Elma High School - Cloquallum Yearbook (Elma, WA)

 - Class of 1923

Page 1 of 116

 

Elma High School - Cloquallum Yearbook (Elma, WA) online yearbook collection, 1923 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1923 Edition, Elma High School - Cloquallum Yearbook (Elma, WA) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1923 Edition, Elma High School - Cloquallum Yearbook (Elma, WA) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 116 of the 1923 volume:

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M v -V Y Y - x't:..w9 i fav 2'-W f, " 1 WL 'Y 'il in he 3' . 'TS M - yegxlx ,L J xr in is F'jq,fA,.. . P -' P , A . , 5. nf. r.mau.1nun..-mmm-.nivrlm r CLOQUALLUM ---'-- 1-9-2-3 i l 1-----'-'--'---'--"'-"' PUBLISHED BY ----------- The Students of the Elma High School Elma, Washington Foreword We, the Pupils of the Elma High School, have publishedthis edition of THE CLOQUALLUM in order to keep fresh in our memories the various activities which have made the past year so enjoyable for us, and to give the public an idea of what We are doing in our school. Dedication We, the Senior Class of 1923, of the Elma High School do affectionately dedicate this issue of i The Cloquallum to MISS ADA MILLER in grateful recognition of her services to us during three years as our class advisor. rl. - Q A- L- CALLOW BYRON RODERICK Chalrman . N. RE W. L. cox gleljf M00 H :N ' , L lfff:??51?r, " ltun, ,W Y - ""-'1 I YET, ITT K I! it-l Q- , , ' fs-Z 7 'N Q F' YHA, ' -4 F J ,N N G- f . ' X ,Q I ' MX: X l K L . " Y an ff fm H q' V M, A li, , . . , ,Q.A U 4 , A, W ' ff F'-' SJ? 1 W ' QV' S' 43 f, '. f Q3Q-L..-i-- ",1fj,f,qW?:fiEN' fnifibx - 41" :S-'ffl '4"'+44'f'?+ .f5wfNl1L' 1l5 ". A lgffgfftigzgly' 'Ill' ' N I Eos i"" -,wmiiix 1 MR. RALPH R. LIND, B. Ed Univezsitv of Wasvhinvfnn Superintendent MRS. GRACE B. STRUBEL, B. A Macalester College of Minnesota Languages and Principal MISS GRACE PHELPS, B. S. iU::iVe1fsIty of Washington Home Economics MISS HAYNER, B. A. Whitman College University of Washington English MISS CLARA MINARD B A Washington State College l History MISS ADA MILLER Nebraska Wesleyan Universit Lincoln Business College CI mmoin-ial MISS SUSAN LATTA, B. University of Washington Mathematics- MISS MARGARET ADAM Washington State College Music and English S, B.A MR. RUDIE W. OLTMAN, B. S. MR. HOWARD KELLOGG, B. S. Washington State College University of Washington ' ' Manual Training, Physics Agriculture, Chemistry Coach. Geometry, Coach THE ANNUAL STAFF 5-4 O 4-3 L3 BJ 4-v C CV 11' cn rn F-741 sd.. Q2 Q1 O O LW 3-4 KD .-Cf a-1 rn LI-I EF. 50 rs s if R2 . S4 wo f--rf: cv-5 C .GQ 541 in r 5-4 Q2 :Q 41? UI ml'-C U gm ,.1.'2 FI .2 in r-I Student Body OffYcers ROLLIN GORDON President LEONA WALKER R. CRAFT Secretary Treasurer. Ax A .2159 fsw' X 4 MIX ,1 gi 1, ,f f C f' F R I 1 . 1 11 EX llxN1' f Iii f Kwhmmlmllwqgg. gg aw R M Q!! f i MINI 'ff W H MW JSM? CALVIN FIX Four years in E. II. S. President '23, Vice-President '22. t'Kicked Out of College." "Engaged by VVednesday-" "XNhose Little Bride Are You?" Staff '22, '23. Yell Leader '23, Glee Club '23, Quartet '23. "Tliere's hardly a thing he 0an't do." STANLEY FRY Two years in E. II- S. Vice-President '23, Staff '23. Football '22, '2fl. Basketball '22. "E1igray.red by Vtfednesdayf' "VVl1ose Little Pride Are Yon?" "Say, get me a date for Saturday night. WILLIAM WELCH ' Two years in E- II. S. Treasurer '23. Hliiifxagecl by Wednesday." "The first duty ot' bachelors- To ring' the city belles." I lil4-. --a--1--- l WILLARD KINNAMAN Four years in E. H. S. "E11gag'efl by Wl'llllllSil?1j",, linskvflmll '21, '22, '23, Football '21, '22. Stage Mzlllzxgvr- of "VVl1ose Littlv Brialo Arc- You?" "lik-ssings rm Huw, littlv man." IRENE GREEN Four' yvars in E. II. S- llrwlwtlmall '23, g'XNll0H0 Little Bride Aw You?" "A sparkling 4-yo, 21 pair of lips- 'l'lmf's uftvn wlly 21 fvllmv trips." RULEY PARENT Fmn' yc-ars in E. H. S. " l'lllg.l'ilg0Cl by Vvorlllz-smlayf' fll'Clll'Sll'2l ,2I3. Glvv Club ,273- Sfzlff '22 "I2ulv,v is my lmlnt--R-11-l-0-y." VONDA BOULDEN Four y0z11-s in E. H. S. Bzwlivtbzlll '22, '23, A'E!l,LE2lg1'0d hy W0d11esda1y." "IEs1wv1-I1 W1-rv 931110011 sho 111111111 110 a 111111 1011111112 ' ' HAROLD SCHA MEI-IORN 'l'11'r1 j'K'2ll"S ill IC, III. S. Glvo H1111 '21 0l'Cll0Ffl'il '23, Viffli-l7!'ikb!fllK'IlT of -Illllifll' Uc11111111111if5' Ass:11viati011." 'C':1r:: IIlEl.V 151111111 1:1111 0111's lllilj' go 13111 I 1-z1ttl1- 1111 fUl'UV1'l'.H . LAURA ROBINSON Fuur yvz11's ill E. II. S. "E11g':1g10d by W0d:1csdz1y." "Phe rnildvst 111z11111v1's amd the 5:1-utlest l10z11'1." M. B. JONES Four yvars in E- H. S. "Engaged by NVvbd110sdz1y." " Whose Little Briclv Are You." Flaws P'1'0sidvn'f '22, Inllfltllilll '23 "Uv oznnmt chvck his modm-st b1llSl1,, Ilis unlur 1'0IlllxS and grwsf' HAZEL BOYER Four yi-ars in E. II- S. " l'lIIQ.I'2l:Il'd by Wl'tl1ll'Si12lj'." "Whosv Littlv lirido Aw You?" Iislslwflmzlll '22, 225. Su-1-1-tz1r'y of tho Molavior Club. "Smib' and thv world SIIIHOS wifh you." HERBERT VIRTUE 'I'ln'm- j'l'2ll'S in E. II. S. Foofbzlll '23- I14-bzltv '22. Svcl-cfz1Y'y of -Illlli0l" COII'll11llllify As- sur-iation. "I wish To HIIIINIOI' T Ullllld 1:1lk." BEKSSIE SHERMAN Four years in E. II. S. "A good disposition is more valuable than gold." HOMER MOUNCER Two years in E. H- S. "Wliose Little Bride Are You?" "You have to know him to discover his worth." SARAH PRICE. Four years in E. H. S. Staff '23' ' HA jolly girl without cared or troubles, WIIOSB voice with laughter always bubbles." P ' ROLLIN GORDON fWltl1Cll'H,W'Il before grzuluution.D Three years in E. H- S. l'resiclv11t Student Body. "Kicked Out of Collvgvf' Basketball '23, Football '22, '23. Staff '23. "Well, wluln I got into Tha- XVl1ite IIQOIISERH LEONA WALKER Four years in E' Il. S. Sl'0l'l'lill'y '22. S00l'0l2ll'j' Student Body '23. llaskr-Tlmll '21, '22, '23, g'EllQl'Elg0ll by W'Pcl119sclay." "Whose llittlv Rr-lilo Arv You '?" ' T ls' 1 , Q "Oh, This lc-:n'ing'1 Wlml il thing i 'LYLE LANCASTER Four years in E. H. S. "Kicked Out, of Uollvgvf' Business Blzlrlzlgcfr of "F.ng:1gvLl by Wednesday." Staff '21, '22, '23, Ulf-v Club '23- "My Sfllflltxg are luforforlng will: my lligla .school work." IVIARTTUEFITE SCI-INURIGER Fcwr' yvars fn- E. H. S. HEl'1Q'2lQ'0d by NVvdu0sLlay.'5 Stuff '22, '23, Orchestral. ,2I?' Vive-I'rv:si 10111 of tlw Mohlvivr' f'I11bk. "An 9'lll'l?0St. faithful' student of wlmiu if may bv said, Lkvvllilffxvlll' she dues, sh? dies we-ll ' M EARL BALDWIN F'om- years in E. H. S. "Kickvd Ont of C'oIlegrP." "E11graqvfl by NVQ-11111-scIz15'." Glev Club '22, '21 Quartet '23. "That XVEISIIW in my hunk-" MILDRED SIIERMAN' Four yours in E. H. Sf? "A true lass of spirit, always the saune"' JAMES RAY Fnm' yvars in E. ll' S. Ullllgragre-fl by XVecl11vsclz1y." "Wl1os0 Little Iiriclv Arn You?" Glvf' Ululm '22. "Fur lll' is a jolly good fvllowf' FERNADINE BEDDALL 'llwo :xml 0110-lmlf yvnrs in E. II. S. "l'ng'z1sz'vfl by VV41clx10sclzly." "A gjvnizll rlispm:iT'o'1 ln'i11j."s if-4 owner lllfllj' frivmls"' LELAND LANCASTER Four yours in E- 11. S. '4Ki0kvd Out of Coll0g'0." Glu- Club '22, '23. l'Dm1'f put all ynur eggs in one bzlslcvff' LAVENE MOORE Four years in E. H. S. "Whose Little Bride Are You?" "She hath il heart with room for every jol,-7! CHESTER BOLING Four years in E. II' S. " Kieked Out of College." HEIlfl'ilQfP'1l by Wed11esdz1y." Football '23- Quartet '23, "IIe's just the quiet 'type whose vir- tues never vary." EPSIE LEE Four years in E. II. S' "Engaged by VVednesday." 1 "Whose Little Bride Are You?" HA maiden never bold of spirit, still and quiet," H n Class Chronicles Genesis. l. Now the history of the Class of Twenty and Three, in the High School of Elma, in the County of Grays Harbor, and the State of Washington, is in this wise: 2. In the year of our Lord, nineteen hundred and nineteen, in the ninth month and fifth day, there entered these Halls of Learning a throng of youth- ful seekers of Knowledge. Some came up from the eighth grades, where they had been storing up in their minds the honey of wisdomg some were fresh and green from the countryg and some from distant hamlets- 3. And it came to pass that by some, they were received with rejoicing, but a certain band of wild beings, called Sophomores, pounced upon them and did eause them to suffer great things. ' 4. But as they did progress in their studies, they did become accustomed to their surroundings and became as one among the rest. And there came a time when they saw a necessity of ehoosing some leaders, and those whovwere chosen were: Miss Miller, Class Advisorg Esther Wralfe. President, Gladys Ford. Vice Presidentg Leona Schmidt, Secretary- Treasurer. 6. And it happened that in the spring the class did Work hard and did progress greatly, so that by June they had finished their first year in this new Land of Learning ' One Year Later. l. Now it did happen that the band in their Sophomore year did have as their advisor Miss Brown. And she did say unto them: 2. "Go gather ye in a body, a11d organize yourselves into a class that ye may gain strength." 3. And the chosen leaders were: Angelo Pelligrini, President, and Leona Schmidt, Secretary-Treasurer. 4' And this body did accomplish many things. The class did again con- tribute many athletes. The youths did show great valor in defense of their beloved pennant from the wrath of the whole school and in the conflict four Freshies did lose their much prized locks. And it did come to pass that the class did rise up and give a Recep- tion for the Freshmen. And, Behold. the Reception was successful, insomuch as it did afford great pleasure to the multitudes, who did fall upon the ice cream and greedily devour it. 6. Andin such manner did the class from their second year go into the third. a wiser and stronger body. Two Years Later 1. And it did come to pass that the multitude had traveled far and had reached their third year of sojourning in the halls of E. II. S. The class did this year choose to guide them: Miss Miller, Class Advisor, M. B. Jones, Pres- identg Calvin Fix, Vice-President, Leona..VValker, Secretaryg Irvin Shinner, Treasurer. 2. And L-ol the youths did rise up and win the Class Basketball Cham- pionship. 3. And it did happen that the Class now nobly bearing the name of "Juniors" did Wish to wear some sign of recognition of their high officesg so they sent for many jewels and did choose a beautiful gold ring bearing the initials HE. H. S- '23." ' 4. And likewise it came to pass that the class did present to the multi- tude a most wonderful play, "Engaged by Wednesday." And the heads of the class did become swelled to their fullest capacity at the praise they did receive for the marvelous talent they had displayed. 5. Now it happened that with the many dollars received they did give a. Prom., where the ceiling was decked with myriads of stars and around the hall was a magnificent hedge- 6. And after contributing to all Higrh School activities they did finish their third and prosperous year. Exodus. l. Now this, the fourth year in the history of this great and Wonderful class, has been one of much hard labor, for preparations were being made for their final departure from this land. 2. The leaders of the class in the last year were: Miss Miller, Class Ad- visorg Calvin Fix, Presidentg Stanley Ftry, Vice-Presidentg Gladys Lofgren, Seeretaryg William Welch, Treasurer. 3- And then it happened that upon the evening of the 28th day of Octo- ber that the Seniors did stage a masquerade from which they all did derive a most stupendous kick. 4. And likewise the Senior Reception was a grand success, and did af- ford great pleasure to those who did attend it. 5. And it came to pass that the youths had grown to be men and did fight hard for their school on the football team, and did also contribute to the basketball and baseball teams. 6, And it was written that the Seniors should give a play, and so it came to pass that on the 4th day of May that they did present to the multi- tudes a representation entitled "Whose Little Bride Are You?" 7. Lo and Behold! The youths and the maidens did rise up an win the basketball honors- ' 8. And thus on the Sth day of June, in the year of our Lord' nineteen hundred and twenty-three. did this class leave those Walls of Learning, from which they had gathered vast stores of knowledge. Amen.-Mutt and Jeff, Ill!Ill llllll" lIli llllllmllllllll is ,lf x Class Will E, the Senior Class of the City of Elma, County of Grays Harbor, and State of Wasliingtoii, being of sound mind and disposing memory, do hereby make, publish and declare this our last will and testament, hereby revoking all form-er wills, bequests and devises of wlhatever nature by us made. First, to Miss Miller, our advisor, we bequeath our sincerest appreciation for the help which she has given us during our four years in high school' Second, to Mr. Kellogg, we bequeath an edition -of "Etiquette for the Modern Flapperf' Third, to Mr. Oltman, we bequeath an edition of "Etiquette for the Mod- ern Grandmother. " Fourth, to Mr. Lind. we bequeath an edition of "How to Evade Flappers at Parties." . Fifth, to Miss Adams, we bequeath a player piano for use in chorus and glee club. Sixth, to Mrs' Strubel, we bequeath a modern translation of "Dosia" by Robert Cooper. ' Seventh, to Miss' Latta, we bequeath our profoundest sympathy, for we fear the algebra room will be a lonesome place if Earl Baldwin finally leaves it, after these four years. , Eighth, to Miss Hayner, we bequeath our over-due book reports. Ninth, to Miss Phelps, we bequeath a more brilliant millinery class than she had lvst year. Tenth, to Miss Minard, we bequeath Shakespeare's latest tragedy enti- tled, "NVhy the Compromise of 1850 Was Not the Missouri Compromise." Eleventh, our personal effects are to be distributed as follows: First-I, Irene Green, do after much thought, bequeath my reputation as vamp of the Elma High School to Violet Musgrove. Second-I. Laverne Moore, bequeath my ear rings to Helen Lewis, on the condition that she will cherish them as she does her vanity case. Third-I, Marguerite Schnuriger, bequeath the undisputed title to my waterproof complexion to Gladys Messenger. Fourth-I, Stanley Fry, bequeath my ability to wrinkle my nose like a rabbit to Howard Morgan. He may be able to attach it to the rabbit which Santa Claus gave him. Fifth-I, James Ray, bequeath my extraordinary beauty to Bernice Simpson. Sixth-I, Willard Kinnaman, bequeath my honorable position as "tallest boy in schooll' to Lawrence Deyer. I also leave him a pair of stilts so that Ullv bequest will not be disregarded. Seventh-I, Earl Baldwin, do bequeath my algebraic talent to next year's Freshman class. Eighth-l. Laura Pobinson, do bequeath my dimples to Mabel Stewart. ,Ninth-l. M' B. Jones, do leave my superb dignity to Wzlltei' Tournquist. Tenth-l, Bessie Sherman, do sorrowfully bequeath my excellent grades in 'French to Eva qLaBrosse. Eleventh-I, Chester Eoling, after due hesitation, bequeath my vocal abilities to Arthur Schouweiler, under the condition that he does not abuse them. Twelfth-I, Bernadine Beddall, do most sorrowfully bequeath my desk in the assembly to Elof Holmlund. ' Thirteenth-I, Herbert Virtue, do leave my popularity with the ladies to Charles Cameron. Fourteenth-I, Calvin Fix, do leave my position as president of the Sen- ior Class to Grant Taylor. Fifteenth-I, Ruley Parent, do hereby leave my saxophone to Ray Craft. I also leave the case to the aforesaid instrument to Roy Craft. 