Garfield High School - Arrow Yearbook (Seattle, WA)
- Class of 1922
Page 1 of 72
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 72 of the 1922 volume:
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G N PORTER
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Officers of the 1924 Class
Presldent Stanley Ralkowskl
V106 presldent Cladvs Sevmour
Secretary Treasurer John Coart
THE CLASS OF 1924
The Sophomores swung mto actlvlty thls year at a rou mg rally held
September 22 Many popular songs were sung at thl memorable meetlng
before the cla s got down to buslnes The class electlon wa held When
the votes were counted lt was found that Stanley Ralltowskl was ln the lead
for the presldency that Gladys Seymour was elected uce pre ldent and that
John Coart was to handle the flnance and the record books for the cla
Thi wa good news to all Soph for all of the e ollicer are known to be
Soph contrlbutlons to school actlvltle have been numerou
In athletlcs the Sophomores hawe played an lmportant part There
were thlrteen football lettermen on the second team and twelve of these were
members of the Class of 24 A basketball team made up entlrely of Sopho
mores fim hed ln second place ln the clty schedule The track baseball and
tenms teams have been recruited largely from the Class of 24
But the thoughts of the Sophomores have not all been on athletlc On
the honor roll for the first semester there were fourteen Sophomores There
are seventy two members m the Honor SOCIETY and SIXTY three of these belon,
to the 1924 cla Sophomore boys and gurls hold most of the otlices ln the
varlous chool clubs
The most Slflklllg oclal event of the year wa the Sophomore Banquet
held 1n honor of the Sophomore members of the football team From the
txme the Sophs hned up at the entrance to the assembly hall untll the room
vsas vacated the Sophomore Splflt prevalled Who that was there Wlll ever
forget the speech made by Stanley Ralkow kl the songs sung by Mr Porter
the entertalnment furmshed by the boys quartets both vocal and IH tru
mental And who wxll fall to retaln as treasured keep akes the place cards
ln the form of pasteboard footballs handed to each buest by Grant Calhoun
and Dorothy Nell Hamang
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Officers of the 192414 Class
President Nancy Mlller
V106 presldent Eleanor Jones
Treasurer Clyde Strout
Advxser Vlxss Randall
THE CLASS OF 19241
When we first went to Garfield High January 21 1921 to pay a VISIT
we were welcomed by Mr Porter Carl Johnson the president of the Boys
Club urged the boys to jom the club as oon as they entered
The president of the Glrls Club Gladys Seymour gave a brlef outllne
of the purpose of that orgamzatlon
After Mr Porter told the system of hlgh school work and the cour es
that were taught we were shown through the bulldmg in whlch we were to
go to school after January 31
Our only actlvlty of lmportance was the mixer held November 16
The program was opened by a v1ol1n solo by Grace Ca ton wlth piano
accompaniment by Jennie Angell
Marle Legas and Marie DlClClDSOH each entertamed us wxth an mterest
The real fun began with a serles of charades The first was led by John
Spencer It represented Garfield s orche tra but ome of us mlsnamed It by
calling lt a Jazz band The cause of this was the weird noises made by the
toy piano zlther horn t1n pans and combs when combmed
Clyde Strout led the next troupe whlch was supposed to be the Speakers
The Glee Clubs were the next to be repre ented The leader Herbert
F ldder had the members of the group smg songs It was hard on our ears
but we guessed what they were trymg to 1m1tate
The most interesting charade of the day was led by Louxs Fme Th1s
was an 1m1tat1on of a foreign language clas All the speakmg that took
place was ln foreign languages
The last one was the funme t of all The members led by Ralph Lewls
represented The Football Boys the Day After Everybody in this charade
was bandaged up and many llmped
We have also contrlbuted quite a little to the school act1v1t1es
Secretary .....,,,..,,,,.,,,.,,,,.........,,V,,r,Y,.,,,,,.,,...Y......,....,,.....Vw,Y........ Thelma Randle
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Officers of the 1925 Class
Presldent Gladys Nasstrom
Vlce president Frances McClelland
Secretary Ruth Rlchardson
Treasurer Bessie Sllverman
Advlser MISS Burns
THE CLASS OF 1925
The Freshmen entermg ln September 1921 of the class of 1925 haxe
done several deeds worthy of consxderatlon We have upheld both the
port and the scholastlc end of the hugh school work
The honor students the class has had are numerous several tlmes we
have had more students on the honor roll than any other class
Organlzmg the Class of 1925 dld not take place untll late 1n the semester
The first meetlng of the class was held December 1 1921 when lt was an
nounced Miss Burns was to be class advl er At thls meetlng Gladys Nasstrom
was elected temporary chalrman At the next meetmg held December 15
the officers were elected Gladys Nasstrom presldent Frances McClelland
vlce presldent Bessle Sllverman secretary and Ruth Rlchardson treasurer
It was declded that the dues be 15 cents a semester
The fre hman football team of Garfield was the team that won the
freshman football cllamplonshlp ln Seattle At the end of the football sea on
the Garfield team had won slx games and lost none and had worked up 62
pomts to the opponents none
In honor of the occaslon a banquet was glven for the freshman football
men December 7 The banquet was held 1n the study hall the tables bemg
1n the shape of a blg horse hoe From each of the freshman rolls two repre
sentat1ves were chosen to attend the banquet
The Freshman class also had a basketball team whlch whlle not as suc
cessful as the football team fimshed fourth 1n the schedule
The members of this cla s have been promlnent ln nearly all the school
clubs and act1v1t1es and have been an HCIIVC and ener etlc cla s They have
finished the1r Freshman year wlth the knowledge that they haxe done the1r
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Page Th irlenn
THE CLASS OF 19251
Wllen we members of the class of 19251f3 entered Garfield, we found
a standard of scholarshrp vwhlch we were expected to hve up to in order to
make our first semester 1n hlgh school a success Besides remalnlng high in
scholarship we were expected to be allwe and actrwe around the school
carrying an interest ln the chool sports and 1n the maintenance of an all
tround lllvll standing
Keeping an rnterest in sports was not as difficult as keepmff an mtere-t
in studylng, but the end of a quarter showed us to be mllmg and successful
in followlnff the other classes
Entering January 00, we were met by 1 committee of Sophomore- who
directed us iround the bulldmff and infonned us about courses and subjects
February 1 the Girls Club held a meeting welcoming the new Freshman glrls
md Hlaklllff Us feel at home Cn the fourteenth of February the Girls Club
vate an entertainment for the new Ulrls and all the Freshman vlrls were
declared members of the club
Although the class has not been organlzed, we found a way of maklnff
up for this by 101111116 clubs and workmff ln them
When we entered Garfield, we not only lncreased the number of stu
dents enrolled, but we were also the cause of the erection of more portables
and of the removal of seweral of the old portables to the other end of the
the well known Alder Annex, therefore, we feel that we were the cause of
the enlarvement and d1v1s1on of Garfield
Vlanx of our UlI'lS are Camp Fire Glrls, so we enlarged the already large
number of lflc rnterested in the life and work of an outdoor and sport Girl
'lhe tla has not been ldle in sports and many of us, both boys and
fflrls turned out for tennis 'md played our 1 ames accordmfr to the schedule
'arranged for us
One of our first dlfficultres came m connection with the lockers A few
lucky ones managed to vet lockers down at the main buildrnff and others
found it necessary to be satisfied with the ones ln portables at Alder Annex
or Uo without Howexer we took It all 1n Hood grace and settled down to
bear the block walk to Alder Annex
The vocation talks 1n Room o that were given by the vocational depart
ment of the school system were not very well attended durlnv the semester,
thouvh the talks were of excellent walue to the students, but of those attendrnv
many were members of our class, preparlng in advance for knowledge we
expect to use later rn our course
Though our class IS not big, lt has done its part in mamtarnlnv and up
holdlng the Garfield sp1r1t and Garfield honor Partakmg ln scholarship,
club act1v1t1es, school seruces, and sports and tryrng all the fads, we have
done our part for the school ln whlch we enrolled January 30
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block. The result was the forming of another part of Garfield High School,
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THE QECOND FOOTBALL TEAM
Although the Carheld Qecond football team dld not wm the pennant th1
tear thex made a Hood Nlromnv mnmnfr three gamee locmff two and tung
one Thex scored '52 IJOIIIIQ to thelr opponente 23
'Ham pupll h ne been dleappomted becau-e the Qecond team dld not
make a lmpo 1nf a record 'te the Freehman team It mu t be remembered
that the Fre hmen ts ere plaung thexr equal wshtle the Qecond team men were
plaxlnv uppercla men ln mot ln tance and thes them elxei were onlx
The men who mule tlns uplnll hffht were end- RCIIIICI 'ind Vvllex
taclxle Carroll md l' an , vu lrd Cohen and ,lohnion center Wark
quarterback Cotrt hnlflmulx C1-ton Hopper 'md Non Carnop, and full
back Ralkow lu
A great deal of credlt belonffe to 'Nlr Bfl0'll'1ITl the coach fO1 flung hl
time exerv afternoon to the tetm xfter he had held cla ee- all d is
The box Qtarted the Neteon badls droppmff 1 fame to l 1I1l0lH 1 to O
but thex came back at West Seattle 12 to 0 A loppx held probably pre
xented further Qcormf' Next a long pa 2 to Renner mhxch put u- III SCOI'1Ilf"
lllil3I1C6 vase us .1 tle mth ueen Anne
We then donned our old rnal Broadm ax to the -core of 1 to 0, and
Ballard 6 to 0
The team hm hed the QCXIQOD the ame was lt -tarted bs gltllln Franklln
1 14 to 0 uctory lIl 1 set of mud
The Qchool IN et ferls loolung forward to next vear vshen me vnll tat
our Qtrenffth mth the hr t football teame of the other hwh ichoole
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On kick formations, Carroll dropped back and handled the pigskin.
