Arlington High School - Stillaguamish Trail Yearbook (Arlington, WA)
- Class of 1935
Page 1 of 68
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 68 of the 1935 volume:
May this 1935 Stilla-
guamish Trail recall for you
THE HAPPY DAYS, THE LOYAL
FRIENDS, AND THE MANY ACTIVI-
TIES OF THIS SCHOOL YEAR.
Guard well this record of
LIFE IN A. H. S.The 29th Volume of the
Arlington High School Yearbook
Together We Sail, Down The Stillaguamish TrailQ ontents
The above divisions of The Stillaguamish Trail have
been planned in order that the students might look up once
again to the governing forces that have taught them to walk
in the paths of obedience, might hold in memory the faces of
their friends and classmates, might read again the records of
the clubs and the accomplishments of the organizations,
mighf see again the scenes of plays and programs and musi-
cal productions, might relive the thrilling moments of games
and contests, and might chuckle again over the comic
For Fourteen Years of Unselfish
Service, for a Patient and Kindly
Interest in His Pupils, and for a
Shining Example of Manhood and
We Pause . . .
Stanley D. BoyerPage Eight
THE STILLAGUAMISH TRAIL
David M. Hart , B. A.. B. S.
State College of
Louis R. Fiscus, A. B.
University of Washington
Twenty-six years ago George Lancaster, then the Superintendent of the Arlington School Sys-
tem wrote the following: ‘A republican form of government cannot endure without popular edu-
cation. and the higher the education obtained by the school goers, the higher will be the standards
of public and private conduct and the efficiency of the citizens.”
The statement has withstood the fiery breath of time. It Is as true today as it was yesterday.
Tomorrow it will gleam anew. Education never ceases. Prepare yourself so that you may really
live in a changing world. We are passing through an historical epoch. Will your words and deeds
stand the test of time? Education never ceases, prepare yourself.
DAVID M. HARTZ. Superintendent.
We are seeking happiness, through one achievement or another. True happiness is as a lovely
flower that grows along the pathway of service to others. The Journey is success. True happiness
is cheap enough, but we must pay dearly for Its counterfeit. It is not what we get but what w«
give that makes us happy.
May every Arlington High School student gain a full measure of this happiness.
L. R. FISCUS. Principal.
Liv Meyers, A. B.
University of Washing-
Mack F. Barnett, B. S.
University of Washing-
Jeannette Johnson, B. S.
University of Washing-
Biology. General Science
Lou Dahl, B. A.
State College of Wash-
Pep ClubTHE STILLAGUAMISH TRAIL
Anne Lunnum, B. A.
University of Washing
English. Social Science
Jack Frame, B. A.
State College of Wash
Adviser T. O. T.
Lynn Sherwood. B. A.
State College of Washing-
Hazel Allen, A. B.
State College of Wash-
Languages. Debate Coach
Honor Society Adviser
Floyd Langdon, B. S., M. S.
Oregon State College
South Dakota State Col-
Curry Mitchell. B. A.
State College of Wash
Lorraine Coy, A. B.
University of Washing
English and Dramatics
Estella Dyer. B. A.
State College of Wash-
Success Business College
Senior. Eagle Coterie Ad-
University of Washing-
University of California.
English. Eagle Adviser.
Margaret Jones, B. A.
State College of Wash
Leonard Henricksen, B. S.
State College of Wash-
Georgia Harris, A. B., M. A.
University of Washing-
Dean of Girls.Page Ten
THE STILLAGUAMISH TRAIL
A. S. B. Officers
The Associated Student Body
The Student Body encourages any activity which helps to foster the spirit of unity.
Student Board of Control
flcerriCto|ether,'? ' Tp °f thc followlnB Associated Student of-
HnmrrtTnB.r Harris and Mr. Mitchell, coaches, and Mr. Fiscus. Principal President
S; Busfness M amager° Jack°JensRUFS1 ad' Secrc - VWnla Sessoms; Tre 'ure HeTeJiPage Twelve
THE STILLAGUAMISH TRAIL
Work and Win
Purple and Cold
1. Won Senior Play ticket sale.
2. Home Room No. 9 went 100 per cent in "Annual Tag Sale.”
3. Freshmen and Seniors together won the A. S. B. ticket sale.
4. Won Carnival Queen Contest.
5. Home Room No. 11 won All-School Play ticket sale.
6. Put on three One-Act Plays.
7. Fourteen members in the Eagle Staff.
8. Song leader and Yell leader.
9. Ten in Honor Society.
10. Sponsored Pep Assemblies.
11. Beginning Basketball lineup consisted of all Seniors.
12. Fifteen lettermen in football.
13. Two on Debate Team.
14. Twelve members in French Club including all officers.
15. Five Seniors in Orchestra.
16. Gave Senior Supper for Upper Classmen.
17. Maude Cumbow won the essay contest sponsored by the auxiliary to the Snohomish
18. Were given a special award for industrious attitude on Campus Day.
19. Presented the mast difficult play ever attempted at the Arlington High School
20. Two Senior girls in A. H. S. Trio.
Miss Satre gets hungry so takes a double lunch period on general principles!THE STILLAGUAMISH TRAIL
Beatrice Anderson — “A
gentle maid." T. O. T.
(1); Honor Society (2);
French Club (4).
Louis Anderson—“Youth is
wild and age is tame; Age
I do abhor thee. Youth I
do adore thee.”
Scientific Course. Orches-
tra (1-4); Band (1-4);
T. O. T. (1-4); Glee Club
(1-2); Music Festival (2-
Paulvin Barlond — "Life
may be an empty dream,
but I'm glad it’s not a
nightmare.” Band (1-2);
Orchestra (1-2); T. O. T.
(1-2-3-4); Student Coun-
cil (1); Music Festival
Evelyn Bergdahl — “Oh.
this learning.” Glee Club
(1-2); Orchestra (1-2);
T. O. T. (2-3); Girls’ Ath-
Allison Birrel — “Art Is
power.” Home Ec. Course.
Glee Club (3); Girls’
Athletics (1-2-3); Annu-
al Artist (3-4); D. M. G.
Lila Blacken — "A trifle
shy with a naughty
twinkle in her eye.” Home
Ec. Course. Pep Club (3);
Office (3-4); Junior Prom.
George Blair—"Blessed be
the good natured for they
bless everyone.” Scientif-
ic Course. Band (1-2);
Honor Society (2-3-4); T.
O. T. (4).
Verle Borgen—“A laugh Is
worth five hundred
groans.” Big A (1-2-3-4);
Big A Sec.-Treas., (2-3);
Pep Club (3-4); Librarian
(3-4); Athletics (1-2-3-4);
Big A President (4).
Arthur Brakhus — “I’m
quiet but I like my fun.”
Football (3-4); Track (2-
3-4); T. O. T. (2-3-4); F.
F. A. (1-2-3-4); School
Improvement Comm. (4).
headed only to her tres-
ses.” Girls’ Athletics (1-
2); Glee Club (2); T. O. T.
(3); Pep Club (3-4); All-
School Play (3).
Train for Nurse.
Les Buell—“Don’t Judge a
man by the noise he
makes.” Scientific Course.
Class Treas. (1-4); Band
(1-4); T. O. T. (1-4);
Class Sec. (1-2); Tennis
(3-4); Football Mgr. (2 ;
Vodvil (2); Senior One-
Act Play (4); Track (2);
Eagle Staff (4); Senior
Play (4); Football (3-4).
College of Pharmacy. W.
Jean Carpenter — “She’s
cute to walk with, witty
to talk with and pretty
to look on to." Scientific
Course. T. O. T. (1-2-3-4);
Pep Club (3).
W S. C.
The 6th period audience was tense—the curtains parted and—Don Swanson, assistant stage man-
ager, was sleeping on the davenport!Page Fourteen
THE STILLAGL AMISH TRAIL
plus ability, plus energy.
Scientific Course. Library
(3-4); T. O. T. (2-3-4);
All-School Play (3); Prom
Com. (3); Pep Club (3-4);
Eagle Staff (4).
U. of W.
Frank Cole —"Every man
has his devilish mo-
Course. F. F. A. (1-2-3-4);
Orchestra (1); Track (3);
Vice-Pres. F. F. A. (4);
Glee Club (4).
Marjorie Collins — "She
welcomes the world and
the world welcomes her."’
Scientific Course. Honor
Society (2-3-4); Scholar-
ship Contest (1); Big A
(1-2-3-4); T. O. T. (2-3-4);
Pres. Big A (3); Vice-Pres.
Big A (4); Glee Club (4);
Maude Cumbow — “As
pure as a pearl and as
perfect; a noble and in-
nocent girl." Entered
from Sultan. Honor Soci-
ety (4); Library (4); Rest
Room (4); Girls' League
Josephine Danner — “Let's
learn to live for we must
die alone." Scientific
Course. T. O. T. (3); Pep
Club (3-4); Big A (1-2-3-
Margaret Duffy—"My own
thoughts are my com-
Course. T. O. T. (2-3-4);
French Club (4).
U. of W.
Spencer Ekroth — “Think-
ing is but an idle waste
of thought.' Manuel Arts
Course. Assistant Basket-
ball Mgr. (3); Basketball
Mgr. (4); Boys' Club Of-
Orvel Eskelson — "Neither
rashly nor timidly." En-
tered from Queen Anne
High School. Ambition:
Work my way through
Lucille Forbes — "I take
roll in Study Hall." Scien-
tific Course. Library (2);
Glee Club (3-4); T. O. T.
Apprentice in Book Shop
Joe Granstrom — "If
shortness were greatness
he’d overtop them all.”
Agriculture Course. Track
(2-3); F. F. A. (1-2-3-4);
Football Mgr. (2); F. F.
A. Reporter (3); Band
Stanley Green — “Why
should life all labor be?"
Bill Grimm—"He looks as
though he would be a
serious chap." Scientific
Course. Orchestra (2); T.
O. T. (1-2-3-4).
Soph-Hop—“Girls’-Choice Party"—For once the girls could sit out, and not feel “put out.”THE STILLAGUAMISH TRAIL
Lillie Hansen—“Earth has
nothing to show more
fair." Commercial Course.
T. O. T. (4); P. E. (1);
Eagle Coterie (4).
Carl Hanson—"Hard work
is bound to bring success
—so I’ve heard.”
Carrol Hanson—"He rises
early every afternoon."
General Course. Glee Club
(2-3); T. O. T. (3-4); P.
F. A. (4).
Sam Hanson—"A real seek-
er after knowledge." Band
(1-2-3); Orchestra (1-2-3);
Paper Staff (1-2); Band
Alaska and then College.
Harry Hart—"I may die to
slow music, but let me
live to Jazz.” Prom. Com.
(3); Football (1-2-3); An-
nual Staff; Glee Club
(3-4); Band (3-4); Or-
chestra (3-4); T. O. T.
Paddle Squad; Music Fes-
tival (3-4); Track (2).
Vila Hemeke—"Happy I am
—from care I'm free."
Commercial Course. Eag-
le Coterie (4); P. E. (1).
a girl with spirit—a girl
that won’t be downed."
Scientific Course. Vod-
vil (1-2-3); Band (3-4);
Orchestra (3-4); Glee
Club (1-2-3-4); All-School
Play (1); T. O. T. (2);
Eagle Staff (4); Pep
and Energy know no fail-
ures." Scientific Course.
Band (1-2); F. F. A. (2-3);
Pres, of F. F. A. (4);
Track (2-3); T. O. T. (4).
Leo Hoidal—“Doing noth-
ing with a great deal of
skill." Graduating under
new course of study.
Treas. Boys’ Club (3);
Sec. Boys’ Club (4); Class
Yell Leader (2-3-4); Sen-
ior One-Act Play Con-
test (4); T. O. T. (2-4);
Senior Play (4).
Diesel Engineer School.
Howard Husby—"Six feet
of Man A.-l.” Agriculture
Course. Basketball (2-3-4)
Football (3);Track (2-3);
T. O. T. (3-4); F. F. A. (2-
3-4); Pullman Ag. Confer-
ence (3); Band (1): Boys’
Club Committee (4).
Verner Jacobsen—“I want
to be good but my eyes
won’t let me." General
Course. Baseball (4).
Iris Jenner—"The surest
way to get somewhere Is
to know where you are
going." Honor Societ (2-
3-4); Treas. Girls' League
(3) ; Pres. French Club
(4) ; Big A (1); Scholar-
ship Contest (1).
U. of W.
Dick Greg thinks a "mere man" is a male, mermaidTHE STILLAGU AMISH TRAIL
Jack Jensen — "What this
country needs Is a good 5c
bag of peanuts," Scientif-
ic Course. Student Coun-
cil (2); Honor Society (3);
All-School Play (2); An-
nual Editor (3); Older
Boys’ Conference (2),
Prom Committee (3);
Eagle Staff (3-4); Foot-
ball (3-4); A. S. B. Bus-
iness Mgr. (4); Student
Andy Kamm — "The un-
claimed blessing." Gener-
al Course. T. O. T. (2-3-
Noel Karr—‘T never let
my studies interfere with
my High School Educa-
tion.” Agriculture Course.
T. O. T. (1-2-3-4); Band
and Orchestra (2-3); Vod-
vil F. F. A. (1-2-);
Knights of Paddle (4).
