Forest Grove Union High School - Optimist Yearbook (Forest Grove, OR)

 - Class of 1928

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Forest Grove Union High School - Optimist Yearbook (Forest Grove, OR) online yearbook collection, 1928 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 116 of the 1928 volume:

"EF 'Ei ' , ll X 1 , .XSS X ' Q Q 2 - ' l 6 5 PQ ,AX 4 ' 5 is I 'K s g 1Si,:E: f f Af gf ' ' I uf N,a..-E.. X K .y f X 'V 7' f f? XV f A Xa.. r,6' K mb M -K, A ,i:'?7 5 'C " ' ',,. N. xx 1 su , 1 x - f f f - 3-23 'vVlW X 3 5 7 .., , f1 A zii gir , Q 1 ' zfff Qriiffld' 'Ai A11 7, V A ' , ff' l ,,-ff" Y-- 2 - 'gif' ,G . A'- if? Wi!-fifl-i?iF21 VLS1I,11,.W ' NX . Q, f X Mk 1 ' f 2... A l au X," E , W xy f L -- - M, X 'ily , ---v-f-1---.. t 1 11 1 W-1.'ww-f.m,1'.w.,-ww 2' f 46 "' ' f -W ' X f Az H S' 4- I Y. l X. 'LQ Q, I s K ,. X A 1 . . Y X ,Q x 'v 15 17.5 I Y! 1 ' A if 1 F , V Y , J, Q QBpiIn1I8f ,-- Z- 5 1 1 X 6 t I 4,1-:slr -I.. I1 N X . - 1 F A f -,Q ' x 'T E ' . Page 2 Y I-Ps I . .1--1 --., 5 s .."N-'-...-.r.'r""'.. lsr I i I nt ADf 6?-f.,iiA M-6 'N I li ""'-' I W ' 'A 'ixf-, ---' A 'V 4 Q Qgptflillsf TT Q 5 f" X S S EI 'mf C 4- Q -1 .ff ,I . . J lv DD X' liz, l f' ,' ' 1 1.33, " ,r' ' .1 .f 15. 555 A g6'i'K', , NN wx: , - nv f ,f :cr-1 -',":f-' f uv' - ' -. 5 ' f , ' . L3-r.' 'v- 'QYJ4 I ' .X-U " I , ffm- q-I lu? 2.1, -4: li' fgd ' 1 P.-2--tm' T Eff' ' Aw' 9 " . 'v-A ll: 56144. 4 ,, ' J TI-IE OPTIMIST PUBLISHED BY S E THE ASSOCIATED STUDENTS OF FOREST GROVE HIGH SCHOOL NINETEEN HUNDRED TWENTY-EIGHT VOLUME TFIFTEEN . Page 3 A A fx R A an ug E E-.EQ Hflmhl li .fx "'-1'-3-'T-e' --..21....1 ....-.-. i...-f- Q...1- 1..- W 0919! fIIlfst-ig 5iBehirz1tin11. an the spirit uf Uhifmlrg, fnhirh inspireh men tn he strung zmh. fearless, tn hefenh the hefenseless, anh tn fmlue hunnr mnre than life, ine hehirate this 1928 issue nf the glinrest fgrnfae Qliigh Srhnnl fIBptimist. Page 4 cj JA-5 tu tm N ' ' I -'35-T-r.T-Th, '3,,,rff:?1- A5 :ia-f,A?....-.--1,-4 r -f- ,f r ,A - n e Gbpixmxsi X .I Y l H I ff- xx f-v S vu-9-I X ., X If ' il- -XRQ ' x s Z f- 'r L ', 1' 1' X. I1 V X' xxxx 1- , Nw . , X K f x v I I 1 I 911113 F' W Ik I I I GUY HIGBY Page5 - f V ' l v""""k "'-"-:L f" 1 SB D: LJMKN .........- 'I . . T-1.Q2i:,,-4 W- 5 H '- -F he Lfbviimigf, 5, Elm -lv nrmnnvil We, the Optimist Staff of '28, in pre- senting this issue of the Cptimist to you wish to further the spirit of chivalry. Chivalry existed not only in the mid- dle ages, but exists in the present today. Deeds of chivalry are portrayed in every day school life. VVe have our Lancelots and King Arthurs in every sport and activ- ity. Chivalry stands for p1'otection of the weak, morality, and last of all, knightly honor. Let us live up to the meaning of the word chivalry and do nothing but good with its usage. i Page 6 .f"'-, 'iii' i ggvff 7 .U i Rl --..-153.-,-iA3,,f::q.-5.1: ,W f I ---sf" ,r C5192 Qgphmtz 0 I ,.,. ,,... 'l I! -""p f ff,-'- J 1. Z w, L 1' Q' . -f '- , .r mnnitn-tg x ggfrghpsffqn mtn1sirafxnu 6145922 Q9Ar gudigxfns 1: a zz x 23112295 ihnmnr Page 7 f n l 1 :2-gi -1,11 ---i. 2 Q9DfImrsfi4.1 f-- S if x N N K -"" -ilu' lg N I X ' A D S f f 1 1-1' 33 1-37 X 1 E WY,--1---. , ,.,,0.-H, FOREST GROVE HIGH SCHOOL Page 8 .faq --.--'A ...f N ' 9 I .f-If M Awmwyffdy? I ' f-'fx H ,O 1'Ql' f if Q Y N TQ f Mmmm W ,A 'I A V W ff! 1-X 2 x 5 W IIN ' 'Q' x +1wM M 1wf' Q mf i f , i'. 1 Jruuuuuuu . I 1 UW 7?-ff5?,'E? m""lll f5"""":'A w lhHuw N ,W " ff Q v I " fl! I Q X , . IW , XXX X ff If d lxllyj ,g Efhawlv J h LY X 1 ri' j4 ,. Xx X X M QW- if j f :is X W y A 2 Q9P.l.!.111I2i Q 'I R ,.. xx X l- X 'I I 4- -X 56 lr 'J' 5 rl f,f X XX . XX X I ff l I .,, h ' x Coon I Fendall V ' Wilson Bnarh nf Ghuratinn. Forest Grove Public Schools Mr. H. F. Wilson, Chairman Mrs. Elizabeth Todd, Clerk X Term Expires Mr. H. F. Wilson .............. June, 1928 Mr. Omar Fendall ...... ' ...... June, 1929 Dr: W. B. Coon .................. June, 1930 iatnriral The Hrst Annual prepared by the students of Forest Grove High School was issued in 19141. In it the editors expressed the hope that by their efforts an Annual should become a tradition of the future in the high school. Thus far that hope has been realized. In that first Annual there appears an article by Mrs. Dorothy H. Seymour upon the History of F. G. H. S. We quote from that article- "However, as tl1e population of the town increased, it was seen that com- paratively few continued their school work beyond the eighth grade. There seemed to be too much of a gap between the school and the Academy QTu- alatin Academyj For some the tuition was prohibitive. So in 1906, un- der Mr. Wilkerson as principal, the ninth grade was added, and the fol- lowing year the tenth." In 1907 the Women's Club was instrumental in helping to introduce Manuel Training. A Portland teacher came to Forest Grove on Saturdays and this work was offered to those who wished to avail themselves of this new opportunity. In 1908, Mr. O. M. Gardner was principal of what is now known as Central school and under him the eleventh grade was begun. Mrs. Gardner began the teaching of Domestic Art. High school classes were rapidly filling up and more room was needed. In 1909 the Lincoln building was erected and by moving some of the grade school work to that building the situation was relieved somewhat. The twelfth grade was Page 9 944414 ' I 4. A m A 20 ll' B , I I W'-Q f 'A 1- .-f' 'X :W I I W- fl i I l I-:ri- ,i"?,? 'A 'TW Y I- I ' a ff Q IJ Im I 3 f Qig I If """ -nil Q' "F ' "-"-" ' lr WWW ,XT 1 added, and in the spring of 1911 a class of eight members was graduated. Our present Superintendent of Schools, Mr. J. P. McGlasson, was one of that first class. In 1912 Music 'and Art were introduced and other courses were strengthened. "The rooms were all crowded, and nowhere was this felt more than in the High School, where the pupils fairly overflowed its bounds, with an enrollment of 135 for the year." The need for better facilities became apparent to all, and steps were begun to get the high school building. Bonds in the amount of 835,000 were voted and the cor- ner stone was laid on Commencement day 1913 by the Senior Class, a class of 18 members. - With the occupancy of the new building in the fall of 1913, the High School began to take on much .of its present form. Additional courses were added, as others have been added from time to time in the years that have followed, with the aim before us to maintain the highest standards, until now in recent years our high school has become a veritable peoples' college. - ' , In that first year in the new building rapid strides were made. Suc- cessful debating teams, glee clubs, and strong athletic teams were features of the student activities. In that year F. G. H. S. won the Washington County Track Meet with a score of 84 to 29. Not only in student activ- ities but in all lines of achievement our High School began to take its proper rank among the high schools of the state. This year diplomas were awarded to 25. The class of 1915 had 27 members, of '16 30 members, of '17- 36 mem- bers, of '18 35 members, of '19 29 members, of '20 413 members, of '21 members, of '22 52 members, of '23 38 members, of '24 54 members, of '26 37 members, of '27 51 members, and the class of 1928 has 448 members. In all, nearly six hundred young people have entered into the sterner re- sponsibilities of life through the commencement doors of our high school and our community is justly proud of the attaininents and general high character of this army of young men and women. The history of an enterprise or of an institution is often the history of its leadership. While the limitations of this article forbid even the men- tion of student leaders, outstanding teachers, school board members, and other public spirited citizens who have gladly contributed their part to our progress, the sketch could hardly be complete without a list of those who have been directly responsible through the yearsg O. M. Gardner, Wil- liam Proctor, H. F.. Inlow, G. E. Murphy, J. H. Pruett, John A. Dopp, Annabe F. Taylor, William Schreiber, John Stovall, O. W. Doble, and W. L. Arant have in turn stood at the helm. Every one of these has labored earnestly for the best interests of Forest Grove High School. All honor to them! H. F. WILSON. Page 10 fi, 'rr asf 5 """ " U .uint --Z "1-,r""" iw ni f- f- KA --::fLLn4- fl-r ,. ls L.. l O 0 f-" S i fi s fr. . Q ii' ffif" X., X TQ' 'i. ff XXX i ' ' H.. N 1 w L' ' J 4 MR. J. P. McGLASSON . MR. W. L. ARANT Superintendent Principal Page 11 R A1 . LJ! f5 ' l I wif fm- - N, ---"'.'lk"""" ....- 'T - ' l-. :.-.l--- ':.-"-::'...- ml -ff' .1 Q i"-Le g..- .J-. . , e...e 0 Q M- Q M .fff It ,f--" 1 lui 11' I M xx . 8- Z 5 X 'f' '.X X 1 Mr. W. M. Cunning Miss Alice G. Baker Miss Lois Fendall Mr. Russel M. Adams Miss Beth Partridge Genevieve Baum Gaskins MR. W. M. CUNNING MISS ALICE G. BAKER Oregon Agricultural College, B. S. University of Oregon, B. A. Sciences English, French MISS LOIS FENDALL Oregon State College, B. S. Physical Education, World His- tory, Economics acl, MR. RUSSEL M. ADAMS . MISS BETH PARTRIDGE Washington State College, B. S Q Oregon State College, B- S' Shorthand, Typewriting, Books Agriculture keeping GENEVIEVE BAUM GASKINS I Music Page 12 - fu- i - W - V i. Ml-., for Eh if .212-'6:.-:M ls' ' ll nl A.T1.,,,,f""'752effA?f-:,'- limi X A is 5 I - I ., ,.. S ,.. X il 'I . - N 2 1 19 X axe: I g v,1 C L ' ' , X . . I l l Miss Leone Graham Mr. Lawrence E. Devlin Miss Mary E. McGookin Miss Ruth Butsch Miss Myrtle Ferm Miss May Agile Barr 1 MISS LEONE GRAHAM LAWRENCE E. DEVLIN Pacific University, A. B. Pacific University, A. B. English, Algebra History, Athletic Coach. MISS MARY E. MCGOOKIN O1-egon Agricultural College, B. S. Home Economics MISS RUTH BUSCH MISS MYRTLE FERM Willamette University, A. B. Pacific University, A. B. English ' Mathematics MISS MAY AGILE BARR University of Oregon, B. A. Latin, Spanish, English ' Page 13 . 4 W l ..1.'-Q. -.---n .- l L fi . --f ' A ii I 52 , .....-25.-.... -F .-2: I - in -...QE Z.-if 27... '-T' nl A T-I l -- -L 3- f 19 W Z-1, S f i J f N X I , g ""-' 41 -pgs-ur 1 li N . -9- X R . 1 . 1 , I-1-? -'- a .I x hen nights Wrrr nmlrh. The English sun was rapidly sinking as a solitary knight paced leisurely up the winding road leading to Camelot Castle. It was King Ar- thur, anyone would have known that. Letting his reins lie idle, he gave himself up to enjoyment of the view, breathing great whiffs of the evening air. 'By my troth," he muttered, "Guinevere's having liver and onions again for supper." ,Q At the postern gate a look of annoyance flickercd across his historic face when several minutes of knocking were required to rouse the gate- keeper. . "Who's there?" a fuzzy brown voice inquired at last. "King Arthur awaits without," answered the monarch. ' "Without what?" came the inquiry. "That's old stuff," replied Arthur scornfully. To himself he added: "I'll have to remember that gag and pull it on Galahad." He entered the gate and gazed about. Several of his warriors were in the garden, tilling the soil. "Ho, knights !" he hailed. ' "Well, ain't we?" they answered, somewhat testily. At this juncture, Queen Guinevere tripped across the court. "I always fall over that blamed thing," she grumbled, picking herself up. u "Lo Gunny," grinned Arthur. "That a new reducing exercise?" "So's your thirty-second cousin," retorted the queen, who was an ac- complished wit. ' Her lord made no answer. He was gazing with interest at a stalwart archer shuffling toward the armory. Upon the man's back hung a huge bow, and the kingis eyes glittered enviously as he gazed upon it. 0 "I say, fellowf' he called, "of what is your bow made? Methinks I would fain buy it." "Yew woodj' replied the henchman. V "Yes, I would," cried King Art, "and you needn't get so fresh about it, neither." "A thousand pardons, sir," begged the lout humbly. Well, I haven't got 'em," Arthur answered. "Forget it," said the man. "Y"know any new stories? "Say, here's a corker they told at the luncheon club,,' said the king eagerly. "A traveling salesman stopped at a hotel one night-" 4 "I heard that one," grunted the menial. "How about this one: An old maid was sitting opposite a man in a railway coach-" "Heard that too." ' The king's face fell. "Well, I got to be getting along," he said. "Another of those infer- nal Round Table meetingsf, "Why's it called a Round Table?" asked the warrior. "Because no one else ever comes ,round," sighed King Arthur, as the castle door closed behind him. Page 14 A ,BAN JJ M-KAN I C 'U ' ni I fx .lN""-3'-T"'s urs! I ' I I I A,-3, r Seniors ff: Juniors 35 IX l'Ycjshmqn DYCS Q 52' xx 'Q V :HT '1::1,,.,1:-:":ffar'::- 'f i' w CLASSES ,ff . "I e virmrsf I ,..- -xx T ,A-a X " I 1 -1- J si El In g I I1 ff f' A N 1? Qs l X 5. 11, u f' , I Alexander Adams Hines Arant SENIOR MOTTO-"VVS build the ladder by which we climb." SENIOR FLOWERS-Opllelia rose budssand lilies Of the valley. CLASS COLOR-Blue and Silver. FIRST SEMESTER DE Lois ADAMS ...... BUD HINEQS ............. DONALD ARANT ...... MABEL BROWN ...... MARIE MELANSON... MORRIS LOCIIWOOD.- Seninr Offirvw SECOND SEMESTER ....-.4-....Preszdent.......... LOIs ADANIS -...-....-Vice-President ........ ....,. - UIJUCILLE FISK Secretary-Treasurer ................ JEAN ALEXANDER ...-.-Student C0urr,cil-.-.- .....-MOan Reporter..- I , ...... LILLIAN .AYDELOTT ----..MORRIS I.OcKwOOD .......------.MARIE MELANSON ..--...0ptimist Reporter-.- .-.---.MORRIS LOCKWOOD Page 15 ...J v""u"4 LOW J' Y---1 ,.,.' 7 V -Q...- Y A 'R M 53 l i s than-It-2 f""N'Q if '-qg ' A 1, -5 ,M -"i -M O H l 1zgz' ?L- Q.-1 4 fflig-g Q A 5 JEAN ALEXANDER . . . "Jean" MATHEMATICS, SOCIAL SCIENCES Entered from Grant High School C215 Treasurer Girl Reserves C215 Vice-President Triple S. Club C315 Junior Chamber cf Commerce C415'Secretary-Treasurer Senior Class C415 "The Youngest" C41. "The day never becomes brighter by finding fault with , the sun." DONALD ARANT . . . "Don" SCIENCE, MATHEMATICS, I-IISTORY Entered from Hillsboro High School C215 Secretary- Treasurer Class C415 Circulrxtian Manager Moan C415 Operetta C415 Tennis Club C415 Ticket Manager Class Play C35 Glee Club C41. "Investments in knowledge pay the best interests." DELOIS ADAMS .... ."Doie" MATHEMATICS, HOME ECONOMICS Student Council C1-3-415 Secretary Class C2-315 Lettergirls' Club C2-3-415 President Lettergirlls' C215 Lettergirls' Club C2-3-415 President C215 Secretary- Treasurer Lettergirls C415 President Class C415 Class Basketball C2-415 Track C1-3-41. "Good nature is the true beauty of the mind." KATHRYN AHLGREN . . "Kat" HISTORY Vice-President Hicks Club C415 Secretary-Treasurer Junior Chamber of Commerce C415 Executive Commit- tee C215 Tennis Club C1-2-3-415 Secretary-Treasurer C415 Triple S. Club C315 Moan Reporter C2-3-41- Optimist Reporter C415 Class Basketball C3-415 Presi- dent Hicks Club C41. "A laugh is worth a hundred groans." FRANKLIN BUHMAN . "Friction" SOCIAL SCIENCE Entered from Banks C215 Debate C3-41. "Providence provides for the Provident." ORRICE BROWN . . . "Brownie" HISTORY Junior Chamber of Commerce C3-415 Caesar Club C315 Press Club C415 Operetta C415 Glee Club C41. "The price of time is will and skill." , ALIALEEN BARRETT . . "Bobby" MATHEMATICS, HISTORY, SCIENCE - Lettergirls' Club C3-415 Junior Chamber of Com- merce C415 Caesar Club C315 Anti-Slang Club C315 Triple S. Club C315 Girl Reserve 315 Track C3-41. "My actions must make my life." Page If J N- ff-5 may .gint N ' 9 I U I :? XC M1 023 -jg-'7.'f,.'N ,:::-, - ........'-2:-... f -H . 5' A -V ,., " 1 FI Il ' Ll . .i: VD. . Lp 3 T MABEL BROWN .... "Phat" MATHEMATICS, HISTORY French Club C3-413 Treasurer French Club C313 President French Club C413 Girl Reserves C1-2-313 Treasurer Girl Reserves C313 Student Council C413 Class Basketball C2-313 Junior Chamber of Commerce C413 Press Club C413 Secretary-Treasurer Press Club C413 Optimist Staff C41. "Rest not, time is sweeping by, Go and dare before you die." LUCILLE FISK .... "Nell" HISTORY, LANGUAGE Vice-President Class C413 Student Council C413 French Club C3-413 Debate C413 "And Home Came Ted" C313 "The Youngest C413 Class Optimist Re- porter C1-213 Press Club C413 Tennis Club C413 Let- tergirls' Club C413 Junior Chamber of Commerce C413 Civics Club Treasurer C31. "There is no failure for the good and the wise." LANDON CURTIS . . . "Landon" MATHEMATICS, I-IISTORY "Principles are useless unless embodied in action." EUGENE CUSICK . . . "Cusick" MATHEMATICS, SCIENCE Entered from Albany High Schoolg Boys' Glee Club C2-3-413 Operetta C2-3-413 Boys' Quartette C3-413 Tennis Club C2-3-413 School Banker C41. "Life is not so short but there is always time for courtesy." PAUL CHALMERS 3. . . "Paul" SCIENCE, HISTORY Hi-Y C1-21j Moan C2-313 Executive Committee C1-213 Glee Club C3-413 Orchestra C313 Operetta C41. "A calm exterior hides a seething soul." MARCELLA DUYCK . . . "Miken HISTORY, LANGUAGES Glee Club C2-3-413 Operetta C1-2-3-413 Track C1-2-3-413 Lettergirls' Club C1-2-3-413 President Let- tergirls' Club C313 Class Basketball C1-2-3-413 Tennis Club C2-3-413 Moan Reporter C313 Press Club C413 Student Council C3-41? Student Body Treasurer C413 Executive Committee C413 "And Home Came Ted" C313 Junior Chamber of Commerce C3-413 Optimist Staff C3-413 Spanish Club C413 President Junior Chamber of Commerce C41. "Of what shall I be proud if I am not proud of my friends?" MILDRED FARR . - . . "1VIillie" HOME ECONOMICS Class Treasurer C113 Class Basketball C1-2-413 Basketball C413 Track C413 Lettergirls' Club C413 Caesar Club C313 Junior Chamber of Commerce C3-413 Girls' Glee Club C413 Operetta C413 "And Home Came Ted" C313 Secretary-Treasurer Girls' Glee Club C413 "The Youngest" C413 Secretary-Treasurer Junior Chamber of Commerce C413 Secretary Student Body C413 Executive Committee C41. "I'll be merry---I'll be free I'1l be sad for nobody." Page 17' K 944444 x i ,, an u- ...-:3-L .... -f 5? KN?-F "-" ""-'-"M n ' 'i"i11, Q, , 1 Y ,. af Pl Imrst QC Ni ' 0 4 H "Y-' W .XI '- f 'r 5 7 .L X 1 ! RUBY GOFF ...... "Kmy,' l SCIENCE, HOME ECONOMICS Spanish Club C2-3-415 Class Basketball C41. RUTH GEIGER '. . . . "Rufus" COMMERCE Glee Club C415 Operetta C415 Track C41. "He who runs from a difficulty must face two." VERA HOOVER . . . "Frankie" COMMERCE, MATHEMATICS, HISTORY Track C3-415 Junior Chamber of Commerce C415 Lettergirls' Club C3-41. "All things are easy that are done willingly." WILLIAM C. HERING . . "Jiggs" AGRICULTURE, SCIENCE Hicks Club C1-2-313 Boys' Glee Club C413 Operetta C41- "His happiness shines in all weather." LUCILLE HIMMERICH . "Lucy" MATHEMATICS, FOREIGN LANGUAGES, HISTORY Entered from Washington High School C213 French Club C415 Track C41. "Would you live long, work hard." LENA II-IRIG . . . . "Jimmie" HISTORY, HOME ECONOMICS "Hasty judgments are rarely sound ones." JULIA JOHNSON . . "Julia" COMMERCE Entered from Commerce High School, Portlandg Girl Reserves C313 Junior Chamber of Commerce C3-413 Girls' Glee Club C415 Operetta C415 Music Tournament C41. "A single fact is worth a shipload of argument." i E Page 18 ,C ' - ilii Cuff! K fr-x f""N U :U : lp 1 gl' . ui - ..Ls'f..:::.'f"""t.... ..A3,"r"'l:J:- '. -. '- Z:-LAB -:ZA7 ?"'-'-ff---' --'-"- - ZH.. ""' . 1---,A f fl Elie QB TIIIII fs 5 ,C :Nl y g .. 2- - -.-- t .l sg "" X 2-' H ': X Fl uf X ,Q X 1 ,I R XXX? 'fi . l 1' ,.' X VERNA KRAHMER . . "Vernie" SCIENCE, HISTORY ' "Who despises minutes cannot respect eternity." E. MORRIS LOCKWOOD . "Morris" HISTORY Entered from Allen Preparatory, Portland C455 Ex- change Editor Moan C455 Senior Reporter Optimist C455 Glee Club C455 Student Council C455 Senior Play C455 Class Orator C45. "Usefulness is the badge of true knighthoodf' MARJORIE MCENTIRE . "Mari" COMMERCE, HISTORY Entered frcm Prairie City High School C355 Junior Chamber of Commerce C3-455 Optimist Staff C455 Tennis Club C355 Triple S. Club C355 Girl Reserve C35- "Everybory's business is nobody's business." MARGUERITE MCBRIDE "Marguerite" COMMERCE Entered from Sterling High School C455 Junior Chamber of Commerce C45. "Manners often make fortunes." LEONARD MATTHEWS "Leonard" - MATHEMATICS, HISTORY Entered from Thomas High School, Oklahoma C355 Executive Committee C455 Civics Club C355 Class Basketball C355 Manager Monday Mourning Moan C455 Assistant Editor Optimist C455 Basketball C455 Track C455 Ticket Manager Operetta C455 Stage Manager Senior Plav C455 Student Council CC45. "Who comes late stays half at home." zoE MARSHALL .... "Peggy" SCIENCE Spanish Club C2-3-455 Glee Club C455 Operetta C3-455 Class Basketball C455 Junior Chamber of Commerce C35. "Conscience is the best friend we can find." MIARIE MELANSON . "Queen lllariev HISTORY Entered from St. Mary's Institute, Beaverton C355 "And Home Came Ted" C355 "The Youngest" C455 Secretary French Club C355 President.French Club C455 Press Club C455 Optimist Staff C455 Class Moan Reporter C455 News-Times Reporter C45. "Look on the bright side or polish the dark." Page 19 v xJ'5"H"4 .fx f', l .U m B f' I Q l we A- L, FN """f.?'.1'.'? A -f 5 ' N7 - Z? '-:"f-"-"' 'l' ""'T 'I I T-H4324 ig, 1 - ----1.- 1.1.1-.-Z i bf? Qiplfmfafuig I gg J RUTH MUNKRES . . . "Ruthie" HISTORY Glee Club C1-2-313 Girl Reserves C1-213 Operetta C1-2-313 Caesar Club C3-413 Senior Play C413 Triple S. Club C313 Anti-slang Club C31. "Sunshine in the heart keeps wrinkles from the face." DAN MORAN .... "Patrick" HISTORY, AGRICULTURE Class President C1-213 Student Council C1-2-3-41g Executive Committee C413 Football C1-2-3-413 Captain Football C31j Basketball C1-2-413 Captain Basketball C413 Baseball C1-2-413 Track C3-413 Athletic Manag- er C413 Lettermen's Club C1-2-3-413 President Letter- men's Club C413 Vice-President Student Body C413 Glee Club C413 General Manager Senior Play C413 Operetta C413 Hicks Club C1-213 Vice-President Hicks Club C21. "Skill, not luck, leads to fortune." ETHNA NASH ..... "Toots" HISTORY, MATHEMATICS Entered from Tamalpais High, California C313 Girls' Glee Club C3-413 Girls' Quartette C413 Tournament Soloist C313 Operetta C3-413 Spanish Club C413 Graduated in 3M years. . "Music takes away the cares of everyday life." WINSTON POOL . . .' . ffsydv Entered from Julesburg High School C313 Junior Chamber of Commerce C413 Senior Play C41. "Dishonest men conceal their faults Honest men know and confess them." ROBERT PORTER .... "Bob" MATHEMATICS, SCIENCE, HISTORY "The source of all our bliss and woe--women." ETI-IAN PEABODY . . . "Ethan" Q HISTORY Operetta C1-2-3-413 Hicks Club C2-3-413 Glee Club C1-2-41. ' "Of two evils, choose neither." SELMA PEABODY . . . "Selma" MATHEMATICS Girl Reserves C313 Spanish Club C415 Moan Re- porter C41. "Saving time is lengthening life." Page 20 . 9-1-I-I-4. .3 JA-5 aww """ JA n Zulu! W N I 'Z-A ....- -3 3 r" 'L 'I '57 59 1-f?.".."'---'-I.,- """ C 1 C 1 + :reef A 2 X ., I gf -" fi S QB t ' ' ii 1- ,H ' ' I B f TEEN t Biff f- N XX: EDITH SCHENDEL . "Schendel" HISTORY, COMMERCE Student body Treasurer C315 Moan Staff C315 Op- timist Staff C315 Editor Optimist C415 President Class C2-315 Secretary Class C1-2-315 President Lettergirls' Club C315 Junior Chamber of Commerce C2-3-415 Stu- dent Council C2-315 Lettergirls' Club C2-3-415 Track C2-415 Class Basketball C3-415 Glee Club C315 Oper- etta C31 5 Executive Committee C315 Constitution Com- mittee C315 Press Club C415 Debate C41. "Talk not of talents, is thy duty done? Thou hast sufficient were they ten or one." ELMER SPOONER . . "Spooner" HISTORY 'Track C2-3-415 Captain C415 Lettermen's Club C2-3-415 Glee Club C215 Student Council C415 Vice- President Lettermen's Club C415 Member Junior Cham- ber Commerce C415 Operetta C215 Hicks Club C2-3-415 Fire Squad C415 Class Track C1-2-3-41. . "A man passes for that he is worth." MARGARET SCHNEIDER . "Marg" HOME ECONOMICS "Worth is not tailor-made." CLYDE STARRETT . . "Clyde', MATHEMATICS, HISTORY Glee Club C2-415 Operetta C2-415 Spanish Club C2-415 Junior Chamber of Commerce C3-415 Tennis Club C1-2-3-41. "Who will not work, will not eat." JOE SCHUH ..... "Joe" French Club C3-415 Spanish Club C415 Student Council C41. "Nothing ventured, nothing won." IRENE TUCKER . . . "Soup" HOME ECONOMICS Entered from Marshfield C115 Moan Staff C1-2-315 Editor Moan C415 Executive Committee C215 Student Council C3-415 French Club C3-415 President French Club C315 "And Home Came Ted" C315 Glee Club C415 Operetta C415 Class Basketball C2-3-415 Letter- girls' Club C415 Tennis Club C3-41. "Never give up one job until you get another." HILDA TIMMCKE . . . "Hildie" COMMERCE Secretary Student Council C415 Class Basketball C415 Moan Staff C415 Optimist Staff C415 President Girls' Glee Club C415 County Typing Contest C3-415 Typing Contest at O. S. C. C315 Girls' Quartett C415 Press Club C41. "My actions must make my life." Page 21 ,uhldus , .fs i A Wal: "'-1-'Q ,Af-3-' 1 Lf --fx I ...Lt-...-s '-.::...--. xl k - 42.-1-..1n-'Q.:....... ,ij he tflptimiafcfg . I F I I 1 .ru . in - LILLIAN AYDELOTT . . "Lillie" . HISTORY Entered from High School of Commerce, Portland C315 Glee Club C3-415 Operetta C3-415 Student Coun- cil C3-415 Class Basketball C315 "And Home Came Ted" C315 Secretary Student Body C3-415 Executive Committee C3-415 Junior Chamber of Commerce C415 Debate C3-415 Press Club C415 Lettergirls' Club C3-415 President Lettergirls' Club C3-415 Tournament Soloist C3-41. "She counts the daylost whose low descending sun Views from her hand no worthy action done." GRANT VANDOREN . . . "Van" HISTORY President Student Body C415 President Class. C215 President Tennis Club C3-415 President Caesar Club C315 Student Council C2-3-415 President Executive Committee C415 Vice-President Class C215 Secretary- Treasurer Lettermen's Club C415 Manager Optimist C315 Football C415 Track C2-3-415 Class Basketball C415 Lettermen's Club C2-3-415 Operetta C1-2-3-415 Boys' Glee Club C1-2-3-415 Boys' Quartette C3-415 Tournament Soloist C31. "Hope for the best but be ready ,for the worst." VIOLET VINING . . "Jack" COMMERCE Junior Chamber of Commerce C3-41. "Time and patience change mulberry leaves to satin." RUSSELL WOODFORD . "Russell" MATHEMATICS, SCIENCE Entered from Webster Groves High School, Missouri C21- "Motive is a well, method a pump." ESTHER WATSON . . "Re'vereml" LANGUAGES Spanish Club C2-3-4. "A pure conscience may defy gossip." HARVEY HUNT . . . "Hai-iw HISTORY, SCIENCE Class Basketball C3-415 Basketball C415 Baseball C3-415 Football C415 Senior Play C415 Vice-President C415 Board of Review C415 French Club C415 Letter- men's Club C3-415 Student Council C415 Executive Committee C415 Fire Squad C415 Track C41. "Sorrow will pay no debt." A Page zz XA-5 , ijt, W, , -+ fi.,- - M.