Elgin High School - Husky Tracks Yearbook (Elgin, OR)

 - Class of 1940

Page 1 of 52

 

Elgin High School - Husky Tracks Yearbook (Elgin, OR) online yearbook collection, 1940 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 52 of the 1940 volume:

 W« fr«$«nt THIS VoLU[VIE Of fidskie tracks fo Elgin fligh School SENIOR CLASS Of '40 ElGI| r, OREGOfd DEDICATION For all the help he has £iVen us during the past two -gears of our Hi$h School life, We, the Senior Class of 1940, dedicate this Vol- ume of Huskie Tracks to MR. IVER W. MASTERSON  1 oiworci (Photo Courtesy Fred Hill) This is a snow scene taken three miles south of Elgin on the High- way. hkjo kh h i hkh ck ch s kh h kh hkh ckh kjo h o khckkh k o kjoooo  C 0 fJfEfTfS Elgin fligh School faculty Cla$$oo Activities Spo rt$ I WW-5 KHKHKK«H a KKKH ■■ MAE H. HARTLEY Lewiston, Idaho, 1 !• 2 R. Junior High English IYER W. MASTERS N (B. S. Oregon State College 1931 (M. S.) University of Oregon 1938 Economics, U. S. History, Book- keeping. Social Science, Junior High Athletics. VIRGINIA M. LEE Eastern Oregon College of Educa- tion 1937. Birmingham South- ern College 1938. Alabama. 7th Social Science VIRGINIA SPENCE (B. S.) Oregon State College 1938 Home Economics, Typing. Girls Physical Education FRANK W. 2IMMERDAHL (B. S.) Oregon State College 1922 Industrial Arts and Education JOHN W. MITCHELL (B. S.) University of Oregon 1939 Science, Mathematics. Agriculture. Arithmetic, Physical Education and Coach BARBARA E. WALES (B. A.) Pacific University 1939 English. Music. Physical Educa- tion. Junior Hi. H. R. GRANT Band Instructor Lnrmnn-nnrnnnnrWAYNE ELTON DOWNING (Fat) Ambition—Cattle Ranch. Basketball 1; High School Play 2, 3. MUKL GEORGE POFFENBEItGEIt (Puffy) Ambition-—Mechanics and Engineer ing. Glass Vice President 4; Student Vice President 2; Class Treasurer 1; Mushon Manager . 3; Baseball 3; Librarian 2. 3. 4. STEWART U. GUTIIERY (Stew) Ambition—To be a M'lllonaire. FFA 1. 2; Band 1. 2; Minstrel Show 2: ('lass Secretary-Treasurer 4; Mushon Manager 3: Editor of Annual 4. A Senior Casanova. LLOYD I) McCLUNE (Rube Amb’tion Coach. Basketball 1. 2. 3: Baseball 1. 2. 3. A Coaching He Will Go. LAWRENCE ALLEN LONG (Carrot Top) A mbit ion—Farming. Basketball 3, 4; Baseball 3; 4-H 1. 2. The Horse Shoe Ringer Who Always Counts. EARL LAVON CULVER (Bonny) Ambition—Diesel Engineer, imeograph Operator 3. 4. 1. 2: Librarian 4. horseshoe pitcher who never fails. ROBERT WARREN GENT (Tarzan 1 Ambition- Carpenter Class Pres’dent 4; Mushon Manager 4; Assistant Sport Manager 2. 3. The Bashful Heart-throbber of the Girls. 0000 K 00 h Kk C«h h ««Kh hKKKHKHKHKH JAMKS WAYNE HICKS ( Dudei Ambition -Tattle Ranch. Operetta 1; High School Play 3.4: Basketball 1. 2. 3; Baseball 1. 2. 3; 4-H 1. 2. 3. 4: Glee Club 4. A Fixer Who Always Fixes GLENN LESLIE RAY ( Father Time Ambition To be a pilot Baseball 2, 3, 4; Basketball 2. 3. 4; Band 3; 4-H 1. 2. 3; President of Student Body Little Laddv (laic. ROYTE EARL MOORE (Slim) Ambition- To Fly a Plane Operetta 1; 4-H 1, 2. 3. 4 Baseball 4. The Boy With the Ford. KEITH NELSON FI LLER ( Romeo) Ambition —Teacher. Operetta 1; (Mass Vice President 2; High School Play 3; Band 3. 4; 4-H 1, 2. 3; Manager of Play 3; (Jlee Club 1. 2. f Waiting for Saturday to Tome. BILL ATWOOD LONG ( Dag w ood) Ambition Advertising Manager and Pilot. Basketball 3. 4; High School Play 4; Band 1. 2. 3. 4; Assistant Yell lead- er 4: Yell leader 3; Paper Staff 2. 3, 4. To Win the Heart of a Blonde Junior EDITH HALLGARTH (Ed le Ambition—Wife. Student Police 2. 3. 4. The Bashful Blonde. MARY ELIZABETH WILLIAMS ( Betty) Ambition Nursing. Class Vice President 1; Class President 2. 3; Student Body Secre- tary 3; Treasurer 4; Operetta 1: Student Council 1. 2. 3. 4; Paper Staff 2. 3; Mushon Editor 3. 4; 4-H 1. 2. 3, 4. “Present.” ' ►0000000000000 H 0000 H OOOOOOH 000000000-00000000-0-000 3E| II0 CU SS HISJO Y It was in 19.16 that we started out in school. There were 21 of us, 10 of whom have completed their high school education here at Elgin High School. In addition to the 10 there were Blanche Bennett. Tom Boswell, Alma Hallgarth. Jane Hallgarth. Mary Porter, Everett Trump. Jack Whittle, Glenn Breshears, Lillian Gray and Flonely Vowels. The of- ficers were: president, Alma Hall- garth; vice president. Betty Wil- liams: secretary-treasurer. Mur! Pof- fenberger. and our advisor was Mrs. Payne. Two weeks after school started we were officially initiated into the school by rolling walnuts across the gym floor with our nose, and with the aid of the Seniors, we sang “Nobody Knows How Green I Am.” In the fall of ‘37 13 of us returned and with us there were Clinton Clark. Bill bong and Nadine San- ders. The officers were: pres d?nt. Betty Williams; vice president, Keith Fuller: secretary treasurer. Alma Hallgarth. and our advisor was Selma Carothers. Our next year all 16 of our Soph- omore class came back wih an ad- dition of three, who were: Elbert Hudxpath. Stewart Guthery and Wayne Downing. Betty Williams was president; Glenn Ray, vice- president: and Sara May Scott, secretary-treasurer who managed class affairs efficiently. Mr. Mas- tereon was our advisor. We had the privilege of sending the Sen’ors merrily on heir way. and our Junior sen’or play, “Bluebeard Bronson.” aided us in giving the Seniors the annual banquet. A further accom- plishment was to finish paying for the stage scenery. This, our last year of high school, with 14 boys and two girls to make up our class, is hr mm mg over wih activitities. The class of- ficers elected in September were: Robert Gent, president: Murl Pof- fenberger, vice president; Stewart Guthery. secretary-treasurer. At the beginning of the year we gave a hay-riding party. In November we all helped with the carnival to make it the biggest success of the year. On December 1st, we were com- piled to say goodbye to Bob Dowell moved to Long Creek, and on December 3rd, we all said goodbye to our schoolmate, Clinton Clark, who joined the army. We are graduating in caps and gowns for the first time since 1915, and we as a class are publishing this annual. We presented the school with a trophy case, which was very much needed. In closing our record of four years at Elgin H'gh School, we leave to you this volume of Huskie Tracks as our most lasting achievement.  