Friday Harbor High School - Harbor Light Yearbook (Friday Harbor, WA)
- Class of 1949
Page 1 of 130
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 130 of the 1949 volume:
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Ivan Herdt--1 year Mixed Chorus, 1 year annual,
senior play, 2 years tennis.
nwith flint-like face, but not so stony, he is
steering on to matrimony.u
Janet King--2 years Girls' Glee Club, 1 year Mixed
Chorus, 1 year ensemble, vice-president of Student
Body senior year, treasurer of Girls' Club senior
year, senior play, 1 year annual, 2 years Harbor
light, 2 years tennis. '
nOf me you may write in the blaokest of ink,
I say what I mean, and I know what I think.N
Harry Youngberg--2 years basketball, senior play,
3 years Lettermen's Club, 1 year annual, 1 year
nHe is your friend forever.H
Mavis Howe--1 year Glee Club, senior play, assist-
ant editor of annual, treasurer of Student Body
senior year, treasurer of senior class.
'Fresh as a rose in June.u
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Einar Nielsen--5 years basketball, Student Body
president senior year, junior class president,
vice-president senior class, 2 years Harbor Light,
senior play, 1 year Mixed Chorus, 1 year annual,
5 years Lettermen's Club.
'A tall gentleman by heaven, and a most gallant
Catherine Nash--l year Girls' Glee Club 1 ear
Mixed Chorus, 1 year ensemble, secretary ,of soph-
omore olass, 1 year annual, associate editor of
Harbor Light junior year, Girls' Club president
senior year, 2 years Harbor Light, senior play,
'I do betray myself' with blushing."
Rose Larsen--2 years Girls' Glee Club, l year Mix-
ed Chorus, annual artist, 1 year Harbor Light,
'To be merry best becomes her."
Jean Landahl--1 year Girls' Glee Club, 1 year Har-
bor Light, senior play, l year annual, 1 year Band
sophomore year, captain of baton team senior year,
Oratorical contest sophomore year.
"Nothing is impossible to a willing heart."
QLINS 5 Of 50
President. ...... Roger Loring
V.President .... Einar Neilson
Secretary ...... Agnes Settles
Treasurer. o o u o e e 0 eMBViB HCJW9
Class motto: THE FOUNDATTON OF LIFE IS BUILT UPON THE BRICKS OF CHARACTER
Class colors: Blue and White
Class flower: Rosebuds
Roger Loring--5 years basketball, 1 year annual,
senior play, president of sophomore class, vice-
president- of junior class, president of senior
elass, 5 years Lettermen's Clhb.
'His strong determination will bring him success.'
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Front Row: Middleton, Schlaq, Ullerick, Erickson, Nash, Erickson, Cary.
Back Row: Jackson, Lowe, Hannahfcoachj, Beestonftime-keeperj, Cahail
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Cora Bennet Gwen Workman Marilyn King
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Kenneth Nichols--1 year Mixed Chorus, 3 years bas-
ketball, 1 year annual, senior play, 2 years Let-
termen's Club, 2 years tennis.
nHe tells you flatly what his mind is.'
Paula Savage--22' years Girls' Glee Club, 1 year
Mixed Chorus, 1 year ensemble and nonette, 2 years
Harbor Light, class treasurer junior year, vice-
president of sophomore class, l year cheerleader,
junior year, editor of annual.
'Modest, as her blushing shows, happy as her
John Wade--5 years basketball, captain of basket
ball team junior and senior years, 5 years Letter-
men's Club and president senior year, l year Mix-
ed Chorus, vice-president of Student Body junior
year, business manager of annual, secretary of
junior class, senior play,
best of men.n
Agnes Settles--2 years Girls' Glee Club, 1 year
Mixed Chorus, 1 year annual, secretary of Student
Body sophomore year, secretary of Girls' Club jun-
ior year, secretary of senior year, 2 years Harbor
Light, senior play.
NShe looks so meek, and is not meek at all.'
nA1ittle nonsense now and then, is relished by the
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9 3' 2 . "'
FIRST ROW: Davis, Hale, Olson, Workman, Whopper, Hammond, Andersma Tuck
SECOND ROW: McKay, Ringler, O'Dcnnell, Thompson, Nash, Carter, Coghlan
THIRD ROW: Workman, Ramage, Landahl, Pantoja, Jackson, Erickson, Erick-
son, Erickson, Youngberg
P1'0Si.d9nteeeooee eceoeeeeee ooon eeRi-Chard 0'D0l'11'l911
Vice President... ....Barbara Thompson
Secretary....... renee'-Ioyce Anderson
Treasurer..... .... Terry Jackson
Advisor .... ....Mrs. Coghlan
Class motto: TO BE RATHER THAN TO SEEM
Class colors: MAROON AND WHITE
Class Flower: ROSEBUDS
September 6th, twenty-one beaming Freshmen faces were heading to
their first day 3T'the ninth grade. We were scared and anxious to meet
our new principle, Mr. DeBruler, who was from Clear Lake. Terry Jack-
son left us the next day to go fishing, but to his disappointment came
back in three weeks. The ninth grade had been in the grade school
building for some time. On October 3rd we and our teacher, Mrs. Cog-
hlan were moved to the high school building. We finally became used to
the teachers, subjects and their way of studying. Terry Jackson, Bill
and Jim Erickson were now eligible to play on the second basketball
team. March ZOEQ Sontos Pantoja joined our class. We were glad to
have a new boy for now there are eleven boys and eleven girls in our
class. We have all had a wonderful time in high school and are looking
forward to being Sophomores.
Typing, Chorus, Band
Hole Relations, Jr. Bus. Tr.,
Gir s P.E., Home Eo., Wish
St e History.
