Storm Lake High School - Breeze Yearbook (Storm Lake, IA)

 - Class of 1921

Page 1 of 146

 

Storm Lake High School - Breeze Yearbook (Storm Lake, IA) online yearbook collection, 1921 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1921 Edition, Storm Lake High School - Breeze Yearbook (Storm Lake, IA) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1921 Edition, Storm Lake High School - Breeze Yearbook (Storm Lake, IA) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1921 Edition, Storm Lake High School - Breeze Yearbook (Storm Lake, IA) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1921 Edition, Storm Lake High School - Breeze Yearbook (Storm Lake, IA) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1921 Edition, Storm Lake High School - Breeze Yearbook (Storm Lake, IA) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1921 Edition, Storm Lake High School - Breeze Yearbook (Storm Lake, IA) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1921 Edition, Storm Lake High School - Breeze Yearbook (Storm Lake, IA) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1921 Edition, Storm Lake High School - Breeze Yearbook (Storm Lake, IA) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1921 Edition, Storm Lake High School - Breeze Yearbook (Storm Lake, IA) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1921 Edition, Storm Lake High School - Breeze Yearbook (Storm Lake, IA) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1921 Edition, Storm Lake High School - Breeze Yearbook (Storm Lake, IA) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1921 Edition, Storm Lake High School - Breeze Yearbook (Storm Lake, IA) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 146 of the 1921 volume:

