THIRD ROXV-Casper Ackerinnn, Grace LaRue, Mabel Gran, Clark Deppe, l3e1'tNVeblm, Willinm Robinson, Leon Butler, Ruth Aitken, John Huughey, Aihlene
FOURTH RONV-Cecil Shirk, Frank May, Esther Zinn, Lester Sohuldt, Mildred Howe, lIlll'Sllilu McArthur, Leola Slxinzlhurger, Donald O'Dunolme, Pearl Redem-
bough, Roy Turner, Avis Volkert.
BOTTOM ROW-Curl Johnson, Anna Schweitzer, Percy Smith, Esther B01-kler, Don White, Dorothy Soeth.
TOP ROXV Cleft, to riglitl-George Harden, Cliifurd Smntun. Wilbur XViIliun1su11, Pnul Fnute, Edwin Dushinski. Slwrwnod Bell, Ross Parish, Paul Bair, Harold
Florine, Ellswurtlx Marten.
SECOND ROXV-Robert Snioot. Edna Keith. Clara Carlson, Dorntliy Cnlv. Opal Krzunvr, Munson 1i0dPlllJl'illfgl1. Merwin Blakely, Floyd Lewis. Dumtlly O'Dono-
hue, Murtlm Stune, Hnlliu Higgins, Jennie Rll'll1ll'L1Sllll.
THIRD ROW-Dnrutlxy Ilnynvs, Nellie Hussy, Olive Slvdwell. Mary Tlmnms. Etln-l Culv, Produ Olsvn, l'lm'uld Knnfnmn, Milos Meiglnen, Steven Cundnn, Opal
Hnflmun, Anniu Rulmrtsun, ,liditli Nuwell. .Xrclzulx Slmull.
BOTTOM ROYV-Eva Huy. Rnsc- Hudvnfoldt, Rnllin NV:xgm1r. Arthur Rach-nlmugli, Guil K1-rslnkv, Zoe Kinnv. Ruby Hulmlsxnith, Cllllll1J!'1JlJl', Rnclmel Tllnnlp-
son, Dannon Iirlxvarcls, Guy 1l0l!Pl'lS. Tillie XVilsun. Elsie- Buttvrn.
The literary societies this year have proved to be a great success. The High School is
divided into three divisions, each of which includes members from the four classes of
the High School. The names Philomathian, Pi, and Delphian were the names adopted
by these three organizations.
The purpose of these societies is to train the members in debating, public speaking,
and other literary activities, and to give them a knowledge of parliamentary law.
Regular meetings of each of these organizations are held every six weeks during the
last period on Friday afternoon. Discussions, themes, readings, farces and musical num-
bers constitute the entertainment. Une or two-act plays seem to be the inter-
esting features of our programs this year. On particular occasions special programs
have been given which have created an interest in the school for this Work.
The oflicers of the society are president, vice-president and secretary-treasure1'. The
program committee is appointed by the president.
List of oflicers for the year:
President ....... ....... T OM TOOHEY
V ice-president ....... ...... N ELLIE BAIR
Secretary-treasurer ...... CLARK DEPPE
President ...... ........ F LOYD Lewis
Vice-president ...... ..,.,,..,,. L EILA COX
Secretary-treasurer ...... DAMON EDWARDS
Declamatory work is an activity in which Storm Lake High School always manifests
considerable interest. Interest in this line this year was splendid and the work done
was of high order. Under the direction of Miss Conquist of Buena Vista College, the
contestants took up the work with the determination to win.
T he preliminary contest was held in the assembly room on December 13, and twenty-
one contestants competed for places. From this number the following twelve were
chosen to appear in the final home contest held in the Presbyterian Church on the eve-
ning of December 16th.
CLARK DEPPE-"The Question of the Hour."
BERYL RICE-ciAI11C1'iCHiS Achievement."
BASIL RICE-"The Conquerors.',
DON XVIIITE-il'110l.ISSHi11t Ll0uverture."
DEXN"EY DE.'XL1KIThC Coming of the Serpent."
LESTER SCHUL.DT1iir.l1l1C Swan Song."
lVIARY THOMAS-"As the lVIoon Rose."
JEAN WOODRUFF1liTl1C Man in the Shadow."
RUTH Rors1NsoN-"Guinea Pigs."
IVIARTHA STONE-"At the Mil1iner's."
CLIFFORD STANTON-iiMOdCl'll Sermonf'
FLORENCE THORP-"Siste1-ly Scheme."
In this contest judges awarded first place in the oratorical class to Beryl Rice, second
to Clark Deppe 5 in the dramatic class, first to Dewey Deal, and second to Jean Wood-
ruffg in the humorous class, first to Ma1'tha Stone, second to Ruth Robinson. In the
final ranking of the winners, Dewey Deal was first. lVIiss Deal represented Storm
Lake in the sub-district contest held at Lellflars on lVIa1'ch 10th, where she displayed
no mean ability, but from the fact that everyone cannot be victorious, Storm Lake was
given third place.
From the number of contestants who will be with us next year and from the charac-
ter of work they have done, Storm Lake may look forward and expect to be a most
successful one in the field of declamation.
VVon first place in his
class at the home contest.
Won first place in her
class and first over all in the
home contest. Was our rep-
resentative to sub-district
contest at Le Ma1's and won
third place in her class.
Won first place in her
class at the home contest.
The subject for discussion among the members of the Iowa High School Debating
League this year was "Resolved: That the several states should adopt a schedule of
minimum wages for unskilled labor." This is the second year in which Storm Lake
has entered into this field of activity.
VVhen the call was given for debaters, seven persons signified their intention of debat-
ing. From these seven an aflirmative and a negative team was chosen. Those chosen
for the affirmative team were Clark Deppe, '16, Basil Rice, '16, and Don Wliite, 'l7g
those for the negative, lwanson Redenaugh '16, Olive Stedwell, '16, and Lester
Storm Lake afiirmed the resolution in a debate with Sioux Center, held at latter
place on January 1-ith, and lost by a unanimous vote of the judges. The decision,
however, does not show how close the contest really was.
Since Storm Lake partook in only one debate this year, the negative team did not
have an opportunity to show their ability.
The teams this year wish to leave a word of advice to those of next year: "Com-
mence ea1'ly, work hard, and fetch the decision your way."
QAFF1 RMATI V E J
Munson R,UdQl'l1J!ll'lgh, Luster Schuldi, Olivo Stedwc
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TOP ROYV Cleft to 1'igl1lliLGOf1l Hovey. Fl'illll'ES Sinout. Ruby Goldsmith. Jenn XVuudi'nlT, Florvnc-e 'l'lxm'pv. Ruse Harden, Elizabeth Ensign.
SECOND ROXV-l-Illon Cundun, Claim Mark. Edna Ke-ith, Dewey Deal, Florence Cnle. Estluer Zinn, Durothy South.
