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

 - Class of 1943

Page 1 of 82

 

Storm Lake High School - Breeze Yearbook (Storm Lake, IA) online yearbook collection, 1943 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1943 Edition, Storm Lake High School - Breeze Yearbook (Storm Lake, IA) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1943 Edition, Storm Lake High School - Breeze Yearbook (Storm Lake, IA) online yearbook collection
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Page 10, 1943 Edition, Storm Lake High School - Breeze Yearbook (Storm Lake, IA) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1943 Edition, Storm Lake High School - Breeze Yearbook (Storm Lake, IA) online yearbook collection
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Page 14, 1943 Edition, Storm Lake High School - Breeze Yearbook (Storm Lake, IA) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1943 Edition, Storm Lake High School - Breeze Yearbook (Storm Lake, IA) online yearbook collection
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Page 8, 1943 Edition, Storm Lake High School - Breeze Yearbook (Storm Lake, IA) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1943 Edition, Storm Lake High School - Breeze Yearbook (Storm Lake, IA) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 82 of the 1943 volume:

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W- ' 1' -V fi? f"'1"wf'f?f.4 frwfffgry -,fi if :Qu 'fff,iV'f"'--'f ,-'f1z'.ff+4ff?"'WV, WZ? 7 -147 'fwmf V fi' Y M" 'V . fvxjfim CT? ' ' " 2--ff, -,tiff sVx,m,,1 Q,:V,V-,' w'.'x-'ws '-f fm-'-3-., A- -- wage' " W, as-:xr-grwqff'-f :V 1 .' ' rex pp ' 3 ,.,A., A -1 ' f , . -.,5. ,' ,fr jl :Q .V,,, f,.,,j1,f, , 51.3, '2,:,Q1j,,-.,-sg' 1,f'2..,.,k,f,,-V5g,A: 332,41 I 9.11 f ' ,, J aw, J gw,--f':L, -3- , ,A ' Q. 1,'g ' ,17LL2 -2131, 5 -1112.-1, '-fi 4 , Q ff . N, ,. ' w., " .Q -- A ' 'Ei -ff":,fJ'9 fa-"' V"f' ",f,'.'f314. 74'-.V'Yff1f:""'4f?1?"i5fV-ff fr.-41. 5,95 ' 1' , ,f"35f , ,-1, - 4 f9l'1?a,V3Z'ffi- 2:f-?"fw- ,I ,,' , , A ' :Ia-'f,'?v1? , -1,5144:f'1g,:wg.gbL44p'gaigggdLx ' ',:ffw1,g. .-fffm,,fV, e502iQ,w'fwr11fg 96,f,1" iag. .fm-,-:g:,Vg,W, 3 ,n Q1i,.V'V hX5iv.Vg,gT'T- -xf.i,v4'RlxQ -: ,,' .M b if u PUBUSHED BY THE SENIORS OF STORM LAKE HIGH SCHOOL VOLUME XXX MAXINE ANDREWS, EDITOR RICHARD EDWARDS, MANAGER THE BREEZE. 1943 FOREWORD Life goes on despite death, taxes, and war. Now, in the thirtieth vol- ume of the Storm Lake High School yearbook, we have tried to present this fact to you in a true, cheerful light that will preserve cherished memories for you all. Because it is imperative that We and our allies keep life as normal as possible, the staff has used this theme in cataloguing our departments. Here it is - with all its pictures, authentic Write-ups and imperfec- tions - your war time 1943 "BREEZE, '70 '7laa4e We .6008- In an effort to express in some degree our deep appre- ciation of the part they play in our lives, we take pleasure in dedicating this year's annual to the Fathers and Mothers of the members of our class of nineteen hundred and forty-three. "If ever in human history Opportunity called to any people to bear the torch of civilization, it calls today to the young men and Women in the schools. It is incumbent upon them to maintain the humane spirit, to grow in sympathy, in humility, and at the same time in under- standing, in courage, in devotion to the public good. Here, as nowhere else, there is a chance to keep the light of reason burning. "With a responsibility so great resting upon American students, they can do no less than to make every hour count in their preparation to meet the call of Destiny." XVALTER E. MYER I. A s o F 'r 4 H I I A I L Um liffaiadaga- Carl A. Steffen, H. E. Raun, Dr. F. C. Bridge. George C. Mack, Morton J. Hughes, Gladys Cave, Dr. H. E. Farnsworth. BOARD OF EDUCATION C. A. Steffen ...........v.........,....,............... President Gladys Cave ..........v....v, ......,.. S ccretary Morton J. Hughes ........... ......... ............ T 1' easurer The student body wishes to express its deepest appreciation to the members of this year,s school board, who have worked so untiringly in our behalf. Energetic and thorough, Mr. Ruby pre- sented valuable helps and took special care of many senior activities this year. His Whole- hearted cooperation and "good will" policy kept us always going in the right direction. A. R. BLOCK A. E. RUBY Words cannot express our appreciation for his sympathetic interest in all our projects, his wise guidance and prompt attention to our individual problems. To Mr. Block all we can say is "Thanks a millionf, ninr LURA MCLANE Mafhrvzaiicv Girls advisor-always nice to the "hard-working" seniors. MERLE KAHUDA Vocufi011a1H0mr'malzing One of the efficient sponsors of the senior class. B. L. BRIDGE Science Was back again this year with all his movies, jokes, and science :lasses. W. A. BUTT Mathematics We really missed our school mathematician when he left dur- ing Christmas vacation. MINNIE C. ANDERSON Englivb and Biology She is kept stepping with fresh men English classes and the never-ending library work. C11 ETHEL G WHITE Com mfr: ml The juniors owe her much for her untiring work in their class projects GLADYS CAVE Secretary lo fhe Superintenrlent Her superb efficiency in thc Superintendenfs office makes her indispensable to all of us. ELIZABETH RIGGS Speech Cupid drafted her to take on new duties at the end of the first semester. RICHARD GILES Coach ami Hixlory "Pop" stirs fear in the hearts of mere freshies, but within four years they understand his seem- ing brusqueness. W. B. GREEN Music Would like to have Il profes sional high school bandn-but he did all right with the material at hand this year! KATHRYN BABE Commercial Came back to take on another new job this year-that of spon- soring our yearbook. LOUISE RICH Englzxb and Lafm Now that she is in Burlington wc keep her letters to read when the world seems sad! elerrrz I u 'rl 1 'P LOUIS BOSVELD Muthematicx und Sficncc' He switched from science to math with equal skill. MARY JUNE WICKERSHAM Spcrrb New at mid-year, she took the seniors into a taste of college work. KATHRYN HEPPERLE Pbyxival Edumlion "Sultry autumn eyes" belie her ability to get things done well in a hurry. ELEANOR THORPE English und Lulin Took over Hi-Breeze sponsorship at the second semester - along with Latin students and their conjugations. LORNA BEDKE Secretary lo lhe Prinvipal Neither we nor Mr. Block could get along without our cheerful, industrious office girl. ORIE L. JONES Manual Arfs Shop classes took on new life this year under his excellent super- VlSl0l'L FLOYD HURD Physical Education Our hard-working assistant coach proved his ability while pinch- hitting for Mr. Giles. RUTH LINDBERG Commercial Certainly proved her capability by coming here after mid-term to carry on in typing-and first hour study hall! FERN ASPELIN Ar! Her bicycle comes in handy while she is teaching art classes at thc three grade schools-she spon- sored all the yearbook art work. too. Jessie MILLER Vocal Muxic She spends many extra hours working with music groups. thirteen vw aww... of rw.. TOP ROW-Mr. Block, Helen Sheffield, Bill Rader, Fred Lawson, Tom Murphy, Barton Bridge, Joelle Hansen fourteen SECOND ROW-Gerald Gerber, Wayne Straight, Bonita Totman, Jackie Battern, Donna Pendleton, Dick Berg STUDENT COUNCIL Our efficient and capable student council was on its toes again this year, keeping law and order in assemblies, study halls, school dances, and hall traffic. Delegates to the meeting of student councils of the Lakes Conference schools brought home new ideas and sugges- tions used in the Victory Corps, "Hi-Breeze," Girl Reserve, and other school clubs under the direction of an active group of student leaders. President .,r,.,t,,,,,,,,t,,, Dick Berg Vice-President ,,,i....,,,.r.... ,.,,,,,,, T om Murphy Secretary-Treasurer ,,,,,,r., ...,, B onita Totman Sponsor ,,,,.,,,....,,,,,,,r,,,,. , ..,,,, Mr. A. R. Block ACULTY Zum 4a4lZ!1,fu!- sixteen HENRY RUBIN BILL KOONS GEORGE BAUDERS Hats off to the mighty men who render their services to keep the school in the Wonderful condition itis in. These janitors show always the same untiring Work, loyalty, and friendliness to students and teachers alike. For all these things and many more, everyone will appreciate and re- member them. IVFQIN-i-llllill SHIRLEY PAISLEY JAMES PRICHARD uPriCl'1', Clvrcr, wiity rcpartca' 'well mixed will: a xbruwil but lbouglnlful mind. Class Pres. 4: Football 1,2,3,43 Basketball 13 Track 33 Band 1,23 Junior Play: Debate 1,2,33 Hi- Breeze 13 Hi-Y 3: Class Vice- Pres. 2, MAXINE ANDREWS "Mick" Always busy in u rbifvrful, sys- Iwnulif way. Editor of Breeze: Band 1: Girls' Chorus 2,3,43 Mixed Chorus 4: H. R. Play 1,23 Interpretative Reading 33 Hi-Breeze 43 G. R. 1,2,3,41 G. R. Vice-Pres. 13 G. R. Pres. 4: Art Club 3,41 Musical Americana 3: G. A. A. 43 Class Pres. 1 3 Class Sec'y 3. ISABEL MURRAY "Izz" Synzpbony of ml hair, lrixb cycs and i'fficii'm'y plus. lTransfer from Galva 33: Class Treas. 43 Girls' Basketball l,2,32 Band 1,2,3,43 Mixed Chorus 1,2, 3,43 Girls' Chorus 1,2,3,4Q Sextet 33 Octette 43 Operetta 13 Madri- gal 43 Christmas Vespers 23 One- Acts 1,2,4 3 Junior Playg Tornado froupers Sec'y 43 Breezeg Hi- Breeze 3,42 G. R. 43 Class Pres. 1,33 H. R. Vice-Pres. 4. RICHARD EDWARDS "Dick" Pbolo fivml finds lime for lulzing lifc xvriouxly every once in u while. Business Mgr. of Breeze: Band 1,2,3,43 Clarinet Quartette 3,41 H. R. Play 1,21 Hi-Y 3. ROBERT POTTER "Doon Drbofmir, bill down lo mrlb in iz nicr' sort of way. Class Vice-Pres. 4 3 Football 1,3,4Q Basketball 13 Baseball 33 Band 1,2,3,43 Boys' Chorus 13 Swing Band 2,33 Junior Play: H. R. Play 23 Breeze: Hi-Y 33 Class Vice-Pres. 2. MACEL JONES Calm and i'0ll4'i'lr'rl, blif 11C'L'l'l' a dull rnoulrlll. Assistant Editor of Breeze: H. R. Play 1,2 3 Musical Moderne 23 Student Council Sec'y-Treas. 