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THE FRESHMAN FOOTBALL TEAM
The Freshman footbal team dupllcated 1tS last year s performance th1
vear and copped the pennant They rolled 62 polnts wlthout havm their
oal l1ne crossed whch IS a very envlable record The men who composed
the team are Ro e and Kosokoff ends Spaetxg Johnston and Moody
tackles Farella lVlcK1n try and Lewls uards Grazules center Sllver tone
and Rod ers quarterbacks lVlcGuern Duffy and Henderson halfbacks and
A reat deal of credlt IS due these men and also to Coach Brloham for
brtnbmg home the bacon for the Purple and Wlllle
Thl champlonshlp was not won wlthout hard work The team turned
out every nl ht tlll dark from the thlrd day of school to the last Dime ln all
the Pucet Sound ram and mud
The ueen Anne Dame was forfeited but rn all the others Garfield
clearly outclassed ll opponents
Broadway the only team to defeat Garfield la t year went down 21 to 0
tn front of the Purple and Whlte steam roller
The best ground gamers on the team were lVIcGuern and Duffy Thelr
lme plungmc was the terror of the league whlle wlth Flett our heady full
back barkm the srgnals Garfield had a well olled backfield
The lme was heavy and wlth our fast palr of ends the team was well
Grazule drd most of the puntlng
On the whole Garfleld and especially the Freshman class should be
proud of the way m whlch the reputatlon of the school has been upheld by
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THE SOPHOMORE BASKETBALL TEAM
Lonslderm what the dllhcultles were that the Sophomore basketball
players had to confront they dld remarkably well
The only gymnaslum that could be used by the team was Broadway s
Thls was not as hard as the hours for practlce Some nlght the boy could
use the gym from 5 30 untll 6 00 Other nxghts they used the gym as oon
as Broadway was finlshed wlth 1ts practlce And when another team came
to practlce the boys had to leave
The fir t game was played wlth ueen Anne lack of experlence was
the mam et back ln thl game whlch was taken by the Hllltoppers
The Quakers defeated the Sophs next but the worm turned West
The next three games were all YlCl0I'lCS
The seventh game of the schedule was the most excltmg After the
boys had been defeated by as bl a margm as they were they went to ueen
Anne a second tlme to do or dxe They d1d that wa a PO'-IIIVC fact The
team left the h1ll ln the bet of sp1r1ts Why? Becau e Ralph Hopper
who wa later elected to the all CIIW team held one of the best shots Ill
the clty scorele s throughout the game The uays won thls game by one
Three more YICIOTICQ were stacked up for the Sophs They fimshed
m second place ln the clty schedule
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THE FRESHMAN BASKETBALL TEAM
The Freshmen had a hard time in produclng a ba ketball team this year
'Vlany bovs at school thouoht that they had to be experts to turn out and the
consequence was that ome tlmes at practice there were less than five Fresh
men But the coach and tho e who were practicing regularly would put fm
article ln the paper and the next day the Dym would be crowded
When the Hr t game was played with ueen Anne the Frosh team lost
bv seven points the final score being 11 to 4
The lack of experience wa the mam difficulty ln the first five Dames all
of which were lost
But the team came back and beat Broadway 11 to 4- The Kuays were
the second one to lose to the Garfield yearlln s The next team on the
babes received a jolt They expected an easy victory but the Garfield team
surprl ed itself by winning the game The Ballard Freshmen were the
champions for the season and the Pre idents were the only boys that cl
The Frosh team played a second Dame with Lincoln and mon by a nar
The rest of the game were lost by the Frosh
They finished well con xderxng the difficulties that had to be overcome
The per cent was 417 which was the same as Lincoln s
Page Twenty one
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schedule was Franklin, and this team beat the Garfield Frosh. The Ballard
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THE GARFIELD BASEBALL TEAM
With a 13 to 0 wln over Franklin Garfield opened her first team
chedule For the Hr t time Garfield had a fir t team on the field o this
was the Greatest victory of the year
The Indians played a tlcht bame with the Presldents It wa Ive and
take all the wav throu h but in the end It was found that West Qeattle had
taken more than she had 1ven For the final score was 9 to 8 with Garfield
it the mall end of the ll t
The Broadway nine N1 lted Garfield and took out a pet, from the Pre 1
dents per cent The Tlbers won th1s ame with 14 runs to Garfield s 9
Garfield took '1 trip for nothin when they went to Mercer Fleld to play
ueen Anne With '1 score of 13 to 3 the Hllltoppers smashed Garfields
The Ballard boy came to Garfield next The Presidents tied the
bl1lYlDlCHCZ1VCI'S ln a very compact bundle and sent them homeward With
'1 treak of Good luck and much ood playmo the Garfield nine took this Dame
from them This Dame eemed like an oasls ln a de ert to a traveler The
core when thincs were counted was 14 to 8
In the next Dame the peaceful uakers mussed up Garfield s hopes by
taklnb a Dame The Presldents seemed to have no luck for they made no
runs to Franklin s 10
7 to 1 the Garfield boys lost this game
The Rallsplltters came and went and m the meantlme they put another
came m the1r pockets
The rest of the Dames were played after this article was written so they
cannot be recorded
The third Dame of the season was to have been played with Llncoln but
had to be postponed on account of Aprll showers
The boys who played on the team are
Ray Grazules the best pitcher that Garfield had one of those who
could strike out fifteen men ln a Came one of the best hitters on the team
Vlrcrl Foster another one of those rare birds that had wonderful control
Very mood was Vlrg at bat
Sid Blumer 1 Good pitcher
Eddie Munro 1 southpftw that was 'mother one of Garheld s excellent
pltchers He could sure hit too
Joe McGuern Joe was ,Good on either second base or behind the bat
This boy could sure wallop the ball when he took the notion
Chuck Carroll Chuck was a man for second or third ba e the field
He was also 1 mood catcher and a very heavy hitter
Stotchy Ralkowskl the be t first baseman that Garfield turned out and a
wlzard with the bat as well
Ralph Hopper he could play almost any positron on the team
Lloyd Ellis he could play elther second or third and hit the ball over
'llmost any fence
Jack Swartz Jack was not very bln but he could play very Good ball
Dave Horton he could catch for any pitcher and was a heavy hitter
Elly Sllverstone he dldnt have to have a net to catch a fly
John Benner this boy eemed to have Clue on hls glove so he played ln
