Garfield High School - Arrow Yearbook (Seattle, WA)
- Class of 1928
Page 1 of 146
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 146 of the 1928 volume:
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Aeronautic Edition qf
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Garfield High Sclhlfoafoll
N the part year manhind haf
gone forward 'with great
.rtridef toward a nzore perket and
poinerfnl eifuifization. N oichere,
fo nfneh as in aeronazztiex haf that
great .spirit to frnfh ever onward
and upward made itfehlko 777LZl2Z72".ff.
Our fehool, too, haf heen touehea' hy
that Jjnirit ofjrrogreff. I t haf gone
forward with the reft ofthe Gworfd.
To progreff, the incentifue for great
deedr, the 1928 Arrow if dedicated.
.XRTI I IVR CJRICICN
iiw faces, new activities, new
organizations and new rules
of procedure have been added this year
to the older and firmer institutions in
In the 1928 Arrow it has been the
aim of the stall to create a lasting
memorial of an eventful year in your
high school career. May you cherish
the memory of it and may your .-Xrrow
keep that memory from ever fading.
Table of Contents
Juniors .,,.,,,,,r,, -,.,A,,
Sophomores ,.,.... ....
Organizations ....... rr7,,,,
Features .........,.r. i.,,,,-
l,RING is here, with never a care,
Q llringing all its joys so rare.
Trees have donned their brightest green
Birds have come to meet their queeng
Babbling brooks and laughing streams,
Twist about in hazy dreams.
Everywhere her beauty reigns 3
Up the hill and down the lane,
'Round the margins of the lake,
Paths for summer she will make.
Ciirlllc afrfvlfzlzc fw1ss1'11g mv
flu' .wa on ifs lmzvly High!
rv.vv11z,ZvIv.v a. hugo s0a12ird."'
QA Isuzu of the air shall fa1'1'-X'
HIC woifv, and flmf which
lzaflz ivings shall tell the 111atte1'.
lvl' liiux an vzlylc fliglzf, 11011
and forllz un, lmlwillg
- 7-14111011 of .fltI1m1,v.
66 llli f1C11tj1IfS by grvaf Illfll
1'4m'l1vd and kvfvf wm'v not
t1ffC1flll'dI7,X'S1llI7IIt'll flight, but flzvy
u'l1iIr' flzfir C'UI71f7fl7'li01'lS slvfvf TUt'1't,
Ioiling 1zfm'f11'd in H167 7l1'fjl1f,H
,v ,-, 3
' E -
Q , ,,,,
, .W W. 1' 11191 lwflql' I I
Auf: Q F
F: -N. K E f, fhiffm E5
,Ax ff , 'ff "' "4 f N
' .swf " ' . "V . . .
ml lllil-IAIIIIIIIIXMZ UIHIIIHIU mllllllmllnll. Mullin Illllllruuh
llll i-'II' lu....lI.n1gml In 110
H ix. , ' ff f
xr-vskamrv l X
N a school of aviation, there are many officials whose duty it is
to teach the students to tly. The instructors must show the
student flyers where difficulties and even dangers will lie, and
warn them against such pitfalls as they themselves have ex-
perienced. The teachers must encourage these future flyers to
experiment, to try their own wings, so that when the great mo-
ment comes for them to Hy alone, they will be undaunted. But
together with courage, the students must be taught caution, for
there will be many times in the coming years when they will be
required to make their own decisions.
Mr. Porter is to the school what the senior pilot is to the fly-
ing corps. He attends to the business matters of the school, and
is also the head adviser to every group and, more than that, to
His able assistant is Mr. Hanselman, whose duty it is to see
that the mechanism of the school runs smoothly.
There have been several changes among the members of the
faculty this past year. Mr. Geyer, former teacher of news writing,
is taking a course at Columbia University in New York. Mr.
Howard llrier, who has been in the Everett school system until
this year, has taken his place.
Miss Akin, oral expression teacher, was transferred to VVest
Seattle. Miss Morse, who was teaching in Highline High School
last year, has hlled her place this year.
Mr, Henry Peters takes Miss Rich's place in the history de-
partment. Mr. Peters has been teaching in the Hawaiian Islands
for the past two years. Miss Rich, who is away on a year's leave
of absence. has been touring Europe this winter.
Miss lirown, who is also away traveling, on a leave of absence,
has been replaced by Miss Clara McGowan. Miss McGowan
taught at Garfield half days last year, and the rest of the time she
was working on her Masterfs Degree at the University of Wasll-
Pearl VVhitmore takes Miss VVolf's position in the Physical
Education department. Miss VVhitmore has been studying in the
University of VVashington for two years and previous to that
teaching in Puyallup. Miss VVolf is teaching at Lincoln.
Miss Leona Gaul, who was the instructor of Music in the
Cle Elum High School and grammar school, has been teaching in
Gariields music department.
Mr. Chester T. Garrett, who is also new at Garfield, has been
teaching shop work.
Camera Shy Teaelhieirs
MARIETTA E. EDWARDS MARJORY CHANDLER
illII,FORD K. PTINGSBIIRY NELL S. FIELD
T has ever been the desire of mankind to record
his activities in some enduring form because his
memory is not able to hold fast his achievements.
Sculptured monuments, towers, and inscriptions keep
alive in the memory the service that society has received
from its representatives.
The arts of printing, engraving, and photography
have been developed in recent years to such a degree
that man's achievements are preserved for far future
generations. A high school annual is made to record
from year to year the activities of the school and serves
to stimulate memory to recall the experiences of youth.
Let the 1928 Arrow be a reminder of the joyous
days in Garfield High School.
Mrs. Anderson Mr. Uaslmrc Mr. Baxter
Mr. Brigham Miss Buckley Miss Builgc
Miss Cfharroin Mr. Cunningliain Mr. Cravvford
Miss Gaul Miss Georgeson Miss Gibbon
Miss Bird Mr. Brier
Miss Jean Burns Miss Josepha Burns
Miss Dearborn Mr. Garrett
Miss Grady Miss Groves
Departments Oil: iFa1Ou1lty
I7I'i7ZC1'f7Cll.' GEORGE N. PORTER Vice-P1"z'ucij1aI.' E. E. IJANSELMAN
Ci'Ivrks: KATRINA PEUERSON,
GEORGE S. XVILSOX
Head Of Department
MARION W. THONISO
A. LINCOLN SCH MAL
C. ERNEST VVHITE
Head Of Department
EARL T. VVHITSON
FLORA L. NAIVEAII
EMMA M. BIRD
Mr. Hanselman Miss Ilulliiigshczirl Miss Hoppuck Miss Hunt Miss Hyde
Miss Isaacs Miss -lulinson Miss jones Miss Jurgensohn Miss Knight
Miss Lloyd Miss Mzicliuwau Miss Xlclnmsh Mr. Merriam Mr. Mute
Miss Morse Miss Nzulcau Miss Ogden Miss Pederson Miss Pclton
Departments 01? Faculty
BIARY E. IQNIGHT
I lead of Department
LEON I I. BRIGH AM
NANLTY EMERsoN JONES
L. E. liAsH0RE
HENIQN' W. PETERS
i':THEl. XY. A N lnERsoN
JEAN H UNT
I IARRY B,C1'NNiNuiiAM
CHIQSTI-IR T. fiARRETT
PEARL VUH ITAIURE
Mr. Peters Miss Annu- Pugh Miss Louise Pugh Miss Szxcmzm Mr. SCill'lliliiC
Mr. Siinmrms Mr. XYhitc Miss 'l'lImIIpson Miss Tliomson Miss VYultcxs
Miss XV:-Its Miss XYlIitmm'c Mr. XYIIitc Mr. XYlIitsoII Mr. VYilsou
epaurtments of Faculty
MARY E. VVALTERS
I lead of Department
:MARIE C. SAEMAN
JESSIE M. RLDIQE
E. E. H ANSELMAN
Head of Department
IDA R. CHARROIN
SHERMAN L. RIERRIAM
BIARY ELLEN FIELDS
AV! and Design
.ANNA EARL GRADX'
N I 1
l,lEORlIl-I KLKCCLAIN RAY KTC-DEN Giaoutzlz VANDEWALL TQATHERINE POKVERS
l'z'c.v1'i1cz1t Vice-l"rcxridc11t Secretary Treasurer
Miss VYELTS Miss Bum
Q 'JINLTIQ the time when the first mechanical device for carrying
man through tl1e air was constructed, n1en interested 111 tl1e
development of aviation have had in mind a definite goal, namely,
to give to trans-continental and inter-continental travel the max-
imum of ease, safety, and speed. This goal has very nearly been
reached, for within the last year a lone man in a modern airplane
traversed the distance between the United States and lfrance with-
out the necessity of a stop.
As tl1e 111en who evolved the airplane had their ai111, so have
the members of the Senior Class of '28. To obtain education and
develop characters that will enable them to leave the hangar of
scholastic learning, to mount i11to the atmosphere of life, to cross
its broad expanse, weatheri11g its storms and enjoying its beauty.
a11d to alight safely in the land of success, has been tl1e goal
toward which the Seniors of ,QS have bee11 striving since they
C1lt6I'CCl Garfield i11 1924.
The class at once began to take a11 active part i11 school
activities, and has since produced some of the most capable
speakers, tl1e most efficient club leaders and executives, and tl1e
linest athletes that have ever brought glory and honor to Garfield.
Not o11ly in athletics, public speaking, and club work has the
class made a good showing, but also in scholarship. Throughout
the four years, the class has been able to claim a high percentage
of the members of the lrlonor Society. Many members of the class
earned a torch pin in two and one-half years, although the time
allotted for this achievement is three full years.
The Class of '28, having now set up as beacon lights, stand-
ards to guide its members across the atmosphere of life i11 pur-
suance of tl1eir goal, bids farewell to Garfield.
de Frances, Velma
COMM ICNCIEBI ENT SPEAKERS
Gliomaa NIACLAIN DIARY Rosli
I7t11A?dIIt'lU Hun 5xl1IIlft1f01'1'l1I1
Dieu XLT Dovams NN'.xun RAY Ocm-:N Il14:N1zv liormws
YIYLXN .X IERABIOXYITZ
Entered fromfT. T. Minor.
"Horn good you arc."
B ETTY AGNEVV
Entered fromflloly Names Academy.
.-Xctivitiesfjtllletics 2, 4, Girls' Club
Cabinet, Lunch Room Comm., Chm.
Alumni Comm., Manager Motlier-Dauglb
ter Banquet, Hostess Comm.
"Hubby bc the man who malces the
ActivitiesfVice-Pres. Latin Club 2,
Asst, Ticket Mgr. 2, Chnl. Hike Comm.
4, Debate Team 3, 4, Clim. Debate Dept.,
Speakers' Club 4.
"He may bu little, but llc means to 170
ActivitiesfRoll Representative, Social
Service Rep., Clnn. of Flower Comm.,
Glee Club, Basketball.
U.billt?'S lovely, .vl1c'x di1'i11e."
Activities--Roll Hank Cashier 1, Track
3, 4, Speakers' Club 1.
"Tn lm, I10 matter zvlzcre, tl rxzrmf'
Entered from f Longfellow.
.Xctiviticsm Social Service Rep., Travel-
ing Players 2, 3, Girls' Club Cabinet 2,
Christmas Plays 2, 3, Part in Opera 2,
Glee Club 2, 3, Speakers' Club 1, 2, 3, 4,
Honor Society 2, 3, 4, Sec. Treas. Speak-
ers' Club 2, Pres. Speakers' Club 3.
Cantata 2, 3, Senior Night, May Festif
"Rcl1iml lzcr liar a field of victories
Activities-Social Service VVork 4.
'fllrinlc to me only with tliine eyes."
"MM lniglzt have lrxzafwz you better' but
IUC could not 11411-0 likcd you better."
Entered fromfHoracc Klann. A
.XctivitiesfGlee Club 2, 3, 4, OPSY21 9, 3,
".llzf.s!yo11 ga .ro xomz, S!H'fIll.9U
Entered fromff. I. 1IcGilvra.
tramural Soccer 3, lntramural Indoor
Dall 3. .
"Mlm fliers crm' a boy so q111et?"'
Entered fromfllorace llanii. A
.Xctivities7S1Jeakersl Club, Social Serv
ice VVork, Debate.
"Roy, lmzu slze roulzl Vaults!"
.Xctivitiesf -Intramural Basketball 4, lu-
Entered from-East Seattle,
Activities-Hockey 1, 2, 3, 4, Basketball
1, 2, Golf 2, 3, Girls' Club Cabinet 3, 4,
Science Club 3, 4, Girls' Advisory Board
3, 4, Snowshoe Hike 3, 4, Latin Club,
llig HG" Club.
"4-lI1t'ayx ilze fairest, ever the 1'a1'0.9t."
Entered from-J efferson.
Activities ff Mother-Daughter Banquet,
Archery 4, Girls' Club l, 2, 3, 4, Social
Service 1, Purple Pup 2, 3.
"Tim lriml of a girl Iva all Ttfoulzl like
Activities-Art Department of the Ar-
row 4, Freshman Football, Second Team
Football, Sophomore lntcrclass Tlasket-
ball, Senior Intramural Basketball, Foot-
ball Poster Comm. 4.
"Ha tlzouglzzt lzimxclf lass than lic wus."
ActivitiesfSpeakers' Club, Orchestra,
"Ally friemls ull ilcrlriro that my time
Activitiesffiirls' Club, Rig "G" Club 3,
4, Social Service Rep. 4, Funfest Comm.
3, Llake-up Comm. 3, llockey 3, 4, Ten-
nis 3, 4, llasketball l, 2. 3, 4, liaseball l,
2, 3, 4, Girls' Athletic Mgr.
"She made tl good utlxletir ma11ng'z'1'."
ActivitiesfFreshman Basketball, Glee
Club 1, 2, 3, Roll Rep., Girls' Club
Chorus, Cantata 3.
"Tinl:lc, Tinlclc, little ball."
'AI do not axle wlxelz life is past
Tha! many know my imma."
"RcmeHzl7c7' ns ax we remenzbcr you."
"That certain puffy."
DOROTH Y BINGAMAN
Entered fromfT. T. Minor.
Activities-Science Club 3, Glee Club,
Girls' Club Chorus, Opera, Cantata, Deco-
"Sie'0cter than you know."
Activities- Girls' Athletics. llasketball
Team 2, Volleyball 2, Capt. Ball Team 2,
Girls' Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Speakers' Club 4.
"Size lzax done tlzz' work of ll true
Activitiesiillee Club 2, 3, Funfest 1, 3,
Speakers' Club 1, 2, 3, Boys' Club 1, 2, 3,
Opera 2, Finance Comm., Boys' Club 3,
Clim. Entertainment Senior Class 3, Yell
Duke 3, Declamation contest 3rd Prize 1,
Asst. Head Dramatic Dept, Sp. Club 3,
Senior Night, Christmas Play 2, Fresh-
man Program Comm. 1.
"That Irish brogzfzef'
"Patience and zz good think-tmzls wi1z.""
glctivitics -- Pres. Freshman Auxiliary,
"Vide shall newer .ree her like agaiizf'
Activities-Opera 1, 2, Cantata, Concert
llistress of Orchestra, Leader of Girls'
Club Orchestra, Chm. of Entertainment
Comm, of Sophomore Class.
'1Of all the girls that e'er was seen
Tlzcrclr none ro 7,'lI1'L' as Sallyf'
ActivitiesfProm. Comm. 3, Clnn. P. T.
A. Comm. Girls' Club 4, Social Service
Rep. 4, Latin Club 1, 2, Girls' Club Favor
Comm. 2, 3, Funfest 3, Girls' Club Cabi-
"Somebody love.: me."
Activities-Messenger Staff 4.
"Age emmot wither her, nel' Custom
stale her intiiirite r'11rict3'."
Activities+Athletic Rep. Fresh. Class.
Girls' Club Cabinet 1, Speakers' Club 1.
2, Girls' Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Baseball, Basket-
ball, Hockey, Track, Ukulele Club.
"She likes her rag doll the best."
Entered fromaHorace Blann.
Activitiesflfunfest Comm. 3, Chnl, Rea
ports Comm. 4, Archery 4, DIOtl'lC1'-
Daughter Banquet 1, 2, 3, 4.
HA rose with all its sweetest leaves
Entered fromfHorace Mann.
Activities-Asst, Wardrobe Mistress 1,
Operetta 1, Roll Representative.
"She was 11. eharzniizg girl."
Entered fromfHoraCe llann.
"Her eyes were ax cumiidly blue as
Activities-Funfest 2, 3, Senior Play 3,
Chnl. Blusic Comm. for blotlier-Dauglr
ter llanquet 3, Chm. Girls' Club Library
4, Speakers' Club 4, Senior Night 4.
"She was easy to get along with."
.Xctivities-.Xrchery 3, Hockey 4, Rlother
and llanghter llanquet Program 1, 2, 3,
Girls' Club, Girls' Club Mixers,
"lt tolcex no jznlgo to rerogirisct hm'
Entered frnni -East Seattle.
:Xctivities-ff'l'ennis 1, 2, 3, Football First
Team, Advisory lloard 4.
"I took Io my lzoclx ox fast as I could."
Entered from Leschi.
.Xctivities llnckey 1, 3, Flower Comm.
4, Speakers' Club 2, 4, Roll Rep. 3,
Hlfour' .Yf'llI'Ii'll'I!g' glonfz' hos brought its
both 1111fln'm'.v.r and Nov."
NORM .-X l.E E COCH RAN
Entered from fkladrona. Y h
Activities-W Senior Night, SCIIIOI' Hockey.
"lff'oryo11o lotrx hor."
Activities---Speakers' Club 1, 2, 3, 4,
Cashier l, 2, 25, 4, Girls' Club Comm. 2,
3, Make-up Comm. 3, Chin. Finance
Comm. 4, Xlntller-llaugliter Banquet 1, 2,
K, Cabinet 4, Office 4, Order of Purple
Pup l, 2, 3, 4, Girls' Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Gym
"Sim wax always worlfiug,
Nzvcz' .rliirlcirzg o duty."
Entered frmnfSefton College, B. C.
"Sweet fllixx flIury.',
"M"itl1 rolmesi courage he No.9 crm' ready
To loorlz tho? ottion wo.: the truth of
Activities fSec.-Treas. Soph. Class, lfatin
Club 2, llonor Society 2, Pres. Junior
Class, Class llasketball 3, Clim. Boys'
Club liuilding Comm., Second Team
Entered frumf-Ellensburg, VVashingt0n.
ActivitiesAllancl, Glee Club.
"One of flioxo .rtill plain men who do
the z:'orI4i'.r rough work."
Entered from fStevens.
.Xctivitit-sfGirIS' Club Cabinet 4, Clim.