23 G. R. 1,2: H. R. Sec'y-Treas. 1. I llt'l'!'V' worry: I ilo somvlbiug abou! it inxlmd. Class Sec'y 43 Band 2,3,43 Mixed Chorus 2,3,43 Girls' Chorus Z,3,4Z Sextette 2,33 Octette 43 Madrigal 3,43 Dance Festival 1 3 H. R. Play 1,2 3 Tornado Troupers 3,4 3 Breeze: Hi-Breeze 1,23 G. R. 2,41 G. A. A. 43 H. R. Sec'y 4. WILBUR JOHNSON usamn Wlavu rwryfhing else fuilx, livr- xixfvncz' will gal you ihrrr, in lime. Assistant Business Manager of Breeze3 Football 2,33 Baseball 3 3 Band 1,2,3,43 Boys' Chorus 3. ELAINE STANGLAND "Sung" Sultry dehutante with the knack for dressing and homemalzing. Girls' Chorus 1: I-I. R. Play 1,2: G .l. B. 2,3: G. A. A. 4: Breeze: G. R. 1,2,3,4: H. R. Vice-Pres. 2. ROBERT STEIG "Bob" Steady in more ways than one-just one of Uncle Sam's nephews. fTransfer from Correctionville 43 : Foot- ball 1,2,3: Basketball 1,2,3: Track 1,2,3: Boys' Chorus 1,2,3. ARLINE SHEPARD "Twin" This year's set of twins match perfectly -even when it comes to voices. Arline for is it Charlinej and .... fTransfer from Osceola 35 3 Mixed Cho- rus 2,3.4: Girls' Chorus 1,2,3,4: Junior Play: G. R. Vice-Pres. 4: G. R. Pres 2: H. R. Sec'y 3: National Music Honors 2,3: Solo 1,2,3,4. ROBERT SAMUELS "Sam" A moody musician, taking his time to do a thorough job. Band 1,2,3,4: Football 1: Basketball 1: 'flrack 1: Orchestra 3,4: H. R. Play 1,2: i-Y 3. YVONNE CHAPIN "Vonnie" Sincerity marks her deeds-a future reg- istered nurse. fTransfer from Belleville, Ill. 35 : Mixed Chorus 2: Girls' Chorus 1,3: Operetta 1: A capella 1.2: Junior Dramatics: Breeze: G. R. 3 : Musical Americana 3. THE BREEZE 1 9 4 3 DELPHINE GAUDIAN "Del" Life is like roller skating-fun if you don't fall down. fTransfer from Calumet 21 : Band 2,3: Mixed Chorus 1,2,3: Assembly Program 2: Debate 2: Breeze: Art Club 4: G. A. A. 4. FRANK LESSMEIER "Rocky" Silence is golden, but we're off the gold standard. Football 1,2,3: Basketball 1,2,3: Track 1,23 Baseball 3. CHARLINE SHEPARD "Twin" Charline for is it Arlinej are looking forward to a successful music career. fTransfer from Osceola 31 : Mixed Cho- rus 2.3,4: Girls' Chorus 1,2,3,4: Madri- xzal 3,4: Octette 4: Solo 2.3,4: Junior Play: G. R. 1,2,3.4: G. R. Vice-Pres. 2: H. R. Pres. 1: Hr R. Vice-Pres. 2: Na- tional Music Houors 2,3. ELMER SHAFFER Red-haired business man, hell-hopping in a snazzy uniform. H. R. Play 1,23 Hi-Y 3. EDNA SWANSON "Swanee" Diligcnt ambition will take her far. H. R. Play 2. BETTY HAYES "Shorty" It was a great fight, but I finally won. Girls' Chorus 2,3,4: Student Council 2: G. R. 2,3 : G. I. B. Pres. 3 3 G. A. A. Pres. 4: Photo Club 4. LOIS STUNKEL "Lo" Age brings -wisd om. H. R. Play 1,23 Breeze: G. R. 1,2,3,43 G. R. Treas. 43 H. R. Sec'y 2 3 H. R. Pres. 3: G. A. A. 4. ROBERT LEWIS 'fLewy" His real hair stands for something! H R. Play 1,2. BARBARA ROMINE "Bobby" Give me a pencil and some rlrawiug paper, aml I'1l be happy! H. R. Play 23 Art Club 1,3,4. THOMAS SER VOSS "Tommy" King of the drums with a rugged tech- nique in football. lTransfer from Missouri Valley 21 3 Football 1,2,3,4I Basketball 3,43 Track 1,23 Baseball 1,33 Band 1,2,3,43 Orches- tra 1,2,3,4Q Mixed Chorus 1,41 Boys' Chorus 1,2,3,43 Hi-Y 3. ROSEMARY WALTON "Rosie" Strawberry blond who knows how to enjoy a good joke. Musically minded, too! Mixed Chorus 3,43 Girls' Chorus 1,3,43 H. R. Play 23 G. R. 1,3,4. JOLINE SHAEFFER "JOM Nilnble-fingered typist - "going sternl- ily" on. Orchestra 1,23 Mixed Chorus 43 Girls' Chorus 2,3,4C Junior Play3 One-Acts 13 H. R, Play 23 Breeze3 G. R. 2. DOROTHY ANNE POST "Dottie" All alone and lonely, but never down- hearted-personality plus! Band 1,2,3,43 Orchestra 2,3,43 Mixed Chorus 43 Junior Play3 H. R. Play 1,23 Musical Americana 35 Tornado Troup- ers 23 Breezeg G. R. Sec'y 23 G. R. Cab- inet Member 1: H. R. See'y 13 H. R. Pres. 43 G. A. A. Board Member 43 H. R. Vice-Pres. 3. RALPH OLSON "Dunk" Quick thinking in a crisis-also on the dance floor. Football 1,2,33 Basketball 1,2,3,43 Track 1,2,33 Boys' Chorus 1,31 H. R. Play 1,23 Musical Americana 33 Student Council 1,2,33 Hi-Y 33 One-Acts 4. FRANCES STRAIGHT "Fran" You ean't keep "in line" all the time!- Effieieney plus-also "steady." Junior Play: H. R. Play 1,23 Debate 2: Extempore 23 Student Council 13 Hi- Breeze 1,2,3,43 Hi-Breeze Editor 43 G. R. 2,42 Art Club 2,32 Art Club Pres. 33 G. A. A. 43 Class Treas. 33 Kiwanis Honor Student 1,2,33 Breeze. MELVIN GRIPP "Gripper" I'Il shed high school habits with high srhool days. Football 3,43 Track 2,33 Boys' Chorus 3: H. R. Play 13 Breeze. MAXINE MCCABE "Mickey" Irish blue eyes, mixerl with a roguish smile. H. R. Play 1,23 Breeze: G. R. 3.4: Art Club 3,42 G. A. A. 43 G. I. B. 1,2. THE BREEZE BONITA TOTMAN "Bonnie" There,s something about a sailor that is fine, fine, fine! Band 43 Musical Americana 33 H. R. Play 23 Student Council Sec'y-Treas. 43 Breeze3 G. R. 23 Art Club 1,2,3,43 Photo Club 1,2. VIRGIL BOND "Flash" Professional trumpet serenader whose mustavhe finally became a reality. Football 1,2,4I Basketball 1,23 Track 1,2,33 Band 1,2,3,43 Orchestra 1,3,43 Mixed Chorus 2,3,43 Boys' Chorus 1,2,3,43 Cornet Solo 33 Brass Sextet l,3Q Junior Play: H. R. Play 1,2. KATHLEEN WILLIAMS "K-K-Katie, beautiful Katie" is song-but she zloesn't like it. Band 1,2,3,43 Orchestra 2,3,43 Mixed Chorus 1 3 Girls' Chorus 1 3 H. R. Play 23 Extempore 2,33 Tornado Troupers 4: G. R. 2,3,43 G. A. A. 43 Cheerleader 4. "Katie" a nire RICHARD CARNEY "Fud" Enthusiastic live-wire-takes in every- thing with speed ana' aggressiveness. Football 3,43 Basketball 1,2,3,43 Baseball 1,31 Mixed Chorus l,3,42 H. R. Play 23 Junior Play3 Extempore 33 Tornado Troupers 23 Breeze3 H. R. Treas. 43 Track 23 Basketball Co-captain 4. CONSTANCE CROWLEY "Connie" She anrl music harmonize. Band 3,41 Orchestra 1,2,3,43 Mixed Cho- rus 3,41 Boys' Chorus fAccompanistj 3,43 Girls' Chorus 1,23 String Quartette 3: Violin Solo 2,31 H. R. Program 1,23 G. R. 23 H. R. Sec'y-Treas. 3. 1943 VERJEAN BAUER "Til" Knowledge and experience are both valu- able assets in life. H. R. Play 1 3 One-Acts 23 Tornado Troupers 3,43 Hi-Breeze 3,43 G. R. 2,3,43 G. I. B. 33 Cheerleader 3,4. CECIL MILLER "Cac" A pun is the lowest form of humor- but, oh so clever! Football 3,4 3 Track 43 Band 2,3,4 3 Mixed Chorus 2,3,4Q Boys' Chorus 1,2,3,43 H. R. Play 1,23 Junior Play3 Tornado Troup- ers Sec'y 43 Breeze: Hi-Y 33 H. R. Pres. 1,23 Musical Americana 33 Madrigal 43 Pep Band 4. BLANCHE HARRINGTON "Bea" Our "Breeze-y" artist. Still waters run deep! ! Breeze: G. R. 2,3,43 Art Club 43 G. A. A. 43 Photo Club 4. RICHARD BERG "Dick" Efficient, self-reliant manager, who is self-confident at all times! lTransfer from Red Oak 333 Football l,2,3,4I Basketball 33 Track 2,31 Swim- ming 13 Tennis 23 Student Council 1,43 Student Council Pres. 43 Hi-Breeze 33 Hi-Y 2,3. MARLYS RABINER "Manly" Her bubbling spirits leave you pleasantly up in the air. Dance Festival 13 Junior Play: H. R. Play 1,23 Radio Speaking 33 Interpre- tative Reading 1,3 3 Breeze: G. R. 1,2,3,4 3 G. I. B. 3. DONALD WHITE "Bud" Not so shy, anal a "Zoot soot" dresser to boot. Football 1,2,3,4Q Basketball 1,2,3: Track 1,2,33 Mixed Chorus 43 Boys' Chorus 1,3,43 H. R. Play 2. THELMA BICE "ButCl'1,l Rhyihm-bound on u frail of new jiiler- bug steps. lTransfer from Truesdale 41 : Girls' Cho- rus 1,2 : Sextet 2: Junior Play: G.A.A. 1. MAURICE MAI-IAFFEY "Mac" Six fool five wilh a line of jiife-im'dict- ed lo sports, speech and seriousness. Football 3: Basketball 1,2,3,4: Track 1,2,3: Baseball 3: Band 1,2,3,4: Orches- tra 3,4 : Boys' Chorus 1,2,3,4 : Mixed Cho- rus 3,4: Brass Section 1,2,3: Breeze: H. R. Vice-Pres. 1,4. HELEN ANDERSON "Andy" Sweet, icnehangeuble - well-groomed - smooth duneer-will ihe war never end? Girls' Chorus 1: Breeze. HAROLD OLSEN l'Oley" Industry and I ure one and the same. Football 3: Basketball 3,4: Track 3: H. R. Play 1,2: Breeze: Art Club 2. JANET DE LAND "Jaya" A peppy beginning adds the finishing touch to any venture. Band 1,3,4: Mixed Chorus 3: Girls' Cho- rus 2,3: Girls Sextet 3: Junior Play: Student Council 1: Tornado Troupers 1,2,3,4: Tornado Troupers Pres. 4: Breeze: Hi-Breeze 3: Art Club 1,2,3: Musical Americana. 3: Strutter 1,2,3,4: Class Pres. 3. MARIE CATTERMOLE She :lid the right ihing at ihe righl lime. Band 1,2,3,4: Mixed Chorus 3,42 Girls' Chorus 2,3,4: Christmas Vespers 2: Mu- sical Americana 3: Breeze: G. R. 2,3,4: Art Club 1,2,3,4: Art Club Treas. 2,3: Yuletide Echoes 4. LEONA KOTH "LCc,' Friendship is the basis of good living. G. R. 1,2,3,4. NORMAN THEISS "Diz" Always "just was" or "will be" in Sioux Rupids. fTransfer from Sioux Rapids 31: Foot- ball 1,2,3,4: Basketball 1,2,3,4: Baseball 3 : Boys' Chorus 4: Mixed Chorus 4. CARMEN CUTHBERT "Curhie" S.L.'s blond bomber, now a college wo- man in earnest, but definitely! Cheerleader 2,3: Strutter 4: Orchestra 1,2,3,4: Mixed Chorus 2,3,4: Girls' Cho- rus 1,2,3,4: Madrigal 3,4: Breeze: G. I. B. 1 : G. R. 2,3: Tornado Troupers 2,3,4: Tornado Troupers Vice-Pres. 4: Tornado Troupers Pres. 3: String Quartette 3: Girls' Octette 4: Mixed Quartette 4: Voice Solo 3 1 Girls' Sextet 2: H. R. Vice- Pres. 1. JUNIOR MANDERNACH 'lMandy" Live merrily and without inhibitions. H. R. Play 1,2. FRANCES MARIE SMITH "Franci" Demurely sophisliealed--following in the wake of music. Orchestra 1: H. R. Play 1,2: Breeze. THE BREEZE ROBERT FREDERICKSEN "Bob" Serious at his worlz, hut intent upon having fun. PHYLLIS SNYDER "Phil" The third "twin',-has a yen for red, and a perfect typing record. QTransfer from Alta 31: Mixed Chorus 2,3,4: Girls' Chorus 2,3,43 BFEQZEQ G. A. A. Board 4 3 Band 1,2,3 3 Girls' Basketball 1,21 Musical Americana 3. RUDOLPH KIRKMAN "Rudy,' Black "gypsy" eyes and dimples make him irresistible, but niee to have around. DOROTHY CI-IAMBERLAIN Do a good joh and you'll never regret it H. R. Play23G. R.4:G.A. A. 4. THOMAS LABRON "T-Bone" We must he serious in times like these. Football 2,3,43 Basketball 1,2,3,43 Track 1,2,3: Mixed Chorus 1.23 Boys' Chorus 1,2,3: H. R. Play 1. 