the field Although he was lrbht he could hit like a heavywelbht
George Kosokoff was another mood Helder
Jerome Bradley as good a catcher as could be expected from one of
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West Seattle took another scalp when Garfield visited the Indians. By
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GARFIELD S TRACK TEAM
By the mall margln of a half pomt the ueen Anne track team nose-d
Garfield out of first place 1n the All c1ty Freshman Sophomore Track Meet
Ceballos had hard luck ln the 220 hurdles The n1nth hurdle was out
of place whlch caused him to lose hrs stride and nearly five feet
Max Edel on was not in very good condltlon as he had been slck for
several weeks preceding the meet and had not had tlme to recuperate for
Gordon Barteau was the high polnt man of Garfield s team and second
polnt man of the entlre meet with 95-'Zi pomts He galned first place in the
pole vault tied for first ln the hlgh jump and made th1rd 1n the low hurdles
Ceballos and ,lack Schwartz made slx pomts apiece whlle B1ll Shelley
made three and three fourths pomts
The next meet was wlth ueen Anne Nlneteen and one thlrd pomts
were made by Garfield ln thls meet Gordon Barteau was agam high pomt
man for Garfield
The point w1nners for Garfield were
Ceballo one of the fastest 220 yard hurdlers ln the city He was also
good ln the 100 yard dash and hlgh hurdles
Gordon Barteau captain of the team pole vault hlgh Jump and high
hurdles man that was hard to beat
J ack Schwartz who could make good t1me in the dashes
Chuck Carroll a handy boy w1th the welghts
B111 Shelley a high jumper
Alden Bridgham a discus thrower supreme
The Arrow went to press before June 3 the date of the All City Meet
held ln the Stadlum
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THE BOYS TENNIS TEAM
THE GIRLS TENNIS TEAM
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WALTER McKINNEY Preszdent
STANLEY RALKOWSKI Vwe Preszdent
BRY KN T MOORE Secretary Treasurer
THE BOYS CLUB
Different clubs attract dlfferent boys but the Boys Club attracts all
boys Any Garfield High School fellow who was w1ll1ng to pay a nominal
fee was entitled to become a member of this organlzatlon and get the benefit
of lts many act1v1t1es
The blggest event of the year was the Father and Son Banquet
After school on November 11th the study hall became full of bustlmg
boys who arranged the tables in a very convenient way Later the tables
were decorated by Miss Nadeau and a friend of hers Then the tables were
laid under the supervlslon of Mrs Anderson M1 s Wade and Mrs Lovermg
helped to prepare the dlnner Some of the Garfield girls served the fathers
At 7 20 the dinner ended and Toa tmaster Alfred Lundm led ln the
Slllglllg of some songs famlhar to all present
Profes or Clark Blssett of the Umverslty of Washington was the first
speaker Hts subject Son and I was as he said an apology from the
fathers to the sons
The Lotus uartet sang some songs that everyone enjoyed
Grant Calhoun s talk Father Through the Son s Speck brought the
biggest laugh of the evening It was pulled off 1n great style
Some yells were glven by the fathers and sons led by Stuart Flsken yell
kmg and Harvey Barragar and Ritchie Smith yell dukes
Some of the fathers wanted to know what the sons could really do so
the Boys Glee Club sang a few ongs that brought a shower of applause from
Mr King then a member of the school board told some jokes and then
he praised Garfield and the one who has done most to make lt what It 15
Mr Porter Mr King then gave an interesting talk on Anmstlce Day
Mr Lundm lntroduced Mr Porter who amu ed the crowd wlth a few
Jokes and aylngs that defined Garlields Splflt
Page Twenty s
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Another 3CtlV1fy outdomg the Father and Son banquet 1n excltement
although affectmg fewer boys was the trlp mto the mountams
February 27 the Group of boys wxth Mr Cunnm ham lVlr Brlgham and
Wr Charles as leaders left Seattle for Rockdale
Tuesday noon the twenty one boys reached the town and then they went
to a deserted mlnlng camp whlch was the1r headquarters As oon as camp
was made the boys were dlV1dCd mto three groups After the d1v1s1on the
boys were allowed to choose thelr beds ThlS was a blg scramble
The boys Clllnbed to Lodge Lake and from there they went to the
Vlountalneers Snoqualmle Cabln Here the boys ate lunch and vt lted wnth
the mountalneers In charge of the cabln Thursday the boys used thelr snow
hoes on the hlke to the summlt a dlstance of four and a half mlles
Many a TIVCTY lnctdent helped to brlghten the tr1p one of whlch was a
smpe hunt For further lnformatlon concernlng this ask Allen Calkm
Frlday was spent 1n and about camp After the fourth meal the boys
broke camp and started for the statlon They arrn ed at Seattle about 9 30
p m Frxday
Frlday February 16 the boys had a llVCly mxxer Mr Cunnln ham
dubbed Blll Wark Master of Ceremon1es and the show started
As a curtam ralser the Glee Club ana two popular songs
Then the fun began
Tubby LEWIS Joe McCuern and RllChlC Smxth furnlshed some
excltement Each was eated on a klddte car placed at the top of an lncllne
When they were about three fourths of the way down they took a splll
The mlxer could not be completed wlthout muslc so the Jazz band made
up of Stewle Flsken O Nell Gawn Graham Smlth and Allan Thompson
,played that wonderful plece called Pullman Porter Blues
The sack race made a blg h1t The boys who were chosen had their
feet placed ln a ack and then they were blmdfolded They were then told
to take three jumps and lt down Thls IS where thes met thelr Waterloo
When they sat down they sat 1n a pan of water
Thls was almo t dtsastrous to Haney Barra ar
When Ralph Hopper ets on a horse there ls ll0thlIl for It to do but
behave So lt was w1th the hor e at the mnrer It could not throw that well
known broncho buster' V ' '
The jazz band agam played the eats were serxed and all the boys left
Page Twulry u I
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THE GIRLS CLUB
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days after The first mlxer was glven In September to welcome the lncomlng
Freshmen and the next one accordlng to the tote of the glrls, was the very
bestv It was a Halloween party and Oh' the spooks and the nolsesl
A Valentlne mlxer was gnen to welcome the February Freshmen and the
last party of the year was one glven May Zath for the purpo e of brddmff
goodbye to school for the summer
The athlet1c commrttee was IH charge of the glrls tenms tournament and
the spla h partles
Durmfr the first semester Soclal Hours were held each week for the
purpose of lettmg the glflg become more fr1endly
The Gtrls Club and the Boys Club each lent the Honor SOC1Cly fire