-.-.q,.g.-qu., Sn -.!- X I , -B, XX-..-.-. .--,, ... '-af'f"::'35?'. ' "SHT " - ' 153, - ,'J"'31'Ii'7. ' 1 .:!'-5-.4gy" .. fi?- ' A ...- X.--.A--Y--v ,-,.. ,.- -v-,L .-., . ...,..w. ,-..- - . -.-. fa X-Q-2. W... ..,. w n w . , 1 w w w w r w 1, w w ,X. 4 Q' w ,J ww 1 X 'w " w ' w , v X , 1 J w 4 . 1 w X , w 1 w 1 w w 4 ..z,fqx. I H W ':?li.?5"fiQ -2" 'V , ' .1 'f:"' 1- Xrgz X- X ,r,.4ag:nQX-. - - ..faQf:g2'5.. H '.,' 1 .. ,W X. . X X Eff'-.-S33 e ,L 111 :. . 'L ' Efjmf ' . X.:y,Q35.'Xa'Y , .-. mgz - f . : . f '.'E?7?:'5 . ,I'A'. 1 W . .X X . . .Q H ' f ' . zli' I , :TT 1 V - , 1 W- ' X jj P -J 'X . . 5,5 X, X , - .1 - , ' ,Q 5 . Q . I X 3 1. ' V' N N Q 'V I' R ' Q :. , ' . XX w L ' ' Xu X I x 4 I , 'W f f X. 4 .4. W XX W W , ,' A 1 X 'Q '. - . ' 'fsigatm ,,- . ,X,.X XT. .X X Z ' w X X : J . X - .N L " 'X QFYVX "' '. ' w ' -ft w , 9 J.- . -zfvl " ' ' f' ' -if-2 'A fX".1:5irg5f ' ' ' . fi!'?'fL5'-C ' ' EfV5?r'fX ' X w n ' - , Ll. If vf',E?s3". 4' ww. f' ?i'i2, X FT. T722 ,V ' 1 ' ,uh . 1 .- -i.5"35 ,X .. ?-ESQ?-zi1a - . . . ,. X X X 51,245-A-gin. , i.41i'rff'ug ' '.w,fc1-,.,- V X :sY7X3,lF-fig? i ?i5.:1.1'.?.i7sf.A " I " j..ei?3'4', 3- Xj-2' X Xlgj, : -Eg' lg - - - vf- -' -- - w 1 4 w -- .1 FTW?-?E gg A Book PLlIJlISl'lEd Allflllauy THE SENIOR CLASS OE STORM LAKE HIGH SCHOOL vsmrvvvvvxzvvxrvsfvvvvvv VOLUME EIGHT STORM LAKE, IOWA Storm Lake High School 'U 'Y Foreword 'WE herewith present the eighth volume of the BREEZE. May the kind reader find between its covers, little to critisize and much to please. And fellow students, if some day you may pause in the struggle which is before you and find upon the pages of this book a sweet rememberance of the days spent at our High School, then can the Editors joyfully say, that they have performed the task which was entrusted to their care. If however, we have failed in our object and effort to please all, we have no apologies to make. We have recorded as best we can, under difiiculties and handicaps, the many interests of the past school yean We realize thab "If there should be another flood. For refuge higher fly: Though all the world slmoulcl be submerged This bool: would still 'Je dry. It is with great pleasure that we present to you the 1 921 BREEZE Page Page Four ss I ss mm gm ss ma mmm mn nw an Hem in Q fa ss as an W an ,xx a msmfm mn mama 1 zgzzzxwm ,ff .. Emma H n f WT lm'-M H if , X Him mn is a ' X M MJ- iff 'x X . WANDA SIFFORD 4. I ,ff A' Dedication In recognition of her faithful work for Storm Lake High School, of her fruitful services to the students, ,and of her kind interest in the welfare of the class of 1921, we affectionate- ly Dedicate this Book to Miss Wanda Si fford HE' Page Six rel I WAL'l'Ell D. UOIYKING Sllll0I'illt0Il1l0llt of Schools This is M1'. Cocking's second year witih the Storm' Lake Schools. During the two years in which he has, been with us, the schools have undergone Il marked change. He is progressive, liard-working, and has a host of friends among the students and people of the com- munity. Some of the changes which have come to ups through his ability as an executive are: The Juuio-r High School, a system of supervised study, physical train- ing departments and boys' work. He has been very active in debate work, himself coaching the tea-mt which has for two years finished well up in state honors. He ihas taken an active interest in all school activitiesg Mr. Cocking has not confined his talents to school work only but has taken an active interest. in the community. He has helped establish a closer relationeihip between school and community and has supported various other projects of a municipal character. We are glad that he has de- cided to remain with us another year. dv C' Jud Z y -V' N X X, X5iK K i if WN- A55 x f N ' 5 Ef5GQfi5 f" 84 , VS Q X Lfff 2 ,1 f ' ff AN! f. 'N 1 4.9 I x 5 ' s 'S l 1 L 4 -'N f 1,2 1 x J U if Ill ' x X . " -A I J 'U fa, A . I 4 ' 4 - W K LQ by 3. '- D sz , Ill 'llllllllllllVlll'lHIl'llll'U"l ll ll llllllllllll vlll 'lflllllIVIIHIIHIUIHIIIIIHIUII llllll'lnll1llIll1lII lllllllllllllllwllllll Illlllllnlllllllllllllnl X Madge Miner Principal Grove City College. Pa, A. B. Degree Clyde Weldin Commercial Simpson College A. B. Degree Commercial Diploma I ISL Eight, We-IF 3' '1 4wi.U' , 1. .. '1 'FW- FX Jenme Slcewls Sociology Morningside College B. S. Degree i . I .Id-ll 'C 'xl , , ? I . . Halcyon Hefling Home Economics Drake University B. S. Degree Eva L. Smith English Iowa State Teachers College A. B. Degree Ficlelis Walter Commercial Highland Park B. Commerce Degree 'AY- I 0 Blanche McCartney Mathematics Tarlcio College A. B, Degree Jolm Fulton Buena Vista College A. B. Degree Evangeline Finson English Iowa State Teachers College A. B. Degree xx . Ns X. Francelia French. Music School of Music Nebraska University Anna Mccloin Science University of Nebraska A. B. Degree Arthur Conery Manual Training and Agriculture Iowa State Teachers College A. B. Degree Page Nine we-.i,, ... evmnv, ,- A La Rue Guernsey Mathclnatics Des Moines College B. S. Degree Page 'Fell M M Our Janitor Dorothy Gregg Public Speaking and Physical Training Buena Vista Colley: A. B. Degree 4 I I . A Ju x , , I I Weilswrsilsiavsilsiwrs :ia fs i CLASSES 6 'P-hz. Jah I Iss., ' ' -1.-r,,.jE,: . ..n .K T N ' 1 -E 3 ucv A-4 6 N. ' Q f if . J, . I Q -7 M f' QENXQA I f r JP ' V x- I 0 9 'J , M HW XNX X..-,f -7 f +45f i 1 4 - 4 W g 'v ,fkfij O 0 1 O O . 0 wb Q S2 N 0' 0 ' 0 o Oo O soo O: T O 4 1' ..- 4 64. ..., A,d-azailil Jfamriyi' O Us -.wav-miffe' Qeim.-1+-Q-9-2. ' .3:'5'. - ' K ia O Q 69" Q- J.bl5a. . O Uzlw- ' "f-fw-wfv!wfo?: O dffifbf'-.5 . 1, ,. . " wi Q ,M -.qw,,1.e45e.g-:az-f - , '-0.45 4 . G -4-I' .5-'L -Q. 9,40 'sm,5N..q+'a2fv' M- . o QQ: 'E 'af 'p:.f"'i.9g,5lU. . ' .' ..'QP'f.,. O 'gg' . X1 QQSQQQAQXQ' O Wig g.. ggg2.93Qr.?! . un o ' . ' . if 'Q' ' iywe- bi, ' , . 1 I 5: C.. ,. I,-4 it I.-sv .3 gx .,,4:5QQglfiz-111' .9:6'izl:-W L9 :gil 23 -A '. " 'I f. .rn Ff if hd " M. ,, , 5914, Aw A lg. ,441-I , , - W m. , -N - ., 51. 'ul qi! H- '14-if-fig x XQXQQKM 5N.X.L:-Z-fjgp-M..-. IMW.lp 1 - X W A " " Www nm . 'R' .a .. 1- ' W.. vqfip ' 2 .-Tcgm., 457 . Q, "w3l.'?g.gg'qzQ1.! -pgjgffgyg'-sg' AQ' '91 1f.'-5.1! .3g29ax3.::i:nQg'4?5v.g , adn' 'X I- 5 ' ' fmqbqafi s . 1 7 , . , ' ew N ll Quwsgah lg,-Q . . ya' . ,sg A 4 an! fnimif'-Q.---, ,..' ,pda- ' Q-vb, '?'.f11!'i,:f9Q" a.N-mr O Y an 'Qw:3Q'9-mf" . fl . 9 G 65 mmf!" 4,6,i ' :QQ o W 5 , . 3 Qi , I . .bs ' O 'ifgelzi 1.vfl'f:5!':f'Q-'-me "!f5"4Qa O ' ' '-'i3f5- ' . A 4-K"2forvW:lw0f'f4 -my ' 1 ' " s f-'MQ -o Q Q 00 N Q ' If O O , wV ,Q m -' Jp i Y m"":1lwIl h.-.l.....-- :a un .4 in ' A ? 'pilife 'Eleven Pagre Twelve Marshall Renshaw President Ethel Farnsworth V' P Buena Ricshardson Eda, Wilkins Class Colors GREEEN AND WI-IITE Class Flower SWEET PEA Class Motto "With the ropes of the past we ring the MARSHALL RICNSHA W Marshall's tall and very straight His habits good but his hours late, With art, debating and singing too Ile has nearly all one fellow can do. li'1'1l li L FA RN S WORTH Sometimes I am happy Sometimes I am sad But when I hear from Marshall l am al-ways glad. B UICNA RIUHA RDSON Buena i11 her childhood days Knew all about the country ways. But now lher time is spent in care Olf her studies and her hair. EDA WVILKINS In her studies she is a. Shark And when the day is done Instead of going on a lark At her studies she's just begun. ice resident Secretary Treasurer bells of the future." "ltonslmw" "Sn.rnIn" ul-xutsyn "Edie" I. 1 B..- FOREST GA FFIN ffemfff' Nlow, "Goff", at Football was a svhark. In lmsket-hull he hit the lmurk, Anil t.hough he may be often late Please, always lay the blame on Kate. CA THIS Rl N IC SCII A Lllli ll "Cut.ty" won't you tell? Why you are liked so well. li' you would tell us true We might he as popular as you. A Llili'll.'l'A BOSS "Hail", from Sparta came To S. L. l-Iigh to win her fame But soon Flhe found ere She began Fill' 'lIl0I'C' illll1l'i1CtlOl1 ill. SCZIL 18 l'0W 1. MAE SC IIAF VER ' This is :1 umid who I um sure Has never had :L double lAnd mnn'y times hor nuugihty tongue Gels hor into lots of trouble. M I LIIRICD K ICITII Mildrod has zi quiet way On the pinno she sure cun plny Slhe will inulco an office hum When her high school course is done. GORDON Rl'lA'l'TY Gordon is popular with Lhe girls ' For thoy adore his pretty curls, But. his n.l'l'oeions will never die For il girl in Junior High. BAG Nl-I I LII l'IlIlIS'l'l'INSEN Now bhis young lass is very bud Alnd spoiled as she enn he Tho' she often makes you mud Her middle name is popularity. GLA DYS ll LA KE LEY "Camry" "Hal" "Ben" "Middo" "Bezxttyj' "Cln'isty" "Blake" Why wnut il man wilh IL swelled ,head To tznke the pluee of my pail "Fred"? l l Page Thirteen Pa ge Fourteen DORIS TH OM SON "Grub" Through all defeat "Grub" never was sad Rain or shine warm or cold, She was one who always had A store of pep untold. ,ELME ll- GIDDLIC "Giddle" Ellmer plamd on the football team, I-Iis position was in the line The way the went tlhrough our opponents, Was surely something fine. EJNITII' WA LSTROM She is indeed A demure little lass Eart' she's thought Much of in the Senior Class. MILDILIGD ROWIC , Her name is Mildred Rowe To B. V. C. she used to go. But she, like all tlhe rest, "Ed itll" "Mild red" Likes our High Scihool much the best. THEADORE KARGES 'l"ed's good nature has often won Many lifelong friends, KGTetl7! For when he's around there's always fun And the good time never ends. AN AIT KEN ,Ann's pep is the kind 'l"hat's always hard to find. In basketball she was the one When the rest were tired she'd ju'.t FLORENCE LINGE Wherever I go, I always take Sometimes Mae, but always "Blake". JOHN CANNON Joihn is straight and tall I-Ie made his record in football. A11 stepping he started right By taking a different girl every nite. l'IS'l'1llT1l Lllllllilfl Esther entered school last fall And she is popular with one and all. Her closest friend is Mildred Rowe "Speck" begun. "Fred" "Joh n" HES!! T'hey're always together wherever they go. KATHERINE PARKIIILL sslintysv Tho' countless years and years do pass, And Father Time deals harshly 'Phe class of nineteen twenty-one Will ne'r forget this happy lass. BERNICIJ BLAIR I may be small But just the same In tho commercial room I've won my fame. II EIIQMAN AN GIER ' "Bernice" "Hermie" is his parents pride and joy In him they see a perfect boy. His path is straight except when chance, Decrees he go to a Shimmie Dance. LEOLA. IIIX "Ole" 'As Business Manager she did her part And she has done her best By driving 'her shrewd bargains Sho's saved much money for the rest. VERDA SWEET Verde from the country comes, "Verde" On mornings when itxmnkes you shiver. But she arrives here on time Because she drives a "fliver." IIA RRY VAN CLIWE We have often wondered why? Away from girls Harry used to shy, Blut he has chzmged a lot you know And likes nothing better than a date J IDNNICTTE OLSEN Although she's small And not so tall She is liked By one and all. FRA SAMUELS Fra turns down many a date Just to work on the debate But slhe has time to join in fun And is liked by everyone. WILLIAM WEIR "Willie" is our athlete In football he can't be beat And to hear him sing Is also quite a. treat "Van" with Zoe. "Janet" ulprnfyn NBII!!! 'IIeru1ie" Page Fifteen Page Sixteen MURIEL WHEELER "Wheeler" Muriel drives her father's car And no matter who youi afre ' If to her home you were invited You would surely be delighted. DAVID SCO FIELD "Dave" David keeps away from harm. And spends his summers on tlhe far-in. In high school life he does many things, But he's gained his fame by he way he sings. GEN EVIEVE HOXSEAY "J'ennic" This little girl's name is G-enevieve And she's not so demure you may believe. If a person makes a false wiggle, She's always the first to laugh and giggle. K ATHIG RIN E SENNETT "Kal-fly" "Katy" entered school last year She came from a town not far from here The coinmercial course she came to master On the typewriter she w-rites fast and faster. lllCR'l!l'IRT ILICWVIS , 6fIIel'bl0" Herbert delrates with all this might And always proves that he is right But hc has time for other things As you all know by the way he sings. WILMA llIlLLl3R "Billie" The teacfhers joy is this young maid, She studies all the time T'o let a lesson go, for play She'd think it was a crime. M AVIS ZWICKEY "Mamie" Mavis thinks thatl it is fun The teachers to provoke And when once she is begun They fail to see the joke. V I0'LA ZEMKE "Vi" She is known By the nickname "Vi" She has the pep To do or die. FRANCES LAMM "Frances" France's picture is not shown It was a trick of fate Because she, entered High School Just a week too late. A Class Song Tune: Let's Take' a Trip To Loveland. Our hearts are sad, We're feeling bad, For today we must say good-byo, 'Fo all of our school days In old 'Storm Lake High Whicih for us has won many honors. For in all things A 'Fried we have excelled From zithletics to scholarships. Chorus: We wish good luck to Stonni Lake High T'-ho school we lovo most of ull, Whore we have ull learned our lessons And spent many happy hours. There let our memory linger, And HCVC1' will we forget The pink and the green we cherish So Good-bye Storm Lake High. Yes, wo'ro leaving, Our work is done, But to the Frcshies bright and shining Wo leuvo our athlcticsg And to the Sophomores, We leave ull our mischief and fun. To the Juniors Who take our places We leave the imomories of dur honors. MILDRED KEITH-'21 Page Seventeen Senior Class History One September morning in the year nineteen hundred seventeen as the sun shone from the deep inverted azure bowl, Z1 growth of buttercups numbering fifty, appeared at the foot of a great and steep hill, which ascended into that great unknown. Each flower in doubt as to what this shining gold cup held tor him, until a. larger fiower, Higher Learning appeared, and said, "Come with me". Each and every one was full of joyous laughter, and very anxious to see what would happen when they started to climb. So very eagerly they began. They wrestled with Latin, Science and Algebra. They thought that this was all they were to have until Higher Learn- ing said, "This evening when we stop to rest after our first short climb, we will have a meeting to choose the iiower you wish to have help you plan your activities for the journey." The flower was Catherine Schaller, and indeed a very splendid one. She helped them plan the class colors, green and white. When they were told that the Freshman buttercups might enter the different school activities, such as basketball, football, and track, they entered in great numbers and showed up well. Before they knew it a whole year had rolled by, and then they were Sophomores. They all knew tha.t the hill was growing steeper, but they gladly worked on to see what this next climb would bring them. This time Leola Hix was chosen as their head. My! what good times they did have at those parties, especially the one representing a country school. Everything was done, from studying books to modeling with gum. This climb was a very successful one, in declamatory contest as-some of them came out with third or fourth place, a very good showing for Sophomores. For the third time they followed Higher Learning up this straight steep incline. It was more difficult than ever. At this time each one was a Junior and had to decide as to the line of work he would do in thc future. Some took up commercial lines, others teaching or classical but nevertheless each proceeded on his wa.y faith- Fully and steadily. This time Forrest Gaffin was the overseer. There was more learning and yet more good times. The best time of this season was the party given by the faculty. Every fiower was at his best. The school activities were very ex- citing, for three of the members, Fra, Samuels, Katheryn Parkhill, and Herbert Lewis brought great honor to our school by staying in the State Debating League almost to the end. Forrest Gaffin and "Bill" Weir were the star football players, helping along the name of our school by winning from East Des Moines High, Page Eighteen Now, for the fourth and last time the flowers journey on with Higher Learning. The summit of the hill is almost reached. Not so many good times are spent in parties this year, but in working for the school. M:11'sh:1ll Rcnshaw is the overseer. This time, not so znuny games in football nfnd basketball are won, but the debating tezun, COHIIJOSCI1 of Mzlrslinll Renshuw, Frm Samuels and Herbert lewis have won the oham-pionship of No1'tfhwes,t' Iowa, thus bringing more honor to the school. Forty out of the fifty reached the summit, and are now looking from that emin- ence to other peaks in that great beyondftho Future. As Il twig tremhles, which 21 bird Lights on to sing, then leaves unbent, So are our memories thrilled and stirredg We only know the school days came and went. Oh, when the evening becomes more dim, And lil'e's Inst days are nearly spent, One gush of tears our eyes will brim, Oni" to think how the school days came and went. GLADYS BLAKELY. X - X xx ii 47 -"1e:ffI?"g!,,1-ff-QT. ". 5 1' f -p'f"- 2' Page Nineteen Class Prophecy e Clippings taken from the Storm Lake papers, concerning the clnss of '21, during the year of 1930. 