THIRD ROYV-Arclnth Shzinll, .xlllllllll-I Clenmns. Pearl Rerlcnlmugh. Cecilia Ilowv. Ebliai Liudalll, Hildn Doolittle, Rose Hmlcllfeldl, Ruth Aitken.
BOTTOM ROYV-Jennie Riclmrdsuu, Dorothy Cnnun, Gail Kcrslsxke, Mildred Howe, Zoe Kiuue, Opal Hulfmun, Nellie Hnssy, Esther Berkler.
Buys' Else Qiluh
TOP ROXV lleft to rightj-Henry Brown, Clifford Stanton, Percy Smith, Paul Foote, Robert Smoot. '
SECOND ROW-David Hughes, Lester Schuldt, Manson Redenbaugh, Curtis Smith, Gerald Whealen, Paul Stone.
BOTTOM ROW-Damon Edwards, Floyd Lowis, George Harden, Rollin VV:1gne1', Merwyn Blakely, Marshall McArthur, Don White
Rose Harden, Dewey Deal, George Harden, Floyd Lewis
TOP RONV Cleft, tu riglxtj-George I-Invden, Percy Smith
BO'I'il'O'M ROW-Mr. Miller, Floyd Lewis.
"The man that hath no music in himself
Nor is not mofvezi by concord of sweet sounds
Is ft for treasons, stmtagenzx, and .tjJoiI.t."
The work in this department has not been so well developed this year, since no
special music teacher was employed in our schools. Despite this fact the Boys' and
Girls' Glee Clubs were organized and under the supervision of M1'. Millei' they pros-
pered nicely. At the beginning of the new semester, Miss Beatrice Parlchill was eni-
ployed to direct these musical organizations, and they have made rapid progress. Al-
though both clubs have held themselves in seclusion during most of the year, their few
public appearances have brought much pleasure to the audiences.
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Starred at half and was always good for a gain. He
always played a consistent game and never forgot to use
his head. He will prove an admirable leader' of 1916
CAPTAIN TROEGER CTrigJ
"A mighty man is he," He played Center and tackle
and was a big man in the line. He always played the
game. Trig has played his last game in Storm Lake
High and we are glad to honor him who has worked faith-
fully for three years on the gridiron.
CAPTAIN -ELECT ROBERTS CCedj -
VVILLIAM ROBINSON CBillj
Played at fullback this year, formerly at end. He was
full of bulldog tenacity, and always fought till the Hual
year. A persistent player at Lellflars.
A true son of Storm Lake! "Peppy" and always "a
raising t' go" describe Webb as he played at end. A good
mate for Foote.
Has played two years, but goes out this
OREN RGBERTS CNoisyj
At llalf was his place. Demonstrated his
Ida Grove. Was a very valuable man on the
BERT WEBB fWcbbJ
BASIL RICE fRicej
Guard. A hard man to get past and always depend-
able for a hole. First year with the team, but also his
last. We're sorry, Rice.
ELWOQD COLE CCorkyj
A steady, unhinching player, always got his many
opened holes in the line where plays could pass. Played
three years and will be missed next year.
BERYL RICE QRicej
Played tackle and center. Happy and jovial in times
of peace but quiet and firm in football. Played every
minute and always gave the best that was in him. He
leaves us this year.
touchdown. Finally accomplished it when he recovered
DON WHITE qisfindyy
Guard. Expressed his desire several times to make a
1 fumble in lVIilford game. "B1'indy" is all right.
FLOYD LEWIS fLewiej
Played quarter during the season. This is his last year
MARSHALL MCARTHUR fMickeyj '
Played end and held down his position like a veteran.
This was his first, last and only year on the team, yet he
played football every minute.
PAUL FOOTE CFooteD
ways worked. VVill be a big man next year.
DAMON EDWARDS CBuckD
Played quarter and end. A hard fighter and 21 man
from whom we are expecting great things next year.
HAROLD FLORINE fBlondyj
Played at half. A hard plunger and a sure tackler
The kind of a man that brings Storm Lake to the front
We hope that he will be with us next year.
End. Good at interference and catching passes. Al-
3Kehietn nf Season
Four victories, one tie game and three defeats is the record of our 1915 football team.
Success did not always come our way, but a magnihcent loser is not to be scoffed at.
The games of the season were as follows:
Fonda vs. Storm Lake: This game was the opening game of the season. It was
played in the mud. The water rats had the best of it, but we triumphed over our rivals,
Storm Lake vs. Spencer: The boys journeyed to Spencer full of confidence, fully
expecting to bring back a victory. We were defeated by them by a score of 7-10.
Fort Dodge game: This was the hardest fought game of the season. "1Noisy" had
a bright idea which netted us a touchdown. Score 20-7 in Fort Dodge's favor.
The next game was played at Early. The boys went down in cars, and the roads
were some the worse for the rainy season. Our team was disgusted for being called
down there on such a day and determined to give them the beating of their lives. This
was accomplished to the tune of 58-7.
LelVIa1's: RObil1SOl1,S ninety-yard run was the feature of the game. We had the
ball over LeMars once, and very near to it a couple of times, but these were lost. The
result was a tie. Telegram read before the game gave the boys a lift which was very
Cherokee: Game was postponed because of the death of one of their players.
The next game of the season was played here when 1X4ilford came confident of return-
ing with a victory, as they had defeated Spencer. However, they were surprised and
returned home with 20 points against them. White saved a touchdown after Ced fum-
bled. Ced's line-plunging was a feature. '
lda Grove 26, Storm Lake 0: The weather was cold and wet. The boys went to
Ida Grove in open cars and were stiff and cold on arriving. Our team warmed up on
the last quarter and held Ida Grove for three downs and repeatedly gained ground, but
the start was too late.
The next game was played with the Alumni. Lewis's punting was the feature of
the game. Score proved to be 2-0 against us.
Correctionville came to Storm Lake on Thanksgiving and put up a stiff scrap, but
our fellows had the prospects of a big dinner before themg thus, piled up a score of Z6
on the visitors.
Eight of our fellows were placed on the A11 Northwestern:
Rice Bros.-third team
Mr. Anderson, Bell, Dushinski, Rice, Smith, Rice. Roberts, Robinson, NVebb
Concerning this season it 1nay be said that our basketball team has showed marked
improvement under the supervision of Coach Anderson. The boys have developed speed
and ability in shooting baskets which has hitherto been unknown in the high school.
Although they did not bring home the championship, from the standpoint of an enjoy-
able and clean sport for both players and spectators the season ranks far above any in
the Storm Lake history. The support of the student body was quite good, and each
game brought more spectators, which speaks well for our team. The boys attended the
tournament at Fort Dodge, where they were defeated by Fort Dodge, hence were
eliminated from the finals. This gives us no evidence, however, that the boys have not
done good work, for eve1'y boy has been in all the games all of the time.