dollars to pay for the plns Thls was refunded when the Honor SOCICIY was
well organlzed and the subject of dues had been settled They also pa1d for
the books that were lost when Garfield was a first term school 1n order that
Garfield mlght obtam new books from the publlc llbrary
The Glrls Club oflicers are well S3llSFl6d w1th the work thxs year and
they hope that thls success w1ll be repeated next year and that ex ery glrl wxll
have truly at heart the mterest and the mam purpose of the Glrls Club, to
have everybody frlends
CABIINET AND COMMITTEES
Fnendshzp Cmzenslzzp Fmanczal House
.lane de Van Marguerite Racme Harrxet Carter Vi 1lma Brewster
Leah Levy Dorothy Shorroclt Berme Wheeler Lucllle Sheppard
Helen Hutsom Pearl Currv Florence Longbottom ,lane Deetken
Helene Ayres Ruth Durham Frances Rrchter Marlon Taylor
Hostess Soczal Welfare Helpm ate
Ellzabeth Turner Gladys Seymour Margaret 'Nlurrax
Marguerite Relchert Dorothy Nell Haman Joyce Maddrell
Nlaty 4ll1son Marv Brlnker Agnes Lemcke
Lots Whlpple Maybelle Ghxgllone Charlotte Green treet
Athletzc Entertaznment Program Pu blzrtty
Kathryn Tonlun vlfglnla In l1s Vlrglma Shank Mona Maddrell
Jean Abrams Edlth Laubscher Nancx Miller Wmlfred Newman
Al1ce Mart1n ,lean Shaw Dor1 McVay Dorothy Westman
Georg1a Case Maxxne Rasmus en Charlotte Turner .lune Came
The ftrt named on each lrst 1 the chaxrman of the commxttee
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THE HONOR SOCIETY
An Honor QOCICIY wlth everythmff that the word honor lmplres IS an
unargumentatlve asset to any school Garfield has one and, although lt was
not orgamzed untll the latter part of March, lt was among the first to be
orvanlzed rn the Seattle hlgh schools and lt blds fa1r to be one of the most
actlve, forceful orvamzatlons ln the school
The constltutlon of the Honor Soclety states that a member must SITIVC
not only for good scholarshlp but also for character, and the ultlmate result
of such a club 15 the betterment of the moral standard of a school and an
mcrease m the average grades of the students Its arm IS to overcome the
tradltlon that a pupll wlth four or five As on hls report card IS a grmd
one to be shunned by other members of the school
The first meetmg March 23, was conducted by Mr Porter and at the
time of the meetmg fifty seven members were enrolled, fifty one Sophomores
and SIX ,lunlors At th1s meetmg a temporary chalrman, ,lean Stewart, and
a temporary treasurer, John Wlley, were appomted A commlttee, conslstmv
of Grace Anderson Edward Joubert and Florence Goldberg, was chosen to
look lnto the records of prospectlve members, and keep close account of
present members and to draw up a local constltutlon for the Garfxeld
Later, thlrteen Sophomores and two Jumors joined the orffamzatlon
Members of the Garfield Hugh School Honor Soclety
Page Thnrty one
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L trman Lwelyn
Dexter C lenn
Goldberg Florcnc e
loubert lldw ard
Lewle l' dm at d
Stew art lean
illl on Nlatx
Ander on Grace
Bren ter Vhlma
Barra ar Harxex
De Y an ,lane
Lp tem Helen
Funk ,le s1e
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Hin dale Edvsn
Ho lun Charlotte
Iauh Cher Ednlx
Le Blond Nedra
Le as Marle
Ree e Ralph
Rlchard on Lucllle
Qhanlx N lffllllld
Strout I lxde
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'l onlxm Kathryn
l'urner l' lxzabeth
I hrxch Theodore
W Iles ,lamew
X amada K01Cl1l
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Radzo Club Officers
MORRIS ANCELL Presuiem
CARL JOHNSON Vzce Prestdemt
DONALD DUNCAN Secretary
MR STANTON Adviser
THE GARFIELD RADIO CLUB
Garfield was the first hlgh school 1n Seattle to have a Radlo Club
This club was organlzed early IH the first semester and has led a very
successful year conslderlng the dlflicultles that have had to be overcome
A constitution was adopted and the followlng officers were elected for the
year Morris Angell presldent Walter Lemke secretary Carl Johnson v1ce
presldent and Ben Gates treasurer About the mlddle of the year Secretary
Lemke resigned and Donald Duncan filled the vacancy
In order to advertlse the Radio Club and to give the school a taste
of radno entertainment a rad1o concert was held March 10 This was some-
thing new ln as emblles but the school was very enthuslastlc about lt
A large set was borrowed from the Northern Rad10 and Electrlc Com
pany and th1s was set up 1n the Assembly Hall wxth a small antenna on the
An orchestra composed of Herbert Burns plano and Graham Smith
and ONe1l Gav1n saxophones went down to the Post Intelligencer broad
castlng station and gave several numbers Carl Johnson representing the
Radio Club also went down to the Po t Intellrgencer and gave a talk on why
the school should purcha e a wireless set This gave a personal touch to the
program Several phonograph records were sent over the ether too
This concert probably did more to create radio enthuslasts than all
the books one could buy There was something awe lnsprmg about llstenlng
to the VOICC and playing of our school mates who were a mlle and a half
away wlth nothing connectlng but the mysterlous ether waves that travel
unseen through pace It was fascinating to wonder at the black boxes-
wlth thelr myrlad knobs and electric bulbs The few in school who were not
lnterested before were now probably bltten by the long slumberlng 'bug
ln thelr soul and the assembly had done its part ln spreadmg the gospel
Page Tlnrty three
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Toward sprlng the first constltutlon proved too small for the scope of
the club Accordmgly the same commlttee was delegated to draw up a
more deta1led document whlch they made along the followmg hnes T
1nV1te the puplls of Garheld Hlgh mterested 1n wxreless and to cultlvate the
hlghest standard of ethlcs among them
Officers presldent vlce presrdent secretary treasurer and publlclty
The publlclty agent rather an mnovatlon nn club organlzatlon had
charge of advertl mg the club and seelng that club news gets lnto the
The mam object of the club has been to buy a large reeervmg set for
the school whlch would cost about one hundred dollars Such a set would
be a great asset to the school as concerts lrke the last one could be held as
often as deslred It would be a source of pleasure and educatlon to all
However thls year It was declded to put off the purchase t1ll next fall
when there w1ll be more puplls ln school and radlo equlpment w1ll probably
be cheaper It rs planned to ra1se the money by a tag ale and subscr1pt1ons
by other school clubs At any rate when the campalgn IS launched lt rs hoped
that the school w1ll go 'over the top for the radlo set
Page Thwly four
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Dues, twenty-five cents a monthg meetings, Tuesday and Friday noons.