'Rein Angier Comes to 'I'own Rev. H. Angier, the renowned Elvangelist, assisted hy the vocalist, Miss Esther Lemke, commence the reviital meetings at the Methodist church Jan. 4. A cordial invitation to attend is extended to all. Storm Lake Couple Leave For f,1s.ii-twist.. Mr. and Mrs. Gaffin left Friday morning for their new home at Long Beach, California. We regret very much to have this fine young couple leave the community, but owing to the very poor health of Mr. Gaftin, it is necessary. Mrs. Gaffin will continue there, her occupation of manufacturing false teeth. Marshall llensliaw Returns as Artist Mr. Renshaw who has been studying art nine years in Chicago, announces the opening of a studio in Storm Laike July 1. The location is above the Illinois Central Freight depot. Miss Jennette Olsen has recently been arrested for smuggling grape juice over the Canadian line by way of airplane. Victim of Cnpidis Dart Fra Samuels of Class '21 leaves for Texas .luly 14 to meet Elmer Giddle of Austin. After honeymooning across the Gulf of Mexico, they will return to Texas where Mr. Giddle will resume his cow punching. Miss Alberta Boss has accepted a position as a chamhermaid in the Iowa Hotel. Cat and dog Hospital: M. Keith, veterinarioness. Dogs boarded by the week. Location, first door east of the Malhone Hospital. Woman-competent for General House-work to assist widower with two children on farm located six miles from Gilmore City. Bill Wier. New York-Miss Wilma Miller upon returning from a ball, at fl o'clock on the morning of February 12, found her apartment occupied hy three masked men who immediately gagged and blindfolded her, tied her to a hedpost and demanded her money and jewels. The thieves made the get-away and as yet no trace has been found of them. Miss Wilkins cz Model Miss Edo, 'Wilkins ol class 'ill has accepted Mr. RCllSll2lXN"rf offer of a thousand per week as a. model. She will sacrifice much of her time to-he at tihc studio. We remember that seven years ago two of Storm Lalce's popular young ladies ieft as missionaries to China. They have now returned as Mrs. Leola Ting Ling and Mrs. Voila Ding Dong. Messrs. Ling and Dong have recently purchased the laundry. Mr. Theodore Karges has accepted a position as leader of the Storm Lake Band. Page Twenty In view of diminishing their sizes, Doris Thomson, Gladys Blakely, Kathryn Sen: nett, and Frances Lamb have been intitiated into the "Weight Decreasing" society. Edith Walstrom has recently returned from Paris, where she has been working for the interest of the Florence Linge Hat Shop. WANTED' -A man with blue eyes and light hair, must be a good athlete, must possess splendid tenor voice. 1 prefer a man with an opposite disposition being pleasant in mainnerf-Ragnhild Christensen. A salvation army quartette consisting of Mavfis Zwickey, Buena Richardson, Harry Van Cleve and Gordon Beatty gave a delightful entertainment previous to the Band concert Saturdaiy evening. Miss Catherine Sehaillcr, former Storm Lake student, is now supervising an Orphans' Home on Pennsylvania Avenue, Washington. Last week Miss Muriel Wheeler was elected president of the poultry association. She is continuing the work which her mother carried on for the last nine or ten years. Pretty Mae Lewis, formerly Mae Schaffer of the Gayety Theater of Chicago, has divorced her husband, Senator Lewis. Answering' Advice to the Lovelorn. Dear Miss Jensen: I am a girl of twenty-eight and I have been keeping company with a certain gentleman for nine years, but as yet he has not declared his love for ine. Shall 1 make any advances? If so, when?-Verda Sweet. Anne Aitken, a Deaconess who is doing welfare work in the city of Alta. is spending Christmas vacation at her home in Storm Lake. Tuesday at midnight, aided by Mr. Seoiield's car, he with Ethel Farnsworth, also John Cannon and Bernice Blair, silently a.nd swiftly spe.d to Junieta, where they were joined in wedlock. MILDRED ROIWE-'21 GENEVIEVE HOXSEY-'21 Page Twenty One 0 0 J Senior Class W111 1 'llhe end approacheth! The hour hath come, when we, the illustrious Senior Clas of 1921 of the Storm Lake High, of Buena Vista County, Iowa, must bid a sad farewell to the High School Body and Faculty. 4 ln the name of Learning'-Amen. We, the Senior Class being of sound :und pre- possessing mind, do make and publish this, our last will and testament in order, as justly as we may, to distribute our interests to those remaining behind us in Storm Lake High School. First, that part of our business which is known in the law and recognized by all, our worn places which we have so diligently and trustily tilled and o'er which elbow and book-worn desks we have so uneeasingly toiled. Item-First, we bequeath to the Faculty in the future, all the kind regard we have held for them in the past and greatly hope that they will, perhaps, have under their supervision another class as intellectual as ours has been. Item-Secondly, we do generously bequeath to our fellow Juniors all our in- tellectual ability and with our sincerest hopes that they may, some day, reach the high standard which, we the class of 1921 have attained. Item-We further bequeath to our fellow Juniors our desks and all the treasures they contain ffor a set pricey thereof. Item-To the Sophomores, we leave, yea willingly, our overflowing pep, and our sound advice both acquired by four years of constant service. Our advice to you brother Sophs is above all things, "Be square." Further advice:-Never talk back to your instructors. If they kindly ask you to remove your feet from the top of your neighbor's desk do not ask questions-just comply with their wishes. You must alwaiys keep in mind that they are your elders. Take our advice also, brethren and sistern and take a journey to the office of the High Mogul before your sojourn. Not only does this relieve the monotony, but also furnishes the necessary excitement for those who are of an adventurous nature. This is not all, fellow Sophs, but experience will teach and often times is a dear teacher-4 - Item-We also bequeath to all the knockers, dead-heads, crepe-hangers, and kill-joys, a tailor-made smile with hopes that someday these individuals will wake up and realize that they are living. Item-To Harold Canon we generously leave Forrest Gal'l'in's football ability. l'f0lll-"I'IGl'lJl8" Lewis's reserve to Paul Fleming. Item-Gordon Beatty's musical ability to Pete Blakely. QJew's harp thrown inj ltlflll-F'l'ZlllC6S Lamm's bobbed hair to Elberta Grenewalt. fHair net not ineludedj Itelln-Doris Thomson's merry "Haw! I-law!" to Olive Nixon. Item-Ragnhild Christensen's hope for a man to Mildred Ol'l'erle. Item-Herman Angier's feather bed to Roger McGill. Item-To Maurice Volkerts and Neoma Cattermole we leave the elegant mahog- any-iinished wedding ring as a present of the Class of 1921. It0lll-A half section of Elmer Giddles' beard to Lloyd Taylor. Q Item-We boys leave the part in our ihair, our bottle ol' olive oil, our comb and brush to the general use of the high school. him- Twenty 'l'wo Item- -David Scofield's shoes to Glen Miller. Item--Bill Wier's warbling albility to Glen Coulson. IU'lll-AJCllllCttC Olsen's beauty to Mario Dlugosch. 'ltome--Wo leave to Clarence Danforth all the dates which the boys of the class of 1921 have had and wish him all the success in the world. Item- -f Ita: in Item Item Item- Item To Elmer Zemke a strand of Buena R,iChLll'dSOI1'S auburn locks. Theodore Kargcs "solemnity" to Margaret Daniels. Katherine Parkhill's notes to Ida Gustafson. Catherine Schaller's saintlinoss to Gertrude Larson. To the Patroness ol' the Class of 1921 we leave our good wishes. To the remainder of the students of S. L. H. S. we leave nothing. You were weighed, but not found wanting. Now and forever, we the Senior Class of 1921, leave all our abilities stretching into every part of the landg and without tithe or diminution leave the knowledge of what n real world this truly is and with sweetest hopes that our efforts may be the in- spiration for others. WITNESSETH, Whereol', I have hereunto set my hand and seal this, the twentieth day of May, Nineteen Hundred and Twenty One. QSEALJ MARSHALL E. RENSHAW, Class President. Signed, sealed, published and declared by the Senior Class of 1921 QNineteen Hundred and Twenty Onoj as their last will and testament, in the presence of each onher we have hereunto subscribed our names as altering XVit1'lBf.'S8S to said instru- Illtfilt. W. D. COCKING, Superintendent MADGE MILLER, Principal EVELYN JENKINS, Junior President. Page Twenty Three Page Twenty Four ,.,,f , , f Q? C3 x + L Juniors Top Row, Left to Right--Clarence Danforth, Orville Johnson, Derlun Layman, Shirley Gilkerson, Harry Schaller, Elinor Zemke, Lloyd Taylor, Edgar Schuelke, Joseph Aldritt. Second Row-Dagmar Nelson, Margaret Triplett, Jessie Howe, Margaret Wagner, Allie Gulling, Katherine Hoch, Malinda Richter, Paul Fleming, Edward Kargcs. Third Row+Ellberta Grenawalt, Hilda Dlugoscih, Ida GllSUl.fSUll, l5'velyn Hix, Maude Wilkins, Margaret Smoot, Adelene Berger, NGUIUEL Catterinole, Max Rutledge, Ralph Blakely. Fourth Row-Ruth Zwickey, Ruth Banghart, Mildred Duncan, Astrid Holmgren, Idabelle Mullins, Bessie Boyce, Evelyn Jenkins, Ruth Edson, Mujel Hines. Class of '22 In the year of 1918 We entered this grand high school, To be the talked of Freshies Who meekly obey each rule. We did the usual green stunts, Of opening up the wrong door, To the great delight of upper classmen, Who wished we would do it seine more. But a lesson learned through experience And mastered through distress, close to tears, Is not one to be soon forgotten For years and years and years. But our days cannot always be "Iirst" ones, For these tricks, we soon were too old, The world was a great dead brighter When as "22" we were duly enrolled. The year of 1919 came And was dragging on towards its close Once more it was September, And bright pupils again filled our rows. l':ig'e Twenty Six I But now our station had changedg We were called the Sophomore Class, Now we laughed with the rest at The antics of that green Freshman mass. 'Phat year was quite uneventful, And passed quickly by, However, it was not all joyfulness, For often we heaved 21 heavy sigh. Now at last we are the Juniors, And with dignity we hold that high To he sure, our attendance has varied, But most of us remain here, the sa-me. name, We realize the responsibility That rests upon us this year, Of choosing a suitable course That will determine our life's career. Six of us chose a straight, narrow road, By Miss Sifford we were rightfully led: 'l'o onahle us to become good teachers. She sztcrifieed and helped us ahead. Others chose a flowery path, And hy the typewrite1"s click were beguiled, Pl'GDilI'lllg for the world of commerce, And office work, tiresome but mild. A few others there are Who took a straight, direct course, Preparing for life and for college With the greatest energy and force. We hold our class in high esteem Of pep we always couldlhoast, As this all is true, beyond ri doubt, NVe offer the following toast: "Heres to the Junior Class Long may its l'illlT1C be known, 'Fhough mistakes we have made, but a few And for them we always atone." ' "May every other class 'Phat occupies this row, Have as good an influence As we have tried to sow." ASTRID HOLMGREN-'22 Pa ge Twenty Seven Page Twenty Eight , I - ' ' .I .I , ' . A A ',, , 'u.',, Z", - . ' 1 1 -' " L X '-X XX xv, . X ' ". 1 4 f V - X 31-R. 1, '- W 'ke 55 Q-MM , M . A -.ul yxgx f 1 ' -"faq 1 , f:nQF N M -is 4 ax - -. fi.. Z Q. :' 1 1 f -S QL NU . i N. muh' X. 3' XXX R ,x ,fj- lf . . U - - I 1. ' I ' H 4 . X IN W fffff X N xxx X UN X55 T. ,W X Nw ll ' ' - xNX I if r J , I Y" fZ , , 6 ,fi , 5 1 ,, K af .E-X 'x W 1 I L 11' 'IV ax if 'K PR ,ff Him 1 fl I , , 'z 'L lr' I 1 ll',,5,' 'ug I I f 'Nh 1 7 f, f '1 N 1' I f X I 1' If ,ff fly Page Twenty Nino Sophomores Top Row, Left- to RighteMa,u.riee Volkerts, Elmer Sweet, Russel Parrish, Oirvel Red- enbaugh, Oris Wasser. Second Row-Jean Todd, Elwyn Patrick, M'ild1'ed Ollferle, Olive Nixon, LaVerne Robbins, Chester Schweitzer, Walter Millard. Third Row-Stella Redenbaugh, Florence McFadden, Lncile Roberts, Harold Bang- hart, Margaret Paxton, Gertrude Larsen, Glenn Miller. Fourth Row-Vivian Lewis, Ardell Lewis, Alice Sweet, Zoe Layinan, Hazel Witthauer, Inis Miller, Harriet Roop, Alice Thomson. Top Row, Left to Right-Merril I-lines, Orville Kraemer, Roger McGill, Herschel Bennett, Loren Geisinger, Second Row-Gretta Darelius, Mabel Florey, Vzida Canon, Mildred Goldsmith, Mar- garet Hix, Beatrice Davidson. Third Row-Harold Canon, Eleanor Bethards, Ruth Anderson, Fern Bower, Viola Klein, Beth Jenkins, Winton Hoch. Fourth Row-Sybil Corey, Bernardino Custer, Evelyn Higgins, Viola Hoschins, Maude Divens, Helen Gustafson, Dorothy Fleming, Marie Dlugosch. Page Thirty Class of '23 ln September of the year 1919 About eighty-tive Freshmen were seen. All were gathered in the Storm Lake High, For the road to knowledge they would try. For some weeks they studied well, 'Fill their heads began to swell. So much knowledge they had gained, That from further eltort they abstained. ln athletics we had our part. "Collie" and "Gus" were there from the start. With LaVerne and "Sibe" in basket ball The girls showed the Sophs we could do it all. Although the boys were not so lucky, They played so hard we knew they were plucky. 'Fhen we east aside our green attire, As the purple and gold rose one step higher. Of the seventy-five who met last year Only Forty-six as Sophs appeared. With Harold as president, and Elwyn as vice, Everything was bound to be very nice. ln the football season we made a name: "Collie" and "Bang" played every game. Harold. Walter, Richard, Orville and Glenn ln basket ball beat all but the Senior men. With Marie as captain of the girls' team, Zoe, lla Verne and "Sibe" played clean. The two Aliees, working for fame, Bent the Freshman in an easy game. Our lirst Sophomore party was held in the hall, "lt was a great success," said one and all. The decorations in purple and gold, I Were pi most beautiful sight to behold. But the year you may know was not all play, We had studied SOME almost every day. The Sophomore year had been a pleasure, Which in our minds we will always treasure. ELEANOR BETHARDS-'23 FLORENCE MCFADDEN-'23 Page Thirty Uno Page Thirty Two Junior High School f The Storm Lake Junior high school has enjoyed an very successful year of growth and development. Changing its location from the Carney Hall to its present location on the high school campus was carried on during the summer months. The Board of Education planned and constructed a temporary building especially adapted for the Junior high school. On almost the last day before completion, it caught fire in some unknown way and burned to the ground. The task ot' rebuilding was started at once and by the end of the first month of school the new building was ready for occupancy. lt is a building of one story, liiity-eight feet by eighty-five feet in size, equipped with il large assembly room, fire class rooms, and two cloak rooms. The cost of conslirucliion of this building was Eill2,0l.lll. Educators who have visited it pronouee it the best temporary school building that they have ever seen. It is well- lighted anfd easily heated, and in every way is adapted to school purposes. During the Iirst month of the school year, the Junior High School, now consisting of the seventh, eighth, and ninth grades, held half-day sessions in the Senior high school building. After moving into the new building in October, work progressed in a rout- ine way. ' 'llhere are a few high points of the year tha-i. should be mcntinned. One is the play entitled "Mrs. Tubbs of Shantytownu which was put on by the two literary societies in the fall under the direction of Miss Winters. Another outstanding feature has been the musical work of the high school with its two glee clubs, large chorus, and capable orchestra. ln the spring the ainnual Junior high school declamatory contest was held in which fifty-live Junior high school students participated. The work ol' thc entire high school has been of a high order throughout. A great deal of entlmsiasm and interest in all lines of school work has prevailed. This has been partly due to the splendid interest of the students and a great ideal of credit should be given to the capable corps of teachers who have been in charge. We predict bright prospects for the Storm Lake Junior High School in the future. Page Thirty Flu ee ...X , 'Q , . it f' i vi, I- Allgaxyi ,I -'gf 1? '57 . ,'. , -, fit,--, Vera Winters Principal Arithmetic. Drawing lowagstate Teachers College Addie Ulstacl History State College. Ames lmao Thirty l?01ll Faculty W YKN 1 I khx l lx 4114" h Q. B, DewcyQDeal English Buena Vista College A. B. Degree 3 'N 4. ! Mabel Blamlon Reading Simpson College Claire Ohlson Geography Iowa State Teachers College inth Grade Top Row, Lefl. to Right Mark Walling, Leonard Budenhagen, Amend Fiscus, Ted Lowe, Marcus Spooner. Second Row llora Lznnaalc, Mildred Dickson, Esther Berger, Katherine Kinue, Leonard Steig. Dean Storck. Phird Row-Y-Rachel Ha-rtmeister, Evelyn Waite, Mildred Buckingham, Thelma North, Ruth Albrecht, Gladys Banglmart, I-lazcl Hofhnan. Fourtli llowglvlargaret llflullison, Lois Johnson, Helen Herbert, Marjorie Paxton, Helen Jackson, Mary Alherson, George Kuester, Ned' Rutledge. i ' l l Top Row, Left to Riglit--Gladys Palmer, Ruth Zeike, Arloe Geisinger, Wzrlter Crissey, Joyce Buck, Ruth Barr. Second Row Wm. Redenlmugli, Waldo Boyce, Elmer Steig, Harris Kerslzlke, Leonard Hahne, Stanton Bezlttty. ' Third Row- Donald Rowe, Kerlin Carroll, Lottie Cole, Luella Barr, Alma Sievers, Russell Gray, Ernest Halling. Fourth Row Lyle Stull, Gail Stull, I-Iarxley Hughes, Mable Greenwood, Marie Dyvad, Nley Howe, Winnifred Wasser, Alberta, Olsen. Page Thirty Five Eighth Grade l Top Row, Left to Right-Sidney Nitzlie, Ray Hout, Ora Richardson, Fred Roclenbaugli, Glen Shannon. Second Row-Sadie Schuelke, Dorothy Wheeler, Marie Sehlielf. Opal Oglesby, Edith McFarland, Lydia Jensen. Thirgl Row-Raymond Nagel, Richard Schmitz, Charlotte Schultz, Esther Richter, Florence Rydstrom. Fourth Row-Murcia. Powell, Arlyne Morgan, Louise Pnrkliill, Gertrude Patrick, Pauline Whitney. Top Row, Left to Right-Kenneth Aldritt, Harley Betharcls, James Larsen, Harold Keister, Cedric Fiscus. Second Row-Wenclall Edson, Valhorg Petersen, Lillie Dlugosch, Gladys Drury, Irene Culbertson, Willard Hix. Third Row---Doyle Johnson, Everett Adams, Pearl Polkingliorn, Gladys Hahno, Rich- ard Redenbaugh, Lester Lee. Fourth RowfNettie Lodge, Gladys Peters, Ruth Angler, Lois Gafffin, Ethelyn Nelson, Florence Halling, Ll1VUl'1l0 Lewis. nge Thirty Six Seventh Grade 'Fon Now, 1.4,-l'1 to liigrhl f"lifl'ortl Goisinger, Grace Crowley, Wm. Henricksen, Cath- mrim- llowalrml, Kzll,l1v1'im- Higgins, Walter I-Iix. Ht-uonzl Row tilaurf-uw Buck, Hulvn Bzuiglmrt, Mable Margaret Cloud, May Basker- ville, Win. llix, Uluirv Hli.l'l', Keith Franz. 