Neil Kimmons—"Big Bus-
iness." Scientific Course.
Eagle Staff. Bus. Mgr.
(4); T. O. T. (2-3-4); An-
nual Staff (3): Hi-Jinx
(3-4); Director Hi-Jinx
(2) ; All-School Play (2-
3) ; Football letterman (3-
4: Vice-Pres. Honor Soci-
ety (2-3); Pres. (4); Track
(3) ; Basketball (1); Boys'
Club Com. (3); Student
Council (31; One-Act
Plays (4); Prom. Com.
Howard King—"Don’t take
life too seriously—you’ll
never get out of it alive
anyway." General Course.
Football letterman (2-3-
4) ; Stage Mgr. (2-3-4); T.
O. T. (1-2-3-4); T. O. T.
Pres. (4); Prom Com. (3);
Cleanup Day Director (3):
County All-Star Football
Game (4); Chr. Board of
Control (4); Frosh One-
Bernice Knutson — "Some
think the world is made
for fun and frolic and so
do I." Stenographic
Course. Vodvil (1); T. O.
T. (2-3-4); Eagle Coter»e
(4); Prom. Com. (3).
Kasbara Lande—"Will the
meeting come to—Hey
Kids, listen!" Stenograph-
ic Course. Sec. Class (3-
4); Pres. Eagle Cotene
(4); Pres. Pep Club (4«;
Vodvil (2-3); Glee Club
(2); Eagle Coterie (4);
Pep Club (3-4); T. O. T.
(3-4); Member Girls' Trio
(2-3-4); Senior Play (4).
Orpha Larson — "Jolly,
Happy, full of fun; Keeps
little boys all on the
run." Scientific Course.
Frosh Play (1); Soph.
Play (2); School Yell
Leader (2-3-4); Sec. Pep
Club (3-4); Glee Club
(2); T. O. T. (3-4); Big A
(1-2-3-4); P. E. (1-2-3);
Vodvil (1-2-3); Home Ec.
room salesman (1-2-3).
Beauty Culture Course.
Hella Latva—"Blessed with
plain reason and good
sens e.” Stenographic
Course. Scholarship Con-
test (1); Annual Calen-
dar (1); Eagle Staff (1-2-
3-4); Honor Society (2-3);
Eagle Coterie (4); Library
Journalism or Art.
Lina Latva—"Faithful to
her work and her ideals."
Home Ec. Course. Schol-
arship Contest (1); Eagle
Staff (1-2-3-4); Honor
Society (2-3-4); Library
(3-4); Annual Staff (3);
French Club (4).
Wayne Lucas — "May he
love to learn as he has
learned to love." Agricul-
tural Course. F. F. A. (1-
2-3-4); T. O. T. (2-3-4);
Paddle Squad (3).
See the Country.
Tom Mann—"Oh. Reform
us altogether." General
Course. Glee Club (3-4);
T. O. T. (2-3-4); All-
School Play (3).
Mr. Fiscus, while out playing golf: ‘‘Now that I’ve finally found the ball I’ve lost the dang golf
course.”THE STILLAGUAMISH TRAIL
Frances Markwell — “None
but herself could be her
Course. Scholarship Con-
test (1); Eagle Staff (1-
2); Honor Society (2-3-4);
Annual Staff (3); Vice-
Pres. of French Club (4);
Book Mending (3).
U. of W.
Bob Marshall—"A fellow
in whom honesty and
good fellowship both
dwell." Scientific Course.
Band (1-2-3-4); Orch. (2-
3-4); Glee Club (3); T. O.
T. (2-3-4); Track (3-4);
Eagle Staff (1-2-3-4);
Older Boys’ Conference
(3); Manage T. B. Seal
Sale (4); Junior Prom.
Com (3); Boys' Club Vo-
cational Com. (2-3).
W. S. C.
Anye Mattson—“Anye is
studious, quiet and neat,
but cheerful appearance
and sweet.” Scientific
Course. Eagle Staff (1-2-
3-4); Prom. Com. (3);
Girls’ League Com. (4);
Coterie Club (4); T. O. T.
(4); Glee Club (4).
Dick Maurstad—“Ye Gods,
isn’t there no escape
from love?” Scientific
Course. Vice-Pres. Class
(1-3-4); Vlce-Pres. A. S.
B. (4); T. O. T. Pres (3);
Basketball letterman (3-
4); Track letterman (3-4);
Football letterman (2-3-
4); Jr. Prom (3); Tennis
(1); Played in County All-
Star Football game.
Alaska or College.
Bill Mayer—"For he is a
jolly good fellow." Manu-
al Arts Course. Track (2);
Band (1-2-3-4); Orchestra
(3-4); Glee Club (2-3);
Vodvil (2-3): Music Festi-
Ray Michelson—“My heart
is ever at your service.”
Scientific Course. Football
letterman (2-3-4); Basket-
ball (2); Track (1-2); All-
School Play (2-3); Class
Vice-Pres. (2); Pres. Boys’
Club (4); T. O. T. (2-3-4);
Jr. Prom. Com. (3); Vice-
Pres. Honor Soc. (4); Se-
nior Play (4); Eagle Staff
Sports Editor (3-4).
College (Place unknown).
Yoneo Nakashima — ‘T
never dare be as funny as
I can." Scientific Course.
Football (1-2-3-4); Track
(3-4); Boys’ Club (3); F.
F. A. (3-4); Prom. Com.
George Nelson — "Sleep,
sleep, sleep; How I Long
to Sleep.” Manual Arts
Course. T. O. T. (2-3-4);
F. F. A. (4); Football let-
terman (4); Paddle Squad
(2); Track (3-4); Glee
Lorraine Nelson—“A gal’3
pal.” Scientific Course.
Athletics (1-2-3-4); Big
A (2-3-4); Vodvil (1)
Elizabeth Nicholson — "I
live within my own little
world.” Language Course.
Glee Club (1-2-3-4).
Helen Nissen—"Is she gig-
gling again or yet.” T. O.
T. (1-2-3-4); Vodvil (2-3);
Sec. Big A. Manager Girls’
Athletics (2); Jr. Prom
(3); Athletics (1-2-4);
Home Room Salesman
(1); Office Staff (4); Big
Bob O’Conner—"Bob gets
good grades—if you doubt
it. ask him." General
Course. Stage manager (1-
2-3-4); Football Beard
Contest (4); All-School
Play (4); Prom. Com. (3);
High Honor roll (4).
Three menaces to safe driving are “hie, hike, hug.” Who let the “cat out of the bag?” Jack WhitPage Eighteen
THE STILLAGUAMISH TRAIL
Lillian Oien—“She radiates
friendship and charm”
Big A (1-2-3-4); Vodvil
(1-2-3); Sr. One-Act
Play (4); Mgr. Girls' Ath-
letics (4); Jr. Prom. Com.
Student conference (4);
Library Staff (4); Athlet-
ics (1-2-4); Vice-Pres.
Girls' League (4).
Alvar Oquist—“Long on
stature, short on speech."
Agriculture Course. Bas-
ketball (2-3-4); office (4);
Track (2-3-4); F. F. A.
(4); Paddle Squad (3): T.
O. T. (3-4).
Doris Paulson — “It's a
friendly heart that has a
lot of friends." Home Eco-
nomics Course. T. O. T.
(2-3-4); Home Room
Salesman (2); Pep Club
(3-4); Girls’ League Rep.
(1-2-3-4); Office (4); Jr.
Prom. (3); Eagle Coterie
(4); Eagle Staff (4);
Bookmending (2); French
Club (4); Senior Play.
U. of W.
Charlie Pecnik — “The
courage to act on a sud-
den hunch—that’s pep.”
General Course. Football
(2-3-4); letterman (3-4);
Basketball (2-3); Track
(2) ; Boys’ Club (4); Track
(3) ; Prom. Com. (3);
Played in all-star county
football game (4).
was given to woman to
disguise her speech."
General Business and Ac-
counting. Pep Club (3-4);
Eagle Coterie (4); Big A
(1-2-3-4); Athletics (1-2-
3-4); Vodvil (1).
Grace Platt — “Unequalled
In honesty, courtesy too.
a friend to depend on.
really true-blue.” Foreign
Language Course. Honor
Society (2-3-4); French
Club (4); Scholastic Con-
Evelyn Pooler — "Just a
calm young lady—quietly
pursuing her way.” Gen-
Future: Plans to go to
Helen Preston—"A unique
combination of sense and
Course. Class Pres. (1-2-3-
4); A. S. B. Treas. (3-4);
Student Song Leader (2-
3-4); Home Room Sales-
man (1); Vodvil (1-2-3);
School Play (3); T. O. T.
(1-2-3-4); High School
Trio (2-3-4); Eagle Staff
(4); Band (2); Glee Club
(1-2); Pep Club (3-4);
Eagle Coterie (4); Senior
Would like to go to busi-
June Preston—“She is pos-
sessed with inexhaustible
good nature." Foreign
Language Course. T. O. T.
(3-4); Sec. French Club
(4); Eagle Staff (4); En-
tered from Yakima.
Aviation or nursing.
Mona Ray—“Full of life,
joy and fun.” Entered
from White Bluffs in Se-
Charles Reynolds — “With
an air of a man. nothing
can turn him from his
purpose." F. F. A.. T. O.
T. (1-2-3); Knights of
Paddle (4); Popular Sci-
ence Club (1); Operetta
(1); Basketball (1-2-3);
Baseball (1-2-3); Track
Jeff Riggs—“Why work if
you can help it?" Ag.
Course. Office (3); Ag. (1-
2-3-4); T. O. T. (3-4).
more called on Miss Satre to tell about Mr. Frame’s popularity of receiving 13 Valentines that day.Page Nineteen
THE STILLAGUAMISH TRAIL
Elmer Ronning—“A shin-
ing star, in the field of
athletics." Football let-
terman (1 -2-3-4); Basket-
ball (1-2-3-4); Letterman
(2-3-4); Track letterman
(1-2-3-4); Boys' Club
Pres. (4); T. O. T. (1-2-
4); Captain of Football
Team (4); Honorary
member of Eagle Staff (3-
Norman Ronning — "A
handful of common sense
is worth a bushel of
learning." General Course
Basketball (3); Football
(3); Charge of Clean-up
Mary Sancrant — “If
achievement is her goal
she will soon be there."
Orchestra. Eagle Coterie.
Virginia Sessoms—"I've a
mind of my own and it
takes more than a man to
change it.” Language
Course. Eagle Staff (1-4);
Editor (3-4); T. O. T. (2-
4); Vice-Pres. (4); Home
Room Salesman (1-3);
Annual Staff (2-3); Busi-
ness Mgr. Annual (3);
Torch Society (2-4); Pep
Club (3); Student Con-
ference (3); A. S. B. S'ic.
(4); Stage force (2-4); Jr.
Prom. (3); French Club
(4); Student Council (1-
2); Sec. Student Council
Roberta Smith — ‘T
wouldn’t be good if I
could, and I couldn’t be
good if I would." General
Course. Glee Club (2); T.
O. T. (1-2-3); Vodvil (1-
Mildred Smith—“She is as
sweet as her voice." Sci-
entific Course. Glee Club
(1-2-3-4); T. O. T. (1-2-
3); Vodvil (1-2-3); Schol-
arship Contest (1).
willing to lend a hand."
Course. Entered from Ev-
erett. Orchestra; Glee
Club; French Club; Triple
Trio Science Club.
111. State Normal.
Myrl Streeter—“Not exclu-
sive—Just shy.’ Scientific
Course. Glee Club (2-4);
Winifred Summers — "A
merry heart makes a
Commercial Course. En-
tered from Bothell Senior
High. Eagle Coterie (4);
Girls’ Athletics (1-2);
Study Club (1).
is a wise head that keeps
a still tongue.” Scientific
Course. Football (4);
Track (3-4); Baseball (4);
T. O. T. (1); Student
Stanley Tyler — "His is
the longest beard." Sci-
entific Course. Entered
from Fort Bragg. Califor-
nia. Football letterman
(4); County All-Star
team (4); Basketball let-
terman (3-4); T. O. T.
Elizabeth Van Zandt—"My
music is part of me." Sci-
entific Course. Orchestra
(1-2-3-4); Glee Club 3-
4); T. O. T. (3); Debate
. . A mad scramble for home when T. O. T. is out. . . Class Night—Seniors! June 4.Page Twenty
THE STILLAGUAMISH TRAIL
Virginia Wallitner — ‘‘It
takes a great man to
fool me.” Commercial
Course. T. O. T. (2-3-4);
Pep Club (4); Eagle Cot-
erie (4); Office (4); Typ-
ing Contest (3-4); Vod-
vil (3); Prom. Com. (3);
Bookmending (2); Accu-
Continue Stenog. work
Kurtha Wilson — ‘‘Would
that we had known her
longer." Transferred from
and returned to Sedro-
Ella Yost—“Between you
and me life is a lot of
fun.” T. O. T. (1-2-3);
Eagle Coterie (4); Pep
Club (4); Typing Contest
(3-4); Office Training
(4); Shorthand (4).
Jack Whitmore—"For ev-
ery why he has a where-
Walter Wick — “A little
nonsense now and then
is relished by all great
men.” Scientific Course.