The monogram winners are as follows:
Basil Rice, captain, played a good game as guard or forward. Very consistent, and a
very lit leader for the quintet. This is his last year.
Sherwood Bell played center, and was strong and always played exceptionally hard.
Williaiii Robinson as forward displayed ability in throwing baskets which was the
stumbling block to all visitors. "Bill" also leaves us this year.
Percy Smith played a hard season for his monogram, and on account of his brilliant
playing coupled with his hair, he received the name "Sunshine.',
Beryl Rice was a steady man at guard. VVas dependable and willing to give his last
Bert Webb never tired and always full of "pep" played a fast game, perhaps the
fastest man on the team.
Edwin Dushinski as center was clever in signals and good in teamwork. Had a
playful way of tipping the ball into the basket when jumping off a foul.
Cedric Roberts, last but by no means least, played as guard and rightly Filled his
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Svthehule ni Eames
January 8 Sac City 35 Sto 1'111 Lake
January 11 Pomeroy 36 Storm Lake
January 21 Newell 29 Sto 1'111 Lake
January 25 Alumni 10 Storm Lake
January 28 Fonda 17 Sto 1'111 Lake
February 5 Pomeroy 47 Sto 1'11r Lake
Feb 1'11 ary 7 Newell 16 Sto 1'111 Lake
Feb 1'Lx ary 11 Fonda 3-l Sto 1'111 Lake
February 15 lVIarcus 25 Sto 1'111 Lake
February 18 Linn Grove 16 Storm Lake
Feb 1'L1 ary 22 Sac City 25 Sto 1'11 1 Lake
February 25 Rdarcus 38 Sto 1'1m1 Lake
lVIarch 1 Rockwell City 8 Sto 1'x11 Lake
Ma1'eh 3 Fort Dodge 39 Storm Lake
March 8 Rockwell City 14 Sto 1'x11 Lake
January 29 Fonda 8 Storm Lake 9
Feb 1'L1 ary 4 Sac City 6 Storm Lake 10
February 26 Fonda 14 Storm Lake 31
Basketball is one of the forms of girls 'athletics Although the girls are not allowed
to play other High Schools teams, much interest was shown on the part of the Senior,
Sophomore and Freshman teams in the class tournament arranged by lVIr. Anderson.
The Junior girls seemed to have too many things to think of, and not until the tourna-
ment was nearly over did they support their captain and team.
Very little support was given from the sidelines 5 nevertheless all the games were full
The tournament ended as follows, making the Senior team the champion team of the
Games Won Games Lost
Seniors 3 0
J un iors O 3
Sophomo res 2 1
Freshmen l. 2
After the tournament a "Yale-Harvard" game was played. The lineup for Yale
was, lVIabel Nylander and Fern Samsel, forwards, Olive Stedwell, center, lVIildred
Gilmore, center guard. For Harvard it was Cecil Shirk and Dorothy Cannon, for-
wardsg Tillie VVilson, centerg Cecil Howe, center guard, and Gail Kerslake and Ruth
Chipperfield, guards. The teams were evenly matched and a hard game was played.
The game ended with a score of 5-8 in Yale's favor.
The Yale-l'Iarvard game ended the basketball season. Volley ball was then taken
up, and much interest was shown, especially on the part of the Sophomores and Fresh-
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CENTER AT 'FOP-Mabel Gran.
MIDDLE RONV Cleft to rightl-Myrell Walker, Olive Stedwell
BOTTOM ROXV-Dewey Deal, Fern Snmsel, Dorothy Cannon.
yuniur Easkzthau illieam
TGP RONV Cleft to 1'igl1tJ-Mildred Gilmore, Mabel Nylamcler, Florence Thorpe
MIDDLE RONV-VV:mdu Be1'klm', Dorothy Iinyncs.
BO'.l'TOM RONV-Milrlrl-rd Marshall, Esther Zinn.
Sophomore Basketball nam
TOP ROW Cleft to rightl-Tillie Wilson, Cecil Shirk, Elsio Bnttcru
BOTTOM ROXV-Cecilia Howc, Gail Kcrslrlke, Dorothy Smith.
:Freshmen Jgaskethall ilieam
TOP ROW Cleft lu riglxtb-Rutlx, Glliyimm-fiulcl, Athlene Clemons, Elizalaetll Ensign
BO'l"l'OM ROYV-Ardutlx Slmull, Fl'l.'dll. Olsen, Ruth Aitken.
TOP ROW Cleft to riglitj-Elsie Bzitlern, Tillie Wilson, Florence Thorpe, Dorothy Skowis, Ruth Aitken,
Ardath Slmull. '
SECOND ROVV-Martha Stone, Myrell Wfalkor, Olive Sledwcll, Ebhu liindulil, Nvllllllll Bcrkler, Ruth
Chipperiield, Rose Hndenfelclt.
BOTTOM ROYV-Jean NVnocll'u1T, Mildred Marshall, Gail Kerslvuke, Miss Goodman, Mabel Nylumler, Avis
Frantz, Dewey Deal, Avis Volkcrts.
Calisthenics was introduced into Storm Lake High School this year for the first
time under the direction of llfliss Goodman. The work consists of exercises of the
muscles of the body, marches, and folk-dances for the purpose of promoting the health,
strength, and grace of the girls.
M514 f V ,KFQ
69,95 F' W' XX
11-Blanual Training apartment
lVIanual Training finds a rightful place in the High School, for it is more practical
than many other branches, and teaches the hand to follow the head.
It is said to be practical, but there is also a cultural side of some importance, while
the training which develops technical skill is given the most attention, the experience in
the shop is so generalized in the mind of the individual. that it is of educational value.
In the shop the boys make much useful and substantial furniture. It is interesting to
Watch the manner of constructing a piece of furniture from the rough lumber till fin-
ished. The character of the work beyond the eighth grade becomes more uniform than
the forms of hand work which precede this period. Chairs, davenports, writing desks,
library tables and various other kinds of furniture partly constructed will greet the
visitor's eye as he enters the shop.
Along with the shopwork is taught lVIechanical Drawing. First a drawing is made,
then traced, and from this a blueprint is made which is used in the shop. This is as
important asthe shopwork, for it is from these blueprints that the pupils are able to
make articles that are intended for practical usage.
A credit is given to one hundred and twenty hours' work in the shop, and two units
are allowed toward graduation. Thirty students have been enrolled in this department
this year. The principal aim has been to "make something," and through this the habits
of accuracy, self-reliance and industry have been formed.
Kiasma Cllftunnrniczi apartment
"You can educate a long time by externals and not accomplish as much as good feed-
ing will accomplish by itself."
There have been two aims in view i11 the Work throughout the year, namely: prepar-
ing the girls to teach Home Economics, and preparing the girls for the practical side of
life for the average woman.