J U| [10 s Back How—Myron Hallgarth, June Parsons, Jim Mitchell. Fred Roulet. Jack Mitchell, adviser. Trueman Hebener, Walde Wells. Lawrence Fox. Bob Hazelwood. Jim Chandler. Second Row—Velma Bowman, Borrene Horn. Helen. Hallgarth. Betty Hug. Orval Trump, Joe Blackman, Tom Barnes, Glenn Maxwell. Jack Whittle. First How—Zona Poffenberger, Jewel Rollins. Irene Ben- shadler. Eloine Evers. Dorothy Coe. Beulah Smith. Xaedean Wiles. Ida Heed, Isabell Glassen. "We are the superior class.” say the juniors. “We lead in sports and other events of the school”. After analyzing the case of the juniors we find this to be a very true statement. Among the leaders we found in the Class are six lettermen, the secretary of the student body, three band members, three glee club members, and a yell leader. The juniors have always been willing to take part in the activities of the school. Their outstanding achievements for the school year 1939-1940, were the junior-senior banquet and the Junior play, “Good Gracious, Grandma!” In addition, junior men were the backbone of the basketball squad for the champion- ship 1940 season. CH 00 H 00 KH KKKK H H H h 0 j h h h!hWh!h 0000060000000000000 000 H 0 kK KHKH CK CKH aCKH 5 SOfj-IOp ES Back How-—Jess Trump, Billy Hindman, Dale Myrlck, Jack Blackman. Deraid Young, Delmar (lalloway. and Marvin Rysdam. Second Row—Betty Horn, Mildred Downing, Ksley Wilson. Doris Zimmerdahl. Btlly Nock. Violetta Chase, Genevieve I ong. Front Row—Helen Van Blokland. Alice Wei»», Lillian Smith. Maxine Hatcher. Marilyn Patten. Necia Evers. Betty I ane, and Miss Bar- bara Wales, the class adviser. The class officers are: president. Delmar Galloway; vice presi- dent. Violetta Chase; secretary and treasurer, Helen Van Blokland. After the freshman initiation at the beginning of the year, the sophomores settled down to be one of the peppiest classes of the student body. The second year the sophomore class boast: vice president of the student body, two lettermen, three in the boys gle club, eight in the girls glee calub, three band members and others participating in other organizations. The Sophomores have taken prominent part in student bodv meetings with their Krispy Krackly Dog Biscuit program, judged one of the best of the year, and several puppet shows presented by Jack Blackman. The sophomores are now just halfway through high school, and many things are expected from them in their sc ho all work be- fore they graduate.  KKXK : KH }-: CKKKKH» 5K i : a : a:XK fl ES IVIEjV Back Row—Elmer Smith. Ken Fitzgerald. Billy Roulet. Doro- thy Gekler, Edward Thomas, Jewel Townsend. Hilda Scott. C’leo Scott. Arthur Hallgarth, Jack Evers. Second Row—Arleen Moore. Keith Tucker. Lortae Trump. Joan Tuttle. Helen Hug. Sybil Ben- nett, Norma Jean Roulet. Bob Sanders, Franklin Nelson. First Row—Adviser. Miss Spence, Lial Fox. Lois Benshadler, Betty Jean Witty. Eileen Masten. Esther Masten. Irene Trump. Nova Widell. Alice Haefs and Bonita Greer. Betty Tucker and Marjorie Tracy are not in the picture, but are members of the class. In memory of Betty Jean Hammock, who had been with the class for several years, but passed away March 7, 1940, we dedi- cate our page of this yearbook. The class officers are: president. Betty Jean Witty; vice presi- dent, Bob Sanders; secretary and treasurer. Norma Jean Roulet. On September 29th. the sophomores held a freshman initiation which was enjoyed by the whole high school. Of course the Fresh- men wanted to show their good sportsmanship, so they gave the sophomores a return party, which was held November 17th. Freshmen boast a member of the first-string basketball squad in Keith Tucker, and have proved their worth in all student ac- tivities. O HKHW HKHKHKHW P SK 30-P5W, « iaO C«H WHXh» EIGHTH GRADE Bark Row—Jimmy Myrfck. Winton Weiss. Fred Zeilke, Mrs. Hartley adviser. Dale Ray. Merle Weaver, Carl Glltner. Clinton Rysdam. Front Row Frank Stubblefield, Herman Young, Mar.e Masten. Peggy Green, Cleo Barnes, Arlene Hazelwood, Wendell Perry and Edwin Schmittle. Officers are. president. Dale Ray. secretary, Oleo Barnes, treas. urer, Lucille Greer. The Elgin Junior High—the Huskie Pups—are the unusually peppy bunch of seventh and eighth graders. Although they use the same rooms as the senior high school and have the same teach- ers. the junior high has separate activities and customs Members of the junior high have taken active part in senior high activities this year, and are included among the camera club and glee clubs. They also boast one of the yell leaders in Dale Ray, and many members of the band. The junior high basketball and baseball teams, coached by Mr. Masterson. have had a satis- factory season for 1939 and 1 940. CKHSOOO KKKHKKHKKHX:0 KK seVejvjj4 epE Back How—Beta Keefer. Lucile Greer, Fla nor Weis, Miss Gee adviser. Jane Carper. Harry Trump. Bob Evans, Bill Carper. Mid- dle Row—Thelma Kennedy. Wanda Witty, Harry Thomas, Winnj- fred Whltely, Shirley Hazelwood. Harriet Thomas. George Chand- ler. Bob Wiles. Front Row—Wilma Jean Barnwell, Marjorie Por- ter. Erma Stubblefield, Hazel Witherspoon. Daphene Hug. Louis McKee, Reed Harwood, Walter Weaver, Ona Hug, Velda Wiess, Mary Lou Tracy, Alice Anita Gordon and Patricia Blumenstein. Fern Guthery was absent when the picture was taken. Among other highlights of their school year was the Christmas party given for their mothers by the junior high girls, the faculty lunchen on March 18th. given by the eighth grade girls, and the banquet given to the eighth graders by the seventh graders. Both classes presented clever and original programs at student body as- semblies during the spring. Two eighth graders. Carl Giltner and Fred Zielke. presented a skit between halves during the basketball tournament. The junior high as a whole is looking forward to the time when they will be full-grown Elgin Huskies.. O CKKHW KK CKH KXK ( 0 KH a HXH? HWH KH c OOCOC ICC C ZC Student Council firpnn Ray . June Parsons. Beffy Williams .Bfir .Vocfc, ntdinur r,«r- loway, Orval Tramp. Betty Witty. Dorothy Coe. Alice Weiss. Bor» «ear. Truman Hebeoer This governmental body of the high school consists of the sCudent body president. Tice president, secretary, treasurer. class presidents,, A. Cl. S. president, and editor of the M nsfioo. Thefr work is to keep