Soph. Cnmm. 4, P. T. A. Comm. 4, Base-
ball 1, llockey 2, 3, Archery 3, 4, Tum-
bling 2, 3, llasketball 2, Lating Club 2,
Science Club 33, Fuufest 1, 2, 3.
"Xu simploxt duly ix forgotten."
Entered from -Horace Mann.
Activitiesf-Athletic Mgr. 3, 4, Freslnnan
"Sort of man 3-01-1741 like tn Defi
YELMA de FRANCES
Entered fromgllorace Mann.
Activities-Sec. Freshman Class Tennis
3, Honor Society 2, 3, 4, Hockey 1, 3, 4,
Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4, Pageant, Blother
and Daughter Banquet 1, 2, 3, 4.
MSllLlllC7'ZK'L7fll by many 11 careless curl."
Entered from'-East Seattle.
ActivitiesfAdvisory Board 3, Cvirls' Club
Cabinet 4, Latin Club 2, 4, Chin. Teach-
cr Teas Comm. 2, Snowshow Hike JS, 4,
All City Vocational Comm. 4, XV. S. C.
Vocational Conference 3.
"She is most fair, and tlzerezmto
Her life rlotli rightly liar111ou1':e."
Entered fromflmmaculate Conception.
Activitiesfllerit System Coinni., Social
VVork, Member of Girls' Club New Girls'
Tea Comm., Bank Cashier.
"lflf'l1en Irixli Eyes are .w1ili11g."
Entered fromfHorace llann.
.XctivitieswSocial Service Rep. 1, 2, 3,
Girls' Club Rep. 1, 2, 3, Honor Society 2,
3, 4, Baseball 1, 2, 3, Basketball 2, 3,
"She zloetlz little lc1'11d1ze.t.i-as wlzirlz most
leafs undone, or despise."
Entered fromsjohn Hay School.
Activities-Glee Club, Cantata, Opera 2,
Girls' Club Social Service 1, Chin. Flow-
er Growers, Archery, Decoration Comm.,
"Hens is a .rpirzf deep and crystal clear."
Entered fromffohn Hay School.
Activitiesfllasketball 2, 3, Football 3,
Finance Comm. 3, Vice-Pres. Junior
Class, Chm. HG" Comm., Capt. Track
"He 'we11tl1'lre a king among his L'0Il7'fl'6?7'S,
nodding to everyone."
Entered from-Grennell, Iowa.
Activities-Speakers' Club, Social Serv-
ice Rep., Travelling Players, Lead in
"Horn to flu: fwlzrplef'
Activities-Pres. Soph. Comm. Honor
Society 2, 3, 4, Big UG" Club 3, Girls'
Athletics 1, 2, 3, 4, Speakers' Club 1, 4,
Fresh. Auxiliary Chm., Class Comm, 1, 2,
3, Service Rep. 4, Christmas Pageant 1, 2.
"fl Izeairtifirl and lzappy girl."
Activities-Pres. Freshman Auxiliary 1,
Tennis 1, 2, Entertainment Comm. 1,
Finance Comm. 2, Refesliment Comm. 3,
Golf 2, Hockey 3, Auxiliary Comm. 2,
Mgr. Mother-Daughter Tea 4, Lunch-
room Comm. 4, News Editor Messenger
4, Cabinet 4.
"Joy 'upon thy bright rlzeek dances."
Entered from-St. Lawrence, Nlont.
Activitiesv-Messenger Reporter 2, Asst.
Business Mgr. Arrow 3, 4.
"fl regular l7i4.vine5.v man was lie."
Entered from-XYarren Avenue.
".-lx nzerry as the iluy rx long."
Il E LEN FOISIE
Entered f1'O1Tl'lgE?-ICOII Ilill.
ActivitiesfSocial Comm., P. T. A. Ath-
letics, Scrap Book Comm.
"Sha rozrld aIrr'ay.v lic LfFf'L'IltfL'LI' Ilfl0ll."
Activities g Girls' Club Cabinet, Glee
.'XctivitiesfSpez1kers' Club 3, Senior Glee
Club 3, Usher at Commencement 3, P. T.
A. 23, Girls' Club, llonur Society, 2, 3, 4.
"She :vas brilliarrt in c1'c1'y Quay."
Activities-Social Service Roll Rep. 3, 4,
Paper Cutters' Cumm. 3.
"Unvou.rf1'ous as the .vim.vl1inc, simply
MA RGARETTE GAR RETT
"Fair as a .rumnmr'5 dream was
Activities7Boys' Club, Glee Club, Fun'
fest, Garfield Ramblers.
"I pr0fc's.s' not talking, only this,
Let carl: man do lxix I1c'.rt."
.Activities-Class Decoration Comm. 1,
Baseball l, 2, 3, Iltickey 2, 3, Basketball
2, 3, Track 3, Archery 3, Big "G" Club,
Glee Club 2, 3, 4, Operetta 2, 3, Cantata
ii, Girls' Club VVork 1, 2, 3, 4, Mother-
Daughter Tea 4, Class Music Com. 4,
Speakers' Club, President Music Club 4.
"Siu: was always smiling."
ALI CE GOODFELLOVV
Entered fromfPoint Roberts
".-1 .Hill and qirict eu:1.rr'1em'c."
MA RY GOODXYI N
.-XctivitieSfAtl1letic Manager l, Member
of Cabinet, Lunchroum Comm., Editor-iw
ehief of Messenger 4, Clim. Publicity
Comm, Honor Society 2, 3, 4, Speakers'
Club 1, 2, 3, Baseball 1, 2, Hockey 2,
Basketball 2, Tennis, Gulf, 2, 3, 4,
"The 11371 is mighticr Hum the sword."
Activitiesflloekey 2, Baseball 3, Basket-
ball 2, Girls' Club Orchestra, Snow-shoe
Hike, Big "G" Club, Girls' Sport Editor
of Messenger, Sport NYriter for '27 Ar-
"llc mia' my sliafiaw, Tally."
ActivitieswGolf, 2, 3, First Tcam Track
3, Second Team Football 3, First Team
Football 4, Advisory lioaril 4, Class Com.
1, 2, 3, 4, Lunchroom Com. 4.
"Tn live 1l1ldG!!7lfPd and nuzxfraid
Of anytlzing that I lurre lzzznfvf'
Entered from4San Mateo Union High,
ActivitiesfTcnnis 1, 3, 4, Soccer 2,
Tumbling 3, 4, lloys' Club, Roll Rep. 3, 4,
Glee Club 4, Entertainment Com. 4, Fuir
fest 3, 4.
"Of her I do KIl'l7f1ll1.i.
Activities-Honor Society 2, 3, 4, Speak-
ers' Club 1, 2, 3, Funfcst 1, 3, Senior
Night 4, Chm. T':11tSl'H1i11111C11f for Mother-
Daughter Tea 4, Girls' Club 1, 2, 3, 4.
Senior Play 3.
f'Sfzels got eyes like rialwodjfx Iv11sii1c'x.v."
Entered from-Horace Mann.
"A sweet and elmrmiizg girl."
Activitiesfllatiii Club 1, 2, Science Club
4, Ukelele Club 2, Soccer 1, Hockey 1.
Basketball 2, Track 3, Tumbling 3, Arch-
ery 4, Nlother-Dangliter Program 2, 3.
Girls' Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Glcc Club 3, 4,
Girls' Club Chorus 4.
"Give us alittle of fliy mer1'1'H1eiz!."
"He had a little black eye itilrirlz gliftered
like a diamond."
Entered fromflohn llnir.
Activitiesfllecoration Coin. 4.
"A girl that eau be defvemied Irfan."
NT-IIE 'very pink of L'l7lll'fA'Sj'.',
Activities4First Team liascball 1, 2, Sec-
ond Team Baseball, llaskctball 1, 2,
Hockey, Tennis, Golf, Glce Club 1, 2,
"A .smile was ever on her face."
Activities!Archery, Social S c r vi c e
Work, Girls' Club 1, 2, 3, Program of
llflother-Daughter Banquets 2, 3, llank
Cashier, Senior Night.
"She'll get a kind husband
And do as she pleases."
Entered fromfEast Seattle.
Aetivities4Honor Society 2, 3, 4, Girls'
Club Cabinet 3, 4, Chin, Bulletin Boards
Comm. 3, Chin. Social Service Comm. 4,
Sophomore Commission 2, Chin. Consti-
tutional Com, 2, Joint Chin. Teacher
Teas Comm. 2, G. llook Comm. 3, Shake-
spearean Contest 2, Golf 2, 3, Archery
3, Tennis 3, 4, Hockey 2, Glcc Club 4,
Speakers' Club 4, Science Club 4, Snow-
H50 earnest, so graceful, .ro Iitlze,
Activities-Freshman Aux. Sophomore
fonnn., Girls' Club L'tlllHl'llttCCS.
"Sim was lzomxvlj
"Sho was fa1'tlzfnl."
"'lu be wttltotlf fv't'l4'z1.w or Xlltllll,
liruully 'zvlzat man llmzlc l um."
.Xctivities-Clxnl. llefreslnnent Coninr,
llonor Society 2, 3, 4, First Teain Base-
ball 2, First Team lloekey 3, Publicity
Comm. Jr. Class, Feature litlitor of Mes-
senger 3, Assistant litlitor .Xrrow 3, Ecli-
tor-in-eliief of Arrow 4.
.Xctivitiesfllesscnger Statif, Roll Rep.
Soeial Service Conun.
",5'l1v t'01rlf1'n't ln1:'t' lwvvu lwltcrf'
A'lfT'Cl'j'1HlUL lmx lzlx fault, and lroncsry
ix his 'l
UROTII Y HOOD
linterecl fl'Ol1l"lll'Illlfll Central, Minn.
Activities-Speakers Club llebate, Assist-
ant Parlianientarian in Speakers' Club,
The play "Neighbors," 4.
"lille miltlcxt mruzltvrx mul tlzc gcullvxt
.XTI l LEEX HOYT
,XetivitiesfYice-Pres. Spf.-:1ke1's' Club 2,
filllll, Girls' Club .Xssenilwly Comm., Fun-
fest 1, 2, JS, llonor Society 2. 3, 4,
fllristmas Play Ii, 4, Senior Night 4.
'fblllf' 'zvus Um' qtrvmx, Ulll' roxu, our slat'
qlml tlzwz slit' tltrnrrvtl---olz llUUT'Ul1V, her
,Xetivitiesfllonor Society 2, 3, 4, Speak-
ers' Club 1, 2, Senior Pin l'onnn. 4,
"Fold your lztzftrlx, lmlzy cllll'lit'C, and
t1.Y.YlllllL' that iltzznrclrt .vtzinl-lilac' tzlrf'
linteretl fromfllorace Nlann.
"llc seltlanz smllt'.r,"
CIN RM EN IMPALA
lintered from - Lesclti.
.Xetivities-Glee Club 2, 3, 4, Opera 2, ZS.
Cantata 3, Girls' Club flll0l'llS, Speakers'
"llUr eyes were .rlliuftzg zmtlm' lzcr' lzvrwy
t',wlirl.r like ruyx of liglzf tlttrfilxg nmlvr
llze trrclzctl bouglls in llzt'f01'UJl."
linterecl froniflivcrett lligll.
Activities-Stage Crew I, 2. 3, 4. Stage
Manager 2, 3, 4, Special Comin. 2, Art
liclitor Arrow 4, llesign and Painted
Scenery 1, 2, 3, 4.
"Hu lclzotvs, ami l.'11urc'.v flml lze 1?ll07K'X..,
I PAGE 271
Activitiesflioll Rep. l, 2, Bank Cashier
1, Asst. Finance Comm. 4, Latin Club 2.
"PVho.re yesterdaylr look baclewards with
Entered fl'U1l'1'Sl1I'l111Cl' High,
'He tvozzlrl not flatter Neptune."
Activities-Orchestra, Roll Representa-
"From the crown of hir head to the sole
of his feet, he was all 111i1'tl1."
Entered from-fEast Seattle,
Activities-Latin Club 2, 4, Glee Club,
"Here I am."
Entered frornfFranklin High.
Activities-Hockey 2, Baseball 1, 2,
Basketball 1, 2, Girls' "FH Club 2.
"She was formed of life and light."
Entered from-East Seattle.
Activities-Speakers' Club 1, Girls' Club
1, 2, 3, 4, Cabinet 4, Latin Club 2, Senior
Night, Advisory Board 3, Athletics 1, 2,
3, Make-up Comm. 3.
"A'o1lzz'rzg could be sweeter."
Activities-Chm. of Social Service 1,
Speakers, Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Chm. of Dec-
lamation Department of Speakers' Club
3, Basketball 1, 2, 3, Hockey 3, VVork in
Office 1, 2, First Place in Garfield Day
Contest 2, First Place in S. A. R. 2,
Second Place in All-City S. A. R. 2,
First Place in Humorous Divisions of
Declamatory Contest 2, Second Place in
Garheld Day Contest 3, Asst. Make-up
Mistress 3, Make-up Mistress 4, Girls'
Club President 4.
"Her deeds were 'HLl1llif0lll'.U
Entered from-Horace Mann.
Activities-Cantata, Opera, Social Serv-
ice Representative, Glee Club, Girls' Club
"A sweet little lass sat 'under a tree
S6"ZUI'l1g as long as her eyes could see."
Entered f1'om4Phanto1n Lake.
"Noble by heritage
Generous and free."
Entered from-East Seattle.
Activities-Glee Club 3, 4, Opera 3, Can-
tata 3, Social Service Roll Rep. 4, Girls'
Club Cabinet 4, Chm. of Girls' Bulletin
Board Comm. 4.
"Thy 'rfoiee is like a fountain
Leaping up in .mnsltine b'right."
Activities-Sec. Sophomore Commission
2, Girls' Club Cabinet 4, Athletic hlgr. 4.
"The girl that is worth 'while
Is the girl that can smile."
AGNES KENN El lY
"'T1's folly to be xml."
K AZUOTO KI M U RA
Activities!-Messenger Staff 4, Basket-
ball 3, Glee Club 3, 4, P. T. A. Comm. 4.
HI-Ie lives twin' who can vmflay liix time
.Xctivitiesfiilee Club, Advertising Solic-
itor for Messenger 3, Asst. Advertising
Manager of Messenger 4, Opera 3, Can-
tata 3, Girls' Club,
"She was rosy like the ll'll7i'll.H
JOHN KLINC 1 MAN
.Xctivities4Scenic Artist, Scenic Design-
er, Speakers' Club, Senior Night.
"He relislzed 11 jolrcj, ami 1'cj0irc'd in ci
A DOLF KOCH
Activitiesf1'rogran1 Comm. 4, Vocational
Comm. 3, Athletic Manager 2, Speakers'
Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Ilead of Public Speaking
Dept. 4, Sergeant-at-Arms of Speakers'
Club 3, Comm. of Senior Class, junior
Class Connn. 3, Prom, Conun, 3, Honor
Society 2, 3, 4, Latin Club 3, Basketball
3, Messenger Rep, 3, 4.
"Pc'r5ua.ri01t tips liix tongue '1E',!l'lI Fw' lic
Entered from-Horace Mann.
Activities-V-Speakers' Club 1, 2, 3, 4,
Cllm. Constitutional Comm. 1, Sec. of
Speakers' Club 4, Roll llanker 3, 4, Def
bate 4, Bank 3, 4.
"Let thc qucxfion be---"
WHL' was just sliorff'
.Xctivitiesflioll Rep., Latin Club, Girls'
"A sweet faire is an arrou' for the
Entered fromfAda Public.
Activities-Glee Club, Archery.
"In I1erl1'c.r the purity of grace."
Activities-Ilonor Society 2, 3, 4, Sec-
ond Team Baseball 2, Senior Night.
"This is the lzzlfvpibst moment
of my ltfef'
Entered from!St. Marys
Activities-Funfest 3, Glee Club 3, Girls
Club 2, 3, 4, Purple Pup 2. 3, 4, Cantata
3, Mother-Daughter Banquet, G. Book
Hlfffitlz grave to 'win
And heart to hold."
M .XYME LEG.-XZ
Entered from-Horace Mann.
Activities-Funfest 2, 3.
"Oh golly! I.rn't she e11teQ"'
Entered from-Van Asselt,
Activities-Advertising Manager of Mes-
senger 3, Roll Rep. 3, First Team Base-
ball 2, 3.
Hfllwnys good natnrezl, good hnnzored,
A RCHIE LEVIN
"Born for success, he seemed."
Entered from-Horace Mann
Activities-Sports Editor of Messenger,
"I am in earnest."
Entered from--Horace Mann.
ActivitiesvTennis 3, Baseball 1, 2, 3,
Basketball 1, 2, 3, Hockey 2, 3.
"Heir to truth and pure delight."
Entered from-Horace Mann.
Act1vitieS7Stage Crew 3, Senior Night
4, Funfest 4.
"Senxib1e men never tell."
Activities-Girls' Club Cabinet, Clim. of
llulletin Board Comm.
"Little deeds of kl'IlLiHL'.YS,
Little deeds of love."
Activities-Boys' Club Vice-president 4,
Vice-Pres. of Honor Society 4, Football
1, 4, Merit Comm. 3, Honor Society 2, 3,
4, Asst. Frosh Football Coach, Advisory
Board 3, 4, Class Comm. 1, 2, 3, Latin
"He sees the right, and ap1'u'ot'e.s ft, too."
"His heart and hand both open
and both free."
Activities-Finance Comm., Chm. Enter-
tainment Comm., Advisory Board.
"He live.: to build, not boast."
Entered from-Bay School.
Activities-Science Club, Speakers' Club,
Boys' Club, Glee Club, Honor Society 1,
2, 3, 4, Debate, President of Senior
"He ran run ol' he elm ride
flnd do twenty things beside."
"I dou't mind being nfl alone."
PAT MAIO RA NA
Activities-Football 1, Track 1, 2, lloys'
Club Comm., Roll Rep., Sports Editor
of Arrow 4.
"A man he seems of eheerful yexterdays
and confident tou1a1'1'ou's.
Activities-Glee Club, Messenger Staff.
"Let me live beside ihe rfmd
Ami be a friend to Juan."
CLARENCE MAR 1-IING
Activitiesglfirst Team Baseball.
"My countryuzen are all 111an111'11d."
Entered from-Horace Mann.
Activitiesflioll Rep. 3, Fresllman Soc'
"A warm heart tvitllfllf'
Activities-Glee Club 3, Cantata 3, Fun-
fcst 3, Speakers' Club 1, 2, Mother-
Daughter Banquet 1, 2, 3, Gym Office
"She is like a fvleusnnt thought."