'Sixteenth-I, Lyle Lancaster, do hereby bequeath my business-like Ways to Charlie Hoffelt, in hopes that they will be of use to him in the future- Seventeenth-I, Leona Walker, do most sorrovvfully leave my popular, ity with the boys to Alice Currier. Eighteenth-I, Leland Lancaster, do hereby bequeath my winning Ways with the ladies to Ralph Minard. Here 's hoping he will be as successful as I have been. Nineteenth-I, Espie Lee, bequeath my ear-muffs to Dora Boulden. i Twentieth-I, William Welch, bequeath my blond complexion to Fran- ces Austin. p Twenty-first-I, Millie Sherman, bequeath my much cherished type- Writer to Ralph Paulson, providing he agrees to hire an expert mechanic to keep it in Working condition. Twenty-second-I, Rollin Gordon, bequeath my popularity with Gladys Vance to next year's student-body president. Twenty-third-I, Harold Sehamehorn, bequeath my position in Hoffelt's Cafe to Ellis Mouncer- Twenty-fourth-I, Hazel Boyer, bequeath my enthusiasm for basketball to Erma Jewett. Twenty-fifth-I, Homer Mouncer, bequeath my Walk to Florence Butler. Twenty-sixth-I, Sarah Price, bequeath my sunny disposition to Billy Cornet. , ' Twenty-seventh-I, Vonda Boulden, leave my beaux to the tender mer- cies of Mabel Richards. Twelfth-We do hereby constitute and appoint Mr. Ralph Lind the exec- utor of this our last will and testament, and in case the aforesaid' executor expires before the fulfillment of this vvill, We appoint Mr. Howard Kellogg to take his place and to assume his duties. And we will and direct that our said executor be not required to give bonds or security for the faithful discharge of said trust- ' IN WITNESS WIIELREOF, We have hereunto set our hands and seals this twenty-eighth day of March, A. Dk, nineteen hundred and twenty-three C 19231. Signed, sealed, published and declared by the said Senior Class of the Elma High School as and for their last will and testament, in the presence of ns, who at their request, and in their presence, and in the presence of ,each other, have hereunto subscribed our names as attesting witnesses to said instrument. W P. 0. 'Address' i Revelations HE NEVV YEAR of 1946 had been ushered in with a snow storm. On this, the third day of the year, the wind was still raging, although the snow had ceased falling. Darkness had fallen early over Elma, which had now grown to a city of large size. As I sat musing before the fireplace in the darkened room I thought about my two years' tour of the world. Suddenly I remembered that I had kept a diary during my travels. That was just the thing to read on such a night as this- Where had I put it? Of course, it was in my traveling trunk. I get my diary and settled before the fire for an imaginary tour of the places I had visited during the two preceding years. I turned to the section I had written during my tour of the United States and then read on, going from continent to continent. How familiar some of the names of the people I had met seemed. Why, they were old classmates. I soon found that all the old class of twenty-three of the Elma High School were accounted for. As I read on this is what I found: I left Seattle 10:30 for Spokane, reached Maywood, the first stop, at 3 :00 p. m. Who should enter the train, no one but Homer Mouncer- Ile recog- nized me and sat down and began to talk. I soon learned that he owned a large wheat ranch in the Great Bend country. He got off at the next station. May 7, 1943. Reached Spokane this evening about 9:45. Being tired I went to secure a lodging place for the night- I selected the Washington Ilo- tel, the best in the city. Who should I see in the lobby but Rollin Gordon, now a- traveling salesman for the United States Tire -Co. May 8, 1943. Nothing happened of any interest only the tiresome train. May 11, 1943. I reached Salt Lake City- Would I meet any of my old seho-olmates here? There was a big entertainment at the Tabernacle this aft- ernoon. Anxious to see the large assembly hall I went. The program con- sisted of classical singing and dancing, very interesting. ,Was that Leona Walker dancing? Asking the woman who sat beside me I found out sure enough it was. My train left at 5:35, so I did not have time to talk to her- June 3, 1943. It is a long time since I have written in you, "old diaryf, but nothing much has happened until today. I arrived in Austin, Texas, this morning. and who should I see when I stepped off the train-no other than Bill VVelch. Oh, yes! he is married and owns a large cattle ranch now, but I don't know who the lucky UU woman is. June 6, 1943. Well, I reached New Orleans just in time to go to the great carnival of the Mardi Gras- This is the biggest event. of the year, Here I find two more schoolmates who have become successful in business. Leland Lan- caster and Laura Robinson. Leland owns the largest cotton factory in the world. I also learned from Leland that Lyle is married and now editor-in- chief of the New York Ilerald. Laura is private secretary to Mr. J. H- Gas- ton, who has a large lumber mill here. I thought Laura had enough of the lumber business in English, but I guess she didn 't. June 19, 1943. I made a short stay in Birmingham, Alabama- I noticed in a newspaper where a large irrigation project is being built in South Af- rica- The contractor is Harold Schamehorn and the engineer is M. B, Jones. I wonder where Stanley Fry is. My wish was answered, for I soon heard that he was president of the Chevrolet Car Manufacturing Company- June 23, 1943. On the train to Charlotte, North Carolina, I met Mar- guerite Schnuriger. She is now a eongresswoman, elected in 1940. She says she likes her work fine. She soon became tired of teaching school. Also learned from Marguerite where Millie Sherman is. Millie now owns a real estate office in Los Angeles and has very successful business' June 30, 1923. Richmond, Virginia, is a very nice old southern city, but Why should Lavene Moore be teaching school here? Oh, yes! she Wes going to teach school, but I didn't ever think she would come south. July -1, 1943. Today is the Fourth, and as there is a big celebration in Washington, D- C., I decided to stay over until the sixth. 'The speaker of the day was James Ray' Well, this doesn't surprise me because James always was an intelligent boy, which always made him popular at school. Picking up a. program for the evening I noticed that Earl Baldwin and Calvin Fix were to sing. Calvin is now Speaker of the House. July 8. 1943. As I was walking up Fifth avenue, New York, I noticed a very model millinery shop. The name looked familiar to me. Stepping into the waiting room a clerk asked me if there was anything she could do- I was curious, so asked to see the manager. I was right-it was Bessie Sherman, now the most successful milliner in the United States. We had tea together. She informed me where I could find Epsie Lee, now in New York as private secretary to Mr. C. P. Howe, president of the Packard Auto Co. My next stopping place was Boston- I was very anxious to hear the Bos- ton Symphony Orchestra. I managed to secure a good seat where I could get a good look at the orchestra. There was one face in it that looked famil- iar to me. Why, of course, it was Ruley Parent. Not finding much to inter- est me in Boston I went on to Chicago. I spent three weeks in Chicago. Here I learned that Willard Kinnaman wlas living in the city. For a wonder he is not married- Hie is superintend- ent of the Swift Packing Company. I never get to talk with him. I saw Ches- ter Boling. He is now editor-in-chief of the Literary Digest. I hope that it is more interesting now than when we went to school. September 3, 1943, found me in Detroit. Here I find that Hazel Boyer is now visiting the city- I fiund her hotel and learned that she also was tour- ing around the United States. She told me that she had seen many of our old classmates. I asked if she knew where Sarah Price wias. Married and living happy in Montana.. I was nearing home. Had I heard about all my old classmates? No Ber- nadine Beddall. Oh, yes! Hazel told me she was living in Seattle. Now a very noted dressmaker of that city- I would look her up when I reached Se- attle again. Sept. 31. I reached Butte. Montana, today. There was a great deal of ex- citement and I had a hard time finding out what it was all about- Some one told me that a new silver mine had been discovered and that Herbert Virtue was 'the discoverer. Who would think that Herbert would become a pros- ector? ' . p October 9. 1943. I reached Seattle today. Wednesday I sail for Japan. By this time the fire had gone out because I was so interested in my diary, and becoming cold I put the little book back and went to bed. FAREWELL Old school, soon shall We leave your care, Our thoughts with you we leave, Regrets arise we each may share, Our follies We retrieve- For four long years We've labored on, Stood true to every cause, We'1l not forget you when we're gone, For you rings our applause. Yet all is not regret this day, As we go forth to Win, Our minds so learned now' are gay, We've Won the battle grim, VVe've fought and toiled, We've stuck and Won We glory and delight, To think we've stayed to work as one, e And tried our best to fight. The years, of course, gave hours cruel, lVe've had our troubles, toog But now we thank you, dear old school, With Worries now We're through. 'Phe victory that's hardest Won, Tastes sweetest in the end, We soon the race of life shall run, God grant it victory sends. From you We've gained a corner stone To build a better life, The path We tread is not alone, You've shared our every strife. Our thanks can only come from deeds, We 'll do our best, that 's all, Good-bye, old school of happy dreams, We hear a grerter call. CALVIN FIX, '23. Senior Horoscope Name and Nickname- Earl CGusj Baldwin .............,,... Hzazel CNerviej Boyer .............................. Bernadine CB' V. BJ Beddall .........,,.....,. Vonda, C'Dlagrm-arb Boulden ..,..... ......... Chester CChetj Boling .....,.,.... Calvin CFiXj Fix .........,....... Stanley CCiceroj Fry ......... Rollin CGordonD Gordon ....,.. Irene Cliobbiel Green ,.......... Epsie CEpp1eJ Lee ........,............,, Leland CShortyD Lancaster r........ ......... Lyle CEdJ Lancaster ................ Lavene CGigglesD Moore ......,.,. Homer Clllouserj Mouncer ...........,.......... Willard CKinneyD Kinnaman ..,............... M, B. CBonesJ Jones ...,................. ......... Sarah CSU Price ........................ Laura Cliauriej Robinson ........ James CJimD Ray ,...,................... Millie QBillieD Sherman .............,. ......,.. Harold CHooleyD Schamehorn ............... Bessie CBessj Sherman .................,.......... Ruley CParentl Parent ..,......................... Marguerite CSenoritaD Schnuriger ....... . Leona CLeoD Walker .,.............. William Cliillb Welch ....... Herbert CHubj Virtue ....... Favorite Animal. porcupine ................ po-odle dog ............. bear ......................... babboon .................. chicken ....... ...,....., flea ........... L ......... louse ....,.., ,.,..,.,, mule ......... ........ giraffe .....,.. ....,,.,. goat ............. .......,. squirrel ....,.. ......... deer .......... ..,...... monkey .............,..... cow .,........................ hippopotamus .,...., oyster .,.................... mouse .........,.,........,. rat ...................,........ yellow dog ...,...,..... hyena ....................... .kangaroo ........ cat ............... ,...,... snake ...................... antelope ....,,.......,.... elephant .....l............ fish ........... .,.,.,.,, . horse ..,..... ......... Favorite Pastime. eating car riding Winking drinking Cknowledge tiddly winks musing studying .murdering time writing notes Washing dishes caring for chickens Q '1 -fz 9 dz fe 9 9 AZ flirting hunting .motoring loafing writing letters reading idleness eieglius shooting craps .sewing .sin ging blushing dreaming spooning bluffing To To To To 'To To To To 'To 'To To To To To To I' 5 To To Ambition- be Mr. Lind's successor ....,A.. be missionary to Africa ........ change her name .........,......... , be prime minister of U. S ........ have a sweetheart .................. be a merchant ..................... keep his cheeks rouged .v.,.. Senior Horoscope Favorite Songs- ......"When Old Baldy Plays the Fiddle." ' ' You 'd B-e Surprised. " "Vamping Rose." "All For the Love of Mike." "The Little Red Schoolhouse." "When Shall We Meet Again?" "Man To keep up with the styles ........ ...... ' 'Ringzsf' To be a Spinster ......................... ...... ' 'Don't Be Too Sure." To be an actress ........................,...,,.. ..-HI Ain't Nobody 's Darling-" To be let alone ......................................V .... ' 'Stolen Kisses." To be manager of a soap factory ..,........ "I Found My Dream Girl." To be a toe dancer ...............,.................... "Hold Me." To get married .........,................... ...... "Show Me How." To be a taxi driver .,..............,.............. -.