The splendid spirit of cooperation, and willingness to work and make the department
a success, has predominated in the year's work. When one girl will give -up a few
minutes' pleasure to help another classmate finish a task, something beyond book knowl-
edge is being learned.
Equal emphasis has been laid upon food work and clothing. The effects of the
pleasant humming of the sewing machines, and the rhythm of the egg beaters have
proved equally beneficial and successful. MARY IVIONTGOMERY, Instructor.
The object of the Commercial Course is to help those who expect to enter the business
world. Its aim is to keep in touch with the business conditions so that the work of the
department will be thoroughly modern and practical.
The Commercial Course of the Storm Lake High School covers a period of two
years. This course is given during the last two years of the High School work and the
following subjects are offered: Bookkeeping, Shorthand CGreggjg Commercial
Arithmetic, Commercial Geography, Commercial Law and Salesmanshipg Business
English and Typewriting.
The Touch lVIethod of Typewriting is used exclusively. Accuracy, neatness and
speed are insisted upon. Remington machines are used and the classes are taking the
Remington tests competing for the prizes offered by the Remington Typwriter Com-
pany. Twenty-six have received the Primary Award 5 fourteen the Efficiency Awa1'd,
and the next test, which is the Gold Medal test, will be given sometime in Mayf.
The following are the graduates of the Commercial Course up to the present time:
CLASS OF 1915
George Glowczewsky-Stenographer, Storm Lake Electric Company, Storm Lake,
Olive Shreve-Stenographer, Guy E. llflack, Attorney-at-law, Storm Lake, Iowa.
Dorothy Toohey-Bookkeeper, A. IVI. Foster X Sons, Storm Lake, Iowa.
Elsie Ibe-Bookeeper, Ilers Hotel Company, Storm Lake, Iowa.
Karl Bowers-Iowa State College, Ames, Iowa.
Sidney Slagle-Buena Vista College, Storm Lake, Iowa.
Edmund Roberts-Buena Vista College, Storm Lake, Iowa.
Forrest Holmes-College, Los Angeles, California.
Dent Gregg. '
CLASS OF 1916
EDVVIN DUSHINSKI LEOTA HovEY ZOE SOUTHER
ACIABELL GRAN VVILLIAM ROBINSON DOROTHY SOETH
GEORGE HARDEN FERN SAMSELL I'IAROLD VVHEALEN
Dorothy Soeth-Stenographer, Superintendent of City Schools, Storm Lake, Iowa.
LUcn.E THoMPsoN, Instructor.
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The Senior boys deciding that it was
time to begin to give the Society depart-
ment of our annual some notes, entertain
the Senior girls at the home of lVIiss Zoe
Souther. A few members of the class are
not present, two of whom are stuck at Al-
bert City in the "fish wagonf,
Sophomores have a big party at the
home of Nellie Hussey. Juniors have had
no party of their own so they are quite de-
termined to join in with the Sophomores.
Sophomores lose their ice cream for a
short time, but it is all right, Juniors.
Juniors have a theatre party.
Senior girls entertain the Senior boys at
a masquerade party at the Harden home.
Sophomores take advantage of the ab-
sence of the teachers, who are attending
the teachers' meeting at Des lVIoines. They
have a wienie roast at Alta, and still some
of the Juniors pursue.
Senior Class is invited to a surprise par-
ty at the Walker' home on Lake Side Farm
in honor of lVIiss lVIyrell's birthday.
Chicken proves to be a great attraction
for lVIiss Diehl and Edward.
Coach Anderson entertains football boys
at turkey dinner. Evening is spent in dis-
cussing the football games of the season.
Last football game of the season. Foot-
ball boys were entertained by the faculty
at a banquet in Domestic Science dining
First heavy snow of the season. Juniors
must have a bob ride! The Higgins home
terminates the ride on this evening. Soph-
omores follow suit and go to the home of
Jennie Richardson. Better times were
Farewell party for Leila Cox is held at
Harden home by the Senio1's. Evening is
spent in joyful manner.
Seniors after a two-month delay have a
bob party. Bliss Goodman invites the
class to the Culbertson home for oysters.
Sophomores take possession of the Foote
home, where they spend a delightful eve-
Bliss Ruth Chipperfield entertains the
Freshman class at her home. Evening is
spent in playing games, after which re-
freshments are served.
Domestic Science girls entertain Board
of Education at 6: 30 dinner.
Sophomores have another party. The
Millia1'd home is the receptacle for this
light-hearted "bunch" tonight. Always
have a splendid time!
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NAMES OF THE ALUMNI
Eliza I. Jones
Fred O. McCartney
Benjamin I. Benson
Adrew A. Andridge
Albert A. Smith
C. P. Springer
Lillian Higgs VVhitney
Anna Dripps Seidel
Agens McBeth Henry
Issie Currier Dlugosch
Mary Nesbitt Fae
Susie Ranney Smith
Anna Cox Grey
Lizzie Nesbitt Lyons
Erie Alexander Ranney
Lucy Pattie Smith
Bertha Russell Vlledgwood
A. F. Smith
KEY TO THEIR OCCUPATION
Overseer of mine stocks
Northern Express Co.
Hansen Glass Sc Paint Co.
Sales mgr. mercantile estab.
Feed and fuel business
LOCATION OF HOME
Glenburn, N. Dak.
Armour, S. Dak.
Los Angeles, Cal.
Los Angeles, Cal.
NAMES OF THE ALUMNI
Bertha Dabney Barber
Cora Harvey Harlan
Julia VValpole Irving
Frank VV. Foell
Vvalter G. VVilkinson
Nina VVilkinson Austin
J. B. Alexander
Belle Ranncy Blakely
Sarah Lemon Green
Sybil Farnsworth Norton
Mabel Kinne Schoenhair
Maude Morey Gamble
Ida Metcalf McFarland
Elizabeth Miller Rae
Ellie Molley Norpgord
Nellie Mack Van VVagen
Stella Babcock Quay
Pearl Kinne Grillith
KEY T0 THEIR OCCUPATION
Clerk and buyer
Teacher Latin and Bible
LOCATION OF HOME
Garrison, N. Dak.
Pierre, S. Dak.
LaBolt, S. Dak.
Spring Arbor, Mich.
Missouri Valley, Iowa
Oklahoma City, Okla.
NAMES OF THE ALUMNI
Mae Barrows Beall
Bessie Vifilkinson Holaday
Jessie Totman Coates
Earnest A. VVilkinson
Margare McAllister Tabot
Lily Bowers Saltzman
Lydia Clemons Nlyers
Ruth Haines Rutledge
Fae LaGrange Lyman
Maude Malbone Daniels
Leonora Sherman Egy
Bernice VVarren Abbot
Alice Lewis Oleson
Florence Haines Cooper
Annie Richardson Smith
KEY TO THEIR OCCUPATION
LOCATION OF HOM E
Mail clerk Missouri Valley
Domestic Science Teacher Fairfield, VVash.