"Oh, what af pal was fllaryf'
Activities-Social Service Rep. 2, Clnn.
of Freshman Auxiliary 4, Opera 2, 3,
Cantata 3, Make-up Comm. 4.
"Here 'was a friendship that flow:
from the heartf'
Entered from-Gilmore Ave.
ActivitiesfTrack, F r e S ll m a n, Soccer
Team, 1VIerCury Club.
"I mind my compass and my way. '
"PVe can't believe ft."
Entered fromfRent0n High.
Activities-Baseball, First Team 3, Foot-
ball, Orchestra, Executive Dept.
'fFi1'.rt in the fight mm' every
ActivitiesfSenior Night, Treasurer of
Girls' Club 4, Advisory Board 4.
"A few dimples new and then
Clzarnzr the hearts of all the men."
Activities-Senior Night, Understudy for
lead in Senior Night.
"Good at a hglit, but better at play."
BETTY LEE MEAD
.Xctivities-Girls' Club activities, Glee
".-1 fl'IlEl'lfl to all."
ActivitiesfFunfest 1, 2, 3, 4, Class En-
tertainment Comm, 1, 2, 3, 4, Messenger
3, Prom. Comm. 4, Senior Night 4, Roll,
Social Service Comm., Class Decoration
Comm. 1, 3, Refreshment Comm. of Class
and Girls' Club, Girls' Club Cabinet 4.
"Far may be sought
For ll mala' .ro l'0lH'lC01lS and leina'
Entered fromflmmaculate Conception.
ActivitiesiSpeakers' Club 2, 3, 4, Ath-
letics 3, 4.
"Love and thouglzt and jay."
ActivitiesgAdvisory Board, Finance
Comm., Executive Comm.
"W'liy aren't they all contented lille he."'
Activitiesfllusiness Manager of Messen-
ger 4, Speakers' Club, Debate.
"He has a joui'1zali.9tiC bend."
ActivitieswHonor Society 2, 3, 4, Vice-
Pres. Science Club, Roll Rep.
"Gentle in personage, conduct and
Entered fromillorace 1Iann.
ActivitiesfSchool Editor of Messenger.
'iNee'ei' tu fail, never' to fall."
.Xctivities-Freshman Color Comm.,
Speakers' Club 1, 2, Glee Club 3, 4, Sec.
of Girls' Club 4, Senior Night 4, Christ-
mas Play 3, Cantata 3, Opera 3, Band 3,
Girls' Club Chorus, Funfest 2, 3, 4,
Mothers-Daughters Banquet 1, 2, 3.
"A saxophone beneath her graceful hand
Breathe.: forth inasic at her command."
Activities-Pres. Sophomore Class 2,
Honor Society 2, 3, 4, Golf Team 2, 3,
Capt. of Golf Team 3, Pres. of Science
Club 4, Chm. of Finance Comm. 4, Sec.-
Treas. Latin Club 2, Hike Comm. 3,
"He stood foul' square to all the winds
VVALTER MITCH ELT.
Activities-Pres. French Club, Treas. of
Boys' Club of VVinslow High, Honor So-
ciety 2, 3, 4.
"Ir he your who?"
Activities--Speakers' Club 3, 4, llra-
matics 2, llother-Daughter Banriuet, Sen-
ior Night, Funfest 4, Class Entertain-
ment 2, Roll and Social Service Rep.
Activities-fSocial Service Rep., Senior
Night, Glee Club, Speakers' Club, Story
Telling Comm., Senior Hockey.
"Her eyes are 11o111c.r of silent j11'11,ve1'."
ActivitiesfGlee Club 3, Funfest l, 2, 3,
Cantata 3, Freshman and Soph. Athletic
Manager, Big "G" Club 3, 4, Speakers'
Club 1, 2, Science Club 2, Girls' Club
Chorus, Girls' Athletics 1, 2, 3, 4, Deco-
ration Comm. 3.
Activities-Glee Club 3, Funfest 1, 2, 3,
Cantata 3, Girls' Athletics 1, 2, 3, 4, Jr.
Athletic llanager, Decoration Comm, 3,
Big "G" Club, Science Club 1, 2, Speak-
ers' Club 1, 2, Girls' Club Chorus.
"Echo, the better l1aIf5"'
ActivitiesfRoll Rep., Vocational Comm..
Advisory Board, Junior Basketball
"In l1i.T16'.'Y'1.li07l, thcrc is no 511011 :cowl
Activitiesfflioys' Club, Boys' Glee Club,
Funfest, Senior Night, Cantata.
"A1Ipors'er 1'.r 11 t1'11st." '
Activitiesglbatin Club, Speakers' Club,
Blake-up Comm., Social Service, Scrap
"I .rlzall arrive."
Activities-Hockey 1, 2, 3. Speakers'
Club 4, Decoration Comm., Social Serv-
"Another Kutlzlecn ,W41r'o111'11cc11."
ActivitiesiSpeakers' Club 1, Honor So-
ciety 2, 3, 4, Refreshment Comm. 1, Glee
Club 2, 3, Girls' Club 1, 2, 3, Cantata 3,
Mother-Daughter Banquet 1, 2, Tum-
bling Class 2, Purple Pup 2, 3.
"The so11I's calm s1111sl1z'11c c11111' 11111 heart
Entered fromgllladrona. .
Activities-Glee Club 3, Opera 3, Advis-
orv Board 4, Social Service, Roll Rep. 4.
"She has but to smile, to win."
I PAGE 3 1
T Entered fromf-llorace Rlann.
Activities---Tumbling 2, SS, Speakers'
Club 1. 2, 3, Latin Club 1, 2.
UCl'llLiL'4l will: all tho fvotver of1s'ornlx."
Entered froniflinmaculate Conception,
Aetivitiesflloys' Club President 4, Let-
terman First Team Football 3, Captain
First Team Football 4, Senior Night lead,
member Speakers Club 3, 4, Advisory
Board 3, 4, Sports Editor Messenger Ii,
Assistant Sports Editor of Arrow 3.
"l4'0Vtl1, roziraga, honor, these ilnlccfl
Your x1l.vh.'1n111cc and l2i1'tl11'iglzt ure."
Entered froinfalercer Island.
ActivitiesfTicket Comm. 2, 3, Clnn. of
Ticket Comm. 4, Debate 3, 4. Advisory
Board 4, Vice-Pres. of Senior Class 4.
2nd place Declamatory Contest 3, Speak'
ers' Club 2, 3, 4, Science Club 3, Chin.
of Prom. Comm. Senior Class, Cliristmus
"The pox! of lionor shall be hix.'
"O1H'lv11.rim'xx in the field of fight
Is not to question, but 20 prom' our
"O grunt an lmncst fume, or gran!
Activities-Football 3, 4, Track 3, -1,
Roll Rep. 1.
NHL' bcliiwwxv: 'Tlmre is noflzirig that
gives a mlm .vzrrh spirit as going ut full
Activities-lliike Comm. 3, Employment
Comm. of lloys' Club, Blessenger Asst,
Sport Editor 3, Glce Club 3, 4, Cantata
3, Soccer 1, 2, 3, 4, Opera 3.
"Is if pas.vilrla."'
Activitiesfllonor Society 2, 3, Speakers'
Club 1, 2, Cantata 2.
"She :novell lightly, and silently."
Entered froniALongfellow. A
Activities-Cantata, Funfest, Hank QZlSll'
ief 1, 2, 3, 4,
"1-IL-z'dcl1'g11tisirzfwroper young men."
Activitiesf.Xrel1ery 3, Cantata and Op-
era 3, Clim. of Extension Comm. 3, Glee
Club 3, 4, Girls' Club 4.
"The glory of u firm, mpaciazls mi1nl."
Entered froinfllorace llann.
"A fuzrltlcss body and a namelcsx mindf
Activitiesfl lonor Society, liig "G" Club
Hockey, Basketball, Archery, Golf, Ten:
nis, Girls' Cluh Cabinet, Latin Club, Sci-
".-ind fvlmt .vllc gl'L'HZ'lj' Hwuglzl she
Entered fromfllu Pont.
"A light ta guide
The fvactfr drctwzf'
Activitiesflioll Rep., Banking Cashier,
President of "G" Club, lloekey 1, 2, 3,
Basketball J, 2, 3, Baseball 1, 2, 3,
"l'm not .vu small, y0n'rc just so big,"
Activities--Track 1, Latin Club, Games
Comm., Basketball 2.
"The gods aifvfvrore him.
Activitiesffilee Club 1, llig "G" Club
4, Girls' Athletic Mgr. 25, Treasurer of
Senior Class 4, Advisory Board 4, Bas-
ketball 2, 3, llockey 1, 2, Funfest 3, -1,
Opera 1, Tumbling 3, 4, Snowshoe
"She taker the breath of men away."
Entered from-East Seattle.
"His .YIIIKCFXS mime from lzix 50113111112
Activities- 1 Jffice work.
"Joy rilrex in hm' like u simzmcr u1ar'u."
Activities-Basketball 1, Football 1, Sec-
ond Team liasketball 2, 3, 4, Executive
Comm. Boys' Club, Hike Comm., Prom.
Comm. IS, Decoration Comm., Sports'
writer Messenger. ,
Activitiesfliolf 2, Basketball 72, Hike
Comm IS, Finance Comm. 4.
Entered from --'- Minor.
ActivitiesfFootball 1, Christmas Play 1,
Roll Rep., Banking 3, Arrow Staff 2,
Messenger Staff 4.
"H"11c11 Nroilglzt is sfvecclz, urzfl .rjvecclz
Activities-Lead in Opera 1, Christmas
Play, Girls' Club Cabinet, Chm. Music
Comm., Girls' Chorus Director, Bank
Cashier, Opera 1, 2, 3, 4, Glee Club, An-
nual Funfest, on Make-up group for Sen-
ior Play, Senior Night.
"Her Tofrc ax tr Iarkfs :emit rviuging
.4 Voice the gift of l1ea:'c'n."
DICK RAYM ER
Entered from--East Seattle.
"TU 111-171 words were as clay to the
Entered from Lcschi.
Activities-Social Service Comm., Roll
Rep., Girls' Club, All Class Clubs.
"Her fare, oh, call it fairJ"
ActivitiesfSocial Service 2, Cabinet -1,
Chm. Favors Comm. 4, Basketball 2, ZS.
Hockey 3, Athletic llgr. 4, Big "G"
"Tl1el1'ght that Iicx Ill w0ll1a1z's eyes."
M ARY ROSE
Activities-Athletics, Honor Society,
Girls' Club, Social Service VVork, Speak-
ers' Club, Purple Pup.
"No sorrow in thy song."
Entered from-Horace Mann.
Activitiesftllce Club 3, -1, Opera 3, Fun-
fest 3, Stage Crew 1, Cantata 3.
"His face 'was Vnciizmt with good fmt."
Entered fruxnfSan Jose High.
Activities-Honor Society 2, 4, Glcc
Club 2, Girls' Club Chorus 2, Cantata 2,
N. E. A. Pageant 3, Speakers' Club 2,
Mother-Daughter Banquet 1, 2, Property
Mistress, Senior Night.
t'The s1'lf'er link, its .rilken tie of
TIIELMA RO UNDS
Activities-Orchestra 2, 3, Baseball Mgr.
3, Music Comm. G. C. 2, Athletics.
"Thou rarest, fairest -maiden."
Activities-Honor Society 2, 3, 4, Bank
Cashier 3, Usher Comm.
"Much of earth, and much of heaven."
Entered from-St. Joseph.
"Blessed with that charm of certainty
to please." -
Entered from-Immaculate Conception.
Activities-Latin Club 1, Speakers Club
1, 2, 3, Glee Club 1, 2, Opera 3, Cantata,
S. A. R. Garheld Contest.
"The eyes have it."
Activities-Glee Club, Interclass Basket-
"I nm 0 b1'1'.rli' lad."
ActivitiesfSopl1. Comm. Cabinet, Roll
Rep. 2, Honor Society 2, 3, 4.
"She zralks 'in beauty."
Activitiesitjpera 1, 2, 3, Funfest 3,
Bulletin Board Comm. 3, Athletics 1,
Cantata 3, Chin. Entertainment Comm. 4.
UA rorelmzl .ret with little willful
Activitiesflloll Rep. 1, 2, Bank Cashier
2, Freshman Football.
1'TH4tl1 is the lziglzcst thing that man can
Activities-Speakers' Club, Social
"Her whole nature was that of a song
of a 1zighti11gale."
Entered fromfllorace Mann.
Activities-Bank Cashier 1, 2, 3, Roll
Rep. 4, Entertainment Comm. 4, Deco-
ration Comm. 4.
"She tlzinlcs that a face that cannot smile
is like a bud that dom not blossom."
Entered from-East Seattle.
Aetivitiesiliaseball 2, 3, 4, Basketball 1,
2, 3, Hockey 3, 4, Track 3, 4, Tumbling
2, 3, 4, Athletic Mgr. 4, Big NG" Club,
Girls' Club Cabinet, lfunfest 3, 4, Glee
Club 3, Senior Night, Snowshoe Hike
"She danced as airily or a flower
on the wind."
Entered from-Horace Mann.
Activities-Honor Society 2, Bank Cash-
ier 1, 4, Traffic Mgr., Opera 3.
"Dark hair and lzrowu eyes,
Not to bc .rad she tries."
Entered fronifllorace Mann.
Activities-Latin Club 2, Honor Society
2, Messenger Make-up Editor 4, Adver-
tising Solicitor of Messenger 4.
"Her make-up of type, is not of
Activities-Chm. of Refreshment Comm.
3, 4, Golf 3, Roll Rep. 1.
" 'Twas a sad parting when I had to go."
Entered from-Horace Mann.
Activities-Stage Crew 2, 3, 4, Science
"A merry heart goes a long way."
Activities-Roll Rep. 1, 2, Bank Cashier
1, 2, Track Mgr. 2, Football Mgr. 3,
Honor Society 2, 3, Athletic Comm.
"A prompt, ready-toauorlc zmmagerf'
"Bl motte ix: 'Tu live as gently as
Entered frmn-llornce Mann.
Activities+Atl1lctics 1, 2, 3, 4, Advisory
Board, Cabinet, llnnor Society, Funfcst.
UHer 'wmvlx .veem izglow as
ActivitiesfI'apcr Cutters' Comm.
"She looked us lmfrfiy as u rose-lree
NVILLIAM SM ITII
Activitiesgllonor Society 2, 3, 4, Pro-
gram Comm. 4, Bank Cashier l, 2, 23,
"Lay my lieml Ivenzeatlz ci rose."
Activities-Social Service Roll Rep. 1, 4,
Baseball 1, 2, llockey 2, 3, 4, Basketball
2, 3, Tennis 3, 4, Golf 4, Archery 4.
"She limi the xiuzffle elzarm and delicate
vigor of ll wild flower."
Activiticsf.-Xtliletics 3, 4, Girls' Club 1,
2, 3, 4.
HHN eyes were jet Irlnrk and in repose
were arelzeil like a rainbow."
Activities f- Speakers' Club 3, 4, Glee
Club 4, Girls' Club Chorus, Athletics 2,
3, Good Cheer Comm. 4, Roll Rep. 3.
"Tivo siar-lilce eyex opened like blue
flowers 0llfXf7l'L'11tl'1'llg to tlze szr1z."'
DOROTHY SULLI VAN
Entered fromflmmaculate Conception.
Activities-Science Club, Social Service,
"A smile like moanliglzl passed over
Entered froin-Iminaculate Conception.
Activities-Science Club, Toy Tinkers,
Social Service Roll Rep,
"Her eyes slzone like stars."
"Her mood was gay and bright."
"The last four yeurx were the lzardeslf'
Activities---Honor Society 2, 3, 4. Socia
"5l1e'.c lrzmlfisf, x11c's f11itl1f11l,"
CLA RA THOMAS
Activitiesfflioll Rep. llzink Casliier,
Soph. Comm. Glce Club.
"Her 1'11'1'.vc111'e ix 115 f1'11gr1111f ax lil111'.s'."
lintererl fromfllorace Manu.
.XctiviticsffSpez1kc1's' Club 2, 3, Social
Servicc VVork 4, Athletics l, 2.
"lf,x-1111 muxt li1', tcll 11 lvig mm."
liutereml tronr- Rainier.
"Her f'tlfliL'llCL', g1m1l11c.v.v, ,i'1w11fl1,
iazlmi-1'11r1' tlllll llL'I'0fI'0Il fx'1'1'v lilfu
llliI,EN 'l' RIYII-I R l-I
"Har lmir glermzvil like IIIf7ll'L'll gold in
,xCfiVillCSi'LllllClll'00l1'l Comm. 3, llockey
2, 3, 4, llaskethzill 2, 3, -l, Glce Club 3,
Purple Pup, Messenger Solicitor 3,
Senior Class, Girls' Club.
"Good 1111f11re ix tlzc mort f'1'v1'io11.v
gift of l11'11:'e11,"
linterecl fromf-St. Marys
Activities-Basketball 1, Glee Club 1, 2,
3, Cantatzi 3, Opera 1, 2, Zi, News lfilitor
of Messenger 3, Asst. Eclitor of Messen-
ger 3, Senior Eflitor of Arrow 4, Honor
Society 2, 3, 4, Alotlier-llaughter Pro-
gram 2. 3, Senior Night, l'n1lerstu1ly for
Lead in Senior Night, Girls' Club I, 2,
TIIUMAS TSUCII IYA
linteresl fmrnf Rainier.
Activitiesfljoys' Club, Science Club.
"Not YIFHIL' 1101' 1-lzflngv slmll 0-Ver rlzunge
llllll of 1115 'zu0r'1i.f.'l
"She had 11 litflv l11'111i like 11 doll, and
filly, 111111111 f11L'L',"
H liI'.liN CLLBERG
liutererl from-Stevens. Y
Activitiesf'-Girls' Club, Chin. Good Cheer
Comm., Girls' Club Cabinet.
".S"l1e is as sweet ax the day ix lung."
"His 1'01111!c11ar1rz' rx'11,r 110111-vfzrl as tl
ActivitiesvClass Comm. Latin Club 2,
Science Club 3, 4, Boys! Club Comm.,
Sec. of Senior Class, Asst, Adv. Nlgr.
Arrow 3, Business Mgr. of Arrow 4,
Honor Society 2, 3, 4.
"Maybe yes, maybe no."
"His triltlifzrlness was as flle uoozzduy
Entered from+Black Diamond.
Activities-Basketball, Dramzxtics, Glce
"Her skin was like ivory, with rl delicate
glow that never foaled, soft and .rlnfnlng
as the l7'l001Illiglllf,U
Activitiesw-llonor Society 2, 3, 4, Fun-
fest 1, Speakers' Club, Roll Rep. 2, 3,
Boys' Club Comm.