1943 GEORGE SLATER "Duke" Poker-faced, with a dry sense of humor -knows the "long and short" of it, too. Football 1,2,4 3 Baseball 3 3 Mixed Chorus 1,2,33 Boys' Chorus l,2,3Q Junior Playg H. R. Play 23 Student Council 23 H. R. Pres. 1. BETTY LOU PETERSON "Bet" The true "career woman"-sometimes scintillating, sometimes not. Girls' Chorus 23 H. R. Play 1,23 One- Acts 2,33 Junior Play3 Interpretative Reading 33 Extempore l,2: Tornado Troupers 1,2,33 Breeze: Hi-Breeze 43 G. R. 1,2,3,43 Class Sec'y 13 H. R. Sec'y 23 Cheerleader 1,21 Dance Festival 1. JOSEPH KENNEDY "joe" Sincerely striving for better things- athletic and cunu' red hair. Basketball 1,2,33 Track 13 Boys' Cho- rus 2. DOROTHY LIEBSCH "Dot" Dignity is my middle name, hut I do like to have fun! fTransfer from Truesdale 41 3 Band 1,2,33 Girls' Chorus 1,2,33 Junior Play3 Senior Play 33 Breeze3 G. R. 4. THOMAS MURPHY "Muff" All-round American fellow-a hit on the arguing side at times. Football 1,2,3,4Q Basketball 1,2,3,43 Track 1,2,3I Band 1,2,3,43 Orchestra 43 Mixed Chorus 3,41 Boys' Chorus 33 Brass Section 1,2,33 Christmas Vespers 23 Mu- sical Americana 33 H. R. Play l,2Q Stu- dent Council Vice-Pres. 43 Breeze3 Hi-Y 33 G. R. Pres. 33 Honorary Kiwanian: Hi-Breeze 43 Co-captain of Basketball Team 4. ROBERT OLSON Courage and ambition mark his life in capital letters. 1 iv w K ' . . K it Q w x.-iii Q ,f : MW' Bk 0 Pug-um May 21, 1943 Processional ......... ........,.... .,......... ....... C l ass of 1943 Invocation Address ......... ........ P resident Virgil M. Hancher Stare University of Iowa Music Presentation of the Class of 1943 ...,,.,s Principal A. R. Block Awarding of Diplomas ,,..rr President of Board Carl Steffen Announcement of Class Honors ........,,.... Supt. A. E. Ruby School Song .,,,..,r.,.,,...,...,..,rr,,,,.... .,r.... C lass of 1943 Class Motto: Service Above Self Colors: Blue and Gold Flower: Yellow Rose ENIORS HOME ROOM 4 Leonard Eginton, Pres. Barton Bridge, S. C. jim Edson, Vice-Pres. Don Christensen, Sec.-Treas. TOP ROW--Harold Geisinger, Donald Greene, LeRoy Eickhoff, Barton Bridge, Elbridge Clough, Leonard Eyzinton, James Edson. SECOND ROWf-Donna Cleveland, Lillian Ehlers, Laura May Hutchinson, Jean Heikens, Kathlyn Gaudian, Charlie Behrens, Rosemary Hill. THIRD ROW- Miss Simpson. Maxine Cattermole, Catherine Farnsworth, Melvina Dahlman, Orma Lou Darflis Norma Davis, Donald Christensen. HOME ROOM S Shirley Miller, Pres. Donna Pendleton, S. C. ,Iim Mittelstadt, Vice-Pres. Lola Lahr, Sec.-Trens. TOP ROW James Mittelstadt, Donald Madsen, Gilbert Marten, Jack Kaufman, Harris Jensen, Vernon Kolb, Lael Lessmeier SECOND ROW--fEmma Newell, Lola Lahr. Joyce Olson, Betty Jennett. Shirley Miller, Donna Pendleton, Donna Rose-en, Mr. Hutt HOME ROOM 6 Franklin Ruliffson, Pres, Bill Rader, S. C. Lois Schroeder, Vice-Pres. Alan Raun, See.-Trans. TOP ROW--John Peterson, George Waldo, Jack VValton, William Rader, Franklin Ruliffson, Andy Nitzke. SECOND ROW- - Richard Sorenson, Roy Wilkinson, Alan Raun, Bill Sanders, Mary Ellen Watt, Gloria Zersvn. THIRD ROW' -Arlene Rosenbrook, Jane Steffen, Elva Jane Woehler, Lois Schroeder, Myrna Skeels, Joann Steiff, Miss White. NOT PICTURED: Charles Miller H.R. 5: Sylvia Spooner H.R. 6. twenty-xix Un Me Jfome Shclcfz CLASS OFFICERS Franklin Ruliffson ...,..,...,...,..,,............. President Lola Lahr v,,,...AS,,v... S..,............. V ice-President Leonard Eginton .................. Secretary-Treasu rer Next year's seniors have done all right by themselves during their junior year, and will do better next. Up until Christmas they made a huge success of selling candy at games and after school, but then came the shortage of candy. Those apples and that popcorn they sold at the County Basketball Tournament tasted very good, too. By Way of entertainment, they gave a keen play and several juniors participated in the one-acts. Juniors did their share in Student Council, G. I. B., music, sports and all other extra-curricular activities. It seems the juniors have con- tributed a good deal to the school year of '43. We hope they enjoy their senior year. l1ve11ty-xewn Ramon Buckingham, Pres. 7 Gerald Gerber, S. C. jeannc Gulling, Vice-Pres. Gerald Gilbert, Sec.-Treas. TOP ROW-7-'Harlan Broberg. Gerald Gilbert, Jack Davenport, Herbert Erickson, Lynette Baumann, Robert James Anderson, Vivian Flynn, Leonard Book, Robert Ward Anderson. SECOND ROWfCharles Comstock, Gerald Gerber, Ramon Buckingham. Lucille Defzner, Jane Adams, Katheryn Bauman, Betty Gaes, Doris Anderson, Gordon Burmeister. THIRD ROWf-James Adams, liurton Anderson, Marie Book, Phyllis Heschke, lieatta Evans, Jeanne Gullinpr, Kathleen Elsner, Betty Davis, Miss Rich. -Ichn Peterson, Pres. 8 Fred Lawson, S. C. Alfred Greene, Vice-Pres. Julia Post, Sec.-Treas. TOP ROWfShirley Locke, Marian Meier, Albert Glover, Fred Lawson, Richard Hussey, Leonard Nielson. SECOND ROWM Patricia Holmes, Joyce Miller, Jack Pyles, Alfred Green, Mr. Bosveld, Kathryn Kc-nt. THIRD ROW--Betty Milton, Lorraine Meyer, Julia Post, Robert Hayes, Dick Holmes, Robert Ryan. Glenn Waite, Pres. HOME ROOM 9 Helen Sheffield, S. C. LaVonne Stock, Vice-Pres. Lloyd Tenney, Sec.-Treus. TOP ROW- Glenn Waite, Harold Smith, Maurice Smith, Raphael Swink, Merrill Tutt, Ted Young, Clifford Stunkel, Dick Utter. SECOND ROW- 'Helen Sheffield, Mary Lou Walters, LaVonne Stock, Clemons Van Voorhis, Babette Riee, Bernard Silverberfz, Lloyd Tenney. THIRD ROW Miss Anderson, Lois Thompson, Clara Voyles, Lorraine Thompson, Helen Roberts, Betty Sliefert. Helen Witter, Dorothy Smith. NOT PICTURED: Don Bock, H.R. 7: Forrest Pearson, H.R. S. fzwrify-riglzl s .. Jfazfwaa, -mm CLASS OFFICERS Ramon Buckingham ..SS....ASSSSS.SS,..A.SSSSSSSS President Dick Utter ...........,iiee. .,,vv.v V ice-President Harold Smith .i.,.i.eieie Secretary Shirley Locke ........................................ Treasurer Those chilluns of the sophomore class have been very much in evidence Wherever your eyes might fall-G. R., sports, Mr. Green's music classes, Student Council, G. I. B., one-acts and many others. They seem to have a very serious look in their eyes and that usually means business. They must have enjoyed those all-school dances for there never was a scarcity of sophomores. These same sophomores will be stepping into the juniors' spacious shoes soon, and We put forth our best Wishes for a good fit. twenty-nine Barbara Allen, Pres. 10 Jackie Battern, S. C. Dick Cuppy, Vice-Pres. Donald Clough, See.-Treas. 'I'Ol' ROW --'f Mr. Hurd, Everl DeMers, Harold Dyvad, Donald Clough, Eugene Freese, James Crouch, John Dardis, Eugene Catter- mole. SECOND ROW--Burton Bonebrake, Harry Dahlman, Gordon Baustian, Jackie Battcrn, Zoe Broberg, Marianne Aust, Natalie Chapin, Loren Eickhuff. THIRD ROW- -Barbara Allen, Stanley Carlson, Rosemary Crowley, Mary Lou Gaes, June Comstock, Bonita lionebrake, Evelyn Dallman, James Freese. HOME ROOM 11 .Ianc Holmes, Pres. joclle Hansen, S. C. David Olson, Vice-Pres. George Pappadael-cis, Sec.-Trcas. TOP ROW- --Donald Hintz, Verlin Lee, Jim Phillips, Don Lawson, liruee Patou, Roger Rader, James Main, Arnold Mathews. SEC- OND ROW -ff- Marilyn Jenni-tt, Jane Holmes, Betty Hatch, Joelle Hansen, Phyllis Howard, David Olson, Archie Geisinger, Marjorie Kaufman. THIRD ROW Miss McLane, Dorothy Gerber, Donna George, Virginia Hackler, George Pappadackis, Everett Levan, John Nielson, Jim Grienke, Don Hughes. Bob Wlicalcn, Pres. 12 Wayne Straight, S. C. liugene Wissler, Vice-Pres. Virginia Kolb, See.-Trcas. TOP ROW' Wilbert Vilas, Darrel Snyder, Robert Shewell, Eugene Wissler, Bob Whealen, Lyle Raun, Wayne Straight, Miss Riggs. SECOND ROW- Ronald Vandesteeg, Mavis Nuss, Marlene Olson, Lorabcl McLaughlin, Virginia Kolb, Joanne Rice, Patty White- side, Walter Stuck, Dorothy Ann Smith. THIRD ROW- Robert Walrath, Bruce Shaeffer, Betty Koth, Shirley Marquardt, Carl Sell- den, Zoe Mary Simpson, Julian Silverberg, Don Rupe. NOT PICTURED: Audrey Frantz, Leslie Oatman, H.R. llg Coleen Rife, Leatrice Spahn, Jack Schmidt, Raphael Swink, H.R. 12. fbirly 4,....1m...- 71... am fem., CLASS OFFICERS David Olson .............................,...,, 4 ..v.., President Bob Whealen ...... ....... V ice-President Eugene Wissler .e.. e........ S ecretary Patty Whiteside .....,.,......... . ..........,,...ww.. Treasurer Here's to the freshmen of 1943, who were a great addi- tion to S. L. H. S. You never fail to see them flitting up and down the halls, busy as bees, headed for a G. A. A. or a Student Council meeting, just beating the bell to algebra or making a bee-line for a music class. It seems the freshies took an interest in all extra-curricular activities and made a success of it. One boy, in particular, reached a high peak in football, receiving a letter along with the boys in the upper classes. Several boys did rather well in basketball too. Keep right in there pitching, kids. flyirly thirty-Iwo Wioloaq Gafqu On September 25 President Roosevelt made an important announce- ment to the high school students of the United States. The portent of the announcement was his hope that every boy and girl in the United States would join the newly-formed Victory Corps. The students of Storm Lake gave a hearty response. The idea behind this movement is that all the young people of the nation should be doing their bit to help Win the war. They can best do this by taking training which will prepare them for the armed forces or for industrial Work. That is the prime purpose of the Victory Corps- to prepare young people for the big job to come. After the students have organized into a general Victory Corps, each may enter one of five divisions-Air Service, Land Service, Sea Service, Production Service, or Community Service. A student will join the division which best suits his ambition and for which he has the qualifica- tions set up by the Victory Corps. An attractive insignia has been designed for each of these groups and may be worn on a Victory Corps cap or armband, or on pockets or sleeves. It is recognized that training youth for citizenship in a democracy is one of the important responsibilities of the school, and the faculty of Storm Lake High School has more than cooperated in the organization of our Victory Corps. Ili!!! -i - IIHIIHQHIIIV 7!fe'4e R ' e TOP ROW-Bud White, Harold Olsen, Melvin Gripp, Robert Samuels, Cecil Miller, Elaine Stangland, Marie Cattermole Dorothy Leibsch, Delphine Gaudian. SECOND ROW-Miss Aspelin, Bonita Totman, Yvonne Chapin, Carmen Cuthbert, Janet De Land Tom Ser Voss, Betty Peterson, Lois Stunkcl, Helen Anderson, Joline Shacffer, Maxine McCabe, Mrs. Babe. THIRD ROW' Vcr jean Bauer, Isabel Murray, Dick Carney, Wilbur Johnson, Tom Murphy, Dick Edwards, Arlinc Shepard, Marlys Rabiner Phyllis Snyder, Blanche Harrington, Maxine Andrews. The harrowed expressions of these busy seniors are the result of arduous labor on the 1943 yearbook. It has been fun, though! Editor ,,,.,,,,, ,,,,,,,, ,,.,,,, M a Xine Andrews Associate Editor ,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,, M acel Jones Business Manager ,,,,.,,, ,. .,,,,.. ,.Richard Edwards Assistant Business Manager ,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,.,,.......,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,, W ilbur Johnson Editing Cornrnittec ',,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, Frances Straight, Isabel Murray, James Prichard, Janet De Land, Dorothy Post, Joline Shaeffer. Art ,,,,.,. ,,r,,r,,,e,,,,,, B lanche Harrington, Chairman, Bonnie Totman, Frances Smith, Joline Shaeffer, Maxine McCabe, Bud White, Janet De Land. Athletics ,,,,,,,,,,,,,ee,e,eee,, , ,,,,, ...ee,,,,,e,,,,,,,. ..r. . ,.,,,e.,,,, .,,,.,,,,,, , , , ,,,,,,, T om Murphy, Bob Potter Music.. ,,...,,,, Arline Shepard, Chairman, Marie Cattermole, Cecil Miller, Maurice Mahaffey Activities ..,.,,,,,,,..,..,,r,,..,,,..,, L ,,...,e,,,,,,,,,,,, W Snaps ,,,,,, , Verjean Bauer, Chairman, Delphine Gaudian, Helen Anderson, Lois Stunkel, Bob Samuels. , .,.,, ,,,,,,,.,,, R ichard Carney, Chairman, Carmen Cuthbert, Betty Peterson, Yvonne Chapin, Shirley Paisley. Hnnzor ,,,,,, , ,,,,,,,,,, Isabel Murray, Chairman, Melvin Gripp, Tom Ser Voss Calendar ,,,,r. . .,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ..Marlys Rabiner, Chairmang Harold Olsen, Elaine Stangland Tyjzists ,,,,,,,.,,,, Phyllis Snyder, Chairman, Edna Swanson, Dorothy Post, Charline Shepard, Harold Olsen, Bud White, Cecil Miller, Jim Prichard, Richard Carney. Sponsors ,,,,,., , ,,,r,,,,.. . ,,,,,,,.,,, , ,,,,,,ee,,,,, ,, , ,,,..,,, , ,,Mrs. Kathryn Babe, Miss Fern Aspelin thirty-four an Gow...-1 TOP ROW-Babette Rice, Frances Straight, Mary Ellen Watt, Harlan Broberg, Betty Peterson, Arline Shepard, Charline Shepard. SECOND ROW-Lola Lahr, Bernard Silverberg, Donna Pendleton, LaVonne Stock, Joelle Hansen, Donna Roseen, Leonard Eginton. THIRD ROW-Maxine Andrews, Julian Silverberg, Shirley Paisley, Wayne Straight, Verjcan Bauer, Rosemary Crowley, Miss Rich. HI-BREEZE With lunch sacks, Latin assignments, and lipsticks in hand, the Hi-Breezers gather in the press room every Friday noon for a weekly confab. This social gathering is augmented by a more serious business meeting held every Monday after school. At mid-year Miss Louise Rich and "Goyt" fthe staffis going away giftj left to take up teaching duties at Burlington, Iowa. Miss Eleanor Thorpe, just graduated from Morn- ingside College, Sioux City, stepped in to take over very capably as the Hi-Breeze sponsor. Continuing the custom set up last year, the smallest staff since Hi-Breeze was organ- ized in 1935 cooperated in "turning in the news" on Friday-thereby eliminating the Monday morning rush periods of other years. Due to war time restrictions, Hi-Breeze was asked to conserve by cutting down its space in the town paper. An aura of mystery surrounded the gossip columnist this year. The paper's experienced columnists were lost by graduation, so the editor recruited shy "Wilbert" to do the job. The only trouble is he's still too shy fand probably scared to deathlj to reveal his identity! thirty-five Zafuwu' in fJwz,pa4e- TOP ROW-Cliarline Shepard, Arline Shepard, Leona Kath, Maxine McCabe, Shirley Locke, Lynette Baumann, Marian Meier, Frances Straight, Dorothy Chamberlin, Lois Stunkel, Catherine Farnsworth, Jessie Shewell, Dorothy Leibsch, Elaine Stangland. SECOND ROW-Zoe Broberg, joellc Hansen, Virginia Kolb, Betty Gaes, Natalie Chapin, Joyce Miller, Helen Roberts, Blanche Harrington, Joyce Olson, Norma Davis, Maxine Cattermole, Marie Cattermole. THIRD ROW-Miss Heppcrle, Patty Wliiteside, -lane Holmes, Marlys Rabiner, Betty Peterson, LaVcnne Stock, Dorothy Ann Smith, Mary Lou Gaes, Betty Koth, Marlene Olson, Jackie Battern, Betty Davis, Patty Holmes, Julia Post. FOURTH ROW-l5abette Rice, Shirley Paisley, Marjorie Kaufman, ,loanne Rice, Donna Pendleton, Verjean Bauer, Isabel Murray, Dorothy Ann Smith, Barbara Allen, Beatta Evans, Helen Witter, Mary Lou Walters, Maxine Andrews, Betty Milton. Organized in 1940, the Girl Reserve has become an out- standing girls, club of Storm Lake High. At the beginning of the year an impressive candle light installation was held in the auditorium before the student body. During the year the G. Rfs sponsored War Saving Stamp sales through the home rooms. A special selling campaign was conducted at the Armistice Day football game in which the volunteer sales girls sold one hundred dollars' worth of War Stamps. Uncle Sam CFranklin Ruliffsonj and Miss Liberty CBetty Davisj were elected by homeroom stamp votes and were crowned at the Girl Reserve St. Patrick's dance held March 12. Monthly parties added to the fun of belonging to G. R. this year. fblrlj'-Xu MR - Maxine Andrews ,, ,7...,.,,,.., P resident Arline Shepard W H ,,,,e ,Vice-President LaVonne Stock eee,, e,,.,,,,ee, , .,.Secre!ary Norma Davis .,..e,,A., .,,,., , ,,,.,,,, T rcaszarer Miss Kathryn Hepperle 7 W ,,,, . .Sponsor G. R. BOARD Throughout the school year the Girl Reserve Board has attempted to give each girl an opportunity to do her part. Most of the committee members of the Board have had full charge of one of the social functions given each month by the G. R. All of the girls have been given a chance to serve on a committee and their Whole-hearted response has been an inspiration to the other members. A valuable part of the Girl Reserve Board is the Women's Council, composed of mothers of the girls. TOP ROW-Donna Pendleton, Elaine Stangland, Cliarline Shepard, Arline Shepard, Frances Straight. SECOND ROW-Jane Holmes, l.aVonne Stock, Betty Davis, Norma Davis, Maxine Andrews. THIRD ROW-Mrs. C. E. Pendleton, Miss Hepperle, Mrs. NV. E. Broberg, Mrs. W. L. Andrews. llrirly-xr'Lfe'11 7am fm film,- TOP ROW-Julia Post, Betty Davis, Lois Stunkel, Dorothy Chamberlin, Frances Straight, Marian Meier, Lynette Baumann, Myrna Skeels, Lois Schroeder, Maxine McCabe, Delphine Gaudian, Betty Gaes, Gloria Zersen. SECOND ROW-Elva Jane Vfoehler, Arlene Rosenbrook, Norma Davis, Joyce Olson, Betty Koth, Mary Lou Gaes, Joann Steig, Helen Roberts, Lorraine Thompson, Blanche Harrington, Natalie Chapin, Marjorie Kaufman, Mary Ellen Watt, Dorothy Gerber. THIRD ROW-Miss Hepperle, Lillian Ehlers, Emma Newell, Marilyn Jennett, Mavis Nuss, Shirley Mnrquardt. Marlene Olson, Patty Whiteside, Betty Jennett, Lucille Degner, Helen Sheffield, LaVonne Stock, Lois Thompson, Dorothy Smith, Joyce Miller, Donna Roseen, Orma Lou Dardis. FOURTH ROW-Maxine Andrews, Rosemary Crowley, Jackie Battern, Beatta Evans, Barbara Allen, Dorothy Ann Smith, Betty Hayes, Jane Adams, Clara Voyles, Donna Pendleton, Babette Rice, Joanne Rice, Virginia Hackler, Phyllis Howard. Phyllis Snyder, Dorothy Post, Zoe Mary Simpson. This is the first year the Girls' Athletic Association has had a part in the girls' activities. The G. A. A. is a state organization whose purpose is to bring its members a wide program of sports and a close companion- ship of friendliness and cooperation. A point system in which the G. A. A. members received a certain number of points for participation in all types of sports and activities was established. Girls with the required number of points were awarded school letters at the end of the year. General meetings were held the first Thursday of every month. The monthly dues were spent on "crazy but funn parties. G. A. A. also spon- sored one of the most successful of our school dances this year. lbzrly ugh! Q. fl. 4. OFFICERS Betty Hayes ...... , ,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,. , Betty -Iennett ,,,, Norma Davis Jane Adams ,,,,.,, . ..,..,,,,... . Miss Kathryn Hepperle ,...,, G. A. A. BOARD ,.,,,,..,. President ,,,,,,,.Vife-President ....,-,,,,-,,.Secreiary ....,,,.Treasurer ...,..,,Sp0ns0r Board members met every Tuesday after school to manage business details of the G. A. A. In addition to conducting general business meet- ings, the board was responsible for planning regular monthly parties, and providing the social side of this lively organization. Girls' sports tourna- ments and other intramural activities were also under the capable direc- tion of these girls. TOP ROW-Betty jennett, jane Adams, Miss Hepperle, Marian Meier, LaVcnne Stock, Joann Steig, Patty Whiteside. SECOND ROW-Barbara Allen, Dorothy Post, Norma Davis, Phyllis Snyder, Dorothy Gerber, Betty Hayes. l fhirly-nina' wwzas