Fife High School - Illahee Yearbook (Fife, WA)

 - Class of 1927

Page 1 of 86

 

Fife High School - Illahee Yearbook (Fife, WA) online yearbook collection, 1927 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 86 of the 1927 volume:

PROPERTY OF I JG fLfvnAfuvJ , ' j f , , I KY! 4- ZXNI-JGN 7!i927 ILLAHEE ,X Xvjf 1 Students of FIFE HIGH SCHOOL VOLUME III. DEDICATION TO MR. HARRY ENOCHS Who for the past two years has served the interests of Fife High School faith- fully and efficiently, and who during that time has won the respect and ad- miration of every student, not only as an instructor, but as a real friend, the third issue of the Illahee is dedicated. ILLAHEE HARRY ENOCHS ILLAHEE Contents EIB I S tajju Faculty S eniors J unions Soplioniores Fresliinen A tlitetics Yells Student Actininisti ation Activities Society Liteicowy Fife Life Index to Contributors Autographs ILLAHEE I llahee Staff 1' 'fr QA mm 6, Q Forrest Norris, Ester Hill, Charles Epps, Mr. Harry Enochs iadvisorl, Annie Ellzstad, .lulius Gius. Editor-in-chief ..,, .....ff,.... A nnie Ellestad Assistant Editors ,,.Y,,,.... .... E ster Hillg Charles Epps Business Manager ,v.,,....., ...,.......,Y F orrest Norrls Assistant Business Manager ,... ,,,,Y.. J ulius Gius Senior Reporter ......A....... ---LaVeta Smart Junior Reporter ...,,.... ---Johnny Fugita Sophomore Reporter .... ---Alice Seamons Freshman Reporter ..,.. ,.., T helma Hanson Student Body Reporter-U A..,, Hazel Case Society Reporter ..,.... ---Lois Garman Literary Repoiter ---- ---Folke Johnson Debate .---.----.-- --- Howard Massey Music and Drama--- ------- Louise Fox Girls' Athletics--- ---- Lillian Jacobs Boys' Athletics ---- ---- J uro Yoshioka Joke Reporter ----- ----- C lyde Garman Staff Artist ---- ---- A rnold Thompson ILLAHEE THE FACULTY HILDUR CRONQUIST L. E. RYNNING, SUPT. MRS. ISABEL IEOALER HARRY A. ENOCHS MRS. FRANCES MCCLANE JOHN S. BIXBY MARY JOY HUTCHINSON R. L. PARK ILLAHEE 9 S U PERIN TENDEN T'S PAGE Just a Moment "Just a moment!" What a common phrase! Such an every- day beggarly plea! And yet it is sometimes necessary to ask for a small amount of that most valuable of all qualities, Time. "Time's the king of men, He's both their parent, and he is their grave, And gives them what he will, not what they crave." This is Shakespeare's estimation of the importance of Time. The more we think of it, the more we realize that he was just about right. We have, of course, heard this idea before. Sermons and proverbs for impressing this on our minds have been handed out to us since earliest childhood. The outstanding by-word of our American civilization today is "Hurry," Our World is full of inventors striving to add to our already long list of time-saving devices. We are living and traveling at a rate of speed unheard of in the past. The public have millions of dollars invested in timepieces, so that they may know the time of day. But there is a possibility of carrying all this too far. It may be that We are so anxious to make the best of every moment that rest and relaxation are neglected. That faithful little engine of life, the heart, is -said to be Working constantly, yet the fact is that it pauses after each beat to take a short rest, thereby con- serving and rebuilding its strength. We can well pattern after that heart of ours. "All Work and no play makes Jack a dull boy." In trying to follow this proverb we must remember that the right kind of rest is not loafing, but reconstructive rest. Mere absence of occupation is not rest. Even in resting the time may be well spent. There is an old yarn about the poultryman who had electric lights for his chickens and arranged to have "day" and "night" several times every twenty-four hours. It worked well for awhile, but after six months the hens began to die of old age. Such stories are not supposed to have morals, but we might find one here neverthe'ess. Let us strive to learn the value of time, learn to appreciate it, and, above all, learn to divide it and apportion it, so that we may become master of our own time rather than a slave to it. "Old Time, in whose banks we deposit our notes, Is a miser who always wants guineas for groatsg He keeps all his customers still in arrears By lending them minutes and charging them years." L. E. RYNNING, Superintendent. ILLAHEE S enior C lass Poem The Senior Class has braved the strife, And now their ship comes in. They wave farewell to the times at Fife, Ne'er to return again. It's many a stormy sea they've braved, And many a fight they've hadg And now at last they're being paid, And saying a farewell sad. Some people say they've a mighty ine crowd, And everyone must agree, VVhile the Senior Class is justly proud Of their many a victory. Their ship is heavy laden With fruits of the four years' toils, And in truth again 'tis spoken, "To the victors belong the spoils." MARIE TRICKEL, '27 ILLAHEE 11 . X ' l x K K K I x X K - I x . X K 1 l Z f , X K X I 1 I f xx X ,X X KI 1 I I I ll V .R X X, X t l I I 1 ' ' xx N X1 X X X ' f 1 X -. -, - - - . 5 1 ' , N X NX xx xx x X 1 I I , I X! HX X I , K l I ! 1 I X X N xx X X. x N X 1 - I ' I l X X 1 xx K I . XNE-VW-xY'xXxmag X X . X X xx lx xx lx xy t I 1 X ' 1 x x xx N I 1 fn f I lf b i' . 1' v W,,,m X X X, X X x X X' I 'I ,X 'iff X i X xx X X ' ' 1 ' ,f 1 fl,!' 1 X ,Qu X O ' I 1 I 1 'I W all M 1 I ' ' If P+' Mx ci f , li H my 'L' L' ,XX X X I, , iy ,R ll! It l j h Nl' N: xx ltx W if!!! f iff! ,f N x NXXXN 'ff lf' la -, , ef? I?-X-2 X W XXX lk vvfvgrvi QI I 'kb r ll 1 DTN' If j 49? Vw 2 Q QTY f E52 , in 9, ' D 1 ,LQ , -' x W I 9fIw ' pf -4' C .x,. H--A 2- A Q HV C 4 lf- - f"f H f . E 611.35551 ILLAHEE SENIOR ANNIE ELLESTAD It is nice to be natural. when you are iiatiirally nice. Glee Club, 1. 2. 33 Assistant Editor Fi- fonian. 23 Assistant Editor Illahee, 33 Editor lllahee, 43 Basketball, 3, 43 Fifon- ian Staff. 43 Sextette. 43 High School Play, 33 Senior Play, 43 Valedictorian. GERALDINE. WHITWORTH To know is but to love. Fm sure The gentle maid so sweet, rleizziwe. Finished High School in thrve years. Sa1utatorian3 Vice President of class 2, 33 Secretary of Student Body, 33 Fifonian. 1. 23 Editor of Fifonian. 33 lllahee Staff, 23 Declzimation. 1, 23 Debate, 2. 33 Bus- ketball 1, 33 Glc-e Club, 1. 23 Sextette. 1. 33 Senior Play, 1, 33 President Spanish Class. 3. TADAO YOSHIDA Iwuctiozibility is his 'hatiwrz Baseball, 1, 2. 3, 43 Basketball. 3. 43 Football, 4. LILLIAN JACOBS Br-aictu cost her nothing, Her virtues are rare. Glee Club. 13 Vice President of class. 13 Fifonian Staff, 2. 33 Illuhee Staff. 2. 3. 4: Secretary and Treasurer of class. 3. 43 High School Play. 33 Senior Play, 4. LAVETA SMART Heiv- she comes. with smile mul song: She's that way the whole day long. Vice President, 13 Basketball. 1. 2. 3. 43 Give Club. 33 Sextette, 43 Debate. 43 Fifonian Staff. 3. 43 Illahee Staff. 2, 3, 43 Senior Play, 43 Secretary Student Body, 33 Secretary Spanish Club. 4. MITSUOYOSHI ASAHARA I'd rather be little mul alive them a big dead oiie. Music. 13 Basketball, 3. 43 Football, 4. LOUISE FOX A daughter of the gods-divinely tall cmd most diviiiely fair. Glee Club, 1, 2. 33 Music, 13 Basketball. 43 Fifonian Staff, 3, 43 Illaheo Staff. 3. 43 S1-nior Play, 4. ILLAHEE SENIOR FORREST NORRIS He laughs with one eyv and grins with the other. Svcretary and Treasurer c-lass, 2 3 Fifon- iam. 2. 3: Vive Presiclvnt of class. 3: Busi- nvss Managvr of Illzthee. 41 Debate. 3. 42 Baseball. 2, 3, Basketball, 33 Football. 43 Tennis Manager, 45 High Sc-hool Play, 35 S1-nior Play 4. CLARA SICADE Her lovelinvss I never knew Until she smiled on nie, Glee Club. 1, 23 Opere-tta. 23 Student Rody Rt-porter, 3. AGNES MOI She is pretty to walk with, Anfl witty to talk with. And pleasant, too, to think on. Declamntion. 33 Fifonian, 4, Illahoo, 43 S1-cretary of Spanish Club. 43 Sextettv. 4: Sonior Play, -1. DAIICHI YOSHIOKA lVe grant, although he had mnvh wit, He was very shy of using it. Glee Club. 1, 33 Baseball, 1, 2, 3. 45 Basketball. 2, 3, 43 Football, 4. HOWARD MASSEY His strong determination will bring him success. Orchestra, 11 Vice Prosidt-nt of class. 23 President of class. 43 Glow Club, 33 Vit-0 President of Student Rody. 33 Presi- flcnt of Student Body, 43 Dubate. fl. 42 Ifinotball. -lg High School Play, 35 Svnior P ay. 4. NAMIKO YONEMURA Let me 110 my work from :lay to rlay. Orchestra. 25 Gls-P Club, 1. . KIYOKO SUGIOKA Shi? 0011111 wisvly tf'Il what lwm' 0' thr' :lay The clock does strike by alyvbra. 14 ILLAHEE Senior Class Officers Howard Massey .............,..............,.................. President Geraldine Whitworth ,... .......... V ice-President Lillian Jacobs .......... ---Secretary and Treasurer Mrs. McClane ---------------- ------------ C lass Advisor Class Motto Class Yell "Aim High and Hold Your Aim." VVe aim ski high, --- We do or die, Class Colors -Coral and Cream. The Senior Class Class Flowers-Ophelia Rose. Of old Fife High. Class History In the year 1923 fourteen students entered Fife High School as Fresh- men. These green and rather foolish Frosh, with the exception of a number of changes, were none other than the Senior class of '27, who, as they look back over their High School careers, smile fondly as they think of the mistakes they made. Everyone, however, knows the Freshman year is one of common errors, so they were well prepared for their blunders. Our superiors soon showed us that we were but inferior stuff in the making, but soon, with all conceit torn from us, we emerged victoriously as Sophs. As Sophomores we were very much inclined to make much ado about nothing, but with Mrs. McClane to advise us we climbed on and upward to our jolly Junior year. It is well known that the Junior year will be just as you like it. As Juniors we tried to set a good example for the other classes to follow. We leave our fellow students to judge whether or not we succeeded. Now, as dignified Seniors, we have the happiness of knowing that all's well that ends well. Our record has, we feel, been very creditable-thanks to the aid and kindness of our instructors. We, the Senior class of '27, do fully appreciate the training we have obtained at Fife Hi, and now we leave, with a store of knowledge and a heart full of happy memories, ready to meet the future. Class Prophecy My, but it was good to be homeward bound. I had spent the winter months in France and tho I had a very pleasant time I was glad to be return- ing home. The second dey out I was walking on deck when a voice hailed me. I turned about, and there, to my surprise, stood Louise Fox. After I had recovered from my surprise at this unexpected meeting, Louise took me by the arm and proceeded to lead me off, announcing that she had another surprise for me. She led me to a stateroom door, which opened at the sound of our voices, and there stood Lillian Jacobs. You can just bet we had a merry time the rest of the trip. Louise had made a fortune on her Chinchilla rabbit farm ILLAHEE 15 in California. Lillian had been to Paris to study styles. She was now the proprietor of an exclusive fashion shop on Fifth Avenue in New York City, where she was known as "Madame Francis the Modistef' During the trip our conversation often turned to the happy times we had at Fife High. It was at such a time that Lillian told me she had seen our old classmate, Namiko Yonemura, while on a business trip to Detroit. She said that Namiko was the proprietor of a delightful tea room which had won popu- lar favor. Namiko had told her that Kiyoko Sugioka was now a very efficient