-3.4 .-Y ,K Y lg hx ,N '5 N " li 511, ' ' 'l-'LAX :ezff ,w..,.,e ' ,1' ' e Plllntzf e X , X I if , Z -" . ,-" gx S ,... X -its r X ,Q ', fn -hue :', sl Xxxi I , X , , i l ,i Senior vpnrt. With forty-eight seniors and a lot of pep in our class, we feel our last year in school has been a success. The senior class in every instance have shown their willingness in doing the things they have been asked to do. They have put on many interesting assemblies and are well represented in many organizations and activities of the school. The senior play, "The Youngest," which was given in the high school gym had an attendance of a "record" crowd and has been rated as one of the best plays ever given by high school students. The last event of the year was an all-day picnic which was declared by everyone present as a beginning and an end, of a perfect day. Sminr Qartg. Halloween evening the Senior Class held one of the liveliest parties of the season. Everyone was dressed in the wierdest of costumes. A prize was offered to the best costumed person and the judges had a hard time de- ciding who should Win, but the award finally went to Miss Barr, who was dressed as a bird. A second prize as awarded to Miss Graham, who was dressed as a negro. The evening was spent playing games and many original stunts were pulled, and clever charades were arranged. It was a great treat to see the honored teachers running around like kids enjoying all the sport the oc- casion offered. i The gym was decorated very fittingly for the occasion and Halloween features of black cats, pumpkins, corn stalks, ghosts and other things gave a mysterious air to the building. Even the refreshments were in harmony with' the affair, and the whole spirit of Halloween was found in the dainty Halloweeny ice cream and cookies which were served. ' Page 23 .- vu-Hug W ..i..11-... ' li 'r-'L..... N fi:-E' 1 l n. F LJQ5 -.:afNQ--1-- "L"-'LIT'---T ' U L- -...::."- 5- T-T a U . Y 6 W f' .-ff" f pu. 1ur , nnnnn- - -Y f-. ' Mr F X :l -if Lf Srmur Will. We, the Senior Class of 1928, being in full possession of all our facul- ties and in our right minds, do hereby most generously bestow upon those who must hereafter bear our burdens, the following: To our beloved Faculty to whom we owe so much for their never- ending patience and their rare smiles which always appear with "ease" QE's,j we do bequeath the gratitude, which we have sincerely felt deep Within our hearts these four years, but have not expressed. I To the Freshmen we leave all of our "Keep Off the Grass" signs, with the idea that they will keep them properly placed within the office for the next so many years. To the Sophomores we leave the great task of disproving the theory of Evolution, well knowing that the frosh will be a discouraging factor. The Juniors may have all of our privileges that they can get, but we suggest they let their consciences be their guides. We, the following do bequeath our personal possessions, such as our whims and hobbies and so on: I, Lillian Aydelott, do bequeath my missionary ability to Virginia Armfield. ' I, Paul Chalmers, leave in a hurry for the oflice. P ! 99? I, Grant Van Doren, leave my long list of radio admirers to Melvin Ranes. I, Ruby Goff, leave my personality "A la demurev to Violet Welch. I, Jean Alexander, leave my vamping power to Berta Porter. a I, Dan Moran, leave my football ability of getting my man to Mar- garet Hines. I, Donald Arant, leave my good behavior to my "little" brother and sister. I, Irene Tucker, leave on a chase for more second-hand frat pins. I, DeLois Adams, leave for Paris with Dan-Don't jump at conclu- sions cI,IIl no movie star.j I, Russel Woodford, leave my microscopic writing to Frank Warrens. I, Leonard Matthews, leave my chaperoning ability to George Nine- Q meir. I, Mildred Farr, leave "Buck" in the "will call for department." I, Morris Lockwood, leave my mustachio to the school in general, and "Max" in particular. ' PaIge24 . i' e a.--1... . A ll"""" .faq --f X il L.1N'..."7.-:"-.:....A3s-xr I in hi fi W """" . I iw'--. . ea '3"i-2" pp 9 ptImIBf ..' ' ' N A f-' xx S ,.- X '- - + " FI If 4' 'H' s -I X re 'I ' NX x fn w I- It ll' - "1 . H: I 1, A . J ..l Xgj I, Hilda Timmcke, leave my good nature to Betty Nutter. I, Ruth Geiger, leave my good grades to Stanley Anderson. I, Robert Porter, duck out in my Dodge. I, Violet Vining, leave to get married. I, Katherine Ahlgren, leave my distinctive laugh to Howard Fox. I, Harvey Hunt, leave my shyness to Lloyd Whitcomb. I, Vera Hoover, leave my height to Harold Shearer. I, Ethan Peabody, accompany my sister from the portals of this insti- tution of superior knowledge. I, Ruth Munkres, leave all my boy friends QWillard Arant includedj I, Mabel Brown, leave a good Junior. I, Ethna Nash, leave high "CU floating around the school. I, Orris Brown, have departed leaving nothing. I, Julia Johnson, leave my typewriter. I, Lena Ihrig, leave regretfully. I, Landon Curtis, leave to learn my groceries. I, Francis Rice, leave-maybe. I, Winston Pool, leave my nonchalance to Eleanor Gaskins. I, Alia Barrett, leave my blazer to be worn by someone who is cold next winter. I, William Hering, leave my athletic ability to Hunter Schermerhorn. I, Esther Watson, leave my never ending chattering to Kenneth Marshall. ' ' 'I, Marcella Duyck, leave my belief that variety is the spice of life to "Buck" Buchanan. I, Edward Alexander, leave my Ford to be used as a taxi next year. I, Selma Peabody, leave my husky voice to Bill Britton. I, Edith Schendel, leave the cafeteria books balanced with a profit of 5c. I, Clyde Starrett, leave for Kindergarten. I, Eugene Cusick, leave my tenor voice to Junior Todd. I, Marie Melanson, leave my punctuality to Blanche Bouthillier. Bud Hines, do not choose to leave in 1928. Marguerite McBride, leave to become mayor of Dilley. I, Joe Schuh, leave my Ford for some one else to crank. I, Lucille Fisk, leave to take up claims on Laddie. Franklin Buhman, leave my oratorical powers to "Red" Lee. Verna Krahmer, leave my teachers' love to Walter Baldwin. I, Elmer Spooner, leave my beloved brother in the care of Bernice Thurston. I, Margaret Schneider, leave for Frederick. I, Marjorie McEntire, leave after Grant. I, Zoe Marshal, leave my home runs. I, Lucille Himmerick, bequeath my lease on one-'third of Hilda's Ford to Henry Hering. I, I, I, I, Page 25 v i' 'i V Y I W' .I ! ----I KAW" 1 lm nl L N P ---'.-:f.'L"""" .....- ' T ' ' A ,- -a.. - -, 1-":.-..-.-. . 'L 'A J . 'i'1'f:- -ff f F--c If-'::.?"" ef Q PIIIlIfQ -0 Q Z..- .1 ff tl 8 'ew A li Z", -"""' , Iidik' f 3 l. K -xx 1 V X Q -R ' : S35 1- , - - It Beaton FIRST SEMESTER MAX MCGLASSON ....... MILDRED CARMACK- MARY BEATON ......... BLANCHE BRITTON ...... ........ S tuclent Council ....... MILDRED CARMACK PATRICIA DUYCK .... ---..----Vice-Presiolentm.-- ...... Secretary-Treasureru--. WILLARD ARANT ........ ....... S tudent Council ...... -----.0ptimist Reporter McGlasson Higby Todd umur fftrmi SECOND SEMESTER .....-...President---...-. .-..---...-MAx McGLAssoN ----.-.-.-.-JUNIOR TODD ..-----MARY L. HIGBY HILA CORNELIUS -------LLoYD WHITCONIB -----MILDRED CARMACK --.---PATRICIA DUYCK .-.--.M0an Reporter Page:26 J , Tfnwx IU CJ ..:i....t :"..T'...'3'J I gl u: A,b. -57' IN? .,,,..-......- """' A A ree if re-fi 1+ 2 Pllmtsi at M : 1 p ' ' V W- . f? ,-- xx 5 1-" X V . -: .4 -' -7- -X SQ : RI II -" X ' ll !,f " X x :H Ig X- - xgxxx rn Y-1 HI 1: '.. . I., . 5 f 'z 'L' il ,- ,ID . I 1 N J uninr Glam rpnrt The junior class of '29 which consists of about sixty, has carried out a very successful year. The junior play, "Rose of the Southland," wvas one of the first events of the year and was a decided success. The class was well represented in athletics, having four boys on the school basketball team and three girls on the girls' team. In football we had five juniors who made their letter. The clubs and other organizations are also well represented. At at meeting of the juniors it was decided not to have our annual party but plan a good picnic instead which was the last event of the year. And we can assure you we all had a good time. Page 27 A IA-y.. ill :. --fn I H -'--:-f..""""s ,...,- ' 'T ' I 1 -43. L, TJ.. '1--i'....-. '11 .1 j 'crea m g ,...a "' il he Dffmfafile I . 4 w E. Schrader E. Anderson C. Sherman . N. Sears F. Warrens M. L. Higby ' Wm. Bunker E. Moder F. Spooner A. Wood W. Mettler M. Wilson H. Fox A. Spelbrink E. Wickstrom Cornelius 0. Kendall M. Weidewitch Page 28 B. Britton M. McGlasson P. Reisner L. Whitcomb D. Howes R. Newberry J. Todd E. Giltner T. Kappel W. Heisler I. Krahmer L. Shewy 1"-, WM. eecgjf 4 ' 1 15252 0 ...ff X ff- in rf no H A A --"':::.-' ,tx'xf....'-42'-7 ' I I i ' -,Lf-l-'1A'5 . ,235-fa ? ----- "' ,K i . O I - f-- b 'X -- . .XA . -' -sur , 1 'f,.7 X Fil f, I ' 4' - Q 'Q ll xx XM xxx? I K - lull 9 X ' I l ! j .V C' V H Z g., .'. 5. 3- 3 2 . s l ig? as S S S. :Eg 5 M. Westwick R. Mundorf H. Huebner S. Anderson E. Rice H. Hinsdale W. Arant A. Samuels B. Swigart G. Sprouse C. Munkres V. Welch J. Belt G. Hughes R. Van Groos B. Bouthillier G. DePrez K. Cook M. Roberts W. Whitmore E. Fish P. Duyck C. Finnegan M. Beaton Wm. Stokes E. Halverson G. Hoar B. Porter F. Rabuck R, Kalsch L, McGowan Page 29 -f'N nJ'5"5"W4 ' 1 ....--A f... f .q' I 5 ly 5. Tic 1-.-:FN ........ wr Aw H H '-'-l', I ' i t 4154- i LA - .-T2 i Y i.i1 f e Ubvffmr i QD If 8 -Q :ze -,,.... .L ,.- K J f - : , ! , . X , . K , A . .V-If , A . , 5.2 Nvgj Arant Buchanan Duncan Vandervelden FIRST SEMESTER SECOND SEMESTER JOE VANDERVELDEN .,... ...,,..... P resident ........ ....... W ALLACE BUCHANAN VVALLACE BUCHANAN .............. Vice-President ..... ........ . .-JEss1E DUNCAN JESSIE DUNCAN .................. Secretary-.Treasurer .... ...... D oRo'rHY ARANT HELEN KAPPEL ....... ........ M oan Reporter ....... ........ H ELEN KAPPEL ADDIE BORTHWICK ...... ..... O ptimist Reporter ....... ....... A DDIE BORTHWICK BECKY NEWMAN ....... ...... S tudent Council ........ ..... E LEANOR GASKINS HAROLD REDMAN ....., ....... S tudent Council ....... ...... N EIL AICGLASSON Page 30 D WF CMF 6 Af' H f ' Il A 'N -.""::'..,.., ,3vsr...,:.':-37 I , I . I - :Y-A3 - "- -"1.:..1" ' 17, ..- A A-A T' --f- ,1 A A ef AY A A I N s Pfllllizf i w - fflf' e or T fl' n:"" V '- " ,-1 xx 'F - --l X ' 'g I 4- X 'SQ D' fll In L H u " .,,. x , I' .I XXXNX 7. ' S Qi I yi, ' 'I' 1.5 y L 1' ,- 3 l 4. Snphnmnrr arig The sophomores gave their party November 18th in the gym, which was given a very festive appearance by a generous supply of fir trees. For entertainment they played many interesting games, sang songs, gave Ia clever skit, and also a recitation. Refreshments were served later in the evening and consisted of ice cream and cookies. After the refreshments were served everyone departed for' home feeling the evening had been Well spent. X Snphnmnre rpnrt This year the sophomore class had a total enrollment of nearly eighty. The freshman initiation, in our estimation, proved to be a great suc- cess, and the freshmen were exceptionally good sports. We had one lettergirl and several lettermen this year. If our good intentions prove successful we Will certainly raise this percentage next year. n The ticket contest for the senior play was in our favor and we received the party given by -the seniors. The senior-sophomore party was the larg- est of this season and surely the peppiest. Everyone was dressed for hard times and that accounted for the fun We had. Now we sophomores are looking for good weather and our annual sophomore picnic. ' Page 31 I A Wifi' -XL ,, an ng M12 f" il- -are "-'T -Sl "--r i' .ff .3 T-.viiifs J ff 2 A N 'F -""" Z .-gnu-ull., Y J-Iii' - -- 1: - .f-- Q 1' -0 4 gf Q ,T P f.,QiX: Donald Allen Dorothy Arant Evelyn Anderson Bosco Bugarsky Leander Barrett Walter Baldwin George Baldwin Walace Buchanan Addie Borthwick Nina Bateman Florence Bateman Catherine Chandler Ida May Cain Luana Carpenter Katherine Cook Fred DePrez Jessie Duncan Archie Dfxon Roberta Eslinger Jeanette Friedman SOPHOMORE CLASS Snphmnrr ull Howard Fox Werle Fleming Martha Giltner Eleanor Gaskins Wilda Hoover Margaret Hines Evelyn Holscher Ethel Holscher Russel Hines Daphine Haage Walter Haney Willard Harvey George Jays Gilbert Johnson Wilma Kappel Merrill King Addie King Lyle Lee Irene Lockett Cecil Lodgs Eugene LaMont Neil McGlasson Ethel McKenzie Ellen McDonald Eldon May Carl Marcy Beryl Montaney Edna Miller F William Marsh Betty Nutter Becky Newman Nina Nelson Anona Nielson Alice Phelps Helen Probstra Gladys Rogers Winifred Rand Helen Rand Dorothy Redetzke Virgil Redetzke 'Page 32 Harold Redman Virgil Roberts Fonda Rabuck 4 William Retthaler Donald Stewart Tom Story Ray Shorb Allan Shepard Doris Shay Anne Schendel Arlone Swigart Ruth Smith Maybelle Thomas Joe Vandervelden Lois Wright Mildred Wilson Verna Watson Mabel Wilson Richard Zimmerman f"-, ,cya I ix! I l ln nl A5 ..l:-- , --1 N il ..-....-- I ' "hx ,- ef 5 E Il. A V- Y- , ,, Y-.maui V V SQ -, 12 2' "M . X Q f2.,Q9Pff11,1ff fi FIRST SEMESTER MERYLE KENDALL ...... GEORGE BALDWIN ..... WALTER BALDWIN ...... PHYLLIS SPELBRINK ..... CHLORIS FAYRAM ..... ESTELLE REED ............ ...... LLOYD WOODHOUSE.. Baldwin Nelson Baldwin Spelbrink F endall Kendall rrahmen Errrrn SECOND SEMESTER -..-.