TOP ROW-Eugene Cattermole, Wayne Straight, Wilbur Johnson, Harold Dyvad, Donald Hintz, Albert Glover, Donald Bock SECOND ROW-Joanne Rice, Rosemary Crowley, Patty Whiteside, Joellc Hansen, Virginia Kolb, Mr. Bosveld. NOT PICTURED: Dick Edwards. forfy KAMERA KLUB Click! Click! Those two small Words identify the Kamera Klub. Although hampered because of the lack of materials, the photo fans had back-bone and spunk enough to keep struggling until they made a go of it. Their success started with the Kamera Klub dance, which with the cooperation of the students, enabled them to acquire more equipment. From all reports great success has been attained by these "amateurs" The Kamera Klub officers are: .......t.tt..., Preszdent Eugene Cattermole ..r. Wayne Straight ..Or.. Patty Jo Whiteside ..... ,,.ttt S ecrelfary-Treasurer ------------Vice-President Mr. Bosveld ...tt,t... ....f..ttt,.t,ttr.tt S ponsor . .. TOP ROW-janet DeLand, Leonard Eginton, jim Mittelstadt, Cecil Miller, Glenn Waite, Kathleen Williams, Robert Whealen. SECOND ROW-Miss Lura McLane, Shirley Paisley, Verjean Bauer, Isabel Murray, Carmen Cuthbert, julia Post, Donna Roseen, Orma Lou Dardis. TORNADO TROUPERS Janet DeLand ,,,,,,,, ,,,, , ,,,,,,.. ,.,,,,. ,,r,.,.,,,, , A ,,,, ,,,,,, , ,,,,,t , , . ,, Prmidrnf Carmen Cuthbert , ,..,..Vicc'-President Isabel Murray , ,t,,,t ,,,,,, S efretary Cecil Miller ., ,,,,t,r ,,,,. .Treasurer Miss Lura McLane ,,,,,,t,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,, , ,,,,, , ,,tt . ., .,t,, , ,,,,t,,,, ,.,. S ponsor These Stimulators of vim, vigor, and vitality boosted the pep and enthusiasm of the school by rousing pep meetings and plays. To keep the spirit up these Troupers sold green and white pennants. They displayed their zip at Pep Day and President Jaye more than proved her position by reigning as queen for the day. Basketball season brought cheer-leaders from each class to try their ability. New songs and yells were created, an went over with a bang! For the war effort these pep enthusiasts started a Service-News Scrap Book of all former members of the S. L. H. S. This, they hope, will be continued on down through the years. STORM LAKE HIGH SCHOOL RAH! RAH! RAH! RAH! l S l foriy-ow September 7-"It started all over again!" 8 and 9-Everyone hard at work-All high school test program. I0-No more moron storiesg this is school. ll-Sales talk stuff-Senior magazine cam- paign is in progress. I4-Girl Reserves out for members. l7-Seniors get low-down on class pictures, on account of shortage and war. 18-Kickoff!! S. L. plays Alta-Outcome- 2I-School dance-which was all right!! 22-Vacation! The County Institution. 23-Flowers 'n Stuff to Table Tennis Champs who entertained and made fools out of some of us. 24-just school. 2 S-Game with Sac City postponed-Wfeather!! 2 fl-Still raining. 13 IS I6 I9 20 21 22 23 26 27 28 29 30 2 5 4 October -Such groans-Report cards already. -Meetin' clay-Girl Reserves-Home Room -and G. A. A. -Orchids to Home Room 7 for program- Tough luck fellows-Ida Grove is pretty rugged. -Blue Monday!! -Big Shots and Student Council at Spencer. -"I don't care what you call me-just so you call me for dinner." -Miss Simpson fafter fire drillj -"We've got one missing-I guess he's putting out the fire." -Big game at Estherville. -junior meeting for class rings-Big debate for Seniors on announcements. -Snap, snap-Breeze pictures again. -"Average" is what hens lay eggs on. -Cec M.: "The japs are ahead of us: they know jiu Jitsu." Maurice M.: "Don't worry-we're doing it in fizz-ed." -Friday, football, and Fmmetsburg. November -No fire? just drill! -Be sure to look at your lettuce. Not worms -counterfeit. Special assembly on such stuff!! -All high school music program-Ser Voss, Miller and Potter proved their ability by yelling the loudest. S-Who said there wasn't orchestra this morn- ing? 6-Hats off to the junior Class Play-Well cast and well done! 9-Yes, it's Monday again. Miss Coakley-Oh -pardon me, Mrs. Babe is here to rejoin the staff. 10-Big parade, free show, and Homecoming- Oh-beg pardon-Pep Day it is, starts off with a bang! ll-Cherokee Indians didn't make it! Hail to Queen jaye and attendants - anyhoo' everyone's happy-We won!! 12-Freshman: "A WAVE is a wet WAAC." I3-Superstitious? Don't walk under the lad- der! Friday the 13th-and swell T. T. dance. 16-Hang over Dick? Try tomato juice-it helps! l7"MKJfC 3b0Llf SCl'li0l' ZU"ll"lOLll'ICCl'!1Cl'1fS. 19-Speech students try their voices and give the student body a drama on the war. 20-More work and, yes-itis Fete de Fous!! 25-If reindeers have hoofs-has Santa Claus? 24--G. A. A. medals awarded and everyone gets set for Victory Corps. 26-Mr. Butt with test and more tests! 27-Your cloak of shyness ls just a front. It covers the slyness Of a runt. 30-Congratulations Miss Riggs! He's a lucky guy. December l-First basketball game at Newell. Try again fellows. It can't be as bad as that! 4-Alta basketball game. Ooh-what a score!! 7-Students observe Pearl Harbor Day. Olives 'n such to Miss Rich's Home Room for highest Stamp sale! 8-A purpose is an Indian baby. 10-Keep the stamp sales booming! I 1-More basketball-Sheldon vs. S. L. I4-G. R. Christmas party. Do you always throw parties like that one, Katie? 15-jaye DeLand, Bill Saunders and Mac Ma- haffey get locked out of algebra for being late. 16-Gosh, it's cold! I7-Don't get anxious Carmen. He'll come- he always does. I8-G. A. A. sponsors big Christmas dance. Vacation officially starts. January -Happy New Year!! -What, no hang-overs? -School officially starts again-Farewell to Mr. Butt. -More primping-more pictures for the annual. -Same old classes. -Sorry-we played Cherokee. Better luck next time. -Congratulations Mr. Block-so it's a boy. -Ugh-those tests are here again. -More semester tests. Football banquet without Coach Giles, who is still sick. February -G. R. gals throw "bad taste" party-funny clothes, doughnuts served off a broomstick, and castor oil for prize! -My goodness-Mr. Block with the measles! -Orchids to Parkinson entertainment-what noises! Basketball tournament starts out with a bang! -Saturday-but finals. You know it-S. li. and Hayes grand winners. -Faculty Club has dinner at Bradford- girls' octette help in entertainment. -Who's spreading those spots around? -Be m Valentine! Girl Reserves have ten Y for their mothers. -Best game of the year! Cherokee vs. S. L. WE WON!! -We can't win all the time-just couldn't hit the bucket. -Girl Reserves in pitching for sale of War Stamps by voting for Uncle Sam and Miss Liberty. -Hi-Breeze Dance. -Food rationing starts-classes shortened- some days school even started by eight 0'clock. -Ralph Olson: "A silouette is a pantominef' -Iaye DeLand: "No. That's when you stand in the darkf, March -Girls' basketball finals. Seniors obtain the trophy. Referee Bridge chooses all-star team. -Spring is here and all the yo-yos. -New mathematics refresher course. On ae- count of tournament, school out half day. -Green and White was scorched by Alta who won the sectional tournament. -Orchids and such to Bob Taber, the man with all animals, for entertaining the stu- dent body so well. -Bobby Hayes shines in his part in the Home Room play and in the little blue formal. Football boys received their letters for their endless work. -Tom Ser Voss: "I don't see why they say a cowboy is good if he can't even get his calves together." 12-G. R. sponsors dance-Betty Davis and "Fat" Ruliffson were crowned for Uncle Sam and Miss Liberty. -Jeep sales off to a good start! -Hats off to Miss Wickersham for the grand one-act plays. -Typing students welcome their new teach- er, Miss Lindberg. It's also a great day for the Irish! -Where did all the boys go? Drafted? No. just the State B. B. tournament. -Seniors begin to realize it's graduating time as they turn in their names for the "sheep- skins." -Iz, do you think you'll find that wct solder? -Seniors slave away at aptitude tests. 25-G. R.'s have another get together. -Annual orders taken-wonderful record- wonderful annual! -Oh! those term papers-why do teachers make us work so hard? April -Great stuff by Home Room XI in a grand program. -The last school dance-big success-put on by Student Council. -Spring fever and just plain school. -G. R. get together to elect next year's officers. -Marching Band helps dedicate the B. V. Honor Roll. -Another Pay Assembly at 8:45. 22-G. R. puts on Easter Party for Seniors. 