Home Storm Lake
Home Storm Lake
Home Des Moines
Real estate Storm Lake
Ranch Fresno, Cal.
Lawyer, Assistant Atty. General Jefferson City
Lawyer Kansas City
Home Enchant, Alberta, Canad
Artist, China Painter Randolph, Neb.
Home Sac City
Doctor Irving, Kan.
Lather Storm Lake
Home Corpus Christi, Texas
Sheriff VVilliston, N. Dak.
Teacher Sioux City
Home Medford, Minn.
Home Kansas City
Home VVilliston, N. Dak.
Home Storm Lake
Farmer Salem, Mo.
Home Columbus, Ohio
Lawyer Mobridge, S. Dak.
Home Storm Lake
Home Storm Lake
County Superintendent Decorah, Iowa
Lawyer Storm Lake
Lawyer Storm Lake
Dentist Los Angeles
NAMES OF THE ALUMNI
janet Fraser Howe
Elizabeth Rae Ellis
Alice Foster Cameron
Mabel Matson Schroll
Selma Anderson VValdron
Stella Brown Morse
Evelyn Miller Zwicky
Josie 0'Banion Coonradt
Blanche Keith Byle
Jessie Fisk Ilanely
Gertrude Angier Karges
Lizzie Reynolds Gayke
Sarah Tymeson Baker
Louella Tymeson VValker
Ethlyn Bailie Edson
Ruth Cowles VVangh
Pearl Iilgy Evans
Caddie Metcalf ,Tones
KEY TO TI-IEIR OCCUPATION
Editor "Berkshire VVorld"
LOCATION OF HOME
Grand junction, Colo
Brookings, S. D.
Miller, S. Dak.
NAMES OF THE ALUMNI
Nellie Malbone Austin
Grace Miller VVilson
Rena Smith Penny
Clara Cochran Sedgely
Lucile Perry Smith
Rosa Grifiith, Holmes
Lottie Diehl Shevel
Nannie Foster Wilson
Mary Huntley VVeart
Regina Merkley Bierma
Mabel McDiarmid Thompson
Stella Anderson McLaughlin
Edith Barnes Van Buskirk
Lola Yerrington VVhitehead
Ada Chamberlain Miller
Julia Jenkins Miller
Ethel Miller VVilson
Meda Ross Steig
Edna Steffen Van DeMark
Ada Porter Dahl
Viola Sleeter Foster
KEY T0 THEIR OCCUPATION
P. VVelsh X Co.'s office
Doctor, M. D.
Traveling man, seed company
LOCATION OF HOME
Xvatertown, S. Dak.
Oklahoma City, Okla
Vancouver, B. C., Canada
Brookings, S. Dak.
Mobriclge, S. Dak.
NAMES OF THIS ALUMNI
Alicc VVadsley Eno
Pearl Darr Strohmeier
Gladys Geyer Rae
Katherine Kerslake Becket
Anna Matson Steig
Birdie Aiken Tymeson
Edith Burton Fulton
Mabel Doan Van Buskirk
Jeanie 'Fae Cochran
Fidella C. Diehl
Flossy Kinne Foster
Emma Plaualp Foster
Bessie M. Tidball
Ruth Troegcr Geyer
Silva Brown Icenhauer
Leona Foster Kohler
Grace l-Iughes Mittelstadt
Beulah Nludge Fuller
Rose Storm Sloan
KEY TO THEIR
LOCATION OF HOM E
VVashington, D. C.
Blue Earth, Minn.
Lake Benton, Minn,
Klamath Falls, Ore.
Farming City, Ill,
NAMES OF THE ALUMNI
Ella Johnston XVise
Mildred Kerlin Colgrove
Ellen Swan Book
Retta Leonne Lambertson
Irma Parker Spies
Sadie Steig Skeels
Louise Unger Kistle
Grace Yerington Youde
Florence Schmidt Hovey
Grace Barnes Robbins
Ethelyn Steig Troeger
KEY T0 THEIR OCCUPATION'
Auditor for a Chicago firm
High school principal
Cashier in bank, Hope, Ore.
Teacher of agriculture
Teacher at Ames
Home on farm
LOCATION OF HOME
Auburn. Ia. fparents'
Eau Claire, VVis.
NAMES OF THE ALUMNI
Edith Neeley Larson
Hazel Deal Foster
Florence Mecalf Armstrong
Ralph Diehl '
Mary Hoffman Steckmest
George Foell '
Mary McKenna Smith
Mae Moore Boyce
Una Canlkins Beam
Fern VanCleve Nelson
Maude Beam Mcliinzie
julia Anderson Miles
KEY T0 THEIR OCCUPATION
Teacher, lone, Wash.
Instructor mechanical drawing
'I"eacher, Sioux City
Teacher at Peterson
Bookkeeper in bank
Gasoline engine shop
Civil service, Ames
Teacher, Cedar Falls
Buena Vista College
Presho, S. Dak.
NAMES OF THE ALUMNI
Hazel Darr Varner
Besse Hughes A
Edith Foster Skeels
Alice Johnston Saathoff
Eva Freyman Daly
Bernice Thayer Foell
Ruth Canon Saathoif
Edna Thomson VVaterbu ry
Olga Glowczewsky Steig
KEY TO THEIR OCCUPATION
Iowa State University
Nurse, H ahnemann Hospital
Confectionery store, Los Angeles
Buena Vista College
College, Aberdeen, S. Dak.
Buena Vista College
LOCATION OF HOME
NAMES OF TIIE ALUMNI
Margaret Mealy Moore
Ruth Thayer Diehl
Amy Van Cleve
VVilma Van Cleve
KEY T0 THEIR OCCUPATION'
Buena Vista College
Buena Vista College
Buena Vista College
Buena Vista College
Buena Vista College
Buena Vista College
Highland Park College
Buena Vista College
State University of Minnesota
Buena Vista College
Buena Vista College
Buena Vista College
Buena Vista College
Buena Vista College
Lewis College, Chicago
Milliner, Glenwood, Iowa
Buena Vista College
State University of Iowa
Buena Vista College
College, Vermilion, S. Dak.
LOCATION OF HOME
Storm Lake '
Sioux City '
Roy Van Cleve
Ruby WVomack Johnson
Buena Vista College
Buena Vista College
Buena Vista College
Buena Vista College
Buena Vista College
Buena Vista College
College, Los Angeles, Cal.
Buena Vista College
Manager of Farmers' Elevator
Coe College, Cedar Rapids
College, Brookings, S. D.
Buena Vista College
VVorking on farm
Buena Vista College
Clerk, drug store
Buena Vista College
Buena Vista College
Buena Vista College
Buena Vista College
Thief River Falls, Minn.