-..President--.-.-- ..---.-MERYLE KENDALL ....-Vice-President-..... -....-VIRGINIA FENDALL -...-...Secretary--.-... ..-..-..-DoNALD NELSON .-.......-Treasurer.---.---. ....-.PHYLLIS SPELBRINK ...--.-..-Student Couneilm.-- .-...-CHLoR1s FAYRAM Optimist Reporter ..... ........ G LENN SWEENY Student Council ------LLOYD WooD11oUsE .-....Moan Repm-ter....... ------CARL LAFALLOT CARL LAFALLOT ....... Page .ad-H-1. ' 1 N.-f M MW -"--1.-.... f :Tn I lm -I L..-CN, Zzfrx ::-"- "'-1'-A .1 A ' 'E 'E+- 1 ....-A riff- . pi I m I8 if ale .,f f h ' " 'f ,,.. X .Z ix X S ,, X I, 1 ...r incur r li- N 4 X N . 1 .X -3 X rwhmrn mtg On Friday, January 13, the freshmen staged their annual party in the gym. They decided to have a kid party, and everyone came dressed as six-year-olds. Entertainment consisted of recitations, songs, and stunts which were put on by the entertainment committee, many games were played also. . Refreshments were served at a late hour and consisted of icecream, cookies and suckers. The faculty members present were: Miss Baker, Miss Barr, Miss McGo0kin and Mr. Arant. rvnhmen vpurt Although we're just rooks and supposed to be "green" we try to do our best for old F. G. Our greatest ambition is to cheer old F. G. on to victory and master all our subjects. We are just freshmen, but, neverthe- less, we built the bon fire for the Thanksgiving game, we also gave one of the peppiest parties and picnics of the year, and one-of our classmates made his letter in football. We are the only class in school that has a base- ball team of its own and we have named them the "Baby Oak Leaves." V I Page 34 Cc! .fe-, -u .n. i "I-251-.-.,.lL3,fsf.M:.2'r' E-:."3 KA?,, g - i ...'IIl"S I 'S I - 'fllfax V i 4 i .,: f' ' me QB iImx is B X Q' J ff- xx 5 h ' x fl V-l - , N3 i fy X 5 . SK l'g I S ,. 'v ' Virginia Armfield Margaret Arnold Ellen Arnold Cecelia Burt Bernice Buhman William Britton Roderick Buchanan Eldon Bailey Ronald Baldwin Mildred Clark Edith Clair Stanley Caples Harold Crowther Virginia Fendall Chloris Fayram Mildred Giltner Harold Geiger Hazel Howell FRESHMEN CLASS rvahmen ull Selma Harris Vilas Hayden Henry Hering Willard' Jones Meryle Kendall Leola Lyda Ronald LaMont Lucille Lee Carl LaFallot Gertrude McCoy Duncan McCloud Alice Miller Paul Mays Marguerite Mertz Donald Mundorff Kenneth Marshall Alfhild Nardgren Page 35 Helen Rogers Donald Nelson George Ninemier Thelma Peets Catherine Powers Estelle Reed Howard Rice Iris Robertson Melvin Ranes Phyllis Spelbrink Francis Smith Harold Schmale Bessie Shirke Hunter Shermerhorn Orval Shewy Harold Shearer Suanna Stenfors Mildred Smith Slenn Sweeney Russel Stone Walter Schendel Francis Eetniker ' Vera Tumbleson Earl Thompson Nina Weakland Dorothy Whitcomb Laura Wells Zelda Wolf Lola Wright Erma Wolf Susan White Paul Westcott Donald Wright Lloyd Woodhouse Edith Waddle ' vV"u"a .fx i in u- P I g I M-1 fn- L fs ---:g,,,,,,, v.. ,-:T I I Atw gzu 4- :',-fa gc- .s:-...T-v-. t "'L.?5LA , g '21 f Q Qblfflmr 1 Q .Q f Q f-'- S A a, 8 x -S 2 ,i N ,f"" -f""' , Ag' 1-up-sur , li- V W .,, i . f S I i . If - . Z N Page 36 f"-, 5 ' E nffx H JG .i-1 -Q., fl ' Hx A x I li xt I i ...S7 Y i ------ I 4 "-,X Y - Y Y, -A- -1-v ,V f ' J . - Lf A X K?--Y l Mvfff w rfM.. .. ...B """"XH'g , 'y,, xxxifN " 4 ' 'fm Q + N ak ,N ,,. , In 1 ,Ax I 5 f ll ,AxQ55', fox! X X WX, Rx YM fffg WN 'Am fl 1" sy N X 'I , N um - 'Vi AC'1fIVITIES ' . ' 0 f e ' Ilntsf ir f if .' X x x ' ' J : x ik .11 X- --- Ax Aydelott Fisk Buhman Schendel Dvlmte WILLIAM LADD, Coach- This year a diiferent system was used in judging debates, with one person as judge, here-to-fore three judges had been used. The question for debate was-Resolved: "That all allied war debts incurred previous to the signing of the Armistice should be cancelled." ' TEAMS Affirmative Negative Lillian Aydelott Franklin Buhman Lucille Fisk Edith Schendel DECISIONS A Hillsboro, 1 g Forest Grove, 0 Forest Grove, lg Hillsboro, 0 Beaverton, lg Forest Grove, 0 Forest Grove, 03 Beaverton, 1 Banks, Og Forest Grove, 1 Forest Grove, lg Banks, 0 Page 37 24444. , ty ............... A 10 Q - I '?-1-'L Lf fN K ll f I YU M- --LTL? .- A- ' f-rf - Schendel McGlasson Optimiat Staff EDITH SCHENDEI. .... LEONARD MATTHEWS MAX MCGLASSON ..... MARIE MELANsoN ....... MARCELLA DUYCK MARJORIE MCENTIRE MABEL BROWN ........... BUD 1-IINES .....,... EVELYN FISH ........... BLANCHE BRITTON ...... IVAN MARSHALL ....... PATRICIA DUYCK ...... HILDA 'FIMMCKE ...... Pale 38 ---.-.Assistant Editor -------.--..--Manager -------.Organi2ati0ns --.---------Actwztzes ---..---Jokes -.---...B0ys' Athletics ----.-..Girls' Athletics ...----,-----.--.-..-.-Literary Editor Assistant A rt Editor IAQ 'M tC.,ft -U Inf ' I ' f : A '--1.-6:8-T., 1-sf H , ,- "'-""'I I A 4 A -f"' , 1 Z I U, V + '. "X . : 5 0 ' . O f-- xx J e ' Im sf ff' s J X FI fi! , ' ' N X I-,' 3 ' ' f" f X NXNT :' A ,HQ Q K x I' V L' in u' 1 t Hines . P. Duyck Marshall Melanson Fish Matthews Brown McEntire Britton M. Duyck Timmcke Page 39 Y s3""u"4 I .. H U UI L .-."""1-'-- r -5' '- : l,. ,,, - ...-fx, "-Taflx ,- 1-'-"T---. L' "" ' ,I 1 ""'-352, ....-.:-'-f- --..v.-1" -"l.."".T.T"" - U g Q flllltofjx 1 6 N S f-1' 5 -if , x . I ,, I +. : if .f""' l I X 4 .X Z . ., .Jr ., . Ev 'Z Tucker Matthews Timmcke Arant Sears Lockwood nan Staff IRENE TUCIQER .......... .......................... E ditor L LEONARD MATTHEWS ..... ......... B usiness Manager DONALD ARANT .......... .,..... C irculation Manager A MORRIS Locxwoon .... ....... E wchange Editor HILDA TIMMCKE ..... ...................... T ypzst NORMA SEARS .......... ........ A ssistant Typzst JOURNALISM CLASS ...... ................. R eoprters MISS GRAHAM .......... ......... F aculty Admsor JOURNALISM CLASS ...... .............. R eporters fi 'R r.,ff'L 1 'T-'Z-'-ff-:.-......-'X-J .3'fIA --ff-r.. ---':..::-- I' "'f3:,:,o A A of-'1 A "-F A 1 A A f A i . V EF - ' Page40 1 N :QW 4 f U i I ' A ' 'B 7. ? ff' ks' N PRESS CLUB ' was Clluh 3-They Monday' Mourning Moan was edited under an entirely different plan this year. Instead of being edited by a small staff, the work was taken over by the Journalism class, or Press Club. This class started in as a group of green reporters, doing their best to make the paper a good one. At first the news stories had many faults and only the most important news stood out in the eyes of the reporters. But as the saying goes, "practice makes perfect," and soon the students ac- quired a "nose for newsf' Good news stories came in and under Miss Gra- ham's excellent supervision only the best was printed. At the start of the second semester a project was started. The ex- change editor wrote to all of the leading newspapers of the United States, England and Canada asking for copies. When all of the papers came, the idea was originated to make scrap books. Each student or group of stu- dents picked certain phases of newspaper work to follow, such as head- lines, editorials, or sports. The scrap books themselves were fixed very at- tractively, indexed and very well organized. This part of the project proved so interesting -that the class, as a whole, regretted having to leave the work at the end of the school year. The real purpose of these scrap- books, which will be combined into one large book, is to aid future Journal- ism classes of this school in editing a better paper, as the style for writing any form of news happening may be found throughout these scrap books. Page-11 .M-H-1. --F 'H h ill ..-:--- .. ' -'I' I - -'fl'-ff5fNYqlTn15KN?---E":-' ll' ""s J H V- 'L' -- --:'-v- -:wYf I o ,I fluff, ll? McGlasson Cusick McGlasson Sears Aydelott Duyck Spelbrink Gluair Gnurnamrnt Snlnizm Girls' High Voice- Boys' Low Voice- Marceua Duyck ' Max McGlasson Girls' Low Voice- , , Eugene Cusick Mgllhan Aydelott F te Requiem ...................... Sidney Homer 1 awny ................................ ors r Piano- B , H- 1 V I Piano- oys lgl oice- A S lb - k Norma Sears Neil McGlasson my Pe rm Jean ........................... .....,,. B urleigh Page 42 - V , , cc ...fix in W .L'S-.t...,":-'-.'I"L'."..-Axfsf ' ' ll ul A-.2- A- 1 -. - - -ge - 9 p..LImI5f , ."' ' N ,. ,.- xx S 5 .. Tl -an rv' fl I1 4 -1 Q 1- .1 , ,- H 5 A f 5 .9 X X .- ll V xg x :A 'll I. 1 u',: H: I K . p ' L - -.1 - ' 'x-j l Nash Higby Welch Timmcke 1161112115 Girls' Quartette- Boys' Quartette- Ethna Nash Grant Van Doren Mary Louise Higby Heinz Huebner Violet Welch Max McGlasson Hilda Timmcke Kashmiri Love Song ........ Woodforde- ' Wllen Love Is Kind ........ ....... N evin Finden Van Doren Huebner McGIasson Cusick Page 43 4 tj an U' A I , I N:-9 fJ 1- L .-rr "-'fl-'f-I-- lnf.Qfli? LZ' hi? Qfhpffmfsfi-Eg N TULIP T I ME Tinlip 'Ciimr i Presented by the combined Glee Clubs Director, Genevieve Baum Gaskins "Tulip Time," an operetta in two acts, is the story of a party of American students under the leadership of Professor McSpindle, a tutor in botony, studying tulip culture in Holland. Complications set in and difliculties arise fast when Ned and Dick, two American youths, become much interested in two Dutch girls. However, all is settled peaceably and the curtain falls with the prospect of a triple wedding, including Professor McSpindle and an old Duch spinster. The cast included: Ned Baxter, an American college student ...... Grant Van Doren Christina, a charming Dutch girl ...................... Marcella Duyck Dick Warren, a fellow student of Ned ..... ' ....... Walter Baldwin Katinka, a village maiden ........................... .......... E thna Nash Theophilus McSpindle, an authority on botony ...............,........................................ Paul Chalmers Hendrick Van Ooster, Burgomaster of Osendorf Huebner Aunt Anna, Christinafs guardian .................... Lillian Aydelott Hans, a young Dutch apprentice ......... ....... N eil McGlasson Page 44 C ,, , , .,, , ,r , ., ...,. f"1x In CJ l .'2'-":i:- .gr-N.- 3,4 , in ni Al ?"'::"""---.,, C """' 1 g ea, le G-W lilmlgf or S l - 'S I W 'S Q' J ,... S il ,.. 3 S . I , Ethna Nash Mildred Wilson Becky Newman Eleanor Gaskins Susan White Merle Kendall Norma Sears GIRLS' GLEE CLUB rrnunvll Marcella Duyck Irene Tucker Virginia Fendall Mildred Farr Gertrude McCoy Violet Welch Mary Louise Higby Pearl Reisner Lillian Aydelott Marguerite Mertz Olive Kendall Frances Rice Ruth Geiger Zoe Marshall Dorothy Arant Hilda Timmcke Gertrude Sprouse Katherine Cook Helen Rand Ellen McDonald Julia Johnson Page 45 ' ll 'I , ,fr Q fm ---I CMH' I in U' L KN at-.... G is 5: ' Ag ri: if Q -.:--- "'l- -f-""' .1 I T"'r- fs- - -+G e e..S""+ it l :52 , .,-- H E ':, - p - 54' 5 . . ll? Uwlflllfalofs V Grant Van Doren Eugene Cusick Max McGlasson Neil McGlasson Dan Moran Walter Baldwin BOYS' GLEE CLUB Prannell Heinz Huebner Clyde Starrett Morris Lockwood Melvin Ranes Joseph Vandervelden Ronald Van Gross Page 46 William Hering Henry Hering Donald Arant Wayne Whitmore Paul Chalmers Willard Arant faq vi--1-L. CJ C X :U i li """-f61'.. in ni - T::Z.A'5 --is-"" ,1 so .54- I as Q Qgpflmxzf 5 ' K' ' .X Q I ,.... 2-D H S ffqf of , fd if 'i fi! 1 XRS? I , S l I ' . 4 ORCHESTRA Orrhratra Miss.Helen Creitz has had direction of the high school orchestra dur- ing the school year. Practices were held every Tuesday after school. The orchestra furnished music for the two operettas and the junior and senior class plays. 3 This year there were not so many different instruments but the violin division was larger than it has, been in the past few years. PERSONNEL FIRST VIOLIN HoRNs Mildred Carmack Joe Vandervelden SECOND VIOLIN Carl Marcy Heinz Huebner Eldon Bailey Phyllis Spelbrink DIRECTOR Paul Mays Helen Creitz Philip Workman PIANIST Louis Clark Amy Spelbrink Page 47 l X .. I-r nail , I ' Q Ly A an ug --1---C -'Mil' P-KN --.-5:11.-. - DTAITQ-T5 if T--:'.jF-in s..-1- S ll? UPN flllfsf ,ig 2 Dvrlamatiun The county declamation contest for 1928 was held at Forest Grove, May 44, for class A high schools including Hillsboro, Beaverton and Forest Grove. In previous years, the contests for classes A and B have been held together but since this arrangement took too much time, different Plans were made for this year. The first reorganization of contest rules took place in 1925 creating four divisions-original and non-original prose and original and non-origial poetry. The next year, 1926, under the new rules, Forest Grove took 'two firsts and two seconds out of' the possible four first places. In 1927, they took three firsts and one second, and two third places. The students who represented the school this year were Marie Melan- son, Ruth Geiger, Anne Samuels, and Alice Phelps. Marie Melanson took third in original prose, Ruth Geiger first in original poetry, Anne Samuels second in non-original prose and Alice Phelps third in non-original prose. The contest was delayed somewhat and came at a time when most of the students were occupied with other activities so that not as much en- thusiasm was shown as usual. Only one person went out for original poetry and one for non-original prose. Four students tried out for non- original poetry and eight for original prose. Page 48 l I !"N-5 .U I """'1..'T.l"' I ..- .. --2 ---7 ..-...f- i I ,'- 5 AY Y -2+-A 1, Q Qmlilmlsf ij N ..: Z' , .,.. ,-- X Z-v S an . 