tb® wheels turning l'n old K. H. S. ft is np to them to deride upon all the student body functions. This year they Iiave done a fine job of co- operating, aud have made their decisions wisely aud efficiently. ICAST Dorothy Coe- -Monica Bowers, daughter of Killian Bowers; Doris Zim merda hi—-Marie, the maid; Lortae Trump—Randall.the housekeeper; Bill Long—Jerry Reese, a newspaper man; Janies Hicks—Gilhuley. a detective; Waide Wells—Mitchell, ex-convict: Jesse Trump—Jenks, Mitchell's stooge; Dale Myrlck-—Killian Bowers, a retired judge; Lawrence Fox—stage manager; Mildred Downing sound effects; Myron Hallgarth—sound effects; Delbert Land—sound effects. Barbara Wales—Director. The student body play, “Black Phantoms." was in every way a success. It was presented Friday, March 8th. in the high school gymnasium. Although there were several other social functions the same evening, a large crowd attended the play and it was. finan- cially the best success of any play that has been presented in several years. Thursday afternoon. March 7th. a dress rehearsal was given for the students and townspeople who were unable to attend the performance Friday evening. The play was a mystery, very well handled by a capable cast. 5 t n o sjUde j body pL yWHKK«H 0 HKKWHWWH CKHWKKH K WW ChKHKKKKKHKK««W - STUDENT POLICE The Student Police are a democratic form of student government who participate during all student functions. At all basketball games, baseball games, as well as the tournament, the Student Police have fulfillt d their duties satisfactorily. A representative for each class is appointed by the class advisor. Members of the Student Police are: Robert Sanders, freshman; Jack Blackman, sophomore; Betty Hug. Junior; Edith Hallgarth. senior. [ire Staff The fire staff is made up of students who have been assigned certain duties during a fire drill such as helping to keep the lines in formation, seeing that all rooms have been cleared, manning water hoses and extinguishers in case of real fire, and throwing the main power switches. The instant the fire bell rings the students drop everything and go to the head of the stairs, where they form a double line. The mem- bers of the fire staff take their positions as soon as possible and the entire building is cleared at a fast walk. It takes an average of about 5 0 seconds to clear the entire build- ing. which is a good record for a school of this size. Our fastest time was 4 5 seconds. The members of the fire staff are: Keith Fuller, Mur! Poffen- berger, Lloyd McCIune, and Glenn Ray. AT J d io The Junior class selected a play which was Riven on the evening of May 3. entitled: “Good Gracious, Grandma!" It was a three-act farce play, wrapped in a bit of mystery. The purpose of it was to provide funds for the Junior-Senior banquet. The following play cast was selected: Henry Breckenridge, who hates work ....... Laurence Fox George Breckeurldge, his cousin, who hates the same Glenn Maxwell Mrs. Lennox, who wants her rent ........................r... June Parsons Helen AJlen. a daughter of a family friend ................ Beulah Smith Cecil© Allen. Helen's younger sister Ida Reed Clancy, a police investigator James Mitchell Wiggins, his assistant ................................ Waide Wells Sam. a Negro house-boy............................. ... Truman Hebener Delicia, a Negro maid ................................. Zona Poffenberg Advisor and Director. Mr. Mitchell. Grandma was really George, who was disguised as an old lady to act as chaperon for the two Allen girls who came to visit the Brecken- ridges. Grandma had to have some clothes to dress up in. so they took some belonging to Mrs. I ennox which she had airing out on her clothes- line. She immediately becomes excited and called the police. In the end everything was untangled and the mystery solved to the complete satis- faction of play cast and audience alike. WKHKkKHKH Kh K-0 CH C K: H C J H : K: BAP TRUMPETS Bill Long, Winton Weiss, Delmar Galloway, Keith Fuller. Franklin Nelson. Louis McKee. CLARINETS—Fern Guthery, LaWana Boswell. Doris Zlmmerdahl. SAXAPHONES—Ona Hug, Lois Benshalder. BARITONE------Kenneth Fitzgerald. ALTOS—Dorothy Coe, Jean Barnwell. MELA PHONE Wendell Perry. BASS HORN Myron Hallgarth. BASS DRUM—Wayne Downing. TROMBONES—Bill Nock. Elmer Smith. DIRECTOR Mr. Grant. The band of 39-4 0 has made much progress despite the fact that it lost many of its most competent players. The E. H. S. band of 4 0-41 looks forward to many new' members when school commences again In September. Ou ir band this year played for many basketball games, uniting with the band of Imbler High on three occasions. They also gave a conceit, in the spring. 0 h KKKKkKK«h ;h h : 0-:h 0-;K :» HKKHKKH OOCOOO Associated Girl Students A. G. S. Officers and Executive Committee: Back Row—Naedean Wiles, Dorothy Coe. Betty Williams. Sibyl Bennett. Front Row—Isabel I Glasson. Lillian Smith, Helen Van Blockland. June Parsons, Betty Hug. Alice Weiss. The A. (L S. of Elgin High School has take» a very active part in school activities throughout the past year. Some of the outstanding things the A. G. S. have accomplished are: decorating and fixing of the A. G. S. room which is used hv practically every member of the school. During the year the A. G. S. girls have been native at all basketball games and also at the tournament. On March 15th. they sponsored a 1x»ap Year dance for the high school.. The A. G. S. has been represented at a convention at Huntington. and a tri-state convention at Baker. At each meeting, which is the first Wednesday after the student body meet- ing on the first Friday of each month, there have been some very out- standing programs given for the members. Officers of the A. G. S. are: president. Dorothy Coe; vice president. Isabell Clawson: secretary. Helen Van Blockland; treasurer. Betty Hug. Those on the executive committee are: Sibyl Bennett. Freshmen; Lillian Smith. Sophomore; June Parsons, Junior; Betty Williams, Senior. u KKKKK» h K Ck 0-CK . OOOOOCHJ CKWKHKKJa CHMa a ?»CK1C 0O-CCCCCCOCCCOCOC C - 5 YE p book STAFF Editor Stewart Girt fiery WRITE-UPS Faculty, Glee Club, Play Cast and 4-H Jfm Hf?ks 4-H Camera Clob aacf Fi sfimaii Class .Lavon Culver CtrslTft! Keif ft Fuller Sophomore Class Laurence Lout Student Council and Junior ('fas —.......... Glenn Ray- Band, Class Will and Play Cast Bill Long: A. G. S. and Student Police Edith K IIgarttr Fire Staff and Calendar .............. -....... Mvrt Poffenberger Sports and Flagpole Dedication Robert Genr 4-H and Senior Class Betty William s Prophecy Stewart Onflrerv Yearbook Dedication and A. G. S. Dance . Wavne DoirniUT Yearbook Statistics ... .......... EJoyd McCSirne yD BOO ; STATISTICS Through the efforts of the Senior class, Elgin Ffigfi School has ;r yearbook that anyone In the high school should Ik proud to own. The securing of finances for the material to make this animal is largely dm to the efforts of Stewart Gut fiery, Glenn Ray and Bill Long, who se- cured advertising from business houses of La Grande and Elgin. The advert ling that was secured from the business men is sincerely appre- ciated by Elgin High Scfnxd. The rest of the Senior Hass also cooperat- ed with writeups and down payments on their annuals. As Stewart. Crufbery was the most experienced in printing he was appointed editor. The annual staff advisers were Miss Wales and Mr. Masterson. Students greatly appreciate the efforts of Fred Gut fiery, who agree ! to print th annuar in his shop tor the cost rf the material. itfiwctKKKw oooooo c c-acc-oc c cc «-g cc ooooooooooo'ijooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooaaoa oooooooooiH oooo hkm o hkkkkh Senior Ck$$ Will Of 1940 We, the Senior Class of 1940, of Elgin High School, Union County, of the State of Oregon, sane, and sound of mind and body, hereby will, leave, bequeath and be- stow to the following: We, the Senior Class as a whole, leave our athletic ability and exceedingly good looks to the Freshman class. We bestow this kindly act because we have seen h (w they are incapacitated. We. the Senior Class as a whole, now leave to the Sophomore Class our dignity, as they are sadly in need of a little “fetching up”. To the Junior Class we give, individually, a possession which they are to care, for and hold in esteem during the coming school year. I, Lavon Culver, leave my mechanical genius to Lawrence Fox. Keep tink- ering, Foxy. I a Iso give to Myron Hallgarth my farming ability. Keep working, Myron, and maybe someday you will be the success I am. I, Stewart Guthery, hereby give my managing ability (for which I am well known) to that dynamic little fellow. Truman Hebener. tor I know he will make a good advertising agent. I now give my Journeys to Imbler to Jack Whittle. Keep the road hot. Jack. I also entrust my bowling ability to Miss Spence. Remember. Miss spence. at least three strikes in every game. I. Edith Hallgarth. leave my coquettish way to Velma Bowman. Keep up the good work. Velma. I now leave my dazzling smile to Zona Poffenburger. Remem- ber to practice every morning in front of the mirror at seven-thirty sharp. I, Betty Williams, bequeath to Dorothy .Coe my personality. With yours and mine united. Dorothy, you can’t miss. I also leave to Isabel (Hasson my charming chatter. I hope you keep as many charmed with your chatter, Isabel, as I have with mine. I. Glenn Ray. feel that it is my responsibility to leave my dear and athletic- minded friend. Bob Hazelwood, my football powers. Although I never had a chance to demonstrate them. I feel sure I could have been a star. I next leave my dear and (Continued on Page Immediately Following Class Prophecy) O H H O0 {H H 0 h000 KH aCK 0O0 O0000a0 ?0 H 0 K CH H 0 K O0 H H HK Ja en from the 1950 issue of 'feople in the | Iew$' Among the foremost people in the world today, are the 14 Seniors who gradu- ated from High School in the spring of 19 40. They have won world-wide renown in the difficult tasks they have undertaken. You all remember that chemically-minded student, don’t you? Well. Murl Poffenberger is now' a second Louis Pasteur in a chemical Lab., in New' York City. He has done much for humanity in the way of relieving their pocketbooks. when it comes to buying Anti-Freeze. He has perfected one that is so cheap that no more V-8’s of the late ‘30 and early ‘4 0 models freeze up in the winter. (They were cold, you know). Hetty Williams, the girl who w'as going to be a nurse, got a fine start in the Emergency Hospital, located at the corner of Second and Greenville Avenue. At the tlrst operation she attended, she fainted when the first slash was made, and it took a very good looking interne a whole hour to bring her out of It. They are happily married now’ and live in a small bungalow tw'o blocks away from the hospital. You will all rember Edith HtLllganth as a shy. coy and very charming creature, just a little bit inclined to be flirtatious. Don't be disturbed or shocked when I tell you that she has taken Ann Sheridan’s place In Hollywood as the “oomph” girl or 1950. She has also won great fame as a dancer. She appeared on Broadway just, a few w'eeks ago in the “Follies of 50”. Utvon Culver, that quiet farmer boy, surprised all of his friends and classmates when he married the debutante, Shirley Ann Woodward. You remember how fond “Bonnie” was of “Chocolate-Drops”?' Well, he is now a part of the great pla.it that produces the “finest candy that was ever built", according to him. H « is offi- cial taster, he ought to know. Glenn Ray. that famed high school athlete, has taken up coaching because of his former abilities, and success. He has been at Purdue and Yale for seven years altogether. He has had four U. S. champion teams. Three have entered he Olympics and have been acclaimed the best “Hog-Calling“ teams in the wor’il. Jimmy Hicks, who was never known to be awake in class and always out of school for some reason, is now w ll Icnow’n for his fishing ability. He writes es- says and short stories on fishing and sells them to magazines for enormous sums of money. The last one he sent in to a sports magazine was such a good “Fish Story 0 KKH CH SK CHKKKKJ- HhKH H 0 KH KH CH that they Rave him a bonus of $100, not to send any more to them. Wayne Downing, that small 212 pound senior, is doing very well in downtown Elgin at the present. He has one of the largest gymnasiums in the United States and specializes in weight reducing exercises. He guarantees them to remove “Ex- cess Pounds , although he now weighs 212 instead of the former 212. minus guar- anteed reductions. Lawrence I»ng. another