-"Mammy's Little Sunny Honey Boy," To be owner of a cheese factory ........... ."Ain't Love Grand?" be president of Y. W. C. A ............... "Old Fashioned Girl." carry a vanity case ...............,.......... "Lonesome-That's All." be a lawyer ........................................ "Fm All By Myself When I'm Alone" be a physical training teacher ...... "Wishi11g-" be Caruso Il ........................................ "Saxophone Blues." be teacher's pet ......................... ...... ' 'Broadway Rose." be an orchestra director ......... ...... ' 'I've Got My Habits On." be an artist's model ................ ...... ' 'Ain't We Got Fun?" become famous ...................... ...... ' 'One Sweetheart Is Enough For Me." be a hermit ............................ ...... ' 'Wimminf' operate a beauty parlor ........ ....,. ' 'Stumblingf' S is for sincerity in every test, E is for N is for I is for 0 is for R is for S 1S for effort to do our best. neatness in every way, industry every day. obedience to what teachers say. readiness to do our work, Seniors who never shirk. 0 is for Over the Top, the motto of our class, F is for faithfulness of each lad and lass. '23 is for the class that is true as of old, And stands by its colors of purple and gold. Senior Sneak Day HE annual Senior Sneak Day, or rather three days, for the class of '23 was spent this year at Pacific Beach where the ceaseless waves dash forever on the shores offsand-sand-sand. 'Twill be of interest to know that an appropriate amount of this substance was consumed by the class in the course of the stay. Aside from sand in the beds, meals and ev- ery other available spot the sneak was unhampered by any untoward influ- ences. It may be well to give a brief resume of the trip for the benefit of those who were not fortunate enough to be in attendance. Thursday, immediately after school, the class left in four cars for the great ocean with a few missing from the ranks due to complications and other incidentals. The trip was uneventful but pleasant. Arriving at 7 o'clock, the task of making a suitable camp presented it- self, but in the hands of experienced workers it proved to be only a second- ary matter, and in about an hour a tent was erected for the benefit of the fairer sex. The tent weathered the test, thanks to no heavy winds. A large fire was also built, but for some unaccountable reason the smoke from it could not be persudaded to travel in any one direction, and as a consequence many tearful eyes were soon observed, giving it the aspect of a funeral. Considering the fact that only a couple of hours of sleep could be gained the first night, a good night's rest was had by all. Because of an abundance of energy everyone arose at exactly 3:30 A. M. the next morning. This was due mostly to the girls who, I believe, had so much ambition that they spent the greater part of the night in asking the time of day Q?j and removing' covers. The breakfast consisted of eggs, potatoes, bacon, a considerable amount of sand and smoke and hot cakes made by Miss Miller, who proved herself the only chef of the bunch. The rest of the meals were quite successful and of sufficient amount to appease the appetite. The variety of edibles was helpful, and the event of the Saturday even- ing meal was 31 clams gathered by Herbert and Bill, and which were the only ones gathered during the stay. Plart of the boys went to the Hbquiam game Saturday and except for going to sleep several times on the field, the game was fast. The return was made at ll o'cIock that night, and due to the energetic condition of everyone, the hay was hit at about 3:30 A. M. Sunday. The first dampness on the trip made itself felt early Sunday morning, proving disastrous to the ones reposing in the open. Ocean showers are only intermittent, so this did little to affect things fatally. The first signs of life made themselves noticeable at 5 A. M. Sunday, and after an im- promptu breakfast sails were set for Elma. Suffice it to say that everyone arrived home well pleased with the "sneak," filled with sand, smoke-stricken, tired and broke. CALVIN FIX, '23. I 'v lW5"'PSi ivlhllfl, S5525 X N33 Ag W 0 3 1 r 1 Xxx C I X run-,xllllfllrlln f AML me x fx . I M Q' x A- '4'F"1'iw"'xQ K .V XX? ,' Y x M M, '37 wJ Q X VFWIIIIIIIYRNIHYINI X I 11 H. fm" f R U, .3511 G 7, M X 1 2 Y W ' Q "nf wwf QLTQ, zwi ll! ,' "lf fvi' M : ul " f HW W 'L if WWW J Wm f ww 1 f ,IH ,lx 1 QA M +- THE CLASS OF '24 ' We 're jolly, jazzy Juniors, Along with other J 's, And always try our very best To mend our evil ways. Our motto is just "Why Not?" Our colors green and goldg As yet our classmates' futures Have never been foretold. We do our best, put to the test, Each little lad and lass, Whene'er We do compete With any other class- We're full of pep, We're full of pep We 're full clear to the crown, We jolly, jazzy Juniors, Of such wonderful renown. L. L. '24, ELOF HOLMLUND President GLADYS VANCE Secretary ORVA' CRAFT Treasurer ARIJY one Septeinher' inorning in 1920 thirty sonic- green looking' hash- fnl lamls and lassies lllililll their first entrant-e hesitatingly into the grrancl and awesome a11clito1'i111n of the Ellllil lligh Sehool' For a while it was hard. because t'V4tl"Vllllllf.Y was new to 11s. Nevertlle- less after the first few' a,Q'onizing weeks passed we took C0lll'HQl'l' and soon hegfan to show that our class, the XV0lllll'l'flIl class of '24, was not to be ont- clone by any elass in E. ll- S. As yet we have never been onttlone. In spirit, pep, good SI70l'fSIll21IlSlll13, athletics, work and play we have never been lack- ing: HWhy Not ?" lieeanse we love the old Elma lli and try to give her om' hestg heeanse we honor anal respect the ideals of our sehool and strive to live up to thenig and hem-allse we wish to he ahle to eherish the ineniories of our Clays spent here togetller, and feel that they were not spent in Vtllll, In athletics. this year especially, we have shone. Seven of our nlen W'0l'I football l1'lfOl'S7xvkil'l'PIl, Morgrali, Alllfillllllll, King, Minarcl, Sl1ll1119l'S and llolinlinnl. In basketball we turned out four' lettei' IIIQII-lll0I'Q'i-Ill, Shinners. lll0fl0lIlll and Canipbell. In May we intencl to ,Qive a l,l'0Hl. whir-h will he the liiggqest social event? ol' the j'6HI'. Since next year will he oin' last i11 this clear old sc-hool, we hope to make it a glorious one, even hettei' than om' previous years. G. M. li. '24, 549 1- gn 0 ,E fl 0' ,-,gba I . 12 ' H4 A Ol' z 54 ,, T A ,wt fx fa HI ' 51:11:11:-' U liflif u Ctii lf? flllll 1' UUA: UU! ,iff b NP- hum K I A r , 0 XXX X ln Q xx gr' f Mx Km I W9 f x 9 a1 -l 'Au 9 E Hxxfy . g' 14.41 -If-774' I. , f1. ',,g9- x ll , W ,, 41,73 I. i if 'I A .I f 5 :ff AWG! Lila if F. N ' ' i . ,, 'I . fi Ax .IM xl'-..-1:5-' ,' N : , 1-"ln ---.I:1- 4 Y 8 " .7 EW, , V :V ' 4 " A Uh . 4 Yf.fff- ay- f4!..Q-- ,'. ' A' f Efg 5 . ' IMF- 4 . f-'Hr' . ,al 1' -' rf H . ...... -:!9!:v, ,,. -' , - :5':::E"5?E5E5.:E5i55 f 1 .-L-If " -' " 1 ' -..7 F , 1, , ,1f.,,ff1, 11" I V, Q- f V , I I 1 X- .P -L -4- - , I, Q, 'fix ' H 'x ' 4 " w V, ..,,. ,. , m i P 0 In RAY CRAFT President LAURA KINNAMAN Sefretary OWEN KINNAMAN Treasurer Sophomore Class History IP'I'Y-SEVEN strong wv entvrvd the Elnm High School to lu-grin The lilo of gxreen and ignorant F1'PSl1ll19l1. W0 all lllilllilgllll to survivo tliv crit- icisms of our superiors, but we kept decreasing in size. Smile drnppod out on account of their health and some for other rvasmis, yvt nt the mill of thv year We wer? still the largest Class. Now we :Irv Sophmnorrs with a class of thirty-th1'eP members, ranking second in Simi. Smnv have left us this your. but pflrhaps next year we will he still larger. Lefls live up To our nwfto, "Kec1p a groinlf' - THE SOPI-IOMORES The Sophomores are a loyal class, Beloved from pole to poleg To Susan Latta the praise is given, She kept the Sophs corralled together, And even call the roll. First in line is Virginia B., Tall and slender as can be. Then next comies Alice Currier, And do you know she has a bull terrier? Edna D., a black haired lass, Always stands well in her class. Mable Elphick, fair and tall, She's the best singer of us all. Another tall one, Virginia G., ls always busy as can be. 6,4 We have a Frenchman in our lelass, A Hazel Hall is the guilty lass. f 2' Then comes Myra Lancaster, Y Who's taking six subjects and gets AA. Eva La Brosse, a quiet girl, Always sits and twists her curls. Helen Lewis, who always at noon Gets her English in the typewriting room. Amy McHugh, whose hair is dark, Likes a Senior and a basket ball shark' A modest girl is Wanda M., But she can flirt like the rest of them. Another dark haired member of the class Is Florence Nulf, a Winsome lass. Winnifred Parent, a red-haired girl, Is always first in the society whirl. Hazel Reinkins hails from Green Wood, And reminds one of Red Riding H-ood. Clella Rambo, who has been here all year, I' When entering her classes has nothing to fear. Margaret Savage, next in line, Most always has her English fine. Mable Stewart, whose's new to us, Q Comes in Beckwith's box car bus- f Another new member is Hazel T., used to be. girl is Mable R., in a Willys-Knight car. boys each a twin, A Freshman she A bobbed haired Comes to school First two of the Ray and Roy are bound to win. Then comes Robert, a little scamp, Who comes from McCleary in Padgett's " The next in line is Bill Cornett, Tramp Accused of being teachers' pet HJ Another, Clinton Fisch by name, On the gym floor Widespread is his fame- An ex-soldier boy honors our class, Claude Daily is sure to pass. A jolly boy is Goldie Ford, Sometimes he thinks he's quite a lord. A peppy lad is Owen K., Dioes he like the girls? Well, I should say! Charles Hoffelt, another in our class, Likes a Freshman, not a Sophomore, lass. Ralph Paulson, a jolly boy, In school hours is full of joy. A real bright lad is Stanley Rall, Who truly isn't very tall. Modest and quiet is our Earl, Not taking a liking to any girl- Tall, sturdy, and a brown-eyed lad, Is Martin Schnuriger, not so bad. Last of them is a Satsop boy, And if you'd see him you'd all like Roy. And now you have a pretty good hunch, I believe, of the Sophomore bunch. LAURA KINNAMAN, '25 ENGLISH NVe've studied about trochaic, Pyrrhic, lyric and Spondaic, And Scottish themes of chivalry and loreg And many's the time We've wondered, Yea, even stopped and pondered, What magic there existed, In those olden days of yore. V O. K- '25, Q I' . 'Q 4 ,- K - rug- , 'rr . X A Nl,t112,TgN1ZwF:Rg A X17 Y G-F Q X X X15 Tlffa' -T ' ' ' ' K 54 XX n37'34E:gQ1!4E:f'y X Q iw: X QN X .- - -Q 'S 2A'-ww-Nz'-2f5fi ' N Sisxgy YR 4X L1 "3-7 T51 'ag ifiifz -4 N 4 H V t L' 'wgib A'-'-gy .swf A. , -QQ js wb?-gg WX?-P " XXX ' N ieffsfesafea X Ee N ik , jf ,Q iq'E:l5NS?SE!-. 153 Q I A- A X ,K X -at ist, X Q link XXX , w e i- a X i . . NN 'Nj 1 X 'if r..:Q'i '.:'- 'I u'.?.'v' nn of 1 n ' li, ,4 ,- xx'-vf ,xxyyllh I fix X X ' ing! .I N -"' 'axle 'X '- X::::2':S:Qs 1,fff X W k. , - fu 1- J A-::':2:bxxA..lk, 2 V' ' x f tw . i n - x "' X WV' S " ff r -2 - .' f"f-S4 J 'V' Q X ,fx -, 1 , 1 W - f.-ww Xv X ifgdy . ' , f ---' N5 4 Q . w x 'X X . X ,, ww f yi . .N W .1 - I ' ,4 - 'x I 5 v W 2 'S Q N X x Y I. 'I' gt :I A Y, ,K 1 T is Pxg W' X -V s X A Q Q W X N1 ji V V . ,K it 4 1vW f' K 'SN Sf H ' if 5, SE E, , N wk-1'-539 7-1 N 1 ,xv -'ff-s' hx ' x 2 Y QS'-+,,. . 3 ' N. . X N Y X ' s QQ A v--- 4 is ., ' 4, -5' w 5 f x X ff' ek g N A p f R Bla' , gi S Q x X Q ' Ru. ix S 5 "'f K X xg X X Q ! X - RQ x , X x -x ....... NX X I i X ' A , WALTER WYRICK President UN A CUMMING Secretary ELIZABETH FRANCE Treasurer Freshman Class History T WAXH 'rhv fifth day of SOIJft'lllIT'0I?Q llilwfvmm Il'1lIllll'lxlI Elllllb twf-lmfy-tww, that Sl'Vi'lITf'-Gxitfjllt slnihng' lfresllllwll hnys and grirbs first zlssvulhlod in Thrl Zllldiftflfifllll of The- lilmu High SGIIOOI. With new SIll'l'lllYITdflI9'N, 1'n'1'mhiIiar' llfllllul' clzfsilllml, and the fllvt thn1' ww we-rv FV6'SIlIll0il, ww frlnnd 0l1l'SOIVO'S il vvrfv hashftd lo't,. H was To mu' gII'02lf dfs'11:l',V Thaf we di'sc'0Vvrt'd wo wmv' ig1'l1UI'2lI'IT hr thv' ways of rr high sc-hwof, hut IHlSSl"SS0ll- wffh the fff'fl'K'lllfIlZ'lfil"5l1 fo fvzlrn. Su mu' vxporf011ce- in high salmon! had staxrfvd. Thus we startvd with lligh fllllbfffflil for sllcw-ss. Wh dfd nof filTfUT' when The Il0l'I'i.bI0 nfghf of tho PYI'0Sl'lllIl-flf 1-vccfptforx 2115 rivvd- VW- C'?l1'I Ima-sf of the fzmf That l'Vt"l'.V member' of our 4-'fuss was pre-sont' fn gm lfllY'fTllgl'Il the zldvvnfurv that vvf'r',v high sch'mfstrrcIe1'rt hzrs gone' T'hI'UllgL'll. XVG wore- given in dvlfgrhffld Thaw whilb Tf19'1"v'-. Ahmg' witih The fidghtfllf :md f'Ilfl'T'1'ili-I'llllt"llf part of The I'C'C'f'DH.0H we' werr' servvd il T1m'c'h of fem- 1'T"GklllY and mlm. The Freshlum-'rr then had il cl'mnr'0 fo nuwf the rest of the hfglm sclmol and he fhv frfencls To the-111 that we had Willlftfil to hcl. Now we must turn fo Tho husinvss affairs of tho chlss. Of" vo111's0. Tho' F1'0s11fvS'haVn hlwihess U1QPfi'IlIl'S as: wvlf as iihv WST, of the high sullmd. Om' meeting we shall never forget. That was the election of our class advisor- Whom should we have? We loved all our teachers and knew they were all eligible to be advisor of our class. V After much discussion we elected Mrs. Strubel, who has done wonders for the class of '26, In our next meeting, Walter Wyrick was elected Presidentg Norman Porter, Vice-President, Una Cumming, Secretary and Class Editor, and Eliz- abeth France, Treasurer. A meeting was held for the purpose of changing our class colors. Old rose and peacock blue were our former colors, but the increase in the class of those coming from other schools caused a discussion. Hence they were changed to blue and gold- Our class motto is: "Work Wins Everything." Our class flower is the lilac. At Xmas time the Freshmen boys of Miss Hayner's English Class gave a play entitled HScrooges" Christmas." This was a real success, and as Well as having a good moral, proved very humorous. ' This summing up the past events of the year, our conclusive word must be, That we as Freshmen have done our best to make our class one of the finest in the school, and that we, this class of '26, resolve to keep up our ambitions and go forth into the Sophomore year determined to succeed. j UNA CUMMING, '26, FRESI-IMEN REGREJTS AND PROSPECTS Oh, when this dear old Freshman class, Passes the boundary line, Weill be increasiligueveity day, In noble thoughts and fine. But we'll regret with mournful hearts, 'The passing of each day, When Freshmen pranks and foolishness VVe,ll have to put away- Welre passing now from this dear grade, 'l'o future wiser year, Knowledge each member has stored away, VVhose Sophomore days are near. The Sophomore var is hard, you say? Ah, the closing of that term, Will find us laughing Juniors all, With noble thoughts set firm. And when our Senior year draws near, Thesn We with mournful h-ear-t, 'll1 Will 1i111l i1 ll?ll'Il 111 1'0z1liz0 1 111 llllllll 1l1is s1'l11111l W1-'ll 111111 11 this is 111 1l111 111111113 X111l 11111' 111'11s0111 days 1'ig'l11 l11110 XX ill l11' :1 1i1111- lll: I1z11111i111-ss, 11l 11:11 111' 1T?ll'1'lllg.l' 102112 Xllll S1-111111's 1l11111g'l1 W11 may lw, XX ll1'll 11111' D2ll'lllljl' Tlllllx 1:1 111p'l1. 