30-Orchids to all directors for "Chonita." May -The grand night for Junior-Senior Prom. -Another Pay Assembly-really "reet!" -Home Room meets once more-last time for Seniors. -Physical education classes display their work for year at a night program. -The beginning and end of Senior week- Class exercises and Award Day. --Baccalaureate. -Top honors to Miss Wickershani for Senior Play. -Last but not least-Commencement. forty-six Jlawie .eiaxfza mama.. ON E-ACTS The one-act plays presented this spring by Miss Mary June Wickersham displayed the talents of our underclassmen in particular. The comic quality of the three plays varied so from one another that they provided a lively evening's entertainment. ELMER Elmer Collier, a boy of fourteen , s,,,,s,.,i,s,,,s,,s,,.,,Y.,...,,,s,,s Arnold Mathews Susan Collier, sixteen, plays second fiddle to her sisters W Zoe Mary Simpson Jeanie Collier, seventeen ,,,,,,,,,,..., .,,,,,,,,s,,,.i, , , ,vY,,,,,v, , ,,r,,,,,,s Betty Davis Janie Collier, Jeanie's twin ...... ,, ,,,, ,...., . ,,,,,,, L orraine Thompson Luisa Penny, the family dressmaker , ,,.. ii,,,ss,, ,,,s, , , ,,.ii ,,,,,,, Julia Post Mrs. Collier, the mother ,,,,,,,....,.,,,,,,,,s, ,Y.,.s,.s,,, . .,.ss,,,,,,,s , . Helen Sheffield Fannie Belle, a colored girl who works by the day ,,...... Dorothy Ann Smith Russell Jameson, seventeen and the collegiate type , i........, Wayne Straight Pansy .,,,........,...,...........,,,.,,,....... ...,,,,, ,.oe , ..,.,.ii.,,,,,ee,,e., . a nondescript dog This hilarious one-act comedy revolves around a stolen coat, which belonged to Susan and was her only new possession. Elmer stirs up considerable excitement by a fake burg- lary, but sensible home philosophy ends the play on a note of happiness. HER FATAL BEAUTY or A SHOP-GIRL'S HONOR Terry Maple, a small, high-spirited office girl with crude manner and speech ,,,.,,,o,.i,....,,,,,,,.,., . ..,,... ,,,,. ,,,,.,..,,,,, D o nna George Charles Redfern, president of the Humdinger Store, ,,,,,,,, , ......,., Alan Raun Courteney Kenilworth, the tall, sly villain who stops at nothing to gain his own unscrupulous ends s,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,..,, Don Madsen Lucy Manville, the very aggressive and self-reliant saleswoman ,.e.,,,,.... , ,,,,,,.......,.,.,,.....,,,,,., . ,,,,,.e..,,, Marjorie Kaufman Noble Humdinger, the noble young hero with the manly bosom whom every girl dreams about ..,,s,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,. Ted Young Milly Blossom, the young and beautiful heroine, only a shop girl .,.... .,.,,,.,,,.,,,.....,,,...,, ,,,,,,,... , .,,,,,,,,,,,ss,,,..s..e,, N o rma Davis Mrs. Alberta Humdinger, the aristocratic mother ,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,, Isabel Murray Virginia Manning, a young edition of Mrs. Humdinger, in that she too, is cold, haughty and accustomed to having her own way ,...,,,...r,,,r,,,..,..... r ...,..,, ...,, . . ..r,eo,,sr,,,e , ,,,,, Joelle Hansen The story was centered around Milly Blossom, who, because of her fatal beauty, runs into great difficulties. The villain tries to kidnap her but doesn't succeed because of the saleswoman's straight thinking. Miss Manning would like to marry Noble Humdinger, but since he has a mind of his own, he marries Milly Blossom and they're a couple of happy Humdingers. DOUBLING FOR ANN Bill Gilkey, a boy of fourteen, and a buffer for U his sisters ,,,,,.,,,,. ,.,,,,,,,,.,,,,..,,,, ,,.,, r ,.., . . . ,,,.,, Ramon Buckingham Jo Gilkey, sixteen and rebellious ..o..... Orma Lou Dardis Ann Gilkey, eighteen and feminine ..., .......,. Marian Meier Alec Kittredge, a college sophomore ........................................ Ralph Olson Hallis Hunt, devoted friend of Ann's ...... ..... . ....... .... E u gene Cattermole How Jo managed to double for Ann and succeed in getting away with it is the basis for this comedy of youth. The confusion, plus some good brother-sister team Work, resulted in an exciting play in one act. anim 01644 The juniors presented a timely play this year. Though the atmosphere of the produc- tion ,was purposely light, Miss Elizabeth Riggs, the director, emphasized effectively the importance the War plays in civilian life by selecting this particular theme. THE VERY LIGHT BRIGADE Peggy Richardson, a young girl with big ideas . , s,.,,,,.,,s, Donna Roseen Ruth Richardson, her adoring mother ,...,,,,,,, , , Lola Lahr Bruce Richardson, her ambitious father ....ss,,. ,, , Alan Raun Marion Haslip, Mr. Richardson's sister ,,.,,,,t r,ss, ,,,s, J o ann Steig Georgia Brown, the Major's daughter, ,s,.. W s,,,,,,,, Gloria Zersen Viola Saunders, the Editoris daughter ..,,,t, ,,,s,t O rma Lou Dardis Spike Tanner, Peggy's boy friend, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,, , , ,A Bill Rader Lieutenant Bill Sparks, U. S. Air Force ,,.,,, ,, ,. Andy Nitzke Private Ed Clark, U. S. Armyt ,... ,t..,.. ......,.. , . ,. .Vernon Kolb Lieutenant Ned Barrows, U. S. Marines ,.,t. Dick Sorenson Jake Brooks, the sheriff .,,,.,,,.,,,.........,,,.,,,,,,,,,tt ,,,,, E lbridge Clough Virginia Wade, a magazine representative ,,,ss ,S .. Joyce Olson Kate Smith, another girl .....,...,..,..r..,.,,... ,..t. ..,,tt,, N o rma Davis Ted, a commercial photographer .,,,....,,.r..,.,,,, ,,,, ,,,, 7 7 , Bill Saunders Jimmy, a stylist and interior decorator ,,.,,, , . . ,,,,,,,, ,. Don Madsen Peggy Richardson, convinced that it is time to do something about all the prepared- ness talk she hears, forms a Girls' Brigade for the purpose of arousing her lethargic city government to the needs of the times. Among her war activities, she writes to service men, not knowing they would all visit her. Then the trouble really started, for Spike Tanner, Peggy's special boy friend, did not allow such an invasion to go unnoticed. DON'T TAKE MY PENNY! By Anne Coultir Martens CAST Sally ,,,,,,,,,.. ,,,,, , Norman .....,,. ,,,,,, , ,r,,, , Penny ,,,,,s,, Caleb ,,..... Mark ..,r,, Mavis ,r,,,. Lydia Joanne .,...,, Kerry ,,.... Greg ,,,.,,. Gram ,..... Mon. Henri Claire ,,,.,,,,, Elsie ,,,.,,. Red -, i,,,,, W Harrison , Janet De Land . Bob Potter . ,,,, Isabel Murray , Cecil Miller ,,,,,,,,,,Melvin Gripp Betty Peterson . , ,.,,, Phyllis Snyder, Joline Shaeffer ,Bonnie Totman ,,,wsTom Ser Voss Dick Carney ,,,,,.,,,,Marlys Rabiner, Maxine Andrews ..-Tom Murphy Macel Jones ,,.Edna Swanson ,,,,Verjean Bauer Lucille ,... ,,,,,,,,,, ,,,t,,,,,.Wilbur Johnson ,,,W,,,V,George Slater forty seven anim-Seniaa Pawn May 1942 brought an innovation in the annual junior-senior get-together. For the first time in a number of years, the energetic juniors were hosts at a banquet-prom held in the homemaking room and the study hall. Arrayed in all the effects of the military, these two rooms were completely disguised so as to represent a magnificent ocean liner. Even the stairs masqueraded as ship galleys that night! Appropriate music and faculty speeches by Mr. Ruby, Mr. Block, the class presidents and representatives completed the banquet. Dick Berg and his collection of records furnished music of the best kind for the dance following. The affair was also optional as to mode of dress-another new custom established last year. aefecle 40444 "Fete de Fous"-What pleasant memories of fun that name brings to mind! Due to the wars, the Fete de Fous had to be conservative this year. Decorations had to be less elaborate and expenses cut down to help Uncle Sam, but no one minded. There were lots of concessions as usual and three super, portable radios were given away at the Orpheum. And by the way, the Orpheum was something to brag about this year. Here's to many more carnivals in the future. Perf 5-wr Tornado spirit, with its loud cheers, the green and white streamers, and the unforget- table school loyalty reached its peak at the annual Pep Day of 1942. Even though all missed the usual bonfire and floats, because of the war, the student body gathered for a mass parade in the afternoon to the Vista Theatre for an entertaining show. There they displayed more S. L. color, noise, and rah-rahs. That night at the big game of the year, played with Spencer, the marching band egged on the pep with their snappy maneuvers. Cecil Miller, captain of the team, crowned the glorious queen of the day, Janet DeLand, and her attendants, Isabel Murray and Carmen Cuthbert. From her roost on a convertible, the queen saw her subjects lay down the law to the mighty Spencer eleven. For the first time in five years on Pep Day the Green and White won, and everyone was happy in Tornado-land!! forly eight I u C 1: 3 .L H I x I 4 Q If fy 041 '7!ae17z 7am- JANET DeLAND CARMEN CUTHBERT BONITA TOTMAN SHIRLEY PAISLEY THE STRUTTERS Peppy, high-spirited strutters led the marching band of 1942 through Mr. Green's original maneuvers during the half of every football game, at pep parades and victory parades. The marching band season came to a successful close with a fine performance at the Armistice Day game on November 11. At the semester Shirley Paisley moved to Oregon and Carmen Cuthbert started her second term of school at Iowa City, breaking up this inseparable senior foursome. qieli luaneuamd- MARCHING BAND This year the snappy performers of the marching band displayed their maneuvers at the halves of football games, as well as at Pep Day, Buena Vista homecoming, Armistice Day celebration, bond drive, and various convention meetings in the city. For the rousing pep at meetings and games the reward must be given to the pep band. This smaller portion of the band has led the team and school through all the ups and downs. ly Paaoiice Maka Fukui- ORCHESTRA This year's music program has been a full and happy one. The beau- tiful and stirring Christmas program was the first large event. In April the jeep campaign was boosted by a victory program given by the band and glee club. The crowning presentation was the operetta 'tChonita," a colorful gypsy romance which closed the musical season. The large vocal and instrumental groups have contributed a great deal to the entertainment of the student body. The mixed chorus, the girls' glee club, and the boys' chorus enlightened everyone with selections in the Various presentations. They entertained at many musical assem- blies, as Well. BACK ROW-Lmwrabel McLaughlin, Dorothy Anne Post, Eloise Yon, Bernard Silverberg, Alan Raun, Barton Bridge, Maurice M haffey, Gilbert Marten, Bob Whealen, Arthur Mathews, Robert Samuels, Isabel Murray, Mr. Green. FRONT ROW'-Norma Davis Constance Crowley, Catherine Farnsworth, joelle Hansen, Helen Sheffield, julian Silverberg, Rosemary Crowley, Helen Witter Mary Ellen Watt, Laura Hutchinson, Maxine Cattermole, Betty Davis. fiffy-lzro Everyone enjoys a good band and this year was no exception. The group has Worked hard, as has been proved by their performances. The orchestra has been appreciated when they played for the plays. Though they are composed of only a few students, We must not forget the numerous small groups, madrigal, octette, boys' quartette, mixed quartette, clarinet quartette, trumpet trio, wood Wind quintette, and string ensemble. Most of these groups have appeared on programs outside of school as Well as on the programs in school. STRING SEXTETTE Constance Crowley, Helen Sheffield, Rosemary Crowley, joellc Hansen, Helen Witter, Norma Davis. fifty-fbrvr' vqccemj Un 7ane- fifly-four CLARINET QUARTETTE Mary Ellen W1'itt, Richard Edwards, Harlan Broberg, Jack Pylcs. TRUMPET TRIO l.aV0nne Stock, Robert Samuels, Bill Sanders. WOODWIND QUINTETTE Lorabel Mchiuglilin, Bentta Evans, Maxine Cattermole, I.aurn May Hutchinson Julian Silverberg. Uancml' Banc!