'l'hirzl How llnrolml I-lollnvs, Silllwy I-lyllestecl, Gencvul Roberts, Joyce Kzluflnun, Vesta llivr-ns, Allwrt lflzirtla-il, lrlclwurml 1-Iowurd. Fourth lloxr Lt-Roy lflouchius, 'l'honms McCreery, Esther Millard, Aleda Womack, lliwlili t':irlfun, M:n'j:1rit- I-lolnies, Arthur Mitchell. 'Pop Row, 1.1-it to Right lflox-cu Manchester, Claude: Bosley, Milton Spooner. Second How Phyllis McGill, Iris Sutton, Mary Putnam, Elizabeth Skewis, Ida Zelnks, Mlllll't'tl Vullwy. Tliirml Row Irma Mittelstzult, Ellu Mzmchester, Sylvia Morning, Ethel Shaeffer, Ruth Miller, Lloyd Laivine, llonnlal Kuns. Fourth Row' -'Ruth Berinun, Emma Deppe, Gwenna Walker, Gertrude Beatty, Mildred Jensen, Frances Rue, Helen Lewis. Page Thirty seven X V ,- " '- . I' '-'x of v ,A -Q if 5 . W? L y if ,se 1 o - A N 4 NY? if-'??'fL. TTTTF 'T""'ii .:,-'2"" 1 Q. . if QV 1 Lf' ' 7 A- 9- fig' ..,,- - ' Afvs-g'?2f4ErTl"I2e:1.ff -.-.1. AQ- -'ni .I :ral .. - - I ,--'per U, z: Qi ME F ' ' '- 5 I gps-I-1? " an JUNIOR HIGH- Junior High n Junior high school, how we love you! With you, we've spent happy days, Junior high, we lift our voices Leng and loud your name to praise. With your host of helpful teachers, With your happy girls and boys, Junior high school, how we love you With your trials and your joys. Within your wallls, oh, Junior high school, All our lessons we have learned, And as no sit and think it over All our thoughts to you are turned. How we love you Junior High School We'll stick to you to the end Junior High School how we praise you And we'll ulwwys he your friend. ' RUTH Mll.Ll?Jlfi. 7A. Activities On the evening of December 18th, the Riley and Longfellow literary societies met in joint session und, after the business meetings of the two societies, n. play, "Mrs, Tubbs of Sliantytownn was given hy twelve of the members. February 17th, "The Pageant of Seasons" was presented by the girls ol? Junior High. The Boys' Glee Club and the orchestra. furnished the music for the occasion. On March 16th, 23111, 30th and April Gth, cleclnlnntory contests were held to select from the lifty-two students who entered the contests, twelve contestants who took part in a final contest held nt the Senior High Auditorium, April 22ud. On Mnrch 31st, the Gil'ls' Glee Club presented the cuntnin "The Walrus und the Carpenter" und ai cast of fourteen characters put on the play "Podunk Limited." Page Thirty Eight J is for Juniors, jolly and gay, Who ,ioyfully join one nnother in play. U in deportinent we try very hard To avoid nlwnys on our report wird. N is for news wihieh we read with delight is Iilspeeiully when "Ju3n.ior High" catches our sight. I for idleness, 'tis indeed il hard fate When for this enuse your exams you must take. 0 is for orehestru wihieh is rezidy to plny All the newest nlnd jingliost tunes of the day. It is for rules' which we ull should ohey If we would helieve iu the grime ol' fziir play. I-I is for honors we :ill wisfh to shore An d when someone else wiuu we must learn not to C2lI'G. I I4 for illIl'7l'4lYl'lIlL'lll., for which we :ire here And :rc-nl. ninv it he nl, the end of the year. Ll is for gym. I-low we like it! Each one Fo r tlhnl: period mezins ai heap of good fun. ll is for I-livh on the wall of fame We hope .luuior High will write its nulne. ARLYNE MORGAN.-SA. liielinrd Si-huiitz wus acting ai foolg Miss XVin1ers said, You L'un't you ohey :L rule?" must renieinher you're in school ld hzite to rr-nd you. to NVnller D. I3 ut stop passing notes to Lester Lee. Richard passed ztnotiher note lt went io Lester Lee. Miss XViuters said "So you ure passing notes ngnin I see 'l'o Walter Dis office you must go" And Richard went. Though very slow. ARTHUR MITCHELL--7B. HONORS WE HAVE WON THIS YEAR The Home Feonornirs Department won the silver loving PUD for rlho host display of cooking and sewing presented :it the Fnrine1"s Institute of I3u,enn Vista County. Lillie Dlugofc-li, gfrnlle SA, won firr-t prize on her essay, "Foods I need for !'l'0Wll'l :ind l1ea.lt.h," Elthelyn Nelson won second prize rn her prod 116211111 roster. Walter Crissey nnud Harris Kersluke won monograms for service in foollrill und lmnsltetlmll. IRENE CULBERTSON.-SA. 'l'llI'I IEUIRNING 01" JUNIOII HIGH Owe 1ro:fel1"roii-4 uirh' nt the hour of three, Wl-on in New York ilu-y were lmrinsv ten .X ii- rihli- lilntae arose from si "choral X'.'hi'h was not unite finished hy ffur'g:e1itei"s tool. l't--li le eunie running out from eneh home 'llhe some ns they did ut the burning ol' Rome. The fire engines eunie whistling down the street A nd The nwoko the people from their sleep. onlookers were siisiking like leaves in the wind At tlhe horrible sound they could hear within. And And Now And And The rumbling and erueking the tinihers dropped the huilding burned e'er the blaze was stopped. the school huilding stands where the old once was the sefhool goes on with its usual buzz. you hear ringing out :ts you pass it hy cry of its students, "Junior High! Junior High." MILDRED JENSEN-TA. Page Thirty Nine Page F'0l'flj' f:.2.- '.'- '1-: ' - 'fA.Mff' -,' f .E - f ' ": l A 5'-fri is-em ailed! NIUSICI -32-2,2'f 34' i if xm xx KAA H If j fm Kim U XX MQ yubx A 41125-ulbc'4L fl -Q'-C -SH' 'Sf MFT, a.2v:':H:i1:fL? efsniwQ-'Ere' Tnimslkfiainuawaifsawnwfsirz Y 'i I' ,A N , 'U' 'a . V, . 1 fj 47 f ' ' 1 X fn, , . MQ . .Kvxxl X41 - A' 41 lj. , x . , Q U '- N.Q'KCxgX- ,IV ' , Q-95 . ' ' fy! ' . X A X I , 4 -I J W uw ff I -.. . J., - --.. ..f T - I 01 1 , K W Q F!-"Y-' '1 ,."' 1 " 'lll'f7v?-3.-f ' 'fiiilif f' T fir- -'- 'ff,'i3i513. ' 1.35, 541 ,qi--A ww. xg 'f""' 7 A '- 4 ' ' ., , --...-'xt ' S - " 2, . - - gf W gn- -M-0 ffwf-5 ' Znv,-1 f v Tx .I "' W mimi, 'Ut' QA, 3' "Q I 'Mal' X 1 if Q X L' 1 iT:-rf 1 h' 'i 'fy W , -. V .uw-' 15. q 51.w.vf-.:,. "., :sz.L:!.-v-1--.-1--Lx..:f,:.,::',1.,w,,-.w .'-, ,vt-'5,,: .c..g'.'.f:.4-J..-,:.QLre'.1-'.S-4if-.1.f-.sa!5:!,.--fp-.1 ,1-'.5.1w,:.,4'- fx r X 'N r J rr K 1 f Music Department Senior Boys' Qunrtette Work along musical lines in Storm Lake High School has seemed to take on new life this year under the ex- cellent, leadership of Miss Francelia French, music sup- ervisor. The students have become very much interested in musical work. As Zh result, we now have two high school orchestras that have given several public concerts, and the verdict ol' the people of Storm Lake is that they are real musical organizations. The two orchestras have been developed entirely during the year and Miss French is t.o he given entire credit for their development. In the .Iunior high school we have tt girls' glee club oi' forty voices ztnd a. hoys' glee club of thirty-six voices. These young people not only sing excellently but like to sing. If they continue as they have started, great things will he expected of them hetore they finish their high school course. In the Senior high school we have a girls' glee club of thirty-six voices and a. boys' glee club of thirty voices. This is the Iirst time for, several years that Storm Lake has had af hoys' glee club. They are taking il real interest and really sing very well. As ft cuhninultion of the work in music, Miss French is direct- ing the operetta "Bu1bu1" which is to be given at the Empire Theatre on April 18. We trust that Miss French will he with us next year and will continue to interest the high schools in music. Page Forty One Senior High School Orcllustru Page Forty Two Junior High School 0n'srIn-stm Senior High Boys' Glcc Club Top Row, Loft to Right Shirley Gilkerson, Hurry Sclurller, Marshall Renshuw, Rich- nrd Thonius, .lohn Cannon. David Scofield, Joseph Aldritt. Second Row Herschel Bijllllllll, Orvel Redenbaugh, Gordon Beattty, Edgar Schuelke. Roger McGill, Orville Johnson, Lloyd Taylor. Third Row Ha.-rmnn Angler, Oris Wnsser, Loren Geisingcr, William Wier, Edward li2ll'gl,'S, Harrold Bungllnrt, Herbert Lewis, Maurice Volkerts, Clarence Dulnfortli. Fourth lion'-4l-lairold Canon, Hurry Van Cleve, Walter Millard, Ernest Blakeley, Elwyn Patrick, Winton I-loch, Russell Parrish, Theodore Knfrges, Ray Shannon. Senior llig.:'h Girls' Glue Flnh J Top Row, Loft to Right' Mnbel Florey, Mm'gai'et Triplett, Mildred Oliferle, Lucifer Muck. Florence Lingo, Gladys Blukeley. Second How- lvlnrgnret Paxton, Eleanor Bethurds, ldv. Gustafson, Beatrice Davidson, Esther Lelnko, lVlzu'gzn'ot Wagner, Florence McFadden, Lucile Roberts, Fern Bower. Third Rowe Ruth Edson, Neoma. Cuttcrmole, Astrid Holmgren, Maude Divens, Wilma Miller, Mildred Rowe, Gertrude Larsen, Evelyn Higgins, Majel Hines, Muriel Wheeler. Fourth Row-Jean Todd, Harriet Roop, Elherta Grenawalt, Evelyn Jenkins, Zoe Lay- man, Alice Sweet, Marie Dlngosch, Genevieve Hoxsey, Beth Jenkins. Page Forty 'l'l1reo Junior High Boys' Glee Club Top Row, Left to Right-Wendall Edson, Cedric Fiscus, I-Iarlcy Bethards, Clil'l'orrl Geisinger, Walter Hix, l-lorace Mancheeter. Second Row-Richard Schmitz, Clara Barr, Sidney Nitzke, Clarence Buck, Leonard Budenhagen, Leonard Steig, Milton Spooner, Marcus Spooner. Third Row-Richard Redenbaugh, Ned Rutledge, Lester Lee, Mark Walling, Keith Franz, Floyd, Morgan, Wm. Hix. Doyle Johnson. Fourth Row-Albert Harden, LaVern Lewis, Harold Holmes, Lloyd Lavine, Raymond Nagel, Donald Kuns, LeRoy Houchins, Sidney l-lyllested, George Kuester. Junior High Girls' Gleo Club 'Fop,RoW, Left to Right-Helen Jackson, Marie Dyvad, Mildred Dickson, lrene Cul- bertson, Ruth Zeike, Ruth Barr, Dora Lamaak, Mable Greenwood. Second Row-Wiunifred Wassar, Rachel Hartmeister, Gladys Bangharlx, Lydia, Jensen, Helen Banghart, Elizabeth Skewis, Katherine Biggins, lvlarjoric Paxton, Esther Berger, Katherine Kinne. Third Row-Pauline Whitney, Florence Halling, Louise Parkhill, Mable Margaret Cloud, Joyce Kaufmann, Irma Mittlestadt, Esther Millard, Ethelyn Nelson, I-lelcn Herbert. Fourth Row-Lois Johnson, Ruth Angier, lvlildrekl Jensen, Arlyne Morgan, Ruth Miller, Gertrude Patrick, Marcia Powell, Alberta Olsen, Esther Richter, Gwenna Walker. Page Forty Four Bul Bul A Comic Opcretta, by given by Senior High School Girls' and Boys' Empire Theatre April W. Rhys Herbert Glee Clubs. 18, 1021 Dorothy Gregg---Dramatic Work ............... ..... Francelia French---Music Mildred Keith---Accompanist. Clutractcrs lamit-King ...... ............ Bulhule-Princess .... Caspian--Prince ...... , . . Ida---Court Chnneron ..... . Lilla' Friend to BulBul .......... Alain' Friend to Caspian ........... . . . Herbert Lewis . . . Ruth Edson ... William Weir . . Evelyn Jenkins . . . Esther Lenike .. Harold Banghart DosayiKeepcr ol' Royal Spectacles .............................. Shirley Gilkerson .lustso 'Keener of Royal Cash Box .......... . ....................... David Scofield Ladies of the Court:--Ida Gustafson, Eleanor Bethards, Luella Mack, Lucile Roberts, Muriel Wheeler. Maids of Honor-Florence McFadden, Zoe Layman, Jean Todd, Genevieve Hoxsey, Buena Richardson, Wilma. Miller, Mildred Rowe, Gertrude Larson. Housemaids,-Ma.rgaret Wagner, Margaret Triplett, Gladys Blayeley, Florence Linge, Majel Hines, Margaret Hix, Astrid Holmgren, Ruth Banghart, Neoma Cattermole, Elberta -Grenawalt. PcddlersfOrville Johnson, Shirley Gilkerson, David Scofield, ' Marshall Renshaw, Theodore Karges, Loren Geisinger, Lloyd Taylor, John Cannon. Gentloinen of the C0l1l't-H6l'1T1I1ll Angier, Ehlgar Schuelke, Ernest Blakeley, Joseph Aldritt, Harry Van Cleve, Clarence Danforth, Richard Thomas, Elmer Zemke. Scene ' Act. I. Garden of the Palace. Act TI. Ballroom of the Palace. Pl'0g'l'llll1 1. Overture 2. On This Summer Afternoon ............. 3. Behold Our Sovereign Lord the King fl. A Mild lvlanncred Monarch ............ 5, Good Afternoon I-low Do You Do ...... ri, She Speaks No Word To Anyone 7. We Won'r Say a Word .......... . . S. a.Scene ......................... 9. Bread and Water For a Week ............ 10. Flattery Song .................. .. Ida, Alafin, 11. l-lave You Pretty Golden Hair? ......... 12. Permit us to Escort You ......... 13. Love is Such a Funny Thing . 14. Love is a Flower ............. 15. Behold Our Sovereign ........ Chorus Chorus Iamit and Chorus . .. Maids of Honor afnd Maids of Honor Maids of Honor Bulbul and Prince .ff 'f.iii'a" Peddlers and Maids of Honor Maids of Honor and Peddlers Peddlers and Maids of Honor Peddlers and Maids of Honor Prince and Bulbul Bulbul Chorus 16. Final Wedding Bells ............. Principals and Chorus ACT II 17. Brushing, Dusting, Oh What Fun ................................ Housemaids 13, All Racing a-nd Chasing For One Little Boss .. Ida, Dosay, Justso and Housemaids 19. Land of Delight .......................................... Prince and Bulbul 20. A. Soldiers' Chorus ....... . ............ Alain and Chorus 21. Behold Our Sovereign .. ................ Chorus 22. Dance 23. Well, 1 never ............. ..... I amit, Lilla and Alain 24. Lullaby Croon Silver Moon .. Bulbul and Maids of Honor 25. Wc're going to be Married ..... Principals and Chorus 26. Finale Page Forty Five Paso Forty Six MailmemwrsilaiszrsMafvslhalifrs I . ACTI ITIES I -LQ-bf E 4" L! 1 7 KW Kkum fxgxw fk fw A Mk 2? -..'i1:3P ,gas 'far 1'- -may SK an skremlimswimnixswfimuiiskkersaww:11:19-:mi:i1iiei.f2zriifii1starm'i1aa QA :D .rg ga. C Ev A-,Q it 'I 'W' is A I N- xx W F I C' .f'H,x. ' - I ' gm xv ,I 04, N 3 . N .TK - , :ll Q-L1 x',xS'Q:xlX ' x.,Xe5'x N if '-" 15 Q X. . , ' ,, AQ-f iQ-'-1----TT--111,47-L ' H g fl --'fm , B ,AN -:5Q:?4fi ?,,- i Tifiif K QQ' ' A - 'SS-5 ,-, 2- f:Eee'?'i,. 1 fff f M '..f:-ia"?Q ." '- -r f . ' , '1 ig ' f, gqg - - - -au fl 1, Af -F-5 H- ef x X1- ' I' A A F- X, f-ev f-- Q -wg? Z4 " J - - 4 ! A' . hw' -3 ' -5 ' jf' Er la ' ' 1 I' - ,. ' w ' .X r , 11 ul 1 'ww'-1-vJ , H ,E : 1, -- -'w.1':,m1'-'..'-1-1, H A- fa- par ..'- '-fw:,.gv!,-La-,' U: gm' .m..yvf,fN .-,. ff Anus L13 Gr-In,-14'-1-,-'1.:.14 4-w".-' ,,514'1 11'--ri, 1.5.11w-.wfrvv-:,w,-'H--'.5111wi' ,1,5wf:x,M,f.v www gg gm? W N W Wim U, mm wif A Herbert Lewis Ffa SSJIILICIS Marshall Renshaw Debate L- A very great interest has been shown in debating this year which has been manifested by the way in which the students have supported the team during the several debates held in Storm Lake, Storm Lake maintains a high stand in her debating policy. To develop the best in the student participating, in thought, delivery, and fair play, is her alim. For several years Storm Lake has been in the State Debating League and each year they advance a step farther than the preceding year, until this year they have won the championship of North Western Iowa. in the State Debate. The question debated this year was: "Resolved, that the Works Council or Shops Committee plan of industrial representation should be adopted by all industrial plants employing more than two hundred men". The first debate was held with Belmond January 14th, Storm Lake debating the Negative side of the question and defeating them 3 to 0. Storm Lake held the negative side of the question throughout alll the debates. February 11 they met Swea Cityg February 25 they met Laurens, March 11 they met Sac City and defeated each 3 to 0. March 23 they met Hawarden to contend for Northwestern Championship and defeated them 2 to 1. April 22 they meet Earlham. the winner of the Southwest district, to contend for the Championship of Western half of the State. The success of the team was due to their own industy and to skilled training. Undoubtedly the success of the team was largely due to the efforts of Supt. Coeking, who has had much experience in debating. The High School is to take part in a triangular debate with Cherokee and Le Mars, April 20. The question to be debated will be: "Resolved, that the open shop should be adopted by all industrial plants of the United States." The Affirmative team will be, Margaret Triplett, Ruth Banghart, Richard Thomas, Marie Dlugosch a-s Alternate. The negative team will be, Esther Lemke, Muriel Wheeler, Mildred Rowe. Der- lan Layman as Alternate. ' The coaches are Eva L. Smith and Blanche McCartney. Page Forty Eight Hau-Ki Literary Society Forrest Gaffin .................. -, P1-esideut William Wier - Doris Thomson William Weir ,- e .... ..- President Alhertn Boss -- T--- .,.