English 2,5,4, World History,
Physics, Trig., Solid Geo.
Plane Geo., Adv. Algebra.
English 1, Latin.
Biology, leoh. Dru., Algebrz
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0948- NW ISSUE
IBY 'IIHE STUDENTS OF
IFRIDHY IHHRB OR IHIGH SCHOOL
ll-'RIDHY IHHRBOR WASHINGTON
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! 'iiR'7ce,i?'l?nce Scemiezrs of 399491,
will: 'fo Jeclicafe Huis annual
eclifion of HlenHarbor I..igHnfo fne
Business rnen anal women of San
Juan Island in eppreciaiion of
Hue generous supper? Huey have
given all sclnool acfxvifzes
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DHRD OF DUCATION
Mr. Roy Gresli ----------------------- Chairman
Dr. R. S. Loring ------------------------ Clerk
Mr. Milo Smoots Mr. William Taylor
Mrs. Pearl Vander schaaf '
Mr. J. E. Hall ----------------- Superintendent
Mathe ati s
Mr. R. G. Lisle ---- ------ Principal
Mr. E. E. Hannah ---------- ---- ------Coach
Mrs. Julia Jensen Mrs. mary Mordhorst
History Home Economics
English Physical Education
Mrs. J. Coghlan
Howard Carter -------- --------------- Custodian
TUDEDT Banu FFICERS
John Wade-- ---- ----- Vice President
Bill McKenzie ---- -------- Treasurer
Agnes Settles--v--- ------------ -----Secretary
Panini- sncnsns' Assh
Mrs. Marian Newcomb ------------- ------P1"0Sid9I1t
Mrs. Berle Wade ---------------- Vice President
Mrs. Clara Schmitt ------ - ------ Secretary
Mrs. Agnes Nash ------- ------ Treasurer
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,L nnum mfr
Editor ...... . . Joan Smith
Business Managers . . . Larry Gets
. . . B111 McKenzie
Junior Class Editor . . . Mavis Howe
Sophomore Class Editor . . Marilyn King
Ninth Grade Class Editor . . . Jack McKenzie
Activities Editor . . . . . Caretta Nichols
Sports Editor . . . . Mervin Ford
. Dick Dixon
Artist . . Charles Murray
Typists . . . . . Joyce Welsh
. Caretta Nichols
. . . Gloria Gallanger
Photographer . . . . Robert Maynard
Advisor . . . . Mrs. Julia Jensen
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Fay French Gloria Gallanger
Larry Getz Art Hickle Eddie Hodge
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Molly Madden B111 McKenzie
Chuck Murray Louise Murray
Caretta Nichols Jack Olson Joan Smith
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J. E. Hall, Superintendent and Class Advisor
Albert Surlna Joyce welsh Jim wilson
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Class Motto: The Foundation of Life is Built on the Bricks
of Character u
Class Colors: Blue and White
Flower: Rose Buds
President Einar Nielsen
Vice President Roger Loring
Secretary John Wade
Treasury Paula Newcomb
Janet King Catherine Nash
When school commenced in September the class of 1950
had their class meeting with no new students, Mavis Howe
joined us in October making a class of fourteen.
Claudia Reitan was married to Jim Hardmen in the Spring.
Congratulations, Mr. and Mrs. Hardman.
The class rings arrived in early April and were ,very
much appreciated as we had been looking for them since
The Junior-Senior Banquet was given toward the close, gf
school. The Seniors gave farewell speeches which were very
March 25th the Juniors gave a Spring Dance for the pur-
pose of raising money. They also held a Dutch Auction which
added a great deal to the fun and fund.
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Class Motto: nToday We Sail, Where Will We Anchor?n
Class Colors: Blue and Silver
Class Flower: Roses
, Class Members
Nancy Bee Diana Hickle
Gary Ullerick Gwen Workman
It was a proud group of Sophomores which entered High School
the first day of school. All were excited about the interesting
events that would follow and tried to act as grown-up as possible,
The initiation picnic at San Juan Park which the Seniors gave in
honor of the Sophomores really started the year out right and the
dance in the gym that same night was a wonderful ending to the
day. Afterwards the Sophomores all agreed the Seniors weren't
as bad as had been rumored.
Two new p'pi1s, Diana Hickle and Gary Ullerick, joined the
class. In October, Lucretia McKay and Zane Krumdiack withdrew
and Maxine Hall moved away. A farewell party was held in honor
of Maxine at Jim Nash's home. Everyone enjoyed the delicious
potluck dinner, especially the uspaghettin.
The winter sped by and the Sophomores ushered in Spring by
giving a dance March hth. This nPenny-A-Poundu dance was held in
the gym, which had been gayly decorated for the occasion. The
five piece orchestra really helped in making the dance one of the
nicest of the year. The proceeds were put in a fund for future
The Sophomres served the dinner for the annual Junior-
Senlor Banquet. Thus ended the school year, leaving everyone
with pleasantnwmories but also anxiously looking forward to the
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Class Motto: Answer Destiny's Challenge
Class Color: Green and silver
Class Flower: Carnation
Jim Cahail Jonna Lu Dixon
Gary Herdt Joan King
Mildred Wade James Cary
On the morning of Monday, September 2, lgha, twenty four stu-
dents entered the ninth grade.
There were four new students: Joyce Skottowe, Evelyn Schlief-
fers, Pamela Orton, and Allen Card.
The students went right to work on Algebra, English, Business
Training, North West History, Home Economics, and M6ChHniC81 DPHW-
After a short time several members of the Business Training
class changed to band.
In Late October, Allen Card left, and Ronald Stellpflue
joined the class.
Aftal' H 10108 Christmas vacation all the students came back
refreshed and ready for the new semester.