Honor Society (2); T. O.
T. (2-3-4); Eagle Stalf
(4); Office (4).
w. s. c.
Senior Class Will
We. the class of nineteen hundred and thirty-five, on the shores of life’s tempestous sea.
do declare our last will and testament as follows:
To our faculty, so sorrowful at our parting, we leave the regret that even so noble a group as
ours must finally leave its midst to climb to higher summits of success.
To Miss Dyer, our beloved class adviser, who has been a part of our class for 4 years and who
has willingly given us counsel we leave a deep appreciation for her help.
To the class of '36 our immediate successors, we will our serene class meetings, and our ability
for winning ticket sales.
To the other underclassmen, we leave the hope that our accomplishments will inspire them to
follow in our footsteps.
To Mr. Fiscus we leave a year’s vacation with pay to repay him for his kindness and attitude
toward our class of ’35.
To Miss Coy. who has given her time and patience with the class, we leave a long pencil and
a mechanical man to help her with her play performances. She certainly deserves more!
The Senior Class bequeaths to Mr. Frame a sign bearing the words “Have You Read the Morn-
ing Paper?” and ‘‘Arthur Brisbane and Will Rogers Say.” so that he won’t have to say it every
Miss Dahl . . . four secretaries to help with her work so the next class will become better ac-
quainted with her winning personality. Would that we had known her longer.
1. Beatrice Anderson, the agony of always being first, to Alfred Zahradnik. who has never experi-
enced the sensation.
2. Louis Anderson merely leaves, “passing through the girls’ entrance."
3. Paulvin Barlond wills his varsity drag to Bobby Leach.
4. Evelyn Bergdahl, the semester saved by graduating in 3 2 years to Dick Allen.
5. Allison Birrell leaves her artistic ability to Marjorie Leach. Drawing isn’t in vain. Marjorie.
6. Lila Blacken can’t find anything she could do without.
7. George Blair wills his peaches and cream complexion to the Yeast Foam Tablet Company for
8. Verle Borgen. her athletic excellence to Billy Fowler. There's hopes. Billy Boy!
9. Art Brekhus leaves a thumbtack on a teacher’s chair.
10. Leslie Buell, his domineering forwardness to a declining violet.
11. Jean Carpenter leaves her “absences" to Bob Williams so he can take a nice long vacation.THE STILLAGUAMISH TRAIL Page Twenty-One
Senior Class Will—Continued
12. Peggy Christensen leaves—for Denver.
13. Frank Cole leaves his fingerprints on the office door.
15. Maude Cumbow. her extraordinary vocabulary to one who comprehends the importance of the
14. Marjorie Collins, her chem. apron to whoever can find a clean spot on it.
various articles of discourse.
16. Joe Danner, the announcement of her betrothal to his rivals.
17. Margaret Duffy, her rule that "silence is golden," to Clarence Tondell.
18. Spencer Ekroth leaves his adorable drawl to Nora Hamerqulst.
19. Orvel Eskelson says that he has nothing worth leaving.
20. Lucille Forbes leaves her English accent to Bernard Jackson. Teachers do not despair!
21. Joe Granstrom leaves his two missing baby teeth to anyone who can find them.
22. Stanley Green, his habit of making every class a "dreaming" party, to Leonard Wallitner.
23. Bill Grimm wills his dates to any Junior who can fulfill all requirements.
24. Maudie Gruwell her "swell" ways of an all around girl to anyone who thinks they could live
up to it.
25. Lillie Hansen and Winifred Summers will their copy of the Song "The More We Are Together."
etc. to Marge and Monie.
26. Carl Hanson wills his few remaining pennies to establish a memorial to the discoverer of speech.
27. Carrol Hanson, his full experience of high school to any doubtful little frosh.
28. Samuel Hanson, his brilliant overflow of knowledge to members of the Goof Assembly.
29. Harry Hart, his saxaphone sobs to Jarle Sesby to carry on the disturbance.
30. Vila Hemeke leaves for Lakewood.
31. Marjorie Hickman, her parodies and limericks to the "Eagle."
32. Martin Hillis wills his cheerful disposition to Celeste Murray.
33. Leo Hoidal’s renouned ah-ba-ba- to anyone who understands him.
34. Howard Husby leaves his microscopic mustache to Johnny Contento.
35. Verner Jacobson’s curly eyelashes to anyone who will use them to get a girl—Verner just
doesn’t have time.
36. Iris Jenner leaves studies alone for awhile.
37. Jack Jensen leaves his wise-cracking ability to the Nut Growers' Association.
38. Andy Kamm wills his car to Fred Duskin who has an automobile to tow it.
39. Noel Karr—his "better late than never" motto to Dean Field.
40. Neil Kimmons isn’t leaving "nuthin’ ’’ he’s taking his "something" with him.
41. Howard King leaves—quietly, possible?
42. Bernice Knutson leaves her little sisters to carry on her "one ambition."
43. Kasbara Lande leaves her bloom of youth (which blossoms out in a red sweater) to any under-
44. Orpha Larson leaves—before Lois Hayden arrives.
45. Hella Latva) Their llknesses to whoever thinks she would enjoy being addressed. "Whichever
16. Lina Latva) one you are."
47. Wayne Lucas, anything he can use. to George Contento.
48. Tom Mann, the building to the student body, because he can’t take it along.
49. Frances Markwell. her kittenish ways to any bold alley cat.
50. Bob Marshall, his bashfulness to Fred McDonald to encourage his own along.
51. Dick Maurstad, his unchewed matches (if any remain) to Stella Wick for the light of her life.
52. Bill Mayer leaves his chisels in the Manual Training Shop to some other chiseler.
53. Ray Michelson. the smiles with which he charmed his audience to a prospective leading man.
54. Yoneo Nakashlma leaves his unpronounceable and less spellable name to Min. Broe.
55. George Nelson his amiable grin to Rudy Hartl.
56. Lorraine Nelson, the reputation of being one-half of a pair to Catherine Bloxham.
57. Elizabeth Nicholson wills her lunch bucket to the spiders.
58. Helen Nissen—her latest gossip to Virginia Davenport’s scandal column.
59. Bob O'Connor leaves his success as a property manager to any under-classman who can carry
two floor lamps, a pair of French doors, a bowl of tulips and an operating table at once.
60. Lillian Oien’s yearning for the latest popular songs to Claude Grant so that he may sing them
after basketball practice and not annoy the surrounding neighborhood.
61. "Ole" Oquist leaves his harem to Bud Mose.
62. Doris Paulson, her four years as girl's rep.resesntative to Phyllis Marshall.
63. Charlie Pecnik wills his interest in spicy stories to Don Brame.
64. Eileen Pederson leaves her little brother to any teacher that can put up with him.
65. Grace Platt, leaves her dignified manner to Ellen Wangsmo.
66. Evelyn Pooler, her bashful ways and shy air to Phillip Verd.
67. Helen Preston leaves her leadership to Willo Sill that her Freshman class may follow in the
footsteps of the class of '35.
68. June Preston wills her clownish capers to any one who has enough imagination to carry on.
69. To some energetic Junior Mona R. gladly wills her seat in the school bus.
70. Jeff Riggs leaves—because he graduated.
71. Charles Reynolds has already left from Kansas.
72. Sparky Ronning leaves his popular book written from personal experience, entitled "How to be
Successful in Love" to all other devoted lovers.
73. Norman A. Ronning wills his name to Norman O. Ronning so teachers won’t have to run all
over to find out what Ronning she’s running after.
74. Virginia Sessoms bequeaths her fiery thatch to the fire squad for hose practice.
75. Roberta Smith wills her "Sparks" to the Boy Scouts so building fires will not be in vain.
76. Maydrew Stewart wills her musical ability to Loren Mann so he won’t have to play the piano
with one finger.
77. Myrl Streeter leaves her sweet ways to some sour freshman.
78. Thoralf Tommervik leaves his nickname "Bobby" to Robert Leach.
79. Stanley Tyler, his dilapidated gym suit to whoever can fill the holes.
80. Mildred Smith wills her exclusive name to Marvin Jones.
81. Elizabeth Van Zandt wills her expression "I say." to Miss Jones so she won’t have to say "in
82. Virginia Wallitner wills her inspirations to any lovesick friend to express herself.
83. Jack Whitmore leaves his habit of walking, eating, and studying at the same time to Ar-
84. Walter Wick wills his mania for winking in the direction of Freshmen girls to Bud Marxen.
85. Burtha Wilson leaves her red hair to Fayne Holland to save her the price of a henna rinse.
86. Ella Yost wills her gum to the cafeteria board to fill up space under the table.
87. Valoria Brazelton. her innocent expressions to Florence Aberg.
88. Mary Sancrant has nothing to leave as she’s graduating too.Class Prdphecy1B35
NAME CHIEF CHARACTERISTIC LIKES BEST | MOST DIFFICULT TASK CAUSE OF DEATH OCCUPATION
Beatrice Anderson Tranquility Big accordians. To keep from laughing at the wrong time. Old age. Teaching old maids how to get married.
Louis Anderson Impulsiveness Dark-haired blondes. To study geometry. Heart attack. Farming.
Paulvin Barlond Fondness of opposite sex To eat and eat. Stop eating. Drowned in bathtub. Gorging.
Evelyn Bergdahl A fluent penman. Swede Heaven. To get my French lessons. Kept falling down. Stenographer.
Allison Birrell Chinese Dancing. Wrestling. To get to school on time. Heart stopped beating. Cartoonist.
Lila Blacken Pleasant voice. Collecting slips. To appear dignified. Losing a pound. Model in a New York dress shoppe.
George Blair School-girl complexion. Sweets????? Sleeping. Causes unknown. Counting railroad ties.
Verle Borgen Dimples. Moonlight strolls. Keeping mouth shut. Being teased. Housewife.
Art Brekhus Stalwart figure. Oatmeal mush. Literature. Old age. Pig rancher.
Les Buell Brown eyes, wavy hair. Sweet Music (Oh, Bing!) To stop making noise. Run out of wind. Chemist.
Jean Carpenter Bashfulness. COLIN! To recite her lesson. Fright. Lady of leisure.
Peggy Christenson Emily Post’s manners. The name “TED.” To keep from going to the postoffice. Too bright a neon sign. Running a sewing and candy shop in Denver.
Frank Cole Plain “cute.” Pickles, onions and let- tuce broth. Rolling peanuts up a hill. Fell down and choked to death. Forest Ranger.
Marjorie Collins A good sport. Chocolate pie. To get up in the morning. Growing pains. Chemistry teacher. Missionary in Chile.
Maude Cumbow Thoughtfulness. Hiking. To spell correctly. Natural causes.
Josephine Danner Red hair. Star gazing. To be quiet. Old age. Housewife.
Margaret Duffy Her silence is golden. Solitude. To make a little noise. Too much confusion. Doctor.
Spencer Ekroth Southern drawl. Solid Geometry. Being rapid. Lost his pipe. Herring chaser.
Orvel Eskelson Studious. Economics. Talking. Very old and feeble. Farmer.
Lucille Forbes Plump (pleasingly). Strawberry Sundaes with all the “fixin’s.” Getting a good grade in American History. Bumped off by my gang- ster “Sweetie.” Radio lecturing on “Cor- rect Diet.”
Joe Granstrom Oh, so short! Cream puffs. Getting along with Mr. Fiscus. Sore feet. Sheep herder.
Stanley Green Temper. Anything that makes noise. Keeping his car on the road. Monotony. Getting a job picking buds off century plant.
Bill Grimm Deep as the river. Dots (?) DANCING. What do you think? Apple vendor.
Maudie Gruwell Friendliness. Clothes. Typing the bulletin. Wearing too small a shoe. Tap dancer.
Lillie Hansen Her Pepsodent smile. st an wood boys. Ignoring Andy Kamm. His response. Housewife.
Carl Hansen Responsive. Music—that makes the world go ’round. Getting acquainted with the girl he likes. Saturday night. Wandering Willie.
Carrol Hansen Tall. Midway and Maudie. Breaking away from school. Hydrophobia. Taking care of kids.
Samuel Hansen Scholarship. Motorcycle racing. Thinking. Fallen arches. Professor of Psychiatry.
Harry Hart Dramatic poses. Right kind of girl. To dance. Surprise upon receiving High School diploma. Pulpwood cutter.
Vila Hemeke Mysterious. Dancing. Studying. Accident. Beautician.
Marjorie Hickman Statuesque. Blondes. Keep still. “In regards to.” Author “How to Get Fat in 10 Lessons.”
Martin Hillis Pleasing personality. Hamburgers. Using his head. Ain’t going to die. Head of N. R. A. Class Prophecy1935
NAME CHIEF CHARACTERISTIC LIKES BEST MOST DIFFICULT TASK CAUSE OF DEATH OCCUPATION
Leo lloidal Fidelity. Blondes (I guess). Getting an “A” from Miss Dyer. Kicked the bucket. Diesel Engineer.
Howard Husby Beautiful white skin (Lux?) Wide open spaces and buffalo. To grow a mustache. He grew one. Barber.
Verner Jacobsen Those long, curling eye- lashes. Loaf-ing. To keep busy. Laziness. Farmer.