Park Rapids, Minn.
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Mineral ..... ........ C ole Month .........
Admiral .... ...... . .. ........ Dewey Frenchman
Cereal ..... ...............................e.. R ice Pickle ........
Flowers, ...... ........ R ose, Sweet Williaiui Ofiicer ...,.. ,
WCHD011 ..... ......................... C anon lVIan ....
lVIiss Goodman: "Lester, give the principal parts of 'ducof "
Lester: "Duco, ducere, duxi, ductusf'
Bliss Goodman: "Do you all agree, Percy?"
DID YOU EVER DREAM OF
Dorothy without rings?
Cecelia in a hurry?
Oren fussed up?
Ruth 110t giggling?
Blanche without a letter?
Leola without curls?
Bill not mad?
Dorothy Smith not talking?
Trig with his lessons?
Report cards without groans?
Bliss Goodman: "Have any of you Sophomores got 'Kidnapped' in your desks ?"
Nlr. Akers: "How old would a person be if they were born in 1886 ?"
Eva: "Was it a man or a Woman ?"
lldiss Siffordz "Zoe, what happened in 753 B. C. ?"
Zoe Kinne: "I'll never tell."
Miss Brooks Cto one of the Senior boysj : "VVhat are some of the words most often
used by our high school pupils ?"
Senior Boy: "I don't know."
lVIiss Brooks: "That's right: sit down."
"Hello, lVIiles, have you read 'Freckles,?"
"No, thank Peter, rnine are all light brown."
Harold Wliealeii: "Pardon me for walking on your feet."
Dewey: "Not at all. I walk on them myself, you know."
Miss Goodman: "How would you classify these mental gifts ?"
Leola: "Call them presents of mind."
lVIr. lVIiller: "Ebba, name the zonesf'
Bbba: "Torrid, temperate, frigid, postal and war."
A lady's voice heard at about 3 A. NI. in the hotel at Pomeroy: "Boys, boys, there
are some traveling men here who would like to sleep. Besides, this is no high school
Bert Webb Cwith a very meek voicej : "Yes, ma'am."
llfliss Goodman: "The boys went to court. I think most of them are doing too
much of it as it is."
Miss Brooks: "Scott was under the pressure of Lll7,000."
"Floyd, take the life of VVordsworth."
"Those of us who knew Jane Austen recognize her ability."
In Physics. Ildr. hiillerz "Ed, how many millimeters in a centimeter ?"
Trig: "One thousand."
M1'. Miller: "Oh, no!"
Trig: 'Ten thousand."
Be1't: "Say, lVIiss lylontgomery, I don't believe I deserve an absolute zero."
lVIiss lVIontgomery: "Neither do I, but that's the lowest mark I'm allowed to give."
Brindy: "Say, fellers, I worked for an awful cruel farmer this summer."
Fellows : "I-low's that ?"
Brindy: "He sawed the legs off of his saw-horse."
In Civics. Miss lVIontgomery: "Whexi do they vote here ?"
Mfarshall: "In the daytime."
In U. S. History. Miss lVIontgomery: "What is the Liberty Bell ?"
Answer: "It is the bell that rings at the end of the seventh periodf'
Ced: "Look out, Don, or you'll lose your feet."
Don: 'Oh, I wouldn't have any trouble Ending them."
HOME CONSTRUCTED BEESWAX
"If a person is on the sidewalk,
Whether great or whether small,
Is it anybody's business
VV here that person means to call?
Or if you see a person
As he's calling anywhere,
Is it any of your business
What his business may be there?
"The substance of my query
Simply stated, would be this:
Is it anybocly's business
IfVhat 2II1Otl1C1',S business is?
If it is, or if it isn't,
I would really like to know,
For I'm certain if it isn't
There are some who make it so."
Mfanly lVIillard thinks that he will never get through Algebra as long as lVIiss Karr
gives him problems like this: "If it takes a four-months-old woodpecker, with a rubber
bill, nine months and thirteen days to peek a hole through a cypress log that is big
enuf to make 117 shingles, and it takes l35 shingles to make a bundle worth 93 cents,
how long will it take a cross-eyed grasshopper, with a cork leg, to kick all the seeds out
of a dill pickle ?"
Across the floororum,
lVIaking much noiseorum.
At the smileorum,
Of sweet galorum.
"Our colors are maroon and white.
We chose them, and are to be worn by the classy
Whexi people see them, they'll say what a sight,
Loyal to them we shall be till four years are past."
Poem QI by a Freshman.
FACULTY SAYIN GS
lVIiss Goodman "Wl1at? ? ? ?"
Mr. lVIiller: "Looky here now."
Mr. Anderson: 'VVhy y-a-a-a-a-"
lMiss Sifford: "VVhy, I've said this over and over."
lVIiss Karr: "Well-l-l now-"
lVIiss Brooks: "Don't you care ?"
lVIiss Thompson: "Believe me."
Miss Nlontgomery: "You people-"
Vvhen you're weighed in the balance and youire not enuff,
And you wish you were made of weightier stuff,
You glance back and see your life's a big bluff-
Wlieii a man graduates he's a stone in the rough,
But he thinks he's polished and finished enuff,
Then out in the world with a kick and a cuff,
A STORY TDLD BY MISS SIFFORD
A Latin teacher, probably hdiss Goodman, asked her class to find out if Caesar had
an Irish wife. The next day, when her pupils came to class they said they had been
unable to find anything about it. 4
The teacher said, "Well, did you not know that when Caesar and his army were
returning from the war with the Gauls, and were about to e1'oss the Rubicon River he
proposed to Bridget ?" fbridge itl
Edward: Miss Siiiord, what is a fritter?"
lVIiss Sifford: "Wl1y, Edward, it is light dough fried in deep fat. Why ?"
Edward Cthoughtfullyj : 'KThat is what Miss Brooks called me today."
Coach: "You'll have to recite your lessons to me tomorrow, so bring your text-
Basil: "All right. I have my Cicero right here in my pocket."
Coach: "If you take Latin you needn't botherf'
A TRIBUTE TO CAESAR
I didn't raise my boy to read this Caesar,
It gives him such a military view. E
Besides, why read the writings of this geezer
And make our model C U children all feel blue?
Let teachers do away with this big braggart,
It's time to put the "nfs" and "11e's" away.
There'd be more joy today
If parents all would say:
"I will not raise my boy to read this Caesar."
Miss IVIontgomery: "Do you remember how the schools were run in l85O?"
Beryl: "No, I don't remember."
IVIiss lVIontgomery: "What is an alder-man ?"
Sherwood: "He is an oflicer in the church."
"Well, Bert, you played a pretty hard game today, didn't you ?"
"That's what I thought but no one said so."
hir. Akers fhaving insinuated the great demand for war materialj : "VVhat is it
that is in great demand and that laborers are working night and day to produce?"