- TOP ROW'-Lyle Raun, Don Madsen, Vernon Kolb, Tom Ser Voss. SECOND ROW'-Virginia Kolb, Andy Nitzke, Barton Bridge, W'ilbur johnson, Gilbert Marten. THIRD ROW'-Laura Hutchinson, Lorabel McLaughlin, Helen Roberts, Fred Lawson, Cecil Miller, Glenn White, Bill Sanders, Robert Samuels, Bob Wlicaleii. FOURTH ROXV-ilacquelyn Battern, Zoe Broberg, LaVonne Stock, Natalie Chapin, .lack Pylcs, Gerald Gerber, Bernard Silverburg, Isabel Murray, XX'alter Stock. FIFTH ROW-ulaiiies Adams, Barbara Allen, -lane Steffen, Maxine Cattermole, Mary lillen NX'att, Richard lidwards, Harlan Broberg, Leonard liginton, Marie Cattermole, Norma Davis. V 0!uzi4z'ma4 pany:-am On December 17 the various musical groups of S. L. H. S. gave an enjoyable Christmas program, entitled "Yuletide Echoesf' The orchestra opened the program with a snappy march. This was followed by selections by the girls' chorus, mixed chorus, and madrigal, and included such popular songs as 'tWhite Christmas." The band brought the evening to a close playing a march, "American Patrolf, and ending with "The Star-Spangled Banner." fifty-fin' gacfu Shaiqfal'-Zqed 440411- MIXED CHORUS TOP ROW- fAlan Raun, Donald Madsen, Cecil Miller, Donald Bock, Tom Murphy, Barton Bridge, Don Greene, Jim Mittelstadt, Leonard Eginton, Dick Carney, Bud White. Ramon liuekinyzham. SECOND ROW- Helen Witter, Lois Thompson, Lorraine Thompson, lieatta Evans, Myrna Skevls, Tom Ser Voss, Marie Cattermole, Constance Crowley, LaVonne Stock, Isabel Murray, Bill Sanders. THIRD ROW Shirley Miller, Phyllis Snyder, Carmen Cuthbert, Gloria Zcrsen, Charline Shepard, Arline Shepard, Joellv Hansen, Betty Jennett, Helen Sheffield, Orma Lou Dardis, Maxine Andrews. BOYS' CHORUS TOP ROW' 'Eugene Cattermole, Arnold Mathews, Donald Hintz, Donald Bock, Tom Murphy, Cecil Miller, Tom Ser Voss, Bill Sanders. SECOND ROW- Julian Silverbersz, Wayne Straight, Lyle Raun, Don Greene, Bob Whealen, Alan Raun, Donald Madsen. THIRD ROWW Constance Crowley, George Pappadackis, Leonard Eginton, Jim Mittelstadt, Bud White, Ramon Buckingham, Dick Carney. GIRLS' CHORUS TOP ROW--Carmen Cuthbert, Kathlyn Gaudian, Charline Shepard, Arlinc Shepard, Mary Ellen Watt, Donna Roseen, Helen Sheffield. SECOND ROW Orma Lou Dardis, Catherine Farnsworth, Lois Thompson, Lor- raine Thompson, Beatta Evans, Helen Witter, Mary Lou Walters, Isabel Murray. THIRD ROW--Phyllis Snyder, Joann Steig, Marie Cattermole, Gloria Zerscn, Myrna Skeels, LaVonne Stock, Betty Jennett, Shirley Miller, Maxine Andrews. Glue Jlafzm MADRIGAL TOP ROW --Tom Ser Voss, Don Bock, Barton Bridge, Bill Sanders, Cecil Miller, Dun Madsen, Ramon Buck- inxrham, SECOND ROW Carmen Cuthbert, Charline Shepard, Arline Shepard, Shirley Miller, Gloria Zersen, Helen Sheffield, Isabel Murray. OCTIQTTE Carmen Cuthbert, Charline Shepard, Arline Shepard, Shirley Miller, Gloria Zersen, Helen Sheffield, Isabel Murray. MIXED QUARTFTTII Bill Sanders, Carmen Cuthbert, Gloria Zcrsen, Don Madsen. fifty-svven fifty-eight Gfaamlla- In April the music department presented the operetta, "Chonita," a gypsy romance with music based upon themes of Franz Liszt. Chonita is a beautiful young gypsy girl Whose White mother died when Chonita Was very young, asking her husband to send Chonita to live a while with her family that she might become accustomed to the ways of the Gorgios. Despite the fact that she wishes to marry her gypsy lover, Stephan, the girl is sent with her nurse, Daya, to Budapest. There her cousin, Konrad, falls in love with her. At a ball given in Chonita's honor by the Baroness, Stephan comes as a singer, bearing news of her father,s illness. Returning home, Chonita follows the direction of the stars in marrying Stephan. CAST Chonita... .,.... ,.,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,, A rline and Charline Shepard Stephan .rr.,,, ,,,..,r................ . Donald Madsen Murdo .,,,,. ,,.,,..... C ecil Miller Konrad ,,,,..i.,,, ,..,,,, R ichard Carney Baron Stanesen ,,,.,,, .,,,,.,,,.,.. Don Bock Baroness Stanesen ..,,....,, .,....,,,. I sabel Murray Daya ,.,,,,.,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,i.i.. H elen Sheffield Emil .,,,.,,.r,,,.,,, .,,..., T om Ser Voss Gypsy Girls ,.,.,,,, ..rr,,, .,...,.. G i rls' Chorus . Dramatic Director ,.... .. ...,...,,i.,,,,t,. ..... Miss Eleanor Thorpe Music Directors ,,,,,,, Miss Jessie Miller and Mr. Green Art Director .,,,,, ..,.,.,,.,,,,,,.,.,t,,i,., M iss Fern Aspelin Dance Director ..,... i,,,...,Miss Kathryn Hepperle Um Ealfflinq. 4icfcfe214- FOOTBALL SQUAD TOP ROW-Robert Walrath, Lyle Raun, Vernon Kolb, Forrest Pearson, Jack Walton, Melvin Gripp, Bob Whealen, Dick Utter, Dick Carney, Walter Stock, Tom LaBron, Dick Holmes. SECOND ROW-Don Lawson, Eugene Frcese, Virgil Bond, Franklin Ruliffson, Eugene Wissler, Bob Hayes, Harold Smith, Tcm Ser Voss, Bob Potter, Elbridge Clough, Merrill Tutt. FRONT ROW- Leonard Nielson, Bill Rader, Bud White, Cecil Miller, Tom Murphy, George Waldo, George Slater, Dick Berg, Norman Theiss, Alan Raun, Jim Prichard. STORM LAK E-1 2 ALTA--7 A green Tornado eleven with only two lettermen took the field against a comparatively strong Alta eleven, played inspiring ball, and gained much experience in winning its first game. Berg sparkled with both touchdowns. STORM LAKE--18 SIBLEY-0 Coach Dick Giles shifted his lineup and gained a better defensive team which held everything Sibley had. Berg and Waldo scored while Bond did well on the defense. STORM LAKE-12 SPENCER-0 Spencer, the pre-season favorites to cop the Lakes Conference title, met their match in Storm Lake. The Green and White, after scoring first, then held the strong opponents on the four-yard line and marched up the field ninety-six yards to score again. The whole team played great ball but George Slater's running was outstanding. Berg and Ser Voss did the scoring. This happened to be the first Pep Day game win in five years. STORM LAKE-0 SAC CITY-24 The fighting Sac Indians surprised themselves, the fans, and the Tornadoes when they banged over two touchdowns before the Green and White had taken a deep breath. The Tornadoes tried gamely to come back, but from there on the team was on its heels. sixty STORM LAKE-6 IDA GROVE-13 A smart and alert, aggressive and big Ida Grove team held the jinx over Storm Lake by beating them for the fifth straight year, although in the final quarter the Tornadoes marched thirty-three yards to score. The team showed lots of fire in coming back to score and hopes arose in the Green and White camp. STORM LAKE-0 ESTHERVILLE-20 Estherville, the Lakes Conference champs, played their usual brand of ball, fast and alert, in taking their homecoming game. The Tornadoes' defense was outstanding the first three quarters and they were trailing only seven markers at the final round. Here the mighty midgets asserted their power and occupied the ball and most of the field to the finish. STORM LAKE-14 EMMETSBURG-6 Emmetsburg, kicking off, ran the ball seventy yards in less than ten plays. At this point many of the Storm Lake fans were ready to go home, but this only raised the spirits of the fighting Tornadoes. When the smoke cleared the Green and White had two touchdowns and had just barely missed two others. Slater played a hard driving game and Waldo scored one touchdown. STORM LAKE-0 CHEROKEE-6 The over-confident Tornadoes took the field against a heads-up team and just watched their second-place rating in the conference dwindle. Although all the statistics favored the Green and White tremendously, the score stood in favor of the red men from Cherokee. COACH GILES COACH HURD sixty-om' VIRGIL BOND "Flash," undoubtedly one of the fastest men on the squad, played his senior year with a bad knee. How- ever, he was one of the best ends around the confer- ence, and will be greatly missed next year. DICK BERG Dick, the "elusive and stout-hearted mighty atom," as he was tabbed by many sports-writers, proved his worthiness to the team. He made up for his lack of size in aggressiveness and was placed on the ALL- LAKES CONFERENCE second team. Dick is to graduate in May. TOM MURPHY Tom Murphy proved to be one of the key men in the Storm Lake line. Agile and aggressive, he played equally well as tackle or guard. "Murph" was a vicious tackler and an effective blockerg he will graduate this year. BOB POTTER "Doc" was the "hard luck" man of the squadg he dislocated his shoulder early in the season and was not able to compete in several games. "Doc" came back to finish the season rushing passers from his end position and dropping on many fumbles. TOM SER VOSS "Supe" played his third and last year with the Green and White and proved his good sportsmanship by mov- ing from tackle post, where the year before he had been given all-state mention, to the all-important blocking assignment. He was the cause of many im- portant gains and much praise is given to this rough battler. NORMAN THEISS "Dobber" played his last year with the Green and White and was also rated high among conference gridders. "Norm" shifted from end to tackle and was the stone-wall of the Storm Lake defense. CECIL MILLER "Cac" played his last year with the Tornadoes and proved his worthiness as a rough guard by being given honorable mention in the conference. sixty- two GEORGE WALDO The only junior on the starting eleven will be a triple-threater next year unless Uncle Sam asks him to "play" against the