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Suencc Club Offcers
BRY AN 1' MOORE President
BERT MOORE I we Presulent
MISS LLOYD MR STANTONI Advzsers
THE SCIENCE CLUB
In thls twentleth century sclence ha become a Vefltable storehouse of
wonder, a caxern of mart el and mystery Many generatlons of scxentlfic
workers have done thelr shflre rn the exploratlon of the cavern and ln the
dlscoverv of keys to 1ts lnnumerable chambers, but much that IS obscure or
unknown remams Today there are more explorers than at 'my prevlous
tlme, more eager splrlts than ever seeklng to gam an entrance mto those
chambers which hfne not yet ylelded up thelr secrets Ever and anon some
worker more mgenlous or more fortunate than hls fellows, makes a notable
advance, and hls name IS on everyone s llps But all the tlme, unthought of
by the outslde world, the rank and file of the explorers IS steadlly pushlng
forward and conquermd natures mysterles for the ultlmate servlce of man
We of the present dsay l1ve 1n an age whlch may justly be called the
Age of Wonders, for the last quarter of a century has seen some of the
greatest trlumphs of mmd over matter that the world has ever known We
must not forget, however, that the man of today would not now be cleavlng
the alr on hrs mechanlcal wlngs, slgnalhng across space by means of hlS
ablllty to create rlpples or waves ln the all mysterlous ether, or peerlng
1nto the 1nner slde of thmgs, unless hrs ancestors had performed thelr share
ln forglng the l1nks ln a cham whlch has never been broken from the very
earllest txmes to the present day We are not acqualnted Wlth every llnk 1n
the cham, many are IIl1SSlIlg especially ln the dlm and dlstant past, but we
know that they exlsted although some are probably lost for ever N
matter how far we penetrate mto thxs past, we can never find the first hnks
1n the chaln
Page Thnrtv five
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And we today must do our share must add our lmks to the cham whnch
bmds the ages together, must carry on the work whlch our ancestors have
started and handed down to us and whlch we 1n our turn w1ll hand down
to posterlty Through what better agent can the task be accompllshed than
the publlc schools They have recognized thelr responslblllty and have done
all 1n thelr power to foster an mterest m sclence on the parts of the boys and
ulte early ln the year a science club was orgamzed ln Garfield ln
order that the members of the SCICIICC botany and zoology classes mlght get
together and dlscuss matters of common mterest The programs were com
posed of talks made by the various members Usually the talks were about
thlngs whlch the speakers had dlscovered or else useful mfonnatxon obtamed
from a current magazme
past year Mlss Lloyd and Mr Stanton shared the responslblllty of dlrectlng
the eager mmds ln the proper SCICIIIIHC channels
The ollicers for the year were Bryant Moore presldent Bert Moore
vice presldent and Mary Brlnker secretary
The Scxence Club held only a few meetmgs this year but those few
meetmgs were such that there IS rea on to belleve that next year wlll see
the club come 1nto its own become one of the foremost orgamzatlons rn the
school Remember great oaks from lxttle acoms grow
Page Tlurty sux
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The Science Club was unusually well supplied with advisers during the
t ft t r
Home Econonucs Club Oficers
MARGUERYIE RACINE Prestdent
MISS WADE Advwer
THE HOME ECONOMICS CLUB
The Home Economlcs Club was Ofgafllled prlmanly to brmg together
all the glrls who are takmg elther cooklng or sewlng and to gxve them
speakers and experrences that they otherwlse would not get and thmgs that
wrll serve them to advantage ID their course Thls end has been accom
pllshed and the success of the club IS shown clearly by the lnterest manlfested
at each meetmff and at each tr1p
The club was or anlzed early rn November and a constrtutlon was drawn
up at the second meetm November 22 Mrss Wade was appolnted the
advlser and Mar uerrte Racrne was elected presldent and Dorothy Shorrock
was elected v1ce presldent and secretary It was declded that there would be
no need of a treasurer as there were no dues and MISS Wade S31d that the
club would run as a Ford runs on nerve alone
At one meetmg all the members usrted the Pacrfic Northwest Products
Exhlblt at the Bon Marche and It was a tr1p that stlll remalns ln the mlnds
of the members as a very joyous and mterestmg occasron
Monday evemn December 5 an Educatlon Nlght was held at the
school and rn addrtlon to everal musrc numbers and three addresses the
sewrng classes exhlblted the1r work Members of the Home Economlcs Club
acted as guldes ln the halls durmg the evenmg and Marguerlte Raclne and
Dorothy Shorrock constltuted the recelvlng commlttee
March 22 the Home Economlcs Club had a meetmg rn the sewlng room
and they were glven a real treat Mlss Burwell who tauoht at a glrls school
ln Mroto Japan Dave a very mterestmg talk to the grrls She told of many
odd customs and hablts of the chlldren of Japan The glrls ln Mxss Burwell s
class played all kmds of Amerlcan games except basketball They are so
polite that they always let the other person hoot the baskets so there IS not
Page Th ny neue
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very much pep to a Japanese Crrls basketball game One day 1n the year
May 5 IS et aslde for the boys and another day March 13 rs et 3SldC for
the glrls The boys celebrate by playmg w1th kltes and the gxrls celebrate
by playlng wlth dolls Mrss Burwell al o told the glrls how the llttle for
emgners dress how therr homes are furmshed and what they eat At the
close of the addres RIIISS Wade expressed the Club s appreclatron of the talk
Tho e on the program commlttee are Jane Deetken Florence Goldberg
and LOIS Whlpple On the decoratlon commlttee are Dons Calkm Sylvla
Wayman and Chrystal Stavrg The hostess commrttee conslsts of France
OHa1re EIOISC Campbell and Nerma Palmer Allce Ulbnckson Charlotte
Hoskms and Anon Laware are on the publlclty commlttee The refreshmenf
commlttee COHSISIS of Jean Myers Florence Plke and Florence John on and
the constltutlon committee IS made up of Florence Goldberc Ruth Durham
and Elsle Nrelson
In place of a meetlng on Frlday May 19 the club attended the open
house at the Home Economlcs blllldlllg on the Unlversrty Campus
The club has had a year that has left a feelrng ln the mlnds of the mem
bers that the hours pent ln meetmgs and trlp have been well worth whlle
and they hope that next year the ucce s of the club w1ll be ex en Ureater
than the uccess thls year
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Art Club Oficers
ThD UHRICH Presndeut
LOUISE WILNIOT VLCC President
NIONA MADDRELL Tfwsufef
THE ART CLUB
What is art? Art IS nature art IS all that IS beautiful art 15 the out
ward expresslon of the thoughts of man art is all thls, all thls and more
Anything that helps one even a little bit to realize the glory, the wonder, the
ever lncreaslng splendor of the universe IS art Art may be that which
leaches the soul through the eye the ear, or the pr1nted page but no matter
what the agent may be, true art w1ll always find 1ts way to the soul
We are justly proud of the fact that there IQ a club ln Garfield which
has been organized by the pupils who are desirous of becoming better ac
qualnted with the finer thlngs of life The Art Club was first organlzed ln
1920, but it was not untll the fall of 1921 that it was put on a firm basis
The constitution was rewrltten Miss Rhodes became the adviser, new oflicers
were chosen Theodore Uhrlch was made presldent, Louise Wilmot, vice
president, Shlrlev Smith secretary, and Mona Maddrell, treasurer
The aim of th1s club is to further the work of the art classes to present
to the members ln an mterestmg manner those things which will be helpful
to them, and durlng the past year 1ts success in carrying out this purpose has
The club s membership IS made up of those pupils who are art students
and any other Carfieldltes who are lnterested enough ln art to attend the
meetings of the club No regular dues are collected, but If for any good
reason, money IS needed, the club reserves the rxght to assess 1ts members
The assessment may not exceed twenty five cents The meetings are held
after school every first and third Tuesday of the month
Pg Th ryan
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Among the thmgs carrled on by the club th1s year were the sale of
llttle ornamental boxes made rn the art classes and the sale of hand pa1nted
Chrlstmas cards whzch proved very popular among the students Wlth the
money obtalned through these sales a commxttee went on an expedltlon to
Chlnatown where they purchased several novel bowls jugs and vases that
were used by the art classes rn connectlon wlth thelr study of stlll l1fe
