Storm Lake High School - Breeze Yearbook (Storm Lake, IA)
- Class of 1927
Page 1 of 148
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 148 of the 1927 volume:
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A Tribute to Um' School
That is our High School o'er yonder
And our flag floats out by its side,
'Tis the school where we gathered each morning
And each for a passing grade tried.
It is not of the loftiest structure
Of building, we have in our town
But 'tis one that will long be remembered,
And memory is great renown.
The pupils who go to this High School
Are changing from year to year
Though they leave it, they always take with them
A memory that they will hold dear.
So here's to the school of our childhood
And here's to the school of our youth
May it prosper and keep up its record,
For we love it, in deed and in truth. D. D. S., '18
C7590 ffiat aiofiract and
which fills ffie atmosphere
and binds Me Qudent body
in a union
of good fellowship-
" The Schoolspirit of
Storm Lake High,
Society ............ ..
Girls' Athletics ...... ........ M abel Nylander
Forensic . ........ .
.. Miss Goodman
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NELLIE RUTH KIOODMAN
State University of Iowa
State University of Iowa, '12
B. A. Degree
DOROTHY EMILY FRANKE
State University of Iowa, '10
B. A. Degree
MR. C. E. AKERS
VVANDA IRENE SIFFORD
State University of Iowa, '12
B. A. Degree
NIABEL P. LUHMANN
Buena Vista College, '08
B. A. Degree
MR. HAROLD F. MILLER
Ii. S. Degree
x 1 . ,f
xx , Quiz,
Iowa State College, '15
B. S. Degree
MR. V. J. ANDERSON MRS. LEWIS G. MCLAUGH-
lllanual Training and Coach
Bush Temple Conservatory
Chicago, Ill., 'll
B. of MLIS. Degree
xg H 7l:
HAZEL ICEEIE DAY
B. A. Degree
CLELLA GRACE ANDREWS
Penn College, Oskaloosa, Ia
Gregg Normal School,
S en for Ofjqcers
President ,........ ..... R ussell Battern
Vice-President ........ ......... F rank Nlay
Secretary-Treasurel .... Mildred Gilmore
Colors: Maroon and Old Gold
Flower: American Beauty Rose
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RUSSELL W. BATTERN
German Course. President of Senior
Class. Basketball Team. Clionian S0-
ciety. Class Night.
H14 iversatile man, gets into athletics,
'Fusses' seven or eight times a fweeh, and
still gets passing grades."
FRANK G. MAY
Commercial Course. Vice President of
Senior Class. Chorus. Debate. Literary
Society-"The Patriots". Class Night.
"Ile did the utmost bounds of knowledge
Yet found them not so large as was his
M1LDRED P. GILMORE
Commercial Course. Treasurer of Se-
'xior Class. Literary Society-"The Pat-
riots." Class Night.
"In spite of all the learned have said, I
still my own opinion heepf'
R. MERWYN BLEAKLY
German Course. Business Manager of
Annual. Class Play. Clionian Society.
"A cle-ver, dashing youth who might cut
his zcay thro' the world as if it were a
LORNA E. ROBINSON
Latin Course. Declamatory. Class
Play. Clionian Society.
"Those dark eyes-so dark, so deep."
PAULINE M. MARK
Normal Course. Elite Society. Class
"Dignij5ed, quiet, and neat."
ANNA M. SCHWEITZER
Normal Course. Librarian. Vice
President of "The Patriotsn Society. Class
"Not very tall
Not 'very small
But fair and sweet
And lilfed by all."
Latin-Commercial Course. Declama-
tory. Debate. Annual Staff. Foot-
ball. President Boys' Athletic Association.
Class Play. Elite Society.
"Any one can talk, but it takes a genius
to be listened to."
EDITH N EWELL
Normal Course. Literary Society-
"Speech is great, but silence is greater."
Normal Course. Elite Society. Class
"Quiet, modest, and useful."
TXIABEL M. NYLANDER
German Course. Captain Girls' Bas-
ketball Team. President of Girls' Athletic
Association. Annual Staff. Class Play.
"PVifl1 vim and .wrap to Illllkl' things go
111111 worth fllllf llI!1kf'X you like her."
H. Cemuc ROBERTS
German Course. Captain Football
Team. Basketball Team. Track Team.
Annual Staff. Class Play. Chorus. Lit-
erary Society-"The Patriots."
"The L'0ll1I1i71f'I1 rjurzlifirs of ll 1111111 and
DoRoTHY D. HAYNES
German Course. Declamatory. An-
ual Staff. Secretary of Elite Society.
Class Night. Elite Society.
'A mile Il 111i1zute is good .vjreezl
But Il smile' fl Illillllff' gets 1110111 lll'fi07l.U
DAMON P. TQDVVARDS
German Course. Football Team. Bas-
ketball Team. Annual Staff. Class Play.
President of Elite Society.
"fl litllf, rourzrl. fat. quiet 1111111 of God."
ANNLE D. ROBERTSON
German Course. Annual Staff. Class
Play. Elite Society.
"Is 11l1c'ays hzzppy, reign f1.c'l1oef11er may,
1-11111 laughs fha sense of lliisery far ll1L'Ilj7.,
CLARA M. CARLSON
Latin Course. Basketball Team. Cli-
onian Society. Class Night.
"She keeps hm' fhoughts to herself mos!-
W. SHERWUOD BELL
German Course. Football. Captain
Basketball Team. President of "The Pa-
triots." Class Night. Literary Society.
Commercial Course. Secretary of Elite
Society. Class Play.
"A real girl. "
J. PAUL BAIR
German Course. Assistant Business
Nlanager of Annual. Football Team.
Basketball Team. Vice President of Boys'
Athletic Association. Class Play. Elite
"To gain my end I pull many strings.
I keep them all guessing hott' I do .vo
NIILDRED M. MARSHALL
German Course. Basketball Team.
Class Play. Clionian Society. Vice Pres-
ident of Girls' Athletic Association. Class
Night. Annual Staff.
"0f waxy trnzpffr, rzaturzzlly good."
Commercial Course. Clionian Society.
"She's as modest as any."
German Course. Chorus. Football
Team. Class Play. Clionian Society.
"He's quiet but he deli-vers the goods."
OPAL L. KRAEDHER
Normal Course. Literary Society-
"The Patriots." Class Night.
"A healthy frame and Il quiet mind."
RAYMOND F. CHRLSTOPHER
English Course. Football Team. Or-
chestra. Chorus. Clionian Society.
Class N ight.
"Knows zz lot but can't think of it."
DOROTHY M. COLE
Commercial Course. Literary Society
-"The Patriots." Class Night.
"Who could rexisl such charms."
Normal Course. Declamatory. Class
Play. Elite Society.
"She wouldn't be good if she could
And she vouldn't he good if she would."
RALPH H. AVENELL
German Course. Literary Society-
"The Patriots." Class Night.
"A good student and zz mighty jfne fel-
FLORENCE E. THORP
Latin Course. Annual Staff. Chorus.
Clionian Society. Class Night.
"One of those who upholds our reputa-
tion for learning."
VVANDA L. BERKLER
Commercial Course. Basketball Team
lflite Society. Class Night.
"Quiet, faithful, and unassuming."
JEAN DOUGLAS XVOODRUEF
Latin Course. Declamatory. Liter-
arv Societ -"The Patriots." Class Ni ht.
. Y g
"Wie expert great things of her."
Senior Class Poem
'Twas in the year of nineteen five
We started in the lane,
To travel on the widening road
That oft'times leads to fame.
In the year of nineteen fourteen
We started, Freshmen green,
To labor for our High School,
And the class of Seventeen.
As Sophomores and Juniors
We had joys and trials galore,
And, as sainted, much loved Seniors,
We are having many more.
VVe've won fame in Athletics,
Both by girls and boys too,
We, also, have a soldier
For the old Red, White, and Blue.
In music we're aceommlished
In Declam' we've won o'er all,
We have never been defeated
And we're not prepared to fall.
As for our dear Old Faculty
We Seniors feel we're blest,
Surely none so good as they
Were given to the rest.
And, now, as we are leaving,
Thinking of the days gone by,
Our love and our best wishes
Are with the Storm Lake High.
Mildred Gilmore '17
In the name of Wisdom, Amen. We, the Senior Class of 1917 of the Storm Lake
High School do hereby, being of sound and disposing memory Qwe linger on the
memory? make and publish this, our last will and testament in order, as justly as we
may, to distribute our interests in High School. "And first, that part of our business
which is known in the law and recognized among all, our places which we have so
diligently filled and o'er which desks we have so unceasingly toiled.
Hltem.-And first we bequeath to our fellow Juniors all our intellectual ability
for which we have so long been known.
"Item-And second, we do generously bequeath to our struggling followers, our
books ffor a set pricej thereof.
"Item-To the Juniors, you who are no longer children, we leave also the volumes
of advice on the annual to which you may turn, when publishing your own, that you
may live the old days over again.
"Item-To the Sophomores, we leave, yea willingly, all our advice acquired by
four years of actual hard earned relentless experience, namely, first, a trip to the
r-fiice is purely one of delight and adventure, which everyone should try to take
before leaving the Temple of Knowledge, second, that a pony for Caesar, though a
nerve racking risk, is truly worth the price. ,
"Item-And to our Freshman brothers, who are so close to our hearts, we leave
all the meadows with clover blossoms and butterflies thereof and all the little birds,
and the hills upon which they can coast in winter and down which they can roll in
summer, and the lake where they may skate fslippere, falli, bumtusj
"Item-To the faculty we give all good little words of praise and all quaint pet
names, and we charge said faculty to use them justly but generously as the needs of the
children will require.
"Item-To Dorothy Smith and Russell we leave the Moon and the train of the
Milky VVay to wonder at.
Florence Thorp's intellectual ability to Clifford Stanton.
-Don White's musical ability to Cecelia Howe.
"Item-Allen Higgen's popularity with the girls to Ross Parish.
"Item-Cedric Robert's Athletic ability to Dwight Espe.
"Item-Ralph Avenell's subdued nature to Grace LaRue.
"Item-Jean Woodruff's dramatic ability to Paul Foote.
"Item-Ted Bair's laugh to Caroline Foell.
"Item-Esther Zinn's hilarious spirit to Dorothy Gaflin.
"Item-Annie Robertson's happiness and fun to Hilda Doolittle.
"Item-'Gilly's' incessant talking to Mary Thomas.
"Item-'Pretty's' musical ability and beauty to Kendric Bell.
"Item-A few promising athletes to Mr. Anderson, such as Edgar Breecher, Rollin
VVagner, and David Hughes.
"Item-Miss Franke to console Mr. Miller, in case the latter is compelled to go
"Item-To Miss Goodman, our patroness, the good wishes of the Senior Class.
Now and forever, we the Senior Class leave all our abilities stretching into every
field, and do without tithe or diminution leave the knowledge of what a rare, rare
world this is.
In Witness Whereof, I have hereunto set my hand and seal this, the 7th day of
April, A. D., 1917.
CSEALJ RUSSELL BATTERN, Class President.
Signed, sealed, published, and declared by the Senior Class of 1917, CNineteen Hun-
dred and seventeen, as their last will and testament, in the presence of each other we
have hereunto subscribed our names as attesting witnesses to said instrument.
C. E. AKERS, Superintendent.
NELLIE R. GOODMAN, Principal
PERCY SMITH, junior President
Prophecy of Class of 1.91 7
"A Visit to the Lower Worldl'
"Unde ruunt voces, responsa Sibyllae." I could not translate that line and besides
I was sleepy. "Un-de-ru-unt-vo-ces." I was no longer sitting at my study table
wondering over Aeneas' visit to the Lower World. Everything about me changed.
A vast cave confronted me into which a hundred broad avenues and a hundred doors
lead. And from these numerous openings rushed forth as many voices, which I saw
came from a ferocious being before me. While I was standing before the door, she
spoke, her looks changed, her color came and went, her hair was disheveledg and
her lips foamed with rage. Cold horror ran 'thrilling through my bones and I prayed
that I might be saved from the clutches of this monster. But the raving creature,
as if subdued by some supernatural influence, came forth to meet me and poured forth
such words. "I am the prophetess, Sibyl. Oh, thou who beareth in thy countenance
the perils of Latin, why hast thou come?"
"That it may be lot to come into the sight and presence of my dear class of Storm
Lake High, of the Year 1917," I answered.
"Then thou mays't view the Books of Wisdom within, which have always been
held inaccessible to the living," she said, and closing her lips was silent.
Immediately the huge doors swung on their hinges and I entered. Within every-
thing was bathed in a peculiar yellowish, half dim light. I perceived nine immense
leather-bound books. The spookiness about the huge vaulted rooms made me shudder,
but determining to carry out my mission I advanced. As I opened the' first huge book
on the very first page in bold, staring, type stood these words.
"On pages four, five, and six of the first of these nine Sibylline books is recorded
the prophecy of the class of 1917, of Storm Lake High School. Seek and ye shall
End!" Much amazed to find the future of my classmates really written in History I
stood speechless for a moment, and then proceeded to search the records. At the
very top of the fourth page I read these words. "Twenty years hence Merwyn Bleak-
ly, A. B., Ph. D., D. D., will hold the chair of President of Buena Vista College, an
institution of great renown, known as the Harvard of the West. My eyes wandered
on and near the bottom of the page some poetry attracted my attention. It ran thus:
"Wouldst thou hear the great tenor, renowned far and near
Out-riv'ling Caruso? He has not a peer.
'Tis our Cedric Roberts who'll thrill the great throng
With rich, rare, melodious, rapturous song.