Iris Jenner Studious. Blue eyes and curly hair. Writing French diaries. Green apples. To run a circus.
Jack Jensen Deep voice. Anything that has “form.” To get cars for athletic pkiyers. Having to wear neckties. Anything.
Andy Kamm Booster. Sauerkraut and weinies. To keep from talking to the girls. Norwegians. Teaching “Toe” dancing.
Noel Karr His “eyes” have “IT.” Being on time. Going to school. Jealousy. Athletic teacher.
Neil Kimmons Ambitious “Carry me back to old Virginia.” Arriving at A. H. S. on time. Chronic indigestion. Bricklayer.
Howard King A good A. S. B. president Teasing and teasin’. All work. Hanging. Horse trader.
Bernice Knutson A willing helper. Elk Club dances and Al- kaseltzer. To be romantic and sentimental. Spasmodic contractions of diaphragm. Registered nurse and M. D.
Kasbara Lande Romantic poses. Red Sweaters. Staying home nights. Heart failure. Private secretary.
Orpha Larson Flirtatious. Dark, wavy hair. To be true to one man. Broken heart. Operating a beauty par- lor.
Hella Latva Nice disposition. Pickles, onions and Irish stew. To stay at peace with myself. Nervous breakdown. Journalist.
Lina Latva Demure. Wavy hair. To get out of bed each morning. Onions. Selling ice cream to the Eskimos.
Tom Mann What a “Mann.” Cosmic (?) Ray. To stay away from Everett. Just an old “MANN.” Follows in his mother’s footsteps.
Frances Mark well Diligent. Skipping Home Rela- tions. Keeping my mouth shut. Paying income tax. Selling ice cream at the South Pole.
Bob Marshall Red beard. Banana Cream Pie. Getting typing budgets in on time. Dean Field. Chemist.
Anye Mattson Good natured. “OSCAR.” • • ♦ • • • ••••• Riding in a truck. Making Oscar happy.
Dick Maurstad Old Faithful. Junior blondes. Comp. The “wick” burned out. W’ick lighter.
Bill Mayer Slow but sure. MUSIC. Working physics problems. Old age. Draftsman.
Ray Mickelson “Let’s Fall In Love.” Freckles. To take the twinkle out of his eye. Stage fright. Chimney sweep.
Yoneo Nakashima Bashfulness. To laugh. To keep his hair combed. Apoplexy. Farming.
George Nelson Loyal. Draw for Mr. Hartz. To pronose to a girl. Blushing. Jack of all trades.
Lorraine Nelson Biue eyes. To eat. Keeping a straight face. Haven’t decided. Hair dresser.
Elizabeth Nickolson Imaginative genius. Music. Doing school work. Imagination. Teacher.
Helen Nissen Argumentative powers. Herbert McCulloch. To resist “pickles.” (Is it Love?) Ran out of gas. Beautician.
Bob O’Connor Cheerful grin and blonde curly hair. Brunettes. Keeping the women away from him. Too many cattle. Farmer.
Lillian Oien Sweetness. To stay at Richmond Beach. To keep from grinning. Trying too hard. Buyer of clothes.
Alvar Oquist Buying wheaties.. Mrs. Coach’s candy. To keep from singing “Margy.” Spearmint gum. Stump rancher.Class Prdphecy1B35
NAME CHIEF CHARACTERISTIC LIKES BEST MOST DIFFICULT TASK CAUSE OF DEATH | OCCUPATION
Doris Paulson Golden locks. All the boy friends. Getting along with Juniors. Blushing. Dress designer.
Charlie Pecnik Football ? Wow, can he play? 15c hamburgers for a dime. To fall in love. Too many sodas. Soda clerk.
Eileen Pederson Sincerity. Peanut butter candy. Roller skating (drat those curves!) Hardening of arteries. Life saver.
Grace Platt Ability. Home Sweet Home. Answering letters. From being an old maid. Tonsil extractor.
Evelyn Pooler Dark eyes. Traveling. Studying. Old age. Bookkeeper.
He!en Preston Sparkling personality. Food, Food. To behave at play practice. Listening for the “milk truck.” Fur coat salesman in the Belgian Kongo.
June Preston Calm, quiet voice. Sweets. To reduce. Too many movies. Aviatrix.
Mona Ray Sleepy head. Anything she can lay her hands on. To keep from sleeping in Home Rel. Bryant. A “Blonde” on Broadway
Charles Reynolds Good sense of humor. To attend Jeff Rigg’s funeral. Keeping alive. Kansas heat—nuff said. Scooping Gingers.
Jeff Riggs Light-hearted. A “Fairy.” To keep from getting old. Hitting Carol Hanson. Truck Driving.
Elmer Ronning Not lazy—iust dream in'. Auburn curls. To fall in love. Teachers. Explorer.
Norman Ronning Faith in humanity. Ice-skating and football. Getting a good grade from Miss Coy. Pop went his heart. Dentist.
Virginia Sessoms Vivacious. Vacation. To refrain from blushing. Heat, oh the heat. Big “game” hunting.
Roberta Smith My blue color scheme. To watch a fire—can it be the “Sparks?” To get to class on time. Overwork. The Bearded Lady in Barnum Bailey.
Mildred Smith Songbird of A. H. S. To eat. To reduce. Old age. Nurse.
Maydrew Stewart Just a HP angel. Jazz. Staying at home. Teaching ornery kids. School Marm.
Myrl Streeter Shy—but oh. my! Travel and see the world. Get fat. War. Secretary.
Winifred Summers Beautiful printer. A certain happy-go- lucky fellow. To be serious. One arm driving. Juggler.
Thoralf Tommervick “Bobby.” Lou Gehrig. Talking. Five-minute speech. A baseball “fan.”
Stanley Tyler Modesty. Going fishin’. Leave the women alone. Lynched—10 times Tailor in a nudist colony
Elizabeth Van Zandt Petite—but plump. Lemon pie. Playing in tune in orchestra. 1st period S. II. Nurse.
Virginia Wallitner Sugar-coated lips. Reading books. To go to dances. Hickies. Private secretary to Kim- mons Co.
Jack Whitmore Witticisms. Debating with Mr. Frame To get below an “A.” Obnoxious superfluity of concentration. Politician (Republican).
Walter Wick There’s not much of him but that smile. FOOD. Pick up an air rifle shot with a pair of boxing gloves. Serious case of “Pink Tooth-brush.” Member of I. W. Wr.
Ella Yost Call her “Giggles.” Chocolates. Getting the car. Blondes. Secretary to that Mr. Henrichson.
Mary Sancrant (Pleasant manner. To dance. Behaving herself. Blonde lumberjacks. Homemaker.
Valoria Brazelton Once and noice. Hamburger . To refuse a date with Ken. The Chev. stopped com- ine. Beautician.
BERNICE KNUTSON. BILL GRIMM.
PEGGY CHRISTENSEN. MAUDE CUMBOW.
—Committee.THE ST1LLAGUAMISH TRAIL_____________ Twenty-Five
The History of the Class of 1935
Time: Sept., 1931 Place: Study Hall
Silence reigns! A sharp whisper is heard—“Where’s the Comp. I.
CAST OF CHARACTERS:
Business Manager-Sec. and Treas.
Right-hand-man. Yell Leader
Stage Director-Adviser ...... .............
The boys in knee pants and girls in short dresses and half socks chose their class colors as
purple and gold and their motto “Work and Win." They showed the mighty Seniors up by win-
ning the A. S. B. ticket drive and the Senior Play ticket sale. A little boy who we called “Sparky"
was our one letterman in football and track. Our girls had three strong boosters in Big A. We gave
a party for the Sophs which was based around a Hobo camp. At the beginning of June we were
ready to take a step upward in the House of Knowledge which bestowed us the name of Sopho-
Time: Sept.. 1932—Place: Home Room No. 4, 10 and Rl.
Our staff of characters remains the same except for the male lead. Ray Mickelson. We also ap-
pointed Leo Hoidal to start us cheering for our class at assemblies. “The Fleet of the Conquering
Sophomores” won Campus Day. Our Home Room No. 4 won the All-School Play ticket sale. Three
of our leaders—Maudie Gruwell. Orpha Larson, and Helen Preston were elected yell leaders and
song leader. They all kept these offices until graduation parted them. Honor Society claimed eleven
who earned their way to high standings. And again in June we were ready to take another step
As we enter on our third step—the drama deepened. The hero was again changed to Dick
Maurstad. Another character was added to assist the business manager. Kasbara Lande as secre-
tary During this year our capable cast sponsored one of the most successful Junior Informals that
had ever been given. Our idea gave the Oriental atmosphere. We gave many pep-assembliss and a
special Lincoln and Christmas assembly. We had four Juniors in the All-School Play “Penrod"
and seven on Eagle Staff. 12 members in Honor Society. We had four girls that made star teams
and the girls won interclass volley ball and basketball again. Our class President was an Associat-
ed Student Body Officer. "Clean Up Scandals” won second on Clean-Up Day.
Time: Sept. ’34—Place: Home Rooms No. 9-11
Having reached our fourth step we can look back and see what we have accomplished. We
noticed that we elected the same president and treasurer for four years. Our final dramatic pro-
duction a three-act play. “Smilin’ Through.” was the most difficult play that has ever been at-
tempted at Arlington High. And another big accomplishment—we’ve turned in more money each
year for the Senior Play than any other class. “The Air Fleet of the Conquering Seniors were
given a special reward for their industrious attitude at Campus Day. We had 14 members in Eagle
Staff including the Editor for the two past years. Virginia Sessoms. Home Room No. 9 went 100
per cent in Annual Tag Sale. Maudie Gruwell won leather-bound annual, for highest individual
salesman. Frosh and Seniors made a team which won the A. S. B. ticket drive. We won the Car-
nival queen contest which made our candidate. Helen Preston, queen. We had 14 lettermen in
football and a starting lineup for basketball. Of the 12 outstanding qualities for the "Ideal Girl
and Boy" contest, the Seniors had seven girls and seven boys on the list.
And now as the curtain closes we find them ready to take their last step which takes them
on into the world. They must be successful! They will be successful—our class of 1935.
—ELIZABETH VAN ZANDT.
Don’t! Don’t! Don’t let your mind wander, T. L. Hcnrichsen, too many may answer to your fre-Twenty-Six
THE STILL AOU AMISH TRAIL
THE JUNIOR CLASS
Yell Leader ..
Crimson and Cold
Honcsl Effort Brings Success
1. Won Campus Day, rewarded a double noon period.
2. Won Interclass Track Meet.
3. Presented a successful Informal.
4. Sponsored “Whoopee Night” a financial and social success.
5. Junior Girls won first in Girls’ League play contest.
6. Sponsored Pep Assembly for Sedro-Woolley Football game.
7. Eight football lettermen.
8. Six Juniors in first All-School Play cast and Production Staff.
quent "Oh. darlin’s” . . . Spring bugs—and—mud-holes .
. . as younger set goes a “picnicking."THE STILLAGUAMISH TRAIL
Back Row: L. Dawson. G. Larson. M. Spoerhase. P. Vanderhoof. M. McClain. G. Armstrong,
M. Bulle, C. Hurley, S. Wick. I. Stensen. H. Nordby. F. Aberg. M. Blake.
Third: F. Pecnik. A. Roal, R. Davis. L. Haskins. H. Pederson, V. Shuhart. O. Singleton. M.
Matthieson. L. Pompella. J. Rudolph. J. Ferwerda. D. Eads.
Second: C. Meier. F. Nordstrom. M. Armstrong. E. McCaulley. C. Murray. M. Leach. R. Stout.
E. Holm. D. Perry. D. Overvold. M. Broe. R. Lancfe. D. Anderson.
First: A. Shudshift. D. Bundt. D. Knutson. H. Penland. N. Knutson. G. Cooper. V. Schmoker.
A. Mount. E. Anderson, F. Wiberg, N. Hamerquist. M. Smith. P. Paulson.
Back Row: H. Heaven. E. Fasset, R. Brustkern. O. Tulnlnga, D. Swanson. R. Smith. H.
Fourth: L. Hershaw, C. Metzger. R. Hershaw, K. Osborn, D. Brame, V. Lucas. S. Johnson.
Third: B. Williams. F. McDonald. L. Mann. M. Mayo, E. Hill, D. Pryor, B. Aken, H. Main.
Second: K. Markwell. H. Bovee. J. Contento. K. Hovik, C. Walters, B. Sherwood. V. Jensen,
First: B. Shaffer. D. Baunsgard, J. Parks. F. Arnot. B. Jackson, D. Field, R. Hartl, H. Strickland,
H. Erickson. E. Ramakcr.
Only Time will tell . . . how long Roberta will keep Sparky’s District Pole Vault Medal. . . .Page Twenty-Eight
THE STILLAGUAMISH TRAIL
President .........................................Fred Duskin
Vice-President Virginia Davenport
Secretary ...........................................Ruth Broe
Treasurer .....................................Clarence Tondell
Yell Leader ........................ ................Jarl Sesby
Advisers......................Miss Hazel Allen, Mr. C. Mitchell
Green and Gold
1. One Football Letterman.
2. Two Basketball Lettermen.
3. Two Pep-Assemblies.
4. Second in Annual Tag Sale.
5. Five First-Team Baseball Players.
6. Frosh-Soph Party.
7. Placed third or better in all Ticket Sales.
With real spirit and enthusiasm on the night of November 15. 1934. the Sophs gave a party
with the Frosh as their guests. The evening was started with an unusual entertainment program
with dancing following. Refreshments were served and everyone reported a good time.