athlete of undisputed ability, owns a very large ranch on the brakes of the Minam. It is such a hard place to get to, that he specializes in Dudes instead of cattle and horses. He also has several hundred mountain goats but he says it is much more fun to herd Dudenes than a bunch of old goats. He al- ways was a second Beau Brummell with the women anyway. Billy “Dagwood" Long, one of the funnier sides of life, is now a member of the famous Good man-S haw combined band. He seems to be getting along nicely and does a good bit of work in keeping the members of the band together. He has a» nice new uniform with brass buttons and gold braid all over it, at least her did when they were playing at the “Black Derby , Elgin's swankiest night club. Goodman says he is a very good chauffeur, but Shaw says he’s a little sjow. Bob Gent is now known, as “Speed King” Gent. He has won the six. day bike race four years in a row. This year he has a bad case of the gout and Will not l -‘! able to compete. We think, it. is a splinter from the last race, but his wife says it is love for her that keeps him out of the running. Lloyd McClune, who was a high school track man. beat the former world s re- cord for the mile last winter in Berlin. tThe war is over and they are having the Olympics in Berlin again . Of course he wanted to get in on the big dinner at the end of the course, so we see why he turned on the heat. Stewart Guthery, our ssnior cowboy from Wyoming, isn’t doing so wall this year,, since he moved back to Wyoming and started a school for cowgirls who appear m his world-famous vaudeville show. His second w’ife is suing him for a divorce, the complaint is of staying up too late at nights, and always demanding tomato juice for his 10:30 breakfast. Keith Fuller, who graduated from Oregon State, is now in London study- ing to be a minister. Next spring he is to go on a mission in Northern Siberia. As the Finns and Russians are still fighting there, a lot of good men will be needed to help convert captured Russians. Royce Moore, that tall thin lad of high school days, is now in New York on, the stage. From all reports, he seems to be so popular that the whole of the city’s 400 scream for more when the curtain drops on his act. We don’t know just which one he is. with all the make-up they use, but we think he is the villian. •KH CHKH OCKKKKKK 0 K HKKKKKHXK ferocious friend, Tsabeir Giasson, fix the very capable hands of Jim Chandler, her talking, Jim, and you will be safe. Keep I, Jim Hicks, strong of mind and physically fit (even if Mr. Masterron doesn't believe the mind part) give my valued article and possession, my parking space, to Glenn Maxwell and Ida Reed. I et no one trespass on this ground or you will have to answer to Miss Wales, to whom I am leaving the care of it, to keep it clear of invaders so that Glenn and Ida will have the privacy at Chat certain stage. r. Murl Poffenberger, leave what I will not again need in High School, to Wald Wells—my studying ability. Of course I reaJize that you are already in goo(| train- ing by rending comic books and funny papers. And now my most beloved personat article goes to Janies Mitchell. It was given me this time last year by Fonzy Wilson and I now entrust ft in your hands. My hair--be sure and keep if. on end. Jim. i. Robert W. Gent (alias Tarzau)r award my superman strength to the already muscular Irene Bens had ter. Remember. Irene, to be faithful to the Atlas exercises. And now, fellow students. I tenderly bestow upon Eloine Evers, my heart. Ptoasr keep it beating. Elaine. I. Lawrence Long, resplenlsh June Parson's heart-breakfng tactics with my own. Keep them wrell oiled. June, and never take no for an answer. And now to Lo-rene Horn goes my scoring ability in basketball. Follow in my footsteps. Lorrene, and you will become an All-American Red Head. T. Lloyd McCIune, (commonly known as Rube), reave my boxing ab’Iitv to .Vae- dean Wiles. T also leave my track records, especially the one hundred yard dash, to Tom Barnes so that each may hold his own in the face of disaster. I. Keith Fuller, place in the safekeeping of OrvaL Trump and Fred Relief, Jewel Roll ns. I hope you fellows make a good a messenger boy and devoted a slave as I was. T. Wayne Dow ning, largest Senior of the class of 19 fO, give my stalwart figure, all two hundred and twelve pounds of me, to Betty Hug and Helen Hallgarth. May you be content and satisfied as I am, and please girts, no reducing. r. Royce Moore, leave my green Ford V-8 to Jew'ell Rollins and Beulah i mil J- Take care of it, gals, there’s many a leap year coming. I. Bill Long, leave my wonderful will to make wills to (hat bnTIiant basketball player, Joe Blackman. Mow, Joe, you may have a brain to go with yam Itrawm. And now, we of the Senior (Mass of 1940, leave Elgin High School, never aK«Ui to return as your classmates and students. This document has been properly witnessed by a trustworthy notaj'y public. vxxKyo x} Ks nio6 ya k c M c-c c-c d-c-d-iac-co -cc-dci-i; c0 HXKKKK O O H OO KH H HCK HCHCKKKH KKh0O H CKKK H KH CKKH CH CKH H H J ViKHKHKKH 0 KH KKH The community and entire school joined togetner at the Kcx hall for the school carnival for fun and excitement on December ♦». 11139. The following committees were in charge: Adviser of the Carnival.......... . Mr. Masterson Ticket Sales ........,............................. Miss Spence Distribution of Prizes . Glenn Ray, Joe Blackman Decorating ........................................ Dorothy Coe Booth Arrangeing »... Orval Trump Refreshments .................................... Betty Williams The carnival proved to be a great success because of whole- sale cooperation of the entire student body. Managers of the vari- ous stands were as follows. Darts ............................... Jesse Trump, Billy Hindman Shooting Gallery ................................ Truman Hebener Baseball Throw Orval Trump. Wilber Cross Beta Bag W»Me Well» Peano Joe Blackman. Glenn Maxwell Refreshments ..... June Parsons. Jewel Rollins. Alice Weiss Paddle Wheel ......................... Keith Fuller. James Hicks Dancing ........................................... Jack Whittle D NGE The Associated Girl Students of Elgin High school, treated the rest of the students to a dance. March 29. It was a leap year dance, the girls took the boys and also asked them for the dances. Besides being a leap year frolic, it was a Sadie Hawkens dance. By that is meant that the people attending were suppos- ed to dress correspondingly with characters other than themselves. Some were garbed like comic strip characters and others dressed to represent cowboys, farmers, hunters and Mexican caballeros. The music for the dance was furnished through the courtesy of Dick Adams, of the Gamble Store. He let the girls have a radio, phonograph and several records. For those who did not wish to dance, there were several ta- bles of Chinese Checkers, and the stage was set to represent a cafe. Lunches were served and again the girls treated the boys. The party was called to a halt about 11 o’clock. Everyone had a very enjoyable time and the dance was a success for the AGS of Elgin High school. 3 OOO O K CK 0KKK -? VCK O- CK C -C ;h 0- :x O C ROCOCO SC C OlXH OO Back Row—Tom Barnes. r.fenn Ray. Glenn MarwrTf, Prralcf Young-, Laurence Pong roach Mitchell. Front Row -Truman Hebener Joe fVnckjixaa. Orval Tramp Kejth Tvrker and Jessi Tru nip. fti basketball . (he Ffusftfeb reaRy went places. Although they got no higher than fourth place In league play, arlT (he game were close and the games that were lost were not by more tiuan four or five points. TTiere were very thrilling games with Jose]»h. Wallowa Ini bier. Cove and La Grande “B", all «f who were fn Che same league. The Huskies also played pnirtice games with the ESgin Townies. enterprise Union and Weston. Wallow» and Iai Grand R” were the only teams that could beat HI gin more than once. in the “B” league toumaim-at, the Huskies made a nuirh bet- ter showing, as they had the honor :tC winning the (oiiniainenr and receiving tire trophy. Thfs gages tournament was perhaps the best that has ever been held here. Tf lasted five nights, double elimin- ation, and all were goad games.. The gym. w.as beautifully djcocaf.- B S EJB ilCKKH OCKKK» 3 CH H KKKK«KK« : 0 KH {HKH cl with «11 (he colors of the different schools. A fine public ad- dress system and an excellent new electric timer were set up. Re- cord crowds attended and all the schools were represented by their rooting sections. Entertainment between the halves consisted of the Imbler high school hand, the Elgin high school band, the Elgin giiAIs quartet, songs by (ienevit ve Long and other good stunts. The first night, Elgin, Wallowa, and Joseph won games re- spectively from imbler. North Powder and Cove. The three win- ners were the favorites throughout the tournament. The second night, Elgin, Wallowa and Cove beat Joseph. Imbler and North Powder. Imbler and North Powder were eliminated that night, each having lost two games. The third night. Elgin won from Wal- lowa. and Joseph from Cove. Cove lost the second game and wat eliminated. The fourth night. Wallowa and Joseph played to de- termine who would play Elgin the last night for the championship. Wallowa nosed out Joseph, who lost their second game that night. Elgin nosed out Wallowa and won the right to represent District 13—D at tiu district tournament at Arlington. The Huskies won their first game at Arlington from Maupin, but lost the second to Hwlix, who later became the winner of the tournament and went to Salem. This put Elgin out as it was a single elimination tour- nament. E. H. S. could boast of a very strong basketball team, a num- ber of the players were put on the all-star teams. Glenn Ray. a senior, was one of the outstanding guards. He was large and fast and it was hard to get the ball past him. He was placed on the second all-star team at the Elgin tournament and received special mention at the Arlington tournament. Lawience Long, also a Sen- ior, was a very good forward. He didn’t get much chance to play in the biggest games, but was always ready and could give a good account of himself on the floor. These two boys will be greatly missed next year. Orval Trump, as junior, was a forward who was very fast and made a good deal of the points for the Huskies. He was on the first all-star team at the Elgin tournament. Joe Black- man. a junior, was one of the best guards, and a very good ball handler He was named on the first all-star team at both Elgin and Arlington. Glenn Maxwell, a Junior, was the tallest man on the team and a very good shot. He played center and forward. Tom Barnes, a junior, was a good ball handler and played guard. Others who were very good were Keith Tucker, a freshman. Deraid Young and Jesse Trump, both of whom were sophomores. The coach of the team was Mr. Mitchell and the manager was Truman Hebener. 0 KKHWH«HKK CH30 K 0OS KK O KKK KKK CKKKH CK H CKKK O M O K O-O O KK O‘O KN OS OO CXXM CKK O0OO OOO-OO OO-OO' B SEB Back Row—Coach Mitchell. Art Hallgartb. Jack Whittle. Glenn Maxwell. Onral Trump. Fred Roulet, Jesse Trump. Tom Barnes. Keith Tucker. Front Row Lauren -e Fox. Glenn Hay, Oel- niar Galloway. Billy Roulet. Joe Blackman. Rimer Smith. Waldo Wells. The prospects for a winning baseball team for the IMG season are very good, as only a few of the best player have been lost through graduation. Two new pitchers are needed this year be- cause of ihe Toss of the two main pitchers. This position is expect- ed to be very capably filled by Onral Trump and Del mar Galloway. The catcher will be Jack Whittle, the same as hist year. Other important changes are Joe Blackman on second hose. Deraid Young •»n third and Glean Maxwell on first. Most ol the other posit tons will be played by the same ones who played them last year. Perhaps an idea of the strength of the team can he seen bv the two games In the fall. The boys played very Rood hall and took two fafrrv easy victories. Although some of the best hitters have graduated. Glenn Ray. Orral Trump. Herald Young and sev- eral others remain. FTven if the hoys do not win the pennant, they are expected to be near the top and always a threat.  