-.. Vice President Leolu I--lix ,- -- Secretary and Treasuer Ann Aitken Bernice Blair Alherta Rom , Ragnhild Christensen Forrert Gaffin Leola Hix Mildred Keith Jennelte Olsen Fra Samuels Buena Richardson Catherine Sehaller Verda 'Siweet Edu Wilkins Viola Zemke Mavis Zwiekey lVl1l,l'SlliLll Renshnw Willinni Weir Eistlher Lenike Ralph Blulfeley Ruth Edson Ildzihell Mullins I-larry Sehaller lrlildai, Dlugoseh Majel Hines Harold Bangliart Harriet Roop .Dorothy Fleming Helen Gustafson Merril I-lines Ardoll Lewis, Ray Shannon Maurice Volkerts Doris Tllonison Katherine Scnnett 'I' gp 0:4 --------------- Vice President - Secretary and Treasurer Opal Peters Max Rutledge Margaret Smoot lliargaret Triplett Maude Wilkins Efdgar Sehuelke Elberta Grenawalt 'Bessie Boyce Evelyn Hix Katherine Hoch Elmer Zernke Neoma Catterniole Ruth Anderson Hersliel Bennett Fern Bowers Vada Canon Bernacline Cfuster Beatrice Davidson Marie Dlugosch Eimmit Fettis Margaret I-Iix Viola Klein Gertrude Larson lnis Miller Florence McFadden Olive Nixon ' Elwyn Patrick Margaret Paxton ' La Verne Robbins Chester Schweitzer Alice Sweet Mildred Rowe Jean Todd Orris Wasser Page Forty Nine Kitchi Gamma Literary Society Herman Angier Gordon Gladys Blakeley John Cannon Ethel Farnsworth qu Herbert Lewis Wilma Miller Herbert Lewis .... ..... P resident Katherine Parkhill .......... Vice President Ethel Farnsworth -- Secretary and Treasurer L. Katherine Parkhill -- ----- - President Vice President Genevieve I-Ioxsey .......... Elmer Giddle ..... , Secretary and 'Ilreasurer Ruth Zwickey Margaret Daniels Adelene Berger Charlotte 'Bell Eleanor Bethards Harold Canon Sybil Corey Glenn Coulson Beatty Elmer Glddle ' Genevieve Hoxsey Theodore Karges Gretta Darelius -1- 4- Rncsell Parrish Katherine Parkhill Maude Divens Edith Walstrom David Se ofiel d Mabel Florey Joseph Alrrltt Loren Geisinger Milflrgid Golalsniitli Evelyn Higgins Mae Shaeffer Muriel' Wheeler Florence Linge HiU'l'5' Van Cleve Beth Jenkins Rlltll Bflllgllilli Orville Kraenier Paul Fleming Zoe La,y1n:in Cfrville Johnson Mildred Offerle Clarence Danforth Glenn Miller Evelyn Jenkins Orville liedenlmugh Ida Gustafson Stella Redenhaugh Astrid I-Iolnigren Lucille Roberts Lnella Mack Elmer Sweet Derlan Layman Richard Tfhonias Malinda Richter Hazel Witthziner Lloyd Taylor Ernest Blakeley Margaret Wagner Viola Houchins Dagmar Nelson Winton I-Ioeli Shirley Gilkerson Vivian Lewis Edward Karges Roger McGill Mildred Duncan .Alice Thomson Walter Millard Everett Mack Page Fifty Declamatory Contest 4 This year the Declamatory Contest in the High School was held between the Hau-ki and Kitchi Gamma Literary societies. Each society had a Preliminary Contest at which time two from each class were chosen to meet in a Hnal inter-literary society contest which was held February 16. M211 Inter-Literary Society w-Eco lbI'l1'liAfl!A'l'0R'Y f'0NTl'lST UTZU Progrmn Vocal Solo .............. .... M iss Deal ai:-1-is Oratorical Message to Garcia ............ Mae Shaeffer The Plumed Knight Muriel Wheeler Violin Solo .................. Ruth Banghart Dramatic Ask and It Shall be Given .... Evelyn Jenkins Kissing Cu.p's Race .... Ragnhild Christensen Night Run on the Overland ...... Ruth Edson The Littlest Rebel ........ Genevieve Hoxsey Vocal Duet .... Esther Lemke, Mildred Rowe Huinorous A Modern Sermon .......... Harold Banghart P enrod's Affliction .... ..,. A lice Thomson The Substitute .............. Evelyn Higgins In Honor of Columbus ...... Derlan Layman Piano Duet ...... Miss Freeburg, Miss Hefling i Judges: Miss Mann of Manson J. H. Boatman of Aurelia O. J. Jerde of Alta Page Fifty One ORATORIUAL Mae Shaeffer won first in her class ., "'v -Xxx HUMOROUS f n . . . N3 s iff Harold Banghart Won first ln his class and 1 first over all. He represented Storm Lake in the Sub-district contest and won second place l Q there. 1 . ll 4-4 d Y ' DRAMATIC Ruth Edson won first in her class. IE-lftl 7 l Dramatic Club Miss Gregg has organized n Drmnzitic Cluh which ha-rs been 11 real success. The work of the your culniinnted in the giving of the play "Ruth in a Rush" ut the Empire 'Fhuzitre on Fi-h. 28th. Sho has trained the cleclainatory contestants and it was largely clue to her work that 1-izirold B2ll'1gll2ll'l, was able to win second place in the sub-district tlecluinntory contest. We trust that Miss Gregg will be with us for :1 long time to come, for we consider her, one in :1 thousand. "Ruth In a Rush" 8 Fast of t'lnu'acters Mrs. Brownell, Rnth's Aunt. ....,............. Alberta Boss Juliet Ruyuiond, Ruth's Secretary and F'riend .. .. Doris Thomson ltuth McDonald Moore, always in Z1 rush ...... ...... it Tae Shaeffer Susie, the Mziirl .............,........... .. Elberta Grenawalt Leonard Bruce, poor but llI'iSUlCl'21l.iC .. .. Orville Johnson Wayne Ashley, rich hut uncultured Joseph Aldritt Dwight Lmnbert, an eloper ........ .,... T heodore Karges Peggy Patton, unother eloper .. .. Rugnhild Christensen Gilbert Lansing, :if writer ...., ........ 'N Villiam Weir Philip Grulnt, 11, millionaire ........ Gordon Beatty Szuilio Szuloa-itroin, ai ticket agent .. ..... Anne Aitken Jeun Moore Foster, Ruth's sister . Evelyn Jenkins 3 ACT I Room in Ruth Moorcfs residence. An August afternoon. Ruth in Z1 rush to obtain at seeretury's position. ACT Ile-Waiting room at Sunshine Junction a few days later. Ruth in a rush for a train. ACT Ili----The Swine. A few hours later. Ruth in a rush for a border line. Page Fifty 'Din-ee Page Fifty FDU? Boys' Club The full of 1920 witnessed the introduction of 1,1 Boys' Club into our school life. For il number of yours it has been a problem among the high school boys as to what they should do during their leisure time in the evenings. This year, with the cooperation of the Board of Education, 1-i room in the high school and the use of the gymnasium was given for the use of the Boys' Club. The club was orgzin- ized October, 1920, and the following executive committee was elected: Forest Gnffin. President: William Weir, Vice- President: Harold Billlgliillf, 'I"1'o:isi1i't-1-3 Mnrsliuli ltonslmnw, Secretaryg Glenn Coulson, Hau'ry Von Cleve, John Cannon, Elmer Giddle, Theodore Knrges. The faculty representatives are: Supt. Cocking and John Fulton. At the First regular meeting it wus decided that the club would furnish the room, and furniture was immediate- ly purchased. Mniny of the boys brought books, pennants, records, etc. Two large rugs were donated by the mem- bers of the City Federation of Women's Clubs of Storm Lake. It was also voted that each member should be rt student of the four upper grades of high school and should pay fifty cents dues for each- semester. The club is open each evening until 9:30 and Sunday afternoon from 2:00 to 4:00. .f Top Row, Loft to Riglit-'fVerrl:'1 Sweet, Allie Gulling, Murguret Wagner. Second Row Fra Samuels, Jessie Howe, Evelyn I-Iix, Gladys Blukeley, Margaret Smoot Elhertn Grenawnlt. Third Row Ruth Bunglmrt, Wilma Miller, Miss Sifford, Astrid Holmgren, Evelyn Jenkins. Lust your at eluh was formed 'l'o bring Normal girls closer together. We nieot at noon for hot luncheons In ull various forms of weather. These meetings ure educational and social. Often we Imve some good speakers Who give ue some helpful suggestions How to teach lit.tle knowledge seekers. One big advance step has been taken Since the organization begun, For we now have at P00111 of our own Where we go when we wafnt to und can. This room we decorate each month According to the time of the year. So we will know how to do such things When we enter our teaching career. Uno thing we should not forget ls our stunt of barbecue day When, to feature drnmatizution, We showed Columbus sailing away. Such, in brief, is the fun we are having So, Sopliolnores, if this course you get, Let Us :tll assure you beyond question It's at :step you will never regret. Page Fifty Five Social enior Picnic On September 10, 1920 the Sniors decided to celebrate and go on their hrst class uienic as Seniors, Accordingly, cars were begged or borrowed and these di:.g'nllied Seniors sped to the old Casino, their usual pienieking ground. We sure had some fun, seeing' who could eat the most watermelon, The evening was spent at the Casino, and at an appropriate hour the Seniors returning to town, wishing they could have many more such good times. Junior Class Party The Juniors had their first dlass party of the season on the evening ol' Nov. 18 in the High School gymnasium. The old "gym" made an excellent place for a party, decorated in the pink and green High School colors. Nearly all the members of the class attended and the chaperones of the evening were Miss Sltewis, Miss lvlcCafrtney, and Mr. Conery. The evening was spent in playing games and "Stunts", Refreshments were served and at a latle hour the jubilant classmen went home having had a. jolly good time. ' W B Sophomore Social Calendar The members of the class of 1923 met on Saturday evening, January S, 1921 at 8:00 o'clock, for the first party of the Sophomore year. This event was held in the lower hall. The colors, purple and old gold which have gained the second round of the High School Ladder, were used alternately in strips across the hall. Various exciting games were played and then a short program including two short plays written and dramatized hy members of the Sophomore lilnglish classes. These were a great success. Mildred Rowe, taking a part in one of these plays was an invited guest. Also Mr. and Mrs. Cocking attended as guests. Delicious refreshments at the close of the evening. All the small cakes proved that they belonged to the Sophomore class alone, by the small "SB" on them. Everyone departed for home with the memory of a good time. Page Fifty Social l After the football season was completed, the boys were entertained at a football bouquet in the Domestic Science Room by Mr. Cooking and Mr. Fulton. The Domestic lien-m:e llepurlnient prepureml the banquet and it was served by the Freshman girls. Members of the School Board were present, and :ill were unanimous in their pruiizse of the "l'eeil".. "l'he tons! progrzun was as follows:+ o gg LV Subject: The Stage Coach. 'llonsiinnsler .. Walter D. Cocking l "The Driver" . .. John W. Fulton "Old Conch Evron Karges H1920 'l'e:1m" . Forrest Gzrffin H1921 'l'e:im" . .. Harold Banghart "New Model" . .. Coach Wanner "Passengers" . . A. L, Whitney After the tonsts, the captain for the following year was chosen. Harold Bang- hurt nnrl Glen Coulson were cumlimlutes l'or the captnincy and Harold Banghafrt was elected. Basket Social "Wh:1t's your basket like?" "Aw! come on and tell!" "Have you any SDZlll'9bOXGS?', were 21 few of the remarks that might have been heard at school and around town zv. week or two before the night of February 22f-when the Storm Lake High School pol. on their lirst Basket Social. At nn early l1our the boys arrived that they might see ouch basket ns it arrived. Before the sale of the boxes, a program put, on by I-ligh School Tnilent. Col. Ray Point was the uuctioneer, getting certain ones-notably Mr. Fulton, Mr. Cooking, :intl Mr. Wehlinl to buy several boxes, Elveryone had rt high good time, and fl large sum was raised toward paying for the School Stereoptic- an Lantern. Page Fifty Seven Social Barbecue Do we like Barbecues? Ya Bo! Tihis was the unanifnious decision of all who at- tended the first High School function of the year, the Barbecue, at thc Chautauqua Park on October 29, 1920. Each class put on a stunt before thc Barbecue began. The Seniors represented the facility at one of their highly exciting faculty meetings. The Juniors put on a thrilling story of chivalry while the Sophomores depicted with reality in the wild west. The normal club' further enlightened us with the play oi' Columbus' Discovery of America. The crowning event of the afternoon was the faculty stunt. Our dignitied "teachers" put on a Barnum K: Bailey Show and all agree that they could quailify easily for those parts. But Um! the best was yet to come. After gi few races through the park, we lined up for the feed. Did we get in line more than once? We'll never tell. But barbecues suit us fine and wc're glad its to be a yearly event. Annual Staff Party On. November 13, the Annual Staff with Mr. and Mrs. Cooking and Miss Miller, enjoyed ai fine time at a dinner-party-a surprise on Ragnhild Christensen. "Christy" was truly surprised, and the dinner was enjoyed by allfexcept "Bill"-who had battled Cherokee a trifle too hard. The tables were decorated with flags, also the place-cards. After dinner progressive somerset was enjoyed by all and at ai late hour the Staff wended its way hoineward, unanimous in their praise of Mrs. Christ- ensen's cookery and ability to entertain. lhige Pllty Eight Page Fifty Nine G. 9 10. 13. 14. 15. 16. 17. 20. 21. 23. 24. 28. 29. 30. 1. 6. 7. 8. 10. 12. 13. 14-1 18. 20. 21. 22. 26. 2M. 28. 29. 30. Page Sixty Calendar September First day of school-"Glad to see you back, old Campaign started-"And all Seniors in it." Seniors have first picnic-f"Van Cleve Champion watermelon eater." top." Marshall informs Sociology class that he descended from a l'Isli-"T'liat's sure hard on Darwin's theory." Regular seats assigned. "Aw, I tlon't want a front seat." Deacon Hoch seen talking to a girl-"Careful, Deacon, don't stay out too late." Reception at M. E. Church for Faculty, "Reception is right!" Mrs. McManus of B. V. C. sings a solo in chapel. Elberta Grenawalt arrives with vanity case. "Better "doll up" boys." Biology class makes a raid on butterfles. "Cruel world." Rain! 5:30 breakfast for ------- teachers. "Anyway we sure had a good time." Mystery-Who is Thisby of Senior class? "'Tain't you is it, Gordon?" Rotary Club entertains faculty. "Some spread." Ida Gustafson seen talking witih young man on Lake Shore after sunset-- "Nangl1ty! Naughty!" M1'. Weldin scouting on school night-"Good example for rest of us?" October Miss Skewis forgets her -History Class. "Cause? Lack of sleep." Dr. Throckmorton lectures girls of Jr. and Sr. High. "Do you wear ear puffs? Biology class goes to poor farm for - ------ crawdads. "Gracious! how exciting" Literary Societies organize. Big pep meeting for Fonda game. "Almost licked them." Wonder who fights over "Oh! Daddy?" "Do you know 'Cooltz', 'Hal' or Beatty?' "Grub" and Herbert to lead "Howling 300." "Do they howl?"effYea Bo! Big pep meeting for Sheldon game. "Beat 'em 48-G." 5. Teachers' Institute. "No rest for the wicked". We learn with much regret that Harry Schaller cannot continue as center o football-"Hard luck Harry!" Report cards issued! "No U's of course." Annual staff announced. "Who has to do the work?" "Crombie Clown" talks on pep and Ida Grove. "Fifteen Rahs for the Clown". Mr. Weldin gives Economies class a lecture on behavior. Hard time party at Pres. Church for Faculty Senior Hobo Day. "Did the Faculty laugh?" Barbecue Day. "Uhum! that beef was great." Defeated Rockwell 27-0. "Who can can!" l and Seniors. "We sure were HARD? 92. 77 2.'l'cachcrs have llrst chance to votc. "All just 21 of course," -5. 'l'cat:l1ers' convention at Des Moines. "Oh! Boy! no studying to do." Sl. Miss Finson announces that we are not permitted to talk Latin in English XII. "Do you Hal?" lll. Big pep meeting.: for Cherokee game. "Lotta Pep." ll. Armistice Day. I2. Bury Cherokee Football Team at Monster Pep Meeting. "Crombie Clown preaches sermon." lil. Annual Staff party at "Christy's" "We like that kind." 16. Father and Son Banquet. "Don't we wish we were all boys?" 17. "Pete" Blakely breaks alcohol bottle in Lab. "Good work, Pete" 18. Dean Burdick talks in chapel. "Witty? ,Well I'll say".' O. Beat Manson 46-0. "Remember the Manson Maniac". 95. Turkey Day. "Ol U! Feed!" 07. Dramatic Club organizes. "Ted elected President." December 1. Pretty warm weather. "Wonder if Santa Claus will appear in a Bathing Suit." 0 9. Waffle Slipper at Church. "WalTle me now." 16. Olive Nixon actually walks down the hall. "What's happened?" 17. H, S. Pageant. "Mighty Good." I has been kicked out." January 3. Happy New Year. "Wherc's Willie and Gertrude." fl. A "heavy" fall-"Echoes" 7. Wandering Jew returns to the fold. "Miss Boss from Sparta". 10. Elbcrta Grenawalt forgets her green hairpin. "Some mistake." l-l. Storm Lake and Belmond debatef-f-We W011. 3-0. 1-l-15. Finall exams. "I guess not cram." 71. Play Sac City there. "Gall and Kate shock natives." 75. Annual pictures started. "All ready-smile." anything on them." VS. Miss McGIoin springs frat pin. "Here comes the bride." ... Calendar editors are presented. with U's. "Speckfl don't care, do you Grub?" Kicked out for Xmas vacation. "First time in history of .school that Faculty . Joe Aldritt and Mr. Conery give exhibition of their strength. "Caddock hasn't Page Sixty One ebruczry 1. R'IiSs McGloin absent-"Do we miss our 'dere' teacher?" 2. Declainatory Contest of Kitchi Gamma. Society. 3. Declamatory Contest of Hau Ki Society. Play Cherokee there. "Could have n been worse. 4. Decorations for Assembly Platform arrive. "For information ask Derlan or Edward'-Tliey know". 5. Mr. Cocking renders movies in Assembly f"Wonder if he's in the wrong pew?" 9. Play Alta here. "Of all sad words of tongue or pen, the saddest :ure these, 'We were beaten again'." 11. Debate Swea City-Play Spencer in Basket Ball. "Anyway, we won the Debate." 1-l. Heart's Day4"Dear" NC0llltl.iI'lll so glad you are my Valentine,--"Mose," 15. Play Newell-"Sonic ol' game." 16. Final Declainatory Contest. "If you want to know how cold it was ask Fra and Ted." , 22. Basket Social- "Let's inane it an Annuafl affair." 25. Storm Lake Debate at LaurensAWe won. "Some little lasses were out pretty late." 26. Oh! for a picture of Miss Finson eating Cornstarch at Bower's Cafe "Was it good, teacher?" 27. Gordon Beatty kidnapped-SCANDAL! 28, Dramatic Club presents "Ruth in a Rush." March 1. Day after nite before. t'Hain't nobody knows nuthin'." 3. Green posters for Sub-District Declamatory Contest. "Who's to blame-Our Irish teacher?" 4. Sub'-District Contest. "'Bang' gets 2nd." 10. Real snappy pep meeting. "Mr, Kinne gives reading-Fine." 11. Sac City-Storm Lake Debate. "3-0 Victory". 14. Monograms awarded. "Fulton rated school La1urea,te." 16. Verda Sweet teaches country school-"Several of her classmates enroll in Kinrl- ergarten." 17-18. Teachers go to Fort Dodge and Sioux City-'l'eachers' C0llVCllllfJll'ffV?1Cilti0!l for us". 18-19. Basket ball Tournament. "Boys win 3rd place cup". 21. Mr. Weldin-Worthy Prof. goes in business with Henry Ford-f"Getting lazy?" 22. Mr. Conery flies kite. "Waticl1'er go." 23 Hawarden and Storm Lake Debate. "Champions of Northwest Iowa-S. L. H. S." 24. Tri-outs for triangular debate. "More work". 25. LostkTraveling bag, somewhere between Storm Lake and Wall Lake. Finder please see McGloin. 26. Annual goes to press. "Well done thou good and faithful servants." Page Sixty Two AUTOGRAPHS Q AUTOGRAPHS Q ,Q KF" A"' ' .-"' "J:- .'1,' 1 V V ff' I 5: QW. Fil -'ff -ff 1 F4 . i 4-f- '-4 , -.f K-f. fiff, -42: fr-iel Fi . Q- 1. f.1 sffr:ll: -vars lflliiii in :sehr :tiersMaifsR:la2riR:1iim:1s ATHLETICS hwrvf G-"s'7. g 'av j .x N wx rtyx AV' n Qs XXI I m K K ,Z W2 Sub ,f ,ff 9--v 'f 'GE as -,2 'W' QHQHQ, -Sus' L1 xg, Q-I' Q'-5 zikrimiiwzfimuilskriinwffiin K, X . XX 7 XX ' N. .f 1 K X V M' ,071 nf? I JW .V xl ,M ,qi fy ,W K A Wg 'A 'i' Y . - Au -..