•Maydrew’s Smiles at the Junior-Senior Banquet .... We wonder ? ? ? Is it true that SessomsTHE STILLAGUAMISH TRAIL____________Page Twenty-Nine
Back Row: J. Farrell. L. Hunter. G. Hanning. J. Tomlinson. E. Christensen. D. Thomsen.
E. Smith. M. Thorsen. P. Jones, E. Hoy.
Fourth: L. Reilly. E. Remington. V. Clark. G. George. D. Johnson. R. Broe. V. Blacken. E. Mc-
Kenzie. L. Hayden. M. Schulberg. E. Hershaw. M. Coulbert.
Third: A. Kisling. N. Marvin. J. Cohoon. I. Rorstad. F. Platt. L. Sather, L. Personius. H. Knud-
son. A. Buckmiller. D. Summers. A. Sill.
Second: (Miss) H. Allen. D. Snelson. C. Jacobsen. V. Davenport. E. Healy. R. Danielson. M.
Kisling. E. Wangsmo. K. Mathew . H. Bunten. W. Ray. V. Peltier.
First: H. Kreken. E. Ludwick. C. Nelson. F. Holland. E. Jesfjeld. H. Nordstrom. E. Bjorn.
G. Mattson. G. Lyle. M. Cooper. E. Wilson.
Back Row: C. Tondell. A. Speer. L. Underwood. L. Howard. J. McCurdy. R. Gibbons. G. Rauch.
Fifth: W. Pederson. G. Brown. V. Thorsen. C. Ellis. R. Johnson, A. Anderson. A. Wangsmo.
M. Reilly. M. Nysether.
Fourth: P. Duffy. L. Knights. D. Brand. D. Prather. C. Smith. K. Clark. G. Ball. J. 8esby.
Andy Pederson. D. Wise.
Third: D. Kuester. J. Gibbons. L. Baunsgard. L. Bowles. H Johnson, D. Allen. D. Warren,
F. Duskin. C. Marxen.
Second: L. Wallitner. M. Gregerson. P. Verd. O. Olson. R. Cady. M. Jones. A. Botten. Arne
Pederson. G. Nakashima. H. Monty. V. Heaven.
First: D. Gregg. H. Floberg. R. Rensink. P. Gregerson. C. Hillis. B. Hage. G. Madson. H. Kazen,
B. Jennings. J. Ross. D. Bloxham.
really plans to take up “Art?” . . . The reason Juliet Rudolph didn’t come to the Senior BasketPage Thirty
THE STILLAGUAMISII TRAIL
THE FRESHMEN CLASS
Miss Liv Meyers
Silver and Blue
One of our first assemblies of the year was sponsored by the Freshmen—more fun. (for the
Seniors). The Freshmen were a group of good sports and certainly obeyed the Seniors to their cruel
orders. The whole Freshmen class learned to sing the Senior Class song—and how they sang it'
George Contento and Joe Brown were the yell and song leaders. The Frosh president. Willo Sili
had to sit on the stage the whole period—dressed like a six months old baby with a bottle with
real good milk in it. Orville Maurstad had to count his little toes to the nursery rhyme "This little
piggie went to Market. The Seniors had various other stunts and games for every Frosh to take
part in. It was fun though, wasn’t it Frosh? They weren't a bit discouraged because I believe they
kept in mind that some day they would be grown up Seniors, too.
The Freshmen entertained the Sophomores with a Valentine Party on February 7th in return
for the welcome party given to the Freshmen at the beginning of the year. The Freshmen Trio
sang two numbers and Valeta Walcher delighted them with a humorous reading. Benny Burnett
surprised them by coming dressed as Joe Penner. with a cigar in his mouth and a duck, trailing
along behind him on a string. A lovely hour of dancing was enjoyed by every one with music
furnished by Les Buell s orchestra. Later in the evening refreshments were served.—W. S.
Social—She was afraid someone would buy her basket with TAX TOKENS. . . “I usually haveTHE STILLAGUAMISH TRAIL
Back Row: J. Knutson. E. Johansen. B. Westman. M. Lawson. F. Wise, M. Hunter. J. Bryant.
G. Ferwerda. R. Kimball. M. Blair.
Fourth: M. Greer. B. Whitman. E. Sunde. A. Weimer, E. Jensen. H. Swanson; J. Rapelje.
G. Severson. J. Peterson. M. Megaard, V. Nerland, F. Stuller.
Third: T. Parker. M. Strotz. M. Markham. N. Ronning, R. Wick, E. Gregerson, J. Singleton. P.
Marshall. M. Hass. D. Nelson. G. Sullivan. V. Strotz. W. York.
Second: T. Nakashima. K. Bloxham. C. Hoidal, S. Williams. V. Hill, B. Mose, H. Husby. G.
Anderson. D. Knutson. P. Hollis. B. Miller.
First: V. Aken. O. Strotz. A. Childs. B. Healy, B. Berton. E. Ludvigson. M. Fish. L. Ray. V.
Fuhrman, F. Albin. V. Walcher. O. Ludvigson.
Back Row: L. Ortin. H. Bjorn. R. Jackson. O. Kimball, I. Remmen, J. Enselman. C. Ottem.
J. Warden, J. Swalling. R. Simpson. B. Brenne.
Fifth: S. Behner. H. Malburg. H. Nelson. O. Maurstad. B. Pederson, B. Mose, C. Grant, C. Jen-
sen. L. Swanson. H. Westby. M. Morris.
Fourth: B. Nold. M. Chichester. D. Ball. W. Jacobsen. D. Hausle, L. Ball. B. Mickelson. B.
Hills, L. Behner. W. Berton. J. Cyra.
Third: B. Karr. A. Zahradnlk. T. Heaton, H. Bissell, B. Christensen. R. Blum. M. Nelson.
W. Quake. H. Schuhart. E. Chandler.
Second: G. Carver. M. Pryor. C. Hanson, E. Medema, B. Burnett, B. Fowler, G. Pederson.
F. Shore. B. Sill. H. Fowler. G. Contento.
First: E. Davis, P. Ostrcm. B. Hage. M. Strickland. B. Kazen, B. Leach. W. Olson. C. Bovee.
V. Collins. J. Grimm. J. Hemeke. R. Starr. G. Brown.
something to say”—Nora Hamerquist. Back to school after Spring Vacation—Six weeks left in
which to rest up for Summer.THE STILLAGUAMISH TRAIL
The members of the scholastic honorary are:
Back Row: J. Rudolph. Mr. L. Henricksen. R. Mickelsen. N. Kimmons. G. Blair. D. Prather.
A. Pederson. H. Monty. H. Knudson. D. Brame. G. Brown. A. Botten.
Third: F. McDonald. V. Shuhart. Miss H. Allen. F. Markwell, G. Platt. H. Strickland. M. Tom-
mervick. M. Thorsen, D. Johnson. E. Remington.
Second: L. Personius. A. Shudshift. V. Sessoms. I. Jenner. F. Platt, O. Singleton. M. Bulle. E.
Hoy. H. Bunten. C. Meier. K. Mathews.
First: M. Cumbow. F. Wiberg. N. Hamerquist. L. Latva. B. Hage. D. Field. D. Overvold. M. Coul-
bert, G. Lyle. M. Collins. R. Stout. M. Kesling
Honor Society Officers
The Honor Society officers for this year are: Neil Kimmons. President: Ray Mickelsen. Vice-
President; Agnes Shudshift. Sec.-Treas. Mr. Henrichsen is adviser.
To recognize good scholastic ability and to stimulate interest in high scholarship is the aim
of the Torch Honor Society. The group is composed of the students from the Senior. Junior, and
Sophomore classes who meet the point system standards of high scholarship, good citizenship, and
interest in school activities. A gold torch pin is the club emblem worn by Seniors, while the
Junior pin is a blue oblong with two gold stripes and the Sophomore pin is the same except with
only one blue stripe.
“Jimminy Krout" by Frank Cole. . . 19-Minute Williams has not become 1-THE ST1LLAGUAMISH TRAIL____________ Page Thirty-Five
Back row: Miss G. Harris. A. Shudshift. D. Snelgon. L. Oien, M. Leach.
Front Row: P. Marshall. M. Cumbow, F. Wlberg, D. Paulson.
Girls when entering High School automatically become members of the Girls’ League. This is
an organziation which has as its purpose the development of the girl in character, service, scholar-
ship. and leadeship. Each year at Commencement the Senior girl who has been outstanding dur-
ing her four years in t. ese qualities is given a special award.
The officers are: President. Maude Cumbow: Vice-President. Lillian Oien: Secretary. Agnes
Shudshift: Treasurer. Marjorie Leach; Adviser. Miss Harris. Representatives: Sr.. Doris Paulson:
Jr.. Frances Wiberg; Soph.. Doris Snelson; Frosh., Phyllis Marshall.
In September the Seniors entertained their Freshmen little sisters at a luncheon. The •Mix-
er"’’ given before Thanksgiving was won by the Juniors. They gave the “Parrots of Pimple Street."
The Posture Contest won by Virginia Davenport was interesting and very worthwhile. Together the
Girls’ League and Boys' Club sponsored an "Idealistic Contest." The creating of the ideal girl
and boy. choosing characteristics of various students aroused enthusiastic interest. Agnes Shud-
shlft’s essay on an ideal boy was awarded first prize.
A Mother’s Tea and a pay assembly on May 1st and tenth respectively, concluded a very suc-
Back Row: E. Ronning. L. Hoidal. R. Mickelson.
Front Row: S. Eckroth, K. Hovik.
The Boys’ Club of which every boy is a member and takes some active part, has had a success-
ful year. Standing committees on programs, vocational guidance and entertainment were selected
by the officers.
The purpose of the club is to promote good fellowship and good sportsmanship among the
boys, to provide social life, to uphold the moral and school standards of Arlington High School
and to secure Vocational guidance for the members of the club.
The officers for the year have been Ray Mickelson. President; Elmer Ronning. Vice-President:
Leo Hoidal. Secretary; Kenneth Hovik. Treasurer; Spencer Eckroth. Sergeant-at-Arms.
The committee chairmen were: Nell Kimmons. vocational; Stan Tyler, school improvement;
social, various members were named for the occasion; Alf Schulberg, Eagle.
hour Williams. Seniors all swelled up over their production, “Smilin’ Through.” Who wouldn’t bePage Thirty-Six
THE STILL AGU AMISH TRAIL
“The Eagle Coterie” Club
In order to become a member one must major in Commercial work. Post-graduates of the Com-
mercial Dept, are automatically honorary members. The four ideals of the club are: Friendship.
Honesty. Efficiency, and Loyalty. Every year the club’s aim is to present some useful article to the
Commercial Department. This year the club gave an Interval-Timer for timing speed tests. The of-
ficers are: President. Kasbara Lande; Vice-President. Agnes Shudshift; Secretary. Ruth Broe;
Treasurer, Lots Hayden: Club Adviser. Miss Dyer; Honorary Club Adviser. Miss Dahl.
The Eagle Coterie’s first year has proved a successful one. The club has been engaged in many
social activities and given Gold. Silver and Bronze pins as an incentive for speed and accuracy in
Typing. Club membership pins were also obtained by most of the students.
F. F. A.
Back Row: A. Brekhus. C. Ottem. B. Hillis. A. Speer. M. Pryor. D. Warren. R. Johnson. A.
Oquist. H. Heaven. R. Brustkern.
Second: B. Karr, M. Chichester. S. Rogers. D. Baunsgard. H. Johnson. V. Heaven. M. Reilly,
A. Pederson. C. Reynolds. J. Parks. J. Riggs.
First: F. Cole, C. Hillis. M. Strickland. A. Zahradnik. G. Grimm. D. Brand. Mr. F. Langdon.
B. Shaeffer. W. Grote. M. Hillis, O. Tuininga.
The ‘Future Farmers of America" is an organization made up of boys taking the Agriculture
Course. The aim of this club is to get the boys interested in farm projects and to promote friend-
ship among them.
Meetings are held every two weeks in the gymnasium. At these meetings the boys play games
and many times have other entertainment. We always have a big feed at the end of our fun.
proud to be a Senior? . . . Rah! Seniors! 1935! We know a secret! Senior Conspiracy . . . WhenTHE STILLAGUAMISH TRAII
LE CERCLE FRANCAIS
Le Cercle Francais was organized in order to develop a spirit of interest in French and to en-
courage more students to take an interest in the habits and customs of the French people. The
officers are: Iris Jenner. President: Frances Markwell. Vice-Pres.; June Preston. Sec.-Treas.
The requirements for entrance are: One semester of French, a "C" average, know the Mar-
seillaise. know names of five French authors, know the number of members in the French Acade-
my and why the Academy was started, know the motto of Le Cercle Francais. which is: ‘‘Tous
pour un, un pour tous."
