Storm Lake High School - Breeze Yearbook (Storm Lake, IA)
- Class of 1920
Page 1 of 168
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 168 of the 1920 volume:
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The An u I Publication of the Se Class
of Storm Lake High
'AH -l"" '-L-1-'fu
'Tis not for heauty or for honor
That we have written flOXVl1 this tale,
But to tell you ol' our I-Iigh School
And the true ideals that prevail.
VVC will tell you of the students,
Ol' pleasures, honors and tasks well clone,
Ol' debating and athletics,
Amt the victories they have won.
ll' it adds lo the glory of Storm Lake High,
Il' it recalls your sehool again,
Il' it gives you au hour of pleasure,
All our work is not in vain.
VVe've tried lo make this class book
Our high school spirit reflectg
We hope you'll read it line by line
And pardon every defect.
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ASSISTANT EDIT OR ..... .
BOYS' ATHLETICS .
FACULTY ADVISER ....
. . . .LESLIE REDENBAUGH
. . .ANNA HOLMGIKEN
S MANAGER .... .... I JLOYD KAUFMAN
. . . . . . . . . . .EVRON IQARGES
. ... ....Lo1s FISCUS
. . . . . . .... MALCOLM BENNETT
... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .GHETTA GILLILAND
. . . . .DAVIDA OLINGIER, GLADYS BETHARDS
. . . . . . . . .TI1EI.NIA PARK, Lois HOYT
. . . . . . . . . . . . .MA1zGA1uzT SKEVVIS
. . . .INIAHTHA SMOOT, F RANK ZIEKE
. . . . .RALP1-1 CAHLSQN, ETHEL COULSON
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VVALTER D. COOKING, SUIIIXINII NDEN1
To thee who in thy breast doth hold
The cares and pleasures of this school, our own
Dear alma materg for our pleasures
Thou hast a voice ot' gladuess, and a smile
And eloquence of duty, and we glide
Into thy deeper cares, for a mild
And healing sympathy, which thou givest us.
O lov,d young leader! Through the years t
May rieh achievement on thy 'term await!
Our lives, our eltorts, this Book to thee
lu loyalty and love we dedicate.
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Book I-The Breeze of Learning
Book II-The Breeze of Conquest
CLASSES AND DEPARTMENTS
Book III-The Breeze of Contest
AT1-1LE'1'1cS AND FOHENSICS
Book IV-The Breeze of Fellowship
Soc11s'r113s AND ORGANIZATIONS
Book V-The Breeze of .lest
CALENDAR AND JOKES
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"THE BREEZE OF LEARNING"
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Grove City College, Pa.
B. A. Degree
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University of Iowa
A. B. Degree
Iowa State Teachers' College
A. B. Degree
EVA L. SMITH ANNA M'GLOIN
HISTORY AND ENGLISH SCIENCE
Iowa State Teachers' College University of Nebraska
B. A. Degree B. A. Degree
ENGLISH ,mn Sm:naN1:1a
Buena Vista College
A. B. Degree
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B. S. Degree
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B. Commerce Degree
HAI CYON I-IEFI INC'
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B. S. Degree
Des Moines College
B. S. Degree
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RILLA SH OEMAKER
C. H. SECKINGEP1
State Normal College
Michigan , W' '
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Lincoln Conservatory of Music
School of Methods, Chicago
B. M. Degree
Professor in Buena Vista
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KENDRIC BELL "Mike"
Classical, Class President, Clionian,
Business Manager ol' Annual, Football
'17-'19, Basketball '17-'19, Captain '20,
Track '17-'18-'19, Senior Play.
"I'1e'll be an Athenian yet."
LESLIE C. REDIQNBAUGH "Les"
Commercial, President Elite, Editor-in-
Chief, Vice President Class, Football
'17, Captain '19, Senior Play.
"None but himself can be his parallel."
ISTHEL IRENE CoULsoN "Colie"
Commercial, Secretary Elite, Staff, Sen-
ior Play, Secretary of Class.
"As welcome as sunshine in every
Is the beaming approach of a good-
DAVIDA OLINGEB "D"
Classical, Patriot, Staff, Basketball '19,
'20. Entered from Lawrence, Kan., in
'17, Treasurer ot' Class.
"She is prettyato walk with,
I And witty to talk with,
And pleasant, too, to think on.
ANNA LINNEA HOLMGREN "Anna"
Commercial, Secretary Patriots, Girls'
Glee Club, Assistant Editor of Annual,
Class Prophecy '20.
"CheerfzzIness is the offshot of good-
ness and wisdom."
LLOYD KAUFMAN "Scab"
Classical, Hi-Y, Staff, Class Orator,
"And still they gazed and still the won-
That one small head could carry all
Gma'm'A GILLILAND "Gillie"
Commercial, Elite, Declamatory, Staff,
Glee Club, Basketball '17-'18-'19, Cap-
tain '20, Senior Play.
"She who is secure within can say,
'Tomorrow do thy worst, for I have
lived today? "
THELMA NIORAN PARK "Bu1znie"
Commercial, Secretary Elite, Glee Club,
Staff, Quartette, Dec1arnato1'y"18.
"Happy I am, from care I'm free,
Why are1z't they, all contented like
MAnGAms'r SKEXVIS "Meg"
Classical, Clionian, Basketball '20, Stall,
Senior Play. '
"Those graceful acts,
Those thousand decencies that daily
From all her words and acts."
GLADYS WARD l31s'rHAnDs "Gussey"
Classical, Elite, Declamatory, Staff,
Queen of May '20.
"Her modest looks a palace might
GEORGE CARROL RAE "Pete"
Classical, Elite, Deelamatory, Senior
Play, Entered from Dubuque in '18.
"I dare do all that doth become a man,
Who dares do more is none."
Vim G. SPIEGELBERG "Vim"
Classical, Clionian, Senior Play, En-
tered from Rembrandt, Iowa, '1'9.
"A maiden with meek brown eyes,
Whose ambitions soar toward the
HOLLAND ACKERMAN "Felt"
Scientific, Elite, Class Optimist.
"There are two things in life I don't
. want-a' dress suit and a girl."
MARY E. CROMBIE "Mary"
Commercial, Staff, Glee Club, Clionian,
Qguartette, Senior Play, Entered from
Danbury in '17.
"fl good temper is like sunshine,
It sheds its brightness eve1'ywhe1'e."
LAURA HOKE "Laurie"
Classical, Clionian, Entered from Paul-
Iina High '18, Declamatory, 'Senior Play
"Worry and I have never met."
EVRON M. KARGES 'fBeef"
ClassicalQ'Patriot, Hi-Y, Staff, Football
,17-'19, Senior Play.
"TIzere's nothing ill can dwell in such
. A a temple."
JACOB NEUBAUER "Jake"
Classical, Elite, Football '19, Basketball
'20, Senior Play.
"Men of few words are the best men."
FERN A. SHANNON "Fern"
Commercial, Elite, Senior Play.
"She is constant in her labors and is
seldom found at play."
JAMES SCHUYLEH "Jim"
Classical, Entered from West High '19,
Football '19, Basketball ,20, Patriot.
"Cheerful at morn, hc wakes from
Breasts the keen air and carols as he
MARTHA BELLE SMoo'r "Smootie"
Normal, President Clionian, Staff, Sen-
"I eat, I drink, array myself and live."
RALPH SOETH "Soeth"
Commercial, Elile, Football '19, Class
"No sinner nor no saint perhaps,
But well the best of chaps."
XVILLIE SCHUYLIER "Bill"
Classical, Elite, Quartette, Basketball
'20, Entered from VVest High, Des
"Though it was just this year that we
We wish she had thought to stay
GBETA HARRIET WASSEIK "Loco-Ike"
Normal, Clionian, Senior Play.
"Have you not heard it said full oft,
A woman's nay doth stand for noi."
IRVIN BARR I "Barr"
Classical, Clionian, Class Day Farce.
"Some men were born for great
CHARLOTTE I. GEISINGER "Goose"
Classical, Patriot, Vice President, Bas-
ketball '19, '20, Class Will '20.
"Mischief! Thou a1't her impersona-
HALLIE FAY PIIGGINS "Sister"
Normal, Patriot, Senior Play.
"Noble virtues are her very character."
MALCOLM W. BENNETT "Bill"
Commercial, Elite, Football '19, Basket-
ball '18-'19, Track '19-'20, Staff, Class
Day Farce. '
"A very silent youth is he,
'Tis hard to tell just what he'll be."
RUTH GABRIEL "Angel"
Normal,' Clionian, Glee Club, Quar-
tette, Basketball '20, Entered from
Syracuse, Neh., Senior Play.
"A dandy girl, we like her well,
We never could her virtues tell."
RALPH CARLSON "Blondie"
Classical, Patriot, Football '19, Track
'20, Staff, Senior Play.
"Never elated when one man's op-
Never d e j e c t e d . while anoiher's
Lois M. HOYT "Hoyt"
Commercial, Elite, Declamatory '19-
'20, Glee Club, Staff, Entered from E1-
mlora High '18, Class Pessiniist.
"The proper study of mankind is man,
The most complex no doubt is wo-
DOROTHY C. Hix "Dade"
Classical, Clionian, Senior Play. '
"One who is never weary,
Who is always bright and cheery."
EARL G. HUSSEY "Maud"
Commercial, Patriot, Class Day Farce.
"My grief lies onward, and my joys be-
NELLIE ROBINSON "Ned"
Normal, Patriot, Class Donor.
"Her happy face is but the reflection
of a happy heart."
I'IERBER'1' L. Bowan f'Deacon"
Scientific, Patriot, Senior Play.
"He knew what's what, and that's as
As metaphysic wit can fly."
EDNA MARGARET PETTY "Edna"
Commercial, Patriot, Glee Club, Senior
"Her opinion is a mighty matter lo dis-
LEON RUTLEDGE "Leon"
Classical, Patriot, Class Day Farce.
"You CGll'f tell what these fellows are
like when they're not under Observa-
DoN S1M1soN "Don"
Classical, Patriot, Class Baskerbali, Yen
Leader, Entered from North High, Des
"And the ragtime from his N finger tips
ANNA LUCILE JOHNSON "Johnny"
Commercial, Clionian, Senior Play.
"A violel indeed, very reserved in her
manner, but always ready to have a
FRANK G. ZIEKE "Opal"
Scientific, Elite, Football '19, Basket-
ball '20, Entered from Morningside '19,
Staff, Senior Play.
"Sits up nights trying to figure out how
to get more sleep."
Lois B. Flscus . "Peggy"
Classical, Clionian, Staff, Senior Play.
"Her hair is bright and so is her smile,
Whenever we meet her, we can feel
1t's worth while."
DAVI DA OLINGEB
COLORS: Old Rose and Gray
FLOWVERI Pink Rose
NOT AT THE
BUT CLIMBING I
'I--'iltli C3HCCZC --
Oh, XVC,1'C the jolly Senior class,
The best weinve ever had hereg
Our going now we fear will leave
A lot of people sad here.
We've done our best for Storm Lake Hi
In grades and atheletics
We started twelve long years ago
By learning our phonetics.
Our trip,s now done, our harbor,s Wong
We,1'e landed now in safety,
But watch us now with careful eye
WC,1'C sure to rise up hasty.
We'x'e studied hard, weive studied long,
VVe,ve done our best to please you,
We were glad to come in our Freshman
And now VVG,1'C glad to leave you.
slag W J'
Senior Class Will
We, the Class of 1920, of the Storm Lake High School, Buena Vista
County, State of Iowa, U. S. A., being of sound mind, memory, and full
of understanding, do make our last will and testament.
We, the Seniors of 1920, sailed for 'three years the Sea of Education
on the Good Ship Storm Lake High, under the command ol' Commodore
Akers and Captain Goodman. As we neared the shores, infested with
floating mines of Failures and rocks of Low Grades, the at'ore-men-
tioned officers and crew took to the lifeboats and abandoned us to our
fates. All had forsaken the Class of 1920 but our Guiding Star Siiford,
who stood by whence all but her had fled.
Lieutenant Cooking sighted us,ihurried with his heroic staii' to our
rescue, and under his command our journey is ended and we are safely
anchored in the Harbor of Graduation, whence dispose of our property,
real, personal, and mixed, of what nature and kind-soever and where-
soever, in the manner following:
To the Junior Class-
The right to try to attain the height the Class of 1920 has attained,
that being impossible. First place in the class basket ball series.
To the Sophomore Class-
VVe will a horse, fearing that a pony will not be large enough to carry
them through next year's course.
To the Freshman Class-
2B2.00 to buy a Breeze.
The polishing of the Alta Tournament Cup.
Item-Jim Schuyleris bottle ot' olive oil and design for parting hair in
the middle to Edward Karges.
Item-Lois Hoyt's gift ol' comedy to Eda Willcins.
Item-Greta VVasser's popularity with lower classmen to Mildred Keith.
Item-Leslie Redenbauglfs magnificent articles on "The Potato Bug as a
Draft Animali' to Herbert Lewis.
Item-Lloyd Kaufman's ttalentj as Society Model for Jackson's Clothes
to Lloyd Taylor.
Item-Carrol Rae's advice on use ot' powder puffs for men to David
Item-Ralph Carlson's "Essay on Sunstrokes, Sundays, Sons-in-law, Sons
of Freedom, Sunlight and Other Sundry Things" to Herbert
Item-Davida Olinger's diamond to Doris Thompson.
-Evron Karges's smashing ability in football to Derlan Layman.
I-'I-"-Wi'-'-'THC 5535525 E we
-D011 Simonson's Pep as Cheer Leader to Harry Schaller.
-Fern Shannonis typing ability to Ehner Griddle.
-Herbert Bowers' criticisnis to Everett Olson.
-Leon Ptutledgds ability in penmanship to Ruth Edson.
-Thelma Parkis powder putt' to Ida Gustafson.
-Greta Gillilandis rules on "How to Capture a Mani' to any member
of the faculty who thinks she can get away with it. .
--To the Girls' Glee Club we bequeath 25100 to buy music with, so our
successors can enjoy their melodies more than we have been able
-To the football team of 1920-"Remember East High and Aim
Last, but not least, we, the Class of 1920, will our eternal gratitude to
the faculty, to the students of Storm Lake High our high standards i11 the
classrooms, athletics, declamation and most precious of all, our Pep-
you've got it, now keep it, look out or you'11 lose it.
And we appoint our principal, Miss Miller, executrix of this, our will.