41? T Pl, 4- fur -X -sq I 11 ' I V I X xxxx l ". X x A ,' . ,. J " nav nf Ihr Suuihlainhn Presented by the class of 1928 Under the direction of Misses Ferm and Busch ' Rose Dorinda ........................................................................ Blanche Britton "I'm So happy." Grant Lee .................. ........ J unior Todd "Rose l" Major Dorinda ...........................................,................... .,....,. W illard Arant "They say We southerners are slaves to cotton." ' I Ruth Beveridge .................,,..,.,.,,..,,,.,,...,...........,,,..........,,......,.... Anne Samuel "I have just made an l1our's visit to Mr. Hickson's office to leave my heirloom jewels in his care." Mammy Evaline ...................,.............................................. Mildred Carmack "Troubles and tribulations and de lamentations of J erirniaf' Alfred Hickson ........................................................................ Frank Warrens "My clerk and I have moved everything but the floor and ceiling but the jewels remain unfoundf' ' I ' "Bud" Dorinda ..,............................................................... Ronald Van Gross "Maybe it won't seem so funny if the next thing you hear I'm hunting wild animals in an African jungle." Hallie Burke ............................................................................ Patricia Duyck "If Bud could see me now." Stephanie DeBarrie .......................... ....... E lsie I-Ialvarson "Oh! isn't life romantic?" Elizabeth Poynter ............................................................ Mary Louise Higby "Why not? I don't run the fire department". Page 49 viding Wd .fx I --F fe- Mlm , f :TI I i Ae. -at -..-C'5 -.2-KN .4-........-:ag , ni- -'Q' .fl A Ii 81'-T is ..:l-f- '-.L-"1-""'-2..""-'f.:"' , 9 Ulllllmrsl i ,Lf ' : ,Z S la f'f, X Q J f S I I f "I ici nie -. N f X 5 - , 5 I 5.5 - ' SENIOR PLAY 'Tihv Hnungwf' Presented by class of '28-Directors Miss Busch, Miss Ferrn Charlotte Winslow ...................................................................... Mildred Farr "Now this has gone far enough." Oliver Winslow ........................................................ ......... M orris Lockwood "I simply happen to be the oldest, mother." Mark Winslow ...................................................... ......... W inston Pool "Go douse your head, will you?" Augusta Winslow Martin ...................................................... Jean Alexander ','If that nasty little alligator comes under my door again-it's the last of it-hear?" - Alan Martin .......................................,................................ .......... B ud Hines "Lucky you werenit born a couple years earlier." Richard Winslow ........................................................................ Harvey Hunt "Now as I started to tell you. I own this house-." Martha Winslow ............................ .................................... M arie Melanson "Drink done it." Nancy Blake .................................................................................. Lucille Fisk - "I-I don't suppose you'd be willing to marry me?" Katie .................................................................. 1 ....................... Ruth Munkres "Dinner is served, ma'am." ' - ' Page 50 f"N-, i N U JT-'A l ".:-aff.:-.... Al,-Jllfszf .1 I in li q ,,,. KA?'!+AAi ' "- """".1,f,.1"""T ., . 4-'I' f- ,-- ,.,. ,hgh ':l.:,-T.:-3: --N ,1 i so f -. r I a .Q-me Q to Q Qgldfllltaf sg --- 'x f- X Z- X -1 X ", --hg- ,X In ff A" 1 X .1 XX X 1. X 'K X in I L 1 I ..f x3 Gfnztumr Dag. Costume day, one o-f the main events of the year, was held on Wednes- day, November 23, in preparation for the big football game of the season with Hillsboro, played annually on Thanksgiving day. The large varieties of costumes consisted of everything from convicts, spirits of the departed, and pirates, to old maids, little tots, and sailors. In the evening one of the peppiest rallies F. G. has ever known was carried out at the bonfire on the school football field. After the program three truck loads of high school students and about 100 cars of F. G. boosters drove to Hillsboro, through its downtown streets, and back home, feveryone yelling, cheering and singing for the Grove gridsters. . nnthall Bzmqurt Vari-colored lights and trimmings of holly and fir boughs formed the background for the annual football banquet held in the domestic science rooms Friday, December 16. ' The tables set for sixty-two, were artistically decorated with holly and candles. Three brilliantly ornamented Christmas trees added a cheer- ful yuletide atmosphere to the room. This gay, happy scene must indeed have made care and trouble most envious as the following program of speeches, aranged to spell "fight" were carried out. Bud Hines, Toastmaster Fellowship ,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,... .,,,., ..,,,,,.......,,.... H a 1' l0W Hickox Interest ,,,,,,, ,........ M r. lNICGlaSSOn Gameness ,,,, ,........ G rant Van Doren Health ,,,,,,...,,,,,,,,.,.,,,,,,,,,,,,.,..,,,..,...,.,...,.,,..,...... Ralph Robinson Team .........,,,,,,, ,.,.....,..,.,,,,,,....,.........,....................... D an Moran Awarding of Letters-Coach Devlin. Election of next year's captain. nninr-Seninr Banquet The Junior-Senior banquet of 1928 was undoubtedly the most elab- orate social function of the year and, in some ways, it surpassed any ban- quet ever held at F. G. high. Upon entering the cafeteria the seniors found themselves spectators at a real circus. It was a riot of color from the bright streamers, innum- eable balloons, and colored lights, to the tables on which miniature circus tents and all kinds of imaginable and unimaginable animals seemed to vie with each other to attract attention. The place cards were small tents on which animal cookies had been pasted. The program was arranged to proceed spontaneously, without intro- duction, as follows: Welcgme .-,------.,,.,,,---- ,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,.... MlldT6d C31'IIl3.Ck Vgcal S010 -..-,-,,--,-,,,.-,, ,,,,..,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,.... E lizabeth Anderson Readinglgf Will ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,, ,,,,.,. P atricia Duyck and ,Mary L0uiSe Higby Response to Welcome ........ .............................-.-------------- D C L0iS Ad-211115 High School Song ......... ............ --..----- ------------------------- - A 11 Page 51 4 'Eff f f' 1 L-fe, A -Lf' N ------ ' ..:2--..g-f..-:- 2 Uipllmtal H1 f, "' ' ' ' f l gf E SR ,1- i 5 -1 ,, N , X -11 Ap-'nur nie N -sf X 5 5 1 . 1 9 '-' X. rrzhmen errptinn. The Freshman class was formally entertained as guests of the Asso- ciated Student Body, Friday, September 23, in the High School Gym- nasium. - And address of welcome was given by Grant Van Doren, president of the student body, and the response by Meryl Kendall, president of the Freshman Class. Following the addresses a number of clever charades were given by a group of students, then games were played until the refreshments, consist- ing of ice cream and cake, were served. This reception, though hastily planned, proved to be fi great success. An unusually large crowd attended, including many alumni. inn Ghvrrghlnzanm. OPERETTA Presented by the combined Glee Clubs Director-Mrs. Genevieve Baum Gaskins The spring operetta "Miss Cherryblossomn was an added feature of commencement week, presented in honor of the graduates and their par- ents. Each received a complimentary reserved seat ticket. U This two-act musical comedy was a colorful Japanese story of an American girl brought up as a Japanese maiden'. Eventually she learns her true identity, escapes the schemes of Togo, a rich politician, comes into her own property, and marries a wealthy American lad who is traveling in Japan with some other American friends. 1 The cast included: Cherryblossom ........ ....... E leanor Gaskins Kokemo ....................... .......... E ugene Cusick Q John Henry Smith ........ ......... G rant Van Doren Henry Foster Jones ......... .....,.. W alter Baldwin Horace Worthington ....... ................... D an Moran James Young ................. ........ J oe Vandervelden h Jessica Vanderpool ....... ................................. L illian Aydelott Togo .................................................................... Heinz Huebner Geisha Girls ............. ........ C horus of American girls and men Page 52 r fe., CJ .U .gi A3vsfh:-Q:- W D1 s Eff -JMN - - :"' " ,1 35 Q- pb- --57' '-jl:A.,- H --f-- ,A A-'fx 5 A A g ':-3:-L'-. IA Q U IA WLKALIAJ xv-if igfw N Af' Mn! , f rf f 'Tf X- Xx f? WX f0 "W-: 1f' bggbthenv X 1-3 1,5 1,3 H . Y, Y x . Y' V B 'I Ml" f .M x ' I B ' " figxx X x I ,er 1+ I 'AULIAG 1 I 3 I' AY ' . if-7' ff f'4' 14 1 M' V1 f Iinsyi'-iq' , jf, I f ,. ' ' I K ' If k A+: ' 'I' I ' X 'Q fggfgfei- ' fx' 'ji ,2 Qgt K X f ' - ggi' 1' , Aff: xiii-E'QTi' a . f.,. 2' 0 ,354 --H-A I L F 'L A 'M ORGANIZATIONS , ' 0 A' f Iml,-ai TN f G FE vig' K r . Q 4 ,Z ..: SS Van Doren Aydelott Duyck Moran Arant Farr Cusick Btuhent nhg ffirvra FIRST SEMESTER GRANT VAN DOREN DAN MORAN ........... LILLIAN AYDELOTT WILLARD ARANT ..... EUGENE CUSICK ..... GUY HIGBY .......... ...-..--President .--..-Vioe-President -.------Secretary Treasurerm... Banker ........... thletic Manager HARLOW HICKOX .... ....... A ctivities Manager Page 53 SECOND SEMESTER . ..... GRANT VAN DOREN -..-----HARVEY HUNT' --..--.--M1LDRED FARR .--AMAECELLA DUYCK ----..EUGENE CUSICK -.-.-----DAN MORAN -----.WILLARD ARANT ad-H-1. 1 K EU T A q 1 V . M-f... mf I H ... N AL.. ' 4, 5 A 5- 'i'K P-..-'T-..Ti,-an A ll? Ugpf fII1f8f .iff 3 , Arant McGlasson Duyck Moran Van Doren Aydelott Arant Matthews Farr FIRST SEMESTER GRANT VAN DOREN DAN MORAN ............... ...... WILLARD ARANT ........ LILLIAN AYDELQTT ............ xerutiur Gnmmittrv A -..........-President .------Treasurer------- ----..-.Secretarg SECOND sEMEsTER -- ....... GRANT VAN DOREN Vice-President ..... ............ H ARVEY HUNT MARCELLA DUYCK ---.-.---M1LDRED FARR HARIQOW HICKOX ,,..... ...... A ctivities Manager ...... .......... W ILLARD ARANT GUY HIGBY ....,..............,...... Athletics Manager .......................... DAN MORAN LEONARD MATTHEWS .... Manager Moan ,............. LEONARD MATTHEWS MAX MCGLASSON ................ Manager Optimist ................ MAX MCGLASSON MR. ARANT .......... ......... P rincipal ................ ............... M R. ARANT MR. ADAMS .................................... Auditor .................................... MR. ADAMS A The executive committee which consists of the members enumerated above 'has more power than any other organization in the regulation of school affairs. It has sole power to expend student body funds, pay bills incurred by student body officers, and take charge of student body elec- tions. ' ' A The committee has administered its aHairs very efficiently and satis- factorily this year. 4 Page 54 Q..ffA'A WI C I ..."'Q"'...,-:'::.-.:3"J I I in I nl Al Y, L f lf 'A' - s Qqgprlmtsf cj .f I 'E' -A ff ' . 1- 5 Z.- S 7' -' l' an- -X SQ :fl 0' -1- - ll n 1 "' -5- S- - 5, xnxx i Vu X L ' "' 1 - .5 , X STUDENT COUNCIL Stuhvnt Gnunril The Student Council is a board of student representatives to discuss school problems and make recommendations concerning them. By the first two amendments to the school constitution, it was given also thc power to appoint delegates to outside conventions and publications and make all other appointments not provided for by the constitution. The council consists of a representative from each organization in school, one from the administration, two from each class and the student body officers. It has been very active, especially the last semester. Page 55 s34A'L"k -1.-1. ,. :UW it -f-9 f"'3- L -rv 2 091911111121 5 Q ,.--0- S ,4-' 5 1 X f ',,.-- Q s g S Z is . X v Duyck Hunt McGlasson narh nf Quinn The Board of Review, a new organization Whichthas just been formed this year, is for the purpose to advise the student body on all questions regarding the interpretation of the school consitution, and shall co-operate with the administration in every way possible. The board consists of three members who shall meet every week at the convenience of the chairman. One member was elected from the sopho- more class when the constitution was adopted and he is to serve for three years, also one member was elected from the junior class to serve two years, and one from the senior class to serve one year. The senior member is the chairman. Then each year there is to be one member elected from the sophomore class to serve three years and on the third year of his term of office he shall become chairman of the board. , page 56 for in M I '?"'4..":.-..:..:..-:av-sf I 2' nz A-5 --6' --...-.i . I - - --:ss L ,A "1-11-f ! f?Q9PhU1I2f g . V! Nl lx f-' xx A Z-' x -1 "' 'Phi -- il H A --f N N' 'l ' f X X T 1 ff X v x 1 .L ,-. wi .. ' J HICK'S CLUB irka Gluh. FIRST SEMESTER SECOND SEMESTER HARLOW HICKOX .... . ..... .......... P resident ............. . .............. FRED SPOONEP KATHRYN AHLGREN .,.............. Vice-President ................................ LYL1: LEE HARRIET HINSDALE ............ Secretary-Treasurer ............ HARRIET HINSDALE KATHRYN AHLGREN ................ Moan Reporter ................ KATHRYN AHLGREN KATHRYN AHLGREN .............. Optimist Reporter ..... ...... K ATHRYN AHLGREN The Hick's Club has had one of the most successful years in regard to the agriculture work in both classroom and shop work. The Hick's Club basketball team lost both games to the Hick's Club of N ewberg High School. The stock judging team, competing with fifty-one schools at the Inter- national Livestock Exposition, received eighth place. Those on the team were: Walter Haney, William Ritthaler and Gilbert Johnson. Page 57 -I , . ......f- Hl U' . f' , nl . .H-A-:I li ...fs ....-.-'-T.-5:-T-'.'.T... l 1 --L-:ggi iv gii A ll? QBDlfIIlf8fii3 l JUNIOR CHAMBER OF COMMERCE uninr Ohamher nf Clnmmvrrv. Emsr SEMESTER SECOND SEMESTER MARCELLA DUYCK ......... ....,....... P resident ........ ........ H ARRIET HINSDALE FRED SPOONER ........... .......... V ice-President ....... ....... W ILLIAM BUNKER MILDEED FARR ........ ....... S ecretary-Treasurer .... ...... K ATHRYN AHLGREN L Little work was accomplished by the Junior Chamber of Commerce during the first semester. At the beginning of the second semester more interest was taken by the members, and twenty-four' new members were ad- mited to the club. Any student having taken commercial Work was eligi- T ble for membership. ip A The Junior Chamber of Commerce sponsored a sale of popcorn balls at the Tigard-Forest Grove basketball game and also took the responsi- bility of selling candy at the senior play. 3. The annual party and picnic' were given during the second semester. l Q l i The club also paid the expenses of the commercial students representing - F. G. H. S. at the state typing contest at Corvallis. A number of the members will graduate, but the coming year the old ' members will again try to have as successful a year as the Junior Chamber of Commerce of 1928 did. L I Pge 58 fc., WAN Cwfj I .J 'E' Z1 a ,O ' ' " ' ' N I li l 1 --?::'j'-1':".::3"J::-":"?': ' in al l-'LNB -17' ,x?"""""'i' A E is "Sr fl 'il a + E'--. n mlfl9QBPlI111IsBf Q Y lf' 4,s!"" .E Z. . .,. x ,.- xx T 5 I S - l gf Mgnnill-' 4' S SQ Z i ff X XX SS S I i ,I . Y CAESAR CLUB avant Gluh. Caesaris Condiscipuli is the club formed last year to promote social and educational interest for the students taking Caesar. A This year the club is working actively under the leadership of Martha Giltner, Willard Arant, Presidents. As Caesar is very hard to put present day phrases into Latin the greatest interest is shown in the social side of the organization. The officers are: WILLARD ARANT .......... .......... P resident ....... ........ M ARTHA GILTNER RUTH SMITH ..... ...... .,......... V i ce-President ......... ............. E VELYN FISH RUTH MUNKRES ........ ....... S ecretary-Treasurer ....... ........ R UTH MUNKRES Page'59 in-1, A P lu U' E I5 ' I I I' W1 .. -U -L ..."':'Lff---- -F ' -QT lla- xl- .2-...TLL-A 'Ft' '-'Q C al v '41-Sars? L- --1'-T' ,E 1 hp Qgplilllfgfgitg Gen Ours remraia Ces Ours Francais began the year with only eight members but at the beginning of the second semester they reorganized to include the first year French class and put the club on an honorary basis. The club has given two parties this year and is looking forward to a big picnic. They also sponsored a very successful assembly at which a picture was presented to the school. F . CES OURS FRANCAIS OFFICERS FIRST SEMESTER . SECOND SEMESTER MAR1E MELANSON ...... ........... P resident ............. ........... M ABEL BROWN I IRENE TUCKER .......... .......... V ice-President ......... ............ B UD HINES LANDON CURTIS ........ ........ S ecretary-Treasurer .................... BERTA PORTER LUCILLE Fisx ....,.... .......... M oem Reporter ........ ....... M ARIE MELANSON Page 60 -:-:fx ff.-3: ll ul n 2-do ..,J"x ----:.511'- 4"' 5,,,fvYq23-3:7 PM-'M-.--C e e R ll Q C53 - 1 1 'A ff-g?-A-1.2, f: r l A 121 Qwhlllstsf tj V1 ,r 4? W .. 1 'E Z 'i ,.-1 l,-na X - -1 ll '1 L- S QQ :g L f xxxxx' 9 LAS EXPANALITAS an Gxpanalitan The Spanish Club was reorganized this year to better acquaint the members with Spain and its customs. Owing to the excellent leadership of Miss Barr the club progressed rapidly. Although there has been a . party, a cookie sale and plans perfected for a large party to which guests are to be asked, parties are not our main ambition. The club entertains itself chiefly with Spanish games and interesting reports of Spain. The members are very enthusiastic and the club so far is a success. N OFFICERS FIRST SEMESTER sEcoND SEMESTER BLANCHE BRITTON ...... .......... P resident ........... ........ B LANCHE BRITTON JEAN ALEXANDER ...... ........ V ice-President .......... ....... J EAN ALEXANDER HILA CORNELIUS ........ ....... S ecretary-Treasurer ........ ....... H ILA CORNELIUS SELMA PEABODY ......... ......... M oan, Reporter ......... ....... S ELMA PEADODY JoE SCHUH .............. ....... S tudent Council ......... ............... J OE SCHUH CLYDE STARRETT ...... ......... S ergeant-at-Arms ...... ......... C LYDE STARRETT Page 61 34,4 E an " H H --":E-- .. S' ' i fTl 'in' ,-f------ N - ,L . , il--.- -.. ' so ., ff ll? Q9IJlIIIlI8f xg ff' f" s ef--E as -e 'X LETTERGIRLS, CLUB J rttrr irl'n luh Q . FIRST SEMESTER l g SECOND SEMESTER LILLIAN AYDELOTT ..... ........... P resident ........... ....,... L ILLIAN AYDELOTT FRANCIS RICE .......... .......... V ice-President ...... ............. F RANCIS RICE DE LOIS ADAMS ................ Secretary-Treasurer ................ PATRICIA DUYCK I The Lettergirls' club started a very successful year withthe first school party which was a stag. At the beginning of the year, the club had eight members but? after basketball and track the number was more than doubled, giving the lettergirls a larger club than it has had for some time. The social events of the year included the annual party, breakfast. and picnic. V' N Page 62 fax-N .u.n: N H W A I I ,T-"sir, la' fair, - ' I .L""T'. , fl ' I e -'Fair T' e 1 R? M19 Qh ilmtz Q 0 4-" E f"" S g 3. Tl -.M 5, ,jr 1- , S X ' ! ,G xxx-:: S x ' I 1 LETTERMEN'S CLUB ettvrmrrda Cllnh FIRST SEMESTER SECOND SEMESTER HARLOW Hlcliox ...... Q ............ President .......... .................. D AN MORAN GUY HIGBY .................. ........... V ice-President ...................... ELMER SPOONER GRANT VANDOREN ............ Secretary-Treasurerq ............. HOWARD ROLSTON The Lettermen's Club of F. G. H. S. consists of those boys who made letters in any of the four major sports. ' The club's aim is the betterment of sports in school. The social events that are looked forward to are the annual Letter- men's picnic and party. ' Page 63 V , - l, . LJ .fx l """P,A... :i.'- l ' 2- tg-:fx ......-.- Mf A- H ui -as-..-e.,,e---Q ' S. of S.-f Ef- ,J e Qbpirmlgf Q N ,. it ' 1' 1 ,, xx ig f'fv "'-' """-N.:i:lT'E :5 4 S ."gf , - w l Y Q. f Page 64 1'-, 1N'N'g KUE' Uv -5 INN mf N H W I ..'?"...,"'E'.."'.'r'.:.-...ADVJ ' I . 4 :1-ALB, 7-47 ?"".."..f'-.-'--",,.. , K -Q. it? N ' C' A Q .. Z 3 3 Q YJ :s 1' 'C R11 , Q9-. 1 4 4 4, r' W A 1 , ' 4' A GX' Q'-f .. W,?d,C I, W 1, s 'W ff . in 5 I n f . iv,-f Lf' T ' , fnggfiwf 'b TQ S I H I 1 VA -:vf e Q V ' JM -L., ' 'QJZI' -1-J . df- .X W' -."-" - I- .. ' '- "1 ' --T "" ' 'S "' " WNXX J """""""T-HLm Nos "' -I Tv - Y ,Z Y S , gl 'Qi 9, 1, 19121, X Ggmnnaium Possibly no investment of the community has meant more to the stu dents of F. G. H. S. and the people of the community, than that repre sented by the High School gymnasium. ' The high school gymnasium is used not only for athletic contests and physical culture classes, but also for dramatics, Boy Scouts, and community meetings. Page " "L-u-s' L A Q1 - 1--1 -.. nl, ,ia-was s Q K I ' fs H I li .... .F :':- I 1- H, ...-CMH if 'Z-""'. f .1 A ' i' -is .- S A --- 'U- -.1-1-1 Q- .-..-1.-. ,1..,.g1.,., e Qfptlmtsf Q . , "A --""" 'pi . - -V 'siix Q ,,.... E Z ' x+ 'Z N 1 .41 1-1. A-lg -, N 1 X g ' X I ,f 1 nnthall The greatest handicap a football coach can face is lack of material, a bad schedule of games, and a "green" unexperienced team to coach. The most horrible mental picture formed is that of an inexperienced team trotting on the field to face a veteran squad. Such were the problems that confronted Coach Devlin at the begin- ning of the season. REVIEW Forest Grove 7 Scappoose 9 The first encounter with Scappoose gave the team experience to face stronger opponents. F. G. scored first in the second quarter, after the ball had been played in Scoppoose's territory. Middlesworth received a pass from Moran and surged for a few yards, through a broken field, for the lone touchdown of the season Moran kicked good. Scappoose came back with a safety and a touchdown. Forest Grove 0 ' McMinnville 0 A scoreless tie was the result of a hard fought battle with McMinn- ville. Close line work was the order of the day for both teams. The ball was in the center of the field most of the time. F. G. threatened Mac's goal three times for a touchdown but was held. Clean, straight, hard football was played. Forest Grove 0 St. Helens 7 The contest at St. Helens was played on a very rough field that was full of rocks. Extensive end runs kept the ball on long hops up and down the field, and on many instances F. G. was on the verge of victory. Page 66 if .f"N-3 .U H, X l I I ..... Y I -Max Q , E L7 5, ,Ag-"""'f f Ciba QBMIIIIIQ - ,A . f? N.. -N Z . ix ,,- X S ' x ' K ""' 'Ati' 4- Xi -1- 1. 2 il f X :I xxx X :- KX X it 1 X 3 Forest Grove 0 I ' Tillamggk 6 Tillamook laid claim to state championship and stood for a sound beat- ing to F. G. However, a peculiar up setting occurred when F. G. held the champs to a scoreless tie until the last three minutes of play, when the Tillamook warriors reacheived a punt on the thirty-yard line and advanced for a touchdown. Forest Grove 0 ' Silverton 19 F. G. started out with a bang and had the Silverton bunch guessing, but Silverton found themselves and scored three touchdowns in the first half. F. G. played defensive and punted when in danger. Although the game was in F. G. territory most of the second half, tl1e team stiffened to hold the enemy for downs when the goal was near. Forest Grove 0 Beaverton 6 The Beaverton game comes under the heading of "just too bad." Moran was kept out of the game because of injuries and l1is absence was greatly missed. F. G. used line plays and end runs to gain yardage. Beaverton used line plays and because of their heavy back Held were able to gain yardage. F. G. was a few feet from a touchdown when the final whistle blew. , Forest Grove 0 Hillsboro 6 The annual Thanksgiving day game with Hillsboro was played in a down-pour of driving cold rain. The consequences would usually be a slow game, but harder and faster playing could not be shown in a high school contest. The rivalry between the two schools could be shown by Hill Hi's fighting, and the "never say die" fighting spirit of the F. G. eleven. F. G.'s team averaged 1410 pounds while Hill Hi averaged 161 pounds. The fierceness of the playing was unabated during tl1e entire period of play. Hillsboro made their touchdown in the earlier periods. Again a touch- down threatened in the third quarter. When Hillsboro had the ball on the two-yard line and four downs to make it, F. G. held, got the ball on downs and punted it out of danger. The brainy headwork of the F. G. team kept Hill Hi on the jump. S Page 67 1 . 50 U' - A 1 , I "fl ' FIA-3? 1 Lf fN ...---I'-..::-.-. U -1-:g..Ii:Q,m .-l..YT-- ... he l l S GUY HIGBY . . Center CCaptainj "A leader and a sportsman, heady in all decisions." Played four years. RUSSELL HINES .-. . . . Half "Little---but a battling ram." Played one year. BILL STOKES . . . . . Guard "A puzzle to his opponents." Played one year. JAMES BURNS .... Tackle "Always got the man with the ball---and several more." Played one year. "BUCK" BUCHANAN . . . Full , "When a yard was needed 'Buck' could make it." Played one year. BUD HINES . . A End CCapt. Electj "Clever at tackling and blocking." Played three years. WW ' Paie68 P'L.'lQl K1 1- - KD U1 A '5 me i ll SEN-.4-rar,-N "3,,,Q'Q-:lr I ' to ' :-:PB -,,. . zgu- Iv' . . l i 1 DAN MORAN . . . . . Quarter ' "The mainstay of the backfieldg truly a general." . Played four years. "RED" LEE . . . . . . Tackle 'Always got his man." Played one year. STEWART HAZLETT . . . Full "Could be depended on to make a hard fourth down." Played one year. RALPH ROBERTSON . . . End "Skillful at receiving and intercepting forward passes." Played one year. FRANK WARRENS .... Guard "Could break through the line and stop a play at critical moments." Played one year. Page 69 Q V "urge, H -.fx Ffxj-L-in 5 ...Q :.. .... -D ..... .. ...... I I -- """'-""' .I J "f , -i-1--. .li--.. , X, tw Plflllfsf GRANT VAN DOREN . . . Guard "A stone wall on the defense." Played one year. ELMER MIDDLESWORTH . Half "Fast on his feet and a hard man to stop." Played .ne year. HARVEY HUNT ..... .End "A good man to pass to---never misses the ball. Played one year. . ty '- SCOTT ROBERTS .S "When a hole in the line was needed Scott could make it." Played one year. . . . Gudrzl VIRGIL ROBERTS "Fast and elusive, a hard man to tackle." Played one year. . .l. . Half RAY SHORB . . . . . . Guard "A block to the opponents." Played one year. , Pase70 are u w mlm Q :A-W:-I-. 'M-'gf - " 1 --7 -A? ...,---.QW . 0 , 0 xx 15.1. . I 5 Z" x - Tn ' S ful . X ' 1. 