In late February Violet Larson left school and moved to Bell-
The students are now preparing to graduate and are looking
forward to becoming Sophomores.
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The first game played by Friday Harbor was against the
Orcas High School Vikings on the home court. It was an easy
victory as the Wolverines ran roughshod over the Vikings 77-
13. Orcas showed very little in the way of opposition. High
point man for Friday Harbor was John Wade with 18 points.
The Wolverines then journeyed to Eastsound to play the
Vikings in another practice game, which was won 61-28, with
7 first team members not in uniform. Dick Dixon and Mervin
Ford shared high point honors with 16 apiece.
Then came the long awaited revenge battle with the La-
Connor Braves, which proved to be one of the best games play-
ed by the Friday Harbor team this season. The boys came out
on top of the score MO-27. The score was more than doubled
when LaConnor rallied in the dying moments of the game to
bring the score up. Jerry Howe led the attack with 13 points.
The Sultan Turks were the next team to travel to Friday
Harbor, and were defeated by a rugged wolverine five. The
game stricklg was a defensive battle. Friday Harbor finally
won out 2h-1 . Numerous fouls were called in the process of
the game. John wade led the scoring with 13 points.
Next on the list for the Harborites were the LaConnor
Braves in a return engagement, in the LaConnor gym. Here the
Wolverines had the first look at the floor in which the North
west District Tournament was to be held. Friday Harbor held
the Braves down the first half, but wilted and went down to
defeat 53-37. The large surface was the down fall for the
boys. John Wade was high point man with 20 points.
The wolverines returned home to play the Orcas Vikings
in a play-off game for the right to represent San Juan County
in the district tournament. It was an easy victory with
Friday Harbor winning 57- 23. John Wade againled the scoring
with 19 points.
Friday Harbor's play with the Sedro-Woolley B squad was
the thriller of the season. Sedro-Woolley started off with a
bang and led all the way, until the final 30 seconds, when
the Wolverines sank a basket and pulled ahead by one point.
They regained the ball and successfully stalled the rest of
the game. The final score was 3h-33. David Kimple led the
scoring with 12 points.
Orcas then returned to Friday Harbor to play the second
play-off game. The game was originally at iastsound, but had
to be transferred on account of the snow on Orcas. Friday
Harbor had another easy evening winning 61-18.
Finally came the long trip to Darrington, to play the
highly rated Loggers. Friday Harbor came through the first
half, only to have Darrington catch up in the third quarter.
Friday Harbor put the tying basket through the hoop in the
last minute,- only to have it disqualified because of a foul.
This completely demoralized the boys and th6iP 0PP0n0DtS
went ahead to score two quick baskets. The final score read
51-MB. David Kimple led the scoring with 16 points.
Meridian dropped out of the B league late in the season,
thus forcing Friday Harbor to play the 8th place team on
the Tri-County League.This team turned out to be the Concrete
Lions: the game was to be played at LaConnor preceding the
tournament.. The boys lost a heartbreaker 35-33 after leading
them until the last 3 minutes. The slippery condition of the
of the floor did much to hamper the team. All in all the
Friday Harbor Wolverines had a Successful season winning 7
and losing 3 games. The Wolverines had very high hopes for
the District Tournament until disaster struck in the Concrete
Second team points
The Friday Harbor second team had a very successful season
also, winning six and losing four. There is some very good ma
terial off the second team for next season.
Friday Harbor--FM Orcag ...... ---
Friday Harbor--p9 Orcas ---- ----
Friday Harbor--3h LaConnor-----
Friday Harbor--27 Sultan ...... -
Friday Harbor-- A1umni--- --
Friday Harbor-- Orcas ---- ----
Friday Harbor-- LaConnor------
Friday Harbor-- Sedro-Woolley
Friday Harbor-- Orcas ----- ----
Darrington ---- 22
Tb close the Basket-ball season the Girls Club gave a Conso
lation Banquet in the Home Economics Room, March the eleventh.
Paula Newcomb, Mistress of Ceremony, gave a welcoming speech
and asked Mr. Hannah to say a few words. He outlined the seasons
games and called on John Wade, Roger Loring, Larry Getz and .Huey
Roberts to give their opinions on the season.
Mrs. Mordhorst in responding to Paul's thank you for SUPGP'
vislng the dinner, said the Banquet would not have been possible
without the help of the Girls Club and the Home Economics Girls.
Paula asked Mr. Hall and Mr. Lisle to tell some jokes and
both responded generously.
After a most enjoyable dinner the honored guests went into
the auditorum where the program committee presented vauduville
actsl At nine the group adjourned to the gym for a dance.
The season closed with everyone having a grand time.
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SEN I OR
Paula Hefcomb 1.'
The Sophomores were welcomed into-High School by a picnic
given at San Juan Park. Later that same evening a dance was
held in their honor at the gym.
The election of theTA.S.B. officers was held in November.
There were only a few meetings held during the year but a num-
ber of Pep Assemblies were held during thexbasket-ball season.
"I-Iobgoblin House," a three act play, was presented by th
Senior Class, December the third and fourth.
A Consolation Banquet was given for the team following
ther defeat by Concrete for the eighth place in the District
B Tournament. I
The Music Department presented a nonprofit Spring Concert
April the tenth to the public. I ,
Harold Adams of the University gave a film illustrated
talk to the students regarding the interesting spots of the
University. Later in the year Professorf Cole gave an excel-
lent talk about "You Yourself." The Juniors and Seniors were
given the opportunity to interview him and to be advised as to
which higher school to attend to.further-their education.
Mr. Mondela of the State Department of Health gave an in-
teresting talk on Rat Control. Elmszshowing the various habits
of the rat accompanied the ta1k.' He also had stuffed speci-
mens of the three varieties of rats: the brown, black,and
Two assemblies were presented by the State Department of
Game for the boys on Conservation of Game animals.