In witness whereof, I hereunto set my hand and seal this, the 23d day
ot' March, A. D. 1920.
JOHN KENDRIC BELL, Class President.
Signed, scaled, published and acknowledged by the said Senior 'Class
ol' 1920 tnineteen hundred and twentyj, as and for their last will and
testament, in the presence of each other, have subscribed our names
hereunto as witnesses thereof.
VVALTE11 D. COCKING, Superintendent.
MADGE MIIILER, Princi pal.
FORREST GAFFIN, Junior President.
fecal -ig-1- f -I : ' -bi-iiIf'T'
I never could clearly comprehend,
In 1ny unbounded nieandering,
Why one should strive his lines to blend
In humorous and poetic trendg
To magnify in words sublime
The names of those, who all this time,
Are known to everyone.
You know that in our simple youth
Eleven of us did venture
Upon the boundless sea of truth.
VVe cast our anchors, and insooth,
We've sailed the sea for twelve long yearsg
We've mixed good pleasure with our tears
And so the time did pass.
Through all those iirst eight years of toil,
Our number rose and fell,
Until when we did turn our faces
Away from all those childhood places
We entered Hi School with a smile
And in the Freshmen's usual style,
We boasted now our fifty.
Now seven of those at first were strangers,
Their names we here will mention:
Nellie with her smile so catching g
Clever Soeth for pennies matehingg
Jacob, Irvin, and Earl Husseyg
t'Blondie" with his curls C?J so fussyg
These did join our ranks.
In spite of our proverbial greenness,
Ours was many a viet'ry.
For due to Freshieis natural meanness
VVe bore the banner off between us
For winning in that worthy contest,
In spite of upper classmen's protest,
The famed Gross Country Run.
'We might innumerable tales relate
Of further grand achievements,
But we must say before too late,
How, as we entered Sophie Gate,
A few did look with sickening dread
Upon the tasks before them spread
And so did stay behind.
But ki11d old Fate did smile upon us
And sent us three rare shipnieng
For Mary Brought us Music sweet,
Davida, gracious and petite,
Wann us Laine in basket hall,
I-lallic did our school enthrall
VVith her gilt ol' learning.
I do not need to tell you niore
Ol' things which that year happened
You know that it would prove a bore
To say that, as in days ot' yore,
Our jolly Evron did refuse
To eve11 stoop and lace his shoes
Lest l1e should lose l1is weight.
And 11eitl1er do I 116061 to tell
Ol' several of the others
Who, like our president, Kendric Bell,
Aspired to he the Hi School swell
By treading with that stately air
And alll-ll1C-111lf1QllC-17211101115 hair
To thus ensnare devotion.
So speedily to our Junior year
XVe now direct attention.
XVe beg you to recall tl1at here
Carroll, the clown, does lirst appear,
And Do11, the 11111011-C1110 fed "P1a0f-Picker,"
. 5 s
And Vira, to llCl' hooks a sticker,
And Laura with her meter.
And all the while, as time did fly
This class did keep her standard.
For depth ol' wisdom did sl1e ery
And to the root ol' truth came 11igl1.
Our minds were lilled with high anibitions,
VVe dreamed ol' wealt11 Zlllll great positions,
Wliicli some day would be ours.
And happ'ly our Senior year is here
And S0011 will too have left us.
I11 this, as in all ot11er years,
Our duties did not ll1lCI'l'C1'C
Witili a11y ol' our wholesome sports,
Because we soon our good reports
By flOl11g each in season.
The forty niemhers ol' our class
Are much the same as always.
Lois, the pleasant little lass,
I-las "rosey" hair in gorgeous mass.
We still enjoy a lively lark,
Led hy Ethel Zlllfl Tlielma Park,
And others of their libre.
I certainly must not fail to mention
That to our ranks were added,
Six students, yet, ol' good intentions,
Lois Hoyt, a mixed invention
Ol' mirth and song and claniorous noise
Who's fond ot' whispering to the boys,
And other mischiet'-making.
Now Wille and James we welcomed gla
And, likewise, bashtul Leon.
Ruthts sweet voice we needed badly.
Zieke, 'though he's in love madly,
Was a real man on our team,
Full ot' pep and also steam.
All these number with us.
Now probably, il' we had the right,
Weid tell you some rare scandal.
Why Greta worked with all her might,
In the library day and night,
Till her mind was so abstracted
By attentions she attracted,
That she sought new pastime.
VVe'd like to call attention
To others ol' our number:
"Mig," cartoonist, deserves mention,
Martha, too, ot' long dimension,
Leslie, Editor of "The Breezeg'
Ferne, who handles all the keysg
And Anna, true assistant.
We hesitate now to end this tale
For more we'd like to say
Ot' how the best men on the team
Came from our class, it would seem.
You'd never have won the East I-li game
lt' we'd not been here, just the same,
We cannot stoop to boasting.
We've certainly tried to demonstrate
The best that might be in us.
And now we do not hesitate
To urge you to investigate.
A worthier class you cannot tind
liven in those we leave behind
To follow our example.
And even today our eyes grow misty
We are so loath to leave you
If We live twelve years and sixty,
And our limbs grow old and twisty
We'll look back with happy thought
On those days with labor fraught
And be grateful for them.
One day a rocket was shot to Mars, and a man was sent with it. He
and the rocket both landed safely.
I-le f'elt rather dazed from the fall but after a time got up and looked
about him to gain his bearings.
By this time he was surrounded by a large number of people, evi-
dently the inhabitants of Mars. They talked in much the same language
as we and asked many questions concerning this planet. They seemed
to be very far-seeing people, being able to tell what was to happen in the
future. l'Ie found out many curious things. He knew it was almost
time for commencement in S. L. H. S. He was very interested in the
Senior class and what the future held for them. Upon entering an old
monastery he inquired of the keeper concerning the future of the class.
In a very weird voice, the following pcaled forth:
First there is Ethel, so handsome and neat,
For a farmer's wife she can't be beat.
For t'Sukey" a minister waiting I sec,
From him she elopcs with an actor to be.
Mary Crombie I predict an old maid
To India goes as a missionary paid,
'tMike" goes to I11dia as a missionary, too,
And marries a native girl name Lou Lou.
For Leon I see great fortunes ahead
In herils great wealth from an uncle just dead.
In New York he becomes a society man
And marries the first actress that says that he can.
Nellie an old ladies' home matron I see,
As for Beef, he soon gets a lawyer's fee.
' T hen conquers Lois Hoyt, the belle of the class,
VVho makes a worthy wife of the one mentioned last.
Davida, a11 artist I see in New York,
Has won great fame, the result of her work.
Oh, then there is Gillie, a prima donna to beg
Charlotte, her friend, a school matron is she.
A noted scientist our Jacob becomes,
I-Ie never is lacking when it comes to funds.
In Carrol I see a future president ol' B. V.
Leslie Redenbaugh a speculator to he.
Greta and Martha travel to Mexico far
And there buy a ranch called "The Iowa Bar?
Here in the t'Sunny South" two Mexicans wait
VVhich they vamp and marry at a very quick rate.
Ralph Carlson becomes a manufacturer of hootsg
Frank Zieke, leading man in a vaudeville troop .
Jim goes to France to help reconstruct,
He meets a French vamp and is all out ot' luck.
He loses his hair and his air too, quite young,
As a dodger of rollin' pins his praises are sung.
Ot' Wille I scarcely can see to tell
But no doubt she will one day he a society belle.
Holland, that boy so bright and so clever,
Makes a large fortune hy inventing new leather.
Hallie Higgins, a vampire and dancer becomes,
On the grace of her dancing sl1e takes in great sums.
A lady nianieurer in Chicago is Don,
Causes many divorces but is a rich man.
A humorous lecturer on Chautauqua is Bill,
He causes great laughter and weeping at will.
Meg eloped with an aviator as the clock struck one,
And she never was sorry at what she had done.
A woman hater is Lloyd after Lois said "No l'
And travels as villain in a little road show.
For Lois Fiscus I see an English duke wait,
Her position in society will be nothing to hate.
Ot' Anna who was always so sweet and so fair,
I see a great suffragette to fight and to date.
Ralph Soeth as a missionary 'to Mormon camps
Before he returns he is captured by six vanips. ,
Earl and Bethards to a wild west ranch go together,
Their affection so great no knife can them sever.
"Along Came Nancy"
CAs'r or Ci-1Ar.Ac'1'ERs
Nancy Leigh I
Hu th Stone I
Peggy Smart I Seniors in Gle11wood Acade1nyI
Miss Philoma Swinburne, Principal of Glenwood Academy ........
Mrs. Wintll11'o 5 Courtne 1, a trustee ol' the Academ f ........ Thelma Park
Mrs. Horton, ll'lO1'Cll3l'Il,S wilc ............................ Dorothy Hix
Alice I Lois Fiscus
Ka tie Vira Splegelberg
Frances Laura Hoke
Martha Clerks in VV 0052111158 Depart- Lucile Johnson
SUSIC ment Store I Hallie Higgins
Anlstatla I Margaret Skewis
Maude I Greta WSSSCI'
Abraham I-lorton, merchant in VVoosa1n. . . .
Squire Samuel Vllilkins, resident ol' WTOOSHIII .....
Captain Silas Smart, ship owner ............. .
VVillia1n Horton, page in Glenwood .........
Alonzo P. VVoods, railroad speeulator .......
Deacon Absolaln Dill, resident of m700SZll1l .......
Frank Allen, wealthy New Yorker .............,.
Quartette: Ruth Gabriel, Mary Crolnbie, Thelma
Am' II. A country store at Vifoosam, Mass.
Am' Ill. The same as Act. ll, a year later.
Am' IV. Inaugural Hall at Wooszilli.
. Reception Hall in Glenwood Academy.
. . . . . . .Frank Zieke
Stephen Calhoun, negro servant ............
. . . . . . .Evron Karges
. . . . .Jacob Neubauer
D.. ........ Carroll Bae
. . . . .Ralph Carlson
. . . . .Herbert Bowers
Park, Charlotte Gei-
Junior Senior Banquet, May 1.
Class Play, May 14.
Baccalaureate Sermon, May 16.
Class Night, May 19.
Connnencement, May 20.
Class Orator ....
Class O Jtimist . . .
Class Pessimist. . .
Class Donor. . .
Class Prophecyj . .
Class VVill ........ .................
. , . . .Rolland Ackerman
. . ............ Lois Hoyt
. . . .Charlotte Geisinger
"A Midsummer-Night's Dream"
Titania Queen ot' Ma and Queen of Fairie ..... .... G 1 B
Mustard Seed ....
y is s adys ethards
.. . ..... Leon Rutledge
. . . . . .Ralph Soeth
. . . .Earl Hussey
. . . . . . . .Irvin Barr
. . . .Ralph Carlson
. . . .Laura Hoke
. . ...Edna Petty
. . . . .Greta Wassei'
. . . . . .Fern Shannon
. . . .Anna Holmgren
Buttertly .............. ..... ....... L 0 is Fiscus
May Pole Dance:
Gladys Bethards, Queen of May
Robin Hood ......... .-.. I i011flI'iC B'-'ll
Herald ............. .... F rank Zieke
+ W:--we SFiCCZC -.-
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KX 'I XX-X ,Jwaffz
xx X X -f
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Top Row, Left to Right-Mildred Keith, Leola Hix, Herbert Lewis, Xvilllillll Wier, Wayne Deal, Marshall Renshaw, Elmer
Giddle, David Scofield.
Second Row-Catherine Schaller, Verda Sweet, Gladys Blakeley, Elenora Hendrickson, Florence Linge, Eda XVilkins,
Viola Zemke, Fra Samuels, Ethel Farnsworth, Alberta Boss.
Third Bow-Doris Thomson, Catherine Parkhill, Buena Richardson, Ann Aitken, Walter Thornton, Gordon Beatty, Her-
man Angier, Theodore Karges, Harry Van Cleve.
Bottom Row-Bernice Blair, Genevieve Hoxsey, Wilma Miller, Muriel Wheeler, Miss McGloin, Miss Finson, Ragnhild
Christensen, Katherine Sennett, Edith Wahlstroui, Mavis Zwickey.
lt is altogether lltting and proper that we should at this time say a
1'ew words about the doings and undoings of the Junior class. First and
foremost and not possibly yet not impossibly, the most important ot' news
is the debating team, which consists of Katherine Parkhill tcaptainj,
Fra Samuels and Herbert Lewis. They are 'tnabbing the bacon" in
every debate whether it is the negative or atlirmative side.
Pep!!! Tha t's the word-short and snappy-full ot' meaning. VVhat
is il? ltis an indetinablc something that fills your being and makes your
heart beat taster. lt's not noise and loud talk. lt's inside of you. It's
pep that keeps students on the basket ball tloor, the football gridiron,
on the debating team and in declamatory contests. That's what the
Juniors had this year and there's nothing like it.
In their activities we had the following: Football, Gatiin, VVeir,
Thorton Csubj, Danforth tsublg basket ball, Gattin, XVeir and Deal. ln
girl's basket ball we have several girls who are certainly making us
proud ol' them. They arc Leola Hix tsubj, Viola Zemke, Katherine Park-
hill, Ann Aitkin. The debaters we have mentioned. Crowd around
while we impart the rest of this glad stuff. Catherine Schaller, Ruth
Banghart and Doris Thomson won medals in declam. Although they
weren't tirst honors they say they felt like three roses among a bunch of
dandelions for several days.
But have you noticed our class. YVe are the wonderful class of
1921. You lower classmen must ,treat us with great reverence and re-
spect for we are very wise. Just to-now, dear people, please don't
think the Juniors are conceited, stuck up, or anything like that, but just
notice our class otiieers. They are: President, Forrest Gaftin, vice presi-
dent. Mae Shaetl'erg secretary and treasurer, Mildred Keith.
The social butterflies are not all in the Senior class. In fact, the
Juniors quite excel them in the number of original, peppy and social
activities which several ot' the Juniors have had at their homes during
the school year.
How time does tty! Already the class ot' 1921 is finishing the last
semester ot' its Junior year. VVe have six semesters to look hack to and
two to look forward to, which means that over halt' ot' our H. S. days
are over. But we cannot stop time, so letis just improve our opportuni-
ties while it is going.
"VVatcher step, Juniorsln
Top Row, Left to Right-Ralph Blakley, Holly Hills, Harry Schaller, Orville Johnson, Paul Fleming.