Home furmshmg has occupled much of the club s attentlon thls year
Rugs and pottery furnlshed subjects for many mterestmg talks 1n the club
Expedltlons were made by the whole club to nearly all the art depart
ments of the stores where talks were glven by varlous people who were
wllllng to g1VC thelr tlme to help the art club rn IIS search for knowledge
The Art Club was responslble for the art dlSplay at the exhlblt The
Fahey Vlrglnla Lee and Margaret Hoffman
The members of the club have recelved great benefit and much enjoy
ment through thelr assoclatlon with the club and they are already plannlng
next year s actlvltles
Ram or shlne the Art Club meetlngs haxe run accordlng to schedule
nelther postponed nor set forward but rlght on tlme The Art Club has
been one of the most earnest hard worklng organlzatlons 1n Garfield and
there IS every reason to bellewe that It wlll contmue so The Arrow wishes
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committee in charge consisted of: Dorothy Cole, Leona Lusk, Florence
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Spcakers Club O crrs
XION X NI NDDHELL Pfegulgm-
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THE SPEAKERS CLUB
Expresslon seems a fundamental need of human life From mfancy
to the end we are struggllng wxth the lmpulse to manlfest what ls w1th1n
We are tau ht that man IS made ln the lmage and llkeness of God If he
can express thls dnmlty that IS wlthm h1m he IS an artlst To develop artx t
1 the hrst alm of that orgamzatlon ln Garfield known as the Speaker s Club
Thls Club was organlzed ln 1920 w1th Mr Stanton as IIS advxser A
constltutlon was adopted and even m the first year of 1ts existence the
Speakers Club was recognlzed as one of the schools most merxtorxous
In the fall of 1921 the Club was reorgamzed Mlss Walters became
the adv1 er Leah Levy the presldent ,lean Stewart the v1ce presldent and
Elmer Carlson the secretary fand lf occa lon demanded the treasurer but
no re ular dues are collected from the membersl The Clubs goal was
decxded upon the members wlll strlve ultlmately to atttaln perfection ln
publlc speakm both formal and lnformal declamatlon debate and
Wlth thrs 1n mmd the Program Commnttee set to work and prepared
the entertalnments accordlngly At every regular meetlng fevery other
Wednesdayj an entertalnment program was glven wh1ch embraced one or
more of the four favored forms of speaklng
The pro ram put on at the T1l3UkSglVlH a sembly was typical of the
Speakers Club programs There was a dlalogue between a turkey and a
oo e a comlcal poem a turkeys verslon of Thanks IVIIID and a serious
p All of the Clubs entertainments were succe sful but the Christmas
play was the trlumph of the year
The play was entltled Dolls In the firt act the mother fGladys
Seymourj and the mald fCather1ne Doanl were seen arrangmg the Chrlstmas
presents whlch had come for the lxttle glrl flfiena Malakoffl There were
several very lovely new dolls, and the mald was overjoyed at the prospect
of throwmg away the llttle g1rl's old rag doll, but the mother restralned her
saymg that the llttle girl was fond of her old doll
Page Forty one
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The second act was supposed to take place from midnight to dawn
and the new dolls became animated at the stroke of twelve. There were
the fashionable lady doll, fEvelyn Carmenl the Marie Antoinette doll
fLea.h Levyl the baby doll fThelma Randlel the Japanese doll fGrethen
Pursel the peasant doll CCharlotte Hoskinsl the soldier doll fLeiland
Bonnetj and the harlequin doll tHarvey Harveyl. Their conversation, all
about votes for dolls, and cruelty to dolls, etc., afforded laugh after laugh
to the delighted audience.
The third act found the dolls once more in their normal conditions and
the little girl greatly pleased with them, but not so much so that she forgot
her old doll which still held Hrst place in her heart.
This delightful play was staged in the study hall which was packed away
beyond its intended capacity. Only one cent admission was charged, but
enough money was taken in to more than cover the expenses.
The oflicers for the second semester were: Mona Maddrell, presidentg
Victor McClellend, vice-president, and Leiland Bonnet, secretary.
Many more people joined the Club during the second semester making
it nec sary to hold the meetings in the study hall
Surelv from such a Club with such a record we may expect great
s ' .
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Lettt rc ns Club OHICLTS
,I -XME.S Wll..l' Y Preszdent
MR BRIGHANI Advzser
THE LETTERMEN S CLUB
A Lettermen s Club has been organlzed ln Garfield H1 h School Any
boy who has taken a first team letter automatically becomes a member of this
club and oflicers of the club must be selected from those who have taken two
Great enthusiasm was manifested over this club at lirst meetings were
held a temporary chairman was appointed and a commlttee of four boys
James Wiley Howard Esary, Bill Wark and Gordon Barteau was appointed
to make a constitution whlch they did
However, after the election was over, the club seemed to drop out of
sight the athletes were too busy with their different activities to devote a
vreat deal of time to this organization
The temporary oliicers of the club are James Wlley chairman, John
Renner, secretary treasurer Coach Brigham adviser
Its avowed purpose is to promote athletics, good sportsmanship in ath
letics, to get the lettermen together and to see that Garfield letters are not
These are hlgh rdeals, this club could be a wonderful example in Gar
field it could be built up so that every boy in school would turn out for
some sport and strive with all his mlght to get 1nto thls organization
Let us hope that next year and ln the years to come the Lettermens
Club will be a great power and a good example in Garfield High School
Page Forty th
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JOHN RENNER ....,,...........i......................,........i.,.ii.,,.......,,..,.,,,,,,.......,.....,.................s,.. Secretary
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THE LETTERMENS CLUB
GARFIELD HIGH SCHOOLS MUSIC
The fellow who smgs IS a hood fellow sa1d Hr Porter 1n a sembly
one day We would add also The fellow who plays 1 a hood fellow
If thl IS true and lf a cllool can be Jud ed from 1t muslc Glrheld 15 a
ood school She ls a sm ln school ln splrlt
She 'ne two concerts one 1n her own audltorlum durlnz., the wlnter
and one at Broadway 111 the early pr1n Tl1e hrst concert was especlally
well attended and was pronounced a declded ucce s by all present
The Hrst was lyen December 9 and all the tlclsets prmted 400 were
old the re ult bem a crowded assembly hall The pro ram be an Wltll a
Chllstmas number Kmder Symphony commonly called The Toy Sym
phony The second number Scotch Poem by Alexander McDowell was
preceded by Mr Km bury s readmo of the poem that IS the ba IS of the
1 Larnpa Oyerture the thnd number wo11 mented applause from the
Pm on a Summer D xy sunb by the G1rl Glee Club was the fourth
and lat number Thl cantflta lasted fifty 1111111116
The record concert was 1ven Fr1day eyenm Hay 5 at Broadway
Hlth School The Glrls Glee Club and the orche tra were the partlclpants
111 thrs concert and they were asslsted by the Lotu Hale uartet COIISISIIH
Clarence Sylllaasen ba so Mr 'Vhlford K Km sbury lyrlc tenor and Mr
Nlalcom Marne accompamst
The Hrt number was played by the orche tra and was Poet and
lea ant bv Non Suppe The next two numbers were Hosebuds by Gelbel
and By the Waters of Mlnnetonka by Lleurance and were sun by the
Glrls Glee Club The next number was Safranak Atlant1s Sulte and tlus
number was preceded by Mr Kmgsbury s descr1pt1on of the P1808
The Lotus Vlale uartet sang two numbers A Wet Sheet and a Flow
lnb Sea and La 18 O Mme and two encores were enthuslasucally called
The Scotch Poem that was played by the orche tra ln the Hr t concert
Gypsy Llfe and XVhere My Carayftn Ha Re ted were sunb b the
Glrls Glee Club and the la t number was l 1 ht Cayalry Oyerture p ayed
bv the orchestra
PERSONNEL OF THE OhCHESTRA
Strmgs Pearl Culry Grace Ca ton Max Edelson Helen Epste1n NIIIIIIIC
Gustanofl' Syb1lHandl1n Helen Hlbbs Ida Kammoff Esther Meler Florence
Rosen Alex Saltman Florence Thomas Betty Ward Sam Abromowltz Joe
Cohn Lou1 Gllckman XV1ll1am Humes Gordon Leon Reyelle l evmson A1la
Vlatheson James Rowe Je s Sulllvan Dora Ste el Ben Varan Nellle Wflllxer
Sam Agranofl' Mlldred Johnson Irene W1ll1am
Woodwmd Glenn Dexter Harry Sllyer Graham Smlth Allce Donald
Brass Ylctor McClelland Kenneth Ol on Allan 'lhomp on
Percusswn Edw1n Hlnsdale Walter Flnney
Harmonzan .lean Stewart
Busmess Managers Haryey Barragar and Gladwlll Foster
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of Mr. Harry Knotf, tenore robustog Mr. Thomas Sandry, barrtoneg Mr.