1 X-xxx? ull xv 'Ll . v J l w I Bnga' Bazkeihall Out of.the regular ten games scheduled, F. G. won three victories or 30 percent of the games played. Taking into consideration that basket- ball was omitted last year, and that Dan Moran was the only letterman re- A turning, the season can be considered a very good one. New combinations had to be made during the season, because some of the players were graduated during fmidseason. Howard Rolston, who started to school the second semester, was a big addition to the team. Page 71 in-H-H-1. I 4 ,, ill Q y ----:C f"3-' -KN "'-2'-211'-- 'i' ...c if .le 1--f'7'?-ll" l Q QED Imlgfddlix I' li lf ,..+- i - ,i 5 N ? -f .-f-"' ilur ml- -. N X Q x Z f . , Kiirla' Bawkvthall This year marked the first girls' basketball team that F. G. has had since 1925. Although they did not win many of the games played, they did very well considering that only one of the team had ever made a letter in basketball. New combinations were worked out and a willing team did its best. Next year a better team is expected because a few of the girls . will be back and there is a lot of good basketball material left to be put into use for old F. G. ,, Page 72 A V V K i l u - K K dd I-I - ..:""...T::':"..:::..A3"r ' ll I ul - Ab- '57 wuv- I W ik Ag g CHl1e,QBplIm15f 5 ,x if Q, 0 l ii N ,.-- S U ' i au- 5 SQ 1 ,- W -x r X xxxx S I Bzwrhall F. G. started the base ball season with a bang. Two full teams turned out for the first day of practice and competition for berths was keen. l Dan Moran, catcher, and Harvey Hunt, pitcher, made one of the best combinations in the league. L Games played by F. G. were: Verboort 2 ................... ......... F orest Grove 9 Hillsboro 5 ....... ......... F orest Grove 6 Tigard 2 ........ ......... F orest Grove 43 Tualatin 4' ......... ...... Forest Grove 3 Hillsboro 4' ........ ..... . --Forest Grove 5 Tigard 3 ...... ...... F orest Grove 12 Page 73 - x i :U U' - A l , 1 A rD:" Lvf KNJ..N?t Y ul A I --::"f,,- a 9 Dlmaf ' 0 .3 W FT f"' -f" 'T .Q R F ' Bugs' 'Grark C Twenty men answered Coach Devlin's call for cinder aspirants. The track men are practicing hard for the coming meets. F. G. will enter into three meets, the Washington County meet, the Northwest meet, and the annual O. S. C. meet at Corvallis. ' The lettermen returning are: Moran, E. Spooner, F. Spooner, Van Doren, and Willard Arant. Wayne Whitmore, a crack distance man from Kelso, who entered school in mid-season, will be of great help to the team. Elmer Spooner and Dan Moran are both dash men and have won first places in several meets. Summing together the number of lettermen, the number of men trying out for places on the teams, F. G. can look forward to a successful track SCRSOII. ' Page 74 -C, C flaw F CW F ' A A ji I l I ni F:2L k it by . fe"-'-f:- g e ag ie a f...s,:-" - p ,gill-l5,l,Q Qgpl lmts Q 1 :Z N ,-- xx s ,.- R " if -Q' ", .9 4- S Se II S.. Z li ,f X xx ,A xx X I 5 1' x I n i .S Girlz' 'Grark Despite the terrible weather conditions, a great deal of interest has been shown in track practice-even greater than in other athletic activities. Perhaps this is due to our good track coach, Miss Fendall, and to the gym- nasium facilities. There is a good turnout and if the present good Weather continues, much can be expected of the team. A . Those practicing are: I Cecelia Burt, Anne Samuel, DeLois Adams, Edith Schendel, Marcella Duyck, Mildred Farr, Vera Hoover, Patricia Duyck, Merle Kendall, Anne Schendel, Frances Rice, Helen Kappel, Wilma Kappel, Bernice Buhman. Page 75 4 tux-VJ-sf 1 1 " .....f- fi l I I 2 Gbvflmrsf Q ' 0 .--'-- S 1. ,ff x .I " -ff" I-ulllll 1-mir' --- Q.. " .I ' ' 'r 2 F 1 1 'Cirnniz Gluh The Tennis Club is one of the oldest clubs in school. Every year a tennis tournament is sponsored by the club which stimulates much interest in the sport. Tennis is a very popular sport at F. G. H. S. which is well illustrated by the crowd of students always waiting on the side lines for their turn. The tennis students hope to construct more courts so more students may indulge in that division of athletics. President ........... ........ G RANT VAN DOREN Vice-President ........... ........ R ONALD VAN Gnoss Secretary-Treasurer ..... ....... K ATHRYN AHLGREN Page 76 ' il I ' I E N ar--5 fl ' hu Q 15 ,,:...... 'Lf .L-: I ' A ' :,-LNB Q ... .Z .T".':.. ""' , H -Q --'7' -S'-"'..L"..'2." l wgim V WM I xjs I 'i' 1 :T :T "!fv - Ellie Q'B lImxzi f 0 O ,....- 5 49 5 , S? , z "-. x LSE 3 urnta 1527 - 'ES September 19. Saw the old F. G. students back in their school work and activities brimful of cheerful determination to make the school year the success it has been. Also many new students were seen, who soon became an inseparable part of F. G. High. September 23. The associated student body officers were inaugur- ated at an assembly in the high school auditorium. September 23. Was also the day of the freshman initiation. The rookies underwent some harsh treatment at the hands of the sophomores, who were grealy amused at their hurt dignity. . September 26. ' Captain Nusbaum, connected with the Red 'Cross during the late war, addressed the associated student body on the subject, "Cleanliness, Honesty, and Loyalty." October 7. The faculty of Forest Grove High School were enter- tained at a reception given by the Methodist, Congregational and Chris- tian churches in the high school gymnasium. November 9. The high school was visited by Major Schoof, of the Canadian Mounted Police, who gave a very educational lecture and ex- hibited his fine collection of trophies before a large group of students and townspeople in the high school auditorium. November 10. On this day the faculty put on an assembly which greatly amused the students. They gave a clever skit of "School Days" in the olden times, and then produced a yell leader from their number to lead some snappy yells. November 14. Lincoln Wirt, advocate of peace, spoke to the as- sociated student body of Forest Grove High School on the subject of "World Peace." Mr. Wirt was one of the most interesting speakers of the year. November 29. The District Press Association, represented by Hillsboro, Beaverton, Tigard, Newberg, McMinnville, and Forest Grove met in the Forest Grove Chamber of Commerce rooms where some very good journalistic speakers were heard. December 23. A Christmas program held in the high school audi- torium aroused much evidence of the spirit of the time. The program con- sisted of sacred readings and musical numbers. January 6. The glee clubs were entertained at a party at the Ken- dall home in appreciation of their cooperation and efforts in making the operetta a success. Pale 77 .... ',, 1 R 1 ,, a an q - ...Q -a a if --n e Gbvflmr f Q df up fl S .," 8 Q S ' -- hw- .-- --W f -Q . l + TN ,' .H 9 'f S February 241 and 25. Were the days on which the F. G. delegates attended the vocational exposition at Oregon State College. The stu- dents learned of O. S. C. life and brought back word of many interesting exhibitslto the student body. March 19. Harry Dodge, 'nationally known lecturer of the Y. M. C. A., gave a talk on "Character" before the high school students which gained the applause of all. Mr. Dodge was introduced by Mr. Tibbets of the Portland Y. M. C. A. . March 27. Charles F. Walker, president of the Northwestern School of Commerce, spoke to the students on "The'Development of Power." He illustrated his talk by drawing mental pictures. March 27. The teachers of Forest Grove High School and of the Lincoln and Central grade schools were entertained by Chapter D of the P. E. O. Sisterhood at the home of Miss Ruth Burlingham. April 4. An elimination contest was held in the Congregational church .to determine those who would represent F. G. High in the Inter- state Music Tournament. April 5. Professor Morris, of the economic department of the Uni- versity of Oregon, talked to the students of the high school on the sub- ject, "What One Should Learn at School." The two things he stated were: How to live in the world of nature around us, and How to live in the world of people. ' April 13. F. G. won first place in the county typewriting contest held in Beaverton by taking three places out of a possible six. April 23. W. V. Fuller, of the Oregon state board of forestry, gave an illustrated lecture to the high school students in the gymnasium. He showed many pictures of Oregon forests, forest fires, and methods of pre- vention. ' April 27 and 28. F. G. glee clubs won two silver cups at -the inter- state High School Music Tournament held at Pacific University. This is the second time F. G. has come into the possession of the cups. May 1. Rev. Fouke of Portland gave a very interesting and illus- trative talk on "Peace and Arbitration." . May 41. F. G. made a good showing in the county declamation con- test, held in the Methodist church, taking one first, one second, and two third places. May 27. Baccalaureate was held in the Methodist church. June 1. Commencement was held in the Congregational church where a class of forty-seven students received their diplomas. Page 78 --J- l"1.r"'l3- f n? 1- f- -JMS ......' .....T.'I"Z'.... ' I --ji! '67 '-" 1 . - ' 07? 9 sf? I 55 J' K 5 x 4 Nxm 1 V7 f X W ww-1 X W n I fgwrl' y Q M nfl .,f' Q? .0 s 'QMN6 cf 'af JW 'AX ' Z . ' X M. g h - fi , '14, ' l X i, fi , ' 5' JLLL f X - - if-gl TQ . f' x IQ' X . ATLN 1 , ,, ' '-I T' '1 I , f ' ' f.'1 ff . 2'v" l I I If AMW QX,si,1, , I' . f4,97!Lff,7f'l1QI-jf 1,,a!l gffL" 'E JA '! 71" 4, a, Q! 1 . 1 ' I Lwsiijji ' . HUMOR 3' e gpflmxsf Q iff- " 22 A Clever Reply to An lll-Mannered Pay Envelope If the contents of your Pay Envelope doesn't believe in making long calls, don't quite despair.- After an extensive survey Boston Teachers' Col-1 lege announces that girls earning S22 a week can, be well dressed and spend only S210 a year andl answers the question of "How do they do it," by ' retorting, "Knowing how to buy." I There is no especial news in this to the. young woman who has learned to shop the "Penney way."' Long ago she knew that a new Spring coat need not be a tragedy, nor a new hat or a pair of eve- ning slippers matter of "hope deferred." Our clothing is not only of excellent quality, but our New York buyers select styles that are practical adaptations of the current mode. .2 1- . 1. 2. 3. 41. 5. 6. 7. 8. 9. 10. 11. 12. LOAFER'S RULES Do not attempt to get to class on time. Never take a book home. Never take a pencil or paper to class. Mark the library books up as much as you please. Don't study too hard. Stay up late so you can sleep in class. Q Go slow in fire drills-it never pays to hurry. - Always chew three to four sticks of gum at a time Get the habit of standing in the halls, it looks well. Write your name on the desks, it helps their looks. Take an extra sandwich to class in case of hunger. Don't raise your hand to speak, it's too much exertion. Page 79 ill l ll' E A , I I sd-iE.':. -- Ka l., H -. K N.?"-- in a classroom my iii- he lQBl9limf8f.:1Eg . I . X CP L, . x,'-' I-loar's Confectionery "Service a S pecialtgf' The place where you GET A REAL TREAT Cigars, Tobacco, Ice Cream, Candies, We Appreciate Your Patronage 1-, WE DELIVER Forest Grove - - Oregon ROSWELL S. WALTZ, M. D. Physician and Surgeon Nixon Building Forest Grove - - Oregon DRS. TODD Sz MILLS Dentistry Forest Grove National Bank Bldg. . MANCHE IRENE LANGLEY L a w y e r First National Bank Building Phone 55W LOYAL M. GRAHAM Attorney-at Law ' No. 10 South Main Street Forest Grove - - - Oregon J. S. B I S H OP Homeopathist X-Ray and Ultra Violet Ray Office: 18 First Ave. North Phone 203W I Forest Grove Miss Partridge: "What is a hypocrite?" Garlyn: "A boy that comes to school with a smile on his face." Some girls are so dumb they think because we breathe oxygen all day, that we breathe nitrogen all night. Mr. Cunning: "Tell me what you know about the Mongolian Race." Stub: "I was not there, I went to the ball game." Big Hen: "I get 30 cents a dozen for my eggs. How much do you get for yours?" Little Hen: "I only get 25 cents a dozen." Big Hen: "Why don't you lay big eggs and get 30 cents a dozen, too?" Little Hen: "Huh! I wouldn't exert myself for a nickel." Page 80 I H l I . JA-5 Rf :Ulm . I ,I I C Lgis-I-L--s-S-Q", QQuiJ95j:i' Q 0 - .,, Q I FP S 1 'tial' P - ,- gg X X , .F A-:W A A I f- Q :il lr A17 , XXX :lt v .IL ill 1.L? l Littler s Pharmacy Cf A BfOdCfSCH Prescription Specialists? , , 'PAINT HEADQUARTERS The Latest and Best in' Paint - Varnish - Wall Paper TOILE :QARTICLES 1 ' ' ' ' z o S Fine Picture Framing A 'THE NEWEST STATIONERY Painting and Decorating Twenty-four hour Korlak Finishing The Home gf Art and Decoration V Service c . ' ' -- 16 Pacific Avenue Forest Grove - Oregon Forest Grove - - Oregon John W estwick A..-... yi SHOE REPAIRING AUTO Tops A -e 112 Main' Street Ladies Ready-to-Wear and Millinery Staple and Fancy Dry Goods Mfrs. L. C. Clapslmaw Manager Forest Grove - Oregon . Forest Grove - ' - Oregon Page Bl! .. I .s,,...c.u N f""fQ. ill U! L K3 A-. s .5 l ' l . ,,:, , l Q.. -::---..-.f A , ,I , ..., ol 1 3354 . K F 9 Qhlllllltaf Q X ' WSL O , Z--' g if 10 W, , W I gl 1' --"" it-r ll' l. x . r W 5 . 