Bottom Row-Ruth Banghart, Allie Gulling, Hazel Cobb, Miss Guernsey, Idabelle Mullins, Winnifred Bond, Ruth Edson
1 I 1
Specialties of the J unior B's
English A front seat
Ruth B. A padlock
Pulling hair Sell'-control
Borrowing Less hairpins
Candy kitchen Sleep
Posing A scolding
Jewelry Don'l know
Making excuses Time
"Juicy Fruit" N olhing
A's lllard telling
Music To grow
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To be cute
"A reg'lar Teller
To be let alone
To be pretty
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Top Row, Left io Right-Herbert Marten, Elmer Zemke, Lynn Dudley, Lloyd Taylor, Shirley Gilkerson, David Schayler,
Second Row-Beatrice Davidson, Margaret Triplett, Hilda Dlugosch, Esther Spooner, Luella Mack, Evelyn Hix, Kathryn
Hook, Margaret Daniels, Derlan Layman.
Third Row-Adelene Berger, AllSlI'lClITlOl1llgl'CH, Gretta May. Ida Gustafson, Malinda Richter, Margaret Smooth, Everette
Olsen, Max Rutledge, Harrie Triem.
Bottom Row-Opal Peters, Ruth Zwickey, Besse Boyce, Margaret Wagner, Miss Smith, Majel Hines, Neoina Cattermole,
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Top Row, Left to Right-Olive Nixon, LaVerne Robbins, Mildred Offerle, Richard Thomas, Paul jones, Merrill Hines.
Second Row-Elwyn Patrick, Hazel Witthauer, Harriet Roop, Margaret Paxton, Stella Redenbaugh, Jean Todd, Lucile
Roberts, Helen Gustafson.
Bottom Row-Elmer Sweet, Chester Schweizer, Ray Shannon, Glenn Miller, Winton Hoch, Alice Sweet.
W V I
Top Row, Left to Right-Mabel Greenwood, Harold Cannon, Ernest Blakeley, Glenn Coulson, Enunitt Fettis, Kerlin Bat-
tern, Rnlh Anderson.
Second Row-Eugenia Hartmeister, Eileen Connor, Fern Bower, Vada Cannon, Odabell Abbott, Charlotte Bell, Gretta
Bottom Row-Vivian Lewis, Dorothy F161HlHg,'MHllClC Divens, Eleanor Betharcls, Sybil Corey, Alice Thompson, Marie
Dlugosch, Bernadine Custer. ' -
Top Row, Left to Right-Roger McGill, Loren Geisinger, Edgar VVaggoner, Orvel Redenbaugh, Margaret Hix, Mildred
Goldsmith, Everette Mack, Clarence Nitzke, Harold Banghart.
Second Row-Velma Tillman, Evelyn Higgins, Mabel Florey, Fay F rantz, Inis Miller, Viola Klein, Gertrude Larsen, Maur-
ice Volkerts, Oris Wasser.
Bottom Row-Walter Millard, Beth Jenkins, Georgia Hobson, Florence McFadden, Zoe Layman, Marian Hoke, Ardell
Lewis, Lillian Thomasson, Orville Kraemer. - '
F-'FIM--Ttitj SHECZC1 W
The Freshman .History
The class ot' 1923 began its Freshman career on September 1, 1919.
As we tiled into the assembly that bright morning and took our places in
the sun, we felt that we were realizing the fulfillment of 1nany fond
dreams and the reward ol' patient toil and study. .
VVe felt, also, the just pride in our numbers for we are the largest
class that has ever entered Storm Lake High School-sixty-two pupils
in the fall and fifteen added the second semester. We hope that this
number will remain unbroken throughout the high school course, and
that we shall also have the honor ot' being the largest graduating class
thus far known in the history of our high school.
The class was organized at a meeting called during the Hrst few
weeks after school began. The officers elected were: Willialii McClure,
president, Kerlin Battern, vice president, Zoe Layman, secretary, and
Florence McFadden, treasurer. Wlieli Vtfilliam McClure left us at
Christmas time, it became necessary to elect a new president, which fell
upon Glenn Coulson, who at present holds the oihce.
NVe have already begun to establish ourselves in the school activities.
Our two football players, Gustav Darelius and Glenn Coulson, played
no small part in helping to win in the famous victories in the fall. In
basket ball, with only a limited opportunity to practice, the Freshmen
girls won a victory over the Sophomores in the class series. Witli this
good beginning we hope, in the next few years, to develop some strong
basket ball players. The Freshman class was represented in the De-
clamatory Contest by LaVerne Robbins.
The lirst social meeting we had was a class party in the gymnasium,
February 14th. This party was attended by about sixty Freshmen and
was very much enjoyed by all who were present. WVe hope this jolly
time will be just a forerunnereoi' the many good times we expect to have
'When the spring promotions are made and we pass from our sunny
quarters to occupy the seats ol' the Sophomores, we shall take with us
our hopes and ambitions and will push 'forward to do all in our power
to bring honor and renown to our beloved High School.
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The Commercial Department ot' the Storm Lake High School has
grown to be one of the largest departments ol' the high school. Its en-
rollm ent is the equal of almost any other department and would be much
larger if there was room for the deparnnent to expand. This has been
brought about by the realization of the importance of commercial work
and further because experience has taught that the high school graduate
from the commercial course is prepared to competently fill a position as
etticiently as will any graduate of any commercial school. Furthermore,
colleges are now recognizing and will give credit for work done in
efficient commercial courses and also the trend in education today is to
teach those things which have a practical value, and there is no more
practical course offered in the high school cur1'iculu1n than the commer-
At the present time there are about thirty-tive students in the com-
mercial department. Fifteen are completing the two years' course and
most of them will go out to take positions. There is a real demand for
the graduates of this department and more positions are open than we
can fill. This yearis class is the largest commercial class to be graduated
from the commercial department. Also in ability it is one of the best
classes that has ever been graduated. Two Remington Gold Medals
have been won by Fern Shannon and Mary Crombie. A person must
prove himself indeed proficient on the typewriter in order to secure one
of these medals. The requirements being titty-:tive words a minute with
not over iive errors, continued for a period of ten minutes.
It is planned to enlarge the department in order to make it possible
for a greater number of students to avail themselves ot' the work in this
department. Next year another instructor will be added to this depart-
ment. The greatest diiiiculty at the present time is to tind adequate
room for the department to expand. Miss VValter is to again head the
department another year and under her eltieient management the stu-
dents of the Storm Lake High School are assured of an extremely prac-
tical and efiicient course in business.
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Manual Training iinds an important place in our High School, for its
aim is to give the pupils as 'thorough and extensive a training in the
manual arts as conditions will permit. It is not only practical but the
training which develops technical skill is given the most attention.
The boys learn to make many useful articles. Chairs, 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 shop work is taught mechanical drawing. The students
learn to make blueprints, from which they are able to make' articles
that are intended for practical usage.
In the shop we hope to give the student such knowledge of practical
mechanical work as will be of service to him in the selection and carry-
ing forward ol' his future work, eitherin college or in the shop.
Home Economics involves all of the problems of the making of a
home, linked with social activities and is related to and affected by the
public we.ll'are. The time has past when housework is considered me-
nialg the lllOClC1'Il girl prides herself on her ability to become a home-
The course in Domestic Science has been planned to acquaint the
girl with the preparation of wholesome food at a minimum cost and the
serving ot' well-balanced meals in an attractive but simple manner.
Ideals of neatness and cleanliness are formed in class work as well as co-
operation and clticiency.
Abundant opportunity to learn to become a wise spender awaits the
girl in the field of clothing. Wea1'ing apparel is made that will not de-
plete the purse, yet give 'joy and satisfaction to the wearer. Besides
gaining skill in cutting and stitching, the Domestic Art student of today
judges the durability and quality of materialsg suitability to occasion
and wearcrg becomingness of color and line and the price in relation to
ormal. Training Department
At the beginning of the school year the Normal Training Department
was very small in numbers, only four girls being left in this department.
However, seven new girls entered a11d the department began 'to take on
new life and energy. V
Miss Wzliida Silford was placed in charge ot' the department and that
in itself was enough to insure the success of the work.
At the opening of the second semester the enrollment was increased
to fifteen and the girls have gained a real interest in the work and are
very enthusiastic about preparing themselves in the best manner pos-
sible to teach the rural schools in Buena Vista County upon their grad-
A large amount of practice work has been done during the year
through observation and practice teaching in the grades ot' the Storm
Lake schools and also in some ot' the rural schools close to town.
A Normal Training Club has been fOI'Il1Gtl which meets once a month
to discuss some of the Jroblems of a rural teacher and to en'0 ' some
good social times together. These meetings have been addressed from
time to time by dili'erent teachers in the Storm Lake schools and others
interested in rural problems. -
The girls in this department now feel themselves to be one of the
main factors in the school life and are planning on a greatly increased
inelnbcrship next year and hope to even do larger things than they have
been able to do during the past year.
Most of the success ot' this department this year should be given to
Miss Sitford, whose painstaking eli"orts and enthusiasm for the work has
made possible the success that has been enjoyed.
L l 5 5 nw - + - +
Top Row-Willie Schuyler, Margaret Triplett, Margaret Wagnerif 'l5ark, Vxlinifred Bond, Hazel
Second Row-Astrid Holmgren, Lois Hoyt, Hilda Dlugosch, Mary Crombie, Ruth Gabriel, Wiln1a,Mil1er, Edna Petty.
Bottom Row-Evelyn Jenkins, Ruth Edson, Ida Gustafson, Miss Shoemaker, Anna Holmgren, Grace Wilson, Malinda
Richter, Ruth Banghart.
if-:Trai SRCCZE Q--
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Ruth Gabriel, NVi1lie Schuyler
:Asn-:Teac esficzc3 :
"The Feast of the Red Corn"
An American Indian Operetta by Paul Bliss
High School Girls' Glee Club
April 9, 1920
VVeeda-VVanta CSopranoJ, Queen of the Tribe .............. Hazel Cobb
Ilnpee Light LMezzo Sopranoj, her younger sister ........ Thelma Parks
Fudgee L Ruth Edson
Pudgee L Three Children of the Queen ..... Ruth Banghart
Wtlclgee J L Margaret Triplett
Old Squaw, the Sorceress of the Tribe. . . ........ Mary Crombie
L Hilda Dlugosch
' Williizi Miller
Spirits ol' Happiness and Joy .... .... 4 Edna Petty
L Ruth Banghart
Spirits of Sorrow and Woe .... Elinora Hendrickson
L Wiiiifred Bond
SCENE: A hollow in a glen decoratedwith cornstalks and shocks.
T IME: Evening before, and morning of, the Feast of the Red Corn.
1. Overture ........................................... Instrumental
2. Gpening Chorus, "Dead Leaves Amid the Cornv ..............
. . . . . . . .Spirits ol' Happiness and J oy, Spirits of Sorrow and Woe
"So1nebody's Been Up to Something" ........ Old Squaw and Chorus
l-AMATMQ ee5cizci ::
fl. '6She Is a Regular Indian". . .Solo and Chorus
5. "Burn Her at the Stake" ....... ......... C horus
G. "0 Star ol' the Farthest North". . ............. Queen
7. "VVhat Did Ilnpee Light Do ?" ........... ...... F udgee and Chorus
8. alive Inherited a Most Peculiar Failingi' .... Iinpee Light and Chorus
9. "Sleep Songu ................,........ ..... Q ueen and Chorus
11. "Canoe Song" ........... .....,. . . .Queen and Chorus
12. "Entrance of Old Squaw". . ...... I1zst1'u1nental
13. 5'Song of Sorrow" .... .... O ld Squaw
14. GllfI1t1'ZlHCC ol' Chorus". . . . .lnstrumezztal
15. f'Song of Sorrow" ............ ...Chorus
16. "Was 'lfliere Ever Anybody?H ..... ...Chorus
17. "So1nebody's Been Up to Something" .................. ........
... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .Fudgee, Pudgee, Wllclgee and Chorus
18. "Ineantation" ...... . . . . . .Old Squaw and Chorus
19. "O Little Pied liar" ......... .... P rincipals and Chorus
20. Tahleau and Finale Chorus.
Many love 11111510 but for 1l1ttSlC,S sake,
Many because her touches can awake,
Thoughts that repose within the breast hall' dead,
And rise to follow where she loves to lead.
But various feelings come from days gone by.
YVl1at tears front tar-oil' sources dini the eye.
Few, when light lingers with sweet voices play
And melodies swell, pause, and lnelt away,
' Mind how at every touch, at every tone
A spark of life hath glistened and hath gone.
J umor High School
In accordance with the rcconnnendation of Dr. E.. J. Ashbaugh of the
lvlxtension Division of the lowa State University, the Board of Education
decided to form the seventh and eighth grades of Storm Lake schools
into a Junior High School in the fall of 1919.
On account ol' the crowded conditions in the schools, there was not
room to house this department in the present school buildings. Accord-
ingly after due investigation, the Carney dance hall was secured as the
best building, under the circumstances, that could be secured. Canvas
partitions were installedg seats were placed on strips in order that they
might be movedg temporary blackboards were secured, and, under these
conditions, a Junior High School was started in Storm Lake.
Miss Vera VVinters was 'ilaced in charge and was abl assisted b f
gh a yy J
Miss Mabel Bladon, Miss Dorothy Gregg and Miss Mattie Phillips. Due
to Miss Phillips' resignation at holiday time, Miss Gena Ptefsland, of
Sioux l-Rapids, was secured.
The CI'll'0.l.ll11 ent of the Junior High School has been a little more than
one hundred throughout the year. Woiflc has progressed extremely
well considering the adverse conditions under which teachers and stu-
dents have worked.
Some of the outstanding features ol' the first year's work at the Junior
High School are as follows:
The operetta, entitled "On Plymouth Pmockf' give11 at Thanksgiving
time under the direction of Miss Ptilla Shoemaker, music supervisor.
This production was given in the most creditable manner and was en-
joyed by a large audience.
The declainatory contest in which twelve contestants took part.
Two literary societies, known as the Longfellow and Riley societies,
were formed and programs were given every two weeks throughout the
Taken as a whole, the iirst year of the Junior High School has been
very successful in every way and the students have made a record to-
wards which future Junior High School students may strive.