"Or if to more serious thought you incline
And fain would hear Storm Lake's most famous divine
Go early to church, get a seat while you may
The Rev'rend Ralph Avenell preaches today."
Elated over such lives for three of my classmates, I was not fearful for the fate of
the others, consequently, I hurriedly turned the page and here I found some symbols
and figures representing Grief, Care, Old Age, and Toil. What could these mean?
Was I wrong? No, there they were. As I was pondering over the significance of
these forms like a phantom they vanished and pictures of real women appeared in
their places. Instead of the symbol, Grief, Opal Kramer stood before me on the
page with a primer in her hand. Then Edith Newell's form Hashed over the figure
representing Care, and Pauline Mark leading a small urchin appeared in the form
of Old Age. Intent to see what form Toil would assume I watched this figure
closely. Gradually the outline grew faint and then, as if by magic, the figure changed
and the features of Clara Carlson were evident. I saw it all then. Teachers of
course! No other paths of life represent Grief, Care, Old Age and Toil as quickly and
profoundly as this profession. I had solved the Whole problem.
As I mused these sad tidings in my mind that any of my classmates would ever be
compelled to endure such fates, my spirits were suddenly revived, for what was this
in the centerof the page? "Mabel Nylander-aviator on passenger 275." Could it
be that our Mabel would ever pursue this line of work and become an aviator on a
passenger aeroplane? But these were the words stamped on the book of the priestessg
consequently I knew that such a fate for Mabel had been ordained, I was not suprised
however, to find my belief in aerial transportation twenty years hence to be cor-
"What are thou doing here ?" These words came from behind and in the stillness
and darkness of my surroundings, my heart began to pound and intense fear seized my
whole self. Surely that voice was familiar, but whose and where-these were the
questions. Then again the same quiet but imperious tones came floating through the
darkness, but this time they were not unrecognized. "I am the spirit of a great general
but since the world will become one great andpeaceful nation, my services will be
no longer needed, and I shall exist as a happy and contented spirit and dwell in the
midst of all that is noble and great." Mildred Gilmore, by all means. Did I not
recall the willfulness of Mildred in our class meetings? Although I attempted to
question this voice further, it was all in vain for no response came so I again sought
page five, almost afraid to see what would next meet my gaze.
"Blanche Olsen-a farmer's wife." But then I was not surprised for even in this
darkness I had an image of the brightness of Blanche's ring.
And there on the same page was a picture of a man, not large in stature, light in
complexion, with an intelligent and keen countenance. Below was written "F rank
G. May, compiler of the new dictionary of the universal language." Evidently, there
is to be but one language when all the nations are again peaceful. Well, good for
Frank! We always knew that we would be proud of him. And here was another
picture beside Frank's. It was tall and guant, but bore a kind and gentle face. Yes,
it was Sherwood Bell, but what was his future? "A missionary" were the words
below the picture, but I was not surprised that our basketball captain had so pleasant
a future before him.
At the bottom of the page I found that Paul Bair was to be, in the near future, a
wonderful inventor-an inventor of a means of transportation far superior to the aero-
plane. By this invention people and objects will be conveyed from one locality to
another through a tube, at an incomprehensible rate of speed. I had finished that
page and was eager to pursue my search. Upon turning the page whose names con-
fronted me but Ruth Robinson's and Dorthy Haynes'. "A second Mary Pickford and
another Helen Holmes," I found opposite their names. Certainly if we are to have
two such noted actresses in our class we must have a Charlie Chaplin too. Sure enough
there he was! And it was Don White too. Startling, but here was something still
"Your blythe Russel Battern, light-hearted, carefree
A model housekeeper and cook now is he,
He cares for four children, mends, Washes, and scrubs,
His golden-haired help-mate belongs to six clubs."
But something seemed to tell me not to dwell too long over these strange and
wonderful truths, so I hurried along to find the names of my other classmates.
Here was the name of Dorothy Cole. "A demure little maiden," it said, "Who will
spend her time and money doing settlement work for the poor."
"Al great inventor" next drew my attention, and this is what followed. "Allen
Higgins will complete a great invention, a marked improvement over the phono-
graph, a machine by which Physics problems may be solved without any exhaustion
of mental energy." Recalling Allen's great love for Physics problem, coupled with
his intense sympathy for his fellowmen I soon saw the reason for this invention.
Next came Florence Thorp, the prophecy for her, running something like this:
"A useful life will this modest and reserved maiden lead for she will be skilled both
in medicine and surgery." At this moment something seemed to suggest Mildred
Marshall to me, consequently I began to scan the page for 'her name. Yes, it was
there, but how peculiar! Surely Women's Suffrage is to be national soon for the
girls of this class will soon be filling such superior and responsible positions. "Mild-
led Marshall, a judge of the Supreme Court"-Well, Mildred, I hope for your
And what was this? It resembled a professional card, but what a strange profes-
sion? The card read thus: "Cheerfulness, a cure for all diseases-Consult Annie
Robertson, 925 Broadway, New York City." Certainly this was a unique sort of a
remedy for disease, but wasn't that just like Annie?
I could hardly believe the Sibylline Books in the next instance for here I read.
"It is Raymond Christopher, handsome and witty,
He'll live in luxury in a great city
He will oft play his horn, and sometimes sing a ditty
He'll be a bachelor, and folks'll call him 'Prettyf "
I could not imagine Raymond escaping Cupid's arrow for 20 years. But I was
forced to hurry along for I was expecting to hear the call of the Sibyl any moment. just
one more page to consult and several futures yet to discover. Here I found an item
headed "Seventeendom." "This must belong to my class," I thought. Sure enough,
for this was what followed:
"To far-famed Alaska, sometime you will come,
And visit the village of Seventeendom,
Its folks are united by friendship's strong tie
Each one's an alumnus of old Storm Lake High.
Woulds't meet the old friends you once knew in Storm Lake
Then come, and a stroll through the village we'll take 3
And while we are walking, of each one I'll tell,
'Twill in'trest you surely, you know them so Well.
Remember Pearl Gaffey, so strong in debate
In questions of ethics, or matters of state?
She now is Alaska's best lawyer of course,
You'd better see her if you wish a divorce.
And dear Anna Schweitzer with serious brow,
Is teaching the urchins young, ideas how
To shootg and their marksmanship brings her renown
A school-ma'am is needed in every town.
This is the post oHiceg the mail is just ing
You know the post mistress 3 'tis Miss Esther Zinn
We'll stop and chat with her a while if you choose
'Twill be a great pleasure to hear all the news.
And Miss Wanda Berkler, you surely will see
A great Missionary and teacher is she,
A halo of glory encircles her faceg
You'll know at a glance she's a sweet child of grace.
You know Damon Edwards of Basketball fame,
He now is in business, and likes the new gameg
He sells miles of ribbon and hair-pins galore,
We're proud of our milliner-this is his store.
And there's Lorna Robinson crossing the street
In studio measuring four by six feet,
She gives dancing lessons and that sort of thing 5
The Schottische, Mazurka, and wild Highland Fling
Dong, Dong Dong-I awoke with a start, rubbed my eyes and looked about me
The clock was striking twelve. Where was I? Surely I was at my own study table
and not m the cave of the Sibyl. Then my eyes fell on "unde ruunt voces
There was my Latin still to be translated. JEAN D. WOODRUFF 17
Contentment, remuneration, and recompense are always considered synonymous
with "Satisfaction" but this word has a different meaning when "Senior" is placed
by its side. Here we have an image of a strong, vigorous, young person climbing the
ladder of achievement, but resting, perhaps, for a few moments on the first landing.
He is not satisfied with himself, but he is receiving satisfaction from the fact that he
is advancing toward his ideals and is slowly gaining the goal. He realizes that the
key note of success is persistence and sportsmanship. These he has conquered to some
extent in his school life and through each separate encounter he has had a glimpse
of higher realms. Although he cannot follow each realm to the end, before the next
step he will be able to choose a more special work which will train him for some
specific duty in life.
The Senior is satished, not because he is a successful, self-satisfied individual, but
because school has been a mirror for him in which he has seen possibilities for himself
and his real inner self.
Class Play . .
Alumni Banquet .
. May 12
. May 18
. May 20
. May 23
. May 24
. May 25
Senior Class Play
"A Scrap of Paper"
Cast of Characters
Baron de la Glaciere
Anatole . . .
Madlle. Suzanne .
Louise de la Glaciere
Mathilde . . .
. I PAUL BAIR
. DoN WHITE
Pauline CMaidJ . . MILDRED MARSHALL
Clays N zlgbz'
Saxaphone Solo . RAYMOND CHRISTOPHER
Thesis, "Be Square . . FLORENCE THORP
Music ..... MALE QUARTETTE
CEDRIC ROBERTS, ALLEN HIGGINS, PERCY SMITH,
Class Prophecy .... JEAN VVOODRUFF
. . . ORCHESTRA
Commencement Play, "Catching Clara"
Cast of Characters
Clara Craddock . . . TJOROTHY HAYNES
Isabel Laugley ANNA SCHWEITZER
Daisy Green . DOROTHY COLE
Bug Beal . KIILDRED GILMORE
Miigsy, Pete, Burglars
. ESTHER ZINN
. PAULINE MARK
. . PEARL GAFFEY
. . TVIILDRED MARSHALL
5 RUSSELL BATTERN
Q FRANK MAY
SETTLEMENT HOUSE COMMITTEE
Prof. Rice ..... FRANK MAY
Howard Brace .... SHERWOOD BELL
George Grenville . . . RALPH AVENELL
Mrs. Grenville, QGeorge's Motherj JEAN WOODRUFE
Putman fNegrO Janitorj . . h RUSSELL BATTERN
Settlement House Children
Patsy Flannigan . . . JEANNETTE OLSEN
Tom Smith .... RALPH BLAKELY
Grovanni Givanni GENEVIEVE HOXEE
. TH EODORE KARGES
QTune: "There Illust Be Little Cupids in the Briny
When spring time comes around you know
We'll pack up our books and away we'll go
We're thru with school and all our high school days
We say we'll have a jolly time r
Our college life will be sublime
But what will poor old Storm Lake High School do
Without the Seniors they can never get along we fear
For we're the class of '17 .
The ones they all hold so dear.
There must be little Freshies in the high school
There must be Sophomores and some Juniors too
But Seniors always are in evidence
With smiles and ever beaming countenance
The Seniors lead the rooting in the grand stand
They're the pep of good old Storm Lake High
For the girls are all so pretty
And the fellows all so witty
Oh, the Seniors are the high and mighty "guys"
il ' I
4? w if j 3, ,f f Q!
f XZMENKZ? A1
O TT O M R
YVhere dwells Joy? And what is it? Very often we
ponder over these questions without any satisfaction. To
pursue Joy is to miss ity to follow duty seems to bring it.
Where do we find it? Not with the frittering Fresh-
men, the sensational Sophomores or the sad, silent Seniors.
joy comes with work and the Juniors are living images
of toil and energy. They are no longer attracted by the
dreams of Freshmeng their lives are real. The dreamed-
of honors are coming fast, not through fate, but by hard,
honest effort. In fact, isn't this class furnishing the stim-
uli for the Freshmen? To fight for the pink and green,
to be successful in whatever duties cross their paths have
been their aims and they are fast becoming masters of
them all-these are the Joys of a Junior.
H zktory of Efzmiors
High School jingles
All of them bad,
Some of them worse.
And Here Bigyneth Ye Taille Which is Ye
Historic, of Ye Illustrious
Now in ye yeer of sixe and nineteen hundred
Manye lyttle ones in ye furste grade started,
And of alle those who that yeer dide y-go
We haven but fyve of them withe us now,
And alle these eleven yeeres, Opal and Gayle and Tille
With ye red hayred Elsie and Paul their bokes did Studie,
And in ye second yeere kam diverse oother ones
But none ther were did stay with us till later tymes.
Yet in ye thyrde yeere cam to our ranks, ye childe guy-
Who chubby was and, eertes, far from shy.
And when ye fourthe yeer did y-commen round
It brang four oother ehyldren to ye' growing flock.
And they were Edna and Hilda, also Melvill and lllanley
Who diden in that yeer y-join our companie
And in ye fythe yeer ther came two ilka laddies . .
Ye bright pated Jay and Kenneth who tarried with us gladlie.
Alsoe in thise yeers came ye happie Dorothy Smith,
Who fresshe was then and fressher wax'ed since.
Likewise in ye syxthe yeere came two parfit gentle ones
They were ye Dorothy Skewis and Ye goodlie laddie Lester.
And verrailey when ye sevnth yeer y-commen had,
More classmates we reeyed and right welcome were they and glad
'Mong them then they had ye talle Douglas and alsoe Ralph
And Esther and Dorothy Gaffin who did at that tyme commen
And one illustrious maiden who y-cleped "Dunne" is
And from ye fyfth class to ye sevynth came to join our throng,
And now in ye glorious eighth yeere,
Ye faire Hazel Maggs was our instructor.
And the yeere brot Mildred and Cecelia unto us
And alsoe Zoe and Dwight and Cuba and ye modest Mary Thomas.
And another merrie lass, Dorothy McArthur called,
Followed the ensample of hir deere and loved playmate
Did alsoe skipped one grade and in ye Eighth grade landed.
And in yespring time did ye happie lads and lasses
Make merrie in a May Dance and a Pagentg
And on ye greene the minuet did daucen,
Led by our faire Maye Queene who was Opalg
And certes it was a good and worthy ending for the yeere.
Now in ye next yeere into thys faire classe
There entyred mannie a rosy buxom lasse.
Faire hayred Mathilda, and oure Nell of raven hayr,
Leola, Carolin, Rose and Grace so faire,
And thise was ye groupe which men calle Freshmen.