On May the third Dr. Williams of the University presented
slides on Rural England which were enjoyed by the parents as
well as by the students. '
The GirLs:Club sponsored-two trips,'one to Bellingham for
the Annual Pfayday and the other trip was to Seattle for the
Demonstration on Home Economics.
Throughout the year hopes were put high by the blueprints
of the new gym and cafeteria which were seen around the school
howeverfsince the building appropriation was cut by the Legis-
lature it is doubtful if we get this much needed addition.
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One hundred years ago today
In eighteen forty nine,
Gold in a hill
At Sutter's mill
Was news along the line.
And now one century later K
The biggest news to date X
Is that this class -
Will all enmasse -
Be due to graduate. 1'
We've had some bits of romance Q
To pay old cup1d's debts. .-.l.-
There is one pair
Joan Smith and Larry Getz.
Another recent love affair,
A pair gone overboard,
The fair and fickle,
And handsome Marvin Ford.
we've students of high proportion
With straight "A's" on their card.
Young Billy Mac,
Who leads the pack,
Shows symptoms of working hard. "W"
Hickle, Wilson, and Kimple -
Were seen on the basketball court.
And Dick will do,
And Olson too,
As heroes of the sport.
There's Erickson, Murff, and Surina.
The Murrays, Louise and Chuck,
CAnd we're proud of it J
For they all have brought us luck
There's Joyce who can do a cartwheel
And is she keen on a horse!
There's Molly and Fae
And Gloria McKay, .
And Gloria G. of course.
The classroom wit. 3,H1.'
Last but not least on the old school list
Is Hodge with his happy smile.
Good old Eddie
Is always ready
To talk with a friend for a while.
say goodbye in this poem.
suppose we won't be here this fall.l
We give you our thanks,
Forgive us our pranks,
You are wonderful teachers--all.
Goodbye to our classroom and studies.
This verse has been onLy a starter.
So please do not laugh
Tho it tells only half,
Of our feelings for Howard Carter.
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girls were dressed in old ragged boy's clothing and the boys were
dressed as girls.
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All through our high school years, we as well as any other
class, have looked forward to pdtting on a senior play. So, one
October day, it was no wonder that we were thrilled when Mrs.
Jensen suggested we pick a play to be put on some time before
Christmas. ne didn't have to look over many until we found a
play that we were sure would me a great success. The name of
the play was nHobgob1in Housen.
After a careful selection, the characters of the play were
chosen as follows:
Miss Priscilla Carter, a spry elderly spinster ----- Louise Murray
Darius Krupp, the long bearded, limping old caretaker of Hobgob-
lin House --------------------------------------------- Art Hickle
Delilah worts, the overly plump colored cook ----- Caretta Nichols
Henry Goober, the not too broad or bold colored outside man
Susan Pafkinss a middle aged, outspoken english housekeeper
Jill and Marian Carter, Miss Priscilla's pretty nieces ----- Joyce
--------------------------------------Welsh and Gloria Gallanger
Jack Loring and Frank Harlow, Jill's and Marian's fiancees
------------------------------------Mervin Ford and Eddie Hodge
Patricia Arnold, the daughter of a millionaire ------ Gloria McKay
Bluebeard Bronson, the homicidal maniac --------------- Jack Olson
Bill Wilkins, a supposed guard at an insane asylum ---- Dick Dixon
The events take place on a dark stormy night on December
the third, in an old reputedly haunted farm house in the Ozarks.
The old house had just been bought by Miss Priscilla Carter, who
with the servants, had brought her nieces up there to keep them
away from their fiances. She thought the boys were just after
the girls' inheritance.
Upon the arrival of Miss Carter's household Darius Krupp
told them stories of the ghost of Nellie Bronson that haunted
the house. It seems that many years ago when Bluebeard Bronsox
and his wife Nellie lived in the house, Bluebeard went off his
trolley and beheaded Nellie with a butcher's cleaver and her
ghost had haunted the house ever since looking for her poor lost
head. This story frightened the girls and the superstitious
servants but had no effect on Miss Priscilla.
The Boys, who P08111 weren't after the inheritance of the
girls, followed them, ignoring Miss Priscilla'g warning not to
see Jill and Marian. When the boys arrived the girls told them
what Darius Krupp had said, so with the girls' help the boys
dressed up like ghosts and tried to scare Miss Priscilla into
going back to town, however, they failed in frightening her and
made her disapprove of them more than ever.
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Darius Krupp,had said before, that the spirit manifestations
were greatly increased on the murder anniversary nights, December
the third being the anniversary of Nellie's death. There had been
some very suspicious happenings, such as the old dinner bell ring-
ing by itself at the stroke of nine thirteen, the time that the old
clock on the mantle stopped when Nellie was murdered. The disap-
pearance of an old skull found in the fireplace, the appearance of
a spectew at the window, a few mysterious shrieks and cries, but
most terrifying of all was when a wierd forbidden closet was un-
locked and inside was shown an illuminated head, that screamed in
Miss Priscilla accused the boys of these happenings but they
swore they didn't have anything to do with the apparitions.
Later they are visited by Bluebeard Bronson, the escaped ma-
niac, who came in search of Nellie and is followed by Bill Wilkins,
his guard from the insane asylum, who is trying to recapture him.
This experience left everyone horrified. Jill and Susan
fainted, the boys went off to investigate these events. They found
Miss Patricia Arnold who discloses that she was being held for ran-
som, in the house by Darius Krupp, and Bill Hogan who was posing as
Bill Wilkins. All this time the kidnappers were trying to frighten
Miss Priscilla away from their hideout by increasing the ghostly
phenomenae,of the old legend.