The greatest need of our Junior I-Iigh School at the present time is a
building in which to adequately house this growing department.
wi-'I'-TMC SHCCZC i
VERA WINTERS AllI'1'I-IMli'l'IlI, VVllI'l'lNG
Iowa State Teachers' College '
ll " MABEL BLADON READING, Sv1a1.L1Nu
GENA REFSLAND A GEOGRAPHY, HISTORY
Iowa State Teachers' College
DOROTHY GREGG ENGLISH
Buena Vista College, A. B.
iw--THC l5tiCCZC i
Top-Row, Lett to Right+Edith Melfarland, Dorothy Grillith, Irene Culbertson,
Viola Nitzke, Ella Preston, Elwood Hills, Fred I:'iCClCllll1lllgl1, .lmnes Larsen,
Murlin Barnett, Ora Richardson.
Second Row-Raymond Nagel, Sidney Nitzke, Hobart Pewsey, Hurley Betlmrcls,
,Dorothy Wheeler, Grace Minick, Lillie Dlugosch, Wendull Edson, litlgur Mes-
singer, Ray Hyllesleacl, Cedric Fiseus, Ln Vern Lewis.
Bottom Row-Alberta Jones, Florence Hulling, Louise Connor, Arlyne Morgan,
Mabel Hobson, Louise Parkhill, Ruth Angler, Marcin Powell, 'Gertrude Patrick,
'Ifop Row, Left to Right-litlleiyrii Nelson, Vzllhorg Peterson, Opal Oglesby, Glenn
Shzinnon, Earl Enright, Richard Smilz, VVillarcl Hix.
Bottom Row-Les-ter Lee, Gladys Peters, Nettie Lodge, Florence Rytlslroxn, Esthei
Richter, iljauliue Whitney, Richard Reclenbaugh.
Top Bow, Left to Right-Stanton Beally, Ruth Barr, Joyce Buck, Ruth Zicke, Luella
Burr, Amond Fiscus, Ted Low, William Redclibmlgli.
Second Row-Harvey Hughes, Ernest I-Ialling, Marjorie Paxton, Mildred Dickson,
Evelyn Waite, Lucile Wedge, Dean Storck, Mark Walling, Lyle Stull.
Bottom Row-Gail Stull, Mzxrgurel Mallison, Esther Berger, Helen Herbert, Thelma
North, Alberla Olson, Wilbur Gorman, George Kuestor.
Top Row, Lefl io Plighl-Kerl'i,n Carroll, Roy Matzclorf, Arloe Geisinger, Elmer
Sloig, Harris Korslake, Theodore Hover.
Second Row-Viola Waggoner, Vira Tilllnam, Rachel I-Iartmeister, Hyacinth
Thomasson, Mildred BL1CklI'Ugll2lI11, Gladys Banghart, Ethel. Johnson.
Bottom Row+Fl'oyd Morgan, Leonard Slcig, Floyd Marlin, Donald Rowe, Dwight .
Olinger, Nod Rulflcdgc, Russell Gray, Marcus Spooner.
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"THE BREEZE OF CONTEST"
What "Pep" Is
Vigor, vitality, vim and punch-
The courage to act on a sudden hunch-
The nerve to tackle the hardest thing.
Witli feet that climb and hands that cling,
A heart that never forgets to sing--
Sand and grit in a concrete base-
Friendly smile on an honest face--
The spirit that helps when another's down,
That knows how to scatter the hlackest frown,
That loves its neighbor and loves its town-
To say "I will"-for you know you can-
To look for the best in every inan-
To meet each thundering knockout blow,
And come back with a laugh, because you know
You'll get the hest of the whole darned show-
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Storm Lake was justly proud of her high school football team of the
fall of 1919. Defeated in three early season games the team came back
in the fourth game with a spirit that never again niet defeat during the
season, and surprised football enthusiasts over the entire state by a
victory over tl1e strong East Des Moines eleven.
The season opened with a game at Spirit Lake. The locals were not
in condition to meet -the Indians, who had much more practice, and the
breaks of the game ,went against them. Spirit Lake took a 24 to 0 vic-
tory. The next game was on the home field, and the local eleven were
again defeated, by the Odebolt team, a goal from Held winning them a
9 to 6 victory. In the next galne, with Cherokee at Cherokee, although
the Storm Lake 'team scored a touchdown in the first few minutes of
play and outplayed their opponents throughout the entire first half, their
opponents came back with a style of open play that bewildered the
locals, and won them the game, 14 to 6. They prohted by the defeat,
however, and never again was a team able to fool them on the open style
But here ends the 'tale of defeat. The next week the boys journeyed
to Rockwell City, and in a 'furious game on an unspeakable field they
won their first victory by a 46 to 0 score. The following week the locals
were matched with the East Des Moines team, an aggregation slated for
the state championship. The newspapers all spoke of the coming game
as a cinch for the big city boys. But that spirit of determination which
took hold of the team in the Rockwell City game was again present, and
in the scrappiest contest ever seen on a local field the Des Moines boys
lost by a 10 to 7 score. Storm Lake was the first school to cross the Des
Moines goal line. Never was 'there a greater period of football than the
last one of this game. Following that game the season was all too easy
for the locals. LeMars fell to the tune of 18 to 0. Manson followed by
an 81 to 0 score, and in the last game of the season the plucky but light
Marathon team lost, 71 to 0. Milford canceled her game.
And so ended a season that started so unpromising. Storm Lake had
one of the best teams in the state, but was not mentioned in connection
with the championship on account of early season defeats. During the
season the team scored 238 points to their opponents' 54. Nine of the
men will not be back for next year. But Gattin, Coulson, Darelius and
Weil' will form a great nucleus around which to build a team, and we
have some fine material from last year's scrubs. Are we going after that
state championship? We sure are.
f-'TAN-'-'-iTHCxn'3l3CCZEei e eW7
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MR. I-I. SECKINGER, COACH
LESLIE REDENBAUGH, '20, CMITAIN
Tackle Vleight, 146 Pounds
Les, our loyal tackle, who could stop any "hack" who
tried to break through his side of the line. Was a
lower of ability in working for the success of the team.
This is his last year and we wish him as much success
in the game of life.
'lm-NWL1-Ttli Se5eze :.-
FORREST GAFFIN, '21, C,w'rA1N-Ei.15c:'1'
Fllllback Weigl1t,' 178 pounds
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Gaft' could always be counted on for a gain and by his line plunging
ability helped bring many victories. He is an able man to lead next
season's team to victory. WSIS placed as fullback on North-western and
mentioned for All-State Team.
MALCOLM BENNETT, '20
Quarterback Weiglit, 126 pounds
Bill was an able running mate for Gattin. He has played his last
year at quarter for Storm Lake and will be a great loss to the team. He
was placed as halfback on Northwestern and mentioned in the All-
KENDRIC BELL, '20
Halfback Weigltt, 158 pounds
On account ot' a sprained ankle Mike was unable to be in the lineup
in the early part of the season. He helped win victories by his accurate
dropkieking, distant punting, and passing ability. I-lc was a strong man
"'---NNN"---Ttii S555 Zi' 'vwnf f
WILLIAM WEIR, '21
Halfb a ck Weiglit
Billie was fast and clever, and could 'pick holes in the opposing line
that caused several sensational runs for touchdowns. He has one more
year with Storm Lake and will be a great ground gainer.
EVRON KARGES, '20
Wei ht, 198 pounds
Beef never ran up against anything he could not handle. His upepv
helped in many hard-fought games. Has played two years without miss-
ing a "q'uarte1'.', We wonder who will till his place next year.
Guard Weight, 166 pounds
Jake was a stonewall to oppose and a strong man on offense. Wliat
he lacked in speed he made up in determination and fight. He will
surely be missed next year.
FRANK ZIEKE, 720
Tackle Weiglit, 175 pounds
Frank was probably one ot' the most powerful lll'lCSl1lCll that ever
played with St01'l11 Lake. He was a spectacular player throughout the
season. This was his iirst and last year with the pink and green.
GUS DARELIUS, '23
Guard Weiglit, 175 pounds
Gus played exceptionally well ,for his .first year and with a little more
experience should develop into a stronger player. Has three more years
left for the gridiron.
RALPH SOETI-I, '20
Guard Vlfeight, 138 pounds
Soeth didnit get out for football until his Senior year, but easily won
his monogram. He was one ot' the best men, for his weight, on the team.
E-:A-Tae eeeeze E My
End NVeight, 122 pounds
I-Ie was the lightest man on the team, but one of its hardest fighters.
A deadl f tackler and a ood man to break interference. We are sorr
you won't be hack next year, Danny.
GLEN COULSON, '23
End YVeight, 131 pounds
A Freslunan who demonstrated his football ability by holding the
position at end. NVi1l surely develop into a phenoinenal player.
JAMES SCHUYLER, ,20
Hz lfhacl' l NVeigl1t, 136 pounds
This was Jlll1,S lirst and last year with Storm Lake. He played foot-
balltevery minute that he was in the game, and could be counted on to
do his part.
f-f"+Jn"-1-'-Ttttj C3355 ZE i
MR. V. J. ANDERSON, COACH
VVith four members of last year,s team back in school the prospects
for a good basket ball team were bright. Early season predictions were
that Storm Lake was to have one of the best basket ball teams in its
history, but these hopes were shattered when four veterans of last year
were taken sick with smallpox just before the season opened. The team
never recovered from this early season's setback and played in flashes
throughout the season.
Alta ............. . 19 S. L. H. S. .... .. 12
Newell . 39 S. L. H. 23
Spencer .. . 39 S. L. H. 18
Alta ..... . 18 S. L H. 30
Fonda ...... .. . 10 S. L H. 40
Cherokee . . . . . . 28 S. L H. 14
Rockwell . . . . . . 22 S. L H. 27
Fonda ...... . 21 S. L. H 18
Cherokee . 9 S. L. H. S. .... .. 45
Newell . . . . . . 30 S. L H 26
Fairview ..... ..... 1 4 A S. L. H. S. ..... .. 26
Rembrandt . . . 7 S. L. H 75
Alta ........ 20 S. L. H. S 43
"Mn MEET A
Alta .......... . 14 S. L. H 20
Battle Creek ..... . 22 S. L. H 10
Pr...-:N?.-:.tTMQ SHE C ZC'l-.'-Il..Wl."...."""
KENDRIC BELL, CAPTAIN
Center p ' '20
"Mike" played his last year on the team with the same steadiness
and consistency throughout the season. He handled the ball well and
was a big factor in the team work.
FORREST GAFF IN
"Gali"s" dribbling and exceptional aggressive playing marked a star
at guard. .
"Jim'7 played a hard, earnest game. Although he didn't get a mono-
gram, he deserves much credit for his work with the team. '
"Zieke" because of his size developed into a good gllilfdl It took a
good player to get the hall past him.
,.-"'-I'.'+N5",-,l".. S355 ZC ::-.:
' WAYNE DEAL
A sure shot when near the basket and a hard tighter. Will be back
next year. '
"Bill" was a fast and clever iield worker, and a good basket shooter.
' WII.LIAM WEIR
Forward ' . '21
Covers the tloor well and could be counted on to shoot his share ol
the baskets. He did11't receive a monogram, but deserves much credit.
Class Basket Ball
This year the class series was held in order to li11e up the material
which would be available for the iirst team. The class of 1920, cham-
Jions of the revious ear, a ain won the honors when the defeated
the Junior 'team in the :final game. This series gives every fellow an
O1J1J01'lLl111l'Q' to show his ability and to gain some experience in basket
Seniors 32. Sophomores 0
Juniors 34 Freshmen 5
Seniors 31 Freshmen 1
Juniors 20 SOpl10l1'101'SS 7
Seniors 12 Juniors 2
, , sp ' fffn'-1-'-'
Track of 1919
1 The track season of 1919 opened with fthe cross country run, 'two and
one-half miles. Clarence Danforth, '21, came in firstg Ralph Carlson,
'20, second, and Don O'Donoghue, '19, third. The class of 1920 won the
banner 'by the greatest number of points. This makes the second track
banner won by this class, they having won in 1917.
The first meet attended was the "MH meet at Sioux City. Because
of the distance Storm Lake was not very well represented. However,
Kendric Bell was awarded second place in the pole vault.
In the Fonda meet, known as the Big Four Meet, our school took part,
winning second place in the medley relay and Kendric Bell taking first
in the pole vault. '
We were represented in the next, which was held at Ames. Kendric
Bell was our only representative. He took first place in the pole vault
at ten feet three inches.
The tinal contest in which our high school took part occurred at Shel-
don. In this meet Storm Lake won the following places: Don Simison,
lirst place in the pole vault g Malcohn Bennett, third in the halt'-lnile rung
Clarence Danforth, third in the 4110-yard dashg Stephen Condon, third
in the 220-yard hurdles. Our relay 'team brought home third in the mile
f-T'-Hai'-"'ITt7C eeeegzc M4
Girls' Basket pBall
The basket ball season this -past year has been the most enthusiastic
one that Storm Lake I-ligh School has ever known. Near1y't'orty girls
were out for basket ball when the season opened. Under our faithful
and splendid coach, Miss Gregg, practice for class team continued
through most ot' the first semester, culminating in the class tournaments
in which the Seniors were champions.
From the four class teams sixteen girls were chosen for first and
second teams and the success of the first team was largely due to the
l'aithl'nl and excellent co-operation of the second team, both in practice
and outside games.
The enthusiasm for basket ball this year was further aided by the
Northwestern Girls' Basket Ball Tournament which was held at Linn
Grove. The team was greatly handicapped at this time, not having all
of the Iirst team along, but in spite of all this we very easily defeated the
Bradgafte team and continued until the semi-finals, where we were de-
feated by Sioux Rapids. Next year, with the material left, the girls,
team should be able to win the Northwestern championship at least.
The Monogram Winners
GRET TA GILLILAND "Gillie"
Captain and a sure shot for the basket. This is G.'s fourth and last
year for B. B. and the team will lose one ot' its swiftest and most depend-
able players. Gillie is a wonder at basket shooting and upheld he1'
standard throughout the season.
DAVIDA OLINGER "D"
Her last and third year in basket ball. She is the smallest girl on the
team, but nevertheless can shoot the baskets. A queer thing about Da-
vida is- that the stronger her guard the more baskets she can make. MD"
is one girl that will certainly be missed on next year's team.
CHARLOTTE GEISINGER "Goose"
This is Char1otte's third and last year in basket ball also. She could
always be depended upon for her steady playing. Wllell we saw the
ball start down to the opponent's side, we knew she would be there to
do her part and get it back to our forwards. Storm Lake is losing a good
guard in Charlotte.