nurse in the Tacoma General Hospital. Our boat arrived in New York harbor on a bright sunny morning, and we three old friends decided to make a day of it. While waiting for a taxi I purchased a daily paper. There I found the faces of Daiichi Yoshioka and Tadao Yoshida staring me in the face. Upon scanning the writeup, I found that Daiichi and Tadao were now star players on the New York Yankee baseball team, and they were scheduled to play a game that very afternoon. Of course, we just had to see the game. After lunch we started for the baseball game. It surely was a wonderful game - the most exciting I've ever seen since leaving Fife High. We finally succeeded in pushing thru the crowd to see Daiichi and Tadao. Our chat was cut short due to the fact that they had many other friends waiting for a word with them. Daiichi told me that Mitsuoyoshi Asahara was now a prominent player in professional football. That evening, we old friends decided to see a play. After arriving at the theater we procured programs, and, upon reading them, the first name in the cast was that of Agnes Moi. As a leading lady, Agnes was superb. Never before had I seen such an actress. I had definitely decided to make my home in Tacoma. But before leaving I had to visit some friends in Washington, D. C. My stay with them was a round of pleasure filled with many interesting events. One afternoon we went to visit the capitol, and es we were going up the steps to the entrance we met a handsome man whose face seemed familiar to me. He recognized me, and when he spoke I recognized him as Forrest Norris. Forrest was now a repre- sentative from the state of Washington, and because he was such an eloquent speaker had won a great deal of fame for himself. I was due to receive another surprise while in Washington. VVe motored out to the country one day, and, as we were viewing our pleasant surround- ings, we came to a very beautiful home. There were two rosy-checked chil- dren playing on the rolling green lawn. We were all marveling at the beauti- ful and homelike appearance of the place when a very pretty and youthful looking young lady came around the corner of the house. This lady proved to be none other than my former classmate, Geraldine Whitworth. This beau- tiful place was her home, where she lived in great happiness with her prince charming and the two pretty kiddies. I was growing rather tired of travel, and so decided to return to Tacoma and settle for a while. Arriving in Tacoma, I bought a beautiful home, and, wishing to have it furnished only with things of beauty, I decided to call an interior decorator to my aid. An old friend of mine promised to send one to me. On the ap- pointed day the decorator arrived, and proved to be Annie Ellestad. She was now a successful and very efficient interior decorator. She proceeded to make 16 ILLAHEE my home one of snug comfort and beauty. Annie told me that LaVeta Smart was pursuing the study of music, devoting a grezt deal of time to piano and vocal lessons, and was rapidly winning recognition. She had recently visited Fife High School, which was now one of the best high schools in the state, noted for its high standing and athletic prowess. Howard Massey was now the superintendent there, which accounts, no doubt, for the upward strides the school was making. Another added feature at Fife was a large impressive library. The head librarian was none other than Clara Sicade, who kept things up to snuff and saw that everything was in perfect order. Indeed, the class of '27 is an extraordinary one, not a single one in the class has met with failure. All are successful in their undertakings. Due no doubt to the fact that our motto was 'tAim high and hold your aim." Class Will We, the Senior Class of 1927 of Fife High, County of Pierce, and State of Washington, being legally competent and sound of mind, do hereby make and declare this, our last will and testament, binding above all other wills and testaments: 1. To the Junior class we bequeath our scholastic ability and high stand- ing that they may bloom forth in great brilliancy in their Senior year. 2. To the Sophomore class we give and bequeath our pep and the success we have had as leaders in school activities that they may be the celebrated lions of the day. 3. To the Freshman class we give :nd bequeath our gracious poise and dignity that they will hereafter know how to conduct themselves properly. 4. I, Louise Fox, do hereby will and bequeath my sensibility to Catherine Minnick and may she profit thereby. 5. I, Lillian Jacobs, bequeath my acquired habits of good behavior to Julius Gius. Z 16. .I, Tadao Yoshida, bequeath my ability as a baseball player to Nicholas itt e. 7. I, Clara Sicade, bequeath my coy glances to Ester Hill, 8. I, Agnes Moi, bequeath my winning ways to Stanford Wise. 9. I, Mitsuoyoshi Asahara, bequeath my graceful shape to Donna Russell. B 1 10. I, Namiko Yonemura, bequeath my scholastic ability to Constance e ew. 11. I, Geraldine Whitworth, bequeath my loving disposition to Folke Johnson. 12. I, Howard Massey, bequeath my position as student body president to Arnold Thompson. 13. I, Kioyoko Sugioka, bequeath my captivating dimples to Anna Vraves. 14. I, Forrest Norris, bequeath my gift of gab to Ralph Johnson that he may be a prominent debater in the neir futuie. 15. I, Annie Ellestad, bequeath my laughing blue eyes to Ruth Thorson that she may win many hearts. 16. I, LaVeta Smart, bequeath my sense of humor to Mary Bulat that she may always have something to laugh at. In witness whereof, we have hereunto set our hands and affixed our seal this tenth day of April, nineteen hundred twenty-seven A. D. CLASS OF NINETEEN HUNDRED TWENTY-SEVEN. ILLAHEE 11 fPg LI Ci y " 'LL Www L. A-ll, HM, ,N W mm. M ww 1 Tl IL V Q 1 M " E TL 1 1 1 , , r l N Tl. INN' f"NN 5 , , TL I .ffl , 'L TL TL rv1f::1h:1g:M:1f:1 f:Jr:1f:if:.n:!1:f r' x1lr:1p1r:1f:1r:lv:irdr-rlfzlril rzif-:1r:1r14F'E1F1F'v:'n2f1dr1'fl'r:' 18 ILLAHEE JUNIOR CLASS JUNIOR CLASS Top row: Mr. Bixby, sponsorg Walter Erspamer, Frank Takemura, Thomas Beksinski. Second row: Arnold Thompson, Willard Andre, Clyde Garman, Folke Johnson, Mitsuo Kawa- moto. First row: Johnny Fujita, Ruth Thorson, Ayako Ohashi, Ester Hill, James Anderson lun 1nunananuunnnnmnnm Class History The remnant of our once large class, or thirteen, re-entered the school in the fall. At present our class is the smallest. Now, in the spring, we have completed our third campaign for higher education. The Juniors have fitted well into the school life. Delving into the class records we find the achievements are excellent- both in student activities and in sports. Arnold Thompson is the vice-presi- dent of the Associated Student Body, and Ester Hill is assistant editor of the Illahee. In debate, Arnold is the lone upholder of the class honor. He made a favorable showing. He also was an actor in the Senior play. James Ander- son showed the stuff Juniors are made of by winning first prize in Poultry Judging at Pullman. The prize was 5525.00 worth of pedigreed Class-A eggs. He is taking a course in the Smith-Hughes Agricultural plan. The sport life Htted well in the career of the Juniors also. In football we furnished the star, ILLAHEE 19 Arnold Thompson, a flashy linesman, Frank Takemura, and Johnny, a quarter- back. In basketball, Clyde Garman, Mitsuo Kawamoto, Walter Erspamer, Wil- lard Andre and Johnny Fugita played on the first team, but due to injuries and other mishaps only Clyde and Johnny finished the season. Ruth Thorson played a stellar game at guard for the girls' basketball team. With the coming of baseball, Mitsuo and Johnny made the team as infieldersg Folke and Arnold, pitchers. James Anderson was a sub outfielder. Early in the spring the Juniors took over the first class publication series of the Fifonian. The paper received many favorable comments. Later in the spring the Juniors made a commendable showing in the paper drive. Thus the curtain rz-ng down on the Juniors. Ah yes, with many an encore. X Our J unior Class We are the Juniors, The pride of the schoolg From the very beginning We obeyed the rule. We've studied our lessons, And quarreled our best, And set an example For all the rest. We have as our president, Clyde Garmang now, can Anyone find for us A better man? Arnold Thompson, our secretary, Is next on the slate, In both of these We have great faith. Our officers are few, But, nevertheless, W'e are stepping zlong, Doing our best. We, Juniors eleven, With one year to go, One more touchdown Will make us our goal. RUTH THORSON, '28 ILLAHEE xx' ILLAHEE .. ,M '- ' L62-il? 'QSM I' eq Q'd'.-p'gr ' i - "' 5 21 ..0 - 33 'I 5x H 'SQ fax! ' 4 161' fi X' P . '- ' Vg X23 9 9 '55, H , -3-ffikf " f v-1' f f pf U 'X 523 :QR R X 9 X xi SX X Qui 1 X24 xi L iw Qu 5 9 " is X TH 1 k '+L N 2 5? A' A WL ' 3? BEEF I W ' I U we 1' ' ly Z X "W 3' X 'Y O D ,nw x ' W9 Qsi Y - ' .1 'L ' L il Ei! :ug I Y B U il 'bil v 35 if 5 B I D 4 E- gg r X A D A Qgj' 4 a D J' :F , .-gg.. . 5 S ., urn ' -V EEEKN gesfriep gfg,1fe1J5i:f-,w-,giwnfqfigfvfsgs YQ-sez, - QQ-K 4. N c Q aj if 2 I ' NTI 4 L. UNL 5091295 Ng 5 X ZX' W Hsu ,.64s51y-fWftNxx:5.:xx:H ,ANQWQQX lixximwxkyfahixgi puvzlhinvb:-4i5,',:lf04JS '13 A-9 V .aggnic xCQ.xxQCfwriFEJQpx ,J ihffgvfzlxfbz 1-!V,3!Jb1fTnLa. ff.xhQv '23 93 yx , in rp' fr ,Q F I 22 ILLAHEE SOPH OM ORE CLASS SOPHOMORE CLASS Top row: Juro Yoshioka, Harry Anderson, Mr. Enochs, Oscar Johnson, Stanford VVise, Julius Gius. Middle row: Millard Nase, Lois Garman, Jeanne Whitworth, Hazel Case, Anna Vraves Charles Epps. First row: Ralph Johnson, Alice Seamons, Harriet Sicade, Mary Bulat, Masao Kondo. .mm-mnmmmmm.-...moi-m Class History When the Class of '29 again met on September, 1926, there were enrolled twenty-one industrious students who vowed to do their best thruout the school term. Later four more were added to our class, mzking a grand total of twenty-five. Later in the year the Class of '29 was very sorry to lose seven members, six dropped school and one advanced to the Junior Class, leaving eighteen of us to stand up to our vow alone. The Class of '29 gave a party on October 15, 1926. At this party, with a "board of education," the Freshmen were initiated. Although the Freshmen thought us sort of mean, they all reported having had a good timeg thus making a success of our party. The officers elected at the first meeting of the sophomore class are: President ................................... Lois Garman Vice-President .....s.... ................... Secretary and Treasurer .... .... J eanne Whitworth Sergeant-at-Arms ....... ...s. S tanford Wise Class colors ............ ,... P urple and Gold ILLAHEE Smslfi 24 ILLAHEE lunnunmnlnunuunnl:nuns nunn:nunulnnnmnnnnnunnunlnmininnunnuninnnnn nnmnnnnnnnnnnnn nunnu FRESHMAN CLASS FRESHMAN CLASS Top row: Joe Valenta, Kenneth Waterhouse, Toru Kuramoto, Archie Dean. Fourth row: Allen Kross, Leo Kaelin, Theodore Barth, George Younkin, Nicholas Zittel. Third row: Earnest Stolen, Margaret Waterhouse, Margaret Carlson, Olga Barth, Miss Hut- chinson, Yuzuru Kondo. Second row: Irene Johnson, Constance Belew, Donna Russell, Thelma Hanson, Dorothy Gihl- strom. First row: June Bartholomai, Genevie Johnson, Emma Young, Catherine Minnick, Elizabeth Fox, Helen Miskar. Class History It was in September, when twenty-tive Freshmen started to High School. About ten of this number came from Edgewood, Firwood and Milton. Our first class meeting was held a short time after school started, and, after some discussion, the following officers were elected: Nicholas Zittle, Presidentg Kenneth Waterhouse, Vice-President, Toru Korumoto, Secretary and Treasurer. October 15th the Sophs initiated our Freshmen Class and put us in trim for the rest of the year. They knocked us here and there, locked us in a dark room for goodness knows how long. Then, after going through a list of per- ILLAHEE 25 formances, we adjourned to the dining room, where we were forced to eat a none too appetizing food, composed of bread and milk. Of course, we lived through it all right. After this torture we were greatly rewarded by a delicious dish of ice cream, cake and other dainties. Although all the Freshmen did not take such an active part in sports this year they were well represented in basketball by Catherine Minnick, who played on the iirst team, and Donna Russell and Elizabeth Fox, who were subs. In boys' basketball Fred Smart was second string center. In football Fred Smart, George Younkin, Toru Kuramoto and Allen Kross sasw plenty of scrimmage. Toru and George will also aid the baseball squad. When it comes to singing, we surely did our part, because all the fresh- men girls except one and several of the boys were in the Glee Club. March 14th the Freshmen entertained the High School with a "Noah's Ark Party." Everyone agreed that they had a wonderful time. The dining room was beautifully decorated in gold and blue. Individual tables were used, and the tables were lit up with candles ES the guests entered. 'CLASS COLORS Silver and Blue. CLASS MOTTO "Don't try dying, but die trying." X- An Omission The carpenter's hammer we have swungg The veil from history's face we've fiungg We've gurgled in the Spanish tongue. Our heads with algebra are filled, We're told just how the soil is tilled, And why Julius Caesar was killed. We've learned of every weed that grows, Plenty of Greek and English prose, Of horses, cows and dynamos. We have been taught just how to mix Latin verbs and other tricks, Typing keys and politics. All this we've learned and yet we sighg For no one yet has taught us why There's nightmare in the average pie. JULIUS GIUS, '29, ILLAI-IEE Class of '29 We've passed from out the Freshie stage And we are Sophomores nowg And if you donlt know how to study, Then just ask us how. We study in church and librariesg We study in the halls. Why, we're so studious we even study At our own high school balls. We know all about everything. If ever you're in doubt, Then question us, and we'll tell you Just what it's all about. Some day, perhaps many years from now, We'll think of the days of our prime, Of our beaux and girls and pals and chums In Fife High's Class of Twenty-nine! JULIUS GIUS, 7 X Freshman A very gay Freshie So green, oh, so green. Another one like him Has never been seen. He couldn't subtract, And never could addy A really hard probelm He'd take home to dad. Glee Club was terrible, And Spanish was worse. English he vowed Wes a terrible curse. Dumb I have been, And dumb I will be, But I hope I am never A dumbbell like he. CATHERINE MINNICK, '30 '2 ILLAHEE 7 Z 7 Q4 STUDENT ADMINISTRATION 28 ILLAHEE Student Body .55 5 I STUDENT BODY OFFICERS Top row: Mr. Rynning, Julius Gius. First row: Arnold Thompson, Geraldine Whitworth, Howard Massey. On Armistice Dzy, November 11, 1926, J. H. Binns, Assistant Prose- cuting Attorney of Pierce County, addressed the school on the real meaning of Armistice Day. Mr. Higgens, representing the Curtis Publishing Company, came to the school December 11 with a plan which he claimed would increase the Student Body fund. His proposal was accepted, and at the end of the week we found that we had made, after deducting expenses, about one hundred and twelve dollars. January 20, 1927, Mr. Twitmyer, State High School Inspector, gave an address in which there was a great deal of valuable advice pertaining to the worth of higher education. Mr. Sparks from the Ellensburg Normal visited the school in February and gave a very interesting talk on the importance of choosing the right line of work after leaving high school. At the first meeting this term of the Associated Students of Fife High School the following officers were elected: President, Howard Massey, Vice- President, Arnold Thompsong Secretary, Geraldine Whitworthg and Treasurer, Julius Gius. Under this manzgement the numerous activities have been suc- cessfully taken care of. The faculty also has done a great deal for the school this year, for which much credit is due them. ILLAHEE 29 Fifonian FIFONIAN STAFF Top row: Folke Johnson, Clyde Garman, Stanford Wise. Arnold Thompson, Julius Gius. Middle row: Agnes Moi, Ester Hill, LaVeta Smart, Louise Fox. First row: Catherine Minnick, Lois Garman, Jeanne Whitworth, Geraldine Whitworth, Annie Ellestad. The Fifonian has been published bi-monthly thruout the year. Each year the Fifonian has been an improvement over the year before, and this Year was no exception. The students have shown a profound interest in the paper this year. Each class published an issue of the Fifonian, doing their utmost to make their number the best. The four issues were sent into Mr. Fisher's office to be judged. It was decided that the Senior copy was the best. The papers were rated in the following order: Seniors, Sophomore, Junior and Fresh- man. The copies are to be used for display purposes to show other schools what can be done in the way of a school paper. The Fifonian opened an exchange department with a number of other schools this year. All of the students enjoyed this department, as it gives us some ideas of what other schools are doing. 30 ILLAHEE A Petition of the Left Hand I address myself to all those concerned. I am the victim of the right 'hand and I am asking for an easier time. Who is it, most worthy people, that pounds the bass on the piano While the right hr-nd runs around with the treble clef? I am asking you to take pity on me, dear people, for who is it that holds the nail for the right lcand and when it misses takes the blame? Oh! it is a cruel, cruel world! I still have the blisters from spring hoeing, while the right hand did nothing but rest. Friends, these are but a few of the many smaller injustices I have had to suffer. I will now tell you one of greater importance. When my boss takes his girl riding, it is I that has to stay on the steering wheel! l ! ! Folks, I have laid my case before you, and I implore you to be merciful in your judgment. Yours for obedience, THE LEFT HAND. CHARLES EPPS, '30. Our J anitor We have a janitor at Fife, Who toils from morn till night. His name is Mr. Tenzlerg With spirits always right. He's worked for Fife for many years, With ne'er a grumble or sneerg While the children littered the playgrounds, He cleaned them year by year. The children like to gather Around his little den, And listen to the stories That he will tell to them. For Fife he has worked faithfully, Kept the school looking "well dressed," And our own true Mr. Tenzler Is the blessed among the blest. LILLIAN JACOBS, '27 ILLAHEE .J ' Ji ,X X... af' J X ff! I fffff KMA x V Www W ,D- tuug-f uvxwowr as uma Now' SP DT 1' I Q x K X 2 Ufff' s V N 1 w 4 , ' Q +L 1 X Q , I y , Mb . ,Q I 1x .. Q - , ? T N , 4 5 ,, N5 4 f' R tr .. il in M- Lv fi? 1 , f ffflf ,. W A 4 .. - ' 'L ' 5' ' - ' Q 5 ' 4-f'f,m:. ,4 ff! i 1 - , V' Q If f 1 5 X I HTTQEI ffl, ' A 'mf "3 3' "V ' f S u V fff'l ' -' ,' ' , - P 1 gf f 1 - Sr" M ' r N- 5 I 1,2 v A-:Yi-ij Y 4 -- 'N-4' v--xr-A-W -1 Y' o 32 ILLAHEE Boys' Basketball ...J BOYS' BASKETBALL Top row: Stanford Wise, forwardg H. Enochs, coach. Middle row: Fred Smart, sub. center: Oscar Johnson, sub. guard. First row: Johnny Fujita, forward: Daiichi Yoshioka, guard: Julius Gius, captain, centerg Clyde Garman, guard, Tadao Yoshida, guard. Soon after the close of the football season the boys held basketball turn- outs. We lacked heavy and tall material, but were determined to fight to the finish. Q The team was handicapped early in the season by the injury of our star forward, Mitsuo, but determination to win was still with us. We played a total of fourteen games, but as determination alone cannot win all games we won but four and lost ten. This ended another unsuccessful basketball season, altho in the future we can see better seasons with promis- ing material in the grades. l ,WW ,,,, ILLAHEE 33 Girls' Basketball l 3 1 r Q 1 r 4i...Q.f - t l l + l GIRLS' BASKETBALL Top row: Clara Sicade, sub. forward: Hazel Case, side center: Ruth Thorson, right guard: Geraldine Whitworth, sub. guardg Catherine Minnick, left guard. First row: Annie Ellestad, left forward: Donna Russell, sub. center: LaVeta Smart, right forward and captain: Louise Fox, center: Elizaheth Fox, sub. side center. The girls' basketbell team of 1927 was not expected to keep up with the champions of 1926. LaVeta Smart and Annie Ellestad were the only girls from last year's team who were with us, so all new players had to be taken. After many practices they played their first game of the season with Krpow- sin, which was a defeat for us, but it proved that the Fife team knew how to play and fight, even if they hadn't played together before. The girls won two games-one from Roy and the other from Gig Harbor. They also ran a tie score with Buckley. Although they lost the other three gemes, they were all hard-fought, and the girls on the opposing teams had to speed up and fight their utmost to keep ahead of the Fife girls. Fife vs. Kapowsin, at Fife, Jan. 14. Fife vs. Roy, at Fife, Feb. 7. Fife vs. Gig Harbor, at Fife, Jan. 25. Fife vs. Orting, at Oiting, Feb. 11. Fife vs. Buckley, at Fife, Feb. 4. Fife vs. Sumner, at Sumner, Feb. 18. 34 ILLAHEE Baseball BASEBALL Top row: Oscar Johnson,,outfieldg H. Enochs, coach: Mitsuo Kawamoto, first base. Middle row: Johnny Fujita, shortstop: Juro Yoshioka, outfield: Arnold Thompson, pitcher: Tadao Yoshida, third base and catcher: Daiichi Yoshioka, center field. First row: Toru Kuramoto, outfield: Ralph Johnson, third base: Masao Kondo, catcher: James Anderson, outfield: Mitsuyoshi Asahara, second base. tFolke Johnson and Robert Houston, pitchers, are not in the picture.j un nunnnmnunnuunnu This year in the place of the Pierce County High School League the Puget Sound League was organized, with teams from all the large schools of King and Pierce Counties, leaving the small schools to play independent teams. The official call for turnout was about two weeks late, due to wet grounds, but when it was made it was responded to by about twenty boys. Thus, the prospect for baseball success this year is much better than it has been for the last two or three years. All who are playing now have had some experience, so we hope to make a good showing. SCHEDULE April 11 -Kapowsin, 4g Fife, 3. Q10 April 26 - Buckley, 9g Fife, 2. innings.J April 29 -Kapowsin, 45 Fife, 7. April 12 - P. L. C., '75 Fife, 4. May 5- St. Leo's vs. Fife. April 13 - Sumner, 23 Fife, 5. May 13 H- Vashon vs. Fife. ILLAHEE 35 Football FOOTBALL Top row: Subs-Mitsuyoshi Asahara, Tadao Yoshida, Allen Kross, James Anderson, Fred Smart, Harry Anderson, Charles Epps, George Yuunkin, Totu Kuramoto, H. Enochs fcoachb. Middle row: Backfield-Johnny Fujita, quarterback: Daiichi Yoshioka, halfhack, Oscar John- son, fullback: Yoshio Ohashi, halfhackg Julius Gius, quarterback. First row: Line-Arnold Thompson, end: Howard Massey, tackle, Frank Takemura, xruard: Stanford Wise, center: Forrest Norris, guard: Millard Nase, tackle: Ralph Johnson, end. unun nnnnu nunnnnm As a new year rolled along a new athletic endeavor