-.Z""',-..1- Jer . . j"! " liiiig -5- -'::?1Z1E-+ 1 ,rL::.- ' -Br- - sugar- -- " Q4 zz, ,- .Af ,Af , 1 1FfE1a,4 A 2- 2-'E 2- "f-:'?'fL"--4'f'1 ,: -, I-. g Y Y -'S- ' lf r f -.a. -I-A:-ar: " A ,avi-"' 'T-,Qx fi- , - M Q ? 'M' 'Nw ff--S Sf' -I V L14 , Q 4 J . Q' xu- A557 isribz, -aljf-:Jn H A K A dl ,V f ,? 2., bf ,f I,,' ha 5 '. .- .- 2 . '- - 3 1. i w V : dv 2- 1.:A'g!.-,-.ff V! rw-.1 'vffwff-H. 5,1 ,- : ,,:'-'1..w..'-1- .5 ' 1 4 I L ' BTH rf--s aggqfl -'51,-,W-7 I ' . - -' 7 753131 ' .::.-.0 LQ' . -T.. uh M A lf' F' John W. Fulton Director of Physical Training, Coach of Athletics, and Leader of Boys Work. John W. Fulton was born, reared, and schooled in Pennsylvania. Being naturally an athlete, his services were in demand and he came West to play baseball. For one season he played on the Cedar Rapids baseball team. While in Iowa he visited Storm Lake and was attracted by its beauty and general progressiveness. Finally he decided to attend college at Buena Vista and for four years was one of the leading students in that school, specializing in athletics and debate. Last year when the department of physical training was authorized for the Sitorm Lake public schools, the Superintendent spent a great deal of careful time in finding someone who would capably handle this new department. Of the numerous men con- sidered John W. Fulton was easily considered most suitable and best qualified. That iudgment has been vindicated many times during the past year. As coach of te athletic teams he has done wonderfully well. Athletic teams this year were largely composed of new material and it was Mr. Fulton's job to develop knowledge of the game plus teziim play. This he has done to a very large degree. As director of phys- ical training his work has been of the highest success. He has promoted boy scout work and he new has two troops of enthusiastic boys doing real scouting. He has organized a high school boys' club and the boys a1'e really interested. Best of all and most important his influence and character has always been of the best. The boys of the community are better for John W. Fulton's having come in contact with them. We hope that he may be at Storm Lake for many years to come. ine Sixty Six "Gail" Capt. Forrest Gaffin-"Gal'f"-Fulllnack This was "Gaffs" last year with the pink and nreen and he will be greatly missed when Coach Fulton rounds up his "pig skin" chasers next fall. He wa-: a wizard on defense and his playing was spectacular when plunging the line. He was al- ways called on when near the goal or a few yards were needed to make the downs first and ten. His absence in the LeMars game showed that5 he was t-he backbone of the team. He was given a place on the All-North Western and received Honorable mention for the All-State. llnrold Ill!llifllllI1-"Billl1?,',7-llillHHIUK In spite of he fact that this was his first year, and being one of the lightest -men on the team, he proved at nervy and brainy player, fast on his feet, a sure taclcler, and good at receiving forward passes. His team mates have chosen him Captain for next year. Glen Coulson-"Colcy"-lind This was "Coley's" second year on the lst squad and he still has two more years. He was good at receiving passes and when going down under punts, he often nailed the man in his tracks. He was the cause of throwing the opponents for a. good many yards loss by his low, hard and sure tackling. He will have no trouble in securing a place on the All- State in his senior year if he keeps up his usual fight. He received Honorable mention this year For the All-State team. William We i r-"lil I l"-Quarterback "Bill" was undoubtedly the best quarter back ever turned out in Storm Lake High School. His sensational broken field running, his "heady" play- ins, and hiwpunts and pas-es neie the sensatiiow of cveis game He was mentioned fOl the All State tctnn and ieccived L place at quaitei back on the All Noithvlcst team rib ef . . H 1 " Ba ng"-' - , . I. . . . . ,A .4 , J - v 1 4 1 Q ' o - 1 -my V '1 'hr ' . , ., .. Q. . ,L "C0ley" "Bill' Page Sixty Seven ,t.. HN. X .W lb "J IICIV' "Abe" T':l ge Six ty Eight John Cannon-"Jack"-TackIe This was John's first year at footha1l.Although a. rather light man for taclkle, he made up for this deficiency in nerve. John was one of the most de- pendalild men on the team. He played the same steady game all season. It is such men who make possible winning teams in odr high school. The team will lose 'at mighty good man for John is a Senior and will not be back. Harris Kerslnkee-"BiIl"-Center 'This was Harris's first year and the manner in which he handled this position was very credit- able. Harris has developed into a first-class cen- ter. His p-asses during the season were beyond re- proach. He was good on the defense and rzoul-l he depended upon to hold the center of the line. He will be back next year, 'Walter Crlssey-"Abet'-Halfbnck This was Walter's first year in football and he ,has developed into one of the best men on the tea.-m. Walter is a hard tackler and a good line pluinge:r. He is equally as well on the offense as ofn the defense and one of the niainstnys on the team. He will be back next year. Clarence DHllf0l'tll-MPDIISYH-Glllll'1l Although this was Clarence's first year the was one of the fastest men on the team, a power on the defense and a. good man on the offense. He was able to get down on the punts and made many open field tackles, Clarence was a hard worker and full of fight. Next year will see him again in at high school uniform. H u liill' cclxansyu Tlieoalore Knrges-"Ted"-Guard 'llhift was 'l'edcly's first year at football. Ted showed the proper spirit all year. He was full of fight at all times and very few plays were run over his position. And was a. good man on the defense and opened many holes in 'his opponents line. The team loses n, valuable man for Ted is a Senior and will not be hack next year. l':1lWill'1l Kan1'g'vs-JTal"--End Another first year man. Ed played a. steady, consistent game all season. Although not at flashy player, Ed was sure on forward passes, good tackler, and was ri. good man to break interference. He will make ai very valuable man for the team next year lilnwr Glclclle-"GUIdie"-Tackle This was Elmer's first year in football. He was one ol' the mainstays on our line. He' was the heaviest man on the team and tore great holes through the opposing line. Elmer was a stone wall on the defense and when it was necessary to gain zi, ffew yands, the ball was sent over his position. The team will lose a mighty good man in Elmer. Richard Thomas-"Richey"-Sub-Liuosnmn W Riichard was a. valuable asset to the team in that he could be substituted in any position in the line, was at good tackler and a power on the of- fense. I-Ie will make a position on the team next year, llarry Sc-haller-"Slmdy" Center Altihou,gh he did not win a, monograirn because of sickness, he would undoubtedly have been in the regular lineup, During the quarters he played in, he showed every quality of a first-class player. Glad!! "Ricliey5i-,M Page Sixty N me Football Season When Coach Fulton rounded up his football men this year, there were twenty three men who reported for duty. Only three of these men were letter men and he realized what it meant to get the team in shape. The first game was with the fast team of Fonda on their field. Storm Lake started in with a rush and scored in the first three min- utes of play. After this they did not fight as hard and Fonda took the long end of the 14 to 6 score. The coach found out where the weak points of the team were by this game and drilled them hard the next week. The next three games were to be played at home. The first victim was Sheldon whose scalp was taken to the tune of 48 to 6. Then came Ida Grove who got away with the small end of the 27 to 0 score. Then we beat Rock- well City 20 to 0. It was in this game that Capt. Gaffin was injured and could not take part in the next game at Le Mars. His absence was shown all through the game in backing up the line. Le Mars won 60 to 13. The next game was the banner game of the season. It was with the old Rivals, Cherokee. No more pep was ever installed in this High School than it was before that game. Although the boys fought like wild cats all through the game they lost 7 to 0. The next game wound up a successful season by going down and scalping Manson 46 to 0. The success and development of our team was made possible large- ly through our second team. The boys who were out in suits all year, in spite of hard knocks and little encouragement, are certainly to be commended for their spirit, and in the coming years these same men will no doubt hold a regular position on the team. The following named men composed the second team: Stanton Beatty, Orville Reden- baugh, William Redenbaugh, Richard Thomas, Glenn Shannong Roger McGill, Ted Low, James Larson, Merrill Hines, Winton Hoch, Max. Rutledge, and Derlan Layman. i Schedule S. L. H. S .... .... 6 Fonda .... 13 S. L. H. S .... .... 4 8 Sheldon ...... . 6 S. L. H. S .... .. 27 Ida Grove ...... . 0 S. L. H. S .... .. 20 Rockwell City .... O S. L. H. S .... 13 LeMars ............ 60 S. L. H. S .... 0 Cherokee ..... .. 7 S. L. H. S .... .... 4 6 Manson ... ... O S. L. H. S... . Opponents .... .. 87 lag Qci nt5 I Page Seventy One 4 X Basketball The basketball season was something like the football season in regard to getting iew men in shape. Only two "Letter" men were back in suits this year and eon- sequently the outcome looked none too lirigiht. The scores would indicate an un- successful season but considering the tight and team work that the team lismd at the end of the season, it could hardly be called unsuccessful. The improvement made in the tea,m this year, makes things look as though Coach Fulton would turn out a winning team next year. BUENA VISTA TOURNAlllll'lNll,' Storm Lake was not expecting to enter this tournament until the morning ol? the 17tlh which was the day for the first round. They had no practice sinee the Cherokee game on March 2nd, and were not in very good shape. The drawing took place at the gymnasium Friday morning and Storm Lake drew Marathon. Storm Lake won this game 23 to 6. After the lirst round there were four teams left, namely, Albert City, Aurelia, Alta and Storm Lake. Storm Lake played Alta and lost 27 to 12 and Albert City beat Aurelia. This left Alta, and Albert City to play for first place and Aurelia and Storm Lake to play for third place. Alta won 32 to 15 and Storm Lake won 20 to 6. Alta won the tourney, Albert City second and Storm Lake third. Page seventy TWU Forrest Guffln-"Goff" Guard "Gait" was a. good dribbler and al sure shot when near the basket, He was the main cog when marking the ball down the Hoor and was one of the best guards ever turned out of Storm Lake High. I-Ie was placed on the second All Buena Vista. tourney team. ' yvilllillll Well'-"Bill" Center Although this was the first year "Bill" ever played center, he was the strongest member on the team. He was a sure shot from almost any angle and always fought his hardest. He received a place as forward on the All-Tournament team. l-lien ConIson--"Coley" Guard 'l'his was "Coley's" first year 'on the tealm' and easily won his letter. He always fought his best and shot his share of the baskets. He will be 3 valuable man next rear. llarrls KersIake4"Bill" Forward This was "I-2ill's" lirst year at basketball and ea-sily ma.de the team. He shot his share ol' the baskets and was good at working the ball down the floor. YVil1 be back next year. Ilarold Bang!tart-"Bang"' Forward Although this was "Bang's" first year at basketball he played a good consistent fga.mo every time he was called upon. 1-le was a good lloor worker and always shot his share of the baskets. l-Ie didn't receive a monogram but deserves much credit. Walter llllllarde-"Walt" Forward This was "Walt's" first yea-r with the regulars. He could always be counted on go do his best and that was generally worth mentioning. He didn't receive a mono- gram but deserves much credit for his work with the team. Staunton lieatt'y-"Tod" F0l'Will'll "Tod" covers the floor well and could be counted upon to shoot his share of the baskets. Although he didn't receive a monogram he did his share. S. L. H. S. I0 Milford 9 S. L. H. S. 10 Sac City 13 S. L. H. S. 8 Fonda 14. S. L. H. S. 17 Newell 49 L. H. S. 7 Cherokee 10 S. L. H. S. 12 Rockwell City 24 S. L. H. S. 1-l Alta 44 S. L. H. S. G Spencer 25 S. L. H. S. 16 Newell 40 S. L. H. S. 13 Jefferson 18 S. L. H. S. 1-l Alta 23 S. L. H. S. 19 Cherokee 24 S. L. H. S. 200 Opponents 297 Results of Buena Vista 'lfourney S. L. H. S. 23 Marathon G S. L. H. S. 20 Afurelia 6 S. L. H. S. 12 Alta 27 Page Seventy '.l'h1-eo Champions ' Seniors 21 Juniors 0 Juniors Eighth Seniors 10 Sophomores 2 ' Juniors Seventh Seniors 11 Freshman 7 Sophomores Freshmafn Seniors 14 Eighth 1 Sophomores Eighth Seniors 30 Seventh 0 Sophomores Sevienth Juniors 0 Sophomores 14 Fresh man Eighth Juniors 7 Freshman S Freshman 18 Seventh Eighth 38 Seventh 0 Won Lost Seniors 5 0 Sophomores 4 1 Eighth Grade 3 2 Freshman 2 3 Juniors 4 1 Seventh Grade 0 5 a T rack 1 920 Tfhere was not much interest taken in track during the season of 1920 at Storm Lake, Kendric Bell being the only one who entered any of the meet-s outside of the home meet. He won first place in the pole vault at the Big Four Moet at Fonda. He cleared the bar alt 11 ft. 1 in. and stood a good chance of breaking the Big Four record of 11 ft. ily, in. had it not been for the pole breaking,. He entered at the Iowa City meet and won second place. ' e Track 1921 - The prospects look bright for a track team this year and with Coach Fulton's - help Storm Lake should turn out a winning team. So far Storm Lake is expecting to enter the triangular meet between Rockwell City, Jefferson and Storm Lake and the Buena Vista Track meet. Pa ge Seventy Four Dorotliy Gregg: Director of Physical Training and Public Speaking. The department of Public Speaking and Phys- ienil 'Frziining for girls was placed in the Storm Luke Schools for the first time this year. Miss Dorothy Gregg was given charge of the department. Her success has been more than was expected. In physical training she has conducted classes through- out the grades and high school. 111 addition she has coached girls' athletic teams and acted Dean ol' Women. T'he girls have always found her ready to give them advice and help in any way that she could. Her personulity has been such as to attract ull tube girls and she has been able to hold their confidence in a marked Il1f1lll1El'. Page Seventy Five Gir1's Basket Ball l The 1921 basket ball season opened with about thirty girls coming down for practice. Great enthusiasm and clean sportsmanship was shown throughout the sen- son. Under the able coaching of Miss Gregg the girls showed good fighting spirit, although fate would not have them win the majority of games. From the four class teams ifourteen girls were chosen for the first and second teams. The first team was very fortunate this year in having a fast second team to practice with. The willing spirit and faithfulness which they showed proved I1 great aid to the rest of the girls. Page Seventy Six February 19 Alta Our Players UQ! Viola Zemke, captain, and jumping center. "Vi" was true to her team and upheld the standard of "fair play" throufghout the season. Leola Hix and Katherine Parkhill, forwards. Both are fast and sure players. "'Katie's" abil- ity to get over the floor and secure the ball and "Olds" method of making baskets, made everyone have confidence in them. Ann Aitken and Alberta Boss, guards. Fast, peppy players and always "right there" to get the ball before their opponents could lay hands on it. Muriel Wheeler and Eda Wilkins both played the position of side center. Muriel showed great ability in this position. This was Eda's first year in B. B. and although she didn't re- ceive a monogram she deserves much credit for her work with the team. Iii Season 's Schedule Date School Place Visitors S. L. S. H January 21 Sac City there 9 14 Fcbiuary 4 Rockwell City there 10 4 February 9 Alta here 10 6 there 16 8 Page Seventy Seven l fN . 1 Girls' Basket Ball Series iid On December 16-17-18, the girls played the basket ball series. These games were carried on after school, and were highly exciting. The Senior girl's team won first place with the Juniors, Sophomores second, and Freshmen third. 1 g Seventy Eight "4' ' X ' -"' Ak ? 2 . - ., 'irq , N n I X A , 1 x 1 I x . A X J X 145.-frsmwfvs H15-ffs swlsmlafirs JCJKES fe? ADDS 'Pl' 5.5.74 g fl' ' 'V Qxjxg X I jj mmm lfXh,," ff! , .ns . Km tx GLN. WX Jw" ,, "W 'W - -7'. "I-5-..f2. W: if -i' 5 A ,4:-Z ' Pg nj: 1 - 'nf MA' -'W' X321-.S+ Qnbettisementsf fbull up a chair and then sit down gud we will talk about our town. Tis true that often some do it knock, lliun it down with lots of talk. Ql3h!" they say, "it ain't no good, jHo chance to work or earn some food? glnstead of this down-cast spirit, Zealous persons speak so we hear it, Cllfvery town has its knockers- Qburs has them and they're 'some' talkers. Ullpon the corner there they stand, iiiolled-out lips, with pipe in hand, Qwaiting goods from some other place." 