ANN AITKEN "Spec"
Has one more year for the Storm Lake basket ball team and it' she
keeps up the reputation she has made t'or herself this year she will cer-
tainly be a wonder as guard next year. She is a fast, heady player and
KATHRYN PABKHILL ' "Katie"
This is Katieis second year on the tirst team and she still has one
more year to continue her swift work. She has been our one sensational
player and goes at it with every ounce ot' energy she possesses. The
team for next year has great hopes for more victories with such a player.
VIOLA ZEMKE "Vi"
Jumping center was an entirely new position to "Vi," but she soon
showed her ability in that position and was a complete surprise to all.
This is "Vi,s" second year in B. B. and the position of jumping center
will be assumed for next year.
MARGARET SICEWIS "M ig"
This is Mig's last year on the team. She has shown great ability as
a basket ball player. Has played in nearly every game during the sea-
son. We are sorry to lose her.
N1-"F--'TP75 5855259 5 A 5 M
Class Basket Ball
SCHEDULE OF CLASS GAMES
Seniors 10 Juniors 7
Seniors 40 Sophomores 0
Seniors 44 Freshmen 4
Juniors 28 Sophomores 0
Juniors 50 Freshmen 2
Freshmen 15 Sophomores 6
SEASON,S SCHEDULE .
Alumni 4 S. L. H. S. 9
Alta 7 S. L. H. S. 13
Newell 4 S. L. H. S. 39
Alta 11 S. L. H. S. 20
Rockwell 1 S. L. H. S. 40
Newell 6 S. L. H. S. 16
LINN GROVE TOURNAMENT
Bradgate 14 S. L. H. S. 25
Sioux Rapids 13 S. L. H. S. 19
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Herbert Lewis Fra Samuels Kathryn Parkhill
This year Storm Lake can boast of having one of the best debating
teams in its history. Through the work of Superintendent Cocking, to
whom enough credit cannot be given, the team worked long and hard
with untiring efforts. P
They started out an inexperienced team and won their way up to the
fifth round in the state contest.
The question debated this year was: "Resolved, That Congress
Should Enact Legislation Providing for Universal Compulsory Military
Training for All Able-Bodied Men Under Twenty-one Years of Age."
The first debate was held with Sac City January 16th, Storm Lake
debating the affirmative side of the question and defeating them 2 to 1.
Wi't1l the same side of the question they met the Pomeroy 'team J anu-
ary 28th and defeated them 2 to 1.
In the third debate the team was compelled to take the negative side
S15 the question and defeated the Fonda team, whom they met February
The team again changed to the affirmative side of the question and
February 27th defeated the Alton team 3 to 0.
Witli the same side of the question they met the Ireton team March
12th in the fifth round and were defeated by a very close decision. The
judges in this contest stated that it was the best debate they had wit-
nessed. The contest was very exeiting and at the close it was hard for
the judges to decide who were the winners. Much interest has been
aroused in Storm Lake bv the efforts ol' the team this year and it is hoped
that a greater interest will be shown in the future.
The high school is to take part in a triangular debate with Le Mars
and Cherokee April 30th. The question to be debated will be: "Re-
solved, That the League ot' Nations Should Be Adopted Wi'tl1ot1't Lodge
Reservations." Affirmative team: Ida Gustafson, Catherine Sehaller,
Walter Thornton. Negative: Astrid Holmgren, Evelyn Jenkins. Gordon
Beatty. Alternate for affirmative, Dagmar Nelson, and negative, Har-
GRETTA GILLILAND Oratorical
Won tirst place in her class in the home contest.
GLADYS .BETHARDS Dramatic
VVon iirst place in her class and first over all in the home contest.
She was our 1fC1J1'CS011'tZl'llVG to the sub-district contest at Sac City and
won fourth place.
LOIS HOYT Humorous
YVOI1 first place in her class in the home contest.
. -f ff' Af 'E
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January 28th and 29th
The European Wa1','. . . ........... . . . .
"The Swan Song" ........................
chlllll Finds His Lost Childhoodn ....
"Arena Scene from Quo V adisu. . .
"Helene Thamrc" ............
g'Cigarette's Ride and Death". . . , .
"Ramsey Mil11olland's Debate" ....... .
"A Quiet Afternoonv ...........
"Milly Amos' Hym n" ......................
"At Home to His Friends from Seventeen". . .
" 'Jane' from Seventeen" ................
'The De1nonstrato1"' ......
'6Ann of Green Gables" ...............
"Miss Dorothy Entertains the Minister". .
Jessikiah Brown's Courtship" ..................
. . . . .Gretta Gilliland
. . . .Catherine Schaller
. . . ...Edna Petty
. . . .Ruth Banghart
. . . .Gladys Bethards
. . . . . . .Ruth Edson
. . . . . . . .Eda Williiils
. . . . . .Carrol Rae
. . .Doris Thomson
. . . .Ruth Gabriel
. . .Laura Hoke
. . .. ...Ann Aitken
A . .Genevieve Hoxscy
. . . . .Muriel Wlieeler
. . . .LaVerne Robbins
In this contest the judge, Miss Brown, of Morningside College,
awarded first place in the oratorical class to Gretta Gilliland, second to
Catherine Schallerg in the dramatic class, first to Gladys Bethards, sec-
ond to Ruth Banghartg in the humorous class, first to Lois Hoyt. second
to Doris Thomson. In the fin al ranking of the winners, Gladys Bethards
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Top Row-Herbert Lewis, Elmer Zemke, Clarence Nitzke, Harold Banghart, Theo-
Second Row-Carroll Rae, Evrou Karges, Leon Rutledge, David Scofield, Edward
Karges, Gordon Beatty. .
Bottom Row-Harry Van Cleve, Loren Geisinger, Herman Angler, Lloyd Kaufman,
The I-Ii-Y for 1920
The Storm Lake I-Ii-Y was organized in the .fall of 1915. The group
has made a decided influence upon our high school boys and has always
made a stand for clean spirit, mind and body. The program through-
out the year has been very interesting and many representative business
lnen ol' the town have been called ill who have given very helpful talks
to the boys in the club. '
During the past year tive delegates from the Hi-Y represented this
school al the Y. M. C. A. Cont'erence at Cedar Rapids. From the reports
gathered each delegate received a IIGXV idea of fellowship. 1
Every boy in high school should be a member of this club.
President ...... . . .' .......... .... E vron Karges
Vice president .... ..... D avid Scofield
Secretary ...... ..... C arrol Rae
Treasurer .... . . .Herbert Lewis
Today is oursg what do we fear?
Today is oursg we have it here.
Le,t's treat it kindly, that it may
Wisli, at least, with us to stay.
Let's banish business, banish sorrowg
To the gods belong l011101'1'0XV.
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Patriot Literary Society Officers
P1 esldent ...,............................................. Calhei llll, P 11kh1ll
Vice P1 esident .... . . .Charlotte Ce1s111ge1
Secietflry ...... ...... ..... l X 11111 I'IOllllglLIl
Muriel Wheeler A
:1mrlTt7E BREEZE' We c
Clionian Literary Society Officers
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P1 esident ..........
Vice Pi esidcnl ....
Harry Van Cleve
A Martha Snioot
. . . .Thelma Park
La Verne Robbins
VVillie Schuyler ,
Elite Literary Society Officers
P1 esident ...... ....................... . . ...... Leslie Redenbaugh
V1ce P1 esident .... ..., M alcohn Bennett
Secretary ...... .... E thel 1-4'1lI1SWOI'lh
ormal Training Club
The Normal Training Club was organized this year for the purpose
ol' unit'ying the students ill normal classes, building up an enthusiastic
department spirit, and providing professional instruction. Regular
meetings, held every two weeks, have been both pleasant and profitable.
The girls received with enthusiasm the practical talks and demonstra-
tions so willingly given by those interested in the making of etiicient ele-
mentary schools. Such problems as handwork, plays and games, meth-
ods ot' teaching reading, and medical inspection have been considered.
We appreciate the importance of these meetings from a professional
standpoint, but we value no less the good times that have drawn us closer
together. A part of each regular meeting has been devoted to the de-
velopment of the social side. We feel, therefore, that during this first
year the club has been worth while from the good fellowship side as well
as from an educational point of view. Long may it live and flourish!
On Friday evening, September 13th, the faculty of the Storm Lake
public schools entertained the board of education at an informal recep-
tion. The lower corridor of the high school building was decorated for
the occasion. After the usual time spent in getting acquainted the guests
were entertained by the following program: P
Piano solo. . . . .Miss Clara Freeburg
Vocal solo, .. ....... Miss Rose iambnil
Heading . . . . .Miss Evangeline Finson
Piano solo. . . . . .Miss Rilla Shoemaker
Violin solo. . . .... Miss Fidclis Wziltei'
Vocal solo ..............................,...... Miss Rilla Shoemaker
The remainder of the evening was spent socially, after which light
refreshments were served.
The Juniors have attained the honor of having the first class party.
On Vlfednesday evening, September 24th, they gathered at the school-
house and promptly at eight o'clock left for the Casino. Dancing fur-
nished the entertainment for the evening.
The Seniors took advantage of vacation on Thursday, September
25th, and spent the day enjoying a picnic across the lake. They went
over for dinner and after they had disposed of the hamburger and sand-
wiches the afternoon was spent in partaking of the numerous amuse-
ments which the lake and Casino al'l'orded. Miss Skewis was the chap-
On Saturday evening, October 11th, the Sophomores assembled in the
gymnasium for their tirst party. T Various games and contests kept the
crowd lively. After light 1'Cf1'CSl'l1l1Cl1lS were served the "Sophs" de-
parted for home at a very reasonable hour.
+1'-'ATI'-'ITMC t3t?CCZtfQ fi
2 Misses Thelma Parks and Ethel Coulson entertained the members of
the Annual stall' at the home of the former on November lst. When all
l1ad assembled ll1ey were immediately started on a hunt for fortunes
and Mr. Cocking was presented with a black cotlin as a nieinorandum
ol' the East Des Moines football game. Everyone was then commandecl
to visit the shrine ot' the Iflalloweien Ghost. After a two-course luncheon
was served the guests gathered around the tireplace and told ghost
stories. Mr. Coeking became so frightened that he begged Mrs. Cocking
to take him home.
Tl1e high school faculty entertained the Seniors at a colonial party
on Saturday evening, November 15th. All the girls wore fine old colon-
ial eostulnes and looked very 111uch like the dignified colonial dames of
NVashington's day. The boys failed to secure the costumes appropriate
for the occasion, principally because they were not to be had. Various
games and stunts suitable for the occasion made the evening one long
lo be remembered. Ol' course the Virginia Reel was part of the even-
ingis entertaimnent. IJUHCII was served throughout the evening and a
delightful luncheon was served later in the evening.
Supl. D. Cocking and C. H. Seckinger entertained the football
squad at the high school VVednesday evening, November 26th. The din-
ing room was prettily decorated for the occasion in the high school colors
ol' pink and green. Covers were laid for twenty-six and at six o'clock
the guests were seated at a prettily arranged table, where a three-course
dinner was served by Miss Hetling, assisted by the domestic science
girls. Superintendent Cooking acted as toastmaster for the evening and
the toast program, with "The Ford Cari' as the subject, was as follows:
"The Chaull'eur" ...... ...Dr. J. H. O,Donoghue
"The Steering VVhee1". . ....... C. H. Seckinger
"The Gasi' .......... . ....... Don Siinison
"The Cill'lJIll'ClOl',,. . . . .Leslie Redenbaugh
"The Blowout" .... ..... R alph Carlson
"The Ditl'erential', . . ....... Evron Karges
"The Spare T ire". . . . .Wal'te1' Thornton
"The Old Tire" ......... . . .Don O'Donoghue
"The 1920 Model" ........ .... F orrest Gattin
"The Ford of the F uture" ................................ W. C. Edson
The evening was spent with reviewing the football season of the past
year and in talking over next yearls season. At this time Forrest Gatiin
was elected captain ol' the football team for 1920.
VVcll, what do you know about it? The Juniors had a party in the
gymnasium November 21 st. VVC have no record of it, but we are sure
they all had a good time. Miss Finson and Miss McGloin were the
ffwf-'I--TMC eerie ze--L-W::..--1
Friday evening, December 5th, a I-Ii-Y stag party was held at the
high school gymnasium. The members who attended tl1e conference
at Cedar Rapids gave some very interesting reports. There were sports
of various kinds and stag retreshinents were served.
The Sophomores went on a bob party to VVagner's on Saturday even-
ing, December 6th. The sleighing was good and everyone had a Hue
time. Mr. Seckinger was the ehaperon.
On January 23d at eight o'eloek all the Juniors were assembled at the
high school gymnasium to be entertained by the high school faculty.
Progressive games were played during the evening and at a very rea-
sonable hour the Juniors left, reporting that the faculty were very good
The Freshmen gathered at the gymnasium for their iirst party on
February 14th. Various games were played during the evening and
after delightful refreshments were served the uFl'GSl1lCS,, gaily departed
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LET US SMILE
The thing that goes the farthest toward making life worth while
That cost the least and does the most is just a little smile:
The smile that bubbles from a heart that loves his fellow men,
VVill drive away the cloud of gloom and coax the sun again.
It's full of worth and goodness, took with manly kindness blent,
It's full of a million dollars and doesn't cost a cent:
So please smile at all these jokes-he they of you or others.
HIGH SCHOOL VVIT
Senior: "Say, pronounce Gubitizef'
Junior: "I canit. I never was good on pronouncing Words."
Senior: 4" 'A poor excuse is better than none,' is the old saying."
Junior: "Well, let me see-G-Gu- Aw! I can't. I-low is it, anyway?"
Senior: "Gee, you bit easy."
Cap fto Leola at Junior Partyj: "May I take you home?"
Leola: "VVell, wait until I go home and ask Evronf'
Mavis: "XVhy, Elmer talks just terrible language even in his sleep."
Rahnhild: "How do you know?" ,
Mavis fblushing feverishlyj : "Oh-oh, other people say so!"
A gang after debate: "Herbert, where did you get to be an orator?"
Herbert: "Oh, I got my start addressing envelopes."
Miss Siifordz "Can you tell me who the Apostles Were?"
Gait: "They were the Wives of the Epis'tles.',
Ralph: "Someone passed a counterfeit dime on me a month ago and I haven't
n able to get rid of it."
Bennett: "Hey, Soeth, don't you ever go to church?"
Malcolm Bennett: "Say, do Iish ever sleep?"
Zieke: "You poor fish, what are river beds for?"