was added to the activities of Fife High School. This time football was picked. It was more or less of an experiment, because it was the first year and no one knew anything about the fundamentals of football, but, under the careful tutoring of Mr. Enochs, the boys did exceptionally well, winning five games out of seven and slashing their opponents for a total of 64 points and holding them to 38. Next year we hope to do better by having nearly all the veterans back. SCHEDULE Oct. 14-Roy, 63 Fife, O. Oct. 21-Gig Harbor, 65 Fife, 20. Nov. 5- Roy, Og Fife, 18. Nov. 8- Puyallup 12nd teamj, 243 Fife, 4. Nov. 11 - Gig Harbor, Og Fife, 6. Nov. 18- Sumner 12nd teamj, Og Fife, 14. Nov. 24 - Quilcene, 05 Fife, 6. I LLAHEE YELLS Oleo Margerine, Nitro glycerine, Bring on the vaseline For ......... ! Go get a go-cart, Go get a hearseg Hi School, Prepare for the worst! rat trap! cat trap! rat trap! cat trap! Hannibals! Cannibals! Siss! Boom! Bah! Fife Hi! Fife Hi! Rah! Rah! Rah! Booms! Get a Bigger than a Booms! Get a Bigger than a They haven't got the pep, They haven't got the jazz, They haven't got the team That Fife Hi has! Hit 'em high, Hit 'ern low, C'mon Fife, Let'er go! Boomalacka, Boomalacka, Bow wow wow! Chickalacka, Chickalacka, Chow chow chow! Boomalacka, Chickalacka. Who are we? P Fife Hi! Fife Hi! Can't you see? Rickety, rickety, rick, rack! Chickety, chickety, chick, chack! Rick rack, chick chack! Give 'em the horse laugh! Ee! Haw! Get their ram, Get their froatg - Shove your foot right down their ' throatg If they holler break their jaw. Fife Hi! Fife Hi! Rah! Rah! Rah! Who's going to win win, Who's going to win win, Who's going to win win now? We're going to win win, We're going to win win, We're going to win Win-How? E-a-s-y! ILLAHEE Feed 'em on beefsteak, Feed 'em on liver, Put 'em on a raft And send 'em down the riv Go get a shovel, Go get a spade, Fife is digging -l-- grave. Get their goat, Get their goat! Mm yaw yaw yaw! Mm yaw yaw yaw! Yea, Fife! C'mon doctor, Open the throttle, -----,--- Hi School VVants their bottle. Jump on the grandstand, Rattle on the tin can! Who can? We can- Nobody else can! Yea, Fife! ' , er! G-r-r-r-r-a. G-r-r-r-r-a, Fife Hi! Boom, Bah! B2by's in the high chair! Who put her there? Ma! Pa! Sis, Boom, Bah! Fife Hi! Fife Hi! Rah! Rah! Rah! Knock 'em in the wishbone, Knock 'em in the jaw, Send them to the cemetery, Haw, Haw, Haw! Horn and Hoof! Horn and Hoof! Hold the floor And raise the roof. We're no tough, We're no bluff. We're just plain, old Fife Hi stuff! Rouse 'em, Fife! Souse 'em, Fife! Rouse 'eml Souse 'em Fife! When you're up, you're upg When you're down, you're down When you're up against Fife You're upside down! Rickety, Rickety, Russ! We're not allowed to cussg But never the less You must confess U There's nothing the matter with Teams! Rah! Rah! Rah! Teams! Hop a tater, Hop a tater, Half past alligator, Ram, Bam, Balligator! Chickawa saw! Fife Hi! Fife Hi! Rah! Rah! Rah! Locomotive! F-i-f-e! F-i-f-e! Fife! Fife! Fife! F-i-f-e ! Old King Cole was a merry old soul, He climbed to heaven on a telegraph poleg The pole was greased, and down he came To see Fife win a basketball game. ILLAHEE ILLAHEE mu 1nnnmmmnmnumnnunnnmnmnmumn muu ff! x -1 x"'f, X V4 i X Q fig ff, ,fx F' j EB,4TEf fff' ff K f4f gJ W K I-1111-1 CT IV ITIES 40 ILLAHEE Senior Play Play Cast Bishop Doran .... ............... .... R a lph Johnson The Mfid v..... --- ..... Lillian Jacobs Ethel Clark .... .... A nnie Ellestad Dick Donnelly ...D, .......... J ulius Gius Mr. Van Dusen ....... ......,- A rnold Thompson Gwendolyn Ralston--- ----- Geraldine Whitworth Robert Bennett ------ --------- F orrest Norris Mabel Jackson ---- ----------- A gnes Moi Sabel Jackson--- ------- Louise Fox Mr. Ralston--- ---- Howard Massey Mrs. Ralston ------------------------------- LaVeta Smart NOTHING BUT THE TRUTH Robert Bennett is in partnership with E. M. Ralston and Dick Donnelly in a brokers' firm in one of the principal uptown hotels. One day his fiancee comes into the office with ten thousand dollars for the new Seaside Home for Children. She wishes Bob to invest the money in some stock so as to double the amount before the end of the week, as her father has promised to give double the amount she makes over twenty thousand dollars. In the meantime Bob makes a bet of ten thousand dollars, Gwen's money, with his two partners and Clarence Van Dusen, that he can tell the absolute truth for twenty-four hours. Mabel and Sabel enter the office looking for Dick. Mabel gets E. M. Ralston to light a cigarette for her. Bob is forced to spend the week-end with the Ralstons, and his partners try everything to make him lose his bet. Mrs. Ralston finds out that her husband lit Mabel's cigarette and plans to leave unless she finds out that it is not the truth. The decision is left to Bob, who has told the truth so far, but only to lose his Hancee and his friends. Twenty-four hours are over and Bob wins the bet, but he finds out that he will have to do some lying to win back Gwen. He tells Mrs. Ralston that her husband does not know Mabeland gives Gwen her twenty thousand dollars. The wind is again blowing smoothly over the happy couple. Glee Club fl 1 'il ff .. ,Al GLEE CLUB Top row: Leo Kaelin, Clyde Garman, Arnold Thompson, Folke Johnson, Kenneth Waterhouse. Fourth row: Yuzuru Kondo, Nicholas Zittel, Allen Kross, George Younkin, Johnny Fujita, Toru Kuramoto. Third row: Anna Vraves, Hazel Case, Donna Russell, Jeanne Whitworth, Olga Barth, Lois .G-arman, Margaret Waterhouse. Second row: Alice Seamons, Catherine Minnick, Constance Belew, Margaret Carlson, Thelma Hanson, Dorothy Gihlstrom. First row: June Bartholomai, Genevie Johnson, Emma Young, Elizabeth Fox, Mary Bulat, Irene Johnson, Harriet Sicade. tn...I..Iin1II-II-m-mmm-I-n-nu Although there hrs been a Glee Club in the school a number of years, the one this year has made a name for itself. There was quite a little time lost in the beginning of the year, but that time has now been accounted for. The entertainment that the Glee Club has afforded this year is hard to equal. Sextette The sextette that had to be made for the six girls that were omitted from the Glee Club ibut couldn't keep stillb was certainly a successful addition in the line of music. The time and rythm the girls succeeded in obtaining out of plain piano sheets was that which only girls with the pep and vocalism like theirs could be able to produce. Of course, it takes experience, but these girls seem to be bestowed with a wonderful gift which is very essential-the gift of music. They are: Annie Ellestad, LaVeta Smart, Ruth Thorson, Ester Hill, Geraldine Whitworth, Agnes Moi. 42 ILLAHEE Urchestra M wfr15r:2,f3: n gms' , - . ow -M. 245'- g ,big f 7 kv YA wma 2 fn , .. '1-M Q 1' Qif r f K 5 Top row: Mr. Park finstructorj, Sfanford Wise, Charles Epps. Fourth row: Julius Gius, Oscar Johnson, Constance Belew, Millard Nase. Third row: Douglas Reed, Lois Garman, Robert Heuston. Second row: Andrew Lexa, Harry Anderson, Masao Kondo, Winston Peterson. First row: Iver Hanson, Helen Miskar, Mitsuo Kawamoto, Ray Yamamoto, Irene Johnson. Years gone by seem to have produced no successful orchestra. This year a class of twenty-five members was organized, and, while many of them knew little or nothing of music, what they have accomplished during the year is well worth mentioning. The present players have reached a place where they are envied by many. Mr. Park and the players are to be complimented and congratulated for the wonderful success they have achieved in entertaining the people of our com- munity. J azz Five advanced students have organized a jazz orchestra, the first that has been known in the history of Fife. The plzyers possess excellent talent, and just the right amount of pep to produce snappy music. They are real interested in their work, and Mr. Park's efforts have resulted in something worth while. The personnel is as follows: V Willard Andre ---, ...,..r Saxophone Stanford Wise --- e ..... --- Drums Charles Epps ..., , -..... Saxophone Lois Garman .... ........... P iano Julius Gius ...... .-- .,... Trumpet Mr. Park .....e,. e..... .e.. L 6 adel' . ILLAHEE 43 Debate First row: Geraldine VVl1itworlh, LaVeta Smart, Lois Garman. Sccond row: Forrzst Norris, Julius Gius, Mr. Bixby, Axnold Thompson, Howard Massey. A nun: :nun nun: num, "Resolved: That the benefits derived from the Washington State Primary justify its retention." This being the question, work was started on debate early in October, under the instruction of Mr. Bixby. Fife was placed in a league with seven other schools, and scheduled to clash with Sumner and Carbonado, affirmative teams, and Kapowsin and Gig Harbor, negative teams. The question was found to be quite dry and in need of considerable re- search work, so various trips were made to the Tacoma and Seattle Libraries. During the season several practice debates were held with Lincoln and Stadium, but, being practice debates, there were no judges' decisions. The teams consisted of the following members: Affirmative -Geraldine Whitworth, Howard Massey, Lois Garmang Negative-Julius Gius, Arnold Thompson, Forrest Norris and LaVeta Smart. LaVeta Smart took the place of Forrest Norris in the latter part of the season. Though both teams studied hard, it seems as if Lady Luck was opposing' them, because the final results showed they had not taken a decision. Never- theless, the debaters feel confident that they have gained a certain knowledge which can not be acquired every day. Better luck to next year's teams. ILLAHEE J zmior Prose The ship was sailing in the desert, The camel walked on the seag The birds were in the meadow, And the cow was in the tree. The elephant was fishing For fish that were not there, The snake was swimming in the ice Just like the polar bear. And then right in the school room The train came flying by, I looked again, and then I saw A fish fly in the sky. It was winter in the summer And the snow was on the ground. The fleas were biting mighty hard And the dog spun round and round. The rats were playing fox and dog And the cat joined in the play, The moonshine changed to sunshine And it rained all night that day. The frogs were singing "coo coo," And the skunk gave back the sound. The Eskimo was singing "Massa's in de Cold, Cold Ground." The Juniors know their lessong They never pile up like jams, But this as an exceptiong 'Tis the day before exams. FOLKE JOHNSON, '28 Notes of the Jazzy Seoctette Willie's a student, so bright and so fair, He toots on his sax with all his hot air. Charlie's some buddy, with pep, oh, galore, He, too, plays the sax and is really no bore. Bruno's an expert at music and such, What he doesn't know is not very much. Stan is a sophy with life really true, His feet sure can tumble, and his fingers can too. Lois - a maiden -has all of them beat, She ticks the piano, so sure of her feat. Park - a director - the best there can be - Started them going by turning the key. LOUISE FOX, '27 ILLAHEE 45 xff N SO CREW .,L HJ Q ff Q1,,QxxgQE?2,dxf0:fxf1Oxx44 C3 QVC? CDI xEifE7f 3-:g7Qf1 Q2 ' 46 ILLAHEE Society EIEI El On October lst a coterie of girls motored to Riverside to a party given by Mrs. Whitworth in honor of her daughter, Geraldine. Snappy games were played and a dainty lunch wzs served in the evening. The guests were LaVeta Smart, Ester Hill, Annie Ellestzd, Ruth Thorson, Agnes Moi, and Clara Sicade. Mrs. Whitworth was assisted by her daughter, Jeanne. Everyone agreed that Mrs. Whitworth was a