And in ye falle of this same yeere
This joyous companie did sally forth
To gambol on ye greene and make them merrie at ye picnic.
Ye vulgar Sofmore caitiffs did appeare but quickly hied them home
Certes, so sore alfrayed at sight of mennie valiant Freshmen.
And trewely, alle thise yeere was crowned with Victorie.
And in ye spring of thise same yeere
Thise parfit classe did journey far and e'en unto ye dam, where
They did feaste and revel on ye lakebank,
Till stern Karr did send them home ful soone 5
Then parted they, and rested from their arduous labours.
And when it was an ende to restiful sumer
They cam agan unto ye house of leerningg
And though some had not returned, yet these faithful ones remained,
And een unto far lands their fame had y-spreaden,
Til frome far distant Alta cam to share our glorie
Ye gifted Pearl, who playeth ye pianno.
And fro ye citie of ye Sioux y-karrgen Percy,
Who has unto thise classe brot fame and honour.
And likewise Edna Burke and Ray Whithaur
Who to each other at a partie, fed bananas,
Til bothe were with thise gentil fruite bedaubed.
And Gladys Chase fro ye classes of seventeen,
Regretting wasted tyme withe them did join our ranks.
And on ye eve of one October day, these happie ones did for a partie goe
To Nellies home, but bumptious Juniors cam
And stole away their bounteous repaste.
But straitway in pursuit ye Sofmores fled
And a varlet of ye Junior's rank did capture,
But soon these Junior cartiffs did return ye bootie
For which ye Sofmores did their prisoner set free,
And generously did ye Sofmores feed ye Juniors
Right happily ye Juniors did depart to sing their praises
And in November of that yeer, whilst teachers fond were gone afar,
To Alta did this blythesome campanie go forth to barbecue some "dog."
Rumours there are of sundrie merrimakings, yea, even of unsavorie eggs.
And later, in ye bob, to Richards0n's they went,
Much happiness did result, and shortly ere ye dawn,
They journeyed home, and trewly it was fearesome
For over turned ye bob and diverse Sofmores wallowed in ye snow
And later went they to ye Millard home, where buttons were ful shocking
And then to end ye yeere, according to ancient custom,
They once more journeyed to ye dam to feaste and revel.
And after mennie songs, they straggled home to moonlyght, two by two,
VVithe Miller and a fair one in ye lead, to set ensample. '
Thenne did they disperse, to leeve their bokes for summer,
Whilst one most valiant member to ye border did y-travel
One Turk Smoot by name, a trewely gallant soldier.
And thenne ye next yeere, yea ye golden yeere,
There entered in our ranks our new freende, Ruby,
And alsoe Cecil Waldron, ye musician and debater,
Who cam anon to bare us yet more honoure.
And now cometh ye first party of ye golden yeere,
Forsoothe, a most illustrious beginning of a merrie yeere.
And at this partie in ye Casino alle were joyous 5
And mennie shewed their prowess at lite-footed dauncynge,
Bethought herself and did studie laboriously,
Whilst others played thre-depe and roller skated.
Anon cam ye vicious Seniors and after arduous fray, ful routed Were.
Lo, as ye- happie followers of ye gold and black did homeward turn,
Unsavorie Senior varlets did ye bonnie Gayle y-capture
And grete thereat was ye mourning. But soone she was returned,
And pees and quiet reigned supreme along ye lakeshore.
And yet again, on Hallowe'en they reassambled.
And clade as ghosts and ilka grewesome forms they groaned and wailedg
And mennie poems of grete merit were y-wroten
And several startlynge flash-lite pictures were y-tooken
And, all ye eve, ye gold dust twins did make night hideous,
Til finally they did y-homeward go, ful merrie.
And once ye happie juniors in seeking varied diversions
Did hye them to ye movies for ye fyrste showe
And passed thence adoon ye Dlugosch basemente,
VVhere they did draw portarits and composed verses
For the amusement of their classemates.
And then consumed they mennie a brimming bowl of stewed bivalves
And in ye late houres, passed they to their own homes, rejoycynge.
And now at laste gained they them permission
To use ye longe and wide gymnasium for thir parties,
And straitway it was decked and hung with garlands
And ,an wholesome feaste maide for ye revellers
And early ones to come, played sommerst by ye music,
And well did they ronne and play tag, and
Happie they were in this amusement
And eek they divers pleasures sought to passe the tyme,
But ful sore did they regret it whan it passed.
And now ye Juniors and ye Seniors bethought themselves to forget their
And ful gladsome did they hye them to ye gym
Where mannie happie houres they did spend in merriemaking.
And eek was ye pig secured tyght in ye parlour,
And lo, ye "Miller Boy" most happie was in all their revelling.
Thenne, most joyous of occasions, ye viands were brought on,
And all partook of them and were ful satisfied.
And manye ye good round laugh caused by ye merri programe
And thence departed they homeward, most joyful.
Now in this yeere when they were herre,
Did four of them on the platform right well appear.
And whan that debates weeren to be wonne,
Methinketh they ther ful share y-donne.
And manye of them hadde for honours y-striven
Upon the athletic fields y-driven
And to what ever classe they y-coupled were
They could them over mate I dare wel sware
And eek they are as Worthy and as wise a classe
As e'er will through the Storm Lake High School passe
And e'er successful with Frau Sifford, patroness.
L Q r
JT X .NS 5
X 0 ,-f
..... , X X
.fi " :"'M"' --l --i'?vw-w'k--- Q
F ,Hfiu HG
4 E :I
4 ,Y J
Ardadl ShauH, Casper Ackc
Psychology tells us that a sensation is a state of- consciousness produced by the
action of a stimulus upon the sensory nerves. This is the Hrst step in the gaining of
As a Freshman assumes the duties of a Sophomore, he passes from the land of
dreams and the realm of unconsciousness in to a conscious state. At this stage his
mind possesses the power to receive impressions from the material world through the
senses. The Faculty and the Upper Classmen furnish the stimuli. To possess the
qualities of the rapturous and merry Junior! to be a dignified and honored Seniorg
or to satisfy the demands so urgently emphasized by the Faculty are the ambitions
of the Sophomore. No more dreams, no more whimsical or grotesque images H11
the minds of this classg but, instead, for the first time realization of actual existence
in a material world seizes these worthy individuals and they recognize the truth in
the line, "Life is real, life is earnest."
The Eromolzpos- Tribe of Fancy of the
Little Sea Water
In the land of the Little Sea Water, Lake of Storms, in the land of fruitful knowl-
edge dwelt four tribes, both bold and glorious. There was first the young tribe of
Nemhserf with their gay and affable chieftain, Luhmann. And then there was the
vast tribe of Sroinuj, with a chief so small, but valorous, Sifford. And above all
dwelt the Sroines in their mists and clouds of knowledge with their chief of fire
and valor whom they called the Mighty Goodman. Now in the valley of this land
of learning dwelt the Eromohpos, the far-famed tribe of fancy with their wise and
loving Franke. Small in number were they, but quick in thought, and they agile
possessed the "pep" of the war ground, the hunt, and the council chamber. Even the
Sroines to whom was conceded the highest place, admitted the superiority of the
Eromohpos in war ground, hunting, and the council.
Now it was the custom in this valley of peace and quietude to hold mighty combats
with tribes of other nations. Sometimes the war parties of this Lake of Storms would
invade the territory of other nations, sometimes, they would be invaded and their
country ravaged. But always above the melee the war cry of the Eromohpos could
be heard and their far-famed war bonnets of maroon and white feathers could ever
be seen in the midst of the battle. Now on some occasions the tribes of this land of
learning would engage in tribal war and great was the grief thereof. As the peace
loving Eromohpos were unable to stop the combat, they gave their mighty war cry
and rushed to the fray and they did not fight in vain, for the young Nemhserf and
vast Sroinuj having been left behind much wounded in body and humbled in spirit,
this tribe fought the mighty Sroines, long and valiantly. When the fight was over
it was found that the peaceful Eromohpos had been defeated, but not conquered.
There upon, they, the Eromohpos, fell into great rejoicing and challenged each and
every one to mortal combat, but so far had their mighty name been spread that no
tribe accepted the challenge. And peace once more reigned supreme in the valley
by the calm lake waters.
Now in this valley the coming of winter was the sign for the approach of the
hunt, where upon all the chiefs and warriors set out-all, thit is except the wee young
Nemhserf who still played at youthful games under the watchful eye of their squaw
chief, Luhmann. The famous tribe of Eromohpos now came forward to show their
valor in the hunt and with their bows and arrows they set forth in quest of the
Heet deer which at this time roamed at large on the prairie. Chief Franke was an able
leader and many and numerous were the times this chief instructed the fleet warriors
in the chase. f
Also was the valley by the lake noted for its councils and the Eromohpos gave
many and great chiefs to add to the fame of the tribe at home and among the many
nations of the prairies.
Above all, among the tribes of the Little Sea Water, were the great war dances
held by the separate tribes in -honor of their great achievements. Now it was the
custom of each of these tribes, except the Nemhserf to have many pow-wows and
Eromohpos were not to be excelled by the others in these war dances. Not only the
warriors, but the big chief, Franke, showed mighty endurance in the great trials of
the dances. In due time the weary warriors were fed by their squaws to satisfy
them for the efforts put forth to defend the camp from the enemy.
Thus has this noble tribe of Eromohpos in the short period of its career, distin-
guished itself, and by the signs of the gods and the love of the medicine man the
fame of this tribe is yet to surpass all they encounter for many moons in the warpath,
council chamber, and the pow-wow. DONALD O,DONOGHUE, '19.
1- . 'g '
T he Tribe 0fEr0m0l1p0s
C Sophomore D
Downward thru the lands of knowledge,
With the lessons soon forgotten,
With the unremembered pages
Flit the tribe of Eromohpos.
Tribe of dreams and tribe of fancy
Many things the Ytlueaf taught them
Of the language of their fathers
Latin lands and German sages
Taught them, too, sweet lines of lore.
Rellim taught them Agri-cul-ture,
Of the different kinds of fouls,
Of the many kinds of berries
When to plant the maize, Mondamin,
When the Nfnhnomonee would ripen,
But not for long did they remember
And they learned the deeds of Caesar
Of the great and mighty Caesar.
How he conquered Celt and German
How he fought and toiled and suffered
That the state of Rome might prosper
That he might advance all people,
But they remembered nothing
For there were things far more pleasant
Than the puzzling Geomet'ry
Than the awful Agriculture
Than the long and tedious English
Than the dry and tiresome history
Than the hard, hard, lines of Caesar.
So neglected were the lessons
And they spent their time in pleasure
And in running and in swimming
And in hunting and in fishing
And in dancing and in feasting,
But there came an awful test-time
And the tribe of Eromohpos
In their wigwams dimly lighted
In the glimmering, flickering firelight
Read the pages now forgotten
Read the pages never studied
And when came those puzzling questions
Thru their minds now full of knowledge
Rang the cry of all the questions
And they scribbled down the answers,
Oh! that long and dreary test-time.
Oh! that hard and cruel test-time,
Ever harder, longer, loiier,
That had filled their minds with horror
That had filled their minds with terror,
Now again once more was over
And the tribe of Eromohpos
Heard the lapping of the water
Sounds of music, words of wonder,
"lXfIinne-wawee," said all nature
"1VIudway-auska," said the water,
And they pushed the little chemauns
Out upon the Little Sea Water,
Sange Ewayea aft Ewayea
Free from care and drowsy lessons,
And the "Elsa" of Ytlucaf,
And the 'lKags" of the Ytlucaf.
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The life of a Freshman is an illusion. He is a dreamer of dreams. He enters high
school fully convinced that Storm Lake High will become renowned by his mere
presence. In fact, he wonders that it had been able to exist until he could enter its
Medals, trophy cups, and scholarships will be mere trifles for him to win. In
athletics he can have no rival. Scholarship? Here his star is sure to light the world,
and seated upon the pedestal of success the alumni will worship at his feet. In society,
home, and everywhere he will be foremost. Even the faculty will always hasten to
administer to his needs.
But this is all a fallacy. Nevertheless, Freshman, dream on, for great deeds often
result from dreams-so History tells us. But in these dreams remember Victor Hugols
"You'll see that since our fate is ruled by rhanre,
Each man, unlcnozcing, great
Should frame life so that at some future hour
Fact and his dreamings meet."
Storm Lake High School,
Nov. 5, 1916.
I am terribly ashamed to think of that big fat letter of yours which I received the
first of September, and to realize that it still remains unanswered. I surely have
missed you this term, and .wish you might be here to share our class parties, chapel
exercises, and literary programs, but I realize you are having a good year where you are.
Now for the news. High school for the first week, was one grand "mix up" for
me, and very much different from what I had expected. The upper elassmen altho
they looked down upon us ignorant Freshmen with all the superiority that one might
conceive belongs to an Edison or an Abraham Lincolng yet, they have proved to be
human just like the rest of us. Even the High School Faculty no longer appear as
gods and goddesses and actually inhabit the realms of ordinary folks.
The first day we spent scheduling, and such a day as it was! Everyone was attempt-
ing to see the schedule of his friend that he might be classified in the same Algebra
or English division. Oh yes, I forgot to tell you about Mr. Akers introducing the
Faculty that first morning. They were all lined up on the platform and in response
to their introduction, each told us just how well he or she intended to treat us. fIt
all sounded very well that morning, but since I have decided that I didn't interpret
their speeches correctlyj. Well, anyway, before they were through I wondered how
many bosses we were expected to have.