Miss McG1oin: "Have you hair nets?"
I Miss Mc: "Invisib1e'?"
Miss Mc: "Let me see some."
Neoma C.: "A kiss is the cream of life."
Orville: "Pass the cream, pleasef'
THEQ. A. MARTEN
Hart Sclzafffzer and Marx Clothes
Clothing and Furnishings
PROMPT SERVICE, FAIR TREATMENT
and ONE PRICE TO ALL.
Junior-Gri n dston es. '
Miss Skewis: "VVhat is the most important book for students?"
David Sehyler: t'POCKETBOOK."
Cooking: "What verse in the Bible best describes a I-ligh School student?"
Miss Smith: "They toil not, neither do they spin, yet Solomon in all his
glory was not arrayed like one of thesef'
F' .l': "XVI
ies ue io are your favorite movie actresses?"
Senior: "Oh, they Varyg a great deal depends on the likes and dislikes of the
girl I have with me? '
Malcolm B.: "Gee, Ralph, your mud guard is all smashed. What did you do-
bump into somethir1g?,'
Earl tsarclasticallylz "No, we were standing still and a lamp post skidded
Bill Weir: "Say, you stop knocking everything. Anyway, don't you know
that you can knock in such a way that you boost it?',
'Walter T.: "XVell, how ?"
Bill W.: "Why you have certainly heard revivalists say that hell contains
chorus girls, cocktails, roulette wheels-"
Jim S.: "Oh, boy, where is thy sting'?',
Bill: "Now C?"
Gretta G. Cnight before exan1.J : "1'll throw a jilncy and if it's heads up, we
go to bedg if it's tails we stay up."
Lois H.: "Yes, but if it stands on edge, we study."
Davida: "How can you keep your feet from going to sleep?"
Laura H.: "Don't let them turn in, D."
Sookie P. tlistening to violin player at lecture coursebz t'Wish she would
play some real jazz music."
Prof. Coeking: "Wish she Would?"
Building a Character
That is, educating a boy or girl, necessitates the expenditure of a large
sum of money. Let us assume for the sake of illustration, that a hoy
ol' ,lilfteen spends four years in a preparatory school at an expense
of 55500 per year, and that he afterward goes through college at an
annual expense 'of 33750. Let us assume, also, that the father ftakes out
on the life of his son 555,000 of Mutual Benelht Insurance, Life Accel-
erative Endowment Plan, yearly premium, 339200. In case of the death of the
son during his school years there is 955,000 in cash coming in to offset the cash
invested in his education and to cover incidental expenses. The insurance con-
tract makes the son absolutely independent. If he lives he can pay back every
cent invested, in his educatiiong if he dfies his insurance will pay it for him. An-
other advanltage is the startin-gg of the saving: habit. When the boy is through
school he will "keep up" his insurance. Any father will agree that it is far better
for a son to save 55,000 than to he presenlorl wilth. 255,000 The boy will thu-s have
eventually 555,000 more than he would otherwise, and he will acquire it in the
There is no quesftion 'but that the best time to buy is during the
younger ages. '
NVC -shall appreciate your seeing us and talking over your insurance
W. T. Wood, District Agent, Phone 727-W
Mahlon H. Johnson, Special Agent, Phone 226
The Mutual Benefit Life Insurance Company, Newark, New Jersey
Invest in Mutual Beneht Insurance when young.
S6255 ZC :...'-
RECIPE FOR FL UNKS
Take a string of bluffs, stir in a lot of thin excuses, add a few stalls according
to taste: sift in an abundance of enthusiasm, ilavor with moonshine caught in the
numerous evening strollsg craming and serve hot at the end of the term.
Submitted by Miss Smith from a Freshie essay: "VVe ought to eat more Iish,
The fish is a clean animal. You never see it romping in the dirt or scratching in
the mud, and it takes a bath every day whether it needs it or not."
Miss Smith: "VVhat do you suppose made the tower ol' Pisa lean?"
Evelyn Higgins: "I don't know, for if I did you can just bet I would take
Earl H.: "Did you hear Rev. McDonald's sermon yesterday?"
Ralph: "No, what was the text?"
Earl: "Let's see. Oh, I know: 'You should worry, you'll get the quilt."
Beef' K.: "NVas not. It was, 'Fear not, you shall be comforted? "
Ralph: "Well, it means the same." '
Miss Skewis: "Ralph, do you think this class is a joke?"
Ralph: "Oh, no, I wasn't laughing at the class."
Lois, at Miss Sifford's door: "What's concentrating your mind and causing
such facial expression?"
Miss Sifford: "I was looking into the future, just to see how it would seem
to live in a poorhousef'
Lois: "On a ICHCIICIJS salary at the poorhouse?"
Miss Sifford: "Yes, but I 'couldn't even buy my ticket with that-I would
have to walk."
Stranger to Miss McGloin: "Good morning, little one, havcn't I met you
Miss McGloin: "It's quite likely. 1 used to be a nurse in the asylum."
Sorts ff J
5. 0 ill Q I
of ' ,Sf
Assets over 34,500,000
MCARTHUR DRUG CO.
M THE REXALL STORE M
Edzlfon Plz orzognzphs
Sherwin 6? Wz'IZz'amJ'
0 Pczints and Vczrrzzkhef
STORM LAKE, IOWA
DAN COSMAN, Prop.
Total Membership 285,000
Issues Life and Accident Insur-
ance Policies Comhineci. The larg-
est Fraternal IllSll1'1ll'lCG Society in
.UllitCliI. States admitting both Men
and 'Women on equal terms.
For information see
H. W. Ford, Dist. Mgr.
Home Made Candy
Our fountain runs the year round.
Hot Drinks in Season
If We please you tell others, if
we do not, tell us.
H-.J--I. we Serie 511-ww.-4
Lloyd K.: nl have a peach oi' a story lo tell you. lJon't believe I have ever
Lois F.: "Is it really funny?"
Lloyd: "VVell, you just bet it is!"
Lois: "Then you never told me before." '
Miss Fiuson: "Mohammed must have been a live wire in his dayf'
Don S.: "Yes, but his wires were crossed."
Gailie: 'tColie has on a white shirt today, wonder what the reason is?"
Ethel F.: "Ask Alberlaf'
Jeanette to mother: "Oh, 1ll0tllCI', why David is the nealesl worker. He got
two medals for scrubbing and mopping out the Aleoveft
Gentleman to H. Marten: "Do you know Paul Fleming?"
Herbert Marten: "Oh, yes. He sleeps beside me in Geometry."
At lVluriel's party Colie had a heavy thirst. l-le drank live glasses ol' water.
Ethel F.: "Bring in the bucket."
Colie: "Oh, I can Wait until I get home."
Advice to Marshall Renshaw:
Never marry a girl named Ann I'or NVebster explains in the dictionary that
an is an indefinite article.
A customer at hosiery department at Dlllllb21LIQl'l,SI "Do you guarantee these
colors are fast?" A
Gretta Gilliland Cclerklz "Certainly not. Black is never considered a l'ast
eolor, but I can show you something pretty swift in stripes."
Ralph Soeth: "I know where you can get a big ehieken dinner for 15e
tonight." ' A 1 3
Earl H.: "Where'?"
Ralph: "At the feed store?
Zieke: "Have you read 'Freckles"?'
Sookie: "No, that's my veil."
a l it
- 1- . 11 'Q:?il.'I"
SL- iil'-'-- :J
WE NEVER CONSIDER A SALE
CLOSED UNTIL SATISFIED:
OUR REPUTATION IS TOO
VALUABLE TO IEOPARDIZE
B. B. FISCUS
Furniture and Undertaking
Storm Lake, Iowa
That' s Us
nv , Fountain Products
W'e Serve Nothing But Best Pure
We Sell Choice Candies
Standard Brands of Cigars and
FITZPATRICK st TRACEY, Prop
MUTUAL LIFE INSUR
ARCHIE C. SMITH
You Will Like
-you will' like its atmosphere of
-you will like its unexcelled
-you will like its record of
You will be glad to call this YOUR BANK.
Security Trust 85' Savings Bank
STORM LAKE, IOWA
HL L. HUGHES
Pianos and Victrolas
STORM LAKE, IOWA
W. L. MCNEAL
An Apparel Shop for
Dry Goods, Ready-to-Wear and Groceries
New Up-to-the-Minute at All Times
We Are Always Glad to Show You
C1353 Pi11S C1333 Ri11g'S and
Diamonds WVatches A M O S
Storm Lake l - Iowa Phone 86 A
If we could only have seen some of the teachers as others saw them during
vacation. For instance:
Miss Hefling flirting with .laps on street car in Des Moines.
Miss Sifford as Santa Claus for her nephews.
Miss McGloin cabareting in Omaha.
Miss Guernsey in boy's dormitory from 11:30 'till 1:00 a. m. Cher brother was
there, of coursej.
Miss Miller raiding smoker on Illinois Central train for her coat and traveling
Miss Finson attending two funerals in one clay and a house party in the
Miss Siiford: "VVha't's the meaning of cupidity?" CThe word means greedi-
Scotty Thornton: "Oh, something about Cupid, I suppose'F'
Advice to Paul F. and Holly Hills: Beware of the Mozarts and all their
Stranger comes in hall and asks for Frank Zieke.
Student: "Is he a Freshman ?"
Stranger: "No, he's a Dutchman."
Jim S. CBowers' Cafel : "Do you have any tongue?"
Waitress: "Sure, do you think I am a dumb waiter?"
Miss Miller: "Marie, decline Puer please."
Marie D. Knot knowing in which lesson it occurredl : "Today or yesterday?"
Miss Miller: "Why this morning, please."
Lois Hoyt, reading in Shorthand: "Move up, I'm sleepy."
CShould have been: "Move up, 1,111 slipping oifftl
Speaking of contracts-
Miss Skewis: "If a man were intoxicated, does the contract hold?"
Leon R.: "Wouldn't do me very much good to say he were intoxicated now."
Shoes and Groceries
STORM LAKE - - IOWA
Pay Carh and Pay Len
A Compl L f
Kodaks and Supplies
Developing and Printing
Talking Machine and Records
Stuhr's Drug Store
Storm Lake, Iowa
A. E. SKEELS
I stole a kiss the other night,
My conscience hurts, alack.
I think I'll go again tonight,
And put the blamed 'thing back.
-Confession, Walter Thornton.
Miss Miller fin teachers' meetingJ: "I think teachers ought to strike and tell
the school board we can't live on the wages we are receiving."
Miss Sifford: "Oh, we tried that here and they told us they were runnnig a
school, not a life-saving institution." Q
Irsta good thing to learn to say "NOD but many an old maid has lived to
regre' 1 .
Knockers never win and winners never knock.
He who drinks Bcvo has no kick coming.
Paper money is soft but hard to get.
A man thinks he knows but a woman knows better.
- WE don't know what that means
but it's what the book says.
Prof. Cooking: "Don't you know, boys, that you should not drink or smoke
-for they are ll13l1kiIld,S worst enemies."
Bill Weir: "Well, don"t our teachers teach us to love onr enemies."
Miss McGloin carrying microscope-
Herbert Bowers: "What are you going to do with that?"
Miss McGloin: "To examine Physics grades with."
Ladies ana' Infants
Fa rn ish in gs
WY: invite you to cull and see us
2d Floor Park Bldg.
Storm Lake, Iowa
D. G. LaGrange, Pres.
J. E. Spooner, V. Pres.
W. A. Luhlnaun, Sec'y.
Edgar F. Smith, Treas.
62 Interest-1002 Safety
Real Estate Loans -
Er. E. 13. iqerhvrt
Office over Dumbaugh's Store
110 East Sth Street
OPEN DAY AND NIGHT
Self Serve Cafeteria in
the Staples Store
Everytlliug in Season
That Graduation Pioture
Particular attention is paid to graduation pictures,
for graduation is an important epoch in the life of a
young man and woman.
Make your appointment early
Ui! Coloring View Work
STORM LAKE, IOWA
BUENA VISTA COLLEGE
STORM LAKE, IOWA
An accredited College
OFFERS THE FOLLOWING STANDARD COURSES
LIBERAL ARTS with special adjustments for ministerial, law and medi-
cal studeuts. A. B. degree.
EDUCATION-Two and four-year normal courses. State certificates with-
BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION-Complete four-year course. B. S. degree
HOME ECONOMICS-Two and four-year normal courses. '- B. S. degree in
COMMERCIAL W'OBK-Courses three months to two years.
MUSIC-Piano, organ, voice. ORATORY.
Send for new catalogue and art bulletin. Address
The President Buena Vista College - Storm Lake, Iowa
Farmers State Bank
Storm Lake, Iowa
Established January, 1920
Deposits after first sixty
days of business Zl3125,000.00
Let us handle your business and prove to you what real service IS
Visit the Sc Bernards
The latest pictures. Enter-
taining and educational. Dry Goods and
Also play the best theatrical G1-0331-ies
troupes on road. i
We aim to please the public.
E. M. TRACY, Mgr.
PRICES ALWAYS LOWEST
.1-wk-fsrat eenizrife P M
FAVORITE SONGS OF FAMOUS PEOPLE
"This Is no Place for a Preacher's Daughter .... .. .Davida Olinger
"You Can't Expect Kisses From Me" ........ ......... C oley
"The Red Lantern" .............. ............................. L ois Fiscus
"I Hate to Lose You" ................... Harold Bangart Cthinking of graduationl
"Any Little Girl That's a Nice Little Girl" .......................,. Gordon Beatty
"Granny" ............................... . ....... . .
"VVild, XVild Women" ......................................
. .Esther Spooner
. . . . . .Doris Thomson, Sookie Parks, Ann Aitken, Rahnhild Gilliland
'Oh, Look" ................................... ' .............
"Oh, How I Hate to Get Up in the Morning". ..
"Somebody Misses SOIl160llC,S Kiss" ..................
"There's a Little Bit of Good in Every Bad Little Girl". . . .
"Till We Meet Again" ............................. . .
"VValtz Me Around Again, Willien. . . . . .
"Home Sweet Home" ......................... . .
"Every Little Movement Has a Meaning of Its Own". .
"Sack of Gold at BainlJow's End" ......... '.... . . .
"Gee, VVish I Had a Girl". . . . . .
"Vampi'. . . ..................................... .......... .
"How You Gonna Keep 'Ein Down on the Farm" .............
. . . . . . .Charlotte Geisinger
"Yo'u'd Be Surprised" .......................................
"Take It Slow and Easy". ..