The play is climaxed when Ike Levy, another gangster, posing
as Bluebeard Bronson comes out of hiding and 13 just about to kill
them all when Susan grabs him from behind long enough for the boys
to overpower him. The play closes with the boys and Susan receiv-
ing a handsome reward from Patricia's father. Miss Priscilla will-
ingly gave her consent for Jill and Marian to marry Frank and Jack.
But this ssn't all there was to the play. No siree! There
were those nightly turnouts, memorizing, and trying to act our part
By December the third we heard the play in our sleep. But when we
put it on and saw how well the audiencelliked it and heard the
laughter, it made us happy beyond words, for we knew then that it
V188 B SUCCGSSQ
However, the cast was not the only ones who worked, there were
the stage hands, supervised by Howard Carter, Mrs. Jensen who di-
rected us, David Kimple who prompted, Charles Murray who was the
announcer, and Larry Getz and Bill McKenzie who looked after the
selling of the tickets.
Perhaps unnoticed by the
were: when Dick almost lost
powder flew when Art fell
black hands on Joan's white
December the third .and
Howard Carter were presented
from the Senior Class. December the fourth,
formance the cast enjoyed a party at the home
And now that it is over, we look back to
apron and when
with gifts as a
audience some of the funny incidents
his pants in the third act: how the
to the floor, when Caretta wiped her
Jack slipped on the
acts Mrs. Jensen and
token of appreciation
after the last per-
of Molly Madden.
the wonderful time we
had in our Senior Play. We thank you the audience, those who loan-
ed their furniture and all who helped in any
of our play, which we will never forget.
way making a success
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To make all funny
people hard to catch
A Hot Rod Driver.
Make a million dollars
before I'm thirty.
Buy Posy Island and
write Kiddie Stories.
Catch a fish.
President of w.C.T.U.
Captain of a luxury
Live in Hawaii.
Travel to the most
Catch a rabbit.
Be the world's best
Raise Hundreds of
Deep Sea Diver.
Million Air Playboy.
Go to Texas and marry
a rich Cowboy.
'Are you a fixen
uHush Yo Mouth!
'Peace is Div1ne.'
'Oh for Heaven
'Put a nickle in
.the pot boy.'
'Wise up, clamln
'Oh don't let it
nThats for surel'
'Not that I know
'Oh my goshln
'Well I guessl'
'Oh my achen
By olerrn and Fay
asf and Ceegfamenf
We, the Senior Class of 19149, do make, publish, and de-
clare this our last will and testament.
To the Faculty, we express our sincere thanks for push-
ing us through the years. Also to Howard Carter, our appre-
ciation for a job well done in helping us in all our many
activities, expecially our play.
To the incoming Sophomores, we leaveu this sincere ad-
vice: 'Beware of falling plaster." Also, don't lean on the
bannister too hard."
Dick Dixon leaves his curly hair to Paula and Jim Nash
is to get his desk near Mary Mordhorst, Also his socks to
anyone who wants them.
Ray Erickson leaves his Physics book to John Wade and
all his other books to anyone who can understand the 'darned
Mervin Ford leaves his shaving mug to Gary Ullerick and
his love for Shakespeare's writings to Doris Murff.
Fay French leaves to Rose her quiet disposition and her
pretty black hair to Jean Landahl.
Gloria Gallanger leaves to Ann Lightheart her weight
and her job as librarian to anyone who wants it.
Larry Getz leaves his job as printer to Dave Phifer and
his one hundred and sixty-eight whiskers to Charles Schlag.
Art Hickle leaves his knack for losing girls as fast as
he gets them to Hugh Roberts. Sorrowfully he leaves Joanie
King behind him.
Ed Hodge leaves his cheerful greetings to Ruth Tuck but
"that's all, I need the rest."
Dave Kimple leaves his basketball ability to Henry
Gallanger and his two front teeth go to Dave Phifer.
Molly Madden leaves to Claudia her sewing ability and
her quiet ways to Harry Youngberg.
Bill McKenzie leaves Eunice his treasurer's book and
his big feet to Gwennie Workman.
Remsen Murff bequeaths to 'Little Buz" his will power
to stay out of trouble as a Senior, and Diana Hickle inher-
its his dynamite caps.
Chuck Murray leaves his sly wink to Agnes Settles and
to B111 Chevalier he leaves his corny jokes.
Louise Murray leaves Einar to Eunice, if she still
wants him, and her soft ruby lips to him, just as a reminder
of days gone by.
Caretta Nichols leaves her singing ability to Janet King
and to Marilyn King goes her acting ability.
Jack Olson leaves his curly blond hair to Ivan and his
understanding with the coach to Roger Loring.
Joan Smith leaves her secret love for hr. Hall to
Catherine and that little red address book of hers is going
to Marilyn Gresli.
Albert Surina Leaves a clue to the binomial theorem to
the Advanced Algebra class. But, he doesn't say what it is.
Joyce Welsh bequeaths her height to Mavis Howe and her
Cherished cowboy boots are inherited by Nancy Boe.
Jim Wilson bequeaths his cute little laugh to Marlene
Signed, Published, and Declared by Mrs. Jensen, Mrs.
Mordhorst, Mrs. Coghlan, Mr. Hall, Mr. Lisle, and Mr. Hannah
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As I was sitting in the office of my Super-Telescope Company in
June, 1970, my secretary Joyce lEffec1ency+J Welsh, announced that our
new Super lOGS9O, Knit One, Purl Two, Model X, Telescope was ready for
testing. So together we trained it on the country and took notes of
our old classmates in their different enterprises and businesses. ------
Oh-oh, hold it! We can see Amorillo, Texas and a huge building. Yes,
1t's Larry Getz's nlnternational and Everywhere Plumbing Co.' From
here it looks as if he's starting to lay the water pipe line across the
Pacific Ocean. He's planning on irrigating the European Deserts and
planting them all in peanuts. He will make a million Cin peanutsb.