Japs. George rated honorable men- tion in conference play, his ability to catch and take care of passes was outstanding. GEORGE SLATER "Duke" was considered the work-horse of the team and much of our success was because of his hard drives and slashing tackles. This senior played such a brand of ball that he was given honorable mention in con- ference play. BILL RADER Bill played his second year as substitute center and gained much respect as a rough individual. Lots will be expected of this gridder next year. DON WHITE "Whizzer," as he liked to be called, made the best of his senior year by being rated honorable mention, as a guard, on the conference selections. He had the spirit and will to win which earned him much respect. JIM PRICHARD "Prich," a senior, played second year at regular center. Jim was the man who used his head in a pinch and thereby caused the enemy much trouble. TOM LaBRON "T-Bone," after a slow start due to injuries, played his second year for the Tornadoes. He was always com- ing from his tackle post to snag the opponent for a loss. Tom will be lost by graduation. JACK WALTON This was Jack's first year of football. He played tackle with a fast, rough and tumble method that will add to the success of the team next year. EUGENE WISSLER "Wiss," only a freshman, showed lots of fight on the gridiron. He played in the pinches at either end, and his ability to work off blockers made him a tough character. His competitive spirit will very likely make him a valuable man during the next three years. VIRGIL BOND DICK BERG TOM MURPHY BOB POTTER TOM SER VOSS NORMAN TI-IEISS CECIL MILLER GEORGE WALDO GEORGE SLATER BILL RADER BUD WHITE JIM PRICHARD TOM LaBRON JACK WALTON EUGENE WISSLER 5'an1ffzeR xixty-four "A" SQUAD ' BACK ROW-Coach Giles, George Waldo, Norman Theiss, Barton Bridge, Maurice Mahaffey, Tom Murphy, Tom Ser Voss. FRONT ROW-'Dick Berg, Joe Kennedy, Franklin Ruliffson, Fred Lawson, Bill Rader, Dick Carney. '7afmac!a 7' 5, f fm., ln an early November issue of the Hi-Breeze a new column was born. Its title was Tornado Timeouts and its author was Lockerroom Louey. Because of his ever-increasing popularity as a writer, he was asked to furnish the article on the basketball season for the Annual. TT il' LL The Tornadoes lost the first three games to Newell, Alta, and Sheldon respectively. The trip to Sheldon was made by train and was the first on a reduced schedule of Con- ference games. The highlight of the trip was on the way home: The fellows left the crowded and stuffy coach for the more-exciting Caboose! By the time to get off the train, all were ready to go to work on the railroad. TT if LL After Christmas vacation the Tornadoes, under the charge of Mr. Hurd, lost to Cherokee. After trimming Aurelia they then fell before Albert City and Spencer. At this point the Green and White, again under Coach Giles, who had returned from the hospital at Rochester, began a winning streak which carried them over Sac City, Sheldon, Alta, Albert City, Marathon, Cherokee, Spencer and Alta. A lone defeat was at the hands of East Sioux City. Although Assistant Coach Floyd Hurd spent a large portion of the season with the A Squad, he did have time to drill the second team. These fellows, all underclassmen, performed effectively for spectators in preliminary games. They won a majority of the games and thereby warned opponents of what to expect in the next few years. TT'iLL The S. L. Cagers received some honors even if the record of the season wasn't so good. Tom Murphy and Dick Carney were named Co-Captains for the past year. Tom Ser Voss and George Waldo received all-county positions on the first team while Franklin Ruliffson placed on the all-sectional second team. Along with these fellows, Kennedy, Mahaffey, Bridge, and Lawson also received letters. TT 'i LL The Tornadoes' password was revenge this year! Every team that beat the Green and White, with the exception of East Sioux City, fell in a return game. In the tough Lakes Conference Storm Lake placed fourth after being in the cellar most of the season. TT il LL Every week in the Hi-Breeze there was a "Hats Off" department. Credit was given to those who deserved it. So to the man who has looked ahead, given everyone a chance, and played no favorites, "Hats Off!" Starting both in football and basketball with inexperienced material, he developed winning combinations. After spending six weeks in a hospital and reading of his team's meeting defeat after defeat, he came back and inspired them to win eight out of the last ten games. To the man whom we all admire-Coach DICK GILES! "B" SQUAD BACK ROW-Albert Glover, Glenn Waite, Don Bock, Eugene Wissler, Leonard Nielson FRONT ROW-Raymon Buckingham, Leslie Oatman, Gerald Gilbert, Gerald Gerber, Bob Whealen. NOT PICTURED: Bob Hayes, Everl Demers, Alan Raun, Dick Utter, Don Lawson, Don Clough, Dick Cuppy, Jim Adams, Jim Phillips, Walter Stock. sixty-five ixly-six Team Storm Storm Storm Storm Storm Storm Storm Storm Storm Storm Storm Storm Storm Team Storm Storm Storm Team Storm Storm E. 8. .fella Juan- Tom Murphy, Dick Carney-C0-Captains Dick Carney Franklin Ruliffson Tom Murphy Mac Mahaffey Fred Lawson Barton Bridge Tom Ser Voss joe Kennedy George Waldo Storm Lake High Schedule 1942-194-3 Score Team Score Lake 20 Newell ,,,vr ..... , 2 3 Lake 14 Alta .,..,, ff... . 21 Lake 14 Sheldon ,,,,,,, .,... . 21 Lake 23 Cherokee ,t,,. ...ff A 3 0 Lake 35 Aurelia . ,,,,,t, W 17 Lake 22 Albert City ,,.it 26 Lake 31 Spencer ,,,,, , ..., 2, 43 Lake 28 Sac City ,,tt 20 Lake 34 Sheldon , .,,t ,fff . . 23 Lake 28 Cherokee ,, t,...,t,t, ..., . - 26 Lake 18 East Sioux City .....,, v.r. A .. 21 Lake 24 Alta W ...... 2, ,s....... 22 Lake 26 Spencer 25 County Tournament Score Team Score Lake 34 Alta ,.e,s,, .. ..,.... 29 Lake 39 Albert City .,..... ..,.r. 3 5 Lake 42 Marathon ....,, ,,.., . 36 Sectional Tournament Score Team Score Lake ,....t. 3 8 Highview ...... ,.,,,r 2 2 Lake 25 Hayes ,,,,, ,.,,, A 26 BARTON BRIDGE MAURICE MAHAFFEY FRANKLIN RULIFFSON FRED LAWSON BOB WHEALEN GEORGE WALDO DICK CARNEY TOM SER VOSS NORMAN THEISS JOE KENNEDY TOM MURPHY I1-eacfinqlfae eincfeada- TRACK BACK ROW-john Peterson, George Waldo, Franklin Ruliffson, Harlan Broberg, Eugene Wissler, Fred Lawson, Barton Bridge Leonard Nielsen, Glenn W'aite, Don Bock, Albert Glover, Cecil Miller. SECOND ROW-Bill Sanders, Ted Young, Jim Edson Roger Rader, Bob Hayes, Don Clough, Melvin Gripp, Bob Whealen, Leslie Oatman, Bud White, Lyle Raun, Bill Rader FRONT ROW---Milo Pearson, Forrest Pearson, Charles Miller, jack Pyles, Ramon Buckingham, Gerald Gerber, James Adams, Gerald Gil bert, Ronald Hanson, Bob Willadsen, Jimmy Totman, Harold Smith. sixty-eight TRACK An inexperienced but enthusiastic bunch of fellows, mostly under- classmen, made up the track squad for this year. Because of transporta- tion difficulties, there were more dual and triangular meets and fewer large ones. April 9-Cherokee Triangular , April 16-Pocahontas Triangular Y , April 17-Cherokee Tomahawks ,,,, April 20-Ida Grove , .. ,,,,,,,,,, April 23-Holstein ,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,.,,, Y , W April 27-Alta - Aurelia - Storm Lake ,,.r W April 30--Sac City ,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,, 7 May 8-District Meet ,,.e May 14-Conference , , ,,,,There ,,,.,,,Here ,L ,There ,,,-.-.Here t,,,,,There Here ,t,,,,,,,There ,s Cherokee , Spencer afaazf, fm warm,- ? ,i , W a 1 i inf. 73 at 4 Volley Ball With the idea of building strong bodies and maintaining good sportsmanship, this rousing game was joined by all the classes of physical education. The tournament got under way after school hours, with Miss Hepperle acting as chief referee and scorekeeper. The outstanding Junior section, guided by Captain Joyce Clson, came out on top with flying colors. Badminton This year the tourney was divided into singles and doubles. LaVonne Stock received winning honors for the single division, and Mary Ellen Watt and Joann Steig hit their way to the top for the doubles. These victors were presented medals for their skills. Table Tennis These contests were really matched-stiff competition lurked everywhere for tour- nament participators. However Joelle Hansen did overcome everyone else in this fast, tricky game, and was amply awarded for her achievement. sixty-nim' seventy Bay! .7 Speak As usual Storm Lake boys had a well-rounded program of physical education. This year, under the guidance of Floyd Hurd, the boys enjoyed touch football in the fall, all types of gymnastics, volley ball, Wrestling, soccer, kittenball, tumbling, basketball and track sports. During the basketball season, teams were chosen with a senior boy as captain. A tournament was held and teams within the classes played each other to determine the champs for each period, these played winners of other classes to determine the school champions. Rudy Kirkman cap- tained his team to the championship. Because the importance of physical education has been stressed by the government, one more hour of physical education a Week was added. At the extra session, aviators' tests were given. These enabled the boys to learn whether they would be capable pilots. Vision, depth-perception, balance, color-blindness, and other tests were given. In che spring several outstanding athletes were presented physical education awards for qualifying in different sports. 7owmJ Wcbioay Soon the seniors will be stepping forth into a new world to fly planes, man riveting machines or punch time clocks, doing their bit for Uncle Sam. They made good use of their last year in S. L. H. S.- athletics, music, dramatics, and all the other extracur- ricular activities. These energies now will be directed toward helping to win the War. seventy-one


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