The charter members are: Beatrice Anderson. Margaret Duffy. Iris Jenner, Lina Latva. Frances
Markwell. Eileen McKenzie. Carl Metzger. Grace Platt. June Preston, Virginia Sessoms and May-
Back Row: D. Knutson. Miss Hazel Allen. M. Bulle.
Front: E. Van Zandt. H. Strickland. M. Collins.
the Juniors and Seniors had their double lunch period it was a nice afternoon to skip school andPage Thirty-Eight________ THE ST1LLAGUAM1SH TRAIL
Back Row: P. Christensen. L. Latva. D. Knutson. H. Preston. N. Hamerquist. D. Paulson. M.
Kesling. V. Davenport. H. Latva. J. Preston. Second Row: R. Cady. J. Jensen. B. Marshall. J. Ru-
dolph. M. Hickman. O. Singleton. K. Mathews. P. Jones. C. Murray. L. Buell. W. Wick. Seated: R.
Stout. N. Kimmons. V. Sessoms. Miss Alice Satre. adviser. M. Leach. R. Mickelsen. D. Field.
Although there were only five issues of the Arlington EAGLE this year, the staff co-operated
in making it a bigger and better paper. Each of the five issues was printed at the local printing
The financial outlook was unfavorable, but due to the splendid support of the merchants, the
editing of this paper was made possible.
At the first of the school year thirty students turned out as Cub reporters. Of these, sixteen
were chosen to be members of the staff which includes: Virginia Sessoms. Editor: Marjorie Leach.
Ass't. Editor: Neil Kimmons. Business Manager: Ray Mickelsen. Sports Editor: Ramona Stout.
Feature Editor: Dean Field. Exchange Editor. The remaining staff members were very supporting
reporters. Miss Alice Satre is the staff’s adviser.
M. Gruwell, O. Larson. J. Preston. M. Leach. V. Sessoms. V. Wallitner. H. Preston. R. Stout.
R. Broe. V. Brazelton. M. Kesling. P. Vanderhoof. E. Pederson. J Rudolph. K. Lande. C. Meiers.
J. Danner. D. Paulson. J. Ferrell. H. Penland. M. Broe. P. Christensen. M. Blake. C. Murray. L.
Hunter. P. Jones. K. Mathews. F. Wiberg. D. Bundt. E. Healy, A. Shudshift. V. Borgen. S. Wick. V.
Davenport. N. Hamerquist. A. Roal.
The officers for the year have been Kasbara Lande. President: Mildred Broe. Vice-President:
Maude Gruwell. Treasurer, and Marjorie Leach. Secretary. Miss Lou Dahl is club adviser.
hitch-hike . . . wasn’t it girls!!! . . . Art Botten runs the bases so “fast” Coach says he canTHE ST1LLAGUAMISH TRAIL
F. WIBERG R. HARTL A. SHUDSHIFT
THE STILLAGUAMISH TRAIL staff members, who have worked diligently and well in an at-
tempt to prepare the 1935 Yearbook, wish to express their sincere thanks and appreciation for the
splendid work and co-operation shown by everyone who had a part in making this annual pos-
We wish especially to thank our Adviser. Miss Dahl, who deserves much of the credit for this
work in showing us how to obtain the desired product, an annual which we hope lives up to the
expectations of the students of the Arlington High School. Credit is due to each member of the
staff for his work and co-operation.
The staff members are: Rudy Hartl, Editor; Frances Wiberg. Assistant Editor, and Agnes Shud-
shlft. Business Manager.
T. O. T.
T. O. T. has been successful both socially and financially this year. Dancing was enjoyed a .
each of the five parties. The evenings were opened by short programs and closed after refresh-
ments had been served. Music for the dancing was furnished by Leslie Buell and his Orchestra.
The officers of the club for this year are. Howard King. Perident: Virginia Sessoms. Vice-Presi-
dent; Ramona Stout, Secretary-Treasurer. Mr. Jack Frame is the Club's Adviser.
come back and eat before going farther . . .A “little bird’ ’ told us Miss Jones saved a “specialPage Forty
THE STILLAGUAMISH TRAIL
Ever ready to appear on programs and to help out with musical selections is the High School
Orchestra. Mr. Lynn Sherwood, who came to this school last fall from the music department at
the State College of Washington, is the director and has organized the students into a fine or-
chestra in a brief time.
Violins: E. Van Zandt. L. Mann. P. Tiland. V. Schmoker. D. Eads. P. Marshall, M. Collins. F.
Aberg. B. Bird. L. Knudson. L. McDonald. Cello: A. Ellis; Tuba: Bill Mayer; Drums: M. Sancrant.
F. McDonald; Piano: C. Bloxham; Flute: K. Mathews: Clarinets: J. Ross, H. Monty. S. Williams.
B. Jasmont; E. Flat Altos: M. Hickman; Trumpet: Bob Marshall.
The final performance of the year was at the Commencement exercises.
The members of the Band are: B-flat Clarinets: J. Ross. C. Ellis. G. Carver. J. Grimm. R. John-
son. H. Monty. B. Hage. Grewe; B-flat Trumpets: B. Marshall. M. Morris. K. Osborn. B. Sill. B.
Leach. B. Berthron. L. Williams. L. Orton. C. Hillis. E. Chandler. D. Grewe; E-flat Altos: M. Hick-
man. F. Arnot. C. Bloxham. L. Buell; C-melody Sax.: H. Knudson. P. Verd; Baritone: M. Hillis;
Trombones: E. Price. D. Ball; Tubas: B. Mayer. D. Prather; Drums: F. McDonald. C. Metzger.
cream-puff” from a cooking class for none other than. Ahem! Mr. B. . . . Eagles run true toTHE STILLAGUAMISH TRAIL
M. Morris. D. Prather. J. Parks. H. Heaven. Mr. Sherwood. Director; B. Lawson. F. Hatley. N.
Ronnlng, M. McClain. M. Hickman. E. Wangsmo. D. Eads. W. Sill. N. Marvin. A. Buckmlller. R.
Kimball. M. Streeter. I. Je fjeld. L. Forbes. V. Brazelton. F. Aberg. D. Knutson. C. Bloxham. L.
Hayden. E. Van Zandt. F. Holland. M. Coulbert. E. Ludwtck. G. Mattson. E. Nicholson.
The choristers the joyous anthem sing.
That all the world may answer your echo ring.
Musical entertainment was furnished by the Glee Club on various occasions. It has appeared
several times before assemblies, for plays, and the final performance of the year was at Bacca-
laureate and the Commencement exercises. Mr. Lynn Sherwood, director.
Four One-Act Play Contest
“The Valiant” was remarkably produced by the Senior Class. The action took place in a prison
where a young man was being held for murder. A few hours before his death a girl came to see
him. He was really her brother, but he persuaded her that he had seen her real brother “killed
in action.” She sadly left him with the news to her sick mother that he was not her son.
The cast for "The Valiant” included: Neil Kimmons as the Warden. Lillian Oien as the Girl.
Ray Mickelson as the Prisoner. Leo Hoidal as the Minister. Les Buell as the Office Boy and Brad-
ford Hollister as the Jailer. Miss Loralne Coy. Director.
“THE TRYSTING PLACE.’”
The Junior Class thrilled a large crowd at the High School Auditorium November 23rd when
they presented the re-tickling comedy. “The Trysting Place.” by Booth Tarkington.
The experienced cast under the direction of Miss Satre made the play a real success. The cast
consisted of Agnes Shudshift as Mrs. Curtis, the widow; Juliet Rudolph as Mrs. Briggs; Fred Mc-
Donald as Launcelot Briggs, her son; Sylvia Hanson as Jessie, her daughter; Bob Williams as
Kupert Smith; Donald Brame as Mr. Ingalsby and Reider Melum as the Mysterious voice. Ramona
Stout was property mistress and Frances Wiberg was prompter.
expectation in county track meet May 4th at Monoc. . . . Doris Paulson receives fan mail—justPage Forty-Two
THE STILLAGUAMISH TRAIL
Four One-Act Plays—Continued
“THE MAKER OF DREAMS”
The Sophomore class, directed by Miss Allen, presented “The Maker of Dreams," as their contri-
bution to the four one-act plays. The cast for the fantasy consisted of “Pierrot." a scamp of a fellow
but good at heart, who at last found love at his very doorstep. “Pierette’ his dancing partner,
who secretly loved him and "The Manufacturer" who gave "Pierrot" a clue as to his ladylove.
The characters were aptly portrayed by Jarl Sesby, Lois Personius and Clarence Tondell. respective-
THE FRESHMAN OPERETTA
"The Treasure Chest." by Otis M. Carrington, was given by the Freshman class. The story is
about a group of college boys and girls on a treasure hunt; the girls being dressed as Gypsies and
the boys as pirates. The main leads were played by Willo Sill, Milo Morris. Olive Strotz. Audrey
Childs. Margaret Greer. Glen Boursaw. Henry Shuhart and George Carver. The operetta was di-
rected by Mr. Lynn Sherwood.
“The Cat and The Canary”
CAST OF PLAYERS
Mr. Crosby, the family lawyer Donald Brame
Mammy Pleasant, negro mammy Jorun Peterson
Harry Blythe ......................................................... Clarence Tondell
Susan Sillsby Virginia Hill
Cicely Young Virginia Davenport
Charles Wilder Bob O’Conner
Paul Jones Bob Williams
Annabelle West Ramona Stout
Hendricks, asylum guard John Swalling
Patterson, the doctor John Cyra
The "All-School" play "The Cat and the Canary" was one of the big attractions of the year.
Three acts of a blood-curdling murder mystery seasoned with appropriate laughs and played by an
experienced cast made the performance a great success.
The death of the lawyer, Roger Crosby, by unseen persons and with apparently no motive stir-
red the heirs of the late Cyrus Canby West whose will the six had assembled to make known. Soon
after Annabelle West was declared sole heiress, her precious string of pearls was stolen. Susan
Sillsby thought her crazy while the rest only tried to solve the mystery.
The slayer is discovered by Annabelle in her bedroom. He is one of the heirs who had hired
Hendricks to help him. He was overcome with jealous rage at her acquiring the fortune. The
slayers. Charlie Wilder, is taken to prison while Annabelle accepts Paul's Invitation to become his
bride, after he had stayed by her through thick and thin.
another famous Senior. . . Margie Kesling plays Truth and gets the worst of it. . . Fred DuskinTHE STILLAGUAMISH TRAIL
CAST OF CHARACTERS
John Carteret, the uncle ...........
Dr. Owen Harding, his friend
Ellen, the maid
Kathleen Dungannon. John’s niece
Willie Ainley. Kathleen’s other suitor
Kenneth Wayne, from America
Jeremiah Wayne. Moonyeen's rejected suitor
Mconyeen Clare, the girl of 50 years before
Mary Clare, her sister
Alicia, a guest ........
This year’s Senior Play. "Smilin’ Through." directed by Miss Loraine Cov and presented March
21 and 22 was proclaimed one of the best plays produced in the Arlington High School.
This fantastic comedy-drama is the story of the spirit of a woman who returned to help a
pair of young lovers achieve the happiness she had been thwarted of fifty years before.
On the eve of her wedding she fell victim to a bullet meant for the man she was to marry. The
shot was fired by a rejected suitor, and over the ages a great hate has existed between the two
families. The spectacular manner in which the boy and girl of the present generation are united
and find their happiness is a thrilling and gripping climax to the series of incidents which precede.
This comedy which has all the sentiment without the sentimentality of the great stage piece
has played to packed houses on both sides of the Atlantic for several seasons, catching and win-
ning huge audiences by its wistful appeal and sincere charm. —R. M.
“Nothing But the Truth"
The cast of characters for "Nothing But the Truth" is as follows:
Robert Bennet. Fred McDonald: E. Ralston. Bob Williams: Dick Donnelly. Louie Anderson:
Clarence Van Dusen, Fred Duskin; Bishop Doran. Basil Lawson: Gwendolyn Ralston. Carolyn Hoi-
dal; Mrs. E. Ralston. Juliet Rudolph: Ethel Clark. Leota Hunter; Mabel Jackson. Dorothy Bundt;
Sabel Jackson. Marge Kesling: Martha. Lois Personius.
"Nothing But the Truth." is the second All-School Play of the year, which was given success-
fully in the Arlington High School Auditorium, under the direction of Mr. Leonard Henrichsen.
May 24. 1935.
The plot is that of a boy. Robert Bennet. who. in order to double $10.000 for a charity, bets the
whole amount that he can tell the truth for 24 hours. In the meantime he falls in love with the
daughter of one of the men with whom he bets. Many humorous incidents, including a scandal,
ensue from this affair. However. Robert wins the bet. and the girl, and the scandal is straight-
ened out. —j. R.
says “I pollute you.” He hopes to be pollutitorian of his class. . . .Page Forty-Six
THE STILLAGUAMISH TRAIL
Coach Mitchell’s Message
Athletics should develop in the player initiative, resourcefulness, and ability to think for him-
self. Players who play the game properly gain a great benefit mentally as well as physically. Fair
play and sportsmanship if practiced will go a long way toward developing a finer type of citizen
throughout the country and one player practicing fair play can do more than a whole squad
To have successful teams the entire student body must feel the thrill and responsibility of
backing the boys to the limit—win or lose. When the players feel this spirit surging through the
school they will give their best to win. After all that is what a school is proud of—a winning team.