Yes slr, Larry has come a long way. Rumor has it that he's contem-
plating building a pipe to the moon to send up some air for the in-
Passing the scope over San Francisco we saw a glittering sign,
nJoan Smith-World Photography Enterprises Inc.' What do you know about
that? Joan owns the biggest photographic studio in the world. We saw
streams of male models ,going into the gate for their pictures. I
always thought she had planned on teaming up with Larry. I wonder what
We have the X-scope trained on the Atlantic Ocean, where we can
see the Admiral in Chief of the Navies of the World, on his super-
battlewagon amidst his great fleet. He's our. old friend and former
classmate, Eddie KOrgan Pipesl Hodge, the Singing Admiral, singing his
fleet through their maneuvers. He's doing a great job, as he is the
only successful singing Admiral in history.
Our telescope turns to Miami Beach, Florida, where we see Remsen
Murff and his Big Wind Glass Blowing Co.n He's a successful glass
blowing president now. You know he always was good at that hot air
stuff. Why only last week he blew himself into a giant glass bubble
and if he hadn't had his portable jack-ham er with him, he never would
have gotten out.
Another change of the X-scope brings to the view plate uJack Olson
Inc, Giant Rabbit Farmsn. The rabbits grow six feet tall. They are
big snowshoe type that come with zippers and drawstrings which maid
them easier to clean, also with detachable snowshoes which Jack sells
to the penguins at the South Pole. All his private stationery has a
picture of his first rabbit car to remind him of his humble start back
in the good old San Juans.
At Acapulco, Mexico we see WMervin Ford Inc--Gigantic Dairy Farmn.
His cows are the finest in the world. All one color, with no horns and
bob tails, these cows just whistle when they are hungry. Mervin owns
a fleet of Model A's just like the original one that he used to carry
his milk across the country.
I bumped the controls and the telescope swung accidently to South
Africa. We can see a huge managerie there, which Molly Madden owns.She
raises a rare type of ape there which requires forty gallons of milk a
day. She's also a successful business woman, andamong other things she
owns the largest diamond mine in the world. She found a huge diamond a
few years ago, and had it carved out like a house. She's living in it
We have just shifted the Telescope to Denver, Colorado where we
see Dave Kimple's estate. He has been retired every since he won the
Fort Knox Treasury on a Quiz program. He's married now with ten kids,
which form two basketball teams and tour the country when they are not
in school. He also runs a large ferry -boat service from New York to
China, which makes the trip in three hours.
We move the Telescope again and this time we bring it to rest on
the East side of New York, on a neon sign that says, Old Mother Car-
etta's Nursery Rhyme Company---Rhymes While You Waitn. Caretta is
business woman, head of a large company which manufactures nursery
books for children. She also writes fairy tales, and runs a huge
orphan's home. ,
With a flick of the wrist, we turn to the darkest part -of dark
Africa, Tanganyika in Kenya. We can see a building at the edge of a
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clearing where Al lBr1ng 'em Back Alivel Surina has his headquarters.
Al has just returned from the bushes with a rare speciman of wild
man eating egg plant which has claws. He's going to present it to
the National Museum of Unusual Science.
Switching the telescope to Indianapolis, we see Arthur fR0d-
knockl Hickle, preparing his new super car for the Memorial Day races
Art is the holder of air and land speed records, having gone 190
miles per hour in his rebuilt '36 Dodge. Art has a side line too, of
sculptoring. He has a good memory for faces but somehow all his
statues resemble Joan King.
The scene shifts to Chicago to the Evening Star
we see our old friend and classmate, Gloria Gallanger
desk, surrounded by stacks of fan mail. She's the
Dix, editor of the greatest love-lorn column in the
rumored that shefs brought the
least fifty per cent, and broken
Turning to Cheyenne we take
House Seven. Slim has been on
being the greatest western band
sitting at her
divorce rate of the country down at
homes are practically non-existant.
a peek at Slim Dixon, and his Smoke
a coast to coast hook up for years
leader in the country. He's famous
for such songs as uGood Bye Ole Paint Bucketn--etc. His crooning
makes quite a hit with the ladies, and you ought to hear him yodellll
He's sometimes called the man with the slob in his voice.
We leave Slim in Cheyenne and turn to .Pompton Lakes, to Fight-
ing Bill McKenzie. He is training for his next fight. Mac, has been
champ since he knocked out Joe Louis ten years ago. Bill has a hobby
too, when he's not defending his title as heavyweight champ, that of
raising orchids. He's particularly fond of the black ones with white
centers. He even raises some that growl when you don't handle them
Passing over the English Channel, we see the champion long dis-
tance swimmer, RayCDogpaddlel Erickson, preparing to swim around the
world. He expects it to take him several days. Ray recently dived
from the Statue of Liberty and did ninty-two successful back full-
gainer somersaults in a row. He was slightly inconvenienced by being
Turning to the coast of BGPMUGHQ we see Jim KOn the
son, preparing for a record plunge into the deep. He's
the long lost city of Atlanta,
he lost the other three in a giant clam. He attributes
to a novel he read a few years ago, called nHow to Train
stuck in the mud for a day and
one foot as
Jim has only two toes on
With One Handu, written b a man called Lefty, alias Prof. Lisle.