"Lost night l got to tlziulcingf'
Activities-Debate 3, Finance Comm. 3,
Honor Society 2, 3, 4, Chin. Music
Comm. 4, Sec.-Treas. Boys Club 4, Senior
"For l1e's u jolly good fellow."
"Size alu'a,x'.r has a merry message."
Entered fromfRed Dier.
Activities-Tennis, Soccer Team, Boys'
"He can be Ivelieifed because lze is true."
Activities-Speakers' Club 1, 2, 3, Opera
3, Cantata 3, Funfest 2, 3, Entertain-
ment Comm. 2, 4, Decoration Comm. 1,
Glee Club 3, Roll Rep. 2, Purple Pup 1,
2, 3, 4, Social Service 2, Shakespearean
Contest 1, Pageant 3.
"It all depends upon you."
Entered fromfTrinity Lutheran.
Activitiesf Sophomore Comm., Fresh-
man Class, Sophomore, Junior, Senior
Class, Latin Club.
"Like brotlzer, Iilce sister."
Entered from-Trinity Lutheran.
Activities-Roll Rep. 1, Lunch room
Comm. 4, Employment Comm., Entertain-
ment Comm. 4.
"His face was like the rising 514111, Vadi-
unt with good fun, good lzumor, good
deeds, good news and good living."
Entered fromwWhite Bluffs.
Activities - Social Service, Roll Rep.,
Senior Class Pin Comm., Art Editor of
"And if .vlze smiles, when then, why
ActivitiesfG Book Comm., Circulation
Mgr. of Messenger, Speakers' Club 1.
"Just call me 'Eddief Girls."
Entered from-East Seattle.
ActivitiesiSpeakers' Club 1, Latin Club
f'.Y0illl1lg could make her lose her sweet
"Her gvords seemed aglow as with
"Her lovely eozniterxarzre was fair ana'
brilliant as a summer morn."
ActivitiesfRoll Rep. 1, 2, 3, Lunchroom
2, 3, 4.
"Fai!h, like light, slzoulll' ever be simple
,'XCflVlll6S'FI'CSll1TlElI1 Track and Basket-
hall, Golf and Second Team Basketball,
Won Golf Tournament, Chm. Philan-
"Has anybody seen my girl?"
ActivitiesfTrack 1, 2, 3, Mercury Club,
Science Club, Boys' Club Roll Rep.,
"He was what you would fall a genlle-
man and a friend."
Activities-Social Service 2, 3, Girls'
Club 1, 2, 3, 4.
"Last but always the Hrs! in L"I'f?l'j'0llElS
Camera Shy Seniors
MORRIS ABRASHIN DAVE ARINE
Entered from-Horace Mann. Entered from-T. T. Minor.
Activities-Freshman Soccer Team, Roll Activitiesa Second Team Football 1,
Rep., Roll Banker, Messenger Reporter, Baseball 2, 3, 4, Basketball Second Team,
Interclass Basketball, junior Roll Rep. First Team 3, Pres. Soplm. Class.
4'The angels guide him now." "He has a good arm."
ANDRES ALABANO YIOLET ARMSTRONG
Entered from-Piddig Elementary Entered from-Madrona.
School. Activities-Honor Society 2, 3, 4, Fresh-
Activities-Filipino Club, Sec. and Vice- man Comm. Roll Rep. 2, 3, Chin. for
Pres. of Club. Mother-Daughter Banquet 4.
"Loyalty is virtue." "Modest and sweet in every way."
LOUISE ARONIN ,
Entered fromfl-Iorace BIann.
Activitiesffiirls' Club, Speakers' Club,
Declamation Contest 1925, Pageant 3.
"Her very silence sliames the noisicr
Entered fromfIIorace Mann.
Activities-Boys' Club, Speakers' Club,
Interclass Tennis, Stage Crew.
"He's sure of what he wants, and tlzat's
half the game."
Activities-Freslnnan Basketball, Second
Team Basketball, First Team Basketball
1, 2, Freshman Baseball, Second Team
Baseball, Interclass Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4,
"'Hi5 basketball feet
lfl"ere hard to beat."
Activitiesflioll Rep., Executive Comm.
"Enough is enough."
Activities7Honor Society 1, 2, 3, 4,
Boys' Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Freshman Class
Color Comm., Chm. of Special Comm. 4.
"A man who waits for neither time
Entered fromfTrinity Lutheran.
"More power to those that love them-
selves the best."
Entered from-East Seattle.
Activities-Track. Glee Club 3,v 4, Ad-
visory Board 4, Luncliroom Comm. 4,
Ticket Comm. 4, Opera 3, Mid-XYinter
"I still work and hope for 'E'l-L'f0l'-V.H
Entered from-T. T. Minor,
Activities--Boys' Club VVork, Latin
"A man too good to err."
Entered from-East Seattle.
"Sweet Doris Brown."
"For what he lzas, he givesg
For what he thinks, he shows."
Activities-Athletics, Girls' Cabinet 2, 3.
"Hers is the lo:'eli11css of I7Il7'llj',H
Entered fromfHorace Blann.
ActivitiesfStage Crew l,2, Master Stage
Electrician 3, 4.
"He works late and early."
Activities 7 Freshman Football, Second
Team Football, Second Team Baseball.
"He was liked by all, teaehers ami
I PAGE 421
Entered from-I'Iorace Mann.
Activ1t1esfSopli. Basketball 2
"He's as good as a lord,
Well, let's grant that he's so."
"Every man for lziiH.relf."
Entered fromfMilforcl, Ililford, Nebr.
Act1vitiesg"Tbe Rnave of Hearts."
"I dare do all that may become a matt,
PVlzo flares do more is nouefl
Entered froin-Horace Mann.
ActivitiesfI'Ionor Society 2, 3, 4, Boys
Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Latin Club 3.
"He had clever ideas."
Entered from-Crdanita Elementary.
rxCt1V1f1CSmC:E1l'l'1Cltl Contest Second Prize
"A zuortliy speaker."
"He 'wears no malls collar."
Entered from-T. T. Minor.
Activities-Asst. Costume Mistress 3.
"She itetfer shirks a dirty."
Entered from-Queen Anne.
"He sezses thc oMvortimity."
Entered from-Black Diamond.
"A perfect boy."
Entered from-Billings, Montana.
Activities-Junior Track Team.
"A pleasant girl to zvorlc with,"
ActivitiesfI'Ionor Society, Archery.
"Simple truth her utmost shillf'
ActivitieswFootball 1, 2, 3, 4, Track 1
2, 3, 4, Basketball 2, Advisory Board 3
"Did he run and how."
"Wish we could have known you betteix'
"Everytltiug's hotsy totsy now."
"To be the same zvlien I'm alone."
Entered fromfHorace Mann.
"His nature is too noble for the ivorldf
Activities-Track, Glee Club 2, 3, Phil
anthropic Comm., Honor Society 2, 3
Cantata, Opera, Science Club.
nJlldglJZl?Ilt guides his boimty."
"For modest, grateful niien
Her like was never seen."
Entered from--Horace Mann.
Activities-Football 1, First Team Foot-
ball 3, First Team Baseball 3.
"He says he's a man."
"ll'e daiz't see how you did it."
Entered from-Canadian School.
Activities-.Xccompanist for Senior Or-
chestra, Senior Night.
"iUusie 'Z'l.b1'llfC5 in her nieino1'y."
Activities-Funfest 2, 3, Advisory Board
4, Entertainment Comm. Senior Play 3,
Assistant Editor of Messenger 4, Fun-
"She danred as tha some magic
Entered from Longfellow.
"Gentle of speech,
Bcnehtent of mind."
Basketball 2, 3.
"By the work, one knows the woi'knian."
Activities-Honor Society, Science Club,
"lily love is young and fair."
Entered from-Horace Mann.
"It was a hop-skip-and-a-ju:np-and win
Entered fromvHorace Mann.
Activities-Tennis 1, 2, 3, 4, Tennis
Manager 4, Cashier 1, 2, Speakers' Club
1, 2, Operetta 3, Cantata 3, Mother-
Daughter Banquet 1, 2, 3.
"Silence that spoke, and eloquence
"Wise to resol:'e, and patient
Entered fromvliys-Lyn Grammar,
Activities4Dramatics, Debate Team,
2nd Team Football, Entertainment
Comm for 2 semesters.
"A great arator by nature."
Entered from-St. Mary's.
Activities-Comm. Chm. of Entertain'
ment Comm., Vice4President Freshman,
Football 1, Baseball 1, Second Team
Football and Baseball, First Team Footl
"He has an educated toe."
"IIe's a joke and all things know it,'
l1'e though! so once, and now we
Activities-Arrow Cover Contest, First
Prize, Advisory Board. Track, Football.
'H-I master of all deeds."
Entered from --Ilnionville.
"Quiet in every way."
Activities--Glee Club, Banquet, Rhythm
Program, School Song.
"A girl of fierfert bliss."
Activities-Newswriting 1, 2.
" 'Tis 'well to he merry and u'ise."
"1'r'e just begun by beginning."
"You Couldn't hear him make a noise."
Activities--Ilonor Society 3, 4, Girls'
Club 1, 2.
"She 'was as small and gracious
as a fairy."
Activities-Boys' Glee Club.
"A pleasing nature."
"He thought his country best."
Activities-Baseball, Stage Crews.
"He didn't like to show oft."
Entered from-Horace Mann.
Activities-Advisory Board, Second
Team Basketball, Football, First Team
"His path leads on and on."
Entered fromfGeorgetown, 1Iinn.
"Content 'with everything."
Entered from-National Academy and
Trade School, Washington, D. C.
"She had a memory 'worth having."
"Good natured is the nzost patient gift
"Her smiles were always 'waiting for
To My Books
You're just made of paper, ink and glue,
But ready friends, I find in you-
Friends for each mood, each whim or thoughtg
You've pleasures given and lessons taught.
The day may be dull or the weather dreary,
But the hours with you are never weary.
There are history, romance, adventure, and travel,
And mysteries galore are mine to unravel.
My books-herels to you who never are rude,
Xllaiting to help but not to intrude!
You hold the best thoughts of men good, and great.
l'm always content with a book for my mate.
N ,.,. .
Q 5 ,
Ev 2 V ?f"'1 f K
l im'fg:' "ST IEXHIXIII1- H
EDVVIN Porrme Joie l'lARRISUN li.-RRY THATCHIZR GEORGE 1xLBIN
Praxulafif Vive-Prexiilent Secretary Treasurer
Miss Gnoviss Miss llmluxolzrx
N the fall of 1925 the aeroplane of '29 hove in sight, heading
toward the Garfield High School aerodrome. lnexperienced
and timid, the passengers landed their frail plane, and taxied it
up beside the three much improved airships already there. A great
deal of courage was required to place such an unconditioned plane
in the race with the other conditioned crafts, but this class was
not dismayed, and its mechanics immediately set to work im-
proving and strengthening their plane.
The time passed quickly and in the fall of 1927 the class
arrived at the beginning of its junior year. VVith Miss Groves
and Miss Dearborn as able pilotsg Edwin Potter, president, Joe
Harrison, vice-presidentg Mary Thatcher, secretary, and George
Albin, treasurer, as ofhcers, the junior airship was well guided
on the third leg of its journey.
Throughout the first three years, this class has earned a high
standing in the school. Juniors took part in practically every
school activity during 1928 and proved themselves well fitted for
all of them. The junior class was well represented in the Honor
Society. On committees of the Boys' and Girls' Clubs were
several Juniors. Many members of this class who joined the
Speakers' Club and the debate teams proved themselves effective
speakers. juniors also took a conspicuous part in football, base-
ball, track and other school sports.
The year 1929 looms ahead and the Junior aeroplane is in
perfect condition to carry its eager passengers on the last leg of
their journey. Un the shoulders of this class rests the responsi-
bility of taking over the work of the class of 1928 which will soon
leave Garfield. It is quite certain that this class may be depended
upon to put forth its utmost efforts in the interests of Garfield.
sara., . ' I
WN- ,M , 3,
Camera Shy Juniors
Mary Louise Buck
.Xlice Jean Strachan
.. . . . V f V W ' -- . 1,z,::.W,-.V
,, ' - . -
. " A
it ff 'las ' . T
. ' .fi- . s. 55.1 '
'Z " ' 01.222, ' -:Q-fl Jftifit
S5599 . ,. Vi? '
S I 'ff H? g
1 T ,
BOB LEMCKE RIARY REITZE ED ,xMlCK C'r.AUDiiII1aK1Ns
Prrxzdent Vlcc'-l"vfv.r1'dc'11f .Sef1'ctr1r'y Tz'eu.v111'r'r'
MISS Ounrx Miss liivckiry
S an airplane rises above the mists and clouds to the clear
sunny atmosphere above, so the class of '30 mastered the
difficulties of organization in the Freshman year. Steadily rising
and improving, it has at last reached the open heavens above the
fogs and mists and is well started on its non-stop flight to victory
The competent leaders chosen for the year are Rob Lemcke,
presidentg Mary Reitze, vice-president: Ed Amick, secretary:
Claude Bekins, treasurer. Credit for much of the success of the
class this year is due to these officers and to the tireless efforts of
the two able advisers, Miss Ogden and Bliss Buckley.
Garlield may well be proud of her Sophomores along athletic
lines. Two Sophomore boys received first team letters in football,
an unusual achievement for students in the second year. One
member of the class is prominently active in basket ball.
The girls also were conspicuous in athletics this year. They
proved strong competitors in the inter-class hockey games and
came in a close second to the Seniors in the basketball contest.
The Sophomores are well represented in the Honor Societyg
a few have already earned their junior pins. Many are found in
the ranks of the Speakers Club and Science Club. A large per-
centage of the class belongs to the Boys' and Girls' Clubs and are
members of the "0rder of the Purple Pupfl
The Sophomore Commission, to which all Sophomore girls
belong, is a branch of the Girls' Club. Virginia Cole was pre-
siding officer with Cecilia Curtis as upper class adviser.
It is to be hoped the class of '30 will continue the good work
it has so admirably started and will make the last two years of its
flight, the happiest and most successful of all.
roL1e'r, sweet harbinger of spring,
VVhat happy visions thou dost bring,
Cf joyous days which sunshine fills,
Flooding woods and dales and hills.
Strewing the meadows with gorgeous blue,
Dark, brilliant, beautiful, heavenls own hue.
Thy scented breath the wandering breezes bring
The very essence of the glorious spring.
Down in thy shady and mossy bed,
VVhat makes thee hang thy lovely head?
Oh modest Hower, in what garden fair,
Breathes there a flower thy fame to share?
Not all the sweet array that Hoods
The gardens with their lovely buds,
ls quite so graceful, so sweet and fair,
As the violet, modestly blowing there.
-S ylvia Jawi.
l- W -3
fl' .. -Q "1
. - 'E fi:
.1 -4 -2
.4 .. .. ,4-
,,- ... -5 L-
E' E L5
2 if 1 P
Mi :Es 9.11-.f..
i :fm i 01:-. I -A-L---,..,.
'lj 1, L - ' , ' H W' "f 'F"
I ful 235 l "
..-' ff" f ' f Y ,
w " ' -, 4
A- .ur ff f -1-i ,,
' .L 1 'is ' -il 'Q-' 1.
- i " T g T Y
f 1, 415 QTL'
- ,1- .:- 1 1
X -it Y,
-f , Z -+4 -5- -zz, W.:
fri' -- :-A i " 1 35 K' -
W :,:5 I-5 ,J 1, fr
n-una-rv Y V
Miss A. PUGHV, Miss Isaacs Lows l!,xR1z.vrr
liiuxcxs Srlzrsox Ku' TURNER
HE last plane to hop off on the four-year flight for education
' was the Freshman plane. The plane, a little unsteady at first,
but rapidly gaining assurance in the ascent, carried a large cargo.
The passengers, courageous, daring and spirited, cheered the plane
on its way. lfach passenger vigorously bent to his tasks. helping
to break down the encountered obstacles.
That this soaring plane has triumphantly overcome many dan-
gers was partly due to the reliable and resourceful pilots, Mrs.
Edwards, Miss Pugh and Miss Isaacs. These competent guides
have carefully steered the plane, foreseeing and avoiding the dif-
These pilots have able and willing assistants in the planes
mechanics, who have aided them in all undertakings. These
mechanics are: Louis Barratt, president: Frances Stetson, vice-
presidentg Kay Turner. secretary: Dave Reina, treasurer. This
group has successfully used the hints given by the pilots, in guid-
ing the plane on its flight. The Freshmen may well be proud of
their loyal and encouraging pilots and mechanics who brought the
ship safely to land.
Most of the Freshmen belong to the Girls' and Boys' Clubs
and the Purple Pup. Many of them are members of the Speakers'
Club and will some day represent Garfield in the oratorical field.
Many members have worked diligently to become members of the
Honor Society and have already succeeded in getting started
toward the One liar Pin. The Glee Club has also claimed many
of our lfreslnnen. There are many Freshmen who have eagerly
responded to the athletic activities of the school and who have
ably carried the class onward.
FRESH MAN CLASS
CD ' onli of the most noteworthy work accomplished hy any
K committee or organization in Cjarlielcl has heen that of the
Social Service Committees under the guidance of Miss lloppock,
Miss Hunt and Dorothy lligday. The girls who made np the
varions departments of this committee have spent hours of their
outside time for the sole purpose of making some less fortnnates
, The l'aper Cutters, under the direction of
Peggy johnson, made fifteen scrap-hooks for
the children at the Seattle Day Nursery. At
f,,illl'iSUl12lS time the girls on this committee
tillcd cartons and wrote letters to ehilclren in
fluam and filled fifteen Christmas stockings.
valued at ten dollars, for the disabled veterans
at Cushman llospital.
Some praiseworthy work was clone by the
Nimhle Stitehers. headed hy llonnie Samples.
Dolls were dressed hy this committee for chil-
dren at the Day Nursery. llesides dressing
dolls the girls made a complete balmy layette.
Mildred Crookes was chairman of the Toy
Tinkers. This committee sent out a call for
the Castaway toys of Garfield students. It was
their work to repair the donations reeciyed
and with them Fill Christmas stockings for the
Day Nursery. These girls also had charge of
' the Christmas presents purchased hy the Vari-
ous rolls for the YYashington Children's Home.
fC'onz'z'r111t'tl 011 Page SSQ
LL airplanes, from the greatest of tri-motored transports to
the single-seater pursuit planes, are dependent upon the
engine not only for headway but for safety as well. The Honor
Society is comparable to the engine of the plane: it must keep
faithfully forging ahead under all conditions to bring Garfield to
a position of supremacy.
The society has always maintained a large membership and
a high standard of scholarship. These two qualities have resulted
in our permanent possession of the Pennsylvania Alumni cup.