The second day was long to be remembered. The Freshmen could not find their
class rooms and the hall was packed full of hurrying Seniors, important Juniors, saucy
Sophomores, and timid Freshmen. And then when we Freshmen did enter the long
sought room, it was only to find that the room was filled already. Then We had to
heat a hasty retreat amid the titters of the upper classmen. But at last we feel settled
and are gradually becoming accustomed to the strangeness of it all.
There are a few things we can't understand as yet, the Faculty have not discovered
our true worth. Prof. Anderson has not chosen any of us for the first team in foot-
ball, we aren't permitted to have a single class party this semester and we aren't even
considered capable to take part in the literary programs. Well, at any rate, we have
all determined that we'll show them all just what kind of "stuff" we are made of, for
before we are alumni we're going "to write things worth reading, or do things worth
Now John, I must close. Write and tell me all about your high school.
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Beautiful September morn, spoiled only by the clearness of the school bell. Five
new teachers. Enrollment 160.
We were introduced to our guards by Supt. Akers-"Very formal," say we.
We were given permanent seats in High school. More children continue to
join our ranks. Every seat filled-but Bert's.
Don White reaches his ambition to be President of the Boys' Athletic Association.
Lester Schuldt appointed Editor-in-Chief of School News. The various guar-
dians for the classes are appointed. Our luck has changed. We got Miss
Mabel Nylander elected President of Girls' Athletic Association.
Sophomores hold class meeting-already. We're proud of them.
Juniors hold class meeting and elect officers.
No chapel services today. We need the time for study.
A committee appointed to obtain speakers and musical artists for our Monday
morning chapel services.
Another Junior meeting? ? ? Seniors have hired Sherlock Holmes to discover
the reason for so many Junior meetings.
Alas! we have discovered-a Junior party! Seniors organize.
Juniors behaved very well last night at their picnic. Only two boys needed any
sort of chastisement. Abduction of Gail and Mildred by Senior boys.
Rev. Ambler spoke in chapel. His subject was, "Strong lVIinds' Have Willsg
Weak Ones Only Wishes."
lllr. Miller takes agriculture class on hike. "Lucky Kids!"
Mildred Gilmore entertains in honor of our former patroness, Miss Thompson.
Lester Schuldt elected yell master. Platform punishment introduced into High
First Pep Meeting was a success.
Our first football game of season with Fonda. Z6 to 6 in favor of Storm Lake.
Norma Siebens sings in chapel, accompanied by Hazel Branch.
Another boy receives platform punishment.
Wanted: To know why children insist upon chewing gum first period after
and 6. Vacation! Country School maiams are having Institute.
There was a Fort Dodge game. Let's not mention it.
Guy tries to steal Miss Sifford's tly paper, but is caught in the act.
Six week tests started in earnest. VVell I guess! l ? ? l !
Bliss Franke gives Seniors a lecture on love. All remain very serious except
Damon, and Miss Franke has decided he is the only sentimental one in the class.
Literary societies organized.
Many left home early this A. M. without breakfast to see the boys off to Mil-
ford. Some 'lpeppy bunch!" We'll never tell the results of the game.
Faculty talent displayed in chapel. Mr. Akers spoke on Military Training. Boys,
why don't you listen. Mr. llliller sang. '
First Literary program posted.
Never rains but it pours. First snow falls and with it comes our report cards.
Boys sport new High School sweaters.
Many 1916 alumni visit school. We're glad they take an interest in the "Old
Folks at Home."
Cherokee was a pretty good sport considering 7 to 7 in our favor.
Spelling list passed out. Don't they understand that we don't have time for
juniors have masquerade at Edna Burke's.
Sophomore Party at Ardath Schall's.
Busy night tonight. Hallowe'en.
VVonder where Teddy got the black eye?
Seniors get afternoon off to sell annuals.
Tied Ida Grove, 0 to 0.
Cecelia gives Reading left over from Friday's Literary Program-very inter-
First staff meeting.
Mr. Miller escorts fair maid to "movies"-bad man and on a school night!
Miss Luhmann wants it plainly understood her name is not "Teacher,"
Miss Franke gives advice in chapel.
Big day today.
The morning after the night before, Exams.
Always something taking the joy out of life. Received our report cards just
No more football in 1916.
Basketball tournament posted.
Zoe Kinne pulled some red hair-shame for treading on sacred property.
No Economics. We wish all the teachers could afford to go to Iowa City.
Seventh and Eighth Grades sing in chapel.
"Pretty" took too long for his beauty sleep this A. M.
Declamatory contest-Jean Woodruff takes first over all.
Mr. Faville gave ai mighty fine talk in chapel. It took two periods.
Mr. Miller gives his Christmas presents early-De Laval Separator books.
Elite Society Program, given Thursday night, proves big success.
Vacation starts this noon.
Teachers and many pupils skip the country.
Happy and Prosperous New Year to all concerned with our Storm Lake High
Back to the Temple of Knowledge.
Lovely weather-if we only had vacation.
First basketball game of season with Pomeroy.
Juniors attend movies.
Seniors enjoyed a charivari in honor of our former class patroness, Mrs.
Final examinations begin today.
New semester started.
Hawaiian Literary Program.
Freshmen have hired Miss Goodman to look after their old rose and grey colors.
They have chosen Evron Karges for President. We are sure he is capable of
filling the chair.
Seniors informed that they must write thesis.
Allehoe party given in honor of Esther Smith.
Another new schedule?
Ced schlug Sac City Knaben.
Mr. Miller informs General Science Class to tie their ponies to the door knob.
Athlene breaks her seat.
Mr. Akers takes us by proxy on a trip to Germany. Did you notice by proxy?
'Safety First" is our motto.
Annual Diary Stolen.
For the sake of the 1917 Breeze, please return the Diary.
No recitations. Pictures taken for the annual.
Boys' and Girls' Basketball teams go to Rockwell to play ball. "We'1l never tell."
Many thanks for returning the diary.
Tests, Tests, forever!
Rockwell City girls come here to play basketball.
Iverson's Studio proves a popular place to Seniors.
Mildred Howe wants to know if there is any difference between a Dutchman and
"Coffee" gets his first shave in a real barber shop.
High School Musical. Lorna dons spectacles.
Pi Society Program. Flag presented to school by business men.
Miss Day asks where Queen Elizabeth is now?
More pictures taken for annual.
What? Another snow storm!
Don White thinks Robert Burns' life would have been different if he had taken
the "Keeley cure."
Seniors chose Rev. Ambler to give the baccalaureate sermon.
jean D. goes to Pomeroy and wins first place. Boys lost basketball tournament
Dr. Count from Bulgaria speaks in chapel.
Boys' Athletic Program. Receipts S63.00.
Literary Program. Vacation started at noon. Teachers go to Sioux City.
Didn't vacation time go fast?
Guy elected 1917 football captain. Good luck.
Track work started.
Cast assigned for Senior Play, "A Scrap of Paper." Seniors decide to have
Easter bonnets predominate. '
New piano for high school. Hurrah!
Patriotic Parade. Annual goes to print.
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T he Hz' Y Club
On December 28, 1915, a group of high school boys met with Harry Goodrich and
N. H. Johnson, for the purpose of organizing a Hi Y Club.
The aim of the club is to raise the standards of Christian life in school and com-
munity and to develop the boys in mind, body, and spirit. A crusade against the use
of cigarettes and profanity was conducted during the year and marked results are seen
in the improved conditions in our school. Among its other activities it has organized
and found places for two gospel teams of five members each, and these conduct meet-
ings much after the same plan as the college gospel teams. A Freshman Hi Y has
been organized to care for the younger boys, and generally has its meetings apart from
the older boys.
On November 19, 1916, a banner was secured for the Hi Y Club and now hangs on
the wall of our assembly hall as an emblem of the hopes and high aims of the boys.
The Club has sent delegates to the Grinnell, Storm Lake, Sioux City, Marshall-
town, and Cherokee conferences, as well as to Camp Foster at Lake Okiboji. These
delegates bring reports of the conferences to those at home and these help to spread
the influence of the Hi Y.
OFFICERS FOR 1915-16
President ..... DoN WHITE
Secretary . . PAUL Foo'rE
Treasure r..... PAUL BAIR
OFFICERS FOR 1916-17
President .... CEDRIC RoBERTs
Vice President DAMON EDWARDS
Secretary . PERCY SMITH
Treasurer GUY ROBERTS
"Red Heads' '
ODE TO THE "RED HEADS"
O thou, with thy crown of glory
Left by the golden sunset tints
You sometimes were very sorry,
But haven't you changed your mind since?
O, thou in thy scarlet splendor,
Since the Red Headed Club was formed
Do you know you are envied more
For your head with its brilliance warmed.
O, thou with thy red hair gleaming
lts crimson tint cast over all
Did you too notice it seeming
Cn report cards sometimes did fall?
O, thou, the blest of the blest
Why should such grandeur come to you
And leave in great number the rest
With hair of a soberer hue?
DOROTHY MCARTHUR, '18
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This year the Home Economics Department was enlarged and now includes besides
the High School girls, both Seventh and Eighth Grades. They have studied the
oracle's reply to Elizabeth:
"Certainly study the art of pleasing by dress and manner as long as you are of an
age to interest usg and, above all, let all women, both pretty and plain, study the art
The old method of education was to cram as many ideas as possible into the head.
The memory was supposed to retain these ideas for further use. But this system has
been superseded by one which places the emphasis upon development, rather than upon
memorizing. Development comes through expression.
Manual Training combines hand and head training and is an essential part of a good
education whether that education is restricted to the work offered in the public schools
or carried to the highest discipline of technical schools. lt enables the whole bodily
organization to develop as a unit. It teaches accuracy, ambition, and self-reliance to
Every boy in the high school should be required to take some branch of vocational
training. Every boy enjoys lylanual Training, perhaps, because it offers a response
to that which scientists call the "constructive instinct." This year a number of fine
pieces of furniture have gone out of the shop, and it is to be hoped that Storm Lake
High will continue to have excellent work done in lllanual Training.
A grim lfure
The aim of the Commercial Course is to train students in the technique of business
so that they may be able to fill positions elliciently upon the completion of their course.
Students are eligible to the Commercial Course only when they have completed the
first two years of the High School Course, and then only when they can write fairly
good English, and are able to spell well in all composition work.
In the Junior year the following subjects are offered: Business English, Business
Arithmetic, Shorthand, Typewriting, Spelling and VV1'iting.
In the Senior year: Bookkeeping, Shorthand, Typewriting, Commercial Law,
Salesmanship, Spelling and VVriting. CJLELLA G. ANDREWS, Instructor.
army! Tmz'fzz'f1g Course
TOP ROW' Cleft to i'ip:l11J-Edith Newell. l"ealrl Gaffvy. Pauline Mark, Ruth Robinson,
l3O'l"l'OM Rc,xNi'l,1ll'lDlllj' Gatfin, Tillie NYilson, Annu Scllwvitizm-r. Gail K1-rslzlkv.
Although the Normal Training Course has not attracted so many students to our
high school as we should like to see enter this course, it has been of short duration, and
we hope the students will soon realize the opportunities it offers to those desiring to
become a teacher.
Only nine girls are enrolled in the course this year.
For a high school student who intends to teach, this course contains much practical
and useful information. Here one receives a review of all common branches together
with a semester's work in Reading, Psychology, Pedagogy, and a year's work in Domes-
tic Science and Agriculture. After completing these subjects and passing the state
teachers' normal examination, the individual is given state certificates by which she is
permitted to teach in any Iowa common school.
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Great interest and enthusiasm have predominated this year in the literary work Our
high school is divided into three divisions and each society prepares a program to be
given before the whole assembly every six weeks. These programs consist of debates,
readings, music, themes, and farces.
5 Miss FRANKE
Q Miss ANDREWS
Q Miss DEW
' l Mlss LUHMANN
LESTER SCH ULDT
5 Miss SIE!-'oRD
' Q Miss GOODRIAN
Public Literary Program
Violin Solo .... CECIL WALDRON
Reading-"Coodle Doon," "Don't You" . .
. . . . . . ANNA ROBERTSON
Duet . . AIILDRED HowE, CECELIA HOWE
Reading-"The Modern Sermon" CLIFFORD STANTON
Music . . . HIGH SCHOOL ORCHESTRA
Cast of Characters
Mr. Long . . . . PAUL BAIR
Louise fL0ng's wife? . RUTH ROBINSON
Hector . . . WILEIJI1 WILLIAMSON
Watson . . MELVIN STRINGER
Fanny fthe inaidj . ATHLENE CLEMONS
August fthe Servantj . CURTISS SMITH
Einstein fthe Jew, LESTER SCHULDT
Great interest was taken in the declamatory work this year. Each one of those who
participated was diligent in preparation and the contest was a spirited one. The con-
testants were trained by Miss Day of the Storm Lake High School.
The following Annual Home Declamatory Contest was held in the Methodist
Episcopal Church on December 15. ,
John Haughey ......
Lester Schuldt .....
Oration at Concord
"The Unknown Speaker
Don White ................. ................. ' 'Intervention for Cuba
Wilbur Williamson ....... "Vision of War and the Future
Dorothy Haynes ..... ................ . ................ ' 'The Littlest Rebel
Minnie Geisinger .. ...................,.... "In-iia
Lorna Robinson ...... .................... ' 'Pro Patria
jean Woodruff ....... ....................... ' 'The Unfinished Story
Ruth Aitken ......
Cecelia Howe .....
Zoe Kinne .......
Ruth Robinson ....................................