"The Kiss That Made Me Cry". . . . .
"That's Xvhere My Money Goes" .....
"'N to Think I Used to Call Her Baby". . .
. . .Herbert Lewis
. . .Willie Schyler
. . . . . .Lois Hoyt
. . . .Thelma Parks
. . . . . .Lois Fiscus
. . . . .Miss Siiford
. . .Miss McGloin
. . . .Miss Miller
. . . .Holly Hills
. . . . .Senior Girls
'alifi 'niiiyili' Soeth
. .Doris Thomson
. . .Scab Kaufman
. . .Hallie Higgins
Maurice Volkerts: aPlllIll2lIl,S have made so much money this last year that
they wash the dishes in Golcldustf'
Everett Mack: "That's nothing. Bowers' Cafe feeds their customers bread
made out of Diamond flour, opal corn, ruby tomatoes and pearl
Leon R. fin English classb: "He come up there."
Miss Finson: "I-Ie come up 'P'
Leon R.: "VVell, anyway, he got theref'
Miss Gregg in Com. Geog.: "I want you people to take notes. Just listen with
one ear and write with the other." L
When You Wont
F ine F urn iso ings
The Style Shop
Carl C. Jackson
C O RA B. H O KE
Mavzicurivzg and Shampoo:
ROY U. KINNE
STORNI LAKE - - - IOWVA
ll. 55. CD'BnnngI1nr, 11111. E.
Arrh. IH. GD'Ennnghue, HH. E.
STORM LAKE - :- IOWA
Howard A. Pierce
Scimtzjicczlly Fitted Eye-Glasses
GUY E. MACK
Br. IE. IE. Elhrrnmunrih, 11111. B.
Qkllggairian aah Surgeuu
Phone 133 Oiice 9nd IIOOI' Maclc Bldg Campbell Block Phone NO' 7
STORM LAKE, IOWA STORM LAKE, IOWA
Br. CE. LQ. Gllrmnnn Skeels
mmm Dry Cleamng
Storm Lake, Iowa
Benson Block Storm Lake, Iowa Phone 284
Farm and City
C. BRUCKNER, Rep.
540 East Fifth Street
Storm Lake, Iowa
Storm Lake Register
"fl Good Ncwfpapcr in cz Good Town"
The Best Advertising
The Newspaper They Are
.I OB PRINTERS
QUINN'S GEO. F. WAGNER
QUALITY SHOP .
Gram, Coal, Feed
SHOES Eggs, Self
Shoe Hospital in Our Specialty is High-Grade
. Connection C031
EXPERT SHOE REPAIRING Prempf end Careful Delivery
D. E. Phone 50
Unequaled Clothes Values
For Young Men
Especially designed to meet all the requirements
of the young man of today wl1o desires to be well
dressed. In all the latest models-newest and best
fabrics. Look well-Wear well-and yet sold at El
very moderate price.
Gilbert E5 Thomas
Clo thiers and Furnishers
Here They Are
IVIUTT SI JEFF
Leading Parts Successfully Played by
LEON RUTLEDGE PETE BLAKELY
Continuous Performance of
ALL STAR CAST
Ethel Farnsworth, Lois Hoyt, Doris Thom-
son, Thelma Park, Gretta Gilliland
A GAME OF CHANCE
Ralph Soeth ....................... Rusher
New Girls ......................... Article
TEN KNIGHT S IN BAR ROOM
Same Old Stars
Mike Bell, Frank Zieke, Jim Schuyler,
The Promising Star
YEAR OF DISCRETION
Successfully Manipulatcd By
This Is His Third Season
COME! COME! COME!
The Senior Class Presents
'LTHE COUNTRY BOY"
Don't Miss It
HFOOL THERE WAS"
By David Schuyler
This Play Is Realistic as the Role Comes
Natural to Star
NONE MAN AND TWO WIVES"
Will Continue for Some Time
In Latest Role
MELEVATING A HUSBAND"
50c, 75c, 51.00
Ziekeis Bakery L. Christensen
-makes good th ing! ,
All kinds of shop Work
Phone 74 Erie Street Storm Lake,ioWa
Storm Lake High Boosters
When desiring quality gas or kerosene, whether
high test or low, we shall be pleased if you will give
us an opportunity to demonstrate our stock. Service
and quality are first in our alphabet. 4
In the early spring we will build a modern drive-in
Glling station, first-class in every-way, which will also
be a beauty corner in Storm Lake. Our representa-
tives are ready at all times to give you quality goods
with service and courteous treatment.
Manhattan Oil Company
M1-cas. or 'ras Famous TROP-ARCTIC on,
W. P. Karges, Rep.
Seniors . . .
Freshmen . . .
Faculty . . .
. . . .Nearly UP
. . . . .Coming UP
. . . . .Starting UP
. . . .BLOWN UP
POSITION-As a boss in a private corporation.--Evron Karges.
Boys whom we can depend upon.-Junior Girls
INTERURBAN LINE between Pocahontas and Storm Lake.-Kendrie Bell,
A hat 'to lit my head.-Herbert Lewis.
HIGHER TAX on chewing gum.-Prof. Cooking.
BED-Suitable for school use.-Carol Rae.
I 1 A - Ni:
1 P "-X
' -L ' y
f - f-1
,117 ' 'T' "
V, E+, -
39.49 to 336.00
.Everything for the Amateur
GOOD DISPOSITION.--Lloyd Kaufman.
, 'O is
Qi eeee l K O D A K S
f I QYXQ
l ,ff N
X Q J
6 I 1
Booksg Stationery and School Supplies
TRIPLETTS DRUG STORE
BAILIE Sc EDSON DR. W. M. STOREY
I3 Zi '
Omcc in Office in
PARK BUILDING NEXV MARTEN BUILDING
THE AUBURN AUTOMOBILE .
The AUBURN people have not built an unsuccessful model in
twenty years of automobile manufacture.
The MAXWELL is noted for its thrift in gallons of gas,-its miles
on tires and for long-time service.
Models on hand for your inspection at all times.
Frank F. Johnston E
A. G. HOCH Sz CO.
ESTABLISHED IN rsss
The Newest and Est
CUT GLASS AND
PRI CES ALWAYS RIGHT
P I T Z E N 'S
EOR GOOD SHOES
Ice Cream Parlor
CIGARS and NEWS
C. H. Foster, Prop.
A. P. OLSEN
ff'-N---'WC t3HtfCZC .wc c
An Essay on Men
Men. are what women marry. They have two hands, two feet, and
sometimes two wivesg but they never have more than one collar button
or one idea at a time.
Like Turkish cigarettes, MEN are all made of the same material, only
some are better eamoutlagecl than others.
Generally speaking, they conie in three varieties: husbands, bach-
elors and widowcrs.
Bachelors are a eonnnodity, husbands a necessity, and widowers a
luxury, especially when making love.
Bachelors come in two varieties: eligible and ineligible. An eligible
bachelor is a body ot' vanity entirely surrounded by' women. An inelig-
ible bachelor is a mass of obstinacy entirely surrounded by suspicion.
Husbands come in three different varieties: prizes, surprises and co11-
solation prizes. Making a husband out of a man is one of the highest
plastic works of art known to civilization. tlVlaking a man out ot' a
husband is second l1ighest.J It requires science, sculpture, common
sense, faith, hope, and more especially charity.
In these days ot' l'CIl'1l1'llS11l husbands are of no importance whatso-
ever, unlil you have tried living your whole life without one, then you
iind yourself wistt'u.l1y wondering if a dead husband or even a divorced
husband isn't better than none at all.
lt has long been a scientific wonder how a soft, fluffy, violet-scented,
little 'thing like a woman should enjoy kissing a big, awkward, stubby-
chinned, rum-scented, tobacco thing like a MAN.
E. W. OATES 8: COMPANY
The Home Builders
We carry an immense stock of white pine, yellow
pine, cypress, redwood, hemlock, spruce, oak, ash,
maple, beech, birch, gum, cedar and fir lumber.
Brick, lime, plaster and cement. Hollow blocks, drain
tile, sewer pipe and flue lining. Royal American
fence, gates, posts and barb wire. Grain and coal.
"Servicio Pronto Y Negocio Derecho"
Phone 289 A
Dickson Fruit Co.
Storm Lake, Iowa
Water, Hot Air
and Steam Heat-
Storm Lake, Iowa
Everything Electrical F 0 R T N E Y,S
A FAIR STORE
When in Need of
Appliances, House Post Cards
Wiring,Repair Worli School Supplies
or Motors Complete Line of
Phone the 1
STORM LAKE, IOWA
Boyihus likibus sweeta girlorumg
Girlibus likibus nica boyorumg
Boyibus kissibus sweeta girlorum,
Girlibus likibus, Wanta somorum.
Zieke CCornmercial Lawb: "You punish the housebreaker and lhus defend
your property but if chickens come in your yard, you cannot harm lhem. I
donlt think that is right?
David Scofield: "Yes, but chickens don't know any better."
Mr. Cooking to Fern: "If that man comes again, 'tell him 1,111 out and don't be
working or he'll know you are lyingf'
Miss Finson: "What is the color of the waves and the wind in a storm?"
Jim S.: "The wind blue and the waves rose."
Mother: "Davida, what are you doing out there?"
D.: 'Tm looking at the moon, mother."
Mother: "Well, come in and tell the moon lo go home. Il'S 10:30."
Miss Gregg: "Name some important minerals."
David S.: "Salt and pepper."
The Big Thinker:-5 I
TI-IE DEEP TI-IINKER is the man Who chooses
the "Commercial National Bank of
Storm Lake, Iowa" as his BANKING
TIVE BANK of Buena Vista County.
Resources nearly a MILLION DOLLARS.
INDIVIDUAL RESPONSIBILITY of SHARE-
HOLDERS several times that amount.
We solicit your business.
Our success is due not to the
profit we make, but
to the service
Storm Lake Lumber Co.
Quality First at Fisher's
The Daylight Grocery
We devote our entire time
to this business, therefore
We are in at position to
supply your needs at all
.:. .:. .:.
Cczll avid visit our store
THE DAYLIGHT GROCERY
A A. H. Patrick 8: Son, Props.
SPECIALTY Phone 374 We Deliver
LUM B E R C O.
Lumber, Building lvlateriail,
Barb Wire, Apex Fence
and Rubber Roofing
PETERSON IMPLEMENT C0.
Wagons and Coal
M a c h in e s
S. S. GRAEBER, Manager
PHONE 57 STORM LAKE, IOWA
SIEVERS BATTERY STATION
lljistributors l I N S1QOl'!'!1 Lillie
Vesta Batteries Newell, Iowa
"Busts Less per Month of Service" Q
We repair and recharge all makes of Storage
Batteries. We guarantee all repair Work
on all makes of Storage Batteries for
nine months of service.
Samuel N. Cutts
Marten 85 Sutherland
Farm and V
Storm Lake - - lovva
Mittelstadt Hdw. Co.
' ' Wir1che.fie1' Store ' f
CHAS. H. J. MITCHELL, Puhlinlxer
G E N E R A L
Storm Lake - - Iowa A rm! ne-Luxpaper fur zz real cammunigf,
Last night I held a dainty hand,' so dainty and so neat,
I thought my heart would surely bust, so wildly did it beat,
No other hand into my soul could greater gladness bring,
Than that hand I held last night, which was FOUR ACES AND A KING.
Senior: "Has anyone seen 'Al'?"
Freshie: "Al Who?"
Senior: "Al-cohol. Kerosene him last nite and he ai11't benzine since."
. DEFINITIONS AS GIVEN BY SENIORS T0 FRESHIES
Professor-The man who you are constantly trying to impress.
Faculty Meeting--The only place where faculty can joke without it getting
in The Breeze.
Cram-Art of getting short-order knowledge.
Flunk-To sink into a Slough of despond.
Although Storm Lake has no aviation course, yet it produces many "high
are leaders wherever there are dirty clothes. They
have a Washing mechanism which gets all the dirt.
The Wringer is the Very Best Ohtainahle.
The clothes dry in much less time than when put through
other Wringers. The machinery is all of such material and
workmanship to give the best of service.
M ore Automatic Ufashers in use in Storm
Lake, Iowa, than any other make.
Sold and Guaranteed by
A. E . CATTERMOLE
3rd Door North Brader Blk.
Storm Lake, Iowa
Auto Wrecking Co.
Second Hand Cars Bought
and Sold or Traded
Located: 1 block east of M. 8C St.
Telephone G47 W.
N. L a p i n e r
Coulson and Kelly
Fire Proof Storage
Dray Bus and Transfer
Distributors of FHIDO
Storm Lake - Iowa
The Citizens First National Bank
Storm Lake, Iowa
We are especially interested in the Welfare of
our school children. We recommend that each
child start a savings account with this bank at
once. When the time comes to leave high school
and enter college you will have money of your own
and are not compelled to depend on others for
help. Start Saving Now.
FRED SCHALLER, P1-CS.
GEO. SCHALLER, Vice Pres. R. A. JONES, Cash.
L. S. Dlugosch Uflfffflfm'
plumbing, Steam Cleveland Cars
Hot Water Heating
C. F. WELLMERLING
Storm Lake - - Iowa STORM LAKE, IOWA
Quality and E. H. Melcher
GROGERIES HO. W
A. M. Foster 81 Sons Storm Lake, Iowa I
Phone 73 Phone 581
I am the best pal I ever had:
I like lo be with MEQ
I like to sil and tell MYSELF things confidentiallyg
I often sit and ask ME if I shouldn't or I shonldg
I find MY advice to ME is always pretty good.
I MYSELF and ME.
A woman's heart is like the moon. It is always changing, but there is always
a man in it.
Jennetle: "Tell me how to clean my ivory."
Ragnhild: "Get, a shampoo."
Miss McG1oin: "Kendric, define 'V3Ol.lll1I1,.,,
Kendrie: ".IAdon'l believe I can put it in words, but I have it in my head."
A Miss Skewis: "Anna, explain when an insane person's contract might be
Anna: "When they have lucid moment. I don't know what that means, but
iI,'s in the book."
The gas was leaking in the Lab,
He lit a match to'Iind it,
The g2lS is leaking just the same,
But now he doesn't mind it.
DR. WILL F. MILLER
DR. E. D. BANGHART, M. D.