We next turn to Hollywood
scope trained on the brightest
beauty operator of world wide
for the kings and Jack Benny.
tonic which will actually grow
called to New York to save the
danger of freezing. They cost
by growing a six inch layer of
where thegFamous gathen. We have the
star of all, Faye French, the renouned
fame. She makes all the special wigs
She's famous for developing a new hair
hair on a cue ball. One night she was
trylon and perisphere, as they were in
millions of dollars. Faye saved them
wavy hair all over them.
We turn next to Little America, to the famous surgeon Dr. Louise
KLdckstitchJ Murray, doing research work on penguins suffering from
insomnia. She operated on one just last week and removed one of its
eyebrows and a black-bow tie.
From the North Pole we turn to Washington D. C., to the White
Hnuse. We see our first woman president ready to take the oath of
office. It looks as if our friend Gloria McKay has come quite a way
since we saw her last in Friday Harbor. When asked what she thought
of the foreign situations, she just looked shy and giggled. W
As we closed the telescope we remarked that our old friends hh!
certainly come a long way since we saw them last back in good old
F. H. H. S. It is a great satisfaction to know they have all done so
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On April 22, l9ll9, the Junior-Senior Banquet was given
in the High School. As soon 'as the guests . arrived the
ladies were all presented with beautiful corsages, and the
men with a pansy boutanniere. Then everyone was called
into the beautifully decorated Home Economics Room for the
banquet. The Spring color scheme of green and .yellow was
carried out by baskets of daffodils and green candles. As
soon as dinner was finished, the Toastmaster, Einar Nidhen,
called upon the guest speakers, Nr. Hall, Hrs. Jensen, and
Mr. Taylork After these toasts were given the president of
the Senior Class, Dick Dixon, was asked to introduce his
fellow classmates. Each Senior graciously responded with
a short farewell and HThank Youn speech.
After 'the speeches, seniors and guests anxiously
awaited for nine o'clock' to arrive, when they would be able
to see and admire the decorations in the Gym. ' The Junior
Class had transformed the Gym into a beautiful Ball -Room.
Streamers of red and white, the Senior Class colors, were
strung across the ceiling, fastened to two huge circles.
Spring blossoms 'and cedar boughs were hung around the bal-
cony, and couches were set in various places around the
sidelines for the chanerones and guests.
.,The music from the five piece orchestra was greatly
appreciated and the punch which Tiny served, made, by Mrs.
Storm, was exceptionally good. -All too soon the orchestra
played nHome Sweet Homeu and another delightful evening was
added to the Seniors! nBook of'MemoriesH. '
The apologies of the Annual Staff go to Dick Dixon,
whose name does not appear as Fire Warden on the Adminis-
he also regret that Eunice Hammond was ill when the
various pictures were taken.
Prologue--- 1937----Years Most Fatal Events
The class of U H to be entered the first grade at Friday
Harbor Public School September the fifth, Thus the year 1937 and thou-
sands of other nh? seniors shared with us the dubious honor accord-
by this event.
It is our purpose, in the interests of our own class, con-
temporaryclasses, and classes to come, to set down this, our formal
history. To the reader of this, whatever his interest may be, we
hope he will find an accurate and entertaining account.
Class History Committee
for the class of UMQ
CHAPTER ONE: Hln Which We Embark on Our Quest for Knowledgen
Ray Erickson Kenneth Boddington Dean Dougherty
Dave Kimple Janet Threadgill Marilyn Kelly
Larry Getz Annie Lightheart Rose Larson
Joan Smith Carlton Jorgensen Juanita Burr
Joyce Davis Jim Hemphill Theodore Burr
Walter Crosby John Jorgensen Raymond Jochim
Larry Harrison Margery Balum
Our thirst for knowledge could not be satisfied as our class
Cknown as the brain trust! litorallywhizved through the first grade
Ray Erickson sponsored an---irrigation project with his profuse tears
Che wanted his-mother to enjoy school with him.D
Also in our ranks were several battle-wise veterans of the years
before. From them we learned many new tricks though cause of the
southern exposure of the room.
On passing, we wish to give full credit to the teacher responsi-
ble for our earliest learning---Miss Bacon.
CHAPTER TMO: nMore Knowledgeu
The second grade showed a change in the class. From the fright-
ened youngsters who had beheld the first grade in awe a year before,
came a self-confident- bunch, happy--now that school was no longer a
source of wonderment.
Miss Maxwell did well in teaching this little group, which had
not essentially changed from the year before.
A favorite soort was teasing the new first graders about their
inferiority. But this soon became boring as the first graders d1dn't
seem to think that they were inferior.
Fond memories are of the old boardwalk in front of the grade
school and the two trees growing by the bus stop.
CHAPTER THREE: uSome More Little Rascalsn
This year many new boys and girls joined the class permanently.
Fuzzy Wilson and Abbot Surina became accepted members along with
Nicki Nichols and Gogie Gallanger.
Miss Senior taught us about reading and arithmetic and uwinnie-
the-Poou, a fairy tale.
Our room was very croweed so chairs had to be brought in to
handle the overflow. We were proud of being the largest room in the
school that year.
CHAPTE? FOUR: NA Fond ndieuu
Pretty Miss McCauseland.certainly exerted an influence over the
love-stricken boys of the Tourth grade. Larry Get? was extremely
frustrated when he could find no way to communicate his --------------
feelings. This injustice was repaid, however, when a delegation
of boys kissed their teacher goodbye at the end of the year.
What a year this was! Google-eyed Dicky Dixon came to our
midst and was formally introduced. In spite bf this he became a
popular member of the class.
CHAPTER FIVE:nMusical Appreciationu
A new romance blosgomed in the sixt? grade, that of Joan and
Larry, now a long acceptedlcouple at all gatherings- I
Miss Anderson was 6ur'teacher and we were an impatient class
Impatient because we were too old to go to grade school and too
young to be in Junior High School. We did have a good Year,
though, and lots of fun.