"Billy Brad and the Red Lobster
"The Lady Across the Aisle
l'1rst place in the Oratorical Class was conceded by the judges to Lester Schuldtg
second, to Wilbur Williamsong in the Dramatic, first to Jean Woodruff, and second
to Lorna Robinsong in the Humorous Class, first to Cecelia Howe, second to Zoe
Kinne. Jean Woodruff was awarded first place over all. She represented Storm
Lake in the sub-district contest at Pomeroy on March 16 and received first place in
ber class. On March 30 she was our representative in the district contest held in
These contestants are typical of the excellent material in Storm Lake High School
and we expect even more and better work next yar.
VVO11 first place in her class and first
over all in the home contest. Was our
representative to the sub-district contest at
Pomeroy and won first place in her class.
She represented our school in district con-
trst at Cherokee.
Worx first place in his class in the home '
VVon first place in her class in the home
Although this is the third year for the debate in our high schoolg this work was
never pursued under the supervision of a special teacher until this yearg consequently,
more interest and more energy have been devoted to the debate than ever before.
We did not enter the Iowa High School Debating League this year, but instead
arranged a dual debate with Cherokee April 20. The question for discussion was
"Resolved: That the Motiroe Doctrine should be continued as a part of the policy of
the United States."
When the call came for debaters, eight of the high school tried for places and from
these the aflirmative and negative teams were chosen.
John Haughey '19
Frank May '17
Don White '17
Cecelia Howe '18
Paul Foote '18
Lester Schuldt '18
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First Prize Story
C C Y 9
"Say Phil", said Tom, "don't it make you feel sort of funny to think there's no more
school here for us ?"
"For the love 0' Mike do shut up!" came the reply, "and I say, let's forget it!"
"Oh shucks now, don't get huffy," came the good natured retort.
A silence, broken only by the lapping of the waves upon the coarse pebbles or the
occasional splash of a frolicking fish followed this burst of feeling. Each boy was
engrossed with his own reflective thoughts,-thoughts of what had taken place during
the last four years of school.
It was the night before graduation and the two boys had come down to the lake to
spend their last evening together. Phil was to go to western Canada, upon his bro-
ther's farm and Tom-oh he would stick around for the summer and the next fall
would probably take a course at Ames in Civil Engineering. He was not an unusual
boy-nature had gifted him with a fine body but had neglected giving him an overly
good head. His studies were always too hard to get CPhil, alone, had pulled him
through some of them by faithful coachingl, but his brilliant athletic career combined
with a striking personality had made him a special favorite with his classmates. Phil
was, however, of an altogether different type, somewhat thin and lanky but always con-
sidered the smartest if not the most talented boy in school. He had gone through the
course respected and admired by all who knew him. These two, radically different
though they were, the best of pals-each supplemented the other's dificiencies. And
now they were to part perhaps never to see each other again. The moon came out
from behind a Heecy cloud leaving it enfringed with a shimmering white and reflect-
ing upon t-he lake a pathway of greenish gold. lt was a beautiful scene such as few
people have opportunity to enjoyg but somehow the boys did not appreciate it tonight.
Suddenly Tom burst forth in an irrepressible yawn which "broke the ice" and soon
the boys were talking of past days.
"Gee, I'1l bet I'll be so lonesome up there next fall I'd give every cent I ever owned
to be back. And there you'll be playing football on some college team, having a great
old time. Say, but I'll miss the football and basketball games-Illl dream about 'em
Both laughed but even it was hollow and sounded out of place. The wind grew
stronger and cooler and soon the boys departed promising each other time and again to
Six months later Tom who had enlisted with the state troops was ordered to the
Mexican border. Phil was getting into the harness, and each day was putting :
healthier look in his face and the needed muscles on his body. The correspondence
between the two was regular and cheerful. Tom liked the border although as he
wrote Phil "It isn't all pie and cake."
It was perhaps a year afterward that Phil returned from the village post-office
sorely puzzled-"No letter this week either?" "What could be wrong? Tom
always did answer so regularly and now he hadn't written for a whole month."
It hurt Phil. He tried to think the letters were lost or misplaced, but then that
seemed hardly possible. Tom just simply didn't care for Phil anymore-he didn't
need him to help him with his lessons now. Phil decided he would write just once
more-perhaps Tom was sick-no, not Tom, he was such a healthy fellow. No,
that was quite impossible. Perhaps it was a girl. Tom laughed at the very idea.
Yes, Tom was quite a "fusser," but he never lost his head over it. All excuse
proved in vain. The letter was sent but brought no results. Tom had forgotten
that night by the lake. Phil tried to forget too, but could not.
In an adobe house in Mexico lay a soldier in American uniformg his face thin,
flushed and delirious. By his side lay two letters fingered until the address "Tom
Nloore, Znd Iowa Inf.', was barely discernible. They had been extracted, at his
request, by the peon woman who waited upon him. The soldier had been taken
captive while on scouting duty, but had escaped and after wandering about for three
nights, sleeping in concealment during the daytime, he had finally happened upon
this hut. The inmate, a peon woman, influenced by his pitiful condition and enor-
mous sum of ten dollars, had promised to care for him until he grew stronger.
Six months later peace was declared between Mexico and the United States and
Tom Moore emaciated and pale, looking more like a skeleton than a human being,
took a letter addressed to Phil Bookly to the post-oflice. He later was given a medical
discharge and soon started north but on the way again fell victim to malaria. In
the meantime a boy of perhaps twenty, rather tall, firmly set, a coat of tan covering
his hands and face and a perfect picture of healthful young manhood stopped off
at his boyhood town for the night, before going on to Jefferson, where his father lay
critically ill. All day Phil, for it was indeed he, had been thinking of the old school-
days. Where was Tom and the other fellows? Tom?-oh it made no difference
about Tom-all their friendships were dissolved. Tom meant nothing to him. Time
and again he tried to make himself believe this but always was choked down by "You
know he does."
It was a clear and warm September evening. It reminded Phil of that evening
in June three years before-how much had passed in those three years! Wouldn't
it be great to meet Tom? N05 he did not want to meet him. Tom was a thing
of the past. Phil decided to take a walk to the lake.
It was midnight and still on the bench at the statue sat a boy-dead to the world-a
period of three years passing through his mind. "What a heartless old world this was
anyway!" Suddenly he started. Was it the fire alarm ?-Yes, that was the same old
alarm he used to hear! Phil jumped up and looked around. Across the street a tongue
of flames shot out of a window. A man appeared-dashed back and shortly appeared
with his wife. Phil was over in a minute.
"He's there in that left room-and-he's in a delirium and won't come! Oh can't
something be done-can't someone get him F" They were both already hysterical.
"Go to the neighbors!" was the curt order. In dashed Phil. Once when Rev.
Parkhills lived there he had been through the house and now every detail stood before
him like a picture. There, that was the room. Phil opened the door-there stood a
boy of his own age, wild eyed and flushed. Was it-it looked like Tom. Phil
stepped back an instant.
"Tom! Tom!" he pleaded as he stepped forward to pick up the fever stricken lad.
He was greeted much to his surprise, by a stiff arm and jumble of words which
sounded like "No you don't get me this time you dirty duffer!" Then "Already men,
now tight! Watch that guy there! All right now 29-36-54-62." He crouched low
and passed an imaginary ball to a comrade. The room was fast filling with smoke-
Phil started after him again only to be again greeted by the stiff arm and "Didn't get
me that time, did you ?'!
He calmed an instant! Phil was desperateg and idea shot into his head. "l-2-3-4-
5-6-Storm Lake-Z-e-r-o-Lernars. Hoop hooray! COINC on old top you played a
fine game. Here let me take hold of you! Oh you'll have some feed tonight, boy!"
The words acted like magic upon Tom, he straightened, the grim look left his face,
the old smile returned once more and he willingly obeyed.
"Didn't I stiff arm that tall fellow though? But say where's Phil? I donyt see him.
He is always here first too. Oh, yes I forgot-Phil died last night and I guess he
didn't get my letter." Phil's heart quiekened. In the hall, the smoke was suffocating.
He stooped low-fairly dragging the delirious Tom after him.
Fire broke out behind them-yelling and shouting-a stream of water, a bump, an
other and another and Phil knew no more.
An hour afterwards in the hospital he regained eonseiousnessg his body ached dully.
Two ribs had been broken from the fall downstairs and his head fairly swam.
"How's Tom ?" he asked immediately.
"Oh he is all right." was the joyfilling reply, "and he says that you'nd he are going
to see a real football game when you're better. And say, here's a telegram for you."
Tomys heart sank-father must have died! He tore open the envelope, "Father is
Phil closed his eyes-this world wasn't so bad after all.
LESTER SCHULDT, '18.
, t Url?
gm All Ulf
Uzzr Hzlglz School
The sunshine is the brightest
O'er old Storm Lake High,
The hearts are always lightest
In old Storm Lake High,
The blue sky seems the bluest
The Alumni are the truest
And troubles are the fewest
In old Storm Lake High
The grass it is the greenest
Around old Storm Lake High,
The building not the meanest
Is old Storm Lake High,
The principal is the fairest
The management is the squarest
And the teachers are the rarest
In old Storm Lake High.
The Seniors are the wittiest
In old Storm Lake High.
The Juniors are the prettiest
In old Storm Lake High,
The Freshmen are the haziest
The Sophomores the laziest
And the societies are the craziest
In old Storm Lake High.
The moon is the greatest
That shines o'er Storm Lake High
The class parties are the latest
In old Storm Lake High.
The Athletics are the neatest
The runners are the Heetest
And maidens are the sweetest
In old Storm Lake High.
Funds for the upkeep are the surest
For old Storm Lake High.
Its friends are not the poorest
In old Storm Lake High,
To those who hold it dearest
Its future seems the clearest
And peaceful days the nearest
In old Storm Lake High.
LEOLA SHINABARGER, 'l8.
Uur Hzlglz School Song
Tune: Q"I Love You Californianj
I love the Storm Lake High School
It's the best school in the state,
With its fine new big brick buildings
And its Faculty so great.
I love its old gymnasium
And its drills where all keep step,
And I love its high school spirit,
And its loyalty and pep.
Where our Hag Hoats out on the breezes,
Where we cheer for the pink and the green,
It is there I would stay,
Never missing a day.
Where all of our sports are clean.
It is there that we all work for credits,
It is there that we stick to the end,
And I know till I die,
To the old Storm Lake High
I will loyally be a friend.
Hurrah for the Storm Lake High School
The school that we love so well,
Hurrah for our football heroes,
We'll greet them with a yell!
Hurrah for the basketball players
Hurrah for the victories we've won,
Hurrah for the Work, we don't dread it,
And hurrah, hurrah for the fun.
IVIARION FAVILLE, '20.
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Uur music department has taken an upward leap this year under the supervision of
Klrs. llIcLaughlin. A chorus of seventy voices was organized in the beginning of the
school year and has made rapid progress. They met for practice three times each
week at the close of the day's session. Besides furnishing a great share of the music
tor the illusical given in Klarch, the chorus has sung at the different churches and
each time has won great praise for their excellent work.
The Octette and the Orchestra, composed of ten members, have not shown them-
selves inferior to the chorus in progress, enthusiasm and ability.
Our musical organizations this year have received a foundation which will enable
them to become very eflicient next year. However, it is the regret of this department
that Nlrs. lIcLaughlin will not be with us to build on the foundation which she has
so firmly established in this year's work.
'POI' ROW fleft to rigI1tJfMr. Miller, Edna Keith, Us-1-elia Ilfwve, Raymond Clwistoplu-r.
li0'I"I'0M R0XY7li:lx'ifl Ilugrhr-s, In-ola Sllll12lll1l1'2l'!'. Mildred Howe. P4-rey Smith.
131.,xNcx 1E fDLSEN, '17
OMAR POST, 8th Grade Fi,-St Yioling
IJULYQQLAS VVOODRVFF, '18,
CECIL XVALDRQN, '18 Cornet
RAYAIUNU CHRISTOPHER, '17, Saxaphonc
l"1.m'n Lfiwls, CA1umnusj 1st Clarinet
'THEODORE KARGES, Sth Grade, 2 Clarinc-t
1CvRoN KARGES, '20
FRIEDA OLSENY ,lg Second Violins
LYLE HARRISON, 8th Grade, Drums
PEARL SXVANSON, '18, Accompanisr
March 2, 1917
"0ver the Wavesl' . ..... . Rom
HIGH SCHOOL ORCHESTRA
a. "Fairyla'nd" ..... Veazie
b. "Revel of the Leaves" . . . lfeazie
HIGH SCHOOL CHORUS
Violin Solo-"Bertrand'S Farewell" .
Duet-"O Wake Dearest One" . . . Bell
EDNA KEITH, PERCY SMITH
Reading . . . Selected
"VVhen the Sun in Splendor Rising" Iliglz School Uctette
a. "Wandering ln Woodlands" . . Roeder
b. "lVIOrning Ramble" .... Veazic
HIGH SCHOOL CHORUS
Saxaphone Solo ...... Waltz
CiC0II1lI1, Thru the Rye" . .- . . Pzzntonzime
KELEE CLUB GIRLS
Solo-"Life's Consolation" . . '
a. "SOldier's Chorus" . . Gounod
b. "Star Spangled Banner" . . Francis Scott Key
HIGH SCHOOL CHORUS
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Our Seniors have not had much time for social affairs. Two parties and a joint
Junior-Senior party have been given.
Qctober 5. On this date a Wiener roast was held at the Casino. Don White's "Vic-
trola" furnished music for the occasion.
November 25. The Seniors celebrated with a party at the home of Allen Higgins.