Physician and Surgeon
Storm Lake, Iowa Tel. 94 Storm Lake, Iowa
WHITNEY 8: WHITNEY U. S. PARISH
Lawyers Osteopathic Physician
Storm Lake, Iowa
Storm Lake, Iowa
T. H. CHAPMAN
Att'y at Law I
Storm Lake, Iowa
J. A. SWALLUM
Physician and Surgeon
Storm Lake, Iowa
ti X' B
mu Vp- intl It's better to stop here occasionally and
'N have your battery tested than to say "I
CX ' ' ' wish I had," after trouble comes.
'Q , 0 Little Ampere.
We recharge and repair all makes of Storage Batteries
Willard Storage Batteries
Storm Lake Storage Battery Company
Phone 690 R. A. Johnson, Prop.
- -e-e L w wf 2
'ras Buick mow K-six-49
BRADER AUTO COMPANY
Complete Stock of Parts
Phone 521 Storm Lake, Iowa
You are urged to vifii
THE TAPLE TORE
You will find everything that you want to huy in our
serve and self serve departnients. Cut clown ex-
penses hy Waiting upon yourself. Our policy is to
give you courteous treatment and tl1e best of goods at
the lowest possible prices. Our self serve store is the
first of the kind to he opened in this part of the state.
Visit us once and you Will come again. Our success
depends upon our value to the community. E
THE STAPLE STORES, Inc
T. D. Eilers F. P. Fostei
W anted to Know
If Bill's as young as Miss Gregg says he is.
What T. G. E. G. means.
trys to wo1'k McGloin.
Who Les Rcdenbaugh scouted November 15.
VVhat made Miss Shoemaker spill the ink?
Why Danny goes to Alta so often?
VVho said I Was niarricd?-Nvilma Miller.
VVha't did Mike do at Cherokee?
Xvhy Malinda Richter is so noisy in Geography.
ade Paul Fleming lose his voice?
VVhy di4ln't Miss Guernsey have her picture taken the night of the hfncl time
YVho said we were Quakers-I-Iciling, Finson?
YVho was the 'tall soldier Greta was scouting one night?
XVho was the Freshman Martha winked atin the library?
What Greta and Frank got in Physics?
What made Martha fall down in Assembly?
How long a fur collar will last if a girl took a little nap oil" ol' il Q ich night?
NVater is an element. Just think of the number of people that stay out oi
Grain, Grass Seed
Coal, Twine, Oil
lVIeal, Salt, Meat
How About This?
IF You Die
Lf: ffm. Z. Smxitlz Di.ftr'1fft
.Maffmgevg Ce11t1'aK Life AVr.fu1'-
ance Soriely of the United
Stzzlfu' Ullumalj, Dc: M0i7ZL'5,
Iowa, show you how the above
can be done.
Bell's Grocery and Bakery
"The Home of Good Things to Eat"
W. F. Park Company
Member Qfihe Master Builder! Anoriatiozz of
the Sizzle ryflofwa
Office: 2nd Floor Park Bldg.
Office Phone: 812
Storm Lake - Iowa
Serves a Special
Meet your friends there
Br. A. CE. than HH. E.
Physician and Surgeon
Specialist in X-Ray Diagnosis and
Meals - Short Orders
Cigars - Candy
Soft Drinks - Ice Cream
W e have-
1900 Cataract and
A. B. C. W3Sh.C1'S
Full line of Hotpoint
Clifford F. Inman
Electric Wiring and Supplies
Phone 54 Storm Lake, Iowa
Dr. Edgar Smith
Eye, Ear, Nose and Throat
X- Ray Laboratory
Buena Vista County
Y. M. C. A.
This institution is in busi-
ness to develop Christian
E. W. OATES
Chairman Com-zty Com.
GRIN W. BELL
F or Quality Meats
and all that's good
Give Special Atten-
tion to parties and
5:1-.-xsT,:':1'TMC 5635 C ZC .t':..-'.:'.
STORM LAKE HIGH ENCYCLOPEDIA OF INFORMATION A
Physics-The science of ac-er-acy.
Radiator-tDomestic.J In appearance much like a huge iron toaster set up-
right. Supposed to furnish heat, by passing steam through the whistle on the
side. fMaehinery.b Regular equipment on Fords. Is used to keep the engine
cool. These two varieties of radiators are not interchangeable, even if they act
alike on many occasions.
Sidewalks-Common about towns. Sometimes used to walk upon-very
difficult for Freshmen to learn to do. Some Seniors even have not mastered the
details, but "cut" corners. Material is cement or stone. When they sweat, it is
called ice. Every third person passing one of these sweaty places does a pre-
mature Mohammed stunt. Very amusing Qto onlookersj. Twenty-four llagstones
were thus injured in Iowa in 1918.
Soup-The surname given to the first course at dinner. Composed of water
and salt-may be served hot or cold. Many varieties. Viz., vermicelli, noodle,
alphabet: depends upon whether that put into the soup is natural, rolled llat or
educated in the letters. Also a name given to gravy by'Freshmen girls.
Soup spoon-Has something to do with above. A natural sized spoon, tilting
87 per cent of people's mouths while 13 per cent find it quite too small. They use
a Number 4. fSee Basting Spoon.J
--uJaLL...' " FTW
Fall round-up olf Freshmen. Things look pretty green for the fall
olg' the year.
VVe give the new teachers the "once-over."
Strange how good t?J students get seats in the front of the rooni.
New cases already developing in H. S.
We discover the Freshmen good songsters. SEPT? 7
Senior class elect officers.
Bill Wftlll' joins the Junior hunch.
VVC march in the Masonic parade. Weis it hot? I ,fly
Notice: "Have decided to do my sleeping the 'ij
second period in the afternoon. Please be
as quiet as possible."-Martha Smoot.
We elect Don Sinlison and Kathryn Parkhill yell masters.
Did anyone notice "Squint,' Battern's checkered vest?
Seniors are promised a skip day next spring. Oh! Boy!
Annual statl' elected.
Miss Goodman looks in upon us once more. .
Qc X .
We play the Alumni. "Null sed? SEPTTIG
Dry weather. No excitement.
Teachers go to institute. Vacation! Hurrah!
Spirit Lake defeats S. L. H. S. CWe are good
tSun.D "Glenny" misses his regular Sunday services at Fredis.
Gordon Beatty sits on a pin. Curtain!
p SHCCZC l-.rl
1. School one month. How time does ily.
2. May Schaffer receives iirst '6Calling."
3. Tragedy in two halves. Odebolt 8, S. L. 6.
6. Exam. week. "For what we are about to receive-
7. May we be truly grateful."
8. Mr. Cooking gives a lecture on conduct. "Too
much calf-love in I-I. Sf'
9. Alas, no boys walk to school with the girls. -- ' '
. . 2, X ' - . ' A
'rf , A
F 1 I
10. Freshman and Senior colors flying. - . .
13. Carrol has a black eye. , . '
15. Mr. Coeking gets a tooth pulled. X X X
16. Teachers do not approve ot' boys giving the girls candy in school.
17. Pep meeting for Cherokee game.
18. We all go to Cherokee-to see the game.
20. Mr. Cooking tires the football team and hires them again.
21. Wliere did Herbert Bowers get his diamond ring?
22. Lloyd gets a haircut. CWho's his date with?j
23. Mrs. Paterson talks to us about the evils of
24. Clionians have tirst literary program. ,O mg
27. Pep meeting celebrating Rockwell victory. J rl I 3, K
1 '1 I!
28. Some move to Miss Siii'ord's assembly. fPurga- f .K RW u
toryl-eoiiice 4. . ia. ' s--- '41
29. Peplmeeting and tag day for East Des Moines game.
30. Another pep meeting. Barrel of pep appears.
31. Last big pep meeting.
C:iWm"'--"--7-'flKt1tit361CCZtj as e Wi
1. We beat East Des Moines! ! lt Boniire after supper.
2. Miss McGloin comes to school with a skinned nose. Looks like too
4. Bill Wei1,' springs his new football sweater.
in ch 11. ge of Scniois. '
6 Miss Shoemaker xx ould like to know what is
. . u A5
5. Mr. Cooking goes to Des Moines. Leaves school YS gm E3
s E . , ' , 1- Xt
, . , . f t X
funny about tipping over ink bottles.
7. Jake's up to his kiddish tricks again.
8 Beat Le Mars 18-0. Ptah! Rah!
11. Armistice Day. Beat Manson 81-0.
Miss Tucker' instructs l-I. S. girls on how to dress.
13 Senior girls wear their hair down their backs.
14. Space does not permit us to list the number of
dates Vira has had this week.
15. '.l'eachers entertain Seniors with a colonial party.
17. It seems like a weekly occurrence that no one
has his lessons on Monday. N
18. Football boys go to 'tTwin Beds? Naughty! Na ugh ty ! ' as 5,
1.9. Evron caught playing dice. Looks bad for Hi Y. NOK I9
Presi den t.
20. G-len spends a whole period trying to get a note
1. Hi Y. boys after returning from the convention, spend most ot' their
school time sleeping.
2. Dorothy 'tries to drink alcohol in lab. .
3. How can they expect us to study when the lights
go out at 8:00? MER E ,
1 ' ' . - .'
4. It is cold but we think ol' the future and arc com- I wuw.'! , SLE, 5?
fortable. - SH Wm .
a. Rumored Leon has a date.
6. Basket hall series start. Gus stars for the
10. Seniors have a bob sled party out to FC1'11,S. A
11. Dave falls in the waste paper basket. M
. . , 1
13. D1. Lib talks to H. S. i lg K
15. Mr. Cooking gives a lecture on courtesy. DEC-H
16. Lois and Lloyd take up a lioniestead by the
radiator for the iirst period in the morning.
17. Today the world is supposed .to come to an end
19. Out for vacation! Hurrah!
x K I
v, . -Z
ff-iwrlltttf t3FSCCZtTe e W'
5. School begins again. All ready for another spasm.
6. Some ol' the boys have the smallpox. Pretty handy as tests are
7. Senior rings eoine. Some beauties.
9. 'We all go to Alta 'to see the basket ball game.
12. Teachers have a picnic. Pretty cold weather.
13. Exams-the week ot' fasting. , X
JG .I Q
tina s 16. Debaters win over Sac City. l Q J-
. JAN. Ib ,X
17. Girls beat Newell in basket ball.
19. Thrift week. Mahlon Johnson talks on Insurance.
20. lVIr. Mack talks on Nwillsf'
21. Professor Libby talks on saving.
22. Miss Knight talks to girls and Mr. Chapntan to boys.
23. Mfr. Foster talks.
26. Laura, in her mad rush to get to her 8 :00 o'elock 2
Spanish class forgets her tie. ' , xml y I4
1 1 1- ' ' lil'
26. 1"11'SlQ lllglll ot Deelam contest. d f Qf,g4y"3:f
i I ffm-,
29. Second night ot contest. .gg
" . JAM6
30. Play Alta in basketball. Debaters defeat Pom-
2. Everybody getting the "tlu."
3. Snowing. More "tlu."
4. The following tried to cut figure eights on the ice this morning:
6'Mose," Allie, Elwin and Eddie.
5. Strange how the boys in Physics class sit on tacks. filigyzee s A U
, '- '-W2
6. Basket ball boys play Cherokee.
. I J sW
1 cc 1 , 53 ,' 1 ' , ,' , -3 ,
9. Ethel and C11 ub spiing then spring bonnets. FM I7
10. The latest playthings for Seniors are little tops. 1
11. Miss Hefling tries her luck cutting tigures on the
13. Pep meetings! Rockwell basket ball game! Fonda debate! Did
We win? Yea, Bo!
16. Willie gets to school on time.
17. Tl1ClI1'1ELf01'gC1Sl161'DOXVClC1'131111. Horrors! i Hff
18. Snow-spring hats discarded. 1 '
19. Boys collect pics for Father and Son banquet. if
20. Father and Son banquet. Boys play Fonda. 'IF ' F5 19
23. Blue Monday. Not prepared as usual.
24. Six weeks, exams again.
26. Did we beat Cherokee! Yea, Bo!
ff! M 1
KH Xl W ,Ally
- X-Meggiih. 1 X :WW
1111+ TV' I- if
1. Seniors solicit l'or annuals. .
2. New six 'weeks begins. Ralph S. and Derlan L. resolve to study hard.
3. Bain! Bain! Rain! Margaret falls down. Nuf sed.
5. Will Alla tournament. '
11. ' Girls go to Linn Grove basket ball tournament
and boys to Sioux City tournament. . " ,fci fj
12. Debaters go to lreton and Gladys to Sac City. a f,
13. . Juniors and Seniors give a party for teams. A RCH, 5
15. School looks pretty gloomy today. Mr. Cocking gives a talk on
defeats. A '
16. I-li Y party at Leon's. 1
17. Viola and Lloyd have a date. '
18. Vacation. Teachers go to Sioux City. I lnullldllv!
22. Miss Finson was late today and in the rush for- - rl NW-
gels her spring hat. mm C' X
. . f - l
23. Johnny Cannon spends a period playing soh- lil m y
taire. ,--1 M
t 4.f"Y3fI. Afmla
24. Lucite walks to school with Irvin B.
26. Mr. Cooking presents monograms to athletes.
29. In spring a young 111211135 fancy turns to thoughts of. . .
30. Wlicm tired,the shot today? Ask Frank.
31. Senior girls plan the tirst picnic. Alas! Bain!
1. Alarm clocks in Assembly-April Fool.
7. Apron Day for the .lunior-Senior Girls.
9. Glee Club Operetta, "Feast of Pied Corn."
14. Hazel Cobb gets a fountain pen for writing the best essay on
15. lVlr. l-loeli talks on ulll1'1C.,,
16. Boys' and Girls' Basket Ball Banquet at Coach Anderson's. Senior
party at Thom sonis. .
16. Annual goes to press.
illibe Iaumesteah Qiumpanp
E325 jlifluinxes, Iowa
James DI. Pierce
L L f
n oose' ea
New Building, 19tl1 and Grand Ave. Phone, 'Walnut 3000
flksulltih BREEZE i i we
This is the end of the 1920 Breeze. Sulfice it to say that ztfter pro-
found nieditation the Btozird of Editors has seen fit to have the book
executed in the manner the reader has beheld it. It hasiheen our pur-
pose to make this volume L1 1'GCOI'Cl,,f0I' the year 1919-20, of the student
life in Storm Lake High School. If it has met with your approval, our
efforts are sufficiently erewardecl.
We desire to express our gratitude to all those who have assisted
us in any Way, and 'especially to 'the business men of Storm Lake and
elsewhere for their co-operation which enabled us' to make this publica-
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