1 . - - . XX11 ll 1:11 1111'1l1 NVllll ll1Q'll illllllllltbllq Xllll 11111 Wlfll llIOlll'lll'lll 1:1g'l1. Xllll 11r1w V1111 w111ili11Q l'll'0Sl!lll1' ' W u L 1 7 NX i1l1 .v11111' s:1"1li1-S feast Elllfl Fix, ' v1'- 1'-1-1'l1 111 Xllll il 1'1111sf11g' 1'l11111 lf 11' 1l11- 1-lz1+1a111'21i! ll 1' "Ph Boys' Clee Club Music HE music dcpartmcut this year consisted of Orchestra, Girls' Glcc Club, Boys' Glcc Club and Boys' Quartct. Tho chorus was discontin- ncd at tho begrimiing of tht- second smiivster. All the work done by the classcs of musir- was uudcr thc direction of Miss Adams. As a group of harmony makers thc Girls' Glec Club has takcn thc top notch placo. Thr-3' sang: on svveral on-casious, such as l,H1'6lll-T02lCil0l'S, uwct- iugs, Ladivs' Aid, at thc Si1llEl,lUl'lllIll, and bcforc scvcral asscmblics. Tho Boys' Glcc Ulub consists of tiwclve mcmbcrs, and is dividn-d into four parts: First and sccoud tenor and first and second bass- The officials vhoscu wvrv: Valviu Fix, Prvsideutg Harold Sr-hamchoru, Vicv-I'rcsidn-utg llulcy lji!1'Pl1l, So1-rctary-Trcasllror, and licland Lam-astvr, Publicity l4liditor. The uxcnilwrs of the Boys' Quartvt Wore Earl Baldwin, Ualviu Fix, Chos- tcr lioling: and Williaiii Welch. The ability of those Your boys nec-ds no mvutiou. 'Pho following took part in thc Orchcstraaz Saxophoncs-Rulcy Parout. For:-st Slack and Harold Schaiuehoru. f'ornct-Rolwrt Uooper. Mandoliui Dora Tiouldcu. Violins-Owen Kinuamau, Earl Sliinuer and lllargzucritc Sf'llIllI1'l,fIl11'. Pianogllliss Adams- R. P, '23, Girls' Clee Club "l-N-'SEQ 5 e'fX'5 MANQ fi- 1 F' X, my' Society Notes Freshman Reception ' The first social activity of the year was the Freshman reception which was held on the evening of October 6. After the initiation, which consisted of blindfolding the Freshmen, making them go down two flights of stairs and feeding them onions, games were played and refreshments consisting of cake and ice cream were served. A general good time was enjoyed by all present. Senior Party A masquerade party was enjoyed by the 'Seniors and their friends in the High School Gymnasium Tuesday evening, October 31. Games in keeping with the occasion were played, and refreshments consisting of pumpkin pie and apple cider were served. The prize for the best couple in costume was awarded to Mr. Oltman and Mr- Kellogg. A very enjoyable evening was spent. Sophomore Party On the evening of January 17, the Sophomores gave a farewell party in honor of Gertrude Schmidt, who left to attend high school in Aberdeen. The gymnasium was tastefully decorated in the class colors. Games were played and lunch was served. The class presented a ring to her as a gift. Laura Kinnaman sang a solo, accompanied on the piano by Hazel Hall. Senior Reception- . On the evening of March 16 the Senior class gave a reception in the High School gym in honor of the Junior class. The gym was effectively decorated in green and gold, the Junior colors. Four rooms representing fall, winter, spring and summer were also used. A committee of Seniors had charge of each of the four rooms. The fall room was tastefully decorated with jack-o'-lanterns, and the time was spent in playing games, including a Chinese spelling-match. The winter room had a cheerful atmosphere, with its gaily lighted Christmas trees. Games of authors, pit and flinch were played in this room. The spring room was decorated in green and White in honor of St- Patrick. Va- rious games, including the Virginia reel, were played. The guests were ta- ken, one by one, from the spring room while the games Were being played, and led into a darkened room, wihere each kissed the blarney stone. The summer room was gaily decorated in red, White and blue and the guests en- joyed Fourth of July races. The remainder of the evening was spent in dancing in the gym. A deli- cious lunch of ice cream and cookies was served at small tables in the balco- nies of the gym. . Freshman Party On April the 27th the Freshman class had their first party. This being a "Child's Party," the guests came adorned in the clothes of their younger days. The teachers of the high school and their friends were invited- Chil- dren's games were played and prizes offered for the winners in the differ- ent contests. Lunch was served at ten o'cloek, followed by a few more games. At eleven o'clock the guests departed. having spent a very enjoyable evening. 1- 9 aww A - C A P Qiigij . Q 1 Q3 WQEQAI MA 751659 Q00 Q - . - 525: 525 S S E 2 f' I E 525+ - 'YEQZIJ SEE E Eg ALXIX 135 E is af' f as 3 is 3 ff! + 3 222 SLK iii 2 2 5 -H2eg64fXX 5 E g E 5 E 2 5 2 I fm in E 5 r QZKM Xf :gf E55 Qs, PM 4m!Q3Tif1ijfX3imgfgEQQ J ff Aj :-92l'5' ' Q f W ZZZZ4 ?HlllNEFi- pl Xl! Yhe Senior Play "XVlms1- iliillv llriilv .X1'1- Yun?" is :1 fsiwc-1-nlliwly in Iliriw :ic-ls. 'l'hv Iimv is lln- 1ll'l'1Zl'lll. :xml :ill llm-0 zu-Ts lulu- plum- in thi- living mimi nl' lhi- limm- nl' Ili: livllmvs, ai l'l'lll'4'll lTllySlCl2lll with 21 stvmiii-lizilli liohlmy. Klrs- Nlzwl'lvlil'o11, ii ll0ljl'iIlJlJl' mul mlozii' frivnml uf his ilzillglilm-11 Fl n-pm-0 hzix vm-y xi-rioils Ili-signs upon Ilr. llvllows, lllli ha- has ln-vii pmol' zigraiilisl lie I mliairm, :xml is Tomlziy oxpom-Ting as his ln-inlv, Mrs. illlllllll, ai swm-tlivzirt ol' lm uzirly Xllllllly, :mil hm' lilflv son fl0m'g:iv. llv iw -ilso Owpwliiiv-', nw ai Hlllflhl' liar l'llJll'l'llI'l' Thai ni-plivu' nl' his nhl vol . ,1. . E.. , ,' li-go vlium, Slllllxllll 5lllQ.I'l0'l0ll. mplnyim-nt agrviivy. 'l'h0 mislzllufli imlvnlily of Siiigrlvlolfs in-plivw :mil ihx' lllllll'l' hy Ili llvllows zmil ol' l4'loi'viiv0 :mil Nlziggrv, thi- lllillll. hy Ihv nvplivw and tho lm . -' -mls to nmiiy :iinnsing l'lJllllll'l'illlllllS, Thi- ixlimvm-liiig' nl' wliivli nmlin lin li ihv slory. 'l'lw vzisl is: . ll:-vzilisv of Thi- inilmrtzlm-0 of tho m-msimi mul in rmlvi' lu givv thx- im 'vssimi ul' wvzlllli :xml ilH.lll0lll'4l, Thai ilm-Tm' has lll'll1'l'l'4l zz lmtlvi' frinn iho 'si Xl2l1'l'.1'liI'u!1,,, ll,iA4l lluyl Diolly, her daughter .w... Florence Bellows ..... . ,..,,,..,.Lavene Moore .,.,.....Leona Walker Bellows ....,,.....,..,....,... . ......,..,..... Calvin Fix Maggie Brady ',,, ........,....,..,.,.,. ............,..,. I r ene Green Augustus May, the butler ........ .......... l ilomer Mouncer Algernon Clawhammer .....,..,, ............. ll l. B. Jones Mrs, Amelia Tobin ....,...... ....,...... E psie Lee Georgie Tobin ...,........ ....... S tanley Fry Simeon Singleton ....... ......... J ames Ray ' "Come Out of the Kitchen" is the name of the charming comedy pre- sented With fun and real success by the Junior class on April 6 in the Eagles' thheater. The original date of the play was necessarily postponed two, weeks on account of a "flu" epidemic in the school, but was the more perfectly .finished for the increased time of preparation, and presented to a large and delightfully responsive audience. The play was a pretentious undertaking for the class since it is one of the newest and requires three complete changes of setting. The story centers around a Virginia family of the old aristocracy, by the name of Dainger- field, who, finding themselves temporarily embarrassed. decide to rent their home to a rich Yankee. The servant problem presented insurmountable dif- ficulties until one of the daughters, Olivia, conceives the madcap idea that she, her sister and two brothers shall act as the domestic staff for Mr- Crane, the millionaire, and his friends. After varying humorous situations Crane falls victim to the charms of Olivia and professes his love for his pretty cook after ordering all other suitors to "Come Out of the Kitchen." The cast was as follows: Solon Tucker, his attorney and guest ...,..... .. -Paul Daingerfield, alias Smithfield ......... . ........... Burton Crane, from the North ....... - .... .... .... .... . - . ..-...-.. ..................... ...Fred Morgan . ....... Donald McComb ..- .... Elmo Campbell Charles Daingerfield, alias Brindlebury ............... - ........... Orva Craft Randolph Weeks, agent of the Daingerfields ....... M . .... -- ........ Grant Taylor Thomas Lefferts, statistical poet ................... .... ..... .h...Elof Holmlund Olivia Daingerfield, alias Jane Elle'n...--..W .... -.--. Elizabeth Daingerfield, alias Aramintamn.. Mrs, Falkener, Tucker's sister...-..-...-..-.. .- Cora Falkener, her daughter ......... -.. Amanda, Olivia's black mammy ,,,,,,. . -...,...Esther Cooper ........Gladys Loomis .... Thelma Booher ..-...Gladys Vance - ....... - ....... Isabel Waits Business Manager .... ........ A W ....... n..-..-....0le Hioleman Director ..................... ---- - - .Miss Miriam Hayner -1- Dlx 1 wt Other Plays and Entertainment Sophs Present Program ' r - w . X Ht'lHI1lulQ J, 15122, thv Huplnmmwu class 4'Il1l'l'12lilll'Kl am nssvmhlx ui' lligh Fc-howl 211141 llj1IHl'!' Q'l'ill11' wllfml sfmh-nts with il stunt 111-ug-111111, lhls 01l14'l'1J'1IlliIfl"ll1 was L1'lVl'l'l lwlhxwlllg :1 vuslmn fn'lg'1l1:x1m-11 12181 ivrm ul Maur. 'l'hv Siaplunllwlw QIHSN IHIYEIIQI Vzxih-41, ns 1"l't'Slllll4'Jl, in flu this, 1'Yt'll11l ll'll URIVII vhlss was 1'vml1l1-siwl to lXllll'l'l2liH :al lcasi mmm- alllring' ilu- sn-hm 1- SUUVI' hy QIYIIIQ TIIIS Ill'Ug'I'il1I1. . . . , , . . Plan- iKllfl'l'fIlIllllll'Il1 was wvll .l'l'H4ll'l'l'll :mel was 1'lljHj'4'4l hy :Ill prvsvni IT 1-mmsistm-cl of zu 'IJZllli0lllilIll'. 'WYIN Nvlif :x short play vlliitlvd ' X rm-ussi m uf l'Hlll?l High lm Mu. 1Hf'lllIHlS,N :mxl an Spanisll flaum-v hy Msn NY WOT q'lV'l"'K" All High Stunt Night ' E' On Monday night, November 27, 1922, the entire high school presented their program entitled "All High Stunt Night," at Armour's Theatre, It was a. great success and proved to the people on the outside that "Old Elma High" is really alive and willing to work for any object that is Worthy of support, Each class gave a stunt in the best of spirit and all realized that it was for the good of the school. A large audience was present, and to the regret of all some of the crowd was forced away for lack of seating capacity. The money received is being used for different purposes. Among them is the re- pairing of the Eagles' Theatre. The program for the different classes is as follows: Seniors-Boys' fashion show of different styles from Paris. Girls' pan- tomime, "Coming Thru the Rye." Junibrs--Minstrel showg a merry crowd of negroesg a real play from start to finish. Sophomores-Borrower's Day, a one-act play showing the typical vil- lage characters. Freshmen-Dancing Dollies-a clever little stunt- Special-A ventriloquist stunt of lively jokes on people of the town. Senior's Christmas Program in English Class. To celebrate Christmas Miss Hayner's Senior English Class gave a short program during the English period on the day before vacation began. On account of a limited time for preparation the program was not elaborate. Members of the class took "kid" parts, making the program a children's entertainment. Miss Adams' Business English Class, Miss Adams and Miss Hayner were present. Those taking part were as well entertained as the audience. ' ' Le Surprise d 'Isidore ' ' The French IV Class, under the instruction of Mrs- Strubel, gave on Friday, January 5, the French play entitled "Le Surprise d'Isidore," before the high school assembly. The plot centers on Isidore, an old friend of the doctor, who comes to visit at the doctor's insane hospital, and receives many startling surprises from seemingly insane people who prove to be the doc- tor's wife and mother-in-law. Jeanne, a maid, figures greatly in the com- edy. The role of Isidore was taken by Leland Lancaster, the maid by Esther Cooper, the doctor by Calvin Fix, the doctor's wife by Edna Johnson, and the doctor's mother-in-law by Lavene Moore. The play proved quite successful, due to the efforts of Mrs. Strubel. b Literary ROMEO'S CONQUEST. "Oh, my Darling Nellie Gray." "They are taking you away," rang out the cracked and battered voice of Silvester Peterson, local pharoah. possessor of a thousand dollars and a seven jewel watch. In fact the whole town knew that he was rich, and that he even owned a four cylinder Ford touring automobile, altho he kept it in his barn, and only took it out on the Fourth of July and other special occasions. He was forty, very much in love, and singing to his Juliet, namely, Madeline Sateen, who owned six hundred and thirty seven-dollars, and, as gossip had it, if they were married, their combined riches would make them comfortable for life. "And I'll never see my darling any-m-o-ore," he sang on. "Oh, Silvester, you are so jazzy," she teased, "you will sing those late songs, but then, young people are so foolish," and with this last remark, she begged him to sing some more of those new song hits. Leave it to Romeo, he was prepared. Bashfully he reached in his pocket and drew out a complete edition of "Songs Our Boys Sang in the Great War, with music," and proceeded to thrill the delighted Miss Sateen with his pleasing cracked voice. Sometimes he sang tenor, some- times bass, but to her it was just heavenly. The moon looked down and grinned, "Hot dog, this is good," he said to himself, "I've seen this same scene for fifteen years, I do hope they come to an understanding." But Silvester was shy. He loved the girl, but he did not know her mamma very well, and she might object to such a hasty marriage. But, he must act. Cupid was pointing the way, he must act. Like a great general reconnoitering for a position, he would propose. Ahem. "Oh-er-will, you, er do you, oh," his heart was in his mouth, a lump rose in his throat, "er will you, a' loan me your latest American Boy ?" Poor Madeline, her hopes had run high, and as for Silvester-but he was a Peterson, he would try--try again. "Madeline, er, do you care, er do you," again the bashful boy that he was held sway, "do you, er do you mind if I chew a little gum ?" He must try once more, and try he would, but first he must regain his composure. The moon grinned and had a scheme. "Madeline" "Uh huh." "Will you, ah do you, er care-" here the moon worked his idea. He ducked behind a cloud, and left the little dears in darkness. Now they could propose. , "Er, Madeline, do you care for me, er will we marry each other?"