charming hostess. det! .55 Sophomore Party The Sophomore party was the initiation of the Freshman Class. Mr. Enochs, the Sophomore Class sponsor, had charge. Each Sophomore had charge of a Freshman. The Freshmen, both boys and girls, made very good babies with their bottles and rattles. The initiation was enjoyed by all the High School and the faculty. Q53 .52 S enior Party Monday evening, December 20, 1926, the Seniors showed the High School and faculty a wonderful time. A new assortment of games was played. Everyone was kept busy. The hall, decorated in green boughs, brought out the Christmas spirit. During the serving of refreshments a short, chubby Santa Claus passed around stockings full of nuts and candies to everyone. After refreshments the remainder of the evening was spent in dancing, and everyone, having fully enjoyed themselves, left for home. ef! N .SI The Pirates and Buccaneers honored the Sea Dogs by a party on January 21, 1927, the Sea Dogs having won the Curtis Publishing Company's maga- zine contest. Almost everyone wore pirate costumes. The refreshments were served without a table, the service being upon the floor in pirate fashion. New games were played and the evening was enjoyed by everyone. ILLAHEE 47 A surprise party for Mr. and Mrs. J. S. Bixby was given on January 22, 1927, by the community. A mock wedding was given, Andrew Lexa being the groom, Robert Houston the blushing bride, and Julius Gius the minister. Old songs were sung and a chest of beautiful silver was presented the couple as a remembrance of their Fife friends. ,SZ .59 A8 Frosh Party The Freshmen sent out the squirrels to tell the nuts that there would be a big party on March 4, 1927. There was a large crowd and all enjoyed themselves very much. Another new idea that they brought out was the way they served refreshments. Everyone agreed that the Freshies sure knew their stuff when it comes to giving parties. JI .9 N Friday evening, May 6, Mr. and Mrs. Rynning entertained the Senior Class with an informal party at their home. The games played were new and interesting. The main feature of the evening was a play entitled "The Gathering of the Nuts." Delightful refreshments were served, after which Mr. and Mrs. Rynning played and sang several of their favorite melodies. 74 Q59 M J zmior-Senior Banquet On the evening of May 12, 1927, the Seniors were the honored guests at a banquet given by the Junior Class. The dining room was beautifully adorned with apple blossoms and Scotch bloom. The Senior colors, coral and cream, were carried out in the decora- tion of the room. Clyde Garman, the Junior President, acted his role of toastmaster to per- fection. Several talks were given and a musical program was rendered by the Juniors. A pleasant evening was brought to a close by dancing, the music being furnished by the Fife School Jazz Orchestra. 49 that light on Mr. He says he can't omplete victory for e played good, but ill, has been trans- neyed to Gig Har- -0. ig no rotten eggs quet. ey, I would be the pretending the roof his periodical vica- i is a patent medi- The score was 6-0 day. What's going English lesson. worldly phenomena, ienon. 'ur school and gave school, which we to "blow" about. Jr the face. it-talked us. 1. m. The result was nce in achieving a -it, gave his "Leap- looking forward to - to matrimony we 'ious. 50 January 6. 7. 10. 11. 12. 14. 17. 18. 19. 21. ILLAHEE The Estudiantes Adelantes entertained the Student Body. First league basketball game of the season, Fife vs. Eatonville at Eatonville. Catherine M. predicts that basketball will be a complete failure if We lose all the games. All the frosh take their books home to study for exams. Beginning of three-day exams. No one feeling extra well. Kapowsin vs. Fife. Mr. Rynning makes his "comeback," relieving Mr. Enochs. Today Daiichi got on the right track but went the wrong direction. Assembly today. A great deal of yelling was done. Puyallup and Fife clash in a well fought basketball game. 24. Miss Hutchinson informs the Glee Club that they would be singers if they had good voices. 25. Marie Trickle began school. 26. Howard received a letter saying that the Seniors would get their rings by graduation time. 28. Fife vs. Buckley at Fife. 31. Today was the last day of January. February- 1. Miss Cronquist fails to believe that the Spanish 1 Class studied the lesson. 2. The Illahee staff held a meeting. Compromises were not present. 3. The Freshmen want to know if the groundhog saw his shadow. 4. 7. 8. 10. 11. 14. 16. 17. 18. 21. 25. 28. March- 1. 3. 4. 7. 8. 9. Mitsuo says, "Life is the metabolic activity of protoplasmf' At last the Senior rings have arrived. Nothing happened. Character parts rssigned, 'tNothing But the Truth." Fife vs. Orting at Orting. UA game they lost, but thought they'd win." "Valentines" Everyone but Mr. Bixby dodging the darts of Cupid. Information given to Spanish Class on Parliamentary Law. Joe V. forgot to "bawl" some girl out. Sumner vs. Fife. Not so good. Wild Nell, Dolly Sisters and Ole the Swede entertained the Student Body. Stanford the sheik came to school in a "caddy" outfit. The girls leave Kenneth "alone" today. Oscar was tripped and fell for her. Estudiantes Adelantes proved their skill in acting for the Assembly. Freshman party. Civics and Economics Class go to Olympia. No one dines with the Governor. The Civics Class, being so clever, is put to work at cataloging the Library. A splendid Junior Fifonian, and also the six-weeks report cards, were given out. Folke, our famous juggler, has decided to take up mind reading. pils, all glad to be fno assignment the all students get in orld History today. achers never teach "Hearses, Hearses, .nd their instructor 3 spirit of Hamlet. s to be sure to be knots. an is an eight-sided tl newspaper. J per cent. :ee his Queens and per, which will be ear. favor of Roy. The 2 great big guys ?" lpils were initiated. six weeks of hard me to English look- avins first game on :udiantes Adelantes. didn't make it. earning. We're all ILLAHEE 47 A surprise party for Mr. and Mrs. J. S. Bixby was given on January 22, 1927, by the community. A mock wedding was given, Andrew Lexa being the groom, Robert Houston the blushing bride, and Julius Gius the minister. Old songs were sung and a chest of beautiful silver was presented the couple as a remembrance of their Fife friends. M ,S V52 Frosh Party The Freshmen sent out the squirrels to tell the nuts that there would be a big party on March 4, 1927. There was a large crowd and all enjoyed themselves very much. Another new idea that they brought out was the way they served refreshments. Everyone agreed that the Freshies sure knew their stuE when it comes to giving parties. 3 Q3 Friday evening, May 6, Mr. and Mrs. Rynning entertained the Senior Class with an informal party at their home. The games played were new and interesting. The main feature of the evening was a play entitled "The Gathering of the Nuts." Delightful refreshments were served, after which Mr. and Mrs. Rynning played and sang several of their favorite melodies. 74 95 A! J unior-Senior Banquet On the evening of May 12, 1927, the Seniors were the honored guests at a banquet given by the Junior Class. The dining room was beautifully adorned with apple blossoms and Scotch bloom. The Senior colors, coral and cream, were carried out in the decora- tion of the room. Clyde Garman, the Junior President, acted his role of toastmaster to per- fection. Several talks were given and a musical program was rendered by the Juniors. A pleasant evening was brought to a close by dancing, the music being furnished by the Fife School Jazz Orchestra. 48 ILLAHEE School Calendar September- 7. Ding-dong. School begins. Enrollment of 75 pupils, all glad to be there. 8. Someone's missing-Miss Moe and Class of '26. 9. Freshman appeared the same color as the lawn. 10. All the English students have their lessons today Cno assignment the day b-41. 13. No school today. Big rush at the Puyallup Fairy all students get in free. 15. Thomrs Beksinski had to dispose of his gum in World History today. 16. 21. 22. 24. 27. 28. 29. 30. October 4 6. 7. 11. 12. 13. 14. 15. 18. 19. 20. 21. 22. 25. 27. 28. 29. Lois informed Mr. Enochs fEng. 21 that men teachers never teach in a cemetery. LaVeta sang a new version of the funeral march, "Hearses, Hearses, Hearsesf' Senior Class talk ring and pins. No disputes. Some of the members of the Agriculture Class and their instructor leave for Yakima Fair. The fourth year English Class is haunted by the spirit of Hamlet. Mitsuyoshi in Physics Class sets the alarm so as to be sure to be awake when the dismissal bell rings. Annie's heirlooms are discovered. The Freshmen Girls' coats were raided and tied in knots. Nicholas Zittle in General Science says that oxygen is an eight-sided figure. Appointing of Fifonian Reporters. Now for a real newspaper. Red Cross donations - Seniors and Sophomores 100 per cent. A number of the students were vaccinated. , Mr. Bixby took his Biology Class on a trip to see his Queens and Drones. He was stung on the dome. All Fifonian reports ing now for the first paper, which will be bigger and better than that of the preceding year. First football game at Roy. Score, 6 to 0, in favor of Roy. The boys returned singing "Where'd you get those great big guys ?" The Sophomore party. All the verdant green pupils were initiated. Tests. We all show what we have derived from six weeks of hard work and no play. Effects of vaccination is proven when Agnes came to English look- ing like a Blue Ruin. Ruth Thorson says, Hlt won't be long now." Gig Harbor and Fife Flashes play, 20-6. Fife wins first game on our grounds. Spanish 2 Class organized a Spanish club-the Estudiantes Adelantes. Report cards. Everyone passed except a few who didn't make it. No school. Teachers' institute-their yearly learning. We're all sorry. No school. No school. ILLAHEE 49 November- 2. Walter was given a job of killing all the flies that light on Mr. Enoch's head. 3. Frank Takemura enters school from Lincoln High. He says he can't get used to the teachers. 5 Fife plrys Roy's football team at Fife. It was a complete victory for Fife, when they scored 18-0. 8 Fife football team vs. Puyallup at Puyallup. Fife played good, but no one knows it. 9 Willard says the drop-kick, once popular in football, has been trans- ferred to the Charleston. 11 The football team and a number of students journeyed to Gig Har- bor. All had a good time and won the game, 6-0. 12 The Girls' Sextette made its debut. There being no rotten eggs handed out, they accepted the omission as a bouquet. 15 Theodore says to Half, "If you were Jack Dempsey, I would be the next world's champion." 17 Millard Nase tells us that you can't keep dry by pretending the roof isn't leaking. 19 Elwell Ruddock came to school today after one of his periodical vrca- tions. 22 Ralph J. informs the History Class that Mussolini is a patent medi- cine. 24 Quilcene boys came to play Fife's football team. The score was 6-0 in our favor. And so the end of a good season. 25 Thanksgiving- Turkey and no school. December- 2 Debate 4 Mr. Bixby didn't give the Biology Class a test today. What's going to happen? 7 Tadao surprised the English 4 Class by having his English lesson. 9 Lillian J declares that Physics might pertain to worldly phenomena, but to get a problem correct is a single phenomenon. 10. Mr. Higgins of the Curtis Publishing Co. visited our school and gave us an idea on how to make money for our school, which we accepted. 