Plenty of chaperones in personage of all the Faculty.
ln social events of our high school the junior class takes the lead. This peppy and
enterprising class, have had four parties up to this date and also partook in the joint
junior-Senior party, and you may be sure they arealways there with the "eats" and
September 22. Their first party was held at the Casino. The Senior boys' plan to
abduct the Heats" leads to the abduction of a couple of girls instead.
October 28. They had a masquerade at this date at the home of Miss Edna Burke.
Miss Edna proved her cooking ability by her pumpkin pie-so the Senior boys said.
January 5. Their next social event was held in the Dlugosch home. An oyster stew
was the predominating feature.
February 3. The Juniors again make merry in the "gym." "Skip Came My Lu"
and old fashioned games furnished the entertainment.
The "Sophs," considering their years, have done very well socially. Three parties
are recorded for them.
October 28. At the home of Ardath Shaull the Hrst was held.
january 12. They had a "lark" in the "gym."
The "Freshies,,' last but not least, have had one whole party.
February 2. In the "gym," after an evening of strenuous games which nearly wore
them out refreshments revived them and they were able to go home promptly at
10:30, which our faculty think an admirable example.
December 13. At this date after the Declamatory Contest, Miss Day and Miss Good-
man delightfully entertained the contestants and faculty. Music was furnished
by the High School Orchestra.
Nfarch 2. The members of the High School Chorus, Octette, and Orchestra were
entertained by Mrs. McLaughlin and lvliss Goodman at a party in the "gym"
after the musical.
llflarch 10. One of the most enjoyable events of the year was the Junior-Senior
party held in the "gym," Folk games were the favorite amusements. The
decorations and supper both did credit to the occasion.
March 19. The Domestic Science girls entertained the Board of Education at a six
o'cloclc dinner in the Domestic Science rooms.
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lfwfmers of the Monograms
CAPTAIN CEDRIC RoBERTs Full Back
"Ced" was the backbone of the team. His tackling and
line plunging featured every game. He was placed at full
back on the all Northwestern Iowa Seconds. It is to be
regretted that this is his third and last year.
PA UL FooTE Right End
Foote played his second
year at end in great style and
will be a power next season.
He is rated as one of the best
high school punters in the
DON NVHITE Left Tackle
This was Don's second and last year on the team. He
was placed on the North VVestern Iowa Second Team.
CQUY ROBERTS Quarter Back
Although this was Guy's first year on the regulars, he
played a "heady" and consistent game at quarter. He has
CDC IHOYC year.
SH Ekwoon BELL Center
Although "Shirt" was a
new man at football, he
played a great game and
made his part of the line in-
vincible. This was his last
Dmrox EDWYARDS Left End
"Buck" might have let the interference get past him a
d'l h ot the man with the
few times, but when he it e g
ball. VVe are sorry it is his last year.
RAYMOND CHRISTOPHER Right Tackle
"Pretty" was our heaviest man and played a "whale
of a game" at right tackle. His first year with Storm
Lake, but not with football. A powerful player and we'll
miss him next year.
PALTI, BAIR Guard
Mlleddyl' is a good man
and had a trick of getting un-
der a play and staying there.
It is to be regretted that this
is his last year on the team.
"Gail" is a scrappy player and hit the line like a forty-
two centimeter shell. VVill tear things up next year.
Pifkey SAUTH Left Halt
Percy is a ha1'd fighter and
'1 good ground gamer His
Inst Veal on the team but not
W Right Guard
"Art" has weight, speed,
tight, and two more years to
give to Storm Lake High. A
hard man to get out of the
Aiiiax H icoixs
This was "Colonells'l first
year on the regulars, but he
was a hard man to play
against, another, who has
played his last year.
IJON.-XLD f7,DfJNlJGH L15
lfnd and Half Back
Don was handicapped dur-
ing the early part of the sea-
son by a broken rib and did
not hit his stride until later.
He played a steady, consist-
ent ganie and will prove a
tower of strength in his next
Football at Storm Lake Hzlgh
From the standpoint of the number of games won, the football season of 1916
could not be considered a success 3 but from the standpoint of hard work, conscientious
effort, and true sportsmanship, the team deserves no small amount of credit. Handi-
capped by lack of weight and experience, only four of last year's men being back,
together with stricter eligibility rules than most schools in the state, Coach Anderson
was able, with the aid of the support given by the student body, to develop out- of
what appeared to be a hopeless bunch of green material, a team that was given an
equal rating with our old rivals, Cherokee, Ida Grove, and Le Mars.
In the initial game with Fonda, when we defeated the opposing team by the score of
26 to 6, the team showed up poorly and displayed many weaknesses. In the Fort Dodge
game, played the next week, we were almost annihilated, but had Captain Roberts and
Christopher been in the line-up, the score would have been considerably smaller. The
Nlilford game was played with only one regular protested and altho they came
out with the big end of the score, their unsportsmanlike conduct and home officials
played an important part in wnning the game for them. The Cherokee game was
next on the schedule and resulted in a tie score of 7 to 7. Ida Grove was confident of
success, but this game, as the one preceding, ended in a tie, 0 to 0. The game with
Le Mars was played in six inches of snow and neither side was able to do much
effective work. A Le Mars end scooped up a fumble and ran about thirty yards for
the only score of the game. The Denison game was played on a wet and muddy Held
and the whole of the Denison bunch was fast and shiftyg they had us outweighed
about twenty pounds to the man. This team and the Fort "Dodgers', were the only
teams we met that put up a better brand of football than we. The game ended l2
to 0, in favor of Denison. The team certainly appreciated the courteous treatment
received there. The disgrace of the season came, however, when we allowed Sac
City to defeat us by one touchdown. The last game of the season was played at
Hawarden on Thanksgiving Day 3 and altho we outplayed them in every phase of the
game, luck was with them and we brought home another 6 to 0 defeat.
The prospects for next year are much brighter, however, and with the support and
co-operation of every one connected with the school, we may rest assured that from
no angle can football at Storm Lake High be called other than a success.
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Storm Lake High completed its most successful basketball season with seven victories
and five defeats, scoring 274 points to its opponents' 208. For the first time in our
history we defeated the fast Fonda team, and the school is proud of its team and its
THE MONOGRAM WINNERS
SHERVVOOD BELL, CCaptainj, has played his last year. He
has not met his equal at center.
GUY ROBERTS, was a guard who is hard to equal, worked
well with his brother.
CEDRIC ROBERTS, fguardj, was our fastest man and threw
his share of the baskets.
PERCY SMITH, because of the accuracy of his basket shoot-
ing, was a man that had to be watched every minute.
PAUL BAIR, while a new man on the squad, played a fast
and snappy game at forward.
KENDRIC BELL, a freshman, showed unusual ability at for-
ward and was a valuable man on the team.
DAMON EDWARDS, Cguardj, was a hard man to play
against and Worked consistently.
RUSSELL BATTERN, Cforwardj, though light, was always
fighting and played a good game. '
The Members of the Second Team
Clifford Stanton, Ralph Gaffin, Ross Parish, Arthur Redenbaugh and Curtiss
Smith, deserve much credit not only for their steadfastness, but also for their playing
ability. Some of them played in the first team games and because of their efficiency we
need not worry about the team for next year.
SCHEDULE OF GAMES
Jan. 5, Pomeroy .......... 29 Storm Lake
Ian. 19, Rockwell City .. 13 Storm Lake
Jan. 20, Sioux Rapids .. 23 Storm Lake
jan. 26, Cherokee ........ 10 Storm Lake
Jan. 30, Newell ............ 19 Storm Lake
Feb. 3, Sac City ........ 3 Storm Lake
Feb. 6, Cherokee .....,.. 11 Storm Lake
Feb. 10, Sioux Rapids ..18 Storm Lake
Feb. 13, Newell ............ 20 Storm Lake
Feb. 16, Rockwell City 13 Storm Lake
Feb. 2-1, Pomeroy ........ 27 Storm Lake
March 5, Fonda .......... 23 Storm Lake
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Track of the Spring of 1916
While the track Work this spring is a mere speculation, a consideration of the remark-
able work done last year and a survey of the talent who have announced their candi-
dacy for the team, we believe we are safe in predicting that our showing will be even
better than that made last spring.
For several years Storm Lake had had no track team. But through the efforts of
Coach Anderson and some of the older boys, the spirit was revived in the spring of
1916, and the school backed us up to a finish. We did not win any meets or break any
records, but the start was made and with an entirely new team with' no experience
whatsoever. Each one of the team made a showing of which we are by no means
The first event of the season was a cross country run of ZZ miles won by Floyd
Lewis, '16, Paul Foote, '18, finished second and Cedric Roberts, '17, won third place.
In the triangular meet with Denison and Ida Grove, with a team of six men, we
won second place.
Cedric Roberts Won the bronze medal in the mile at Morningside, and Floyd Lewis
:md Cedric Roberts finished firstand second in the mile at Fonda.
Our relay team also won the mile relay and a permanent cup at Fonda, defeating
the Cherokee team Which won the mile relay at Sioux City.
This year We will hold our cross country run, a triangular meet with Cherokee and
Le Mars, a triangular meet with Ida Grove and Denison, and hope to enter the meets
at Fort Dodge, Fonda, Sioux City, and perhaps the State Meet.
Glfff ' G'ymmlsz'zm2
This was the first year in which a special gymnasium instructor has ever been furn-
ished for the girls of Storm Lake High. In number and interest the classes this year
excel any in the past. The regularity in the attendance depicts the enjoyment the girls
received from these classes.
During the pleasant days of the fall uhikesl' were enjoyed as a diversion from the
regular physical exercises and rhythm, classes, and these tramps, proved a pleasure as
u ell as a benefit.
NVith the coming of winter the girls began to look forward eagerly to the basketball
season. Energy and persistence were exhibited in their trainingg and good team work,
faster and more clever playing, a more scientific knowledge of the game were the
results shown in the tournament in hlanuary.
At the completion of the tournament, one or two evenings each week, were devoted
to first and second team practice. The regular gymnasium class met twice each week
:end the regular work enabled the girls to quickly master the pretty steps and dances.
Then came the most important event of the year-preparation for the llay Festival.
The Fairy Dance, the Nlinuet, Highland Fling, Dance of the Firellies, and the llay
Pole, were the leading features of this festival.
Girls' Baseefbafl Team
TOP ROW' Cleft to l'i2'lltilvvill'lKlil Berkler. l'lai'a fl1ll'lr'0ll, Gail Kerrlsxke, Ilornlli O Dnnoehue.
B0'I"l'0M ROW'-Ilorotliy Skt-wis, Tillie XViIsnn, Mahal Nylamler. Mildred Marshall,
Girls ' B asketball
The 1916 basketball season for the girls was the best that Storm Lake has known.
There was marked enthusiasm and good sportsmanship all during the season. Under
the able coaching of Miss Day the girls made a good showing, since this was the first
year in which they played outside teams. The tournament and three games completed
the schedule for the season.
The Seniors in spite of the few members from which they had to choose were deter-
mined to win the championship in the tournament and were victorious over every class
by twenty or more points.
The Juniors were the most feared of all because of their splendid wealth of material.
They played with a thorough knowledge of the game, and carried off second place in
The Sophomores were handicapped by the small number of girls eligible, but they
showed true sportsman-like spirit and a marked improvement over their playing of
The Freshmen were in the race from the start and surprised their opponents by
their efficient team work. A one-year team has never before looked so promising.
On February 16, the team journeyed to Rockwell City, and here met a defeat, but
this was the first game which the girls had ever played out of town. The return game
with Rockwell was played on February 23, in the home gymnasium. The opponents
carried home the victory of 15 to 8, but the home girls showed a marked improvement
in their playing, thus causing Rockwell to work hard for her extra points.
On March 13, Newell came here to defeat us, but the home team had the same
determination to win. The game was fast and peppy from the start to the finish,
and Newell carried home the score of 20 to 3, in our favor.
CLASS TOURNAMENT SCHEDULE
Seniors 23 Freshmen 1 Juniors 10 Sophomores 4 '
Seniors 23 Sophomores 2 juniors 22 Freshmen 1
Seniors 31 Juniors ll Sophomores 6 Freshmen 0
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A Letter From an Alumnus
Sioux City, Iowa, March 18, 1917.
Dante wrote his Inferno on sausage-Twain wrote Huckleberry Finn on head-
cheese and coffee--I have just partaken copiously of hash and when I eat hash the
fierce fire of ambition steals over me like the insidious tread of malarial fever. 'I fall
gracefully into the clutches of the Muse-the spirit of old Nathan Hale arises within
me and urges me to go forth and lick somebody-my brain gets up on its hind paws
and fans for atmosphere-and then I seize a pencil, fashion a needle point with the old
toad-stabber and cut loose from my moorings and drift helplessly to sea.
Having in this manner properly sanded the track, we climb aboard the old veloci-
pede and push off.
As I look back at the celebrities who have been churned through the old Storm Lake
High School and recall that each and every one of them registered a solemn vow to
break out and tie this old world up in a bow-knot in a few paltry minutes less than no
time-my mental glasses become a trifie fogged as I contemplate such matters as hopes,
visions, ideals and the attainment of them.
Achievement-Success-what are they? How are they measured? Are there
limitations that bind every man-that cheat him of his aim-Wreck his ambitions and
dissipate the fairy castles he has constructed in the air? Who wins? And how? Let
us become sad and reminiscent.
Our old High School has shoved a sheep-skin into the palpitating Hst of several hun-
dred big, double-jointed, stall-fed young men-each one of them capable of playing
any position on the team, sitting on the front stoop till midnight, eating pop corn and
ice cream cones, with absolute impunity or even, at a pinch, able to perform manual
labor. It has also put forth a goodly quota of blushing girl graduates--splendid,
wholesome, appetizing ldeleted by censorj--any way, fine girls.