-- "Uh huh." Good work Cupid, not so bad. The wealth of the town combined. Two young lovers at last decided that two can live as cheaply as one, and enough gossip supplied, to run the town six weeks. And as for the moon, well, that celestial skypiece burst out laughing. ROY CRAFT, '25 GRANDMA'S PUNISHMENT. "You want me to tell you a story! Why, what about, my dear? What Grandma did for which she was sorry When she went to school my dear ?" "Then come hither my precious lamb, And sit on Grandma's knee. While I tell you the best I can Of something that happened to me." "I was going to school at the time In the dear old E. H. S. Ah! The memories that still are mine Often with tears I bless." "But for my story: it happened like this: We girls all thought it our duty To make our school a place of bliss, Happiness, order, sunshine and beauty." "So we resolved to join in Spirit And unite in an organization. To grow more worthy of merit And lady-like distinction." "Anyone who did no comply With the rules of right and wrong Must take her punishment and not cry, Even though she must sing a song." "Thus it was that Grandma disobeyed, And broke a very strict rule, fOne of the strictest rules we had made.J We must not sit with boys in school!" "Grandma wasn't above a little flirtation And she liked the boys real well, So she could not resist the lively temptation A To sit with dear old Bill." "They took me to court for a trial To determine punishment for me. p But my crime was so bad they were quite at while In deciding just what it should be." "They finally agreed I must compose a rhyme, At first I thought it would be fun. But it took me such a very long time, I was glad when that poem was done." G. M. L., '24 A SCREED FRAE SANDY McTAVISH. Dear Editor: I'll tak yer word for it that some o' yer readers hae missed ma' screed. I hivna pit pen taepaper since I worked sae hard on ma' French tests the ither day. It nigh scannered me the way my grades turned oot. Theres naethin in French nooadays, naethin but work and study. Nae high grades I mean. They'd be better off by far toe teach French toe some person wi' more brains than mysel'. I can hardly think for noise. Some young coofs came o'er tae visit us the nicht and they're in the parlar dancin' an' singin'. Marys playin' some new songs-some o' this jazz stuff they play nooadays. I canna thole it. It gaurs, ma' teath grind. Its the maist ignarant music I iver listened tae. There's nae sense tae it. It sounds like a tin can wi' a stane in it or a hurdy-gurdy. Its forgotten in a week an' the words 0' modern song are simply awfu'. I hae reprimanded Mary for singin' sich trash, but her mither sticks up for her. Gi'e me the fiddle or the bagpipes an' the auld music. I started tae tell Mary an' her mither aboot the pipes the ither nicht and they looked just as tho' they pitied me. Its a fact young coof nooadays think they're naethin tae larn but they're mistaken. I dinna ken wha' toe think o' my algebra problems. They're the worst problems I iver tried tae figger oot. Well I've wandered off ma subject. Was it the pipes I was talking about? Nco I can play the pipes aboot as well as any 0' the auld fowk. And as fer these young lads nooadays, if any of them tried tae blaw the pipes I'd be scared tae death for their blood vessils. Bagpipes are real hard tae larn. I lak tae hear reel music. Take that grand tune "cha 'Tell MacCrummen," MacCrummen Will ne'er Riturn' and sich other pieces. It makes the short hair o' yer nuts stand up if its played by a reel piper. That is, if yer a man o' pairts an' not one i' these degenerated "men" o' the city. Land sakes a country wha produces ukylayly lads that play music on the ukylayly or whativer ye call that contraption is gae'ni tae the dogs. I hear young fowk nooadays singin' "Hot Lips," "Gisli An- other Kiss," and sich humbug. Gie me "McKinzies Farewell tae Sutberbyf' "The Hills o' Glenarchyj' "Lochaba.r no More," and sich ither bagpipe tunes. 5 There's an awfu' lot a complainin' among the students this year. I get mad mysel' some-times. But fawlks shouldna air their troubles ower mooch. The il-bred man is aye yammerin' about his private troubles and in public tae. Hae ye iver noticed, that the good student, the well bred student, n'er whines aboot their teachers, or their grades? I say God bless sich coofs. Well it'll soon be time for saxweeks exams. Its a mess o' trouble. The teachers has tae ccddle the maist o' the students like a mess o' stub- born mules or they'll nae take the trouble tae study. But they'll complain about their low grades! The mair I see a sich loons the mair I sympa- thize with patient teachers an' I'm sure glad there's a way to stop sich nonstudiers from studyin' in' the studies o' the following year. Yours truly, SANDY MCTAVISH. O. H. '26 THE MONTH OF SPRING TIME. This is the month of the Spring time The flow'rs are all budding anew, And over the hills and the valleys Grass sparkles with crystals of dew. You'd know by the beautiful sunshine That summer is coming with June. The bees are now buzzing in clovers, The birds are all humming their tune. The brooks are bubbling gaily As onward they glide to the sea: And over the rocks to freedom They gurgle and gush merrily. Silently in the bright even' The stars shine out beautifully clear And crickets in twilight are chirping, And frogs in the pond very near. The robins are gaily swinging In thicket, in brier and treeg And none the less cheerfully singing Sounds the note of the chick-a-dee-dee. The river sweeps out from the mountain Then with a soft flow rushes on To find rest where the dark blue waters Send reflections of rays of the sun. This is the month of the Spring time The blossoms on trees fall like snow Voices of nature for harmony Tune their notes to the water's soft flow L. L. '24. . .llku Declamatory Contest OR the last several years some phase of oratorical work has held a prominent place in the interest of the Elma High School. Here- tofore this wcrk has been carried on principally in the form of Debate. This year since we have had no Debating Society, those students who were particularly interested in this line of work were given an oppor- tunity to enter a Declamation Contest. This Declamation Contest was promoted by Mr. Jacobs, editor of the Elma Chronicle. Mr. Jacobs is very much interested in the promotion of public speaking for high school students. With this object in view, he offered a gold medal to any student for the best delivery of a patriotic craticn, the oration to be delivered in the high school auditorium, on the evening of February 12. Nine students: Two seniors, five Juniors, and two Sophcmores, participated in the contest. The medal was awarded Ray Craft, a Sophomore. Second honors were won by Epsie Lee, a Senior. Mr. Jacobs, interest in school work is greatly appreciated by the high school and we hope his efforts will be an inspiration to other citizens. E. C. '24 T0 WASHINGTON, MY STATE. I sit and dream in my study Of thy beautiful, sunny clime And a feeling of longing prevails me, I long for the smell of the pinezz I long for thy snow-capped mountains, Thy beautiful green cloaked hills gp I long for thy mighty rivers, And thy thousand little rillsg I hear the song of the flicker, The screech owl's cry by night, As he lulls his mournful whistle And vanishes then from sightg Thy clean blue air to breathe again, I would never leave thy might! -F. Harold Schamehorn. School Spirit LOWLY, but as surely and as inevitable as the resistless pounding of the waves, the spirit in the Elma High School rises and as each new day dawns the evidences are portrayed to each member of our school more vividly. None are so blind as those who would not see and only to these does this new spirit of progressiveness and better- ment mean nothingg and why should it if the sensation is not theirs? For just this reason it is the duty of every student to so carry out these principles that the influence will reach to the more rebellious and so make our school glow with the very spirit of unity and progress. To those who have spent several years in high school the aspect changes and in place of the feeling one first experienced of useless com- pulsory labor the realization comes to the effort that is being exerted to give to the student a chance to make good and give himself the oppor- tunity to take a place in life that will accredit and not degrade him. With this partially formed perspective in view the student finds him- self giving to his school his loyalty and a more intense effort to grasp its advantages. This is the true foundation of school spirit. One cannot judge too harshly the ones who, coming to our school, fail to receive their allotted amount of school spirit, but on the other hand let the example set before them be such that they will gradually receive its true meaning and so carry cn the work that the graduates leave behind. Before any form of cocperaticn can be perfected in a school there must first be brought about a thorough understanding between the teach- er and pupil and then a common aim made plainly visible to the student. Perhaps the dazzling thought has never occurred to the student that a teacher coidd possibly be human, but regardless of reverse opinion, they are, emphatically. The teacher is not in our midst to drive us mercilessly to despair, but rather to encourage us and convey to the pupil's too re- luctant mind the knowledge that has involved years of patient study to acquire. If the student responds with his attention and effort the result is materialized in a higher standard of work and a feeling of mutual in- terest between the teacher and student. It is quite readily admitted that the student entering the High School has reached a point in his existence where he abandons the childish ten- dencies of the grammar grades to settle down to hard facts in preparation for a time when he shall be cast upon his own resources. Not that one must wear a long face and discuss the classics of Shakespeare or technical terms of Geometry with relish, but the foolish and thoughtless recreation indulged in by students who realize that other methods would be better are irasible blemishes on a school record while the compensating part of it is that the performer loses in respect that gained in temporary pleasure. No finer example of the spirit and cooperation of a school could be displayed than has been shown in our school when the Boys' Junior Com- munity Association and the Girls' Club were organized for the betterment and uplifting of the standards of the school and the fact that it was done wholly thru the students should convince every citizen' of our community that the school is striving toward a higher standard for its own welfare and our community. Our only plea is that the work so enthusiastically started this year shall not have been in vain as the ensuing years find our school bigger and better. THE JUNIOR COMMUNITY ASSOCIATION. BOYS' CLUB known as the Junior Community Association was organized January 17, of this year. The following officers were elected: President, Forrest Slackg Vice-President, Harold Schamehorn: Secretary, Herbert Virtues Treasurer, Walter Wyrickg Official Paddler, Dick King, and Mr. Lind, Advisor. I The purpose of the .organization is to raise the moral standards of the school. Also make improvement in appearance such as the prevent- ing of waste paper being thrown on the floor. The club works in coopera- tion with the Community Association of the town in order to accomplish improvements. In order to carry cut the rules of the club a Junior court is held every Wednesday and. Friday to try cases of all offenders. This court is very businesslike and just. The offenders if found guilty are given various punishmentsg i. e., paddling, and the work of cleaning up the paper in a room. A decided improvement is noticeable throughout the building. The lunch room and assembly are nearly entirely free of waste paper. The success of the club -can be mostly attributed to Mr. Lind as advisor, the hearty cooperation between officers and members and the sportsmanlike manner in which punishments are given and taken. H. V. '23 THE MOLAVIER CLUB. ANUARY 17, the girls of the High School organized a club known as the Molavier. The following officers were elected: President, Gladys Lofgreng Vice-President, Gladys Loomisg Secretary-Treasurer, Hazel Boyer, Marshalls, Leona Walker and Evelyn Tournquistg Advisors, Miss Hayner and Mrs. Strubel. On account of ill health, our president, Gladys Lofgren was forced to leave school and Gladys Loomis took her place. Marguerite Schnuriger was elected vice-president. The object of this club is to uphold the meaning of its Indian name, Molavier, ey er onward and upwardg mo for mountain or loftiness, la, lake cr purityg vier, river cr action. In order to carry out the object cf the club, all cases of disobedience are reported to the president and taken to court. If found guilty they are given various punishmentsg i. e., Janitor work, entertaining assemblies and doing extra class work. ' The sixteenth cf every mznth the club members meet to decide ques- tions that arise. This also acts as a social meeting of the girls. The success of these meetings are due mostly to our advisors, Miss Hayner and Mrs. Strubel, also to the sportmanship shown by ther members. E. . '24, The Calendar Sept. 8.