13 Mr. Park and his orchestra surely have something to "blow" about. 15 Epps says that Henry Clay must be a treatment for the face. 17. Fife debates Carbonado at Fife. The opponents out-talked us. 20 Senior party. Great time. "Half" acted as Santa. 21 Boys' basketball team plays Fife A. C. second team. The result was 22 23 a big victory for Fife, which gave us confidence in achieving a better team in the future. Mr. Enochs, in order to show good Christmas spirit, gave his "Leap- ing Lena" away and bought himself a Nash. No school tomorrow and eight more days. All are looking forward to Santa Claus. January- 3. Everyone is glad to be back to school again- 4. Now that Mr. Bixby has taken the serious step to matrimony we wonder if he'll expect his pupils to be more serious. 50 I L L A H E E January- 6. The Estudiantes Adelantes entertained the Student Body. 7. First league basketball game of the season, Fife vs. Eatonville at Eatonville. 10. Catherine M. predicts that basketball will be a complete failure if we lose all the games. 11. All the frosh take their books home to study for exams. 12. Beginning of three-day exams. No one feeling extra well. 14. Kapowsin vs. Fife. 17. Mr. Rynning makes his "comeback," relieving Mr. Enochs. 18. Today Daiichi got on the right track but went the wrong direction. 19. Assembly today. A great deal of yelling was done. 21. Puyallup and Fife clash in a well fought basketball game. 24. Miss Hutchinson informs the Glee Club that they would be singers if they had good voices. 25 Marie Trickle began school. 26 Howard received a letter saying that the Seniors would get their rings by graduation time. 28 Fife vs. Buckley at Fife. 31 Today was the last day of January. F ebruary- 1 Miss Cronquist fails to believe that the Spanish 1 Class studied the lesson. 2 The Illahee staff held a meeting. Compromises were not present. 3 The Freshmen want to know if the groundhog saw his shadow. 4 Mitsuo says, "Life is the metabolic activity of protoplasmf' 7 At last the Senior rings have arrived. 8 Nothing happened. 10 Character parts rssigned, 'fNothing But the Truth." 11 Fife vs. Orting at Orting. HA game they lost, but thought they'd win." 14 'fValentines." Everyone but Mr. Bixby dodging the darts of cupid. 16 Information given to Spanish Class on Parliamentary Law. 17 Joe V. forgot to "bawl" some girl out. 18 Sumner vs. Fife. Not so good. 21 Wild Nell, Dolly Sisters and Ole the Swede entertained the Student Body. 25 Stanford the sheik came to school in a "caddy" outfit. 28 The girls leave Kenneth "alone" today. March- 1 Oscar was tripped and fell for her. 3 4 7 8 9 Estudiantes Adelantes proved their skill in acting for the Assembly. Freshman party. Civics and Economics Class go to Olympia. No one dines with the Governor. The Civics Class, being so clever, is put to work at cataloging the Library. A splendid Junior Fifonian, and also the six-weeks report cards, were given out. Folke, our famous juggler, has decided to take up mind reading. Ma.rch- 10 14 16 18 21 22 24 April- 1 5 6 8 11 12 13 14 17 18 20 21 25 26 27 28 29 May- 2 3 4 5 6 9 10 11 12 13 16 17 18 20 23 25 26 27 ILLAHEE 51 Tickets for the Senior play were given out to sell. Prize offered. James A. makes the Freshmen girls believe that he is the big butter man from the Vest. Dorothy G. forgot to say "Oh Heck!" "Nothing But the Truth" was presented by the Senior Class. Mary B. says "Mr. Waterman opened up a new ink well." A "one" hour Assembly. Results - No Physics. Election of tennis, track and baseball managers. Freshmen issue Fifonian. "April Fool." Campus Day. A day of hard work but no lessons. Anna Vraves forgot to laugh. Margaret VVaterhouse lengthened her dress. Fife clashes with Kapowsin baseball team. Score, 4 to 3, in favor of Kzpowsin. Lost baseball game to Pacific Lutheran College. Not so good. Senior Fifonian issue. Won baseball game from Sumner. No school for two days. Easter vacation. Starting of a snappy paper drive. Tadao and James leave for Pullman. Freshmen late for class. Too much paper getting. Couple Sophs sleep in school. Out too late with paper. Closing of paper drive. Sophs win hard-fought struggle for prize. Fife baseball nine journeys to Buckley. Lose 9 to 2. Presentation of Senior remembrance to Student Body. Biology class goes to Steilacoom. All return safe. Revenge: Fife, 73 Kapowsin, 4. The Freshmen girls all received May baskets from the Soph boys. Donna and Constance keep an eagle eye for the two sheiks who stroll by. The Seniors showed that dignity is a good thing by producing the best class issue of the Fifonian. Fife clashes with St. Leo's baseball team. Who do you think won? The Sophs and their Sponsor take their well-earned half-day off. "The Last Edition" was a successful movie given by the Juniors. Douglas says, Ulf I'm studying when you come in, wake me up." Agnes acts as teacher in English IV Class. Junior-Senior banquet tonight. June said she has grown three inches since school started. Miss Cronquist forgot to come up to study hall during noon hour. School picnic. Everybody had a gland time. exams. Beginning of three-dry Senior The Seniors, brave and bold, are not fazed by the exams. Collecting knowledge prevailed thru the school fexams.J. The last exams. of the season. Not so bad. Last day of school. Whoop-pee! Graduation night. Fourteen brilliant students gone ibut not for- gotten J. 52 ILLAHEE A Wanderer William Lyle was a dreamer, a boy of eighteen. He disliked school very muchg he hated to work and study-just to dream the hours away was his greatest desire. I suppose you wonder where Willisiri, or Billy, as everyone called him, received his dreams. Well, Billy's mother was a Gypsy. She died when Billy was two years old. His mother died longing for her Gypsy home far away. Billy's father gave him everything out Bill" was not satisfied. Bill"'1 father made him go to school and Billy hated school. One day some girls were out rowboat riding. They lost control of the boat and it went shooting down the stream, which was dotted with huge rocks. They were so frightened that they became speechless. As they rounded a curve in the stream they almost bumped into Billy, who was fishing. He saved the girls. Everyone praised Billy very much and called him a hero. One night later, Billy was not to be found anywhere. Everyone searched for him, but all in vain. A Billy's father found a letter on the mantlepiece from Billy. Billy had written that he wrs sorry that he had caused his father so much trouble. One paragraph ran: "But father, as autumn came there was a strange wild feeling in my Gypsy blood. Even the birds that flew south seemed to beckon me to come. And father, believe me, but I didn't go away from you at my own will. Something within me seemed to draw me away. I want to wander -wander with my native people, and be free. Father, all my life I have wished to wander. I am a useless dreamer and a wanderer. Father, for- give-" The letter dropped from the father's hands. Great sobs shook his body. Poor, poor Billy, a victim of the wanderer's spell of autumn. ELIZABETH FOX, '30. ILLAHEE 5J ff l f l ix . 1 LHTE WU I 54 ILLAHEE French Translation It was in a cabaret in Paris, during the war, that I first met her. She was charming and I often wondered why she ever became a girl of the cabarets. We received orders, after a few days in the city, to advance to the front. When I told her that I was to leave, she looked sad. Maybe it was just her way of 'tkiddingn us boys, but somehow I think she was in earnest. She took a small piece of paper from her bag and scribbled on it a few words in French. She kissed it and gave it to me. I was in a hurry to form ranks, so I placed it in my pocket and during three days of fighting I forgot all about it. It came to my mind as a flash in the trench one day, and I took it out. I can't understand or read French, so I looked around for a French buddy who could translate it for me. I found one and handed it to him, asking for a translation. He looked at it and was about to speak when he fell to the ground-dead as a stone! Killed by a German machine gun. I lost no time to take it from his hands and rushed to an American boy coming toward us whom I knew could understand French. He read my note, looked up and smiled and then gave it back. "Well," he beganeethen he gasped, and I reached for my gas mask. Gas was in the air and the buddy was dead. I was lucky to escape. A few days later with a French pilot I was flying to Paris with a special message. In mid-air I remembered the note and held it before his eyes for him to translate. He read it, frowned, and the plane broke into Hames - and the pilot was burned to death. I escaped by the use of my parachute. I now began to think this note was a hoodoo, and decided to leave it alone until I was away from the battlefields. Time went by and the Armistice was signed. In a transport for home I knew several boys who understood French and asked one to help me. He promised he would and I trusted him. I took the treasure out of my pocket and carefully unfolded it. As I was handing it to him a strong wind arose and blew it from my hands, far out into the blue waters of the Atlantic. I suppose Neptune, god of the seas, holds the secret of my note-if he can read French. JULIUS GIUS, '29. ILLAHEE Get on the Job 55 The baseball game started with a shout from the fans, and the umpire replied, "Batter up! You know that 'for age and want, save while you mayg no morning sun lasts a whole day.' " The captain of the Fife team went up to our first baseman and said, 'tGet what you can, and what you get, holdg 'tis the stone that will turn all your lead into gold!" The umpire repeated, rather impatiently, "Batter up!" A little, short man took up the bat. The fans, amid much shouting, yelled, "Great estates may venture more, but little boats should keep near shore." But nevertheless the little fellow was safe on first. Next up to bat was a tall, lanky fellow whom everyone expected to knock a home run, but he instead fanned out. As an answer to their razzing he furiously cried, "You couldn't have done any better." "O, yes," replied a witty fan, "He that by the plow must thrive, himself must either hold or drive." The team didn't seem to make much progress in scoring. Why? Re- member the famous saying, "I never saw an oft moved tree nor yet an oft removed family that throve so well as those that settled be." Fife, however, lost Richard's Almanac we For For For For the game, due to the absence of find a proverb that runs like this: want of a nail the shoe was lost, want of a shoe a horse was lost, one man. In Poor want of a horse the rider was lost, want of a rider the war was lost. AYAKO OHASHI, '28. 