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Page Forty e gh:
PERSONNEL OF THE GIRLS' GLEE CLUB
C rletta Anderson
F lla Connolly
l' leanor Davxes
ACCOMPANIST Jamce Wllmot
Vir lnia.Shank Dorothy Hamon
THE BOYS GLEE CLUB
The Boys Clee Club has not partlclpated in the concerts due to the fact
that there was not a sufficient number and the amount of training was not as
great as the glrls because they met only twice a week whlle the girls met
three times However, they did sing m a Boys Club assembly and the ap
plause plamly said that the boys wanted more At this assembly they sang
Stars of the Summer Nlght and The Lumberman s Camp Song
Towards the end of the semester they sanv Peter Gray and the only
difficulty w1th xt was that they laughed so much while they were SlI1glIlg lt that
Mr Kingsbury the music teacher, and Miss Walters, the oral expression
teacher, are co operating so that next year the boys and girls in the Glee
Clubs can take oral expresslon in order to be better prepared for the operetta
to be glven when the new school la fimshed
Anderson Carl Horton Dave
Barteau Cordon Humes William
Barragar Harvey Hlrsh Mannle
Benedict Harold Hartnagle Robin
Bonnet! Lelland McK1nney Walton
Bradley Jerome MCKIDSIYY Gordon
Calhoun Grant Mundy Leon
Cohen Frank Schwartz Jack
Foster Gladwln Shellm Albert
Green Ellsworth Shmdell Paul
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one was unable to distinguish words.
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At an a sembly held the 27th of March Nlac Pearne, who had been
appolnted edltor of the 1922 Arrow and Jack Mcwalter the busmess man
ager, presented to the Garfield students the prospect of having an annu'1l
adequate to represent the stctlvltres of Garfield Hwh An appeal was made
for the support of the students rn order that the staff mwht be enabled to
publlsh 1 book on good paper wrth 'tn 'tttmctne and heavy cox er 'md con
tarmng pictures of every orgamzatlon 1n the school
The response to th1s appeal was what Gflrfields answer 1lw1ys rs to 1
cause rt deems worthy Garfield students ln one day subscrrbed enouffh to
assure the Arrow staff that rt could U0 ahead wlth IIS work It ts thrs fact
more than any other that ll'l prompted those III charffe to put forth every
effort to make the 1922 Arrow the best that lt can be made wlthln 1ts llmltS
The 'um of the staff lm been to represent every ph1se of ht h school
llfc lt Glrheld, gltllln' 1 falr 'amount of spice both ln wrltten matter and
ln plctutes to each of the clubs class OI'0'lIllZ'1l.l0Il md ftcttvltres o th it
that wlll mem much to hum lonv after he ha left Glrfreld
Further the buslne s staff members have done thelr best to make The
Arrow 'ls ffood '1 p1CCC of materml workmanshlp as was 1n thelr power to make
rt The mflterlfil put mto The Arrow IS not that whxch could be obt'uned 'lt
the lowe t PYICE but rather that whrch would serve to mftke 1 more permanent
book one that can stand the test of years, whlch w1ll add to IIS meanmff and
worth A lxffhter welght paper could easlly have been used, a cover less
CYPCHCIVC than leatherette mrffht have been chosen and the endravlnffs could
have been made by a firm that charges very low prlces for thls work But
the busmess staff declded to use the best materlal and the best workmanshlp
obtalnable bCllCV1I1g that that would better satlsfy Garfield puplls and be
more fittlng to Garfield s Splflt
The staff IS lndebted to M1 s Rhodes, art mstructor, and to some mem
bers of the art classes for five pen and 1nk full page drawlnffs that appear
1n The Arrow The drawmgs, Sophs and Athletlcs were done by Ted
Uhrlch The Freshman Comes to Conquer, w as drawn by Mona Maddrell
Muslc was the work of Yoshlmura Clubs was drawn by Shlrley Smrth
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each pupil may Hnd within the covers of The Arrow write-ups and pictures
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Wlllle Garfield has been dey BIOPIHU and expandrnfr The Nle enfrer has
been tryrnff to keep pace wrth the Grow th of the other rtlryrtre
At the besfrnnrng of llll: chool year 1t wa felt that a paper such a
last Vear s Nfessenver excellent a rt w as 1n ey ery wfry was not larfre enough
to represent the school That paper had consr ted of four pave and had been
pubhshed semr monthlv
For the purpose of determrnrrrg whether the students could support a
luger paper rn 'assembly wr held September lb M tlrrt rmtral drrve
subscrrptron prled hrfrh rn the hands of stuff members md the hopes of
those rnterested rn the paper were refrlrzed
Frank Bobblns la t year s edrtor, was thrs year s first edrtor In pubh h
mg the first ewht page weekly' Nfessenger the edrtor was arded by two assls
tant edrtors, Gladys Seymour and Vrrglnra Shank ,lane De Y 'ln rn charge
of exchange , and Arthur Knudsen sports wrrter Reporters who contrrbuted
largely to the success of thrs first edrtron were Rhoda VI rnda Grace Ander
on ilu Edel on llernor Jone Helene Ayre ilu e r Qeorfre
yenny Jeanette Hrrsch luther Scholl Charles Nlrcdonrld Hrrrret Clrter
'and Bernard Lewrs
Eddre Muro manfived the bu mess for the first paper Clarence Cannon,
Cohen olrcrted the 'rdyertrsrnv Harold Boss was crrculatron marmfrer
Besrdes those mentroned here, many members of the new sw rrtrnv classes
contrrbuted to Yolume Il Number 1 whrch was urely 1 credrt rn eyery way
to both the edrtorral staff and the buslness staff
The newswrrtlnff classes early adopted the polrcy of hayrnff a drfferent
edrtor each month One who rs assrstant editor one month becomes edrtor
the followrnv month unless he falls to measure up to the mark or rn case
a school VLICHIIOII pleyents an edrtor from gettmv the experrence that he
By the first of lNoyember the new wrrtlnfr students befran to feel that
they would lrke to publr h The Messenger 1n a drfferent form They decrded
that a four page paper rn the revular newspaper style would offer them more
journalrstrc opportunrtre than drd the brochure type Afcordrnfrly Grace
Anderson the edrtor Ben Gates assrstant edrtor ind Gladys Seymour copy
reader, rntroduced rnto Garfield the newspaper stvle of hrfrh school paper
At all trmes The Messenfrer has tr red to represent the school rn every
way In IIS news artrcles lt has attempted to grye to students and to parents
rnformatron concernrnff all scholastrc work and actrvrtres In IIS edrtorlals It
has dealt wlth problems affectnw Garfield student , strry mfr always to preserve
that sprrrt whrch has made Garfreld what rt 1s
Besrdes thrs the paper has served as a laboratory for those students
who are IIIICYCQICCI rn newswrrtrrw and who mtend to follow 1 yournahstlc
career after therr gradurtlon from hrgh school In thrs connectron reporters
have not only w rrtten up all of the Garfield 'rffans but hare rnteryrewed
many noted Seattle per onage such as Judfre Ixrnfr Dykeman Judge Beah
Whltehead Superrntendent Looper Assrstant Superrntendent Cole, Dr M A
Nlatthews, and many others and thev have secured rnteryrew wrth such
celebrltres as Mr Percy Gramger Madame Amelrta Galll Curcr and Mrss
Chrrstabel Pankhurst Thus the paper has trled to fulfill two mrssrons
Page Fifty four
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Donald Duncan, Ben Gates, Walter Strauther, Harold Christiansen and Joe
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In the high school journalism activities of the city, Garfield,s represent-
atives have taken an active part. Messenger staff members figured prominently
at both the Washington State High School Press Association meeting at
Broadway and at Ballard Highls banquet and conference.