A better understanding has been created among the members of
the club and a spirit of co-operation with other school organiza-
tions has been developed.
The lflonor Society has aimed this year not only to encourage
scholarship but to further participation in school activities as well,
Few other clubs can boast of members engaging in the perform-
ance of such extensive school service as can the Honor Society.
Assemblies were held in each semester when the pins were pre-
sented to new members and to those having attained advanced
rank. At these gatherings the purpose and goals of the llonor
Society were unfolded to the entire school.
Much of the credit for the progress of this society is due
Mr. Smith, the adviser, and Mr. Porter, who has continually urged
the school on to greater achievements. Although the meetings are
not as frequent nor the organization as definite as in other clubs
in school, the officers have received enthusiastic support from all
of the members whenever called upon to perform services for the
llewett, .Xlice Belle
Perry, Mary Jane
Keating, Dottie Lee
Smith, Lois iiarol
MR.SM1'rH llicic .XLT Ihx Lvxuix Rvrn MILLI-gk
.'ltlI'lXL'I' I'rt'.tiderxt l'iu'-I'rcs. 5ll'L'l'l'flll',l'
M1:s.ANDERsoN 3l'A1mMua'r IIENEDICT DOROTHY XTCINTYRE
.4 tf'I'1i.YCV Vice-l'1'c.r1'tic1zt Trca.t1z1'vr
Yinomia LEE JORDAN PEGGY KIITCHELL
N the Garfield Girls, Club the past year has been a successful
one. The club has had its Lindberghs and its Byrds, but they
needed the assistance of those who worked behind the scenes,
helping them to sail over seas of difficulties and to make a safe
landing in the broad fields of accomplishment.
In September, at the beginning of the new school year, a plan
was perfected whereby the Freshmen girls were made to feel at
home. Mixers played an important part in the life of the Girls'
Club. Several Freshman parties were enjoyed, at which "plain
funn held sway. A tea for the new girls was given in the Orange
llubble tea room, at which many of the girls found charming new
The Social Service Committee, under the leadership of Miss
Hoppock, supplied many needy families at Thanksgiving and
Two social events of marked success were the Tea in Novem-
ber and the Banquet in March for mothers and daughters. the lat-
ter having over four hundred in attendance.
A small boy saves the best for the last, so to be mentioned in
conclusion are Mrs. Anderson, adviser, or pilot, of the Girls' Club,
the club officers, the Advisory lloard and the Cabinet. These
forces worked together in perfect harmony, realizing and excus-
ing each other's mistakes. As the work advanced some were ready
to turn back, but the pilot's encouraging smile ever led them on.
Hence do they humbly offer sincere thanks to their pilot, friend
and mother, Mrs. Anderson.
Giirllsg Cllulb Cabinet
GIRLS' ADVISORY BOARD
XI:-iry Jane Perry
CIl.XlRMliN OF CONlMIT'l'lil-15
Fresllmen Auxiliaryflfldrviflz ,lflatclwtt
Special EHfCftHiIll11S1lt'FVtlllC05 Fairlcy
Social ServicegD0rothy Higday
P. T. ,A.'FTGl1CC.Y Broufiwll
Good Cl1SCY'HE1G1Z Ullbcrg
School Paper-Illary Goodwin
Honor SocietyfRlzsnaia Ha11sel1m1rz
Report C0mmit'tecfHelen Cazupbell
House Comniitteefl-Ielen Sullivan
G. C. R.'e"Y71ClI7111 Jmvctl
Scrap BO0k'gP0lIj' Force
Sophomore COIl'lIl1itt6C'CCI1'll Curtis
School Scrap liuokflugcv lflilngcncss
G. C. Library--l"'r'c111ce.f Chatters
Charm SCllO0l'Lvt1P1ClU Pritclzard
Sophomore CommittecfVirginia Cole
l.uuchroom CommitteefBctty King
Freshman Aux. ,P1'CS.'IfLllI-G 1110550110
Fresllman Aux. P1'cs.f1'1zylIi.r l'l"ctfrirk
MR. CUNNINGHAIXI BILL O'BRIEN DAN LUNDIN TDOUGLAS XYARU
446lt'1JBr l,7'U.YI'lfCllt Vice-Pres. Self.-T1'ez1s.
N the last decade aviation has attracted great interest. Diffi-
culties have been overcome and new feats have been ac-
complished. Men have flown over the waters of the Atlantic and
Pacific oceans, and over the vast icy regions of the Arctic. As the
eyes of the world have been upon these aviators, the eyes of the
Garlield student body have been upon the Boys' Club and its
The organizations and committees under the guidance of the
Boys' Club have worked in an efficient manner. This year the
Boys' Club began its work under the guidance of Bill Q'l3rien
as president, Dan Lundin as vice-president, Douglas Ward as
Under the supervision of Mr. Porter and Mr. Cunningham
plans for the first event of the year, the Splash Party, matured.
This was followed in the fall by the Boys' Mixer, and the picnic
in the spring. Everyone who attended these affairs vouched for
The Boys' Club sponsored the annual Fathers and Sons'
Dinner and attracted the largest crowd in the history of such
events at Garfield.
The Funfest, another large entertainment, is sponsored by the
Boys' and Girls' Clubs jointly. As forty-three acts competed for
entrance, it was not difficult to produce the best show ever at-
tempted at Garfield.
The Lettermen's Auxiliary was re-organized this year to
handle all difficulties pertaining to athletics, This group handled
the crowds at the games in a most efficient manner. This unique
auxiliary urges grammar school graduates not only to attend high
school but also to turn out for athletic activities. This is the first
time that such work has been attempted at Garfield, and so great
was its success that plans are already being made to carry on the
work next year.
Vocational guidance assemblies were held from the beginning
of the school year and all members of the club felt themselves
very fortunate in being able to hear some of the best speakers in
A viisoiry Boards
1RV1.lxNEs have been of great value in patroling the air as
sentinels. During the VVorld NVar observation planes hov-V
ered above the enemy lines and battlefields to locate dangers and
report them. In time of peace the planes that scout above heavily
timbered territories are tireless in their efforts to prevent destruc-
tion by fire.
The Advisory Boards are just as tireless in their efforts to
locate and remedy the things that are dangerous to our school life.
The Advisory lloards are administrators of the merit system.
They are the law-enforcing bodies which mete out punishment in
the form of demerits, to violators of school rules not concerning
the class room.
The Girls' Advisory lioard is composed of the four officers
of the Girls' Club, two elected members and ten appointed mem-
bers. The President of the Girls' Club presides at meetings and
calls for votes on questions of justice. The Secretary of the Girls,
Club is also secretary of the board, and keeps all the records.
The lloys' Board is made up in practically the same wayg there
are three Boys' Club officers, two elected members and eleven
appointees. The lioys' lloard appoints one member of the board
to act as secretary, and the President of the Boys' Club takes
charge of the meetings.
The primary purpose of the Advisory lloards is not to mete
out punishment, but to increase respect for the laws already in
effect, and to help offenders to see the wisdom of conforming to
them in the future. Very seldom is the same offender before
either board twice in the same semester.
ESTHER Ammiaicsox IIENRY KoTKiNs fi!-IORGIE Macraxrx, TED STERNOI if
President! l"icc-Prer1'a'eut Sez'geant.v-at-,-1rms
Miss XVAI.Ti2i:s, Miss Mouse, MR. Hasuoiuz, MR. PICTIERS
The Speakers, Cllulb
VERY airplane must have a staunch pilot to drive it through
the rain and snow, mist and sunshine. Moreover the pilot
with his crew must determine the course of each flight and make
careful plans for it. The Speakers, Club, too, has its staunch
pilot, Miss Vlfalters, to whom the success of our club is largely
due. Every year she, with the officers, plans the Speakers' Club
calendar. This year two new faculty members were appointed to
assist Miss VValters. Miss Alice Morses work has made our
dramatic department exceedingly successful this year, and Mr.
Peters has assisted Mr. Bashore with our debate teams.
This year a new policy has been tried in the Speakers' Club
which has worked out very well. The club was divided into
different departments. Every member was required to belong
to two, the public speaking department and a second one which
he chose for himself. This was done in order to stress further
the art of speech making among members.
Two splendid plays were presented for the student body
during the school term. "XVhy the Chimes Rangn was given at
a general Christmas assembly of Garfield students as well as for
the Rotary Club of Seattle at their annual luncheon in the Spanish
Ball Room of the Olympic Hotel, where it was well received.
A second play, a light, one-act comedy, "The Neighborsf' was
presented March thirtieth in the auditorium. Ten cents admission
was charged. Other skits and numbers were presented at proms,
mixers and entertainments.
Marked improvement has been shown in the contest work.
Each time a contest was held the orators rose to a higher level
than before. The first was the Declamatory-Oration on Novem-
ber nineteenth, at which time orations of great men were pre-
sented. The second, the Oratorical Contest. occurred about lieb-
ruary twenty-second, in conjunction with the city S. A. R. con-
test. The contestants presented their own orations. The third.
the Dramatic-Declamation Contest, was on April twenty-third.
For this contest there were three departmentsg humorous. Shake-
spearean, and dramatic.
The prizes for the first contest were books chosen by the
winners themselves and approved by the advisers. These books
were presented by the Speakers' Club.
Cash prizes of SIU, 555, and 32.50 were presented by the
faculty to winners of the second contest.
The ljoys' and Girls' Clubs provided gold, silver and bronze
medals for the winners of the Declamation contest.
It is the purpose of our club to promote the art of speech
making and our great aim is to help all members realize their
ambitions in this art. lt is our wish that all those eager to par-
ticipate in such work be given every chance and that those who
fear such things may learn to really enjoy doing them.
Each year the Speakers' Club climbs a little higher toward
that great goal "perfection" and it will always remain one of
Garf1eld's prominent clubs because of its active work and because
of this, its creed: "l pledge allegiance to my mother tongue and
in her behalf l promise to read the best books and become ac-
quainted with the best literature. l promise to cultivate a clear
minds eye and a sharp English ear. I hereby pledge my eye and
ear, my mind and heart to the great cause of correct English."
Mu. Hxslxoke Mu. Pirrxias Dieu :XLT Dokoruv Hoon HENRY KOTKINS
Ernsr, Rscsnauz IIAROLD jixconsox RAYMOND OGDEN IIELEN SULLIVAN
Illi skilled aviator wings his way over vast expanses of
country, not skimming the house tops nor disappearing high
above into the thin atmosphere, but holding to a moderate. well-
defmed course. This year Garfield's debate team also has fol-
lowed a moderate course.
When Coach Bashore issued a call for debaters to uphold
Garf1eld's reputation in the field of debate, twenty-five aspirants
for forensic honors responded. This year's team gained two unani-
mous decisions and lost the other two only by narrow margins.
Henry Kotkins and his colleague, Dorothy Hood, brilliantly carried
off two complete victories. Ray Ogden and Dick Alt, veterans from
last year, supplied Mr. liashore with some experienced material
upon which to build the super-structure of his argumentative
machine. A promising underclassman, Earl Mathews, engaged
in his initial contest during the fall semester.
Besides the regular debate schedule, two incidental debates
were introduced, in which the students of a neutral school acted
as judges and a system of cross-examination was used. Harold
Jacobson, Nicholas Mitchell, Helen Sullivan, and Ethel Ragsdale
initiated this new form of argumentation. Mr. Peters devoted a
large part of his time, to organizing this second squad. As a result
of the two systems of debate practiced in the fall season, a com-
promise plan, incorporating the best features of both methods.
was introduced, More enthusiasm and light has been displayed
this year in debate than has ever before existed. In reviewing
the work of the last year and the achievements of former seasons,
we find many indications that next year will be the most success-
ful yet experienced.
IIE pilot of an airplane soaring above the earth occasionally
points his plane into the blue, and rises even higher than
his former level. So the Speakers' Club on three different occa-
sions in the school year rises from its high ideals and standards
to still higher levels. These occasions are the three oratorical
contests which the club sponsors. At these times the club mem-
bers enthusiastically rally to the support of their oratorical aces.
The finals for the first contest are held on Garfield's birthday,
November 19. The six prizes of two gold, two silver, and two
bronze medals are presented by the lloys' and Girls' Clubs. This
year Alejandro lflizarde won the boys' first prize, Clayton Miller
second, and Robert Sprague third. Of the girls, Elizabeth Ryan
won first place. Nancy Pritchard second, and Mae Sim third.
The finals of the mid-year contest. when original orations
are submitted, are held as close as possible to XYashington's birth-
day. A ten, a tive, and a two and a half dollar gold piece are the
three prizes donated by the faculty members. The winners of
this contest were Dick Alt Hrst, Alejandro Elizarde second, and
Ray Poole third.
In the spring, near Shakespeares birthday. April 23, the
last contest is held. This is a dramatic declamatory contest and
three books are given by the Speakers' Club as prizes. There
are three divisions to this contestg selections from Shakespeare
may be given, or serious or humorous selections from other
The progress made each year by the aspiring Clays and
XYebsters, the W'endall Phillipses and Lucy M. Salmons of Gar-
field is perhaps not so important as the recent advance in aviation,
but it is a gratifying and noteworthy fact to be recorded in the
Log of the Speakers, Club plane.
I PAGE T11
"WHY THE CHIMES RANCH'
HY the Chimes Rangf, a one-act play written by Elizabeth
Apthorp McFadden, adapted from the story of the same
name by Raymond McDonald Alden, was presented by the Speak-
ers' Club Friday, the 23rd of December, in the Garfleld auditorium.
Miss Alice Morse supervised the play.
The scene is laid in a peasant's hut on the edge of a forest
near a cathedral town. "lt is not gold, nor silver, nor rich pearls.
but love and self-sacrifice that please the Lord," is the beautiful
theme of this play.
The part of Holger, a peasant boy, was taken by Ed Chand-
ler, the younger brother, Steen, was played by Emil Cohen, the
other principals were Henry Kotkins, the uncle, and Esther
Anderson, the old womanj '
Pantomime parts were taken by pupils from the Oral Expres-
sion classes: Albert O'Brien, Edward Grell, George MacClain,
Kathleen Hoyt, Dwight Long, Helen Riggs and Hill O'Brien.
Jack Klingman designed the scenery, under the direction of
Miss McGowan. A double mixed quartette, composed of faculty,
sang. The overture, a paraphrase on K'Silent Nightf' arranged by
Mr. Kingsbury, was played by the Garfield Orchestra.
Wediiesday, the 21st of December, the play was given for the
Rotary Club in the Spanish ballroom of the Olympic Hotel.
HR. llkll-ZR lin XVnI'rlNu Nos.x1.i.x RIORFOIQD llmxiz llxkiciiiz
. ldmiser l'i't'.vi'11't'i1t .SlL't'7'L'ft17'j' Tr't'u.rnrtl
His year a new plane took the air for the first time. lt did
N Hot hesitate as it taxied smoothly aeross the held, hut as it
rose in the air it paused an instant, doubtful as to what eourse it
should take. Then, without further pause, it pointed its nose in
the direction it ehose to eall its goal.
The VVriter's Club was organized December 12, 1927. with
thirty-two charter members. The meetings are held every other
Monday, in Vortahle l. lt was decided in the constitution that
there would be no regular dues, hut the club eould vote an assess-
ment of not more than twenty cents at one time.
ln order that only students who are interested in the elub's
work he admitted, those who desire membership put in their
applications to the Credential Committee. and after this com-
mittee's report, the Club votes upon them.
The senior pilot of the plane this year was Nr. llrier. lYith
his help, Edwin XVhiting, presidentg Dean Parker, vice-president,
and Rosalia Klorford, secretary-treasurer, have guided the plane.
s T1112 ,XlRl'l..XNE heralds the beginning of a greater era of in-
U' 5 vention and discovery, so does the Filipino Club of Garfield
herald liner and greater fellowship among the Filipinos and the
The Filipinos have struggled hard for an education, so that
they may, some day, return to their native island and help to make
it worthy of the title of an independent republic. They have
banded together so that they may beco-me better acquainted and
help each other through the difficulties encountered in a foreign
An unwritten law of the club is that every Filipino shall
speak only English in or around school, and as often as possible
at home. This is to help them in perfecting their accent and in
becoming better acquainted with the English language. It is the
aim of every Filipino to become as good an American citizen as
possible, so that he may become the best Filipino.
Miss Laura Hollingshead, the adviser since 1922, has ably directed the
club in its activities and plans. She has devoted much of her time to it and
deserves credit for its success as one of Garf1eld's organizations.
At the end of each year, the Filipino Club turns over a sum of money,
part of the dues, to be used in the library for the purchase of new books. Its
establishment of a fund for the help of needy Garfield students shows the
sincere desire of the club to create good fellowship.
The present officers of the club are Cesario Martin, Presidentg Perfecto
Acosta, Vice-President, and Juan Bergario, Secretary-Treasurer.
MR. ScHM.vL1.1z Iliuzorn Mtrcuici L Bmki: M1l.r.s
.-1ti':'i.wl' l,l'C.VlidClIf III-t'L"PI'L'XI'LfL'l!f
VI,x'1'oRs and men interested in the development of aviation
are constantly striving to solve the problems that confront
them in that field of endeavor. The solving of these problems
and the great achievements of earnest men are the milestones
that mark the progress of aviation.
So at Garfield, the progress of the Science Club is marked
by the achievements of a group of earnest, ambitious students
whose sincerity of purpose has made the club into one of the
best and strongest at Garfield.
In carrying out the aim of the club it was thought wise to
have successful men in each branch of scientific thought and
achievement speak before the club. Furthermore trips to different
industrial plants using applied science were made.
This year the officers of the club, under the capable and in-
spiring direction of their adviser Mr. Schmalle, planned and
executed several very interesting and instructive discussions and
The first lecture was given by Dr. Redenbaugh of Broadway
High, on liquid air. Next came an illustrated talk by Nr. j. D.
Ross, Superintendent of the City Light. on the Skagit Project.
The club next took a trip to the Air Reduction Plant where air is
first liquified then evaporated, and finally separated into its coni-
ponent parts. ilere Neon is also obtained at the rate of two liters
per day: Neon is the gas used in the Neon sign tubes so popular
at the present time. At the time of the writing of this report
the club plans lectures by various members of the club and a
trip to the Li. of XY. Observatory.
The officers for the year were Harold Mitchell, president:
Blake Mills, vice-president, and Arthur Green, secretary-treasurer.
Due to the death of .-Xrthur, lllake took over the duties of secre-
tary-treasurer along with those of vice-president.
XVith the success of the present year as an incentive the club
is anticipating the accomplishment of even bigger and better pro-
jects during the coming year.
Late Moon and Dawn
I stood on the lakes edge,
Gray light had just coineg
The world was still dewy
Awaiting the Sun.