That is what a school will have if the students want it badly enough for the boys who carry the
colors will give it to them if it is humanly possible. This year that feeling of team play between
the student body and the athletic teams has begun. It has not stopped but v.r,ll grow and grow
until the Arlington school spirit and team fight will be outstanding among the high schools of
Top Row, left to right: L. Blair. Mose. Persson. Ramaker. Kimmons. Walters. Marxen. Duskin,
Nelson. Smith. Gray. Main. Bjorn. Tommervik. Cyra. Williams. Second Row: Mann. Jensen. Maur-
stad. Buell. Hovik. Aken, Nakashima. Tondell. Tyler. Cady. Coach Mitchell. First Row: Pecnik.
Mayo. Sill. Brakhus. Ronnlng. Contento. O’Conner. D. Maurstad. Hollister. Mickelsen: with ball.
Arthur Brakhus (Art) Guard, played real ball and will be missed next year.
Bob Williams. Tackle, was very scrappy and played a good brand of ball. Be back next year.
Charlie Pecnik (Chuck). Chuck’s last year of football proved to be the best year of his playing
for Arlington. Besides playing fine defensive, the pretty passes from Sparky to Chuck gained
many yards during the season.
Bradford Hollister (Brad). Halfback. This was Brad’s last year of service for Arlington. Brad was
one of the fastest and hardest hitting men on the team.
Stan Tyler (Stub) was the utility man of the back field, playing three different positions during
the year, and finishing the season by playing a stellar game at end in the North-South All-
Ray Mickelsen (Mike), was one of the hardest working players on the squad and his play on of-
fense caused opposing tackles a lot of trouble.
Ray Smith (Bud), broke into the line-up this year as a guard, and after a little seasoning devel-
oped into a very good lineman. He should be a running guard in 1935.
Howard Sill was one of the most dependable players on the line, after he discovered the oppo-
nents had trouble getting him out of the way. We expect much from him next year.
Kenneth Hovik (Ken), was the most accurate passer on the squad, besides playing a good defens-
ive game at center. Next year should see him at his best.
Bill Aken really went to work in earnest this year and played aggressive football. He has the abil-
ity and temperament to be an outstanding player. We will watch him in 1935.
Which dates does Mr. Frame consider more important— History or Evening? . . . Ellen W’angsmoTHE STILLAGUAMISH TRAIL_____________Page Forty-Seven
George Nelson wanted to play football and overcame handicaps to do It. He played good ball at
end. defensively and offensively. His only disappointment was that the "end-around play”
wasn't called more often.
Bob O’Conner played his second year on the team, tackle on offense and guard on defense and
improved steadily during the sason. He played tackle in the All-Star game in Everett.
Floyd Persson. playing halfback for his second year of football, was handicapped by injuries all
season, however, he displayed exceptional ball-carrying ability while he was in there, and next
fall with his speed and elusiveness, should "go to town.”
Hollis Main. Halfback, has one more year in which to show his ability as a first-class ball player.
Neil Kimmons. Guard. As a two-year letterman. Neil leaves us this year. He was one of the largest
men on the team and was tough on his opponents.
John Contento. Guard, was a very scrappy player and will be back for more next year.
Bob Tommervik. Fullback. This was Bob’s last year, but it was a good one.
Yoneo Nakashima. End. "If at first you don’t succeed, try. try again." With this in mind Yoneo
made his letter in his Senior year.
Back Row: J. Cyra. C. Grant. A. Oquist. H. Husby. B. Mose. T. Tommervik. G. Nakashima.
Second Row: W. Berton. B. Cady. C. Metzger. B. Hage, C. Nelson. J. Contento, Coach Mitchell.
First Row: M. Mayo, F. Persson, G. Brown, C. Walters. K. Hovlk, K. Clark. E. Ronning.
Coach Mitchell worked his tracksters into a powerful team by the time of the Interclass track
meet on April 5th. The Juniors won this Interclass meet. The letter winners are. Ken Hovik.
Meryl Mayo. Gail Brown. Chet Walters. John Contento. Floyd Persson, Sparky Ronning. Charles
Competition was keen in the Triangular meet held at Burlington, between Burlington. Sedro-
Woolley and Arlington. The meet ended with scores closer than they have been for the past years.
Arlington was represented in the annual state interscholastic track meet this year when Elmer
(Sparky) Ronning entered the pole vault competition in the meet at Pullman. May 17th. He tied
for first place with Hanson of Olympia. Both equalled the present state record in the pole vault
as they tied for first place at a height of 12 feet 6 inches. Ronning qualified for this meet by
winning first place in the elimination meet held at Sedro-Woolley. In the same meet Ken Hovik
placed third in low hurdles.
brings their bacon to school. . . .Crash! Bang! Sparkey high in the Pole Vault and Persson breaksPage Forty-Eight
THE STILL AG U AMISH TRAIL
Standing: Ekroth. Anderson, Enselman. Husby. Oquist. Coach Mitchell.
Seated: Ronning. Maurstad. S. Tyler. O. Tyler. Megaard. Sill.
10 Mt. Baker ........................... 21
15 Snohomish ............................32
10 Sedro-Woolley ....................... 16
19 Marysville ...........................23
26 Mt. Vernon .......................... 15
15 Burlington . 24
13 Arlington Alumni 14
33 East Stanwood 24
33 De Molay 25
22 Edmonds 26
22 Alumni .............................. 23
.17 Monroe 18
12 Comrades ............................ 25
Arlington ........................... 23
Arlington ............................. 31
Arlington .............................. 26
Pacific Hardware 24
East Stanwood .................... 19
Play-off for Third 'Place in County.
Arlington ................................17 Monroe 13
Arlington ..............................19 Sultan 20
Arlington ............................. 17 Lake Stevens ......................... 46
the tape in the 880. . . Report cards. We find some are wise, and some otherwise. . . . Mr. LangdonTHE STILLAGUAMISH TRAIL
Elmer Ronning (Sparky), a four-year letterman. leaves us this year. Sparky was the mainstay for
the Eagles all season.
Howard Husby leaves us this year and many a season will pass before we will find another center
as tall and scrappy as Howard.
Stanley Tyler (Stub) was short and quick but played a good brand of ball; sorry to lose Stub.
Oliver Tyler has another year ahead of him and will doubtless be better than ever next year.
Dick Maurstad always played hard, clean basketball, and his graduation will leave a vacancy that
will be hard to fill in future seasons.
Oliver Oqulst (Margie). Oliver ate •Wheaties" for breakfast so he could play hard basketball for—
aw, go on; this is his last year.
Art Anderson, a hard playing guard who put everything he had into his playing, has two more
years ahead of him.
Henry Megaard (Hank). Although small. Hank could be depended upon at all times.
Howard Sill, a very aggressive and good all-around floor worker, two years left to play for the
Junior Enselman. center. Even though only a Freshman this year. Junior earned his letter and has
very good prospects for the following years as an outstanding center for the Eagles.
An exciting Intramural Basketball season was carried on smoothly under the capable direction
of Ray Mickelsen. Fourth period teams were: Romeo. Wildcats. Twerps. Spartans. Polecats, and
Tarheels. Fifth period teams: Counts. Dukes. Deacons. Hoosiers. Lords, and Bouncers. In the
grand playoff between fourth and fifth period champs, the Counts took the Romeos to the clean-
ers. This thrilling battle was witnessed between lunch periods by the entire school.
About thirty boys responded to Coach Mitchell’s call for basesball players. The first team
lineup is as follows: Pitcher. A. Anderson; Catcher. A. Botten; First B.. D. Brame; Second B.. B
Tommervik; Third B.. R. Brustkern; Shortstop. M. Tommervik; L.F.. R. Stevens; C.F.. H. Sill;
R.F., H. Bjorn; Manager. H. Kazen; Subs.: Bovee. Aken. Tondell. Remmen. Stevens. Knights.
Pecnlk. Rauch. Brenne. Jones. Collins. Shore. Quake. Pryor. Cyra.
Arlington played two games with each of the following schools: Edmonds. East Stan wood.
Granite Falls and Darrlngton. So far Arlington has won three games.
Intramural Indoor Baseball got off on a flying start under the able supervision of Chuck Pec-
nlk. The teams and their standings are: 4th Period. Vikings. Rookies and Buccaroos tied for first.
Technocrats next and Buzzards last; 5th Period. Counts first. Mugwumps and Giants tied for Sec-
ond. Cards third and Yanks last. A new system of choosing teams is being used this year and as
a result they are more evenly matched.
clapping for more tap dancing at the Girls’ League Assembly. . . . Dean Field got real He-ManishPage Fifty
THE STILL AGU AMISH TRAIL
Summaries of Football Games Played
Arlington Eagles, 14 September 22 Monroe, 6
Displaying good football and determination to win. Coach Mitchell’s 1934 edition of the Eagle
Grid machine. m the iirst game of the season, took the Monroe Bearcats to the cleaners by the
score of 14-6. The game, played on the home field, was witnessed by a good-sized crowd of enthusi-
astic rooters. Running and Mayo. Eagle ball toters. alternately carried and passed the ball for
eleven first downs.
Arlington Eagles, 15 September 29 Burlington, 24
Showing a poor spirit. Arlington lost its second game of the season to the fighting Tiger squad
of Burlington. The Eagles prepared for a team of less strength and played uninspired ball for
nearly thiee quarters oi the game. The flashy Tiger half-back returning punts and skirting the end
dia much damage to Arlington. But the old fighting spirit of the Eagles came back strong in the
final quarter and the Eagies pushed over two touchdowns. The game was played on the grass
turf at Burlington which was quite deceptive to the Eagles.
Arlington Eagles, 0. October 6 Sedro-Woolley, 14
A rejuvinated, lighting squad of Arlington gridsters held a stronger Sedro-Woolley to a 14-0
score. Tne game was piayed on even terms for tne first half, with no scoring by either team. In
the second nan the Sedro Cubs went wild and took the pigskin over the Eagic goal lor two touch-
downs. Tnis was the first time in many years that more tnan eight points nau separated the two
teams. Tne game was contested at Sedro-Woolley.
Arlington Eagles, 25 October 13 Mt. Vernon, 6
Staging a strong comeback after two successive defeats the Arlington Eagles emerged with a
decisive victory over the Bulldogs ol Mt. Vernon. The game was a renewal of the old lootoall rivalry
between the two schools. Piloted by Captain Ronning the Eagles displayed much more strength
in blocking and tackling tnan in any previous game of the season. The game was piayed on the
home iieiu. and was witnessed by a large, enthusiastic crowd.
Arlington Eagles, 26 October 20 Fairhaven, »4
A surging Arlington football team displaying a power wrought offensive, defeated a Fairhaven
team by a 26-14 score. The game was played at Arlington and was witnessed by a large crowd of
lootball fans who turned out to see the Eagles pile up their 26 points, the largest score against
any one individual team during the entire 1934 football season.
Arlington Eagles, 6 October 24 Alumni, 0
On a day more fit for ducks than for football players, the Eagles squeezed out a well-earned
victory lrom the Alumni. The game was played in the rain and mud. There were no long runs or
passes to feature the game. The scrubs played most of the game for the Eagles.
Arlington Eagles, 0 November 3 Marysvsille, 18
In the seventh game of the season. Arlington bowed down to a strong, determined Marysville
team. The Tomahawks were out after scalps and took from the Eagles in the form of three touch-
downs. A fighting Eagle squad contested every inch of ground and smothered all three attempts
at conversions. The game was played on a rainy Saturday afternoon at the Arlington field.
Arlington Eagles, 6 November 10 Snohomish 7
Journeying to Snohomish for the final game of the season the Eagles dropped a close and hard-
fought game to the Panthers. The playing see-sawed back and forth during the first half, then
Maurstad broke loose for a 65-yard run and a touchdown. As the shot was fired that ended the
game the hard-fighting Eagles were again on the Panther one-yard line.
A large crowd of Arlington fans traveled to Snohomish to witness this thrilling and spectacu-
one day in the oillce—ask Helen Preston. . . . The doorway of Room No. V, the meeting place ofTHE STILLAGUAMISH TRAIL
Back Row: J. Farrell. E. Smith, L. Hunter. E. Sunde, G. Sullivan, D. Nelson. D. Rogers. Miss
Harris. F. Stuller. H. Hagen. G. Severson. B. Whitman. M. McClain. Third Row: E. Peterson. R.
Kimball. M. Hunter. A. Childs. C. Hoidal. J. Rapelje. F. Wise. S. Walsh. V. Nerland. M. Megaard.
J. Brvant. M. Strotz. F. Hatley. N. Ronnlng. Second Row: V. Borgen. J. Danner. E. Johansen. E.
Jensen. S. Williams. H. Husby. M. Hass. E. McCaulley. V. Peltier. L. Hayden. A. Buckmiller. J. Sing-
elton. T. Parker. F. Albin. B. Miller. First Row: L. Rae. M. Fish. T. Nakashima. F. Marshall. B.
Westman. E. Wilson. M. Markham. J. Knutson. H. Swanson. K. Bloxham. E. Gregerson. V. Aken.