-Once more we assemble at old E. H. S. to wander for another year through the realms of learning. Many improvements have been made on the building so that the hours we spend within it will be more pleasant. Sept. 11.-Classes begin in earnest. f More new students are registering. Classes in chorus meet today. Sept. 12.-Cloak rooms were assigned today. Sept. 13.-Miss Miller was elected class advisor by the Seniors by an unanimous vote. Sept. 15.-First student body meeting of the year was held this afternoon, for the purpose or nominating candidates for student body officers. ' Calvin Fix and Gladys Loomis were elected yell leaders. Sept. 18-Assembly for boys at two p. m. Sept. 19.-Orchestrapractice was begun today with a fairly good turnout. Sept. 22.-Mary Stratton of the class of '22 was an E. H. S. visitor today. An assembly was held at 54:10 for the election of officers. Sept. 25.-School spirit speeches were made in the assembly today by several high school students. . Sept. 26.-School was dismissed early today on account of a football parade. Sept. 27.-We were dismissed at 2:30 for the football game. Angelo Pelligrini was an E. S. visitor today. Sept. 29.-Another week gone! An assembly was held at 3:20 for singing. Oct Oct Oct Oct Oct Oct Oct Oct Oct Oct Oct 5.-Faculty meeting at 11:40, therefore we were excused from our obligations for the rest of the morning. 6.-Freshman reception tonight. The poor freshies are beginning to look frightened. 12.-Columbus Day--and no half-holiday. 13.-Friday, the thirteenth! The tradition does not hold true in this case, as we are to be dismissed at 2:25 to view a conflict on the athletic field. 16.-Earl Baldwin lost his sleeve-holders today. 17.-Calvin had to hop to chorus on account of the loss of a shoe in history class. 18.-Miss Arvilla Miller sang for Girls' Chorus today. We receive our report cards today. 19.-Some careless freshies demolished the glass of Miss Hayner's door. 20.-Assembly today for the pu1'pose of electing the annual staff. Marguerite Schnuriger was appointed editor-in-chier, and Esther Cooper, assistant editor. 23.--Rules for assembly were read today. 25.-Cayenne-peppered jelly beans were passed around by James Ray. Oct. 26.-James' box of cayenne-pepper was not quite empty as was evi- dent from the fact that several students were weeping inconsolably. Oct. 27.-A fire drill was heldat the end of the fourth period today. Football boys leave for South Bend. Oct. 31.-The Seniors are giving a Hallowe'en party in the gym tonight. Nov. 1.-The party was great! The prize for the best couple in costume was won by Mr. Oltman and Mr. Kellogg, the former as a somnambu- list and the latter as a fiapper. Nov. 2.-An assembly was held today. Mr. Lind made several announce- ments and Miss Adams interested 'the students in making plans for an "All Hi Stunt Nite." Nov. 3.--Tag Day for Smyrna Relief fund. The Sophomores presented a very good little program, which was greatly enjoyed by all and for which they deserve great praise. Nov. 6.--Senior pig-tail day. Nov. 7.-Girls' physical training classes meet today. Nov. 9.-Mr. Fletcher of the U. of W. gave an address on education. Miss Hayner is absent, consequently no English classes. Nov. 10.-Football boys left for Olympia today. Hope they bring home the bacon. Nov. 13.-A Better English assembly was held today. The best essay from each class was read before the assembly. The essays read were written by Una Cumming, Roy Craft, Esther Cooper, James Price, and Marguerite Schnuriger. l Nov. 15.-Doris Craft of the class of '21 was a visitor today. ' Nov Nov . 17.-Plans for Stunt Nite are going ahead rapidly. . 20 .-Six weeks tests this week. Nov. 22.-Posters for ALL HI STUNT NITE can be seen everywhere. Nov . 23.- football. Two assemblies were held today, both for arousing spirit for Nov. 24.-We were excused at 10:30 for a dress rehearsal at the theaterg again at 2:30 for the football game with Shelton. Nov. 27.-Tonight's the night! Come one! Come all! Nov. 28.-The entertainment was a grand success. An assembly was Nov. Dec held for the purpose of appropriating the proceeds. 29.-Mr. Lind ordered no lessons to be assigned over the holidays. 4.-Here we are back to our lessons after a four days' rest. Let's .all work hard and see how much we can accomplish until the next Dec. Dec. Dec holidays. 5.-Fair and warmer and more snow. I 6.-Again we receive our report cards. Hope nobody will perish from the effects. 7-Books are to be inspected tomorrow, consequently erasers are .being manipulated feverishly. Dec. 8.-Mr. Wheeler of Montesano gave an address on the progress of the schoolsduring the past twenty-five years. The boys are to be congratulated on the fine saxophone duet they sang. Dec Dec Dec Dec Dec. Dec Dec Dec. J an. Jan. Jan. Jan. Jan. Jan. J an. Jan. Jan Jan. Jan. Jan Jan. 11.-Mrs. Strubel spoke to the Seniors on college requirements, also took the names of several who are planning on going to college. Let us hope that the class of '23 becomes famous in history. 13.-Assembly after roll call this afternoon with talks on basket- ball from Mr. Lind, Mr. Oltman and Mr. Shapley. 14.-The Seniors were victorious over the Juniors and the Freshmen over the Sophomores in the basketball games last night. 15.-The Seniors are wearing their colors. 18.-Periods were changed around today so the Ag. class could go to Monte. 19.-School was dismissed at 3 :00 for girls' basketball game. Seniors vs. Juniors. Later, Seniors won. Hurrah! 21.-The Senior English class gave an entertainment in Miss Adams' room with the Business English class as guests. A hilarious time was enjoyed. 22.-All five periods were crowded into the morning. Distribution of Christmas gifts this afternoon. 2.-Once more our happy throng gathers at the school house. Hope the resolutions are kept-providing they are good ones. 3.-Assembly at 10:25. Miss Hayner announced and read the rules of a declamation contest to be held in February. 4.-The president of the Monte Junicr C. of C. gave a. talk on the organization. I 5.-The second-year French class presented a play, "The Surprise of Isidore," to the assembly. A synopsis was read by Laura Kinnaman. 15.-Semester exams. this week. If you are exempt from all your exams. you may take a few days' vacation. 17.-Clubs were organized by the boys and girls and officers were elected. 19.-We register for the second semester. Let's make it a success in every way. Mr. Higgins, agent for the Country Gentleman, inter- ested the students in a campaign for selling the magazine, in order to get new gymnasium equipment. 22.-We were given a lesson in salesmanship. The student body was divided into two teams called Mutts and Jeifs. Hazel Boyer is major and Willard Kinnaman captain of the former team, and Leona Walker major and Rollin Gordon captain of the latter. 23.-Several offenders were tried and sentenced today. If things keep on the janitor will soon. be out of a job. 24.-The Seniors are looking at Commencement invitations. 25.-Mr. Lind spoke to the Civics class today. 26.-Laura Steiner and Leora Wilkinson of the class of '22 were visitors today. 29.-Hurrah for the Mutts! A total of eighty-nine subscriptions were sold, forty-nine by the Mutts and forty by the Jeffs. James Price and Hazel Boyer won the gold pencils.. Feb. 2.-The Senior girls won over the Sophomores in a basketball game at 3:00 o'clock. Feb. 5.--There will be a concert by the Linrud Trio tonight, part of the proceeds of which will go toward a tennis court. Feb. 6.-The concert was fine and everybody is well pleased with it. Feb. 7.-The Senicrs selected their Commencement invitations and the Juniors decided on their class rings. Feb. 8.-The girls' Basketball team was defeated by Monte last night with a score of 12 to 13. Feb. 12.-Declamation Contest tonight. Everybody come and observe the Ciceronian powers of E. H. S. orators. Feb. 13.-Ray Craft won the Declamation medal. The Lebam Basketball team arrived today. An assembly was held this afternoon for sing- ing and basketball speeches. Harold Schamehorn scored a hit with his wonderlul vccal solo. Feb. 14.-Lebam was victorious. Feb. 16.-We return to our studies after a two days' vacation on account of the snow. Feb. 19.-Dr. Nalder of W. S. C. gave an illustrated lecture on the State College. Miss Hayner made an announcement concerning the second Better English Week beginning today. Feb. 21.-Mr. Twitmeyer, the state high school inspector, paid us his annual visit. He placed particular emphasis on the English course thoroughness in all our work. Plans were made for cleaning the Eagles' Theater tomorrow. Feb. 26.-Trial for those who have the greatest number of black marks. Ray Craft was sentenced to make a speech on "The Benefits of Butter- milk" and Ralph Paulson on the "Beautiful Land of Sweden." Each had 114 marks. March 6.-Mr. George B. Cole of the Y. M. C. A. made an address to the students. March 9.-Another speaker today, this time Mr. Tracey Strong of Seattle, whose appearance here was due to the eiforts of Miss Latta, gave an interesting address. April 6.-Junior Play. April 12.-Mr. Leonard of the Ellensburg Normal spoke to the Seniors. April 13.-First league baseball game. Elma vs. Monte. 23: Q:-3,9-5' 2 lllll ! fl- wf f X I , t ' ra 5 .U ,ffl ' " 1. fm" 539 X , ' 4 ' E, ',4 w:41e"l1f "' U . 3 1 1 , KJ., L , ' 'F ' mu f , . ' Jil' Q01 XA far - ,typ 41 my V 1 Ti, Lv 5 L .Q I MZ W N kk X ' Q M-wh , .f 1 -" , .MN ,, .fvmx Hire I' .. . .. , , , .' I , 1l1l11,1111np,,' , ,,,,.-,v,-,u.., 1p1-..,,, -4-I !l:1p L- -:: ,. " .- J 1 Football ITE football season this year started with a good turnout and there were several letter men back from last year. Before the season was over one good player, Rollin Gordon, was hurt, and two others, Ilarry Cornelius and Walter Warren, withdrew from school. This left a crippled team, but they kept in the game all season. The serfes were not so successful in the scores, but they showled the spirit of the players. The boys played against odds every game, but never grave up onee. Credit is due to lloward Kellogil, the coach, for the- spirit the players showed. He always encouraged them and smiled when things were blackest. At the first of the year there was a good backfield but a fairly light line. This was one great trouble, because they could not stop a heavy team. The coach had the added occupation of driving a school bus, and therefore he could'not give as much time to the team as he otherwise would. All the boys are sorry that Mr. Kellogg will not be here next year. There were fifteen letters awarded players as follows: Dick King, cap- tain and second year on teamg Fred Morgan, third year, Howard Morgan, first yearg Ralph Minard, first year, Elof Holmlund, first yearg Rollin Gor- don, second yearg Irvin Shinners, second year, Stanley Fry, second yearg M. li. Jones, first year, Chester lioling, first yearg Donald llletloinb, first yearg Herbert Virtue, first yearg Stanley Rall, first year, Walter Wyrick, first yearg Jim Cornelius, first Year. . At one time the Juniors challenged the rest of the school for a foxotball game. They were defeated 3 to 0. It was a fine game, and several of the boys, who had never played before. surprised themselves by their ability to play. There are good prospects for a team next year. 1 1 W X. , ear X Q , .. ... -M ,., I' I - . X-1 , ' XL 'Q 's ,xr -,, ' I D 9" 'f""'-1, --rv' ,V4'p,,, I -' .",fl , iz L ball Team Basket 8 0.7 B Boys Basketball ll'l'l'lOl7GlI the team 's final average was below :till it was a very sue cessfnl year. They lost some games that thu should lmvi won but all teams have off days, and the teams mach up fm the games they lost hy the way they played in the others. In the grzune yuth the team hom Seattle. Foach Sh:ipley's men showed that they knew how to play basktt bull with any of them. The players who are to receive letters are: Seniors Vhllflicl Kinnflman Roland Gordon, Lyle lmncleester and Jim Price. -llll1l0lS Donald llIlL01llll Irvin Shinners, Elmo Campbell and Fred Morgan. Sopliomoim Llinton Fisth Fresh men Ellllil El lllil 1411 ma Elma Elma Elma Hllllil Elma Elma Elm a Elma Elin Ei lilma Elma Walter Wyrick and Howzird Morgrzin. 1, Montesano 24, January 5. 27, Me-ntesano 24, rlPlllllil1'y 9. 29, Mei'leziry 11, .lzmuziry 12. 21, Oakville 35, January 20, Menlo 10, January 27. 16, Roehester 32, Feli1'uziry Il. 19, Aberdeen 29, February T. T, llehzim 211, Felmmry 9. 20, Menlo 28. Fehrnziry 10. 16, llebam 2323, February 1-L. 26, Seattle 23, February 223. 23, Rochester 18, Fehrnairy 2-1. 11, Mcl'le:1ry 12, February 28. 