In the calm lake hefore me
There gliminered and shone
The pale, slim reflection
Of April's late moon.
Small lake ducks rose, streaming
Away toward the dawng
I looked for the inoonls paling
The sky flamed-the lake shonef
Gold trumpets of morn
Announced thru the birds' clarion
Notes-"Day has dawned V,
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HILE aviation is yet in the early stages of its development,
certain standards are being set and certain precedents are
being made which will have a decided bearing on future endeavors
and achievements in aeronautics. At Garfield standards are being
set which will determine along what lines future work will be
This year the Senior Class departed from the old custom of
producing a class play in which only a few of the Seniors could
participate, and in its place presented f'Senior Night," a perform-
ance by all students who had received training in the expression
classes-that is, Oral Expression, Music, Art and Design, Sewing,
and Physical Education, took part. The democratic ideal of allow-
ing a large number of students to participate proved highly suc-
cessful. The entertainment received enthusiastic applause from
the audience, and, judging from the many comments that were
made, everybody was satisfied with Senior Night. The splendid
cooperation, industry and efficiency that was exhibited by everyone
connected with Senior Night produced a success that has set a
standard in entertainment for following classes.
The program consisted of two one-act plays, an oriental fan-
tasy, a boys, athletic dance, vocal solos, and orchestral selections.
The two one-act plays were "The Knave of Heartsv and f'Grand-
ma Pulls the Stringsf' The "Knave of Hearts," by Louise Saun-
ders, was a light comedy of the imaginary kingdom of hearts.
flmportant parts were taken by jean Ennis, Bill OlBrien, Bert
Boog and Jack Klingman. The second play, f'Grandma Pulls the
Stringsfl by Edith Barnard Delano and David Carb, was fast
moving. Principal parts were taken by Ruth Evans, Virginia Lee
jordan, Douglas Ward, Peggy Mitchell, Dorothy Mclntyre and
Esther Anderson. The casts were made up of students in the
oral expression classes, and both plays were produced under the
direction of Miss Alice Morse. The oriental fantasy, "The Shep-
herd in the Distance," by Holland Hudson, was magnificently
staged. The costuming was very effective. The acting and danc-
ing were the result of careful practice. The story deals with the
beautiful princess who lives with her stupid father. She is
charmed by a shepherd in the distance, whom she visits. She finally
overcomes all obstacles in the way of her happiness and, as all
good stories end, they lived happily ever afterward. Forty girls
in the rhythm classes of the department of physical education
presented the fantasy under the direction of Miss Eva jurgensohn.
The boys, department of Physical Education, under the direc-
tion of Mr. Luther More, presented an athletic dance entitled
"The Jolly Jumping Jacks."
Orchestral numbers by the Garfield Orchestra and vocal solos
by Helen Raemer completed the program.
lfflmr-'l'HE KNAYE OF HEARTS
Cuzfrr l2R.XNlJM.X PVLLS THF STRINGS
vcr' SUI-IPIIERIJ IN TUE l5lST.XNi'F
ehinrll the Scenes
un Make-up Committee has done a great deal of work this
year with very successful results. A few members of the
committee have "made-up" for minor occasionsg for instance.
Speakers' Club programs and assemblies. The entire group made-
up for both nights of the Senior performance. The Funfest was
a big undertaking as about 250 people had to be made-up, but
with a good system there was little confusion. irf X ll 'fstraight make-
up" was put on in the Luuchroom and "character make-up" ap-
plied in the Blake-up room. Only a certain number of people were
allowed in the room at one time, so that the task was made easier
The stage crew. a silent organization in Garheld, has done
much to make the season's entertainments a success. It is one
of the big cogs in the machine, functioning with lesser cogs which
revolve because of it. .llut this group is hidden behind the scenes
they build, and its importance is overlooked by many. Under the
efficient supervision of Mir. Simmons, adviser, and the direction
of llruce Tnverarity. stage manager, Senior Night, the Christmas
Play, the Funfest. countless assemblies and special affairs, were
provided with excellent scenery and lighting effects. From Sep-
tember to January llruce Brookbank served as manager. From
January to June Dwayaine Ford filled the ofhce most efficiently.
The principal members of the crew were Jack Klingman, designer
and artistg Dave Moody, head carpenterg Fred Sherson, curtain
man 3 Louis Ubaghs. head flyman g Frank Cathcart, electrician, and
Harold Smith, head property man. s
Tn the two years that the ticket committee has functioned
it has proved itself indispensable. Tickets for the basketball
games, football games, as well as tags for baseball games are
printed, sold and collected by this committee. The members of
this committee act as gatemen and keep order at all athletic con-
tests managed by Garfield. The committee is responsible not only
for the tickets for athletic functions but also for the printing,
selling and collecting of tickets for the Senior Night, Funfest and
the May Festival. The entire business of advertising these per-
formances falls upon the members of the ticket committee. To
be eligible for the office of chairman of this committee a boy must
have had at least one year of active experience. The present
chairman is Ray Ogden. lflill Bratt, Bill Wliitoii and Lee Hay-
ward make up the committee. Mr. Crawford acts as faculty
azfrlclcltl' u mm'r'1'lf1f
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FUNFEST MAR 25'24
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KQG N ixllwI..xN15 is of little value without a pilot to guide it: on
' the other hand, an experienced pilot is of little value unless
he has a good plane to guide, Mr. Kingsbury is the pilot who
guides toward success the plane of the Garneld orchestra.
This year, the orchestra has played a prominent part in the
activities of Garfield High School, helping to establish its reputa-
tion throughout the city. October 735, 15327, the orchestra played
at Broadway High School, "Gems from liatinkaf' by lfrimlg
"Gems from Yictor Herbert," by llerbertg 'Z-Xtlantis Suite," by
Safranak, and "Qverture, Morning, Noon and Nightfl by Van
Suppe. At a musical assembly which was held in February, the
overture "Mantana," by Vtfallace, was played. The orchestra,
under Mr. Kingsbury's direction. is now working on "The lligh-
wayman," the next cantata. The String Octette, composed of
Garfield students, has played at several noon luncheons. given
throughout the city. Hardly an assembly is given in which the
orchestra is not asked to take some part.
Not long ago the only atmosphere around schools was that of
study. Nowadays, there are other kinds of knowledge which are
considered as valuable, or more valuable, than the knowledge of
mathematics, history, or foreign language. One of the most
important of these is musical knowledge. Life would not be worth
living if it did not contain something beautiful. The people who
are members of the Garfield Orchestra get some of their beauty
out of life by taking part in the musical life of the school.
I PAGE S41
Junior rchessfurai and Band
0 fill the need of amhitiuus ycmungf musicians, the junior Orchestra
and llancl have taken their places in the scheme of things at Gar-
field. Klzmy clelightful numhers have heen given hy these groups at
The Seattle Daily Times has given the llzmcl excellent recrvgnititm by
:omplimeutiug them on the music furnishecl at lcmtlmall ganies.
Soaring above the present, these pupils, uncler the supervision and clirec-
tion of Mr. liiiigslmry anal Miss Chzlncller, are preparing themselves to till
the places in Mr. Iiiug'sl1ury's Seninr Orchestra, mezcle vaczmt by the gradua-
tion ul' some of its memhers.
The May Festival
ANY events crowd themselves into a successful school year,
and this year one of Garfieldls big events was the May
Festival. This event showed the result of work started at the
beginning of this year by the Glee Clubs and Rythm classes.
The Glee Clubs, under the able guidance of Miss Chandler
and Miss Gaul, worked determinedly from the very beginning of
the year on the "Highwayman,', a cantata by Alfred Noyes. This
year, instead of the usual Senior Glee Club, Boys' and Girls! Glee
Clubs were organized in all of the study periods. Part of this
large group of singers presented the f'Highwayman," the others
presented several shorter numbers.
The Senior Orchestra, under the directorship of Mr. Kings-
bury, practiced diligently on the accompaniment for the Cantata.
The junior Qrchestra, under the directorship of Miss Chandler,
rendered several selections. Much credit should be given Mr.
Kingsbury, Miss Chandler, and members of both orchestras for
the splendid work they presented.
Qld King Cole, a fantasy, was presented by the Rythm
classes under the leadership of Miss Jurgensohn. The trumpeters
and guards heralded the good old King, and his court ladies led
the way into the courtroom followed by the King and Queen and
fiddlers. A clever dance was then presented by the members of
the court to the tune that the fiddlers played. A grand procession
followed the King and Queen out.
The May Festival was presented May 4 and was a splendid
exhibition of the musical talent of Garfield.
GIRLS' GLEE CLUB
l PAGE 861
Hewitt, Alice Bell
BUYS' GLEE CLUB
Nancy Pritchard and Nicholas Mitchell had
charge of the Traveling Players, whose work it
was to prepare and present programs for the
different institutions. During the year two
programs were given, one at the Mercer Island
lloys Parental School just before Christmas, 1
and the other at the King County home. The i
eight acts on each program consisted of plays,
dancing and singing, all of which was Garfield talent.
One of the most active committees was the
Story Tellers, headed by Rosalia Morford.
Twice a week, since the beginning of the school
term, two girls have gone to the Seattle Day
Nursery to entertain the small children by
telling them stories.
The work of the Garden Growers, with N
Frances Dye as chairman, starts as soon as
the weather permits. Due to the lack of How-
ers during the winter months this committee
is inactive, but with the coming of spring the
girls take flowers to the hospitals.
At Thanksgiving time it has always been the custom at
Garfield to collect food from the various rolls and send it to
needy families. The Social Service Committee has always been
in charge of this work. About seven hundred dollars, Worth of
donations, not counting two hundred loaves of bread donated
by the Bakers, Union, were received at Thanksgiving this year.
Tn April the Social Service Committee sponsored a drive for
canned fruit, vegetables and soups to be given to the Seattle
Day Nursery. About four hundred and Hfty cans, valued at
sixty-Hve dollars, was the result of the drive.
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Xvlik.-X IIINKLELIAN GEORGE XvANDlZXVALL lluvcx INVERARITY PAT Mlxrokimo
Editor l?11si11c.x'.v lllgr. .41-rlidhar Sport Edilor
RIAY VFRUHER RUTH MILL!-31: JOHN Ffxsso FRANK EDIN
Sen-for Editor Junior Editor Asst. Bus. Jlgr. Adz'ertf.rfng Illgr.
Miss GIBBON Nl iss M.xcGow.xx MR. BIERRIAM
I.:'rcw1ry Adzdser .4 rt fltlzixcr Busincsx Adrixer
1112 publication of the 1928 Arrow adds another chapter to
the history of annuals at Garfield High School. Yera
Hinkleman was chosen editor for this year, and the following
comprised her staff: George Yandewall, business managerg john
Fasso and lfrank Edin, assistant business managers: llruce lnver-
arity, art editorg Pat Maiorano, sports editor: May Truher, senior
editor, and Ruth Miller, junior editor.
Faculty members who aided the staff were Miss Gibbon,
literary adviser: Bliss Blacflowan, art adviserg and Mr. Merriam,
Much credit is due to the students who aided llruce lnverarity
with the art work for the book. They were Powell llarnett, Tom
Renton, jack Campbell and Pat Maiorano.
The spirit shown by students in their readiness to work when
called upon has been a help to the staff this year.
To the excellent work of the business staff as well as to its
cooperation with the literary staff is due the financial success of
the 19728 Arrow.
Others to whom we are indebted for the success of our annual
are the Garfield Messenger, the Lumbermen's Printing Company.
the Seattle Engraving Company, and the Mushet Studio.
Faculty ',,,, ,.
Fl'l'SllIllk'll ...,,, ,, ,
Honor Soeiety ,,,,,,
Girls' Clnh, .,,.
Boys' Cluhn. , ,
Advisory lloards ,
Speakens Cluh ,,,,..,,
VVriters' Cluh ,,,,,,
Dehate ,,,,,,,,, .,,,,
Filipino Clnh ,,,,,...
Science Cluh ,,,,,
Senior Night ,,,,..,,
Stage Crew .,,, ,
Ticket Force ,,..,,,,,, ..,.. .
Makeeup Force ,,,,,.,.,,,, , ,,,.,
Hand and Junior Orchestra .,,,,,
Senior Orchestra .......,. ,, , ,
May Festival ,....,,,, ,,,... ,,,,
Arrovi' ...,,,..,, .,,.,,, ,
Coaches ,,......,..,,,,, , ,
Boys' Managers ,,,. .. .
Individual Football ,,.,.,,,,
First Team lfoothalln ,..,
Second Team Football ,
Freshman Football ...,,, , ,.,...,,,,,,,, ,
Individual llaskethalls. ,,,,, ,.,,,,.,, , H , ,
Soccer and Intramural Basketball ,,.,
Sophomore and Freshman liasketlmall, ., ,
Individual Baseball ,,,,,,,,,,...,, ,,,,,.., ,,,,,
First Team liasehall ...,,,,, , ., , ,. ,
Golf ,...,,,,,,..,,.,, ..,,,,,,,.. , .
Individual Track .,,,,,.,.. ,..,,,,.., ..,,,,
First Team Track ,,,,,,., . .,,,,,, ,,.., , ,,
Freshman anti Sophoinore Track
Yell Leaders ,,,, , ...,,,, ,...,, , ,
lloekeg ',,,,, , A, ,
Girls' Managersn .,,, ,,
tiirls' llaskt-thall, ,
Hasehall ,,,, , ,
Tennis , .
Golf ,, ,
Virginia Lee .lordan
IPM i 91
MR. TQRIIQR M,-.RY GOODWIN CLAYTON EIILLIER IEDNVIN VVHITING
Admser Editor Business Manager Adzfcrtising Manager
ROSALIA Mom-'ORD FENTQN RfKDFORD JIQNNII-: XIAZIEN
Mrlke-:If Editor S11ortEdi!or As5isfa11tEdz'tu1'
QD s Colonel Charles Lindbergh was the messenger of good-will
to Europe, so is the "Messenger'l the medium of good-will
among the faculty and students of Garfield.
At the same time, the "Messenger" is flying with the wings
of the mythical Mercury towards a splendid goal. Each year it
grows in strength and power: each year it becomes more and
more a necessity to the school.
The success of the "Messenger" this year, was due to the
fine co-operation of the faculty and students, the Boys' and Girls'
Clubs, and the various other organizations that aided in making
the HMessengerl' a real school paper. Gwing to the fact that so
few signed up for Newswriting during the first semester, every-
one on the staff served in nearly every position. A reporter was
sometimes feature writer, sometimes circulation manager, and
sometimes even sports editor.
Three of the staff held their positions throughout the year.
They were, Editor-in-chief, Mary Goodwing Advertising Man-
ager, Edwin Vlfhiting: Business Manager, Clayton Miller.
George Silver, Albert Levy, and Fenton Radford, served as
sports writers during the Hrst semester. Sophie Shapiro deserves
much credit for successfully Hlling the position of make-up editor.
The other members of the first staff were: Sonia Meyers, Oscar
Marbet, Frances Fairley, Jack Milstein, Frances Bryan, Rosalia
Morford, Nathan Krems, Jack Radinsky, Dorothy Stirn, Ger-
trude Thoni, Izora Clark, Jennie Mazen, Gertrude Jackson, Dottie
Lee Keating, Borghild Haugen, Frances Kinne, Milton Sell, Ben-
nie Rosen, Betty Price, Inez Kennedy, Julius Jacobs, and Virginia
Pierce, who served as girls' sports editor.
Those who edited the "Messenger" during the spring term
were: Jennie Mazen. assistant editorg Sonia Meyers. Jack Mil-
stein, Rosalia Morford, make-up editor, Fenton Radford, sports
editorg Nathan Krems, Jack Radinsky, Gertrude Thoni, Gertrude
Jackson. Dottie Lee Keating, Milton Sell, Inez Kennedy. Julius
Jacobs, and lletty Price.
Mr. H. M. llrier, newswritiug instructor, has directed the
publication of the "Messenger" during the past year.
The fact that sixty-two students registered for newswriting
in the spring semester shows that real interest is being taken in
the school publication. In the eight years of the paper's existence.
that is the largest number that has ever turned out, either in the
fall or spring. The "Messenger" is looking into the future. It
is striving to make improvement. that is, to make each issue better
than the last, and each year more successful than the one before.
The present staff looks forward to a large increase in circulation
next fall. lf this increase is realized, the "Messenger" will likely
be enlarged to a seven column paper. Wlith such a large class of
students trained in the ways of journalism and eager to begin on
the next volume of the "Messenger," its success is inevitable.
News iF lashes
owxlzb Svrvizsrlck and Rex Thompson, Garfield High
School students, were each awarded a medal at the
Citizens Military Training Camp at Camp Lewis last summer.
There were two companies at the summer camp and in each com-
pany one medal was awarded. The award was made for all-
around ability. VX'e feel quite proud of our boys.
nic creating of three lunch periods instead of two was the result
of the over-crowded condition at Garfield. This new system
was met with the instant approval of all the students, as it meant
the relief of the congestion in the lunch room. The first lunch
started at the end of third period, eleven forty, and lasted until
twelve ten. The second lunch period was from twelve ten to
twelve forty, and the third from twelve forty to the beginning of
tifth period at one ten. lt was a success.
N March fourteenth Garfield heard from her alumni, the news
coming in the form of a dance in the boys' gymnasium. All
Garfield Senior boys were invited to come and bring either a
senior or a graduate girl. Mrs. Anderson, Girls, Club adviser,
was the faculty representative in charge and Betty Agnew, chair-
man of the Girls, Club Alumni committee, was the student rep-
resentative. Ken Easter's orchestra furnished the music.
Iss lfiuncaz, librarian, is making a collection of some most
interesting exhibits for the library. They will be for use in
commercial geography, botany, Zoology, and home economics
classes. They will show the processes of making rubber, alumi-
num, cork, cotton materials, etc. There are to be about twenty
exhibits in the collection.
IEGINNING last year a Radiance Roll was instituted as a perma-
nent feature of the Girls, Club. Each year the girls of the
school vote for five girls who have been the greatest inspiration to
them. The names of those receiving the highest number of votes
are written into the book called The Radiance Roll. This year, be-
cause of a tie, six girls were elected, namely: Yirginia-Lee Jordan,
Margaret llenedict, Doris Mitchell, Dorothy McIntyre, Esther
Anderson and Mae Sim.
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BAXTER MORE VVIUTE VVHITSON XYHITMURE
OACH VliRIG11AM, head pilot, has the most enviable record of
any Seattle coach. In the last two years, he has turned in
two first division teams in football, two basketball championships,
fthe second won by a 'wonder teamuj and two undisputed track
championships. Brigham-coached teams have that colorful quality
that causes foes to be ever fearful of endless hidden power.