CHAPTER SEVEN:nAmbition Realizedn
At last the class became members of the Junior High, how-
evcr,'lnsi:nificant members they were. This they liked quite a-
oit, since it meant basket-ball, shop, and Home Economics-
Cur teacher was Mrs. Jensen, for home room. This year, how-
ever we were allowed to move from class to class.
cHAPTsa a1nHT:Hne Struggle Alongn E
With our ascension to grade eight, we became ,full-fledged
members in Junior High affairs. Mrs. Sandwith was our home room
teacher. Gerald Jeffers was proclamed class clown and is especi-
ally remembered by the one act skits he gave, and the spiders.UGH
CHAPTER NINE:nHigh School Here We Comeu
Eddie Hodge and Remsen Murff joined our class. Caretta
Nichols was chosen one of the cheer leaders and really did a
swell job. Of course Mr. Wolfley was our teacher. Every, one
looked forward to Algebra class since it was a completely differ-
ent kind of mathematics. An operetta was given andte main char-
acters were Bill McKenzie, Larry Getz, David Kimple, and Eddie
CHAgTER TEN:nHigh School Here We Aren
Initiation started us out in full swing. Mr Epp was our
room teacher. Jack Olson came swinging in around December, this
wasagxeat addition to the class, at least Marilyn King thinks so.
CHAPTER ELEVEs:nSTill Preparlngn
The Junior year held greatimportance for the class ofZ"l4.9"
for this is the year the basket-ball team went to the District
Tournament. We gave a banquet and dance for the senior class
which was a gala affair. The Junior year progressed very fast
until we at last found ourselves seniors.
CHAPTER TWELVE:nPreparation Donen
Our, senior year was expected to be the biggest and best of
all, and lt was. Our school days in Friday Harbor High School
came to a truly happy end.
The year began as usual all though we did away with the
tradition initiation this year, we still held the Initiation
Dance which we gave to welcome the incoming Sophomores.
Around the first of 19h9 some unofficial activities happen
ed lhich we feel worth mentioning. The amateur mechanics of the
Senior class were busily at work. Dave Kimple got his Model-A-
fixed upg and Larry Getz put a new engine in his Ford. Dick
D1xon's '3b, V-8 met with a minor accident in a collision with
a tdqhone pole la feat which Dick is constantly boasting labout.J
Bill McKenzie switched from Chev. To Ford and Jack Olson gained a
special sort of rabbit car. All Caretta could talk about was
when she was going to get her car fixed.
This ended our last year in Friday HaroorISenlor High School
which had been a happy one.
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One of the important incidents of a senior class is the Senior
Drip. The Class of 'h9 of the Friday Harbor High School planned to
takef a trip to Victoria, B. C, This, however, was not quite so
easy, It semmed that reservations could not be obatined for the
weekend on which the trip was planned, however, Mr, Hall would not
ae turned down so easily. He im ediately wrote to the Victoria
Jhamber of Com eree and they in a return letter promised the class
reservations at the Dominion Hotel.
On Thursday norning at 10:30 sharp the class left for Sidney
an the ferry UH1squallyn. The class spent the time going over
eating, card playing, and reading joke books gwhichCArettn had
The ferry arrived in Sidney on time, however, the Custom
Jfficers delayed the group somewhat but after all preseit had been
Jroven citizens of the U, S. the group was allowed to proceed on
Lts was to the great metropolis of Victoria.
The first thing upon arrival in Victoria was to register at
:he Hotel. The boys' rooms were scattered around on the various
?loors but the seven girls, much to their- joy, held adjoining
Free-time was the first thing on the agenda. Shopping made
:his time fly and it was soon time to meet to go to the Museum and
'arliament Buildings. Mr. Hall hadnlt counted on the buildings
:losing so early thus little time was spent tnere.
By this time everyone was ready to eat dinner. The students
were allowed to eat where they pleased and then those who wished to
go roller skating were to meet at the Hotel. By crowding sig or
Leven into the Taxi they made it in about two trips.
At first 'they were a little afraid of getting out on to the
'loor but Dickie soon broke the ice by whizzing around like mad,
Fhen all joined tae merry game, The rink closed earlier than had
seen expected so all too soon they had to go back to the Hotel. -
After breakfast .the next day the bus vas ready to tame them
rut to Butchard Gardens. Most of the afternoon wie spent looking
it the breath-taking landscaping and the beautiful flowers. Many
if the class had lunch in the Tea Room at the Gardens, They were
.lso shown around the Observatory. A demonstration showing how the
Lame opens and how the telescope moves was given by the assistant
.ireeter at the Observatory.
When they arrived back at the Hotel almost everyone dashed in
yo get their swim-suits. From the Hotel they went to the Crystal
arden Pool. The water was just right aid there weren't too many
pectators so the kids had a swell time. Larry, Art, Jim, and the
ther boys thrilled the group with their fancy dives eff the high
Upon arrival back at the Hotel, eight of the class ate in the
offee Shop which served fried chicken. After eating it was again
The group was to meet at lO:OO Staurday morning to leave for
idney. Howard and the bus were waiting for them and they were
oon on their way to Sidney and tie ferry.
Because the ferry was late the? had quite a wait in Sidney.
few of the boys were quite entertained by two natives of Sidney
he Immigration Cards were filled out during the wait and the group
as ready and waiting to go home when the ferry arrived.
Coming home the boys rented a State-room on the ferry and a
eeting was held by the-students. They decided to have a picnic
he following Memorial Dayj By this time the ferry had arrived in
riday Harbor and everyone went home to rest up for the Baccalaure-
if 1 'Q
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Suggestions in the Friday Harbor High School - Harbor Light Yearbook (Friday Harbor, WA) collection:
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Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
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