24, Oakville 11, March T. , N af, 1 , ,g . E VX I f f ' 3, , K V i ,rm , X , Q ,Ii X X . fi X, if 1 tiff' , I pf 1 ,g f l Girls Basketball Team Girls Basketball ARMY this winter an excited uneasiness could be noticed among' the lassies of the E. H. S. The doctors, after serious consultation, diag- nosed this eurious nialady as "basketball fever," a dangerous dis- ease, often fatal. Remedy: Basketball practice twice a Week with plenty ot groud, hard exercise." Mrs. Rathhurn, the coach, proceeded to apply the prescription with good effect and continued to do so throughout the season. The results were large turnouts, a strung team, exciting games. The inter-class games were espc- cially interestine' this year. The girls played six games with outside teams. They were: Twwn 21? .................,............,....... Elma 8 Rochester 6 .......................... ...... E lma -1 Nontesano 19 ...,... ....,., If lllna 5 Aberdeen 27, ...,. ..... E Ima 6 lllontesano 13 .............. ..... E lma 12 Aberdeen 18 ....... ..,.,. I4 llma 6 The line-up was: Laura Kinnaman Irene Green ...,...... Leona Walker .... Effie Stratton ...... Hazel Boyer .......,. -Elizabeth France Rosie liarnhill ..., Gladys Loomis Vonda lioulden Georgia Metzger .... QV ss tg 'area ...,......J11111pi11g Center Jumping Center, Sub. ..........Rlll1Dl1lgL' Center Running Center Sub. 7 .............,....,..,...Forward .......ForWard, Sub. ...,...,........Forward ......Guard ..,,.,............Guard ......Guard, Sub. E 3 IN T. rv 'Q U no U Q Baseball ASEISALL started with a bigger rush than it has for years. There WHS a large turnout and from the first the prospects were good. Elma was in the league this year with Hoquiam, Montesano, Aberdeen and Shelton. The coach, Rudie Oltman, a graduate from W. S. C. last year, met with the boys' favor from the first, and, therefore, got along with them fine. Ile thought of the scheme of collecting old waste paper for sale, and in this way,Elma was able to get new uniforms. Our first game was with Montesano at Montesano. We had only three days' practice and, therefore, were not in the best of shape, but we had Monte frightened as to the outcome of the game. It was 9 to 8 in their favor. Our second game. with Shelton, ended disastrously to us, but we didn 't play in very good form. Our pitcher had most of Shelton's players seared. Owing to hard luck the game was 9 to 0 in their favor. Our third game, with Iloquiam, was a real Hfreakf' We had Hoquiam beaten in every way and up to the seventh inning were far ahead. In the seventh inning lloquiam started a rally and made nine scores before We could stop them. The ninth inning started 13 to 13, and we made one score, making it 14 to 13. Hoquiam came up and due to errors ran in two, making it 1-1 to 15 in their favor. Our fourth game, with Aberdeen, was a success for ns. We had them beaten in every way. They thought they had struck a rally, but it was just on account of some lucky hits they made, that scored them nothing. Fisch, our pitcher, struck out 14 men during the game. He pitched a fine game, with no walks. He has showed steady improvement. every game. Both of Aberdeen's scores were made on errors. The game ended 9 to 2 in our favor. ff. B.. '23. . 'ggggigllm ,R ' ... 2 W .i ,I y -ag? it Alumni Notes 1896 Pearl Combes-Mrs. O. N. Gordon, living at Greenwood. Etta Porter--Mrs. Palmer, deceased. Guy Jolley-A-Living in Tacoma. 1897 Dale Craft-General manager Royal Shingle Co., Whites. Mildred Jolley--Mrs. Reason, living in Tacoma. Edith Burkeman- Joseph Koch-Living in Tacoma. Wilkins Watson-Living in Portland. 1899 Pauline Jones-- Mabel Jolley-Mrs. E. S. Avey, living in Elma. Fannie Martin-Mrs. Crabbe, living in Yakima. Gertrude Gillies-Mrs. Spence, living in Seattle. Ray Blair-Living in Saginaw. P 1900-01 Ida Watson--Mrs. De Bruler, living in Montesano. Harry Thompkins-Living in Tacoma. John McCollum- P VVill Emley-Living in Los Angeles, Cal. Jesse Huling-Living in South Bend. Minerva Prickett-Mrs. C. Wakefield, living in Yakima. Rose Woods-Mrs, Plamondon,.living in Kelso, Vifash. Gertrude Combes--Mrs. A. W. Goodman, living in Elma. 1909 Clara Minard-Teaching in Elma High School George Koch-In business in Philadelphia. 1910 Clarence Divine-Vllorking at Black Diamond, electrician. Myrtle Gore-Mrs. Loomis, living in Montesano. Blanche Makley-Mrs. Bassinger, living at South Prairie Clare Bryan--Living in Tacoma. Ruth Merrill-Teaching at Aloha, Vllash. Hazel Merrill-Teaching in California. Albert Minard-Living in Seattle. McKinley Kane-VVorking in Prineville, Oregon. 1911 Genevieve Bryan-Living in Tacoma. Wallace Buswell-Married, living in Portland. Eugene Bunn-Married, living in Montesano. Harry Blair-Doctor, living in Portland. Emma Stevens- Roy McGandy--Living at Sumner, electrician. Priscilla Weiland--Mrs. Raymond, living in Los Angeles. Jessie Weiland--Mrs. W. S. Page, living in Portland. 1912 Tressie Buswell---Mrs. R. Nelson, living in Seattle B. 0. Buswell-Deceased. Stanley Boyer-Teaching in Arlington, VVash. ROY Woodford-Married, newspaper staff, Sedalia, Mo. 1913 Lula Farrar-Mrs. E. Morrow, living i11 Box Elder, Mont. Lenore Merrill--Mrs. Barthon, living in Malone, Ada Gaddis-Mrs. Finney, living in White Star. Clarence Root-Married, living in Tacoma. Esther Gaddis-Teaching music in Tacoma. Chlcris Currier--Mrs. Damon, living in Green Cedar, Eunice Dickson-Mrs. Root, living in Tacoma. 1914 Luella llillgraive-Workilig in Aberdeen, Ethel Goodell-Mrs. Clark, living in Gibson City, Illinois. Ruby Robb-Mrs. Anderson, living in Hoquiamd Stella Fuller-Teaching at Garrett Creek. Eva Fleenor-Teaching in Aberdeen. Amanda Slaydon-Mrs. Lee Green, living in Aberdeen. Margaret Jones-Mrs. F. Compton, living in Elma. Lewis Dillmau-Working at Aloha Lumber Co. Arthur Dillman--Deceased. Arthur Fleming-Vllorking in Portland. John Robinson-Working in Spokane. Leslie Robb-Killed in action in France. Samuel Dunham'---Married, living in Tacoma.. 1915 Maud Thayer--Mrs. Harkins, deceased. Audrey Crain-Mrs. J. R. Stevens, living in Elma. Jessie Baldwin-Teaching in Wallville. Adaline Hillgrove'-Mrs. Yoder, living in Aberdeen. Gadys Black--Living in Tacoma. Andrew Newman-At University of Washington. Mae Currier'-Mrs. Minard, living in Spokane. 1916 Hazel Thayer-Mrs. L. George, living in Elma. Margaret Patrick-Mrs. McLeod, teaching i11 Elma. Vernon Gardner-Electrician, working in Aberdeen. Ethel Cornett--Mrs. Chapman, living in Malone. Jov Anderson--VVorking in Centralia. Harvev Robinson-Working in Elma. Phillip ininard--Living in Spokane. Zelpha-eSutterfield-Mrs. M. Boling, livin!! near. Elma. Anne Olsan-Attending school in Berkeley, Cahforma. 1917 Lillie Steiner-4Mrs. R. L. Haynes, living in Spokane. . Sarah Damitio-Workilig for National Lumber Com., Iloquiam Lena Puhn-Viforking at Fords Prairie. Ilerman Puhn-Working in Matlock. Clarence Baldwin--ln Seattle working for an insurance company Nathan Dillman-Vllorking for Northern Pacific, Tacoma. Lemuel Root-Working in Tacoma. Dale Pugh-Vllorking in Aberdeen. Etta Buxton-Mrs. W. W. Huffman, living in Seattle. Sidney Wellman-Working for Standard Oil Co., Olympia. 1918 Roy Ilimes-Working in Centralia.. lloward Wright-Married, attending dental school, Portland. Merna Hill-Mrs. Malone, living in Olympia. Eddie Grider-Attending O. A. C. Clara Robinson-Mrs. Post, Woking in Aberdeen. Zylphia Thurston-Teaching in Elma. Norva Bailey-At home in Elma. Earl McNutt-At dental school in Portland. Albert Cooper-Working at Stimson's, Lester Parker-At the University of Washiiigton. Ben Palmer-Working for Telephone Co., Elma. Louis Schroeder-Living at Copalis. I Eugene Donahue-At the University of Washington. Andrew Holman-Working at Wynooehe. 1919 Hazel Himes-At the University of Washington. Everett Tornquist-Working in McCleary. Jessie Strubel-Mrs. Otis Watkins, living in Portland. liavelle Wakefield-Mrs. John Beckwith, living in Elma. Avis O'Neil-Mrs. J. White, living in Oakville. Lucy Dickson--at W'ashington State College, Pullman. Daphne Riding-Training for nurse, Tacoma. George Ford-Deceased. Frances Wyrick-Working for Northwestern Electric Co., Elma. Louise Metzger-Mrs. Perrine, living in Iloquiam. Cathryn Martin-At home in Summit. Arvilla Avery--Mrs. Olen Smith, living in Pe Ell. Ardine King-Working for Schafers at Brady. Forrest Wheeler-With the U. S. Army in Honolulu. Valrie Gardner-Living in Aberdeen. 1920 ,Virgil Kocher-At the University of Washington. Frances Wagner-Mrs. Patrick Calloway, living at McCleary. Wanita Dinsmorea-Deceased. Emily Lanier-Mrs. O'Grady, living in Oregon. Mona Smith-At home in Elma. Dale Wade-In business in Elma. Evangeline Slack-Mrs. L. G. Harvey, living in Auburn. V Veva Kocher-Working at the Sanatorlum. Oades Boulden-Working for Wynooche Timber Co. Louise Millard-Working in Elma Bank. John Avey-0. A. C., Corvallis. Franklin Holman-At the University of Washington. Marguerite Gore--Mrs. Hieking, living in Malone. Frances Holman-Working in Montesano. Avis Schaffer-Teaching north of Aberdeen. Edith White-Mrs. Hora, living in Elma. Tina Holmes-Business College, Aberdeen. Lawton Harris-In Olympia. Carrie Sehouweiller-Working at Davidson's Garage, Montesano Bernice Critchfield-Mrs. Avery Winslow, living in McCleary. Olen Smith-Married, living in Pe Ell. Vera Easter-At home in Montesano. Hugh Fleenor-Working in Elma. 1921 Alta. Birchall-Mrs. F. Oysterhaut, living in Hoquiam. Vandaver Boling--Worlcing at Quinault. Doris Craft-At home in McCleary. . Carroll Craft-At the University of Washington. Gertrude Ford-Mrs. Virgil McPherson, at home in Elma. George Duncan-Working at Minard's. Frances Grayson-Mrs. Hugh Fleenor, living in Elma. I Warren Frye-Working for Lytles Logging Company, Hofluiam. Emma Grider-Mrs. Peyton Howell, living in McCleary. Bruce George-Working in the woods. Winnie Harding-At home in Elmal. Jessie Martin-Working for Vance Lumber Co. Velma Hoffelt--Teaching school at Matlock. George Minard-At the 'University of Washington. Marie Metzger-Working at American Mill, Aberdeen. Lawrence Parker-W. S. C. Alice Overstake-Working at BreWer's Pharmacy. Kenneth Pease-Working for White Star Camp. Veda Shelby-Mrs. Leo Noels, living in Elma. . Arthur Sutherby-Viforking at Wynooehe. 'Evelyn Taylor-Living at Hoquiam. Olin Watkins-Vilorking at Elma. Edith Weller-Working at Malone. Dale Winters-Working at 'Wakefield's Garage. 1922 Edna Boling-Bellingham Normal. Cecil Butler-At home in South Union. Edith Lemmon-Post graduate in Aberdeen. Mary Taylor-At home in Elma. Roy Martin-At home near Elma. Velma Rogers-At home in Satsop. Mae Cumming-Aberdeen Business College. Asbjorne Olson-University of Washington. Helen Newton--Aberdeen Business College. Mary StrattonWPost graduate, Elma. George Robinson-At home near Elma. Julia Harris-Living in Olympia. Laura Steiner-At home near Elma. Mortimer Lee-Working in Tacoma. Margery Briscoe-At home- in MeC1eary. Emma Minard--Attending Washington State College. Archie Lennon-Attending University of Washington- Neta Dailey--Working at Elma telephone office. Orphia Boulden-VVorking for Minard Ka Co., Elma. Forrest Slack-Post graduate at Elma. Leora W'iIkinson--Aberdeen Business College. Angelo Pellegrini-At llniversity of Washington. ADVICE T0 YOUNG MEN lf you have a strong back and a weak mind, Join the army. If you are a rube and are not blind, Join the army. lf you are so ignorant that you '11 bite, Join the army. If you are husky and Want to learn to fight, Join the army. If you are just an'ordinary bum, Join the army. If you like beans, hash, corn and slum, Join the army. If you do not dissipate, smoke or drink, Don't join the army. If you Want to be a real man and know how to think, Don't join the army. If you like a girl, and she thinks anything of you, Don 't join the army. If you love her and hope to be true, Don't join the army. -CLAUDE DAILEY. l37ofh.crS 'T Qouii be Shuyxi-Sedum W M All -5 V65 ' ,J ' 'K . 3252 fx ik Q V sf 'M-fffoff M ' W M f SAPS . Q91 rl , - my my re s rug AMIKYJKH E, a R k I A - W , ,gg 1 'fbi I 1 ' ffggs. 3, U ' Mu ' , L B 4 ff h . A - T5 MSS Millers Crew A 0400? Lflvo ' L , YL 9 if-. 1 ' 0 f1a.s cncS foo Xfflfer lmfs A5 ' V vf - C ,:'.,'w,', in , 1 4 Q 'KVI' E 5 Q . i' ' .zz A , . r ky Af X ri ,A W v 1 , H V I N , , , V 1 V A ,-4 Jing 7 v J IEW , ,!f'Wx ff f, V If - ' WM fl - If. .ft I f ' ' A uf 5' 'WGN Apu lswv s : ,flu W X MR L C qgipxs. xv? Q K xy 0 b o oo W 2 iQ f'?, f W"5:,'4l f MWMM!1dv """'f"'fflffllulmlflfruxzfruflullwr-WNW l . ,, . .., A w - - ,4 wx , . Arehaelogists have found canned beef in the tomb of Tut-ank-amen, 3,350 years old. No bids from war departments have yet been made. - A John D. says the financial outlook is very bright. Most people would think the same if they were John D. ' Miss Hayner-Two wrongs don 't make a riffht and to that there is no u ' ls , exception. , Hub V.-Oh I don't know. If a clock is an hour fast it's wrong and . , . I . I y . it you set it ahead eleven hours you make it wronger, but at the same time you make it right. Robert Crapturouslyj-I'm never happy unless I'm breaking into song. Ralph-Why don 't you get a key and not have to break in? The intrepid swimmer had rescued after great exertion a small boy u n , , of Jewish persuasion. An hour later he was tapped on the shoulder by a stranger. "Are you the vun who saved my boy Ike is life?" "Yes," blushed the hero, expectantly. 'fVe1l then " cried the father indiffnantlv "Vere's his hat?" 7 9 P I 5 Walter' Wy'riek bemoans the waste of energy President Harding showed in shaking' hands one day with 1,450 people. This would, he states, pump 78.3 gallons of water or milk 9-1 cows. "Say, papa." "What, Martin?" "I took a walk through the cemetery today and read the inscriptions on the tombstones, and I was wondering--" "Well?" "Where are all the wicked people buried?" . "VVhat is your baby going to be when he grows up?" "A backmailer, I am afraid. We have to give him something every little while to keep him quiet." Kinny Cspeaking' of teamj-Now. there is Chester. In a few weeks he 'll be our best man. 'llhclmaf-Oh, Willarrl, this is so sudden! "How do you like Miss Miller?"' "Aw, she's kinda uppishf' "Whaddayou mean uppish'?" . - "Oh, she seems to think that words can only be spelled in her own way." Dyer-But, Clella, I was not intoxicated. Clella. Ccoldlyj-Hut why did you try to climb that telephone pole? Dyer-Aw, gee, I wasn't drunk, but you see a couple of alligators had been follerin' me around all afternoon and I must admit I was getting pretty nervous. .-.-. Irate William-Oh, yes, tell 'em all you know, it won't take very long. Irate Earl-I'll tell 'em all we both know, it wonit take any longer. In the Sahara desert, says a dispatch, it is so dry that they raise whole herds of dried beef, and the cows give evaporated milk. ' "I hear that Buckeye beats his little brother up every morning." "How cruel." "Yes, he gets up to start the fire." Poor Amie can't help being a wall flower-she came from a family of paper hangers. E. F.--Did you mail those letters I gave you this morning, Bill? VV. Cf-Yes, but I noticed that you'd put a two-cent stamp on the for- eign one and a five-cent stamp on the city one. "Oh, dear, what a blunder!" 'Klint I fixed it all right. I just changed the addresses on the envelopes." B. B.--You'd be a good dancer but for two things. M. IS. J.-Ah, you flatterer, what are they? B. B.-Your feet. "Claude, dear, were you cool in battle?" ' "Cool? Why', girl, I fairly shivered!" Ralph M.-Don't you think you could care for a. chap like me? Lavene M.-Yes, I think I could if he wasn't too much like you. Sergeant Cto recruitl-If you should see ai machine gun next what would you do? Recruit Ctrurnphantlyle-I'd surround them. V. B.