56 ILLAHEE Keep Climbing Two collegians had planned a trip to the Mountain. The idea was a good one. The Mountain in the midst of winter is piled high with snow, and this was a chance for the boys to show what they were made of. Indolent, the greater part of the party, was a very wealthy young man this father's estite had amounted to millionsb. Diligent, the rest of the gang, was a min of few words, high ideals, and bright prospects. The path he had trodden so far had not been one of roses. The distance between Home and the Mountain was but a step for ln- dolent in his speedy Rolls-Royce. For Diligent in his Ford the road was long, but not once did he tire. When the engine refused to run, he patiently cranked away. Indolent, tho' getting a late stirt, succeeded in overtaking Diligent and his Ford. No sooner had Indolent gone ahead of Diligent than his fast little car, on account of his careless driving, overturned, and Indolent was left to weep over the remains. Diligent and his Ford soon happened by and picked the stranded Indolent up. The bottom of the Mountain was Indolent's destiny. Diligent traveled on. The path to the top of the Mountain was a steep one, the ice covered rocks, and crevices were nothing compared to the other dangers Diligent had to face, but Diligent journeyed on. Meanwhile, Indolent was contented to sit in the Ford, to read magazines, and to satisfy his hunger with Diligent's sandwiches. Indolent. was sitting prettyw-at least, he thought he was. He yawned and was about to close his eyes to catch a wink of sleep, when he heard a growl. Very few words are needed to explain his fate, a hungry cougar was staring at him. Diligent's golden opportunity was at hand when he arrived at the top of the Mountain, for there lay a pot of gold. All he had to do was-reach out and take it. The spirits of Indolent and Diligent still roam the world over, stirring people from their laziness, and making them seek those golden opportunities. LOUISE FOX, '27. ILLAHEE + ,f Q, H 5 1 ' X ' T 3: C51 E1.r:a'ga MJ Fi 1+ "' i f 1 :V , W .I I 114, llfl' ,xxx 1 'E Z Ein Y V L qgj . 1 ,lf ,pw ".f! S ' 'R fftqvn-w ' " ' " ' ' ' T' W' :ff 58 ILLAHEE Fife Life "What's the matter, Brick? You look overworked." Brick-"Oh, we have to have three themes a week for English." "Holy smoke! How long ago did this start?" Brick- "Enochs said we start next week." When Orville Wright achieved his first success they said man had con- quered the air. Judging from the newspapers, the air is one of those things that don't know when itis licked. Kenneth-"Now give me your honest opinion, James. I have a date with Genevieve and I also have four days' English to make up. What would you do if you were in my shoes?" James-'fWell, Kennie, if I were in your shoes I'd get a shoe shine." Enochs fin study hallj--"If I have to speak to you boys again, you'll have to stay in about a week tonight." An orator had spoken on self assertion for a long time, and to finish his speech he said: "A man who gives in when he is wrong is intelligent, but a man who gives in when he is right--" "Is married," came from the audience. Enochs-"Where was Charles III crowned?" Folke fafter a minute's thoughti-t'On his head." Standford-"When I finish High School I am going to take my Ford and go to Hollywood." Epps-"What's the idea? It's cheaper to travel by train." Stan.-"I know that, but I'm taking Emerson's advice and I'm gonna hitch my heap to a star." HARDBOILED Boy-"I come from one tough breed. My dad cuts his nails with an axe and brushes his teeth with a file." Ditto-"Not so tough! My dad's a plumber and twice a week he shaves himself with a blow-torch." 'tI've brought back that second-hand car I bought." "What's the matter, Parson, can't you run it?" "Not and stay in the ministry." "How long did it take your wife to learn to drive ?" "It'l1 be ten years this spring." Absent-minded Prof.-"Waiter, half an hour ago I ordered some lamb chops. Have you forgotten them, or have I eaten them?" Visitor-"My poor man, I suppose it was the desire for drink that brought you here." Prisoner--"Not at all, I never expected to get in this place." Mother fcoming in at 2 a. m.J-"You needn't have waited up for me, Ruth. I have my own key." Ruth-"I know, but somebody had to let grandma in." out this ILLAHEE 59 Fergy-"Why does Mary call you maple syrup?" Stan.-"Because I'm such a refined sap." Dumb Dora fat Ferry Museumj--"Have you a mummy of King Tut here?" Attendant-"No, miss." D. D.-"Why not? I hear they have a very wonderful one in London." "My Dad's an Elk, an Eagle, a Lion and a Moose." Q!! "Gosh! What do they charge to see him. He-"I just bought a set of balloon tires." She-"Oh, George, I didn't know you had a balloon." "Hey, waiter, where's my honey?" "Sorry, sir, but she doesn't work here any more." "My brother takes up Spanish, English, Italian, German and Scotch." "Goodness, when does he study "He doesn't study, he runs an elevator." QM Man-"And could I have a cocktail, whiskey, wine, anything I want, with- violating the law Steward-"Yes, sir." Man-"Then bring me a lemonade." qv Howard-"Do you refuse to pay me that four-bits you owe me ?" Half-"No, I don't refuse, I merely refrain." Oscar-"What struck you the Hrst time you visited Chicago ?" Traveling Salesman-"A blackjack." Enochs-"Have you ever done any public speaking?" Fred-"Well, I made a date with my girl over a party line." Willard-"Hey, Gus, there's a Hy in my ice cream." Gus-"Let him freeze and teach him a lesson." I hate to be a kicker, I always long for peace, But the wheel that does the squeaking is the one that gets the grease. Farmer-"Hey, son, what are you doing in my cherry tree?" Johnny-"There's a sign down there that says, 'Keep off the grass! " Enochs-"Fellows, something must be done to remedy the status team." Ruscher-"What do ya mean status quo ?" Enochs-"I mean the mess this team is in." quo of Traffic Cop-"Did you ever ride a jackass '?" Nase-"No," Cop--"Well, you ought to get onto yourself." "If it hadn't been for his 'wife Bixby would have spent every cent he had in this world." 'tHow did she manage to stop him?" "She didn't stop him, she beat him to it." Brick-"This paper tells of a man who lives on onions alone." Enochs-"Well, anyone who lives on onions ought to live alone." ILLAHEE Index to Contributors El E I A. G. Seamons Ben Andre Beutel Business College California and Winthrop Florists Chas. B. Roger Co. College of Puget Sound Dr. J. T. Willson Epps Cafe Farmers State Bank Fife Floral Co. Fountain Drug Store George Scofield Co. Gillam Sz Stevens Motor Co. Golden Eagle Dairy G. Sz W. Garage Hamilton Candy Co. H. Benthien Sz Sons Kimball Sporting Goods Co. Knapp's Business College Miethke's Nursery M. R. Martin Co. Piggly Wiggly Reliance Lumber Co. Remington Typewriter Co. Robt. M. Smith Studio Shaw Supply Co., Inc. Stanley Bell Printing Co. Tacoma Engraving Co. The Bank of California The Valley Forge Garage Washington Hardware Co. omp lmen of THE VALLEY FGRGE Service MAIN 2727 El 62 ILLAHEE E1....... When you need Flowers for any occasion Sick friends, Weddings, congratulations, or in memory of some dear one gone, or if you need plants for your gar- den, Window boxes, table, etc., call on us. Our flowers give satisfaction. x9!59505.5Q5Q7z797:5050599050501 J JQOQJQKQQJ 39? 3009300900201 5 PHONE MAIN 7837-J4 El.......................................................................E-I E 719 Pantages Building, Tacoma : Main 1630 Robert M. Smith Studio Artistic Portrait Photography Artists ROBT. M. SMITH - G. H. LERCHER OFFICIAL PHOTOGRAPHERS Fon FIFE HIGH SCHOOL : 1927 ANNUAL El........ ................................. ........E1 R. D. No. 2, BOX 16 E "Yes, I was educated at Burton and C. P. S." t'Jumpin' cats, is it possible to sue them?" Mother-t'Joe, why can't you be a good boy?" Joe-'AI can for a quarter." Mother-f'Why can't you be like your father, good for nothing?" Elderly lady Ito ministerl - "A gentleman called me handsome yes- terday. Was it sinful for me to feel proud of the compliment?" Minister-"Not at all madamg it's the gentleman who isethe sinner, not you." Reporter tto patriarchj-"And to what do you attribute your long life?', Old Man - "Well, the fact that I was born a hundred and twenty-tive years ago might have something to do With it." ILLAHEE nmnununumnnn ................... ....... ....................... ............... ........ . I3 A Machine for Every Purpose - PORTABLE TABULATING ReI'l'1ll'1gtOI'1 STANDARD ELECTRIC ..-.-L.. NOISELESS ACCOUNTING Remington Typewriter Co. E 788 COMMERCE STREET, TACOMA ........................................ ............................................ 13 Enuunnn IunnmnIunnnnmnn-nmnnnmnmn PIGGLY WIGGLY SAVES HOUSEKEEPERS MANY DOLLARS THE PIGGLY WIGGLY CREED 5 To serve well and to deal fairly.-To profit not alone in dollars E but in the good-will of those with whom we trade.-To improve our E opportunities and rear from our daily work a structure which shall E be known for all things best in business. 15 STORES IN PIERCE COUNTY Thompson-"What do you charge for a ticket to Fife?" Ticket Agent - "We don't charge anything. You pay cash or you walk." "I have a new cook coming on Mon- day." "Oh, my dear, how exciting. VVhat are you going to wear?" City Sap fto a country girlJf"How is the milkmaid today?" Country Girl-"Milk is not made, sirg it comes from cows." Some folks can't mind their business, The reason is you'lI find, They either have no business Or else they have no mind. 'tWhy does Bixby prefer blondes?" "Because his wife is a brunette." Catherine ion seeing her first flounderk-"Oh, Fred, that poor fish has a Hat tire." E nnnnuuunuu nmnunnunuu u lulullulllxlxl lnlllllllll U FOU TAI DRUG STORE DRUGGISTS Phone Main 7826-J5 FIFE, WASH. Try the Drug Store First 64 ILLAHEE unnnunlnnunnnnunnnnnu nnnn E1................ ........... ...................................... .............Ej College of Puget sound A COLLEGE WITH A PROGRESSIVE PROGRAM FULLY ACCREDITED TO GRANT DEGREES IN ARTS AND SCIENCE Q PRE-TECHNICAL - LIBRARY - JOURNALISM -- BUSINESS 5 ADMINISTRATION - INDUSTRIAL CHEMISTRY COURSES RELIGIOUS EDUCATION - MUSIC SUMMER SESSION OPENS JUNE 13, 1927 Autumn Semester-Freshman Week-September 14, 1927 ' High School Credentials should be sent to the College before August lst. A Bulletin of Information will be sent on request REGISTRAR - COLLEGE OF PUGET SOUND - TACOMA, WASHINGTON l3......... .......................,..................................................... .........El : COMPLIMENTS or The Bank of California N. A. A NATIONAL BANK 11th and Broadway T A C O M A "What you need is an electric bath," said the doctor. "Not for me," said the patient. "My uncle drowned in one of those things in Sing Sing." Here are two inadvisable ones from an absent-minded professor: He slammed his wife shut and kissed the door. He shaved the cat and kicked him- self in the free. Oscar-"Did you take a shower?', Younkin-"No, is there one miss- ing?" Fife is full of contrasts. After the still watches of the night come the noisy alarm clocks of the morning. Frosh-"Why do they have knots instead of miles on the ocean?" Senior-"Well, you see they canlt have the ocean tide if there are no knots." ILLAHEE nnnnnnlnnu nun Spalding Athletic Goods WASHINGTON HARDWARE CO. j 10th and Pacific Ave. Guns Fishing Tackle Hardware ......... .......................... E1 E1......... ........................................................................... ..... El OPPORTUNITY Comes to those who are prepared OF COURSE YOU WILL OO T0 KNAPP'S El52'?E?S2 COLLEGE : Fully Accredited TACOMA - - - - WASHINGTON Optimist-"I can see good in every- thingf' I Pessimist-"Gee, can you see good in the dark?" Ralph-"These chickens on the road cause a lot of accidents." Mr. Rynning - "But not near as many as those beside the driver." In a big car speeding towards the crossing, an argument was going on as to which would get to the crossing first, the train or the auto. "Sit easy," said the driver. "I can beat it easily." "You can't," said the other Occu- pant," it will beat us by twenty seconds? "Guess again," said the driver, and he gave it more gas. A bright one in the back seat of the car piped up, "Well, I don't give a hang who wins, but I hope the race isn't a tie." El......... ..... E1 WHEN YOU NEED ANYTHING Office or School Supplies WE CAN SERVE YOU Quality Merchandise Reasonably Priced M. R. MARTIN 8: C0 926 PACIFIC AVENUE TACOMA El 66 ILLAHEE George Scofield Co. BUILDING MATERIALS HARVEY O. SCOFIELD Secy.