Members of the business staff have struggled against great odds. Garfield
has no business district from which to draw its advertising. Most of the
advertisements have to be secured from down town districts. The financial
success of the paper has been due very largely to the efforts of Rosalind
Newman, Gladys Macllougall and Harold Christiansen, while others have
contributed advertising from time to time, these three pupils have labored
throughout the year, with no reward except the greatest of all rewards, a
knowledge of duty well and faithfully perfomied.
There are two girls who, while they have not been editors fsimply
because their turns did not arrivej , have contributed so largely to the success
of the paper that they deserve special mention. They are Marie Legas and
ALDER ANNEX ADVOCATE
ALDER ANNEX ADX OCATI' 51 AFI!
GORDON B xrzrr xu Edzmr
BEN GATTS Chref Reporter
DONALD DLNLAN A llfumlnr of Other Things
Jumor lt Qounde pretty ffood doe nt lt" Thus what me ll he next
year and the lqro h wlll then be Sopha and take their turn lt I'l7ZlIlU' the
tfmorant l roxh who vome ln
The work eem pretty hard durmg the year and by the tlme XBCEIIIOII
comee around we 'are heartlly Ulad to get off but lt lb worth the result to be
able to Say Well lm a ,lunlor Yeh graduate ln '1 year and know that
llllg Qtandw for two yearn of steady worl. and a Good stlrt toward an educatlon
HE DIDIN T MEAIN IT THAT W AY
He sm not a rapld wooer and Qhe may gettmfr a blt anvuouw
Avam he called and they Sat together rn the parlor
Juet thoae two'
A loud rrp came at the door
Oh lmother he Qillll, who can that be?
Say you are out Qfnd the decener
That would not he true N'lld the mgenuoua one
Well then My you are engaged, he urged
May l hlr 9 he crler as she threw rel P into ll Iflllw
mc the per on it the floor lxept on lxIlOtlx1Il f
Betchl next year they wlll haye the ha ement of the new stl100l Gm hed
an te ll Stull u all ln tlere
SAYlo ts a dern good manager A k the boy: on the bl eball team
Page Fifty :lx
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k0dI'l 11t the top of 1 Qtepladder plCklIlg pearx 111 Yak1m'1
Barteiu Qpelrmp h h ln Alaeka
C11l11m gmllll lo'1f1n-U on 1 ranch Qome place or othen
Htrold Ho 5 xweitmv oyer aeropl'1ne englnee 1n Fwrnp lewlw
Blll l 'me rol tmg m lnd11na 'tt one hundred 'ind ten m the Qhide
JIIII W1ley Lfltyllllg oyer the 0lymp1c Wllll Nlr Clllilllllftfll m
lVl1QQ Thomson domg Qomethmg or other 111 Honolulu
O'Ne1l Gaym torturmff pftwengers on the fkdmlral l1ne Wllll h1
Bv BFNJ GAT1-'s
Howdy' qw, youll hue to admlt thflt 1 fr1end 111 need keeps you
Do you know whit descmbes '1 dollfar 1n the porket of '1 Qtmgv mill?
Sure' Close quartere
It may be Q0 but your fr1ende are d1v1ded 1r1to two grefnt Ll'lQQCe tho e
ou need, and thoee who need you
Does he yxell he not only know that he doesnt know but l1e knoyye
enough to keep other people from knowmfr 1t
Anyway one thmff about common Genie, 1t lsnt common
Say wouldnt It be a great tlnnv 1f ome of the people nho lo e the1r
temperQ could not find them ava1n'7
Prof lC8lllDg name IH roll and not rece1v1ng an HHMNCI
Who 1 the abeent boy IU the yacftnt chfur I Gee before me
e be th 1t 1 1t muy t ere IS ro Cut 1 tnng 'as ll e LUTIONIIW
curtowlty 1 uQy
one of u 1 Co poor t ll 16 cu t p1y 1 comphment when 1 tt tue
Goodbye eyetybody The Adyocate yuches 'all IIIIIIIICN of Garfield
11 plefmmt 'md prohtfthle X'1C3ll0I'l and hopes to Qee all the old flee back
next ye11r 1nd mfmyf new one besldee
Ad1os bon yowge auf yuedereehn or 1n good old Etlffll h ffueyyell
P ge F119 elen
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Does he know much?
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Newman Burrows Q
83 Qlumbza Street
Let us' take care of Uour program? and other
014 prznted thm zssue of 6hc Hrrow
010 guarantee you satisfaction
I ' , '. 1 J
THERE S S'1lIE IN A
SWVINIMINC1 SUI 1
Loo forthe most lyllsh 1 Det lllIl0'
RVSIITIIIIII1 Sult on the beich 'md voull find
that thev are NAXONKNIT Suits exely tlme
Pune t Grade of Wor teds re'1l tulorln by
killed worker eh tu, nb stltch 'mal pwtemed
u et feature mftke DAYONKNII' bUIT5
uperlor from exerw pomt of new
Your fwworlte store ls re ldv to show you all the serv Intent
cremons 'nt moderate pruee
SAXONY KN IITIBG CU
5 IP' 5
llIIllIIIlHlINll!!IlI!Ill 1 1
toplill i vig
4' mmm '-"'
VACUUM "tammy wxcrxeo
STEEL O c:uT
SCHWABACHER enos Br C0 'NC
Gold Shield Coffee
Roasted, Packed and Guaranteed by
Schwabacher Bros. 8: Co., Inc.
SeattIe's Oldest Business House
INSIST ON GOING TO NILTORS
FOR YOUR CLASS PING
FLANK I X11 101
W niches and Dumwnrls
1702 Setond Avenue SEATTLE
Page Filly nu
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YE CIARFIELD STUDENTS
If, after your morning's labor, you crave food, we van satisfy your hun
with a Menu of
I XRI1 IELD LUNC H
H H LHARLF9 Prop Phone Fast 0
TH E BUTTERWORTH MORTUARY
1921 FIRST AVENUE
A ONE HUNDRED PER CENT SEATTLE OWNED
HI D1 NI 101' Ifuus BRLI
W EED S PH XRIII -XCY
2601 JACKSON STRFET s E A T T
Patron: 4 IRRUW Jdu rtlsr rs
1 1 1
,Y r J
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Kodaks and Eastnum N. C. Films, Papers, Developing Tanks,
' - 1 I I
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. 'A' I Cu! ,'95 ' , ' ' I
S' IUIU1 9
fz-W2 5' ,":.aT."?" 416'-lggxjeg EAS'
SOCIETY BEAUTY PARLORS INC
OPEN TUEUDAYU AND THURSDAYb UNTIL 'I 00 P M
The PLACE where the Best People go for the BEST work Specializing 1n
Permanent Wavlng Marcellmg and Water Waving
SLITI' 0 NLW Wi DERMOTT BLII DIV!
IOURTH AVENL1' AND PINF STR!-VI' SFATTII'
ELLIOTT 3816 MAI1N 5779
F 14 GAINE 1
D ff' COATING
Hardware Furmture Stove Alum
mum Ware Paints und 0115 Cut Glass ICF QRFAM C0 Im
and Fancy China A TLC USA
261 6 1 JAIh ON STRl'I'T S11 KTTH'
C AI FIELD INN
Soda Fountam Candles
MISS HULDT Prop
Page Sixty 0
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Pup ful jour
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