-You say Orville's attention to you has been marked? R. VV.--Yes, he has never taken the price tags off any of his presents. Clella--Our doctor told me yesterday that hammocks are bad for one. Ii. D.-He's quite right, but they are just splendid for two, Earl--Yes, I had a little balance in the bank, but I became engaged a week ago and now- - James-Ah, yes, love makes the world go round. Earl-Yes, but I didn't think it would go round so fast as to make mc lose my balance. Agent-Say, when are you going to pay for that new sewing machine? Mrs. Strubel-Pay for it! W'hy, you said it would pay for itself inside of two months. Joe Ladley-Where did they lick you, Battle-Axe? Battle-Axe Cblushingj-In the office. Small Boy Ccaught kicking Rollin Gordonb-I did just what you said. Rollin-What did I say? What did I say? S. B.-You said to get behind the president and boost. William W.-Tell me, kind sir, will it be an offense if I catch fish in this silvery pool? Local Farmer-Heck, no, it'll be a miracle! "My cows," said Forrest Slack, in glee Give better milk each day, Because I no more call 'coo-boss,' But cry instead, "Con-el' " Little Stanley Rall's papa told him to make out an order blank for a suit coat. When finished he read: Size-a little large. Length-to my knees. Color-to match my suit. Bust-don't want 'em to- I-Iappy-If a boy ate a green appe, got sik, died, and later went to heaven, what would his phone number be? F. W. S.-Exceedingly well given! Let's hear the answer. 4 Happy--4812 green. ' ,,, W. S.-Aw. g'wan. py-Sure., Ate one too green. 'pf -. S.-Oh! Drunken Soldierifwalking postj-Halt. whosh there? O, D.-Officer of the day. D. S.-Advansh an' be recognized. O. D.-Give me the ninth general order. D. S.-To take charge of thish posht and all government property in view. 0. D.-Wrong. Now, what would you do if a battleship crossed your post? -R, D. S.-Hic! . - O. my question. D. hip croshed my pohst I'd bo back and get another drink. " , eff' 14. O. D,-I'l1 ,zine more chance, What would you do if you looked up the flagpole and sziw-tlie flag upside down? D. S.-I"d shend alwirelesh up the ropes and tell it to turn over. This was the first of July and the 4th found him still in the stockade with 5 months and 27 days yet to do. ,m .l .Q . . Q A-is D S12 I S A 'nf . w 1' 'L If-fx-. . . ,, f . I t .f f, 'Sn . ' 4 1 , fr, u , w I gg Afutagrdphs 1 -if Q - - C 1 r Y 1 .. ' ' ' 1 . 'L V I+ , Y' p Q Vg, , .Q , A U i . Arn- . . , f .. Q, W 3.4 Af., ?6'4n , 1 A ' T " ,, . . 1 - . ja. 2 1 - mg 4 9 , 4 iii ' b y V+ u 'YU' fi, f., ,I - 'L 1 ' 4 af- I 1 ' in ,- - of -sw V ' -, i W ff 1 X fi 1 ' , ,, i. . ', . , , Y ' P23 . if iff? , . f . f , . "V .vb ' ' .,'-"' ,i A ' if 7 - 4 - V: X , V V -Y , Il.-1 1:--.gf ll A Y x M I Q-1. V A 7 Y b , A ' f.?,,-V - 1 1 fig e , , ' - 1'V ,H K, , V., . . ,I i ti . s wiyfrflixf fa ,i -rr .Fly-. I Y-v-!,. .. :rj ff 4 A9-V4 A - ww- - ' - " 1 A , ..,,-- we ' . 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"' ,R'.,:iN' 7' A ' El' K 3, , , - ' if i' ' , - . ,a ..:sf?f-L ., , 3 1 ., .. ' -gnvgjiy ' -QQ., 1 ?.,1..V-J. ljlfr- , I ,321 ' F , 4 , 2 V. lyk, '.,fjg ' E1 Z 3 .tm Q,-.':?'i ' ' . i""'f. Z'Z-fp zwxef 92-23.- ff wr. . . , -- 'fx . P .- -"wa, Q, -, - 1 ' ' 11.- .,,,f , ,J , 6212-:SA 1' , V x 1' . f ,I , 7 , .A fygjy. 4. X . , 1 V lm 1 ' 'I . , , . ,rpwl "fb . ..' .- '1-1 .v,-gy 'Lim J- . 1.:.- . 1.-:y.u.m5,sf:.s.m1" ' a talk to youth If you aspire to be a success by all means open a bank account as early in life as pos- sible and learn to pay your bills by check and the systematic handling of money which a checking account requires. Employers are looking for young men who know how to save. They Want them in re- sponsible and better paying nositions-even as partners. Young men who handle their money system- atically and carefully have in themselves the making of good business leaders. 4 per cent interest paid on savings accounts BANK OF ELMA ELM A, WASH. Capital 325,000 g Surplus 2520 000 .L-.ro1:4,,'.n' ,11,::pt11A:: if X GAS I OILS II. f ,X K if .5 Y ffc'lf"' if you Want service W eaver Service Station "THAT MAN WEAVER" Of Course TIRES ACCESSORIES ::: -0-cz: , Strubelgi Glancey The service We have rendered to our patrons and their complete satis- faction during our long and successful years in business here has established our name as the standard of reliabil- ity and service in the prosperous Che- halis Valley. We have associated the name of this firm With an ideal-the ideal of better business standards and the Wel- fare of the people of Elma and com- munity. SATISFACTI ON-QUALITY-SERVICE Elma Branch McCleary Branch Phone 62 Phone ........ bO -A""- :rc ---- -f'fboc"-- 77' ' Four Big Stores Mlnard 8: Co. Under one HARDWARE Roof Let Us Serve You Minarcl 8: Co. FURNITURE If You Get it at Minard's it's Good" Minarcl 86 Co. oRooERY Minard E31 Co. MARKET gg e:::,ce,,ee: gg 7' --11:-irc'-'ooqz-:hoc---"7 - -1504 Robinson fi? Rae ----- BATTERIES ---, 1 I 4 Columbia and Perlin Perpetual ,--- TIRES AND TUBES ---, F I 1 Firestone and Barney Oldfield i l r f We Repair All Makes First Class Service Robinson and Rae Service Pays Phone 53 akfielcl Bros. GARAGE CD9 AUTHORIZED A Ford, Fordson and Lincoln Dealers Ask Us About the FORD WEEKLY SAVINGS PLAN Elma - - Washington soc- ..... - v- .... -- .- --- E. Goufy fi" FANCY BOX CANDY FISHING TACKLE -SPORTING GOODS ' ' ' --9ot' --:oc-Joc'bc I I Vance Lumber Company :I I I C. E. WELLER, Local Manager II I I I I I II I I I Wood and Coal I I LUMBER, SHINGLES AND LATH ' W1NDoWS AND DooRs I I II II I, 16-ton Truck Scales Always at Your Service II I I II I II Phone 81 I I I 9 .... :pq:-,1-,341-: -,,,,, vvvc - :Qooooo-ooo-0 Fry, Jones Ct? Co. fu...-3 .,!,...,.,,,..!,..5,..5...!.uf..yy.rgH.,,.VE,..,...!...,,...i...yn.i.......M..1..,IiMi.1mm.....-.m.,.i...m.-M.-....,....nmm-4.1W....,......iU.i.N1i,U.4,.............,.v.,.1m.4.4.,.H... ..-..m..,-.. M.,H..M-,.........,.n.,N.,.W,ii.1.U-1.1i.,...K.-...MiM,.-..,..-.,wi...ii...ii.-iiiWii.Hin.:...i.,,i,.i,i.mi,..1i,.,,i1.-,i..r.i.i.i...,i,. yii.Ui4.v.i.......i....u.,.i1.i..,.N....u.....,.1,ww.1..'..im.- SALES-- Chevrolet ---SERVICE Federal and Kelly- Springtield Tires Complete Line of Chevrolet Parts if Expert Repair and Electrical Q Work 1-V-.-...m......-...mm..,MWww--.ln-.mm M..m..Ww,.W.,-..-Xmy-..m..w1mv.,z...m.f...-.mmm..W.--...M-um-mmm,---1.m.M N-i..1.i.Hi..-.i.-.ii..i,...i, -iimimi, .4i...i.4.i...4 Emi,Mi,-,E,.Hi,mi,H..,.,.i..,.i,mi,..it..i..Hi..-.i....ii-.imwimii-.i....i...i.-.inii,.4.imi,..4i4.,i,,., Phone 69 -Elma, Washington zzczgzlgi ,:::::::b4:::::::::1oo4:::::i: ualify Grocery Groceries, Hay, Grain and Feeds , FRESH VEGETABLES I-gf LEJ 8 ack Hawkins and Bflflebfake Proprietors --, ,,,,:po-oooc Bears Variety Store The Place Where a Dollar does Ifs Duty - ----- -- ------- ------- - --oc The Elma Chronicle PRINTERS ILLUSWONS 710 ,gefiermhd 15: Qaarfziruhr .Qfololfi The ' 0' ' flmir Amwnnflmigimw M We alzo eacpaclr in handle fhe Engtavlngf' for H10 nexf Annual, fo: zu a 1-ale, him-in cadofaixr .WM . Rffmwmivoivafv If out 11611111 WESTERN m QQ CQILOMWE QGNPANY 2030 7zW'1iLef4w0fzzue comer Lmom Sweet 17.0. Box 1586 SEATTLE X ze Farmers' and Lumbermen's Bank Begin your new career by starting a savings account with this bank. We pay four per cent interest on savings deposits. Bring us your problems and make this , bank your headquarters whenever you are down town. ---,-:b4:--Y- - --A -- -:vc The Brewer Pharmacy Home of the SUPERLATIVE Line Headache Powders, Cold Tablets, Anti-Bildous Pills, Little Liver Granules, Kidney and Backache Pills, Campho-Dyne Liniment, Irrcm and Nux Pllls, Dyspiepsia Tablets,, Balm of Gilead Cough Balsam, Sarsaparilla and Oregon Grape Com- pound and others. The Superlative Rose Cream is something exceptionally fine. LIKE THE HIGH SCHOOL WE GROW IN EFFICIENCY AND SERVICE MAKE OUR STORE YOUR STORE-AT THE GATEWAY TO THE HARBOR Phone Z5 vv-----------.-vo-,,----- Here is Where you save X w r l P ll li I ll THE your dollars and feel at Il IMPERIAL home U HOTEL The Leading Hotel of Q ' Elma . I ' ..- fl Commercial Men's Center A ll for Grays Harbor THE ' County GOLDEN RULE 1: DEPT. STORE 'l James E. Balkema Elma, Wash. Phone 77 l' Manager xx :Ziff Six: I-George Har-Yey JOHNSTON ff? V MARION Groceries, Flour and " Feeds FASHIONABLE 1 TAILORING ' Located in Old Minard Sz Company Furniture , Building I Phone 24-R , Phone 101 .l ll . , -A-AA ---A' Y'--ff'----:Do 4 ::13:::::L::: lx Flfilflk Groundwater ATTORNEY AT LAW Real Estate and Insurance Elma, Washington --ff Y---:pc-""':po Tavern Cafe There are many places in Elma to dineg but when you Want to EAT 3 eat with us. E. V. Karaganis -4r, --Y--,-Yf----YY-v-vr- TI-IE LIITY SHOP E-Z-S HAVE George Atkinson E. S. Avey LAWYER l Alla Practices in all Courts of the land -----cbooeg-4371:-:pc--Y '----- H ff 1 ' ' 0 Re If 5 . I afe : E1ma's Finest Cafe ' E glffivigli ANDToUR'FfiaEY: " I Phone 97 Chas. Hoffelt, Proprietor 222222: 1:11 -rrr 122:34 uooooooczrcz ff giggggtggf: :gf-jf l D. B. WADE and D. G. BAKER ' ' r FANCY Box AND BULK CANDY '- CANTERBURY IMPERIAL ROSARIAN :I CHOCOLATES SMIT'H'S ICE CREAM , FOR EVERY OCCASION ', V REMEMBER WE DELIVER Y Y I I ll f:::::r: 1-Ek J. B. KIRKALDIE LOUIS E. RADER KIRKALDIE 53 RADER QUALITY HARDWARE nt? V Sunoco Motor Oils Hartford Tires X - '- Ilillyu ,,,, . I, di M Bluebird Electric ,hi 4 Illl llgll MRJIEQFFIC Washing Machines E ' 1 .em -. ,, .gf Pabcolin and Congo- 4 XX 1 I i ' ' lefum Rugs i 1' .K 'T - A iniiii I ,L ' 'ly p ll vpn ,gnlgu li W alll lllllllllll lui All f XA INN! , in ii ' P, X J' A H . Pabco Paints and Varnishes Leonard Hi-Oven Ranges Allenis Circulating , Air Heaters Phone Main 2 Main Street Elma, Wash. -,,,-,,,--, ,,,, YY, ,YYYY,,,,Y,,,,,,, -----Yv:1:-- Incentive Is the Big Thing So a message that is worth broadcasting clear around the world is this: Handicaps auch as a poor org unusual physique, handicaps such as being a hunchback, or a stutterer, or crosseyed, or bowlegged, are not real and he-ne:-t handicaps in this twentieth century. Everyone can do more work with less fatigue and reap the rewards from his greater industxfly iii' he wishes to do so. If you haven't a good incentive but would vaguely like to amount to more than you rio, go out and get an incentive. It may take the form of a girl you want to marry, a picture you Want tc buy, a farm you would like to run, or an income for your old age. The cnly essential is to find something you really want and go after it. ' H. G. N E L S O N PHOTOGRAPHER ' Elma Washington I M' .JQL X A7 ,-Lili V g.',ieg:gi'j!,"i ,--'tg3g.f,' . ' , i r2.'f.ii,YA1v' V-,Q Nqwxg, i. 4? ' " L.-.iii-f"fY K gg! xi! A i E QE :gait Allen's Parlor Furnace ll ll Ii Comhes Sc Co. 1 L , Dry Goods l l Shoes I Boys' and Young : Men's Clothing I Furnishing Goods. Il EE Phone 44 Elma, Wn. ll J ,ix arf? U A.55fS. Robinson ' "One Price to All" -Home of- Hart Schaffner Sz Marx Clothes Florsheim Shoes Stetson and Mallory Hats I wi y, ll lf QED. Q? Qlmffsofl J EWELER ,E Watches li 2 2 .. 'lgfvfif gs Diamonds 9 XP- ---V-fx, , GIFTS THAT LAST - 'mQ,w--XF g?,J--few' O. K. Barber' Shop FIRST CLASS SERVICE G 9 Imperial 'Hotel ll ll . X X13 ---- ----Je-AAA --- J. J. Ladley Store Keeps just a little bit of everything yosu kids like The best of all is a Child Endowment Policyg it teaches you to save those Dimes. Phone 7 for information L- .,.. - is- ---ff -:bc-at-::: ELMA TRANSFER CO. Your Phone is our Self Starter Phone 41 Elma, Wn. vvv ---:IL -Ax ss-vs ELIVIA BAKERY Home of Cream Bread Fancy Cakes and Pastries of all kinds Best of Candies at Reasonable Prices Smith's Ice Cream and Fountain Drinks E. O. MYERS, Prop. C. C. Rasmussen Elma's Pioneer Shoe Re- pair shop established in 1889 is at your service with best material and workmanship. We Like to Please ll A A s,AA ,E:-:- -'77 33,333:boc3---- 33 'mmlwniiilafzafialllfz amFHMl9fZHl"iilgl 'ugmuwrmorra M, L. DAWSON, D 1: Willys-Knight, Buick -and- Qverlaod Automobiles G., M. C. Trucks TIRES AND ACCESSORIES Expert Machinist E. W. Rall Motor Co. Elma's Finest Fire-proof Garage ik 333333 33 3333 333 3333 33 K Consult Us About- Wiring and Fixtures Before Having Your House Remodeled or Built HALL BROS. ELECTRIC COMPANY Phone 16 Elma Greatest Strawberry Lands in Lhe State J . J . Anderson REALTOR Residence Phone 45-J Office ,Phone 15 t'J1:" ----------- "" "'- - SERVICE is the biggest word in the Eng- lish language. You must give plenty of it away or you cannot expect to get any of it back. Here is a problem already solved for you. Your income will be large or small in proportion to the service you render to your employers or youu customers. Your standing in any community is dependent upon the amount o'f public service your render. We are entitled to your patron- age because we strive to give -satisfactory service in every par- ticular. ELMA STEAM LAUNDRY GRAYS HARBOR C OUNTY FAIR. August 29, 30, 31, Sept. 1 and 2, 1923 C. H. Palmer Secretary ar EA- 222 lr I 1 Economy Market M. C. Barnes, Prop I MEATS FRUITS ' VEGETABLES GROGERIES :E 2422222 2222. N Keffis-an L H ff PLUMBING, HEATING 1: AND SHEET METAL N 11 M U WORK Estimates Furnished Free fa fi Phone 49-J M W li YYYY YYYA A---A 8 W V ?K:::::: ::: vvvfvrr. - --v. HQ: FOR HEALTH SEE W. H. Miffan THE Chiropraofor And KEEP SMILIN G Elma Pharmacy PRESCRIPTION DRUGGIST Jzmc-Ex Agenty Phone 80 Roy Davidson, Proprietor , .... 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Suggestions in the Elma High School - Cloquallum Yearbook (Elma, WA) collection:

Elma High School - Cloquallum Yearbook (Elma, WA) online yearbook collection, 1925 Edition, Page 1

1925

Elma High School - Cloquallum Yearbook (Elma, WA) online yearbook collection, 1930 Edition, Page 1

1930

Elma High School - Cloquallum Yearbook (Elma, WA) online yearbook collection, 1940 Edition, Page 1

1940

Elma High School - Cloquallum Yearbook (Elma, WA) online yearbook collection, 1941 Edition, Page 1

1941

Elma High School - Cloquallum Yearbook (Elma, WA) online yearbook collection, 1942 Edition, Page 1

1942

Elma High School - Cloquallum Yearbook (Elma, WA) online yearbook collection, 1955 Edition, Page 1

1955

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