2Bon't you see how the fault to trace? i9ividly, we s-ure can see just why Gfach person should do his best and try Bight here at home to spend his money- fafo buy his goods and treat his "Hone-ay." Elf you would know just how to make our town Quch as no one about it then could houn'. Qlfach of these following pages view, lliead down this margin and what you read, please do. Such is our desire and such we ask of you. Page Seventy Nine Dglty OLIVE N IXON Jokes HAROLD CANON IDA GUSTAFSON HERBERT LEWIS MAUDE WILKINS WILMA MILLER JOHN FULTON FLORENCE McFADDEN CLYDE WELDIN ELWYN PATRICK I EVELYN HIGGINS O INIS MILLER MARGARET WAGNER MISS FRENCH EVA L. SMITH ELEANOR BETHARDS CHESTER SCHWEITZER - ELBERTA GRENAWALT MABEL FLOREY OPAL PETERS EVERETT MACK HILDA DLUGOSCH MALINDA RICHTER BERNADINE CUSTER When A F ellow Wants Good Clothes Fine Shoes Knitting Furnishings or Wish advice on dress Let him just Know -That Carl C. Jackson at "T he Style Shop" will take Good care of him. WHAT WOULD YOU THINK IF- iivllhl Clarence D. was unable to blush. Eda W. flunked. Doris got an S. "Katy" P. wasn't chewing gum. Mr. Weldin forgot to laugh. "Hal" pronounced her "r's" right. Katy Sennett wasn't arguing with Weldin. Ragnhild didn't have anything to do. Ethel was posing as a human skeleton. Herbert Lewis was doing the fox trot. Verda was taking anti-fat. Mae Shaeffer was preaching meekness. Ann was without something to say. David S. was acting the gallant. Florence L. was a flirt. Gordon said 'Tm through with the women for ever." iiiiii In English Class-"Gordon, use the word "Noun" in a sentence." Gordon-"Every noun then the bird sang!" Edgar S.-"I hear you have a swell job." Paul F. "Nope, I quit." Edgar-"Quit'? What for?" Paul-"The boss said something I didn't like." Edgar-"What did he say?" Paul-"Get out of here." Miss Skewis-"Which ranked the highest in Europe during the middle ages, the Archbishops or Laymen?" La Verne-"The Laymensf' KI wonder whyj Zoe L.-"What shock absorbers do you use on your car?" Roger-"The passengers." Derlan-"What is the hardest thing in learning how to ice skate," Mose-"The ice." Clerk-"Was there something?" Muriel-fLooking at hair netj "I was just looking to see if this hair- net had any holes in it." Flossie-',Come over and make candy tonite." Mike-"I can't, I'm going to see Charles Ray." Flossie-"Well, bring him along, too." Miss Finson-"Now Pastoral Poetry is poetry about shepherds and their flocks and so on-can you name a piece of Pastoral poetry?" John C.-"Mary Had a Little Lamb." Teacher-"How would you catch a squirrel?" Q Harold C.--"Get up in a tree and make a noise like a nut." Page Eighty Two , A-4 -, , -.F',,..g W . D , if. 153,63 anvil uw-'S' U 513 at 'it ' Jul I C ht Hart Schaffncr 8. IW HART SCHAFFNER and MARX fine Clothes for Men andYour1g Men lllllllllllll!lllllllillllll Furnishings of the highest quality Your trade Will be appreciated One price to all IllllllIIIIIIUIIIIIIIIIIIIK THEO A. MARTEN Storm Lake, Iowa Where Service Rules THIS Bank progresses as its patrons prosper, Those who transact business with us do so with assurance that their interests receive first consideration. Consulation is held in strictest confidence and ' our best facilities and service are always at your disposal. Security Trust Savings Bank Member Federal Reserve System. STQRM LAKE, IGWA, SJEOITI1 Lake High School Rings and Pins Candy Kitchen Diamonds, Silver HOME MADE CANDIES Yours for business 'lWatches and Jewelry PAXTON Dan Cosman Co. The Jeweler 1 . . . . . . Opal Peters. Who's Who in S. L. H. S.? The Greatest Flirt Some Innocence ....... The Biggest Nuisance Midnite Sons ........ The Greatest Grafter The Merry Widow Greatest Staller .... Miss Nobody ....... The Happiest Man The Biggest Fusser .. Su'ch a Little Queen The Violator ......,.. The Best Penman .... The Basket Ball Star .. The Other Woman .... The Boy with the Pretti The Best Student ..... The Matinee Idol ...... The Quietest Man ..... The High School Widow The The Biggest Eater ..... Jester ............. Stubborn Cinderella .... Nobody's Widow The Tin Soldier The Couintry Boy .... lE .. ... Maude Wilkins. Derlan Layman. Harriet Roop Cap Danforth-Mose Volkerts. est Hair ... Chris Christensen. Margaret Daniels. ..... . Marie Dlugosch. . . Elberta Grenawalt. . . . . . Forrest Gaffin. Herschel Bennet. Herbert Lewis. .... Mr. Weldin. Glen Coulson .... Ann Aitken. . . .. Emmit Fettis. Bill Weir. Harold Banghart. ...... Joe Aldritt. Wilma Miller. Eda Wilkins. Paul Fleming. . . . . Mavis Zwickey. Gertrude Larson. Shirley Gilkerson ....... Herman Angier. Prince of Tonite .... Chester Schweitzer. Jumping Jupiter .... ....... ......... O l ive Nixon. Baby Mine ..,..................................... Mildred Rowe. samsung Miss Guernsey-The three boys in the rear of the room are the ones who had their problems correct. Voice from front of room-Good team work. Fra-Why do chorus girls paint their faces? Herbert-Do they? I never notice their faces. Miss Finson-Who was Joseph Addison? Elmer Giddle-He was a son-of-a .......... preacher. Bill Weir-Now, Miss Miller, you want to keep your eyes open around here. Miss Miller-Why, what's the matter? Bill W.-Well, people will think you are crazy if you go around with them shut. Miss Finson-Clarence, why do you not write out your sentences in English Grammar? Clarence-I am afraid that your pen is not all that is empty. Page Eiglty Fi e uality Clothiers We cater to all classes but give especial atten- tion to Wearing apparel for the young man. Kulbpenheiiner Clothes Wilson Bros. Furnishings Longley Hats and Caps GILBERT THQMAS McArthur Drug Attention, r COmD21HY Everything Electrical THE REXALL STORE When in need of Electrical Fixtures Edison Phonographs D APPIISHCCS, House ' Wiring, Repair Xworlc on Motors. Sherwin EG? Williams Paints and Varnishes phone the V SEEN-E Consumers Electrical Company Storm Lake :-: Iowa Lake Avenue Chas. Skewis E. W. Oates E. W. Oates EG? Company Lumber, Grain, Coal, Building Material, Shop Work, Drain Tile Contractors and Builders ' Storm Lake, Iowa Dr. A. G. Gran, M. D. SLAGLE'S Physician and Surgeon The place to go when hunger assails you. He sells everything in the eatable line. Specialist in X-Ray ' Diagnosis and Nervous Diseases Ph01'1e 63 OOMMUNIT Y STORE , We save our members from 20129 to 30W on every purchase. A complete line of staple and fancy goods, automobile accessories and supplies. Bakery in connection, fresh bread and pastry every day. ' Q Ask those who are members H Xxforfz Guaranteed-- IT'S Not Satisfactory, Re urn, anal Wye TRADE AT t Refauncter vyitlzout Expense F Oster 65' Sons """ ' Storm Lake Laundry DON LEE and COMPANY It Pays STORM LAKE. IOWA 711 LAKE AVENUE A few compositions worthy of note written for Sophomore Eng- lish have found their way to the press. liilii G E E S E "Geese is a heavy set bird with a head on one side and a tail on the other. His feet are set so far back on his running gear th.at they nearly miss his body. Some geese is ganders and has a curl in his tail. Ganders don't lay or set. They just eat, loaf, and go swimming. If I had to be a geese, I would rather be a gander. Geese do not give milk but give eggs, but for me give me liberty or give me death." Elwyn Patrick. ! lli1 NAILS A "A nail is a short piece of iron which a man uses to aim at while he is hammering his thumb. Nails come in various sizes. A tack is a baby nail which is found standing -upon its head in your room in bare feet, trying in vain to locate an electric light button. An adult nail is two or three inches long and is found in boxes which are sent to you by express upon which you have to pay the charges, which have already been collected by the express company at the other end. Nails are also used to build houses, as sinkers on fish lines and when applied internally to promote and fasten lock-jaw." Emmet Fettis. Uillil PANTS "Pants are made for men, they are classed as a pair of pants. are like molasses they are thinner in hot weather and thicker in cold weather. There has been much discussion as to whether pants is singular or plural. Seems to us that when men wear pants it is plural and when they don't wear pants it is singular. If a man wants to make his pants last, he should make his coat firstf' Roger McGill. liflfil Miss Finson--"How long did you study?" Ted K.-'Tm not that good in fractions." ' Miss Guernsey-"Find the least common multiple of-- Pete B.-"Is that darned thing lost again?" Freshman-"Why didn't they play cards on the ark?"' Senior-"I donno." Freshman-"Because Noah sat on the deck." Page Eighty N ne SOLE DOCTOR "lt's the Soles of the people I keep in view, For I am the doctor of Boot and Shoeg And I serve the living and not the dead, With the best of leather, wax, nails and tlireud. I can sew on a sole or nail it fast- And do zi good job and make it last. There nothing snide about what I can do- Doubt not my statement for work proves it true. I can give you an lift too in this life-- Not only you but your family and wife. Worn out and run down, besides feeling soreg Though I don't use poultice, blaster or pill, I cure all sick shoes no matter how ill." EDELL SHOP 1 1 Gage Millinery and Imported Trimmings Corsets and B1-assiers Infants' Novelties and hand made John P. Walstrom garments' MODERN DlI5f3I0II1lkOE1"Ag::31j REPAIRING Auto Accessories Goodyear Service Station -FOR- QUALITY AND SERVICE ..AT. BR DER A TO CO. All Night Service' We Work to Please Page Ninety The Happiest Days of Your Lives SCHOOL DAYS are the happiest days of your lives. Soon you will venture forth for your conquest of the busy World. May We express the hope that you Will accomplish your aims and fulfill your heart's desires. Of vital importanceiand essential to a successful career, is the counsel of men Who have achieved triumph in the finan- cial World. You will find that, as bankers, the officers of this institution are ready at all times With friendly advice on business and money matters. Citizens First National Bank CAPITAL AND SURPLUS 5100000.00 torm Lalce ----- Iowa J. H. 0'Donoghue Miss Anne Quinn M- D- Modern Arch F. O'Donoghue Dressmaking M, D, r Parlor Benson Block Storm Lake, Iowa STORM LAKE . . iowA 'I'rimbIEfB10ck Afjfgwof' DEM SIOUX CITY . . IOWA an "emff owns- Miss Finson-"Name everything that Wordsworth wrote, Leolaf' Leola-"My Heart Leaps Up? Miss Finsonm-"I guess that's right." Marshall-fln English Classj-"The King made Walter Scott a Cor- onet." num Gertrulde-"Say, I'l1 bet you don't know what my motto is." Floss MCF.-"Awl I do too. It's "Safety First." umm Annie A.-"I don't know a thing about baseball." Harry S.-"Let me explain it to you." ' Annie--"Very well, show me an illustration of a home run." "There are some young men over in that corner of the room hav- ing fun with the girls," said Mr. Cocking, pausing in the middle of his speech. "When they get done perhaps they will give me a chance." Then he failed to see why the assembly laughed. GUY E. MACK H. E. Farnsworth Physician and Surgeon Storm Lake, Iowa Office in STORM LAKE Office Second Floor CHYHPIJCH IJIOCIC Mack Bloclc Phone 133 Phone No. 7 P N UI Where? Where can you buy a cap for your knee? Or a key to a lock of your hair? Can your eyes be called academies Because there are pupils there In the crown of your head Are there jewels found? Who travels the bridge of your n And in shingling the roof of youll' Do you use the nails of your toes Can the crook of your elbow be se If so, what would you do? Where can you sharpen your shou I'm hanged if I know, do youl? Can you sit in the shade Of the palm of your hand? Gr beat on the drum of your ear? Do the calves of your legs Eat the corn on your toes? If so-, why not grow corn on the ose? m-outh '? nt to jail? lder blades? ear? LAPINER'S USED CAR EXCHANGE Afvvxzvvvs We buy, sell or trade, also have parts for all makes of cars, new and second hand tires and tubes. ' vvvvvvvvu DR. HERBERT Dentist fvvvvvvvs vsfvxrsrvvs. Storm Lake, Iowa N. LAPINER, Prop. Tel. 647-IV Page Nin ty 11 EN' Compliments For Good Shoes 'of 5th Street Variety Store Storm Lake :-: Iowa -0'- J. W. Robinson, Prop Miss Smith-"Who were your fore-fathers?" Marie D.-"I clidn't have four fathers." Paul F.-"I will be your Valentine." Austrid H.-"I was so in hopes that I wouldn't get any comics this year." Mr. Fulton, ,in Commercial Geography Class-"What is chiefly manuf factured in Germany?" Oris Wasser-"T'oys." Mr. Fulton-"I know why you tho't of that, because it's so near Christmas." Neoma-"They say that paper can be used effectively in keeping Warmff Margaret D.-"Thats true, I got a note once that kept me in a sweat for a month." Catty-"How does it happen all of the girls are spending their even- ings with Maude, lately?" Eda-"Oh, Russell came last week." Roger McGill-CEntering barber-shopj "How long will I have to wait for a shave?" Barber-tstroking R's facel "About three years, sonnyf' Page Ninety Four W 9 t 1 Information Bureau Dear Editor: ' I would like to know how to make a hit with the "Music Teaclher". Very truly, David Scoiield Dear David: Drop Chorus. Fraternally, The Editor. PICPKPKPKSCSR My Dear Editor: Where can I find an assistant for the Commercial Department? Must be a widower with a bankroll or a good income. Can fur- nish best of references with regard to insan- lty. Respectfully, Miss. Walter. Dear Miss Walter: May I offer myself as an applicant for that position? ' Witlh Love, The Elditor. Dear Editor: Where can .I find a wife who can mdnd socks and will be deyoted to her family? Very truly, Forrest Gaffin. Dezu' Forrest: ' There ain't no such animal. Sincerely, The Editor. Page Ninety Six mullmlurllllwllllll Dear Editor: Every time I call on my girl she sits on miy hat, 11ow I have just purchased a new expensive John B. Stetson, and cannot afford to have it ruined. What shall I do? Yours truly, Bill Weir. My Dear Bill: What can you expect? Your hat is in- variably in your lap. Try hanging it in the hall once. Yours respectfully, The Editor. P. S. I always wear a cap. Ilililttlkiflk Dear Eldltor: Please send .me the address of a gpod looking doctor to diagnose our 'iheart troub- les." Respectfully yours, Junior Girls. Dear Girls: You will overcome this little trouble by the time you have become Seniors so do not worry. Very truly, The Editor. vie vie :ie wk Ik 3k Dear Editor: Can you tell ine some dealer who sells first class jewelry at reduced rates? Mose Volkerts. Dear Mose: Do not try to pass her any of that stuff. It mightl spoil your little game. Yours truly, The Editor. Paul F.-"Pres. Wilson must have been a bright baby." Miss Siiford--"Why'?" Paul-"It says here that he started life as a school teacher." Ed K.-"Someone has put my pen where I can't find it." Orville J.-"There it is behind your ear." Miss Siiford-"Do you know Lincoln's Gettysburg address?" Joe A.-"I thought he lived in Washington." The other night when Bill Weir took Ann home, he said, "Now, Ann, whatever you do, don't tell anyone I took you homef' Ann-"No danger, I am just as much ashamed of it as you are." Derlan L.M"Donlt burn that 'five dollar bill." Russell P.-J'Why not, it's legal tender?" Flunk me not, O gentle teacher, 'Tis my Junior year. While all others thou art flunking, Pass me, teacher dear. NOTICE-If you see a lot of Seniors reading books out doors, don't be surprised, Miss Finson said We had to read at least three book reviews outside. Storm Lake Flour and Feed Store Flour and Feed a Specialty FREE DELIVERY IN THE CITY ALBERT E. GILBERT, Proprietor C QED PHONE No, 206 RESIDENCE 823-W Page Ninety S DUMBAUGI-I'S DRY GOODS, READY-TO-WEAR, SHOES and GROCERIES Quality Merchandise at Lowest Prices - V . 1-,, -, 41.7.4 - ay A v-- qv-- .--,, , ' , Watches, Diamonds Hardware and J eWe11'y Stoves Cutlery Ranges ..l....l.-1-- - 0 In Business Since 1888 Telephone 7 Y' t' Fi It Kodak Service Store . .4 - Qi, F We carry a large line of Kodaks, Brownies and W Photo Supplies. Let us develop your films and ly print for you. Start now to boost for the 1922 9' Annual. Get suitable Snap Shots in summer and fan when iight is best. School Supplies, Stationery and Books, Whitman's Chocolates-Fountain Dainties, Brunswick Phonographs and Records. TRIPLETT' DR UG STORE Beauty Hints Girls!!! Don't envy Lloyd Taylor his beautiful complexion. Use Pompeian Night Cream. Pink Cheeks Easily had by applying red barn paint. Ask at any Drug Store for this dope. If you want beautifivl, bright painted nails, visit Olsen Hardware Store. Do you want a new pair of rats for your hair? Set a. couple of traps. Does your hair frequently bother you by tumbling down? Information for securing good nets may be had free from any fisherman. "Laugh, and the teacher laughs with you, Laugh, and you laugh alone, The first when the joke is the teacher's, The last, when the joke is your own." Page Ninety Nine CASH M MEAT Reliable Dry Goods MAR POME T0 A Dahl 6? Bernard's vvsfsvvvvs .fvvvvvvv A. E. SKEELS YOU ARE URGED TO VISIT The Staple Stores You will Hnd everything that you want to buy in our serve and self serve departments. Gut down expenses by waiting on yourself. Our policy is to give you courteous treatment and the best of goods at the lowest possible prices. Our serve self store is the first of the kind to be opened in this part of the state. Visit us once and you will come again. Our success depends upon o-ur value to the com- munity. THE STAPLE STORES, Inc. T. D. Eilers F. IP. Foster 1 O 1-I ll Mittelstadt Hdw. Co. "Tire VV1'nc71ester Storey' GENERAL HARDWARE STOVES and RANGES Storm Lake, Iowa A. L. Whitney Whitney Whitney 6? Whitney Lawyers Storm Lake, Iowa Ceo. F1 Wagner Crain Coal Feed Satisfactory Service Phone 50 Vesta Battery Service Is better service. Vesta batteries are guaranteed for 18 months. For service call and look it over. Sievers Battery Station STORM LAKE. IOWA ' ne Hundred We carry a complete line of staple and fancy groceries The Daylight Grocery Free Delivery Phone 374 A. J . G'Donnell Coulson 59DKelly CAFE Fire Proof Storage Dray, Bus and MEALS Transfer i CIGARS LUNCHES Distributors of WMM F emo Pop Af all Hours Budweiser STORM LAKE. 1oWA Phone 373 STORM LAKE, IOWA That Graduation Picture , Particular attention is paid to graduation pictures, for grad- uation is an important epoch in the life of a young man and Woman. Make your appointment early. Oil Coloring View Work- Affnateur F inishing- Enlarging Circuit Work. IVERSiEN'S STUDIO Storm Lake, Iowa Your Savings Invest them in mortgages, paying 6 per cent to M pei' cent. Amounts from 55100.50 to F,i10,0U0.00. 