This multitudinous caravan, freighted with learning, is still en route. The end is
still in the hazy distance-the world is still able to be wheeled around in the sunshine
and the job of carrying it home on a fork is still open to all-comers. Alas! the dreams
of youth! Bagdad, that mystic goal, to the Mayorship for which the writer pined
dreadfully as a youthful reader of classic fiction, has been captured by the BritishJ
The throne of Russia, to which at least twenty of our number at one time aspired
heartily, has been found to be too hot for one man to sit upon. Have we won Fame-
have we stupefied the world by our genius? So far as I can learn none of us have gone
over Niagara Falls in a barrel, shot the cook, led a rebellion or become a moving pic-
VVe have even decided to permit Woodrow Wilson to remain as President four
more years-not one of us will interfere-we will calmly wait. None of us have as
yet invented anything bigger than a good excuse-we leave the inventing to Edison,
Marconi and those other fellows-some of us don't know what a glass of cotton gin
looks like-no, we have not paralyzed science with our ingenuity. V
In case of war, none of glorious number would go in strapped and rosetted as a
Rear-admiral or a Brigadier General-no, indeed the old Springfield for us and the
regular Uhep-hep-hep" to the trenches with our little spade and safety razor-no, we
will never crowd Washington or Napoleon for first honors.
Not one of us have added to the sum total of knowledge of the earth's surface-none
have seen the North Pole, the South Pole or the hoops that hold the old ball together
-the majority of us remained within a radius that barely took in Sioux Rapids until
driven further-with a club.
In music-wonderful portal for the old Alumni songbirds-have we a Mendelssohn,
a Sousa or a Von Tilzer? Not according to the latest returns-it's still "Perry, Merry,
Dictum" for the most of us.
A few-a very few, have by the exercise of Brobdignagian shrewdness, placed our
hat on the President's chair-but the President' has usually been prompt about coming
in unexpectedly and sitting down on the hat. It is embarrassing, isn't it?
What, then, is Success? Can all these high pegs be missed-all these longs shots be
foozled and we still be considered in the running?
Yes, Gerald-most freely and ponderously, yes! Success is not exactly what we at
iirst thought it was-success ,is not political preferment, financial fatness, musical
mightiness or muscular mass. Any one or all of these things may be included in suc-
cess, but none necessarily. There is only success possible in a world made up of human
beings-beings who think-and that is in the mastery of the mind! Have you trained
it to a habit of contentment-has it acquired the steel that defies adversity-does it
permit you to put "heart" in the business affairs of daily life-does it make a joy of life?
Environment would be an unknown quantity but for the sensation produced in the
brain-a successful brain creates its own environment. The most enviable attainment
of a human is the possession of a thinking machine under control and trained for the
duty and play of life-a mind in tune-superior to matter. In such success I make
bold to say not one of our great line has fallen far short of the top round of the ladder.
Knowledge is Power--a false ambition is but useless fire in the veins-happy is the
man of contented mind-he it is who wins!
Greetings to all present and future members of the Storm Lake High School Alumni
Association-and the greatest success to every one.
NORMAN H. CROWELL,
3818 Peters Ave.,
Sioux CityQ Iowa.
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HIGH SCHOOL WIT
Percy S.: "I just swallowed two nickels, can you see any change in me ?"
Allen H.: "Isn't a fee a compulsory contribution ?"
IVIr. Akers' Philosophy: "If the sheriff were a woman it might be easier to capture
Miss S.: "Will some one take the question Nlildred sat down on ?"
If a body see a body
Flunking in a quiz
If a body help a body
Is it teacher's biz?
Ralph Stedwell: "Ma, was Robinson Crusoe an acrobat ?"
Mother: "I don't know, why?"
R. S.: "Well, here it reads that after he had finished his day's work, he sat down
on his chest."
Willie: "Do you know everything, Pa?"
Pa: "Yes, my son."
Willie: "What is the ,difference between a son of a gun and a pop of a pistol ?"
CRITICAL TIME .
Damon: "There are just three things we can do now and they are, go to war, get
married, or die. If we go to war we will die, and if we get married we will go to
war, so why not die?"
Now I lay me down to rest
Thinking of tomorrow's test,
If I die before I wake
Those tests I won't have to take.
Miss Goodman: "Raymond, what do you intend to be when you graduate ?"
Raymond: "Grey headed."
"How long have you been married P"
Mr. Akers: "About twenty years."
"Does she make you a good wife ?"
Mr. Akers: "No, but she makes me an awful good husband."
VVoman's Home Companion ....
Craftsman . . .
Survey . .
Sioux City Journal
Youth's Companion .
The Designer . .
Home Needle Work
Vanity . .
The Examiner .
'Popular . .
Top Notch .
Motor Age .
The Etude .
. SUPT. AKERS
. Mlss DEW
. MR. MILLER
. . MISS DAY
. Mlss SIFFORD
. DOROTHY COLE
. DON WHITE
. HUEERT BEAN
. Mlss FRANKE
. MIss ANDREWS
Miss Franke: "Do you know of anybody whose spiritual life shows on their face ?"
Don W.: "I don't see anybody's around here that does."
lVIr. Akers: "Percy, what is the per cent of colored population in Iowa ?"
Percy: "Fifty per cent."
"It's no use," sighed Rollin A. "I can never learn to spell."
"Why not P" inquired his anxious mother.
R. A.: "How the dickens can I ever learn," he demanded hotly, "when the teacher'
changes the words every day?"
Foote: "Are you going to run the mile or the two mile ?"
Ced: "I can tell better at the end of the mile."
Freshie, little Freshie,
Trying hard to learn.
Don't try to learn the fire drill,
For you're too green to burn.
Pearl: 'lWhat did you think of our Christmas decorations-holly leaves over
laurel ?', A '
lllerwynz "Well, I should have preferred mistletoe over Yew."
NIiss Dew: "Did you make this pudding out of the cookery book ?"
Gail: "Yes, ma'am."
llfliss Dew: "Well, I thought I tasted one of the covers."
Nliss Sifford Qstudying Immensiel : "Everybody take your books home and close
them and practice saying, 'I love you.' "
Miles lVIeighen Creading in Englishj : "The boat was called 21 barquef'
Miss Franke: "Barque ?" Miles hesitated.
Miss F.: "Barque ?"
Miles M.: "Bow-wow !"
Mr. Akers: "Which is the most valuable to society, a miser or a spendthrift?
Which would you take Mildred?
Mildred Marshall: "A spendthrift everytime."
A STRIKING PAIR
"There's a perfect pair."
"Yes. She's a spitfire and he's a stick."
Business Man: "I want a boy, but he must be capable."
Prof. A.: "I have several in the school that are capable of anything."
A Freshman sighted something green
He thought it was some grassg
But on coming closer to it,
'Twas nothing but a looking glass.
YOU'D BETTER VVATCH OUT
VVhen you're playin' in class and feelin' mighty fine
A whisperin' and a laughin' and thinkin' you're havin' a time
You'd better be considerin and kinda a watchin' out
For those teachers' gwine to get to you, if you don't watch out.
VVhen you're stayin away from school just to have a little fun,
Don't think you're spitin' the teacher by tryin' to make things hum
You'd better be watchin' round, and a sorter lookin' out
For the faculty are bound to see you, if you don't look out.
VVhen you're bluffin and thinkin' you're pretty smart
And feelin' haughty 'cause you're takin' such a part
You'd better mend your ways and be kinda lookin' out
Er the faculty will catch you if you don't watch out.
VVhen you feel pretty tired and breakfast is awful late
And you haven't got your lessons and everything is against your fate
Don't grumble and frown, but sorta keep lookin' out.
For you'll get some red marks if you don't watch out.
When you're talkin' in the halls and thinkin' you're pretty sly
And plottin' and a-plannin' in order to get something by
You'd beter watch the corners and be kinda lookin' out
For the Principal is goin' to catch you if you don't watch out.
Merwyn B.: "Why is it that you can see the moon in quarters?"
Mr. Miller: "It all depends on the angle at which you look at it."
Allen H.: "Say Russell, how would you punctuate this sentence, 'A five dollar
bill flew around the corner ?' "
Russell B.: "Start it with a capital letter and finish it with a period."
Clifford S.: "I wouldn't. I'd make a dash after the five dollar bill."
During dinner on a basketball trip, a waiter gave Paul some potatoes with a hair
Paul B.: "Say, waiter, these potatoes need a hair cut."
CURIOSITY OF THE FACULTY
Ced went to the library to look up some Civic's questions on a map. In a few min-
utes Cecelia came for the same purpose. Mr. Anderson was standing nearby watching
them point out places on the map and becoming quite inquisitive stepped up and said,
"Where are you going to take your trip ?"
A DREAM '
The other night I had a very queer dream. I dreamed that I was in some mysteri-
ous land where marvelous things happened. I saw a picture frame up a fight with a
clock and when the right time came the clock struck the potato in the eye. A crowd
gathered fast and I happened to notice a door jam its way to the center. This gave
the window a pain and a riot followed. In its effort to get out of the way a chair
fell and broke its leg. The situation became alarming but the pump handled it with-
out much difficulty.
I walked by a party of merry-makers and became quite interested in their games.
A piano and violin chose up sides and played the kangaroo hop. After this I saw a
board walk around a horse and then to my astonishment I saw the horse fly.
Nearby I was interested in seeing a finger nail up a sign announcing dinner. I
strolled into a lunch room and was quite oddly entertained. An oyster had became
stewed and accosted a saucy apple. Some modest leaves turned red but the scrim-
mage continued. They both ran to the kitchen and in a few minutes the door burst
open and you should have seen the butter fly.
After dinner I walked in the country. Quite accidentally I saw a cow slip in a
pond. It proved to be quite serious because it fell on a frog. The frog croaked.
Excepting to see a cat fish in the pond, nothing else eventful happened during the rest
of the day.
Mr. Miller: "What effect does alcohol have on a person ?"
Student: "It moves his point of equilibrium closer to his head."
Miss Day: "Tomorrow we will take the life of Oliver Wendell Holmes. Every-
one please come prepared."
Russell Battern: After trying to "mooch" a nickel out of "Blake." "A real
southern gentleman is liberal with his money."
Blake: "I'm an Eskimo."
Miss S.: "Who can name a memorable date in Roman History ?"
Kendric B.: "Antony's with Cleopatra."
Mother: "What did you learn in school today ?"
Carl J.: "We had two films of History and one of Caesar."
Miss G.: "I hear that Miss Luhmann is to be married. Who is the happy man ?"
Miss S.: "Why, her father."
Miss Day: "If some of you people don't start talking more loudly, I'll have to keep
you after school so I can get closer to you."
WANTED: A girl for light housekeeping.
Girl answering ad.: "How far is the light house from the shore P"
Miss Dew: "I don't see why you can't get this as well as I. It says so right in the
Rollin A.: "Years teach more than books."
Clifford S.: "How did the Greeks think they were going to get to the Lower
lkiiss S.: "Well Clifford, how do we get to Heaven ?"
Clifford: "Why, we have to climb them golden stairs."
Mr. Akers: "What is the chief production of Michigan ?"
Dorothy Smith: "Beans"
Stanton: "Then you are not interested in my welfare ?"
The girl: "Noi but if the two syllables were transposed I'd not only be interested,
Raymond C.: "What is the matter with my watch, it runs all right but the hands
Jeweler: "Take that pretty girl out of the case and then it will run."
"Mama is pap goin' to die an' go to heaven ?"
"Why, Bobby, what put such an absurd idea into your head ?"
llflr. Akers fin Economicsj : "The mechanical mule is related to the spinning jenny."
Guy: "Did you sleep hard last night Don ?"
Don O.: "I guess I did, the bed was as hard as a brick."
Allen Higgins at Y. M. C. A. conference at Marshalltown. "My host treated me
fine. When I came he told me to observe the rules of the house and then the next
morning he kissed his wife and left."
Miss Franke: "Don! who was Galileo ?"
Don W.: "He was the man that was responsible for the solar systemf'
Lester S.: "What are you picking on me for? I didn't do anything."
Guy: "You don't have to do nuthin'! It's your face that gets my goat."
Teachers: "Do you believe in re-incarnation ?"
Supt.: "Well, when I saw you girls ten years ago you were getting along about
thirty, and now I find you about eighteen."
Miss Day: "Paul, write ia short theme on baseball."
Paul handed in the next day: "Rain, no game."
Miss Dew: "The Hollanders were very swift and industriousf'
Athlene C.: "I don't see how they could be when they wear wooden shoes."
Miss Andrews CTO Arithmetic Classj : "We're going to have a test on tables."
Gail K.: CGoing home from shoppingj "I didn't see a thing I liked this after-
Zoe: "Oh yes you did, you saw Pretty."
Miss Goodman: "Allen, are you going to join the navy ?"
Allen fwith customary drawlj : "Naw, I can't swim."
Opal Cin Caesarj: "The Rhone River can be crossed in many places by Fords
lfording. J "
Carl J.: Creading paper in literary programj: "The German aeroplanes are
principally used for 'scouting' purposes."
Nlonthly Book Reviews Freshman Self-Conceit
Platform Punishment Red-Heads
Dry Literary Programs Requirements for Athletics
Final Examination German
School Spirit Long Chapel Service
Athletics Freedom of Speech
Home Rule Old Glory
Mr. Anderson: "When I was young I was the architect of my own future."
lThey ought to have had building inspectors in those days.D
Hokus: "Is Percy pretty well known in school ?"
Pokus: "I should say he is, he's so well known he can't even borrow an umbrella."