f rfCHEN typoft kLlIb The Kitchen Kamera Klub, under the direction of Mr Master- son. is now completing its fourth year of outstanding work in the field of developing and printing pictures. At present the club owns a developing tank, four ferrotype plates, a large supply of chemi- cals and several miscellaneous articles. Four years ago Mr. Masterson started the club which Is open to all those who are interested in the work. It held its first meet- ing in Mr. Masterson's kitchen, and because of that received its name. Kitchen Kamera Klub. The dues of the club are one dollar a year, which buys the chemicals and other necessities it needs. Mr. Masterson has taught quite a number of the E. H. S. students the art of taking and finishing pictures and all have turned out successful work. One of the members has turned professional and owns his own studio and equipment. This club turns out work that can only be excelled by exports. Recently the club joined the 4-H organization and elected officers to head it. as follows: Local Leader ....... Iver Masterson President ...... Bill Nock Vice President ....................................... Elmer Smith Secretary Ken Fitzgerald Irately the club was visited by state officials of the 4-H de- partment and were shown some of the club's work and supplies. The camera enthusiasts always welcome any visitors or anyone in- terested in the work. The club usually meets every other Tuesday in the science room of the high school, where it will have a short business meet- ing and then proceed to develop and print pictures, or discuss vari- ous topics of the art. The members own their own cameras and have contests to see who can take the most interesting pictures. OOOCKOOOOO-OO OOCK OOOOO-Ct : 000 CK H KH 00 0CKtCKKHXK0 KKKKKKK OOO K O-O0O KKKK OO0 OO-OO-ChOOOOOOOi OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOC» H 0 KKKH 0 »0 K 0 KKKK 0 H 000 H 0 J KKHCrtH K 0 KH 0 OOOCCC miJs]4oim sjAFr Our school paper is self supporting and Is edited and printed by the students It comes out every three weeks. Our stuff runs from Christmas to Christmas. FIRST SKMESTER STAFF Editor In Chief Assistant Editor . Manager ....... Senior Junior Sophomore Freshman General News Sports A. G. S........... Order of E. Society Jokes Machine Man Betty Williams Alice Weiss Robert Gent Rob Ilowell Dorothy Coe Helen Van Blokland H'lda Scott Doris Zimmerdahl Joe Blackman ..... June Parson? Murl Poffenberger Jack Blackman Bill Nock. Bill Lon: .Lavon Culver Editor In Chief Assistant Editor Senior Junior Sophomore Freshmen Junior High General News School News Sports A. G. S......... Society Advertisements Jokes Machine Man SECOND SEMESTER STAFF ................................. Alice Weis ..................... Zona Poffenbergei Bill L g ............................ Betty Hug Deraid Young .................. Irene Trump Lucille Greer Helen Van Block lea I BUI Nock Knnnetb Fitzgerald ..... ........................... Dorothy Coe .................. Jack Blackman Marilyn Patten ...... Joe Blackman. Glenn Maxwell Billy Hindman£HJOOOOOOOOOOOCHJO KKKHJOaO«0 KHKKfO K} KHXW KKKKKHKKWKKKKK CKKKH WiKKKKKKKHKHKKK 4-fJ gLUb We have many outstanding member in l-H Olu? work who have been active In the past year’s work. Billy Hindman was on . of the members in Union county who was active in the raising of live stock. At the Eastern Oregon Live Stock show. Billy won championship on his Shorthorn steer and first on five sheep. At the county fair he won first on two sheep and a Jersey heifer, first on one sheep and second at the state fair At the Pacific International Livestock Exposition he won third a Shorthorn steer and also won the Napier Shorthorn Special. Mr. Napier has given this award for 14 years. Billy was the only boy in high school who exhibited at the fairs. There were a number of girls who won prizes at the county fair in home economics. Betty Williams won first prize for her buns and home improvement. Alice Weiss w-on first on bread. Jewel Townsend second and Betty Hug third. There were a number of Elgin Students who won scholarships to 4-H summer school. Those who went were Billy Hindman. Doris Zimmerdahl, Betty Williams, Beulah Smith, Ida Heed. Lillian Smith. lyorine Trump. Betty Hug. Myron Hallgarth. Alice Weiss. Jewel Townsend, (ilenn Ray, Orval Trump and Fred Roulet. There was a 4-H Clui» picnic on July 26th, at the Union Ex- periment station. The 4-H members brought their lunches and the Experiment station furnished Ice cream. They had Judging and played games. Velda Weiss won first prize in her division of I he style show. One day In March the county agent. Mr. Perry. Mrs. rowgill. Mr. Sayre and Mr. Zubrick passed out the 4-H pins to the boys and girls in the 4-H work who had completed their work last year. 000000004 OOOOOOOOOOOOO 4000 OOOOOOOOO 600066400000444440400000404O400004school HoUse TTrr ftoirre of Qjrfir frigh «rliooC—rathe wen fairs' per rmr into tli world to make their own way, may they or ten look at this book anrr remember the pleasant and happy hours they spent in this building. Roarer of FTdneation- -Zeno Weiss, chairman. Joe ETa Dearth. Win. Adams. lKKHK OtKH 000 K 00 H 0000 KKKKH«H 0 HJC«HKKKKKWKKH 0 KKH 000 H eKH kHKKKHjOOtKKsOOOOi 0 o 0 o o o FI IIST • Ivan E. Bennett National Bank M. D. OF KM;IN —O— —o— PHYSICIAN Only Independent Rank In and Union County SIROKON —O— —O— Phone 166 Telephone 552 KxtalilMud I h!»m KM.IV, OHKOON —o— km;in, oiiwiov Orien’s Grocery BLACKIES FRKSH M FATS him! . iitomoi Ive Servire (•IKK 'KltlKS -°- —O— (■I'ARANTKKI SKKVH'K AI.L OAKS Telephone 451 —O— Telephone .12 —o— —O— OltlKN Hit; H. H. RKACKMAX KIA.IN, ORKOOX K.U.IV, ORKOON a MXH OOO KH l KKK O0 H H 00OO0 WKJOOO KKKKH l W Kl rt«Kl O0OO00CH O00 KKKHKK 0O KMW$ 0 0 1 The Club Lunch City Drug Store —O- —O— UXCHKS KKVWRAOWS Clionr 111! CAXIMKS —O— —o— ('ROWLKV and MATTHW8 AVA1 TWR STRINOHAM Croprietor KUiiX, orwoon KliCilX, ()RK(i( Tony’s Workshop 50 TO THi: CASH STORK FOR THK liOWKST TRICKS ON HATS —O— SHOWS, SCITS, IIRWSSWS, HOS- IKRV, AMI ALL OTHKR WWAR- WINDOW class INCi ATTAR WL. miDDKRS HAHDWAPK r IMTTSiHIWi TAINT SKFLDKD CARINWT WORK Elgin Cash —O— 1 Dry Goods Store “TAY CASH AND CAY LWMS” ku !. , orix.on WLOIN, ORHOO.N Q KH 0 KH 0 K l H H 0 CHKH 0 K OCKH CH 00O OOOaOOOOOOOOOOOOO»O KH HKKfO KKKt0OOOOO OOOO HKKKKKKH a-aOOOO' VOOOOCM5OOOOOOOO0' i I $ 1 Portland-Pendleton McDonald Electric Motor Freight Inc. Company Bonded and Insured —O— BATTKK V Overnight service between Port- Al'TO KIJX IKK' land, IVndlcton. La Orande, Baker MAGXKTO —0— KADIO S. H. WKIMKK, Mjfr. N K K V I V K —O— Joseph and all Branch Points —O— —O— Corner Elm Jefferson 217 Fir St. Phone Main 844 —O— —O— Telephone 