-Treas. Main 676 1533 DOCK ST. z TACOMA, WASH. E1........ .........l3 Frosh-t'My brother's chief electri- cian on the football team." Wise Soph - 'tWhat use do they have for an electrician on a football team?" Frosh-"Darned if I know, but last Saturday he told me he was head linesmanf' Kenneth-"Did you notice Joe's lip curl while he was talking to us?" Donna-"No, I didn't know he had a hair lip." Dumb Dora is so dumb that she planted sugar lumps and expected sugar cane to grow. She bought a set of drawers for the bureau of information. She thought Gertrude Ederle used the paralytic stroke to swim the Eng- lish channel. 'tMay I borrow your red tie ?" "Sureg but why the formality?" "I couldn,t find it." El........ .....,.. ...............,....................... .........E1 GERA IUMS Let Us Plant Up Your Window Boxes and Baskets - Our stock of bedding plants has never been better. All fine, healthy plants in all the varieties. L A fine line of Snapdragons, Asters, Zinnias, Marigofds, 5 Stocks, etc., at moderate prices. ' H, BENTHIEN et sozvs NURSERIES ILLAHEE 67 mum: nnnunnnnnnnunnmnnununuunnn BEU TEL BUSINESS IInIunumnumnnmuuunmnmmnmmn nun-unsung Intensive Stenographic, Sec- retarial and Accounting Courses. 2 Highest Teaching Standards for 38 Years. ' Graduates placed in preferred COLLEGE positions' I Write for Free Book of Facts. 937W Broadway T A C O M A Main 802 E1 ----------------------------'---------------' ----- -----------------'---f--------.-- --'------------------------.--- iii E' "'''''"'"""'"'"'''"""'"''""'""'""'''""'""""""""""""''"'''"'"'''"''"'"'"'"'""'"'""'""'"""""""""""" E GILLAM .QC STEVEN MOTOR 00. NASH MOTOR CARS 733-35 St. Helens Avenue Main 301 5 TACOMA 2 E1 Spaghetti should not be cooked too longg about ten inches is long enough for most people. AT C. M. T. C. LAST SUMMER Capt.-"Did you fire at the tar- get Y" Bixby-"Yes, sir." Capt.H"How often and with what results?" Bixby-UI fired three times, sir. The fiist time I missed the target and the other two times I hit it in the same place." iMiss Cronquist tin Geom.J-"Stan- ford, state Archimedes' principle." Standfoi'dE"Arehimedes7 VVas he the guy that jumped out of the bath- tub and ran down the street naked, shouting 'Eureka"?" Miss C.-"Yes, that's the man." Stanford-t'Gee, I didnlt think a fel- low that would do a thing like that had any principlef' El l --18 1, E These are our specialties- : : and have been for venrs. But we also sell V - Greeting Cards Mountain Views 5 Pens and Pencils E DROP IN AND SEE VS 5 WVHEN IN TUVVN SHAW SUPPLY co. im. E 1015 Pacific Avenue E E Tacoma, Wash. E nmnnnn 68 ILLA HEE nnmmnn aninnlnnunnununnnnnInulnunu:uanInnununlnuunnunnnn nunm mum QFD 'we STORAGE BATTE RY Q I 6' i illard , ..' 1' e The Most Battery 5 - For Your Money For Every Car Chas. B. Roger Co., Inc. VVILLARD DISTRIBUTORS 5 Enochs-"No pretty woman's go- ing to make a fool out of me." Julius-"Why, I think your girl is real good looking." "Are you a college man?" "No, I'm wearing these clothes to pay an election bet." Van Dusen-J'Here's Bishop Doran. Shall I ask him to join us? Mabel-"Oh, Mr. Van Dusen, this is so sudden." Football Hero-t'No, mother, I did not lose my front teethg they're in my suitcase." "Boy, this is a patriotic pen? " 'Patriotic penl' How come?" 'tIt's gone dry, gone dry, my boy." "Do you know the difference be- - . 5 tween taxis and trolleys ?" E MRIH A St. gi AcN0-xv E1 ..........,..,.....,...,......... .................,......,...., "Goodg we'l1 take a trolley." le ---'-----'- -----------------------------'-"'--'--'-'-'-------'r I'-'---'--'----'--'--------'---A-"-"-"'-"-""-""'----- '-'------- El A GRADUATION GIFT? - FLOWERS! - From CALIFORNIA OT WINTHROP FLORISTS MAIN 7732 MAIN 2875 E 919 PACIFIC AVENUE 775 BROADWAY TACOMA, WASH. iii ----.------ .-...--..-------------------.----------------- ---------- m I3 ----'------ -""--"- E1 z HAMILTON'S BARS ' CALL 50 "A BAR FOR EVERY TASTE" 30 Different Bars to Pick From ILLAHEE 69 unnnu nnnnunlnnnul uuunnnnnnunn nnnnm EPPS CAFE 2 l 910 Pacific Avenue Tacoma OPEN ALL NIGHT IT PAYS TO PLAY KIMBALL SPORTING GOODS CO. 1107 BROADWAY TACOMA E ......... ...................................................... ...........El "I walk five miles every day." "How come? It's only a mile to Eg......... ............E1 the office and back." I , 2 'AI yknow, but I walk one and dodge - N four. - , : 1 "Bill's getting terribly absent-niind- E ' ed. The other day he kissed a 1 woman." 1 "Thought it was his wife, I sup- From 5 l poie' . . . ,, Tuberculin Tested Cows i Nog it was his wife. 5 Flapper-"You can't eat your cake E92 35 and have it." Cake-Eater-"Nog but there's al- ways more cake." "How far off from the answer to D AIR Y i to ALD1lf,LCIjef6f0X left." p Main 7810-J2 "Do you play the races ?" E "Nog only the piano and tennis." li1......... ...................................... ............lj 5 greens, for when winter comes and 5 Evergreens. 70 ILLA HEE uulunn nnnnnunnnnnnnnnnnuunnnunnnun:Inmannununmnnunnnmnnnnnnnmnnnn El........ .............l3 : Reliance Lumber . Company . Lumber, Sash and Doors Interior Finish 5 See us for ' Poultry House Material - Yard and Office 5 East D and Puyallup Ave. 5 : Main 72 TACOMA E1........ ................................ .........E1 El "The more I look at you the more beautiful you seem." HYes!7! HI ought to look oftenerf' Him-"What do they call the new baggy hats for women?" Hei"I dunno, must be a new type of bean bag." Ita-"You're a poet and donlt know itg your feet show it4they're Long- fell0w.', It-t'Say, youire getting Whittier and Whittier." Teacher: "Johnny, I'm only pun- ishing you because I love you." Johnny: "I wish I was big enough to return your love." Abie: "Papa, what's science?" Papa: "Don't be dumb like, Abie, itts them things like what says, 'Keep off the grass.' " n nnnnu.u nnumnnnnun nn unnl Q "A Thing of Beauty ls a Joy Forever" This is very true of a gardeng for what could be more beautiful I E than a garden with its profusion of blooms, evergreens, and trees ? Ornamental Evergreens are just coming into their own. People : E now realize that to- have a really nice garden they must have Ever- : flowers are gone your garden will : still be beautiful if you have had the foresight to plant Ornamental We have everything for the garden that needs beautifying. We also handle fruit trees and concrete bird baths and vases. Our prices E are right and there is no question about the quality of our stock : E , as E wewere the FIRST PRIZE WINNERS at the Western Washington E 5 Fair in 1926. Will do planting if customers so desire. MIETHKEVS Phone Main 7838-J5 NURSERY R. F. D. No. 2, Box 56 , Tacoma, Washington , ,7Y, ILLAHEE E1....... ...... ............... ... E1 N NEST EGGS A mother hen fixes her nest, lays her eggs one by one, carefully : guards them, and finally-brings forth her brood. Financial progress is made the same way. Few of us realize the "hatching power" of money. It produces ' an offspring every 6 months, and these offspring in turn begin at E once to raise a little family of their own. A setting hen is careful of her nest eggs. She does not break Q them nor waste them. lf a stock promoter should come around and E try to teach her how to 'thatch them quick," she would peck him good. Let us Follow the Hen's Example : Place your nest eggs in our bank, where they will be safe and Q where the hatching process can proceed without interruption. FARMERS STATE BANK SUMNER, WASH. She Got the Cookies lgl""""" " El Alice came running in from play E with "Mamma, I want some cookies!" : "But Alice, I just gave you some a 5 F' 2 lfe few minutes ago." "I know it, mamma, but Iate those 5 and want some more." : - oral t'But it isn't good for you to eat so 5 T many cookies. When I was a little 5 girl I wasn't always eating between E meals." : - , Alice thought this over a minute, E then startled mother with, "Well,may- Q +I-I--M-M-H-M-I---I-I--I+ be you didn't, but you surely didn't 5 Q ' have as good a mama as I have." : L Flowers for Alice got the cookies. l Any Occasion 1 Sponge: "I think that a street car in-,,-,,-,,,-,,-,,,,,,-,,-,,-,i hash just passed." Wet: "How do you know?" Sponge: "I can shee its tracks." Main 7810-J1 First Angel: "How'd you get here?" E Second Angel: "Flu." Eg.......... .. E1 72 ILLAHEE F ' Ill w 4 ,Ji your home! Plenty of water in SK OU can have water under pressure any place Water Systemg low in cost, economical in tion silent and efficient No attention required, they are self priming, self-oiling and fully auto matic. Water in the kitchen bath room laundry, garage or any place where needed. A hundred gallons pumped for one cent. Many sizes to select fromg one to meet your individual requirements Information and estimate furnished opera 'Wim p TNI J 35" I L HILL without obligation. 'li , ' f 1' Ii at f l Fort Wayne Engineering 6? v'j"'l , LY' Manufacturing Co. G. 62 W. GARAGE J lil . " L-ii-1' xx. . X xi N., l Xl, N fi l' you want it when you install a Paul Complete ' 'f fd, 1. 'fx a n o im! 'i 'Tum . i B limi ' if I- 1 I 4 I' ' - .'., I 1 i I X , lip I Lil r i rd il L- i , '55 QQ l . Wi ' lj lm ' G NS' W 'P 1 V , N . 1 'mlm I 5' l U ll i it Q i if i 1 PHONE 7838-R2 R. 1, Box 51A X TACOMA 'N 5 0 ., 'I 2? " Lzll Im! "YVhat's all the loud talking in the dining room, sir?" "Father and mother are swapping animals." "Swapping animals ?" "Yes, she passed the buck to him and got his goat." Boss-"On your way to Smith 8x Sons, you will pass a Office Boy fhopefullyj-t'Yes, sir." Boss-'tWell, pass it." "How about some nice horseradish, "Oh, no indeed. We keep a car." " said the grocer to Enochs4"I heard that Bruno called you a blockhead right ?" Stan-'KAh, he didn't make it quite as strong as that. down your capg here comes a woodpecker? " football field." the bride. last night. Am I He just said, 'Pull She fwho had just been kissedj-"How dare you? Papa said he would kill the iirst man who kissed me." He-"And did he?" ILLAHEE EI.......... ,, EJ ' . V4 V. 4- "K ? J' f 'V 0 1 'f A I ' ,LL 'V Y if ' I ' X.. A 1- A" kia v 'VU if--I E K, Lvi-nz ' ffl Ji I u g ' 0 J ' f - . , .A,.,. . . ..,.,:,..,, .,....,A. ,.4,:.4, V. ,.,.:A, il! N ..,,: pro Vx ,'., Av T A Ziffi ,I I 'I . - ENGRAVING Xp f ' ' COMPANY and 5' I REVERE STUDIOS f f Vpltq, 4 ?'2l Commerce Slreelt . ' - .. ' SUPERIOR PRINTING 1 J.I+1 - -0- PLATES AND MODERN I I. jo 9 ART WORK P .:.,A gig om l ll A- Qyfffx X nl ,1,,,,,,.,. I .,,.4:,,.,.I.4,,,., ,,., , .,1. , ,,, "'. 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Suggestions in the Fife High School - Illahee Yearbook (Fife, WA) collection:

Fife High School - Illahee Yearbook (Fife, WA) online yearbook collection, 1926 Edition, Page 1

1926

Fife High School - Illahee Yearbook (Fife, WA) online yearbook collection, 1932 Edition, Page 1

1932

Fife High School - Illahee Yearbook (Fife, WA) online yearbook collection, 1938 Edition, Page 1

1938

Fife High School - Illahee Yearbook (Fife, WA) online yearbook collection, 1947 Edition, Page 1

1947

Fife High School - Illahee Yearbook (Fife, WA) online yearbook collection, 1951 Edition, Page 1

1951

Fife High School - Illahee Yearbook (Fife, WA) online yearbook collection, 1953 Edition, Page 1

1953

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FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.