B. Healy. B. Furton. V. Walcher. V. Fuhrman, W. York. P. Hollis.
The Girls Athletics, under the direction of Miss Harris, had an unusually successful year.
Speed ball was played the first quarter. The Sports Day was held in Arlington. The second quarter
was spent in playing Volley Ball with Marysville sponsors for the Sports Day.
In the third quarter, skill was developed in Basketball with the Sports Day for that event
held in Stanwood. The Seniors, after playing two games with the Freshmen, could not defeat
them. It was a tie game both times and as there was no time for a play-off it was left undecided.
Baseball. Track and Tennis were played in the last quarter. The Baseball and Track Sports
Day was held in Arlington. May 18th. —By T. N.
Sixteen players turned out under Mr. Barnett. Coach, for this season s tennis team. Although
they were all newcomers most of them were underclassmen and will be with us next year. The
squad, although inexperienced, had a very successful season.
The members of the team were: 1st Singles. Walter Berton; 1st Doubles. Dean Field and Bob
Hillis; 2nd Singles. Philip Verd; 2nd Doubles. Clifford Jensen and Les Buell. The requirements for
a letter are to play in three matches and win at least one. Lettermen are: Berton. Jensen and
Matches were held with Marysville and Stanwood.
As a general summary of athletics in the Arlington High School the pupils of the school, as a
body, take this opportunity to thank the people of this district for co-operation manifested by
them in the support of school activities of this past year.
Willo and Sam. . . .Bob Tommervick has broken all the crossbars but one. Why not jump “over
them for a change?Page Fifty-Four
THE STILLAGUAMISH TRAIL
1. Campus Day. Oh Campus Day
You come but once a year!
And when you come, you can be sure
You get a hearty welcome here!
3. With paints, hammers, water and soap.
Cloths, rakes, hoes and shovels, too.
The Seniors. Juniors. Sophs, and Frosh
Together formed a worthy crew.
2. The Campus was in a frenzy.
Dirt was everywhere!
But on April 5th in 35
We sure gave it a scare.
4. Everyone did his level best.
And when the work was done.
The judges gave their decision
And the JUNIORS found they had won.
5. At one o'clock we had our track meet.
Hurdles, broad-jump, shot-put. relay.
Sturdy athletes did their mightiest
And we JUNIORS won the day.
Dentist: "I'm afraid I'll have to drill."
Patient: "What’s the matter? Can't you fix
my teeth without rehearsal?”
Frances: "You received a tremendous ova-
tion. They're still clapping; what did you
Florence: "I told them I would not go
on with my act until they quieted down.”
Father: "My boy. how did you find Col-
Young Son: "Gee, it was easy; I Just got
off the bus and there it was.”
Mother: "Why were you kept in after school
Billy: “The teacher told us to write an es-
say on 'The Results of Laziness’ and I turned
in a blank sheet of paper.”
She: "Were you hurt while on the eleven?"
He: "No while the eleven were on me."
"What is grapefruit?”
“It’s a lemon that's been given a chance and
took advantage of it.”
A teacher is one who has liberty enough,
and time enough, and head enough, and heart
enough, and courage enough to be a Master in
the Kingdom of Living.—Thwing.
"Why I worked my head off for that teach-
“Yeah. I wondered where it went.”
Teacher: “Now. Jimmy, what happened
when the cow Jumped over the moon?”
Jimmy: "Somebody got the idea for vanish-
Chem. Teacher: "What can you tell me
Student: "Well-er-they are a lot cheaper
then day rates.”
Butcher: T can’t give you further credit,
sir. Your bill is bigger now than it should be.”
Customer: ‘T know that. Just make it out
for what it should be and I’ll pay it.”
Teacher: "Which is correct—"A hen is sit-
ting.' or "a hen is setting?’ ”
Student: T don’t know, all I worry about is
—when she cackles, is she laying or lying?"
Snapshots (Reading Left to right)
1. Mr. Curry Mitchell. Coach; John Contento on Campus Day.
2. Miss Ann Lunnum with her big smile on Campus Day.
3. Dr. Leach, our only real habitual caller at school—one of the judges on Campus Day.
4. What a fetching pose for you on Campus Day. Leo Hershaw.
5. Little-Big Dean Field.
6. Big-Chief. Howard King.
7. Mrs. Handley, manager of the school cafeteria.
8. Caught loafing on Campus Day. Mr. Henrickson and Virginia Davenport.
9. Doing honors for the Seniors on Campus Day. Verner Jacobson paints.
10. Campus Day Aspirants: Stella Wick. Dorothy Knutson. Agnes Shudshift, Frances Pecnik. Pearl
11. Again Mr. Jack Frame pushes the "buggy."
12. Just Imagine! Caught in the Act! Benny Burnett working.
13. Jr. Girls, over-exerting? Carol Meier. Mary Blake. Mildred Broe, Ramona Stout.
14. Building the picket fence. Sr. boys—Bill Mayer Jack Jensen, Paulvin Barlond. Harry Hart
15. Smile! Smile! Smile! Hugh Fiscus, Louise Fiscus. Grant Fiscus.
16. Peek-a-boo! Miss Estelle Dyer seen behind Miss Loraine Coy's shoulder.
17. Cute little Helen Preston. Can’t you just see her executive ability in those ears, those
eyes, those nose?
18. Track Meet Fans on Campus Day: Edith Lu Hartz. Virginia Wallitner, Kasbara Lande. Doris
19. “What shall I do next?” Paulvin Barlond on Campus Day.
20. "In Those Good Old Days.” Marjorie Leach and Les Buell. "Tom Thumb Wedding.”
What does Rudy Hartl find—in his Chem. book—that is so-so-so fascinating? . . . John C.THK ST1LLAGUAM1SH TRAIL______________Page Fifty-Five
measures every throw! On his training rules Coach Mitchell wrote: “Leave the tape in the store-THE STILLAGUAMISH TRAIL
5 School Opened.
10 About 45 men turned out for football, all In hopes of “filling big shoes."
21 Pep Assembly on Field for Arllngton-Monroe Football game.
22 Football with Monroe, here—WE WON.
28 Freshmen Mixer Assembly; flamboyant appearance of "veterans” (Sophs) make
up for the predominance of “greens."
29 Football with Burlington—they won.
5 Football Assembly last of 7th period.
6 Football with Sedro-Woolley, there—they won.
12 Columbus Day Assembly. Booster for Mt. Vernon game.
13 Football with Mt. Vernon—WE WON. Girls’ Sports Day, here.
20 Sweet essence of Football with Falrhaven here—WE WON.
24 Football—Alumni Game—WE WON.
25-26 Teachers’ Institute. We took advantage of this day at—you know!
2 Football Assembly.
3 Football with Marysville here—they won.
9 Armistice Day Assembly Evening bonfire rally, who gave the "different" speech?
10 Football with Snohomish, there—they won.
16 Roosevelt Grade School Play. "Sunny of Sunnyside." Auditorium.
23 Four One-Act Plays. (One by each Class).
27 Captain Dick gave a talk In Assembly.
28 Thanksgiving Assembly by Freshmen. Junior Party. T. O. T. Party.
29-30 Thanksgiving Vacation. Split-ups! Who gives who the duck?
7 Declamatory Contest (Arlington Placed Second).
14 First Basketball game. Snohomish—they won.
19 School Radio Broadcast. Older Boys’ Conference, Basketball, Sedro-Woolley—
21 Basketball with Marysville, there—they won.
Christmas Assembly by Seniors, school closes for Christmas holiday.
28 Basketball with Mt. Vernon here—WE WON.
29 Basketball with Burlington here—they won.
1 Resolved that: I will ? ?- ? and I won’t do ? ? Turn over—new leaf?
2 School re-opens.
3 Juniors honored at party by Seniors.
4 Arlington Eagles vs. East Stanwood Basketball—WE WON. Debate with Ana-
cortes here—WE WON.
5 Girls Sports Day. Marysville.
7 Freshmen-Sophomore Joint party.
8 T. O. T. "After the Holiday” party.
11 Edmonds vs. Arllnton Basketball—they won.
14 Puppet Show. 10c pay assembly. Honor Society Party.
15-16 Final Exams.
18 Close of First Semester. Basketball with Monroe there—they won.
19 Arlington vs. Everett Basketball, practice game.
21 Teaser-assembly for All-School Play. "The Cat and The Canary."
Report Cards—we find some are wise, an some otherwise!
25 Basketball with Snohomish there—they won.
29 Basketball with Marysville here—WE WON.
31 Basketball with Marysville there—WE WON.
1 All-School Play "The Cat and The Canary," a big success.
4 Mr. Dona, Dutchman, gave talk on Holland.
7 Freshmen and Sophomore Joint party.
8 Basketball. Eagles vs. Edmonds—WE WON. Debate with Mt. Baker—they won.
12 Basketball with Monroe, last home game—WE WON. Lincoln Birthday Assembly.
11 T. O. T. Valentine Party.
14 Girls' League "Hello" Day (Valentines Day).
15 Basketball with Monroe—they won. Basketball play-off for third place.
room today." Did Helen Preston really see—the Rockies from Room No. IX? . . . Harley Bovee is goodTHE STILLAGUAMISH TRAIL
FEBRUARY 18 20 21 22 26 Arlington Eagles vs. Sultan—they won. Basketball. Eagless vs Lake Stevens—they won Juniors present 'Whoopee Night.'' (Great success, financially and otherwise)! George Washington’s Birthday, holiday. Big Assembly for the Annual. “The Stillaguamish Trail,’’ starting date of tag sale.
27 Girls’ League Assembly; Men Teachers give the program.
MARCH 6 A. H. S. Girls and Boys formed guard by Methodist Church to pay tribute to Mr. Boyer, who passed away to his reward March 2, 1935.
8 14 15 Band Concert. High School Auditorium. Show matinee. "Alice in Wonderland." Teaser Assembly for Senior Play. “Smilin' Through." Awarding of letters to Basketball boys. Matinee Dance given by the Seniors. Seniors won Annual Tick- et Sale. Room 9 went 100 per cent. Maudie Gruwell high salesman, wins free Annual.
16 19 20 21 22 27 29 Girls’ Sports Day. Stanwood. T. O. T. Party. Congressman Upshaw from Georgia spoke in Assembly. Seniors won ticket sale for Senior Play. Senior Play “Smilin’ Through;’’ played to a packed auditorium. Boys' Club Assembly, program by the Misses of the Faculty. Junior Informal, the outstanding social event of the school year and was very successful.
APRIL 5 9 10 12 13 Juniors won interclass track meet and Campus Day. Baseball team WON the first game of season from Edmonds. Girls' League and Boys’ Club gave assembly honoring the Faculty. Baseball with East Stanwood—WE WON. Triangular Track Meet at Sedro-Woolley. Arlington placed second. Spring Vacation—Time out to catch up on—sleep!
22 23-26 27 30 School resumed. Baseball at Granite Falls, and with Darrington here, respectively. High School Track Meet Preliminaries. T. O. T. Party.
MAY 3 4 Open House, the schools display their workmanship. Baseball. Edmonds here. County Track Meet at Monroe. Music Contest. Seattle; All Bands from North-
9 10 11 14 17 18 21 23 24 25 30 31 west Washington. At the "Sophomore Hop" we all had a wonderful time. Tea honoring the Senior Mothers. Baseball at East Stanwood. District Track Meet at Sedro-Woolley. Music Festival, Everett. Seniors Supper Party. Baseball with Granite Falls, here. County Tennis Tournament; Girls’ Sports Day. here. Interstate Track Meet. Home Room No. 9. Ice cream award for 100 per cent Annual Tag Sale. Last T. O. T. Party of the year. Second All-School Play. “Nothing But the Truth." Baseball at Darrington. County Music Festival. Memorial Day. holiday. Final Exams.
JUNE 2 4 6 Baccalaureate on Sunday. A realization that four years have almost gone. Class Night—Seniors bestow their bequeaths upon helpless under-graduates. Commencement. Well, dear old High. YOU paved the way. And now were ready; Come what may.
7 Last day of school—Moving-Up Assembly. Report Cards.
The High School on the Hill IN MEMORIAM
Farewell, dear High School on the hill! Which served to fill our every whim;
We miss you now. yet love you still. But first, and last, and most of all
our students proud have spread your fame We’ll miss our reat big study hall.
And honored everywhere your name! Where most the time we misbehaved
They’ve lent you glory and renown. (We’re glad the trophies all were saved).
And credit brought to their home town.
You’ve given us many happy days—
The lessons that you taught to them In memory you’ll live always!
Have made us better, wiser men. Now all together, with a will
How fondly now we each recall Let’s build a new school on the hill—
Those "stolen meetings’’ in the hall; A school that will forever be
And every step on every stair A heritage to posterity.
Is filled with memories, fond and rare. We’ll work together, each loyal son.
We’ll miss the library and the Gvm To build a greater ARLINGTON!
• MAXINE STOUT. 34
at “Business Letters" ? ? Dot tie Bundt's hair—One clay short, next day long .... How Come?Page Fifty-Eight
THE STILLAGUAMISH TRAIL
Helen Preston’s upstairs window is a good observation post in times of stress
CONTAGIOUS!THE STILLAGUAMISH TRAIL____________ Page Fifty-Nine
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