Mfiss Goodman in Grammar: "Pearl, give a sentence with an objective com-
Pearl: "They cut the meat thin." '
IVIiss Goodman: "Right Now, Anna, you tell me what 'cut the meat thin' does."
Anna: "lVIakes it go farther."
ADVICE TO THE FRESHIES
Everybody works but the Freshiesg
They sit around all day,
Looking straight before them
And wondering what to say.
But when they go to class
And do their little stunt,
Then the teacher always says:
"Do something else but Hunk."
6' UWA 6l"ZJ67'ZLZ.567'.5'7 '
Read carefully What our
advertisers have to sayg
We have selected them
with care. Our advertisers
are the kind that stand
back of their goods. They
are the men of Storm
Lake that help to boost
our High School, and it
is only right that they
should have our co-oper-
ation in their business.
Prefer Our Adfverfzivery
Z0 All Oilzers
ASK D D FOR CLOTHES
Breathes there a boy of High School fame who never to his clad hath come to raise
the sczxds, likewise the dough? VVhose gooselleshed back hath tremors cold when calling
out in accents hold, "Kick in, Old Boy. Don't crab the show?"
"1've got to have some pea-green spats, a waistcoat wild around my slats, and nifty
neckties by the peck. I want fine duds and shoes and such. These rustic shine, by heck!"
"Come through, Old Top! Life holds no joy if I can't beat the other boys with clothes
that cost you lots of kale. Pd rather quit like a mule and always stay away from school,
or spend my sweet young life in jail."
Of course, the main fact is that you want the classiest that money can buy. Outside
of that you are willing to make the strain on Dad as easy as possible.
5812.50 to 5525.00
Dad will be glad you bought here.
THE O. A. MAR TE
Service and Safety Firsi
Storm Lake Electric Light
8x Power Co.
Office across from Post Office
A Phone No. 43
Electric Electric Electric
Lights Power Cooking
Special Raies on Power and Cooking
Groceries 81 Meats
We have all the new things.
Our sto k fi cl cl
L. M. Slagel Phone 68
F ORTN EY'S
P ost Carols,
Storm Lake : : Iowa
friencis can buy
everyilving you can give
ihem except your
C. IVERSOIXL Pfzoiograpizer
Phone no, 1 Shoe Repair
DEALERS IN Shop
Dry Goods -
Groagiries shoes Repaired While
AT LOWEST PRICES
May Manton Patterns
62 I LAKE AVENUE
ilbert 85 Dlugoseh
Kuppenheimer Clothes for Young Men
Newest things in Hats
Caps and Furnishings
School Sweaters in any Colors
THE sToR1-3 FOR i
QUALITY AND SERVICE
Sturm lake Eulcaniging Up-TO-Date
Tube and Casing X
J S' f
, "4.' Q by
Sfztzhqfzzctzblz Gzmmfzfeed I ' A f
Prices Right K
Try us and be convinced :Z
R. I. GEISINGER,
McArthur Drug Co.
The Rexel!! Store
Sherwin Sc Williams'
Paints and Varnishes
Storm Lake, Iowa
QE. Q. Quanta Young lVlen's and Ladies,
- garments are made
by your tailor
M 1 I H ery We also specialize in
61720, Cleaning M6l1,S and
Art Goods Ladies' Garments
C. W. IBE
Over Dahl Sc BernarCl's Merchant Tailor
A. P. OLSON
A. G. HOCH gl co.
Hafdyvafe The Newest and Besl in Qgalily
Ranges Cut Culass and
Phone 70 Silverware
Storm Lake -:- Iowa PRICE AL WA YS RIGHT
lmflfkfi STORM LAKE
91121613352 CANDY KITCHEN
Home Made Candy
L-ill Home Made Ice
C g a I S Cream
Tobacco California Fruits
A Our fountain runs the year
Smokers' Articles a dIf,'fff,fZulQs.'eII Umm
Specialty A TERPES D. cosMAN
Sturm lfmkn lgilnt- Glrihnnr
Covers its field thoroughly. Best advertising medium in
Buena Vista County .
X A Pilot Press Printing is the Best
ji S T - -
. PHONE 32
D. H. NYLANDER WUYYPU Munir
' STORM LAKE -1- IOWA
. Dealers in
H C 3 t 1 n g High Grade Pianos and
Records, Sheet Music and
Phone No. 112
STORM LAKE -:'- IOWA
Everything in Music
STORM LAKE, IOWA
FORT DODGE, IOWA
REDFIELD, S. D.
ALL WORK GUARANTEED
If not satisfactory, return and we will
Relaunder without expense
I. T. Fong's Laundry
11M T. FONG at co., Props.
STORM LAKE, IOWA
Where the Good Things
A. M. FOSTER
STORM LAKE, IOWA
Windshield and Plate Glass
AII Sizes of Window Glass
Manufacturer of Auto
We make Soft Upholstered
Furniture, also Repair
STORM LAKE, IOWA
We Speeiezlize in
Y O U N G M E N ' S
Clothes, Furnishings, Hats and Caps,
CARL C. JACKSON
H The Style Shop"
I WRObZ.7150H Qznlumhia
Fresh Milk and
Phone 374 551.50 Per Day
Ellyn -Buena Miata Hihviie
A Live W ire in the Community
OF ALI.. KINDS
We represent the best engraving house. See our samples
before ordering engravings
CARDS, INVITATIONS OR ANNOUNCEMENTS
Land For Sale Land Land For Trade
Where? In the Best County in
the Best State in the Union.
I always have a farm or two
for sale at a snappy price. If you
want to buy a farm at a genuine
Bargain Price you must get next
to the man who actually Wants
to sell. I-Ie always seeks the
Land Man. If you do likewise
you wiII find the man who hasa
B a' waiti . Call u
arg in ng you p
phone 20 and taIIc it over with
THE LAND MAN
GEO. F. WAGNER
Grain, Coal, Feed
Our .Speciaily is High Grade
Prompt and Careful Delivery
"' DR E F SMITH 4'
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STORM LAKE rf
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3' Hat Blockmg 'Q'
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"' BAILIE EDSON "'
+14 gf +14
4. A ttorneys 4.
'I+ Office over 'I'
H' C' ' N B k 'I'
,IQ ltlzens at. an ,I+
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5. Slorm aka, onna 4.
9:4 v v Q V -i,Q-0,461 P+QP'QC+4O'4 V14 Pvf0+1'7+1-V+Q5'4O'Q
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5. E. BULAND 5.