753 LA OKA ItK, OREGON LA OKA OK, OREGON 6 a 5 o 9 Claude Wright MONTGOMERY Implement Co. WARD and —O— COMPANY For Better —o— SPORTING 04M I S FARM KQITPMEXT HKAOQCAKTKRS 1,A OKA NOE, OREGON LA OKAXOE, OREGON O KKH0OO-CKK KK K '0CKlO0 H OO0OO0-CK OOOOO0 J00-t 0O-OO H OOOO-OO0OOOOO0OOOO-CKK -CK 0O-00CKH Turn’s Furuitnre TUCKEY’S and Hardware TYPEWRITER SERVICE Store —O— —O— We carry a complete line of new and used furniture and hardware SALKS - RENTALS - REPAIRS —O— Offi'.T and School Supplies —O— —O— LA ORANDE, OREGON LA GRANDE, OREGON See and Drive a 1940 Ford HADLEY’S More for Your Money —O—- All Makes of I’s d Cars —O— CINDERELLA Frock Shop WALKER Motor Co. —o— Your Ford and Mereury Dealer —O— Ladies Ready-to-Wear —O— o— 1113 Vi Adams Phone 250 LA GRANDE. OREGON LA GRANDE. OREGON § OOHCHCH O H H 000 CH 0 H KK KH 0 H KH H 0 0 H 0 0 K H H 0 H H 00 H CHCH 04 KKKKKH 0 H I 0 KH H i I i M. J. GOSS 8TUDKHAKBR 1)K SOTO PLYMOUTH — O— COM PLIM ENTS Standard Laundry and Cleaning Quality Used Cars Company —O— LAUNDERING— Goodyear Tires —O— —o— CLEANING— —O— Expert Servicemen CURTAINS— —O— LA GRANDE — ENTERPRISE RUGS— Gettings-Lynch Draper’s School Motor Company of Commerce —O— A ASH AUTOMOBILES —O— Offers recognized training in —O— all commercial subjects Full Information INTERNATIONAL TRUCKS —O— LA GRANDE, OREGON FREE ON REQUEST —O— 1314 Jefferson Ave LA GRANDE. OREGON CKKKKKKMKKKKKKKK tKK KKH K K HKH H 0 JMCKH 0 KH H CH CKH 0 K 0 KKHW 0O KKKK {KH KKh O «KK K KKH h O H HX ckkkkkh o CKKKh C h CX)MPIJMK TS TROTTERS of Inland Poultry and Feed Company HOME OF BABY CHICKS FEEDS—SUPPLIES HART, S( HAFFNER MARA REMEDIES CLOTHES —o— -O- Garden — Flower — Field S K K D S —O— 1118 Adams Ave. lift GRANDE, OREGON LA (iRAM)E, OREGON ( HAS H. REYNOLDS This ad is worth INSURANCE - LOANS - BONDS $2.50 Sommer Hotel Bldg. on any new LA GRANDE, OREGON REM IX GTO PORTABLE TYPEWRITER LIBERTY and GRANADA In Our Stock THEATRES Shores Stationers LA GRANDE. OREGON LA GRANDE EVENING OBSERVER - O— ODERLESS DRY CLEANERS Sacajawea Building It Pays to Look Well LA GRANDE, ORWiON LA GRANDE. OREGON K 000 K KK h H HKHKHK}imwKKH (KHX HK  CHK«H ao-3 KKJOooH ooo oo «oooaon COOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO HyOOOOOOOeHyOOeHJOOOO HJ HJOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO H VOOOOOOOOOOOO-OOO' STOP COMPLIMENTS In at your neighborhood Safeway OF Store for friendly and courteous Jesse Crum SERVICE —O— —o— Safeway Stores Inc. LAWYER No. 5 45 - O— —O— EM;IN. OREGON KMil.N, OREGON Comer Market Elgin Flouring Mill Co. —o— —O— K. MVERS—THEO KEEKER FKKI AND O SEEI GRAIN MEATS —O— and GROCERIES WHITE ROSE FEDERATION PREMIUM F L O 1 R TELEPHONE 4 91 KMilN, OREGON ELGIN, OREGON 0 HMHJ KJOOO HJOO K OOC HJOOOO HJ HJ HJ HJOO HJOOOOOOOOOO HJOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO H I l « 3 h k} h h 0 } k k}0 k h k h 0hCKKh Kh hkhkhk h CHKhKKh 0 0 h h 00- Bod Wishes (o CIiiks of 40 From KERNEN’S Kreiger’s Elgin Bakery •V to 81.00 STOKE “Home of Better linked CmmmIs" Ask at your grocers for Kreiger’s American Beauty products. They are the reason why mother, and even grandmother quit baking. We specialize in decorated cakes —O— We Guarantee Your Satisfaction Call 501 for special orders —O— —0— Mr. and .Mrs. Vernon Kreiger Elgin, oHK(;o ELGIN, OREGON Don Myers LET US MARFAK YOUR CAR WHOLESALE .meats —o— —o— Cold Storage Wilson’s Texaco LOCKERS Phone SERVICE 402 —o— —o— ELGIN, OKKtiON ELGIN, OKECSOX ( CKKhXKk’1 KKH O0 3Hj0O o j 00 t0 O0000H3H OOOOOOOOCHWHaO WHaOOO«OOOOOOOOOOOOOOJCH OOO JOH l OOOOOO K - COMPLIMENTS OF BUNTING TRACTOR Company Inc. “CATERPILLAR” Diesel Engines, Track-Type Tractors, Road Machinery I,A ORAXOK. ORKOOX TKLKPHON K SiW Ruth’s Creamery «RADK “A” PERKINS for SKRVK'K —O— DAIRY PROMPTS —O— We Specialize in ALL CARS MILK SHARKS —O— Try Our Fountain Service —O— 1308 Adams Phone 706 LA fJRAXDE, OREGON —O— IMlIKiK PLYMOFTH LA (1RAXDK, ORK ON 0000 XXXXXXXXXX OOOOOOOOOOOOO r0OO kCWCH OCH OOOOOOO O0OOOOOOO0OOOOOO-OOOOOOOOOOOV00OOO0OO0OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO000O0OOOO0OOOO0OOOOOO00000O0O 000000000000000. COMPLIMENTS OF La Grande Commercial Club LA (iRANHK KOOK A l) STATION Kit Y COMPANY SCHOOL SUPPLIES La Grande A. C. STKVKXS X)MPANY J. L. HE I) DEN Manager Phone 866 1403 Adams La Orande OREGON MUTUAL LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY Fred. N. Fox. Dist. Manager 503 Wash. St. La Grande NOAH S PAINT STORE Hotter Products for l ess 1316 Adams. I a firande N EL LI . GIUMMKTT Your Hartford Livestock Representative 214 Elm St. La Grande FITZGERALDS Friends and Furnituri . Our Business’ Credit La Grande RADIO MUSIC AND SUPPLY COMPANY ALL KINDS OF MUSICAL INSTRUMENTS I «a Grande t»OOOOO K)OCKKK KKH K O ) O0 KH5OO H K OOOO VCH5 KH KKKKKH H OCKH OOOloooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooo o ourney We are like airplanes Flying apart Under the Heavens Over the Mountains. Stretched on the wind. Sunlight heartens us. Blind snow baffles us. Clouds wheel after us. Ravelled and thinned. We are like airplanes But when death harries 11s Human and humbled When one of us goes Let the others carry on. Let not the flight he ended. Let the fire burn on Let not the book close. (With apologies to Sara Teasdale.) 0000000000000-00OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO7 t v


Suggestions in the Elgin High School - Husky Tracks Yearbook (Elgin, OR) collection:

Elgin High School - Husky Tracks Yearbook (Elgin, OR) online yearbook collection, 1937 Edition, Page 1

1937

Elgin High School - Husky Tracks Yearbook (Elgin, OR) online yearbook collection, 1938 Edition, Page 1

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Elgin High School - Husky Tracks Yearbook (Elgin, OR) online yearbook collection, 1939 Edition, Page 1

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Elgin High School - Husky Tracks Yearbook (Elgin, OR) online yearbook collection, 1941 Edition, Page 1

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Elgin High School - Husky Tracks Yearbook (Elgin, OR) online yearbook collection, 1942 Edition, Page 1

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Elgin High School - Husky Tracks Yearbook (Elgin, OR) online yearbook collection, 1946 Edition, Page 1

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