6-per cent is 50 per cent more than 4 pei' cent with better security. BUENA VISTA ABSTRACT and MORTGAGE CO. D. G. LilGl'illlJ.Q'0, Pres. W. A. Luhmann, S1-cy. Storm Lake, lowh, vsfvvvvvg Note: The sn,lzn'ied officers, and the em ployees are all Alumni of Storm Lake High School. Dr. W. M. Storey Dentist Office in New Marten Building. Zieke's Bakery Makes Good Things To Eat -Phone' 74- Compliments of Marten 6? Sutherland Architects lf, Oi llnl llul "Ci'ombie docs welding" E PIRE YOUR W "Cromhie does welding" i T T AUTOMOISILIC "Cx'on1bie does welding" I AND fe- "CromlJie does welding' ' N E E D S "Cromliie does welding" l The Home of Good Pictures. fi7:':':'g ' E. M. Tracy, Manamger. ffR.0llI BI IC IF: . If you don't go to church you are not good. If you go to church you are a hypocrite. If you dress shabbily yo-u are a failure. If you dress well you are trying to bluff. If you don't give to charity you are a tightwad. If you give to charity you do it for show. If you don't drink you are no kind of a regular guy. If you do drink you are not a desirable person to know. If you wear a beard it is to hide a homely face. If you are smooth-shaven it is to try to look younger. If you let your wife Waste your money you are a fool. If you refuse to let your wife waste your money you are a brute.. If you lose a lot of money you are idiotic. If you make a lot of money you are a crook. If you are poor you are no good. If you are rich you got it by robbing others. If you die young you dissipate. If you live to a good old age you attained it through laziness. If, when you die, you go to--it is loecause you deserved it. If, when you die, you go to heaven you go there by mistake. SO WHAT'S THE USE? Page Ono Hundiecl 1 in A bank that can and does take an interest in your welfare and progress, beyond the mere handling of your balances, is sure to be one that can render you proper service. Such is the policy of The Farmers State Bank We invite and 'appreciate all accounts. FARMERS STATE BANK Storm Lake, Iowa. Grow with this growing bank L. CHRI TE CONTRACTOR -AND- BUILDER All kinds of shop work. Telephone 493. Erie Street. Storm Lake, Iowa 1 OHIIS C0llllllCl'Ciill 'l'rust .amd SilYillH'S Bank PD RU5' The Battery Question Is- Have you a Willard threaded rubber bat- tery in your car? Then your Battery Judgment is 'backed by the best Judgment in the Automobile business. tery performance look for the red thread- ed rubber trade-mark? K - e Ask about Willard Threaded Rubber Insulation, whether you are in the market for a new battery or not. We give Authorized Willard Service on all makes of batteries. We sell New Willard Batteries and Repair and Recharge all makes of Batteries. Storm Lake Storage BatteryCo. Storm Lake, Iowa 'Pliouc 690 Can buyers who are particular about bat- Howard A. Pierce Optometrist fSucc esso 1-S my The Old and Reliable C07Tl771e7'C7a2 Nat1'ona7 Bank LS L93 . of Storm Lake, Iowa Glasses F z tted , This Bank was founded more than forty long years ago, and has served .Q this community all these years. The Officers and Stockholders of the new Bank are just the same as of the old Bank. . James F. Toy, President. Lenses Made whlle You Albert Tymeson, Vice President. . Louis W. Mittendorff, Cashier, walt. J. Lael DeLand, Asst. Cashier. 1 Page One Hundred S A MESSAGE TO THE YOUNG MAN I Your 'first savings should go into life insurance because a life insurance policy immediately makes you independent. WHILE YOUR MOTHER LIVES- You owe more than you can ever realize or appreciate to your mother. A Mutual Benefit policy will at once be a means of pro- tection for HER. IVHAT IT WILL DO FOR YOUR FATHER- In case of your early death the insurance indemnity in cash will offset the money invested in your education and will cover the in- cidental expenses. ' WHAT IT WILL DO FOR 'YOU- It will start you out right, on the road to thrift and success. It will create a reserve fund for emergencies. Thousands of men have financed their first business ventures through life insurance. NOW IS THE REST TIME TO BUT- Your father probably regrets that he did not buy more insurance while young, and he will be glad to see you start right. You will both be pleased with an attractive proposition like the one offered by the Mutual Benefit Life Insurance of Newark, New Jersey. Talk it over together. A MUTUAL BENEFIT POLICY FOR YOU- Let us explain the many liberal provisions and the low cost of the Mutual Benefit's Policy Contracts. Come in and talk it over, or write for full particulars about the ACCELERATIVE ENDOW- MENT PLAN. The kind by which you can both LIVE -and WIN. MUTUAL BENEFIT I?Ol.IOYHOLIDERS EVERYWHER.lfI ARE QISOOSTERS Storm Lake Insurance Agency W. T. womb, MAHLON lr. JOHNSON, District Manager. Special Representative. Park Building Phone 312 Storm Lake, Iowa. Investigate The Mutual Benefit Way Before You Buy. 1 I, Ui llmmlrcLIEig'I1t Spahn 699 os DEALERS IN A 6 ef C O LL KINDS OF BUILDING MATERIAL Cambria FCIICC and E1 ' ast1a Stucco PHONE No. 57 S. S. IGRAEBER, Mgr. One Piece or a CGI' 1.106111 Trade at NELSON'S Dry Goods Ready-to-Wear and Groceries ' Phone 87 DICKSON Fruit Company S :QQ A In I, I ' IMI ".'l, EI-wxskgw V' IIN . fi WNW? I' I :-' .I oI" :'v q x' ' I - N 'X- II 4I'f IfIII ' I "N, X 'f- ' 'I III' I sam: Y ' '-I. I I ' Si u II X I- "" wyff' 'III' In I III Im M X Q I ww' ,I -f IL, ',I I -,-N U I, A I , IQ III "IIJI" rI IIV I I .xg I-If. 'EI I ,aff I ,N II- II. I Xx' ILII.-II rf 'I 'Mc-It I xx It 'SILIEW I IQ IEIII Ii I NI '3 EQIII- f JW IQIII I f I I ,X IIXEQX X giyx i 2 if xx 0 'K I I 'Q I I I IIIIIWI X II III' X , -:XI -N f -JST ' I ' J' ' -' 1 HI "--' ,. f IIIII Page One Hundred Nme FairStore MACKS GRANITE WARE HAZELVQRE HOUSE AND NOTIONS OF ALL KINDS I Cigars, Tobacco .L .L TA YLOR, . I Smokers Articles Proprietor dl Specialty Wanted A rest ................................ .............. G ordon Some pep in chorus ............. .... R oger-Loren-Russell Some boys in the Virgil class .... ........ T he Members A Girl ......................... .............. P ansy Something to laugh at .......... ....... T eddy More hours in the day ........... Miss Sifford More teachers at football games .......... All of us A new way to comb my hair .......... .............. I dabell M. Something to talk about ...................... Blake and Florence Enough credits to play basket ball .............. Harold Banghart Some other boy to Wear my red glass ring .............. Evelyn "One" beau ............ . ..... . . ............ ....,..... C hris FRESH MAN P0il+1'l'R.Y I wisht I was a little rock, A sittin' on a hill, A doin' nothin' all day long But jest a sittin' still. I wouldn't eat, I Wouldn't drink, I wouldn't even wash- I'd jest sit thar a thousan' years An rest' maself, By Gosh! lfJOIlllT STORM LAKE LUMBER CO. Dealers in Lumber and Coal Quality and Service M. F. FISHER, Manager Storm Lake Pilot-Tribune A newspaper with an desire to be of l fnite service h communi 3. CHAS. H. J. MITCHELL Publisher C. E. YOCUM Farm Machinery and Dexter Washing L Machines Power and Electric HE IREGISTER Whatkon YourMind.F I -i Everybody s Reading the If Something Good to Eat ' You Will Find it Here. STORM LAKE REGISTER ' l Bower S NW CAFE NEWS STAND Woman's Home Companion ................ Crafts Man ............................. Independent .............. Good House Keeping Scientific American Ameircan Boy .... Survey ............. Youth's Companion .... . The American ....... Current Events .... The Designer ...... Home Needle Work . Vanity ............. Life ................ Cosmopolitan ..... Everybody's ........ The Examination .. Popular Mechanics . . . .. . Physical Culture Popular ............ Country Gentleman . Top Notch ......... Current Opinion Adventure ....... Bill Board ....... Motor Age ......... Greggs' Shorthand . ... ... . . Clocking Conery ..... Leola Hix Doris Thomson Herbert Lewis . . . . Teddy Karges Marshall Renshaw . Harry Van Cleve .... Elmer Giddle .. ..... Mildred Keith . . . ............ Hal Boss . . . . . . . . Sarah Farnsworth Buena Richardson .. .. Jennette Ollson Catherine Schaller ..... Fra Samuels Gladys Blakley John Canon ..... John Fulton Katherine Parkhill ... .... .... D avid Scofield ..... Eda Wilkins ......- Ragnhild Christensen Ann Aitken Bill Weir Anna McGloin .... Mac Shaeffer Successful Farming ....... .... I- Ierman Angier Saturday Evening Post .... Gordon Beatty Liu One 1-I umlrerl Twelve Not Expensive--Not Cheap--But N .-.-.-.-.-.-.-.-.-.,-v-AAArv-.-.-v-fvxAr.-.Av-v---v-lvsf.-.-.-v-.x-v-'Av-va Quality Furniture VERY REASONABLE PRICES Furniture that you not only admire, but which you can feel sure will he a source of admiration from guests and friends th t 'll h - a wi not ave to be discarded or replaced in a short length of time -is the kind We offer exclusively. B. B. FISCUS Pianos, House Furnishings STORM LAKE, IOWA A C 1 L' f . amp Ste me O F oster's Confectionery e Drug Sundries Sporting Goods Kodaks and Supplies DHWIOPW, Printing HIGH GRADE CANDIES THE ICE CREAM CLAXTONQLA CIGARS and NEWS Talking Machine and Records STUHR'S Drug Store Storm Lake, Iowa STORM LAKE. IOWA ' A. E. CATTERMOLE Your Implement Man Sells the Longest Line of Power and Electric Washing Machines Handled in Storm Lake, Iowa We Have One To Please You T H Chapman ROY U KINNE , 'TNI' 'I"l"I"l' County Attorney Attorney ' di Law E53 ++-:Q-l-+-:- ?-U STORM LAKE, IOWA .practice in All Courts ke, I High School Alphabet A is for B is for C is for D is for .IQ is for F is for G is for H is for Aldritt with his queer little grin. "Bang" who is sure bound to win. Clarence who flirts with the lasses. Doris who sometimes wears glasses. Ed who makes teachers all cranks. Fleming who plays many pranks. Gaffin in football so wise. Herbert whose head's large in size. I is for interview we all have with Miller. J is for Jokes the best care killer. K is f r ' ' ' ' . 0 L is for M is for N is for 0 is for P is for Q is the ll is for S is for fl' is for U is the V is for W is for X is for Y is for Z is the Ixaty whose face is most fair. Lloyd who pompadours his hair. Marshall and Miller too. naughty ones and they're not few. office whose usage is dire. Pep which sets us afire. Questions we can't answer right. Ruth who is always so bright. Saxaphone, Beatty's delight. Teclcly, he sure is 11 fright. mark we get on our card. Van Cleve, who thinks he is ha-rd. Weldin who always can smile. Algebra, a thing not worth while. yell, now yell like a man. last, we'll stop while we can. Whipping Cream Pasteurized Milk Coffee Cream and Creamery Butter Compliments of Iowa Light, Heat and Power Co. Waterloo Creamery Co. l 7J Storm Lake, Iowa Storm Lake, Iowa Page One Hundred Fifteen GEISINGER Am and Vuleanizing Co. DR. E. J. SCHULTZ D611tiS1I Dealers in Sf L k , I W mm, a e O a Doclge Brotilzers Cars ancl Nash Autos and Trucks PHONE 377 BUENA VISTA COLLEGE Co-Educational Christian Offers exceptional aulvnntalgcss at Very DI0lVl0l'il.t0 Cost.. Standard Courses leading to A. B. and B. S. Degrees. Strong' departments in all the usual College Studiesg including edu ucation. Special Departments Economics and Business Administration, Commercial Subjects, Home Economics and Music. Beautiful Campus, Healthful Climate, Splendid New Gymnasium. Under care of Sioux City and Fort Dodge Presbyteries. For Informa- tion write Arthur M. Boyd, President Storm Lake, - Iowa Q' OH1lSt Miss McGloin-"What is density?" Student-UI can't define it but I can give a good illustration." Miss McGloin-"The illustration is good. Sit down." NOTICE! Always look in your seat before you sit down-altho' you might not see the point. "G-aff"-"What's the matter, Bill, got a cold?" "Bill"-"Nope, froze my nose and now it's thawin'." Mr. Conery-"Where do they raise good hay?" Elmer Z.-"I don't know, but there's lots of good seed in Iowa." Mr. Weldin-"Say, Harold, why are you so sleepy in this class?" Bang-"Because I lie awake at night so much to think about Com'l. Law." Grub-"Oh Boy! There's music in my soiulg just hear my shoes squeak." Harry S.-"By the way, are you going to take dinner any where to- night?" Mildred R.-"Why, no, not that I know of." Harry S.-"My, won't you be hungry in the morning!" Houston Bakery 5CQFIELD'5 FOR CAFE- Good BI'6ad Rigid Lccggsal Fancy Pastry 7J of au kinds CANDIES and CIGARS am Houston, Proprietor. Page Ono Hundred Scv nt f E. B ULAND ATTORNEY Ail' LAW' 1i STORM LAKE, IOWA E. H. MELCHER PLUMBING mfg.-gil :---.:- va-- r.2'.a1.:-..'::.-.:i. la- Anomen' figli-55 I ai -:wa-A2-'sf f' iT-!:g'1 - i MFI- "A 1-'E H' E-usa-'fr JW :ra . i grape, NP- 4' .. L? i,5"5'i-J " -s ' Lf' " . --' fs ' ' A". 3 -- 1 ,.,.1 l5l : Mtg .. 75 :5 E: I 2 ,.,,,,.,.W.,.i 9 H E mnwuwuv' 4 ' .55 .EW ...- A ' K: Sag? I- -. ::L- - iw '-: 2.1 ,f - g. -'39 fe:-Qian : - . . . - an . S 'f illf A 'G-'asf' N, -2 'E A li"L"":' '-:za Qu! wwww E .- fl Xi s x Steam and Hot Water Heat- ing Estimates Furnished PHONE 581 ' STORM LAKE, IOWA The Central Life Assur- Geo . H . Eastman ance Society ofthe AND United States RQIPI1 A-Whealen Des Moines, Iowa writes up-to-date policies. The Childs Endowment Policy is a winner. Give us a chance to Hgure with you upon these policies, WM. Z. SMITH. D1sTR1c:T MGR. STORM LAKE, IOWA REAL ESTATE. LOANS. IN- SURANCE, ABSTRACTS of TITLE Office Second Floor Citizens First National Banlc PHONE 152 STORM LAKE, IOWA Hlllllt W. F. Park 659 Co. Contractors Office 210 park phone 812 Charles F. Unger .Arclzftect and Engineer Storm Lake Produce Company Ice Cream and Produce Phone 506 . T- For ANYTHING in frozen deserts. Ice Cream on hand at all times, but will make anything with reasonable notice, Storm Lake, - Iowa Bailie EJ' Eclson -HW. .Brahforh ieotel.. LAWYERS -":-""'i--"""' Serves a Special Sunday Dinner 12130 to 2:00 p. rn. 75 Cents Meet your friends there Olllce in CLARENCE L. BROWN Manager 1 OH1lNt MCNEAL 'S Style Shop Offers to Milady Coats Suits Dresses Skirts Blouses Hats At Popular Prices Dr. Edgar Smith General Surgery Ear, Eye, Nose and Throat Complete X-Ray Laboratory Marten Block Charles McNutt Real Estate and Insurance 4 o Q o Q o,4o.n.oo,oo.o Building Lots Fire Ilouses lightning Farms Tornado Exchanges Hail Livestoclc 'Z"!"l"l"Z' Promptflttention Given to any Business Matters PHONE 286 STORM LAKE. IOWA Miss Walter-Oh, if I could only bo young again! Mr. Weldin--That's quite a bit to ask of the Lord. lllflfflliiifllli Dog is discovered in High School Assembly. Much laughter and excitement. Miss Miller-Never mind! I'd rath- er have the dog come to Storm Lake High School than have Storm Lake High School go to the clogs. Htlkvkvkif Miss Finson Qto librarianj Do you think you are here to talk to girls? "Bang"-Sure thing,-Sit down. 1 O H lll ty -LL nm. L. e. n...4.:. anna A-Za., 9 "' U1 um-11 V V, a fs. vL Qvy- CI? i , 5. l 'fy' i -- L. 'll . sf: Q 3 ' 'V F1 1 ' L IR ' Q3 ff ' If ' 1 it W QW I W , n. u. a.1 a..u. m..,,s.. u.,,L m,b sQi.xL LL A Lk 3 4 .11 ji. 4A 1' jg 3 PLATES M395 avg? 3, U 'M T Diff an ffJf.xw,v N ii 53.:.x1 NQr' ,flux LJ L, LLL LLLL M 1 N N Ei 5 mr A - r x xii Q3 v 1 Q 1'L -s.. Q L .R K K 5 LL , Q L 5- LA V B . ' 5- 'L E.L 8 v XV L. L. fmh X ix-V w, E Page One I-Tumlrcml Twenty,'l'w0 Annual Staff IIlllllIllllllllllllllllllll Editor ......... Catherine Schaller Associate Editor .. .... Forrest Gaffin Business Manager ......... ..... L eola Hix Associate Business Manager .... .... D avid Scoiield Advertising ................. ' Theodore Karges Calendar .... Ann Aitken-Doris Thomson Jokes ..... Jennette Olsen-Harry Van Cleve Snapshots .... Ragnhild Christensen-Elmer Giddle Music .... .... Boys' Athletics Girls' Athletics Typist ........ Junior High .. Forensic . . . Social .. Art . . . Advisor . . . . ...... ..... ..... G o rclon Beatty William Weir ...... Viola Zemke . . . . Buena Richardson Fra Samuels . . . Ethel Farnsworth-Alberta Boss Q.. Kathryn Parkhill Marshall Renshaw Miss Miller 7 i Page One Hnnclrerl I 'enty Three Epilogue Inasmuch as the students, alumni, faculty, and friends of the High School have always been deeply in-' terested in the Breeze, we feel that it is -unnecessary to bespeak for it your cordial reception. However, as We finish our work on the 1921 annual, we hope that We have given you, in our poor way, a brief but comprehen- sive account of all the important activities for the year 1920-1921, We desire to express our gratitude to all those wlmol have assisted us in any way. We are especiially grateful to Miss Miller, our faculty advisor and the business men who have made this publication possible. Heir enclis this Built writteofz in tyme of pest, Qnhe-n we fra labor was compelcl to rest. 1 xge One Hundied Twenty FUU1'


Suggestions in the Storm Lake High School - Breeze Yearbook (Storm Lake, IA) collection:

Storm Lake High School - Breeze Yearbook (Storm Lake, IA) online yearbook collection, 1915 Edition, Page 1

1915

Storm Lake High School - Breeze Yearbook (Storm Lake, IA) online yearbook collection, 1916 Edition, Page 1

1916

Storm Lake High School - Breeze Yearbook (Storm Lake, IA) online yearbook collection, 1920 Edition, Page 1

1920

Storm Lake High School - Breeze Yearbook (Storm Lake, IA) online yearbook collection, 1927 Edition, Page 1

1927

Storm Lake High School - Breeze Yearbook (Storm Lake, IA) online yearbook collection, 1931 Edition, Page 1

1931

Storm Lake High School - Breeze Yearbook (Storm Lake, IA) online yearbook collection, 1937 Edition, Page 1

1937

1985 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1970 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1972 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1965 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals
FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.