4' - 9 FE DALL HARD ARE CGMPA Y Sporting Goods'-Gift Goods A11 Kinds of Hardware at Popular Prices WE APPRECIAE YOUR BUSINESS Unelrun Infnrmatiuu A Singular Being-A Bachelor. A Good Place for Meeting-The Butcher's. A Home Ruler-The Kitchen Poker. What's in a name-Vowels and Consonants. An Old Wiseacre--A Decayed Wisdom Tooth. Jail birds are confined in guilt cages. Well Handled-The Pump. After Dark-Chasing a Negro. Motto for the Married-Never Dis-pair. A Trimming Store-Barber Shop. Where to Recover Yourself-At the Tailors. A Man of Some Account-The Bookkeeper. The Worst Thing Out-Out of Cash. Shaky Business-Playing with Dice. A Drawing Room-A Dentist's Office. Dangerous Game-Playing the Duce. Page 82 so faq Cuff' n In ' nl N fv ' nf A ,..,-- l 4 T-,fi ... 'N'-'.,- S' ' ' GA- 3 --'7' g -:M ,1 - --D -D A-ff --4..'-"f-f . - - I-Q --- 1 -"Tl-" .. me 13 1 Q .Q9P,l,f111fzf fi? The LATEST0 in Millinery items to choose from- .. . Colorful Viscos in all latest colors Soft Straw Hats and Felt Combinations .1--1.7 DiXon's Millinery Main Street " The Students Store" We supply all your School and Social Needs 1.i The BOOK STCDRE B. F. WHITE DR. Cl-IAS. I-IINES Druggist 1-1-..-. Our stocks are complete with Standard Merchandise That You Know l1- Forest Grove 01'Cg011 CHAS. MUNKERS CLEANING - PRESSING REPAIRING - ALTERATIONS .1-.1 Merchant Tailor West Pacific Avenue Forest Grove - - Oregon P age 83 W Lv!! S . zu' lr I' , 1 I ---f A f""'- L FN? -.-"'.:f.T"'-- -' .:T.' ' I- any ,,..f :-...--"".:".:..,--. 'I'--"" A c'-eff .-:-- ---:1--.e.f-'-- If Q I3 Irnllyr xxlig ,,"" .--"' A-fi 4,gr -ibut , unix- - - -- WX LN I , Aa- A T J I 'Aj xx 5 Forest Grove National Bank First Roll of Honor Bank in Washington County J. H. THORNBURGH JOHN E. BAILEY W. W. MCELDOWNEY President Vice-President Cashier W. J. MILLS Assistant Cashier S. G.'HUGHES E. F. BURLIJNGHAM Forest Grove, Oregon x,,,,.' el" J-' ""' 'xr-. . O O Banking Service 'iff' 5 . .rlf . .1 'Fha - 'i . Q SI. Means one thing to one person and ,.,,, L1 ,,-, 'EH ,M some ing e se o e o er e ow. 'VEQWWGBWVWW .tu 1 tm m N1 . Our sermee as personal, based on a 4!1,jui a. i1:p uovb sincere desire to be helpful to our patrons. You'll enjoy transacting business with this growing institution where human qualities are given proper consideration with the financial. Efficient - Courteous - Progressive The First National Bank "A Strong Bank in a Good Town" M. R. JOHNSON, President OMAR FENDALL, Cashier R. D. UNDERWOOD, Assistant Cashier Page84 ofa.. i w ttf in ' Di A 'X -'P-:i5l:'-- rage I I A 1 fl. ?o L --M ,1 . P- A I eff. ,Pllllllzf or f' A-X Q I ,.... L X 1 ei , z- JT 'T - .X '42 X'-lx I v, V I' ll I v V, - ,J '--L-" "M- f.'-mm A mmm pa P1 - .- E 4 tIl',:'V ' +L: un' A - 1" nnlfvy la "rs ,rilfyf - - I "' .144 I.. x l 4 5, .J , I ' , I ' 4 1 - 4 . l'-fu ,ax 711 a..-,,..,.,,h-N -2. Q .-'-N if 'C.nFWfi'U3TlTW?si'v3'7 H' v I iLlYff,fJ1,q. 1 'T'fThT'lTgN I-j I - in 1-J V A Doernbecker Bed Room Furniture Charter Oak and Superior Ranges L and H Electric Ranges Builtw 1:11 Davenports Gregory Dining Furniture Mohawk Rugs SilT1ll10I'1,S Beds ,..-. . I ' In .1-,Jul-wT U- Q li ..-... J ,,-152?5:-:ia -. A, .mm Q-.Ii -: --Ag X -" - -V ,. V- ,'L,..,...-:-L- :Har V T- 1'. I Inq R. C. A and Crossley R3-dlOS , ...ily I 4 u Ll , P ' -h ll. , ' - ' WH , - 'L il -1 , N W INN, W, L- 1 .A ,ri-. w A 1 ' - A 'if .1 Q. , W" , -V-'--A K - , a ' 'up 'WN , H C ,f ---- fe To Ci d WS I .iff ,L - M niUi:lvh'3s:u5:2egf s fr F '. '-- -ff is Q -. 'IP' .. we -1::1:--:2:2:Effzie:s1:2:a:Efi1-ea. '?i22?i:..i:1:., 5 452511 ,. 0 cn Complete House Furvzzsher 5 McCREADY Lumber Company FOREST GROVE PORTLAND BEAVERTON PARK PLACE OREGON CITY MILWAUKIE Page 85 90544 : I .n u- I5 Ill ,.....L,,s hi s ls, .ff T, .1 U 'i"'if gL, 4- bf s..?"' 'wi-f Two Splendid Lines ll Ggpli I E Trade at of Hose Stenfors Grocery and RQLLINS Q . Meat Market H lm Satisfaction and Quality Guaranteed D A , I-I E E I. Free Delivery ,I ,- g --.2 KAYSER AND ROLLINS Phone 106 at the Forest Grove Oregon CQ. A country minister in a certain town took permanent leave of his con- gregation in the following pathetic manner: "Brothers and sisters, I come to say goodbyel I don't think God loves this church, because none of you ever die. I don't think you love each other, because I never marry any of you. I don't think you love me, because you have not paid my salary. Your donations are moldy fruit and wormy apples, and 'by their fruits ye shall know them.' Brothers, I am going away to a better place. I have been called to be chaplain of a pen- itentiary. Where I go ye cannot come now, but I go to prepare a place for you, and may tl1e Lord have mercy on your souls. Good-by." A maiden entered a crowded car, And firmly grasped a strap. And every time they hit a bump, She sat in a different lap." "He'll,provoke nobody else , I-Ie's counting halves now, For lack of some expression old, He used to say "And howl' l Page 86 -1:-s-fi!-S.l"3,Nr"'.f M I I d"""'-L4 N frm - 'N .......-K ,ng-fr I ' A ' :1,-1"'5 -57 Q----...'T: ---.------- - '-::i ,, ,..,- 7, : fl 4,- Eg G1'he,5.19 Poli mist x Good Groceries . For . F Satisfaction or a Strong Body-A Strong Body for a and Service Strong Mind in Therefore go to The Better Kind of Shoe Repairing SEE US Fleck 8z Curtis 1 1 and 12 Forest Grove - Oregon We specialize in repairing Celluloid Covered Heels Ad Spelbrink Harness and Shoes Forest Grove - - Oregon Forest Grove Garage Forest Grove, Oregon CHRYSLER AGENCY -1-1.1-l We repair all makes of cars Let us quote you our prices Phone 1 17W Badgers' Inn LESTER HUGHES, Proprietor Societe Candies Exclusively You'll say "Delicious."' Candies - Drinks - Smokes We deliver Forest Grove - Oregon Page 87 A 4 ' ' , -gf. a fa- . L., JN, u1.------...---- 4-A-F- .K :-,,..l.,-be ll 1 W ,-' . ,, , f ? Qhiwgfmfai 5 Genuine Cobneration is the key to our success HS n n School Annual Engravcnt I Quality Drin ting Plates WEST COAST ENGKAW NG QQ COMMONWEALTH BLDG. PORTLAND. ont-1, Page 88 Mffnw I W ...'N-QT.,'-7.T'::..,a3'J'f:-12,7 I in nz ::'A.5 A? A ' 2 Q9PifImrzf Q f-" g i f"' S r vm -as-.., 'li rl' -1- 'S ,4 ,. .- ff X X XXL vu N . 'v V 1 CLAUDE E. SMITH I Fl A Pioneer Dealer in RUGS -LINOLEUMS ' "D FURNITURE PAINTS ' 4 WALL PAPER KITCHEN CABINETS Home Furnishings One Price to All Forest Grove Oregon We Thank You Very Kindly for Your 1927 Business Don't forget our motto for 1928- "M011,ey's IVortk Plus Service" Loo1nisfModin Hardware Company Forest Grove - Oregon Pag 89 i f' ni gl V 'S-"-:L A fn' --fm I IU? U9 Ifmfaf-iiN F AYRAM 6: SPAULDING rintmfs 428' N COMMERCIAL d BOOK PRINTING XMAS CARDS, ANNOUNCEMENTS SCHOOL WORK OUR SPECIALTY Page 90 H -fai f m 7 if --:J-C... X1,,r"".f-Q: 5' 5 9 1-,A T? -1-.2 rr.. - .. Q, --ff ""..',T--"'-'f-'-'... -"' fl A Gfbf U9 fIII1Iaf in f---' S E' S 5 x. QQ I- , 2. K? N XXNN S ' a GRADUATICN See our stock of MEN'S AND LADIES' FURNISHINGS for graduation in something new before looking elsewhere "Quality Merchandise" Mi1ler's Dept. Store Forest Grove - - Oregon The DAFFCDDIL A Tea Room and Confectionery We Serve F roskist Ice Cream Made of Pure Cream Our Fountain is Electrically Cooled REBA SECOUR, Proprietor Forest Grove - Oregon "ADVICE TO THE LOVELORNH " 'Tis done beneath the mistletoe, A Is just beneath the nose I" But the proper place to kiss, you know, Is just beneath the nose! A "There's a very great likeness, I vow, In a gum-chewing. girl and a cud-chewing cow. But there's difference-ah-I It's the look of thought on the have it, now, face of the cow. ll Mildred C.: "Why did 'Peaches' yell jire when you passed him?" Elizabeth A.: " 'Cause I'm an old flame of his." A Miss Baker: "What's the definition of 'faculty?' " Walter Haney: "A class of people banded together for the purpose of making life miserable for another class known as students." Page 91 S' A new A """ RU' .-.1-1 Q..-is , - ..':""":gk-... -F .Za 1 I-I --f' 'zs-KCF 17.1 ' 'rf hl f , N I n I -C-if-ji - ""'1T' '2fi "-'T' 4 9 Qgphllllaf Z...- 5 , L N ,,- pl X .1 1 N , Z ,,,--' N 4 X 5 + . Z s , . n A I s ..,j - '2 NN.: ' . . 1 tner I I ' N . Staple and Fancy Hgh! GROCERIES i' ' -lathe ':P!?'f:.itg:M M I-:gx . X X 'X Fresh Fruit and Vegetables , . in Season Shearer 599 Son -- JEWELERS Phones 70, 71 Newest Styles in Jewelry F G - - Forest Grove -' Oregon Crest rove Oregon , I Thrzft Grocerzes T1pton Lumber Cash Prices and Staple Goods Make This Store CO. "A Good Place to Trade" RETAIL Ahlgfen LUMBER MERCHANTS Manager Forest Grove Oregon Forest Grove Oregon Page 92 , O .mffr a s if NR" W h ni 1. A JA .ls"':.,-':,L.:-:3v'sf...-:.- - I I L 47-25 , D, -57 ?--:-:.,j.,: .....,- Q I A --. N QQ'-3-L:--..T1i,--' , . Il- 3 - ,,.. E ff GllQ!,9,.p4l.i1l1fBf 1? Science s THE KEY 'IO EDUCATION Just as science has unlocked new doors for the industries, vastly enlarging their field and improving their products, so it has opened up new interests ln education, excited keener and more definite incentives to study, and es- tablished more vital contacts with life. THE MOTIVE POWER OF PROGRESS In the higher education of today, the motive power of progress, like that in the business and' professional world, is the scientific sqtlirit. This spirit, in the college laboratory and classroom, is training the leaders of the indus- trial and scientific world. At Oregon State" the usual broad curricula of the land-grant colleges, animated by the -scientific spirit, include the following schools: Agriculture Home Economics Chemical Engineering Military Science Commerce Mines Engineering Pharmacy Forestry Vocational Education The School of Basic Arts and Sciences, Industrial Journalism, Library For catalogue and other information address THE REGISTRAR Gregori State Agricultural College Corvallis Your Education Should be a Continuing Process! High School has taught you the value of training for the serious business of life. If you are an intereste-d stu-dent and share with Us the ideas and spirit of' the Oregon campus, we -cor-dially invite you to continue this training at 'the' UNIVERSITY OF OREGON. If you desire a rich, cultural background that gives insight and outlooikg if you wish to equip yourself for -one of a wide range of learned or useful professions or if you are interested in training for a career of public service, you sh-ould come to your own state- Univer- sity. Well organized courses of stu-diy gplrepare for the professions of law, journalism, me-dicine, architecture, school administration, busi- ness, sculpture, music, authorship, and a wide range of callings of a public nature. The University is endeavoring to maintain the standard of its work and the quality of its 'student bo-diy at a level which justifies its its reputation as THE SCHOOL OF QUALITY. ' You may enter the University at the beginning of any term, and and' may make extra credits at the summer sessions or by correspon- dence work open to any citizen of Oregon. Write today for a catalog to . . EARL M. PALLETT, Registrar The University That cel-ves UNIVERSITY OF OREGON, The Entire State" Eugene, Oregon Page 93 ' iJ'5"""'4 fs I X . , . . ,, v an ug B .M-f ...fs 3'-P-" ' lfofwliif ...if- '?"'..-1 e Gbpirmfgful f ' 0 1-'-'-' i l g S Q X 1 , I' ,,.-- 'T R -Q E ' ! K . . If Q. k .- A x. Hutngrnphn IJ I ! -I '14 lk! W 1 i M 43 49 ' 1 A Ur' K -M .l. .gl 1, A u e 94 A , i N nn, Il-Q1 R ,N-..... 4:-:' I ' ' , I.-L" ,7 -...Q I I .:L 'x,X I .lf-N fl. CH'Yc1e,Q9Pfl1!1f5f X Hntngraphn Page 95 T' . A me W mn . -'21-T-Q , "fu -f-- 1: .ini- "Tin-su-1 ll 3' Q p if Q D Imrsi .2-"4 41 " ' , - - Y 5 gg f 5 Q 1. ONE OF AMERICA'S EXCEPTIONAL BUSINESS COLLEGES A few of the many "Norll1mesterners" recently placed in good positions by E I I D I1 h our mp oymen epartment, nu ic renders free service to "Northwestern" graduates ana' lo employers desiring competent assistants. Why Does the Northwestern Attract Students of Such High Type? Is it because it gives personal attention and opportunity for individual advancement? Or because it maintains high standards in strictly modern courses? Or because it has so completely equipped every department? Or because it employs a faculty not alone to teach and train, but also to inspire? Or because it is as fully accredited as any such school can be? There's some good reason for ambitious, purposeful young people are enrolling every day. We invite you to join them-at least, to investi- gate. Telephone, write or call for our latest free book, "Move Your Future Forward." Remember, we do not employ solicitors. 5011 ool of Commerce RTHWE STE DAY SCHOOL-The Year Thru. NIGHT SCHOOL-Monday, Thursday, 6:30 p.m 341 SALMON STREET AT BROADWAY-PORTLAND, OREGON LPage 96 " 1-K-1 .gint w ' P : N t V , ff'-tx 47 ii.--:--f- ' -L V 1 L ,W I li Qs , 25, f . 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Suggestions in the Forest Grove Union High School - Optimist Yearbook (Forest Grove, OR) collection:

Forest Grove Union High School - Optimist Yearbook (Forest Grove, OR) online yearbook collection, 1926 Edition, Page 1


Forest Grove Union High School - Optimist Yearbook (Forest Grove, OR) online yearbook collection, 1927 Edition, Page 1


Forest Grove Union High School - Optimist Yearbook (Forest Grove, OR) online yearbook collection, 1929 Edition, Page 1


Forest Grove Union High School - Optimist Yearbook (Forest Grove, OR) online yearbook collection, 1931 Edition, Page 1


Forest Grove Union High School - Optimist Yearbook (Forest Grove, OR) online yearbook collection, 1946 Edition, Page 1


Forest Grove Union High School - Optimist Yearbook (Forest Grove, OR) online yearbook collection, 1947 Edition, Page 1


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