Coach liaxter is the leader of the Frosh and Sophomore
basketball teams and Freshman football squad. Last year his
basketball teams and Freshman football squad. Mr. VVhite, his
assistant, is pitching coach, and is well liked by both players and
The golfers are tutored by Mr. XYhitson. His teams are
always dangerous, and can always be expected to put up a good
In connection with his regular duties as physical education
director, Mr. More drills a tumbling team and wrestling classes.
Miss jurgensohn leads athletic activities among the girls.
She is ably assisted by Miss Vtfhitmore. Class teams are organized
ands-directed by Miss Jurgensohn, and a full year's program of
sports is carried on under her able direction.
The managers of athletics are
responsible for the victories of
Garfield's athletic teams. Theirs
is the work of drudgeryg the
heights of glory are not for
them, yet they plod on doing
menial tasks for the sake of Gar-
field and its athletic teams. Dave
Alhadeff was the head basket-
ball manager and assistant foot-
ball manager this year, and will
be rewarded for his services with
a silver cup. His co-operation,
and his leadership, made him a
success as a manager and a credit
Jack Alhadeff is another vet-
eran manager, He has faithfully
performed his duties in a credit-
able way. He has been a house-
maid, a trainer, a water boy, a
custodian of both lockers and
athletic equipment and, last but
not least, he has helped the mem-
bers of Garfield's athletic teams
by giving them his moral support.
John Reitze is known in Gar-
field as a manager of consid-
erable repute. lle has co-operated
with the head managers in every
way, and he is one of the boys
who plod on, doing tasks for
Garfield, not for the glory, but
for the sake of his school.
Alex Shulman is one of those
boys who come early and leave
late, after working hard at the
arduous task of a manager. He
has been a manager, now, for a
little over a year. During the
last year he has saved Coach
Brigham many a minute and
proved a valuable aid in keeping
the men in trim. He may be head
baseball manager this spring.
CAPT. BILL O'BRIEN, Guard
To captain 21 football team is far
from an easy jobg to captain it
well is an achievement. Bill acted
as player and captain in a way
that did him credit.
If there were such a thing as good-
natured dynamite, Don Packard
could be likened to it. He was
strong on both offense and defense.
As a tackle, Dutch had no equals.
His aggressiveness easily won him
a place on the All-City team.
Big things come in small packa
ages. johnny was a combination
of good humor and hard fight. He
was both dangerous and hard to
Dave was fitted with an important
trait-determination. He battered
his way through the opposition
like a snow plow. Dave made the
All-City second team.
When- Shafer hit the line he hit it
hard. He will play again next
To make a first team without any
previous experience is quite an
achievement. Ted didg men on op-
posing teams found him very "slips
pery" when they tried to handle
,Timmy wasn't exactly the largest
player on the squad, but what he
lacked in size, he atoned for in
clever playing. Jimmy will be back
Bill "worked" Ccorrectl for four
years to make the first team. He
had a hard place to fill, and any-
one who saw the Ballard game
knows that he Hlled it well.
Max had to work to get into the
line-up. Work was the keynote of
his success. Garfield loses a real
football player in Lembke.
Tom was an excellent combination
of brain and brawn. A team of
Tom Rentons would be unbeatable.
When Zedick broke into the line-up
he was a constant threat to any
linesman that tried to go through
him. He fought hard and well.
The football players that outwitted
Kel were few and far between. By
his graduation, Garfield loses a
Sharp-eyed Katz frustrated not a
few of the plays that came his
way. Gene was always ready to
give his best for Garfield..
Don transferred his track ability to
the gridiron with much success.
Don's principal virtue was his
speedfhe couldrft be caught.
The least t-hat can be said of Ted
is that he filled his position well.
Ted has two more seasons ahead,
and should easily win All-City
'fBill's kid brother" remains to
carry on the name O'Brien. Judg-
ing from the way he played this
fall he is destined to eclipse the
fame of his brother.
ll-first Team Football
NClEV, every so often, it becomes necessary for a school to
have what is termed "conditioning yearfl The 1927 season
doesnt exactly belong in that category, but the fact remains that
many here-to-fore untried men saw first team experience.
Three lettermen aren't much of a nucleus about which to
build a team. Coach llrigham was aware of this fact and began
to try out his new material. That the virtually "green" team
finished in fourth place is a monument to the Coach's labors.
None of the team was equipped with a superiority complex
when the day for the first match arrived. The highly-touted
Queen Anne Hilltoppers were the first opponents. Grimly flar-
field played and the final score read: Garfield. ti: Queen Anne. li.
The Roosevelt Roughriders were expected to win the victory
in the next game but the llulldogs had different ideas. Therefore,
Linstead, Mitchell Sz Company received a shocking surprise in
the form of a 7 to 6 defeat.
Undismayed the dopesters took heart and predicted that Ciar-
field would be overwhelmed by Lincoln. Again these prophecies
were a total loss, for the llulldogs handed the Railsplitters a 7 to 0
"Franklin hasn't a chancefi was heard before the next game.
But the best laid plans of mice and men, often go astray, however.
eleven Garfield Bulldogs entertained a higher opinion of the sage
that conceived this adage, when the Quakers upset the dope bucket
by winning, 12 to 7.
Another bitter pill to take was a ti to 0 beating from llroad-
way, but the team took it, fighting to the last second.
Sheer drive power was the feature of the best game of the
season, against Ballard. The final score was a 13 to 13 tie.
The members of the first team lettermenwvere, llill O'l!rien,
Bill Ralkowski, Dutch Schaab, Dave Riser, Johnny English, Tom
Renton, Don Packard, llill Shafer, San Zedick, Max Lembke.
Kelvin Greenstreet, Al Cfllrien, Ted Isaacson, Don Hall, Ted
Clarke, fini Davidson and Eugene Katz.
Second Team and Freshman
Illi second team ran into a series of had luck this year.
Queen Anne defeated them with a score of 12 to 6, Roose-
velt with a score of 6-O, Lincoln with a 10 to 43 score, and Cleve-
land with a score of 14-0.
Through the excellent playing of the Freshman football
team, Garfield has hopes of three successful seasons. The Babes
finished second, with a record of two games won, one lost. and
one tied. Garf1eld's potential champions include, Hearn, Higbee,
Crooks, Forsythe, Higday, Meredith, Frymuller, Cofflin, Thomp-
son, Long, Leighty, Curtiss, Sorrensen, Odom, Berman, Furman,
FRESH MAN 'l' IEA M
Dukes, IKIZRT Booc., Tm STERNOFF, Bon PEOPLE, Ion GILBERT
King, AL likcluxoiek
ellll Lea ers
oxen Leon Brigham has used the five-man defense in basket-
ball for several years, but this year We had a novel five-man
defense in football. XYhen things looked darkest, along came
our five yell leaders to lead the student body in the greatest de-
fense there is. a big yell for the team. In fairness to them, how-
ever, it must be said that it did not take a dark moment to rouse
them to action. They kept the team aware of the support there
was behind it by bringing a constant roar of enthusiasm and spirit
from the student body, and at times they used real strategy. The
work of these clever fellows was flashy and they were always
uniform in their movements. Their novelty tumbling acts were
great and helped amuse the crowd during the time between halves.
It might be said that. under the leadership of "Speed" Erchinger.
yell king. and his dukes, joe Gilbert. llert Boog. Bob l'eople. and
Ted Sternoff, the Garfield rooter section had a very noisy season.
HAROLD GLASER, Junior
Glaser was right there in the
pinehes, and always ready when
called upon. He should full one of
the guard berths next year.
JOE Toum, Junior'
joe is the product of Coach More's
intra-mural leagues. His defensive
play ranked with the best, and he
should make other teams Hsit up
and take notice" next year,
Dave was the flashiest man on the
squad, His specialty was pulling
close games out of the fire. The
school loses a valuable man by his
CLEMENT JONES, Junior
"Red," an important cog in this
year's team, was high-point man on
the squad. His bullet-like passes
from the side court made many
openings for his team mates. "Red"
was All-City forward. He will be
back again next year.
SAM ZEIJICK, Junior
Although hc was handicapped by
shortness of stature, Zedick was a
bulwark on defense. He will be
back next year to fill a place on
Bl"lg1l2lI1liS first five.
FENTON RADFORIB, Senior
'4Fcn" graduated from last year's
second team, and did it with a
bang. He was a lighter from the
starting whistle, and his graduation
will leave a big hole in the lineup.
AIARTIN BACIIER, Senior
Although he was ineligible for the
tirst four games, llarty made up
for lost time when he became eli-
gible. He will be remembered for
his feat of pulling the ilnal llroadl
way game out of the fire almost
single-handed. Marty was placed
on the ,Xllffity second team.
TED CLARKE, Scziiur
This year Teddy played his tirst
fast basketball. He will be remem-
bered for his sterling dependa-
bility and tight.
VVALT1-:R BROXVN, Soplzonmrc
Despite his inexperience, XYalt
played a "bang-up" game at C611-
ter. Ile will be back for the next
two years to hold down the tipeoff
CI.ARI:NcE BIAR H 1 Nu, Senior
"Chained lightning" itself is no
faster than "Iling" on a maple
court. He will be greatly missed
BOB SHAPIRO, Snfvlzomore
llob came up from last year's
Frosh team and proved his worth
in no undecided manner. He
should "burn up" the high school
league in his next two years.
PHILIP JANSEN, fmzim'
A newcomer to Garfield, Philip
made n place for himself by his
Consistency and fight. XYateh him
go next yeari
First Team Basketball
CD TARTING the season with what was doped out to be the weakest
team in the league, the Garfield Bulldogs fought their way
into the upper division of the play off, and had the satisfaction
of giving the leaders a great deal to worry about.
The first game of the season was with Ballard. Garfield gave
the Beavers the biggest scare of their season and it was only in
the last minutes of play that they were able to pull away. The
final score was 30-21. Lincoln and Queen Anne were the next to
come along, and both games resulted in straight defeats for Gar-
field, the former score being 30 to 25 and the latter 21-16. ln
the next game, a fighting Bulldog took down the Roosevelt Rough-
riders to the tune of 21 to 15.
At the opening of the second half of the season the hopes of
the team were strengthened by the return of Backer and Dye. two
veterans from last year's squad. Vtfith their help Garfield de-
feated Broadway 25-17' in the first game of the new semester.
Continuing its winning streak the team defeated Cleveland 238-16.
Franklin proved to be a stumbling block, the score being 238-113.
Despite this defeat, Garfield downed NVest Seattle and earned the
right to enter the upper division. ln the first two games of the
play off Garfield was defeated by Ballard and Lincoln. But all
the sting of defeat was taken away when Garfield for the second
time in the season conquered Broadway. The score was 27-25.
ln the final game of the season the big boys from the west side
were too much for us and took a slow game.
With the material developed on the squad the prospects for
the coming year look especially bright.
FIRST TEAM SQUAD
Sophomore Team Basketball
HE Garfield Sophomore Basketball Team, with a record of
four victories and four defeats, ended in fourth place.
In the opening game with Roosevelt the Sophs dropped a
hotly contested match, 10 to 16. The second year men then came
back in the Ballard game with the old Bulldog spirit and copped
a thriller by the tune of 16 to 12. The Sophomores were then
weakened considerably by the loss of their star center, Ed Owens,
through eligibility. They faced Lincoln in the third game of the
season with an inexperienced center, and lost 33 to 12. Franklin
was then humbled in the Garfield gym by the score of 25 to 18.
After losing the next two by close scores to Queen Anne and
Broadway, the Presidents finished the season by trouncing VVest
Seattle and Cleveland.
Eugene lYong, Morris Rose. and Ron lliles were the main
cogs in the Bulldog's machine. Other members of the team were
Ted Isaacson, Tom Yamasaki, Claude llekins, Al XVax. Bob
Lembke, and Ned Hergert.
nil Garfield Babes, under the able tutorship of Coach Bax-
ter, finished the 1928 basketball season in a creditable
fashion. Vtlinning live and losing three games, earned them third
place in the final standings. A speedy offense coupled with a
stout tive man defense was responsible for their good showing,
The Babes met defeat in the first game of the season at the
hands of Roosevelt, the final score reading 13 to 9. In the next
tussle the Pups won a thriller from Ballard 17 to 15. The Frosh
then took the short end of a hard fought battle with the Rail-
splitters 9 to T. After this game the Babes braced themselves and
went through the rest of the season successfully, winning four
and losing one.
The outstanding star of the team was 'fScooge'y Bitterman,
who captained them throughout the season and also led them in
scoring, amassing a total of 51 points. Others who made a credit-
able showing were Hliabeu Block, Harold Gilham, and Howard
Mar Hing. The other members of the team were "Red' Wlilkin-
son, joe Morrell, George Cain, Vllilliam Michaels, lfiill Wfood, and
Soccer and llntiramiulira Sports
HE 1927-28 soccer season was the most successful once since the advent
of the game to Garfield. At the close of an intramural tournament
an all-star squad was picked for the purpose of competing in an
inter-school tourney. The Bulldogs, in their first inter-school encounter,
made an impressive showing, swamping the Broadway Tigers by a 5-O score.
However, the Roosevelt boys left the Purple and White holding the sock to
the tune of l-0.
During the fall months, intra-mural and inter-class basketball tourna-
ments were held under the capable direction of Luther More, director of
physical education. The intra-mural hookers were divided into two divisions,
those over 110 pounds and those under. Jack Montgomerys team captured
the heavier boys' title and Al lNlax's midgets turned the trick in their league.
Each class was represented by two teams in the inter-class competition. High
honors in the first division were captured by the Seniors. The juniors walked
away with the second division championship.
CAPTAIN l'lARRY DYE
llarry served for three years on
the First track team. He participat-
ed in high hurdles, broad jump,
and is making a name for himself
in the high jump. He graduates,
.Xl was a star in the century and
220 and anchor man on our relay
team, Men like Al turn up only
once in Eve years.
Pat is an old standby, having
turned out for four years. He is
considered one of the hardest work-
ing half and quarter milers ever
turned out by Garfield. VYe will
miss him next year.
Hubby, a two year letterman, is a
sure point winner in the high jump,
high hurdles, and broad jump. He
is one of the best high hurdlers, if
not the best, ever turned out by
Tom is the best weight man Gar-
field ever had. He worked conscia
entiously for the good of the team
and will certainly be missed next
Bill, two year letterman, is a good
second man in the 100-yard dash.
He is also a sure point winner in
the broad jump. He will be missed
Bill is one of those men who blos-
som out in their Senior year. Bill
is a Hrst class miler. He leaves
us this year.
Bob got a slow start this season
on account of sickness. He will do
big things in the pole vault in his
two remaining years in high school.
Joe is a valuable man in the low
hurdle event. Much will be ex-
pected of him next year.
VVayne is a promising Sophomore.
He runs the 100 and 220 and will
beat his brother's time before he
Gilbert, a Sophomore, is a depend-
able man in the 220-yard dash and
a prospective hurfller for next yea1"s
George is a reliable point winner
in the pole vault and high jump.
He is a Junior this year.
Ed has been on the track squad
for three years and has streaked
many first places to Garfield over
the low hurdles. Ed also runs the
relay. Ile graduates,
Don has thrown the weights for
Garfield for two years. He is one
of the best in the city in his events.
Carl has run the half mile for the
last two years, and is a good miler.
He leaves us this year.
Dill ran the 880 in good time and
will be a valuable man in the 1929
middle distance team.
llill, although he is only a junior.
rates high as a. half miler. A lot is
expected of him next year.
Coach Brigham will lose a good
sprinter in Doug through gradua-
tion this year. He is proud to have
been a most valuable relay man,
s the 19728 track season gets under way, Garfield, as de-
fending champion, stands an excellent chance of repeating
her successes of the last two years. An extra large turnout of
over a hundred, together with his eight lettermen, furnished
good material for Coach llrigham to mold into a top notch team.
ln the sixth annual Home Track and lfield Meet. held
during the week preceding spring vacation, the top scoring was
done by the lettermen. In the track events we find Greenstreet
winning the high hurdles with Captain Dye secondg Shafer taking
the hundred from Noel: a reverse in 220 with Noel winning
from Shaferg Mathews taking the low hurdles: Xivard. the 440,
and W'hiton the 880. In the field events Lembke took the pole
vault with Albin runner-up: Dye and Albin tied for first in the
high jump with Greenstreet secondg in broad jump Greenstreet
cleared ahead of Shafer. ln tossing the discus and the shot.
Renton won with Packard as second.
As the Arrow goes to press there has been but one meet to
judge from. But since Lincoln was predicted as a "hard nut
to crack," Garfield's victory over that school and Cleveland in
the first triangular meet ought to be a good indication of the
rest of the season. The score was 63 to 59 with Cleveland netting
but one point. A city record fell when Greenstreet cleared the
high sticks in less than the record established by Corum last year.
Greenstreet also scored hrst in broad jump with Shafer second.
Al Noel took the hundred from Shafer, and also took the 220,
although Lincoln took the tops in the longer distance. Mathews
won the low hurdles and did well in the relay although Garfield
failed to score in this last event. Albin surprised by tying
.Captain Dye in the high jump, and Albin also tied for first in
the pole vault. Renton placed first in shot-put and discus with
Packard placing second and third. Others scoring were Sutton.
Anderson, Vvhiton, Price, Harrison and lllaiorano.
T is not a good policy to make positive statements relative
to the abilities of athletes until they have been seen in compe-
tition. Therefore, in commenting on the destinies of the Frosh-
Soph track squad, it is only safe to say that they nlook good."
Just how good they really are will be seen at the lirosh-Soph meet.
There are several promising neophytes on the Frosh squad.
Kellogg, Doremus, Crooks and Goodman handle the running
events. Gilbert and Mclntyre dominate the hurdles, jumps and
the pole vault, while Crooks and Gross are equally important in
The Sophomores, with a year of experience, appear very
formidable. VVayne Noel and Sather are the leading sprint
prospects. Greenwood, Pritchard and Rupp promise their oppo-
nents a hard fight in the middle distances. Pruzan, Roberts and
Lemcke handle the jumps. The latter is one of the school's best
vault men. The two redoubtables, Isaacson and Hoodless, will
toss the weights.
"Teach them while the're vounff it You would have cham-
.f 33 .
pious." is Coach Brighamis contention.
TVe shall see whether he is right.
CAr'rA1N lfRXYIN SCHAAB
Very little needs to be said about
llutchy. llesides being the best
pitcher ever seen in high sehool
baseball, he was also up among the
leading batters of the prep league.
llutch was a valuable man and
we'll miss him next year.