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'I' Law 'A'
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ji: R. V. GRAVES If:
' . . 3
131 Physician fy:
jg, and Surgeon 131
3' Eyes Tested 3'
+14 , +4
4+ Glasses Fltted 3+
+14 Om -+14
+14 ce ,F
IE: Over Falr Store jj
:ff Telephone 1?
jf: Res. 25 Office 2 :ff
+14+14+14+14+14+14+14 +14+14+14 +14+14+14+14 +14+14+14+14 +14
+14 + 4
5. aromas coULsoN
if Dray 151
+f+ Transfer and 'I+
+14 H I . +1+
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jj TELEPHONE 31
3. Office 373 House 94 +34
"' Storm Lake Iowa 'S'
11: +14-+14 +1014 +14 +14+14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 4014 +14+14 +14 3
1.1 DR. L. M. NUSBAUM 121
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5' Speclalzst -3+
9 Q O O
,ij On Eye, Ear, Nose ff:
Q 0 9 4'
3 and Throat ,
5 4 0 4
9 O 4'
3 . . '
fi: Exact Fitting of :ff
'Za Glasses Guaranteed 5+
Q, for All Kinds of 3,
+14 Electrical Treatment .f.
Ii Storm Lake, Iowa ff:
+14+14+14+14+Q +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14 +14+14+14 144444
+102 +14 +14+14+14 +14 +14 +14+14+14 +14 +14 +1 +14 +14+14+14 +?
4 -O 1'
'I' DR A SWALLUM 'I'
K, . . . +14
S ll N
Q wa UH1 13+
+14 , 4
+? HOSp1tal Q
+ 4 ' +
5. i- ff
'S' 5 L 1
.,. lorm a e, owa .,.
Plainview Creamery Co
Makes all kinds of
Send in your order
samuels Qllafz 'Mark E. 3913139
Cfzalmers Motor' Cars
Ice Cream fm!
Storm Lake, Iowa
Gliiis-inns' Natinnal EEUU!
Sturm Blake, linnm
FRED SCHALLER, Pres.
GEC. SCHALLER, Vice-Pres.
R. A. JONES, Cashier
Capital and Surplus 5151 00,000.00
45 Paid on Savings Accounts
"A HOME INSTITUTION"
STORM LAKE FLOUR
81 FEED C0.
D. G. LaGrange
Sells Flourand Feed Neffingfheln-
vestor 6 Z
Uf All Kinds Interest
l Small or Large Amounis
R. M0 List on Application
Proprietor Storm Lake, Iowa
.g..g. .9 4. .9 4. .g..g..g..g...g. gag. 4. +1014 4. 4. .?
'Z' RICE 8: RICE. 4'
.5 , 4.
3' Chiropractors 3'
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2' Graduate 'g'
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'Q' Slorm Lake, Iowa 3'
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4. Storm Lake, Iowa 4.
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DR.V. E. HERBERT
in Jones' Block
587 PHONE 587
Storm Lake, Iowa
F O VAL ' S
Meals Served at I
regular hours '
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.g- Slorm Lake, Iowa 4.
05 Edgar Mack Guy Mack ff'
"' MACK Br MACK "4
.Q A ttorneys .4
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5, FAVILLE 8:
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Storm Lake, Iowa
E. W. OATES CI-IAS. SKEWIS
'-IE. M. Gbatma 8: Glu.
The Big Lumber Yard
Owned by Home Capital and
Operated by the Owners
Deal direct with the Boss-If not satisfied-Tell him.
Swope gl Dumbaugh's
The Store of Cllality
and Moderate Prices
Every Department Continually Replenished
with the Newest Goods
Storm Lake : : : : Iowa
When you deal with
SPAHN cf: ROSE LUMBER CO.
You have no reason to KICK .
Our Grades, Prices, Service make kicks Unnecessary
We are the Oldest Lumber Dealers in Storm Lake
Have the Largest Buying Capacity
We Have the Ability to Please
S. S. GRAEBER
is the Manager and also the Boss of this yarcl
Call and see us Phone 57
B. B. FISCUS
Exclusive Agency for
Hoosier Cabinets, Kitcheneecl Cabinets, Twin Pedestal
Tables, Dixie To-Tuft Mattresses, Square Brand Mattress:
es, Royal Go-Carts, Wisconsin Peerless Refrigerators,
Leonard Cleanalole Refrigerators, Simons Brass and Iron
Becl fMembers Price Leaders of the World Association,
and "The Free" Sewing Machine.
If You Want the Best Come to See Us
Phone 79 Storm Lake, Iowa
The Qlnmmernial aaatiunal Eank
The Cllummmfrial Zinhestment Qin.
of Storm Lake, Iowa
Witl1 a combined Capital and Surplus of
One Hundred and Ten Thousand Dollars
Conduct a general banking business, Loan on Farm
and City Properties at prevailing rates. Commercial loans
made at all times on approved security.
No deal too large for us to handle. No deal too small
to receive our prompt atgtention.
Call and ge! rzcguazrzted- We will frm! you hgh!
You Will find a complete
Banks, Statiunzrp anh
as Well as everything in the OUT Motto:
Dfllg LUN at the "Serw'ce a1m'.QualzZy'
Nyall Drug Store
Try us and be convinced
GM. IU. Pedersen, PlZC1I'l7l!ZL'iJf
that is light
out of sight
DOU GH N UTS
Clllitp darucerp anh Bakery
JNO. C. BELL, Prop.
Phone 131 Storm Lake, Iowa
QUR success is due not
to the profit We make,
but to the service we give
Sto rm Lake
Qualzify j97'sf at FZiYkE7',S
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VVe are the dealers in all photographic
supplies. TRY US
Drugs, Books, Stationery and School
illiripletfs Bragg Store
GEO. STEIG, Proprizftor
Fresh and Cured Meats
Fish and Oysters in Season
HERE WAS A TIME
NOT SO VERY LONG
ago, when all printing
looked alike to most of
usg it was just printingg
but that time is past and a
new day has dawned.
Most everyone today has a
very highly developed sense
of what is right and proper
in all manner of printing.
It is one thing to appreciate
superior quality and another
to produce it.
To produce it requires men
of skill, industry and zeal
and a good equipment.
We have a corps of efficient
craftsmen who are schooled
in what is right and how to
get the best results.
We have a master printer
who will give your work his
Our equipment is of the best.
There is a glowing sense of
satisfaction in dealing with
people in whom you have ab-
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Av: 'QQ wi?
Cllhriztmzua Savings Qlluh
is designed to afford
you the means of saving the small
amounts of money which come into your hands, and
on the amounts so saved. Any Weekly deposit of 25c,
50c, 51.00 or 52.00 can be made, 'and on December
15th the total amount deposited, plus 45 Interest on
each Deposit, can be Withdrawn or transferred to a
regular Savings Account.
BALLOU cf: SONS
a STORM LAKE, : : IOWA
ROY KI N N E to
S: Shoe Siore
OFFICE OVER BELL'S STORE
STORM LAKE, IOWA
You will find
Shoes to Fit your
Feet, plus Style
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