Mr. Miller: "If 32 above is the freezing point, what is the squeezing point ?"
Allan Higgins: "Two in the shade."
Russell B.: "What did I make in my tests ?"
Miss F.: , "Mistakes"
Pretty: "I like electricity."
Allen: "Yes, your dad says you get everything charged at the store."
Miss Day: "I want you to be able to talk on your feet."
Douglas W.: "Er, that's rather a large subject for me."
"Do you know that where I worked this summer I had two thousand people under
"What did you do ?"
"I cut grass in the cemetery."
M. M.: "I see in the paper that 4,000 Masons will approve all President Wilson's
A. R.: "Well, isn't Wilson a Mason ?"
Anna S.: "No, he's a Democrat."
Miss F.: "Why do you look at the clock so often, Paul?"
Paul F.: "Oh, er-I'm studying Physics and I'm interested in it."
David H.: "Some men you know are born great and some achieve greatness."
Miss Andrews: "Exactly, and some just grate upon you."
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OF sToRM LAKE, IOWA
With a Combined Capital and Surplus of
One Hundred and Ten Thousand Dollars
Conduct a general banking business. Loan on Farm and
City Properties at prevailing rates. Commercial loans made
at all times on approved security.
No deal too large for us to handle. No deal too small to
receive our prompt attention.
Call and get acquainted-we will treat you right.
. . -. . . D D .l x DDD D ...aaa .
P A X T O N i You Will Find a Complete
i Line of
2 i Books, Stationery, and
DIAMONDS i l
, As Well as Everything Else
y in the Drug Line at the
SILVERWARE l l NYAL DRUG
I Specialize in Class Rings, i GEO. M. PEDERSEN
Class Pins, Etc. 3 Pharmacist '
fn, ,W ,A , E,,,+i ,now Mwggf g
"The sweetness of Iofw price never equals
the bitterness of poor quality."
LIFE TIME ARTICLES LISTED BELOW
Hoosier Kitchen Cabinets
Globe Wernicke Bookcases
Twin Pedestal Tables ll
Simmons Metal Beds
Dixie No Tuft Mattresses
Impressive Bed Room Suites
Ivers SL Pond, Behning, Mason SL Hamlin,
Kohler SL Campbell, and Sculz Pianos
The Free Sewing Machines
B. B. FISCUS S I
Furniture and Undertaking
Phone No. 79 Storm Lake
SHOES! SHOES! SHOES! Windshield and Plate Glass l
' ' S k H
l McNEAl.'S SHOE STORE ! In mc i
! Q All Sizes of Window Glass S
i Our Shoes 1 . .
i - Auto Painting
i Fit the Feet Manufacturer of Auto Tops
l This Is the Place A
l We Make Soft Upholstered V
! Furniture i
! i X li
l Also Repair Furniture ll
I l l,
SHOES! SHOES! SHOES! Stgfm Lakg, Iowa
Kuppenheimer Clothes for Young Men
Newest Things in Hats
Caps and Furnishings
School Sweaters in Any Colors
THE STORE FOR
QUALITY AND SERVICE
Our Success Is D N t
to the Profit We lljlakej
But to the Service We Give
Small or Large Amounts
g Quafanteed 6K7
Nfssmsrszizzsrr STURM LAKE
Storm Lake Iowa Quality First at Fz'slzer's
The Citizens, National Bank
Storm Lake, lowa
FRED SCHALLER, President
GEO. J. SCHALLER, Vice-President
R. A. JONES, Cashier
Capital and Surplus 51001300.00
-1-fl? Paid on Savings Accounts
"A Home Institution"
The Rexall Store
Sherwin SL Williams'
Paints and Varnishes
STORM LAKE, IOWA
If You Want
Something to Eat
That's Hard to Beat
Get It at the
GEO. STEIG, Proprietor
FCDR 22 YEARS
We have supplied the YOUNG MEN in this community
with clothing and We expect to do business for 22 years more
if we live that much longer.
Our goods advertise themselves because they are QUAL-
ITY PAR EXCELLENCE.
We sell HART, SCHAFFNER 85 MARX, FITFORM,
and CLOTHCRAFT clothing. Why say more?
Come in and see us, boys. You need our clothes and we
want your business.
TH EO. A. NIARTEN
CThe Clothes Shopl
Pastry that's light
GRoCER1Es sc MEATS
For a price thatls right.
We I-lave All the New
C1tYG1'0CerY and Our Stock Is First and
Bakery Up to Date
Special Attention to Picnic
J. C. BELL, Prop.
Phone 131 Storm Lake
L. M. SLAGEL Phone 68
The Best Move You Ever Made
Take a dollar or more, come down to this bank and say,
"I Want to open a savings account". In later years We are sure
you will say, 'fThat is the best move I ever madew.
OPEN A SAVINGS ACCOUNT
Security Trust and Savings Bank
STORM LAKE, IOWA
Land for Sale, Land for 'Irade
VVhere? ln the Best Country in the
Best State in the Union
Buena Vista County
l always have a farm or two for sale
it a snappy price. If you want to buy a
farm at a genuine bargain price you must
get next to the man who actually wants to
sell. He always seeks the Land Man.
If you do likewise you will find the man
who has Z1 bargain waiting you. Call up
phone 20 and talk it over with
The Land Man
F 0 S T E R' S
"iSer'1vice and Quality"
Try Us and Be Convinced
Big Department Store
Always well supplied with new
styles in Ladies' garments, Dress
goods, Shoes and Groceries.
Swope Sc Dumloaugh
Storm Lake, Iowa
Ft. Dodge, Iowa
Redheld, S. D.
Medicines and Chemicals
Books, Stationery and
Kodaks from 56.00 Up
Brownies 51.25 to fl2.00
Of yourself is a dainty compliment to
send to a dear friend at any time.
llllllll lllllllll ll llllll l ll llllll
Make your appoinlmem' today.
C O M P A N Y
Tube and Casing
Try Us and Be Convinced
Covers the Local Field as No
Other Newspaper Does
You r Printing Orders
Agent for Dodge Bros. Cars
R' J' GEISINGER Cmxs. H. J. lXlITCHELL
:rc 1 1
3,15 Dentist 1 EDGAR IVIACK GUY MACK E
sg Pk ale,
if DR. E. HERBERT E MACK SL MACK E
1 Office 1n Jones' Block over X as
Pk , PF Pk
jg Swope S Store 1 Attorneys and Counselors 1
1 587 Phone 587 1 1
2 Storm Lake, Iowa E Sf0fm Lake, Iowa 2
1 1 1
if ji FAVILLE 8L WHITNEY E
1 1 as
1 DR. E. J. SCHULTZ 1 Attorneys 1
1 , 1 1
jj Dentist jj if
1 1 :ze
if gf Storm Lake, Iowa 2,5
,SQ ROY KINNE Z DR. U. s. PARISH gf
E Lawyer if Osteopathic Physician E
E 1 Otiice over Swope,s 1
1 OHice over Bel1's Store li
E Storm Lake, Iowa 1 Storm Lake, Iowa if
,lf JOHN PLANALP if J. H. O'DONOGHUE E
E Coal Dealer E Toy Block E
lf QE and E
E Black Band Splim E Margaret Malbone Hospital E
it Is the Best SE Storm Lake, Iowa 1
1 1 I
1 T. H. CHAPMAN 5:
jg Attorney-at-Law if
WE ARE PLANNING
the largest lumber shed in North-
western Iowa and will stock it
with the best lumber obtainable
for your every need. We solicit
s. s. GRAEBER, lX1GR.
Spahn and Rose Lumber Company
One Piece or a Car Load
A11 Wo rk
If not satisfactory, return and
we will relaunder without
, l 09
J. T. FONG'S LAUNDRY pb
JIM T. FONG Sc CO., Props. X,-
. il e
l Q The
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L J fo I
L9 . Qix
In N f
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Storm Lake, Iowa
Service and Safety First
Iowa Light, Heat 8: Power Co.
Ofiice Across from Post Office
Phone No. 43
Electric Electric Electric
Lights Power Cooking
Special Rates on Power and Cooking
Geo. F- Wagner E. H. Melcher
Grain, Coal, Feed, Seeds
Poultry, Eggs, Salt, Etc.
Our Specialty is High . '
Grade Coal Heatlng
Prompt and Careful
Phone 50 Phone 58l
PF FF gk
1 DR. E. F. SMITH 1 STAFFORD DRY E
vt . . at CLEANING WORKS I
jg Surgeon and PhySIcIan 1 ,te
,Ie 1 STORM LAKE, IowA jg
1 gl: Cleaning, Pressing, Repairing 1
Pk Malbone Hospital wk Alterations 1
1 1 Relining, Dyeing 1
1 1 Hat Blocking 1
1 Storm Lake, Iowa it 'fWe Clean While Others Ttya 1
ei: ek 1
vi R. V. GRAVES E BAILIE SL EDSON 1
1 PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON E Attorneys 1
1 Eyes Tested E :E
1 Glasses Fitted I 1 Office over ff
at . . , .
1 Omce Ove, Fai, SMC E: Citizens Natlonal Bank 1
1 I Telephone 1 S L k I i
1 Residence ZZ Office 2 1 torm a ey Owa 1
Pk wk 1
E DR. L. M. NUSBAUM E DR. J. A. SWALLUM 1
513 SPECIALIST E 52
1 On Eyes, Ear, Nose and Throat 1 Swallum Hospltal 1
Pk FF pk
:E Exact Fitting of Glasses Guaranteed' 1 1
,te oaiee Equipped for All Kinds of we 1
:Pg Electrical Treatment 3: 1
Ple :lf ,le
at STORM LAKE, IOVVA 512 Storm Lake, Iowa 1
if at "'
vt Pk 1
1 RICE 85 RICE If DR. W. M. STOREY 1
1 Chrropractors I . . 1
51: 1 Stomatohgrst 1
1 Graduate of the 1 1
1 Palmer School of it 1
1 Chiropractics jg E
vt S 1
E Storm Lake, Iowa Storm Lake, Iowa 3,5
wk if 1
"A Live Wire in the Community"
PRINTING-That's Our Business
WE OFFER YOU
We represent the best engraving house in the United States.
See us before ordering your announcements, etc.
C0 LU M B I A A STORM LAKE CANDY KITCHEN
Home Made Candy and
Our Fountain Runs the Year
Hot Drinks in Season
If We Please You Tell
Others, If We Don't,
RA-1-ES 51.50 pe, Day D. COSMAN, PROPRIETOR
We Specialize in
Clothes, Furnishings, Hats and Caps,
CARL C. IACKSON
"THE STYLE SHOP"
Ferndell Pure Foods WHERE THE GOOD THINGS
Ceresota Flour COME FROM
DAHL 6: BERNARD
Storm Lake, Iowa
A. M. Fosnsk sl SONS
At the Lowest Prices
May Manton Patterns
STORM LAKE . . . IOWA
E. W. OATES 51 CO.
THE BIG LUMBER YARD
Owned by Home Capital and
Operated by the Owners
Deal Direct With the Boss
If Not Satisfied
Miss C. A. Goodell
Over Dahl 8: Bernard's
A. G. HOCH ESL CO.
Established in 1888
The Newest and Best in
Watches, Diamonds, Cut Glass
Prices Always Right
K O I
Plarnvrew Creamery Co.
SEND IN YOUR ORDER
rw - -
MACIC3 I A. P. OLSON
S k A I
STORM LAKE . . IOWA
Some Qlnnuals we
Brinteh 8: ZBounI1
last year 8: This
ZENITH: Simpson Col-
lege, Indianola, Ia.
PELICAN: Central Col-
lege, Pella, Ia.
PILOT: Western Union
College, Le Mars, Ia.
QUILL: Fairfield, Ia.,
Hi h Soho l
SCREECH: Albia, Ia.,
PATEE: Hot Springs,
S. Dak., High School
PERUVIAN: Peru State
Normal, Peru, Nebr.
PEIRA: Parsons Col-
lege, Fairfield, Ia.
RUDDER: Buena Vista
College, Storm Lake, Ia.
SIOUX: Morningside Col-
lege, Sioux Citv, Ia.
ROYAL PURPLE: Cor-
nell College, Mt. Vernon
BOMB: Iowa State Col-
le A es I
ge, m , a.
Weslevan, Mitchell, S.D.
CROAKER: Iowa Wes-
levan. Mt. Pleasant, Ia.
QUAKER: Penn College,
ACORN: Coe College,
Cedar Rapids, Ia.
Clark Col., Toledo, Ia.
WEB: Ellsworth College,
Iowa Falls, Ia.
ANEMONE: Dakota. Nor-
mal. Madison, S. Dak.
ton, Ia., High School
TOMAHAWK: Iowa. City
NARVA: Park College,
P li 'll M
ar Vl e, o.
State Normal, Wis.
SCROLL: Boone, Ia.,
Dexter, Ia., High School
BLAST: Benton, Ia.,
Ia. Hi h School
Wash., High School
OKIHE: Yankton Col-
lege, Ynnkton, S. Dak.
The getting of experience
is usually very expensive
to all parties concerned
F YOU WANT YOUR AN-
NUAL PRINTED AND
bound the Way you want it
and when you want it, the
logical thing to do is to place your
order where you feel at ease about
it being properly taken care of.
Editors, managers and others who
have to do with the making of an-
nuals have their time fully occupied
Without the anxieties and perplexi-
ties that come because of placing
their order in the hands of inex-
perienced annual builders.
We are annual specialists. You can
place your order with us with full
confidence that you will get a
Ghz Qlilin Brass
Dependabdify IOWA CITY, low A
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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.
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