The baekstop position was taken
Care of in a very ettieient manner
hy a star. llave could always be
depended upon to eateh a good
game, and was always there when
a sure hit was needed. This was
l7ave's third and last year on the
"Red" was one of the best first
basemen in the league this year.
Besides having great fielding abil-
ity, "Red" hit like a veteran dur-
ing the entire season. Jones is
counted on as the star for next
lt takes a good man to fill a hard
position, so llave Riser was called
upon to cover third base. Dave
had a sure throw and was a hard
hitter. He is another veteran that
is counted on for next year.
Marty played consistent ball all
season on second base. He was
a good hitter and could be called
upon to deliver when the team was
in a pinch. Backer leaves this
Jim was a good outfielder and al-
though hc got off with a slow
start was Clouting the ball hard
and far by the middle of the sea-
son. He will be a good man for
I l"AGE 1161
CLARENCE RIAR ll ING
The surcst Helder on the team,
Clarence was always fo be de-
pended upon if the ball was hit
anywhere in the outfield. lling is
joe was a reliable relief pitcher,
and when called upon he hit the
hall like a veteran. Joe is only a
Junior and will probably bc a first
string pitcher next year.
Gene showed his ability with thc
hat and was given a chance in the
outfield. lle was sure to he on
hand when the ball came in his
direction. This is his last ycar.
Howie was a very valuablc man
to Carticld this year, He was a
hnished player and probably the
best shortstop that ever attended
the Eastside school. Baldwin will
be a certainty for next year.
Alden hit the hall like a big leaguer
this year, llc was a sure outfielder
and never let a chance slip through
his Fingers. llc will be missed
Al didn't see much action in First
team competition, but hc is only
a Sophomore and is looked upon
as heing capable of doing some
good hurling next year.
,loc was a newcomer to the team
this your and played 21 very good
gzmic in thc outfield whenever he
was culled upon. Joi: will not be
with us next year.
.lack wus zi good :ill around player
hut had some hard luck with an
ll iayizk AARONIX
Xlike could he counted on either
in thc- held nr at the hat and was
si valuable asset to the team.
.Xrnnin will graduate this spring.
Although Max wusn't thc first
string second basl-inan, he was zi
rv.-ry vzxluahlc relief player and
was rzllled upon to support thc
teznn in sevr-ral chase gzuncs.
Clyde was :i rclialmle outticldur and
although hc didn't src much zictinn
this season, he is looked upon as
gnud inzxtcrizil for next year.
llill cnnld hit thc hall hard and
fair and was also a very good
tin-lder. YYe :irc certain nf zi good
sa-L-mul haseinzm for next year, as
Nolte is only Z1 Junior,
Although only a Snpltoinme. llnwic
could hit and field very well, and
although he didn't play much this
yczn' he is expected to du big
things nf-xt year.
HE 1925 Bulldog baseball aggregation has endeavored to
uphold the famous tradition of the nines of the East Side
institution. All of them to date have placed in the first division
of the prep league. If the opening tussles are any criterion, the
Presidents loom to repeat last years pennant honors.
Although the team was handicapped from the start by poor
training conditions, the enthusiasm of the Garfield diamond squad
was not dampened.
Xlvith "Dutch" Schaab performing on the mound with his
classy pitching and heavy stickwork. the Bulldogs were feared
by all teams. Included in the array of creditable performers
were Dave Arine, a clever receiver: "Red" jones, Hossy first
sackerg Marty Backer, the keystone mang lflowie Baldwin, speedey
shortstopg and Dave Riser, hard hitting third baseman. The
Hy hounds who cavorted in the gardens were Alden Baunsgard.
left heldg Clarence Mar Hing, center held. and Eugene Katz and
Meyer Aronin alternating in right field.
Some of the members who performed well and saw service
were joe Staton, Paul Ritchie, Al O'Brien, Harold Gilham and
Louis Ubaghs, twirlers, and Neal Murray, behind the bat. The
inhelders were Howie Sylvester and lValt Brown on the first
cushiong Mack Lederman, second base: jack Williams, short
patch, and Bill Nolte, in the hot corner. The men stationed in
the outheld were Jim Davidson. Clarence Brooks, joe Tobin.
jack Martin, Eugene XVong, and Bill Renner.
The first game on the Bulldog schedule was canceled due to
the wet conditions that existed on the Franklin diamond.
The next encounter, and the first test for Garfield. was the
game played against Roosevelt on the Teddy field. The hard-
hitting tactics of the Bulldogs. behind the masterful pitching of
Schaab, who allowed but two bingles. spelled defeat for the
Rough Riders to the tune of a 9-0 score.
The next tussle with Queen Anne proved to be a batting
merry-go-round. Schaab pitched his usual superb slants. which
proved to be next to invincible, in addition to his two circuit
clouts. lt was a hard hitting affair and the final tally showed
the Bulldogs on the long end of a 21 to 4 score.
As the Arrow goes to press a successful season, under the
tutelage of Coach Kirk S. Baxter. is forecast.
l I Q
HIS year's tennis turnout was the largest turnout in the
history of Garfield. The contestants are now fighting for
places on this season's snappy aggregation.
The racquet wielders, led by Mr. More. our veteran coach
and physical education teacher, are expecting a big year, as a
large part of last year's team is back to defend the Bulldogs'
laurels on the clay courts. Led by Ted Clarke, three-year letter-
man, and including Tom Miles, George 1XlacClain, Clarence W'ebb,
Claude llekins and Ed Grell, all from last year's squad, the team
has ample reason to believe that it will be highly successful in this
This year, play will start April 30th, and Garfield will meet
every other high school. The first man and the First doubles
team from each school will enter an All-City Tournament to be
played in June, at which time a champion singles player and a
champion doubles team will be named.
l ry ii r
W4 iff ,zz 5,
gig 5.3 Q'
OLF in Garfield this year started three weeks after school
opened when some two score turf diggers gathered to play
for the annual fall golf trophy presented by Doctor Mitchell.
Great enthusiasm was displayed and after much hard playing
Quentin VVood emerged winner, after defeating Jack Radford.
1927 golf champion, in a closely contested affair.
During the winter the team was forced to be idle, due to
weather conditions, but with the coming of spring the boys once
again swung into action. The spring golf tournament to decide
the team of six men to carry the honor of the school upon their
shoulders was the first of the activities in golfing circles.
Following the spring tournament the regular inter-school
matches commenced. The Hrst match, which was a closely con-
tested affair with the Pine Street squad, was lost by just a few
Cleveland next opposed the East Side outfit but the younger
school was downed with ease.
The Rough Riders were the next to mix with scrappy llulldogs
and it was only when pressed to their utmost that the "Teddies"
To date these are all the games that have been played, but
Coach Wlhitson states that the remaining games are of a much
easier nature than the first three.
Those who have good chances of making golf letters are
lVood, Radford, lllitchell, Laube. Schwager. Galbraith and Cowan.
I PACE 1201
SENIOR IIUCKIQY Tl-LXM
llli hockey season was a very successful one for the girls'
hockey teams. The championship was won by the Seniors.
The following girls comprised the Senior team: lletty
,-Xronin, Thelma Beck, Hazel lllanlcenship. Louise Caldwell, Mar-
jorie Clacli. Yelma De Frances. Doyne Greene. Virginia Pierce.
Grace Portley. Thelma Rounds, Eleanor Smith, jane Scholl, Tlelen
Kelly. Mary Rose, llelen Foisie. Bertha Schwartz, lletty Agnew,
Norma Cochran, Regina Levy, Florence Miles, Helen Treviere,
Margaret Truax and Grace Bailey.
The junior team was comprised of Margaret Benedict. Mary
Truher, Mary 'lane Pease, jane Chandler, Mary jane Perry, Inger
XYangsness, Katherine llenderson. Della llalch, Maxine llurns,
Helen Sullivan, Rose Gold, Pat McClure, Margariethe Guth, Mary
McCrory. Mercedes llaryey, Kay Nealy. Florence llenedetto,
Jane Roberts, Muriel Stohlton. Sylvia Perlman, Mildred Crooks.
Yirginia Peace and Beatrice Ovcoy.
To the Sophomore team belonged Ella Arnold. Constance
llarker, Lillie llrown, Rose Egrin, Ida Fink. Lena Guervitch,
Neta llartsheld, Mildred vlohado, Frances Madrid. Ethel McNeil,
Gene Pass, Yehna Peeples. Audrey Showerman, Charlotte Thomp-
son, Frances Turnham, Donalda Yerge, Emma Yiess. Margaret
Mann. Doris lVelJl9, Eva Aronson, Jane lXlcCreary, Sol Ovadia.
Lawanna Cottin, Helen Sampson. Bessie McXYalters and lda Gold.
The Freshman girls who played soccerehockey were: Elsie Tollafson,
Babe Sholtz, Phyllis XYettriclc, Elizabeth Foisie, Mary Pirley, Vx7ilma Foster,
Helen lJePierris, Marjorie Murray, Pauline XYettrick, Edna Green, llelen
Priggs, Virginia Victor, Rhoda Lupton, Frances Stetson, Kay McCreary,
Hazel Walters and Ruth Foisie,
I Pauli 121 I
JUNIOR H OCKEY TEAM
SOPIIOMORE HOC KEY TEAM
FRESHM .KN HOCKEY TEAM
5 ENIOR HAS li lCTB.Xl.l. TEA Nl
An. to the champs, the juniors, who this year won both the
preliminary and final basketball tussels without a defeat
chalked up against them. They did not win, however, without
some rather close calls when they played the other teams. The
Sophs had them running fast for a win when they played, and
only because of a last minute rally was the winning basket scored
for the Juniors.
The Frosh were a real threat and are conceded a chance of
being a winning aggregation next year. XVhat their team lacked
in practical experience was made up by perseverance and an un-
divided interest in the game.
,Xn upset was staged when the Seniors were beaten out of
first place. They were given an even break to capture the title
but were followed by a jinx and settled in second place only after
some hard contests. The team showed up well in the practice
tilts but played off form for the rest of the season.
Regardless of the fact that the Sophs finished close to the
bottom they are an up and coming young team and will fight hard
for a top place next hoop season.
lt is not an easy task to teach girls the necessary points of
basketball in the short time given the instructors, and yet good
team work and good sportsmanship were brought forth this year.
Bliss llurgensohn, and her able assistant, Bliss VVhitmore,
deserve a great deal of credit for their tireless efforts in molding
winning teams from the raw material given them to work With.
I PAGE 1231
,I VNIO R Il.XSKli'I'l3.XI.L TEAM
Lf?" Wi li-, ,
SOPIIOMOR Ii BAS liIi'1'l3.XLL TEAM
L. Qu- " I it
FRESHMAN BASKETBALL TEAM
Iss XYIIITMURE was greeted, this year for girls' baseball,
by 1230 girls. The lfreshinen were the most numerous
with GTQ Sophoniores second, with 25g juniors third with
and Seniors last, with lfi. The increase of 58 over last year
shows the girls' liking for outdoor sports.
Class 111Zll121gCl'S were chosen by the girls: Doyne Greene.
Seniors: .lane Roberts, Juniors: Mildred -lahoda, Sophomore:
and Mayme llelntyre. lfreshinan. These girls had a definite
purpose in mind and that was to select the most capable. most
reliable and rnost deserving persons to fill the positions required.
A great deal of sportsmanship was shown by all the girls.
They were taught to listen to the uinpire and never to dispute
a decision once made, Many of the girls were given a chance
to show their skill in uinpiring. Clear thinking, on the part of
the girls, was another thing required. They learned to throw a
ball where it was needed, and at the same time, if it was possible.
to watch each rnoyeinent of running players on the opposite side.
Points were given to the girls, which went toward their
big HG." One hundred points and class numerals were awarded
to the first tearn. titty points to those of the second team and
twenty-live to those pupils who turned out consistently but failed
to inake a teain.
'PENN IS TEAM
QQIYIERY year tennis is becoming more popular. This means that
S J there is greater competition among the players and more
honor in being a champion,
There were two tournaments held this year, one in the fall,
which was a class tournament, and one in the spring, which was
open. The spring tournament was divided into two groups,
beginners and advanced. Miss VVhitmore coached the beginners
and Miss jurgensohn was the coach for the advanced players.
Marion McNamara was the fall champion.
Fifteen girls turned out for the advanced spring tournament.
They were: Rose Wooclley, Elizabeth Jackson, Evelyn VVilliams,
Agnes Haugen, Betty Aronin, Mary Goodwin, Rose Gold, jane
Roberts, Mildred Crooks, Mary Lou Morrison, Marion McNa-
mara, Filomena Merlino, Mary Rose, Charlotte Fletcher, and
Garlield will have a number of advanced players next year
if all the beginners continue as enthusiastically as they began.
The following forty girls turned out: Sylvia Pearlman, May
Duncan, Babe Scholz, Vera Amallef, Helen Kelly, Doris Droski.
Theresa Greyerbiehl, Charlotte Harris, Catherine Morrissy, Vir-
ginia Pesce, Dorothy Vlfhiting, jane Chandler, Jessie McCulloch,
Ruth Spear, Marion Kindred, Marion Spencer. Rose Harowitz,
Rachel Slosse, Eleanor Stebbins, Natalie Leder, Elizabeth Foisie,
Evelyn Krupp, Martha Anderson, Bonita Harvey, Esther
Newman, Edna Green, Rachel Ilenezna, Eleanor Gawne. Sadie
Salomon, Gertrude Aronsan, Dorothy Brown. Muriel Parker,
Fusako Matsumate, Catherine Smith, Helen Riggs, Yoshiko
Funoi, Ina Burnside. Ernestine Jordon and Elizabeth Sanstrom.
HO says that golf is an old man's game? If any one still
believes this ancient theory he is invited to step into the
girls' gym some Thursday afternoon. Rain or shine, for better
or for vvorse, the girls' golf class is always there, working so that
they may learn to play golf like Bobby jones or Mr. Porter.
The class has been exceptionally willing and earnest this year,
trying hard to adapt themselves to the suggestions of Mr. Porter
and Miss -lurgensohn. Much credit should be given these tvvo
for their sacrifice of time and patient effort.
For the first time in the history of girls' golf at Garfield a
tournament is to be held. Many have been planned, but because
of lack of ability in the class, have always been put off. This
year, just for experience, a real tournament is arranged. The
girls are to be handicapped and everything run off in regular
This year's class is regarded as a great success-a success
which makes the future years look promising.
IPAGE 1 271
1R1.s' athletic managers were chosen this year by a new
method, one that has proven very efficient and satisfac-
tory. Tn previous years each class chose one girl to manage all
sports. Now one girl represents each sport throughout the entire
year. This plan gives more girls an opportunity to make a
numeral and each individuals work is lessened.
The managers duties are many and varied. During the
hockey season all sticks, shin-guards, and balls are kept in tip-top
shape. Basketball has its tasks, also, for all team emblems, balls
and nets must be cared for. In baseball, archery and track, balls.
bats, arrows and bows are repaired constantly. Not only are
these girls repairmen but with the aid of the coaches, they must
also help pick the final teams.
Managers as well as team members must have a good scho-
lastic standing to enable them to get their numeral and points for
a big NG? '
Girls who made numerals for managing hockey are Jane
Hodgson, Eva Aronson, Mary Truher, and Thelma Beckg for
basketball, Rose Adatto, Margaret VVann, Margariethe Guth, and
Thelma lleckz for archery, Louise Caldwell: hikes, Jane School:
for splash parties, Helen Kelly: for baseball, Doyne Green, Ruth
Roberts, 'lean Mclntosh and Mildred Iahodag for golf, Kathleen
Nealyg tennis, Mary Rose, May Duncang for volley ball, Donalda
Yerge, Helen De Parris.
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- - IQ27-28
C. W. Chamberlain 86 Co.
Fruits and Produce
Western and Spring
Firms on this page and
the next page
supply the Lunchroom
Mueller Food Products Co.
For Mueller's Mayonnaise
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813 Seventh Ave. So.
IP G1-1 1341
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1zo.xN1Zic1: L.xi:o1:, as represented by the Ameri-
can lfederation of Labor, is a great construc-
tive force in the development of economic
growth as applied to industrial relations. The millions
of organized workers of this country have brought
about great economic changes for the betterment of
labor and for the welfare of the nation at large.
XYorkers must be given a right to organize and
through collective bargaining have an effective voice in
determination of conditions and terms under which
they shall be employed. There is no question but that
the application of this philosophy has made consistently
for betterment of conditions of employment, and be-
yond that for promotion of human happiness.
Organized Labor as symbolized by the American
lfederation of Labor leads to better wages, fewer hours.
improved working conditions, hygienic working condi-
tions for women in industry which makes better living
conditions and more leisure time for education and
SEATTLE LABOR U NIONS
As 1'cjH'csC1zfed by the
CENTRAL LABOR COUNCIL 0
Seattle and Vicinity
BUILDING TRADES COUNCIL
Special addition of
from 335.00 up
O. A. NISSON
2805 E. MADISON ST.
"Yun give your clerks two weeks'
Vacation every year, dont you. Mr.
Tintuckiu asked the friend.
'ZX month," grunted the eminent
"Yr-s. The two weeks I gn on my
vzlcatum and txyn weeks xxhen they
go on theirs."
Gm: "Sho talks txxice :ls much as
other gurls dn."
Gee: "Ycs. she has a dnnhle chin."
Frnsliz "I XX'1l1ll to ask ll question
about Z1 tragedy."
Eng. I ro! : XX ell:
Frush: ukkilllll is my mark
"XX'hy did Ikey invite only mar-
ried people to his wedding?"
"1Yell, in that way he figured that
the presents would he Clear profit,"
XYziiter: "XYl1C1'L"Stl1Zlt paper plate
'aye you with your pie?"
Frnsh: "Oh, I ll1U1l,?Ql1l that was
First linlfer: "XYhat's your handi-
Secnntl Golfer: "Ny clnhsf'
"Is he dnmh?"
"XYhy, hwy, he's sn dnmhvhe hlncks
hat every time he puts it nn!
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Cars Called For E Delivered
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Glass Hardware Paint
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MILLWORK AND FIXTURES
Screen Windows and Screen Doors
Mouldings of All Kinds
2619-25 EAST MADISON
Phone EAst 0198 Res. PRos. 0109
Madisonian Barber Shop
AND BEAUTY PARLOR
28th and East Madison EAst 9916
Irwin E. Grandstrom, Prop.
We keel: Garfield Students Trimmed
EAS! 9346 G. MIYOSHI, Prop.
All Kinds of Fresh Fish
2730 E. Madison St., Seattle
Garfield High School Arrow
PRICED TO GRADUATES
Lumber Exchange fBuilding
Arthur E. Bane
Groceries and Meats
3204-6 24th Ave. N.
"XYl1atls your idea of a piker?"
Hour: "A fellow who travels i11
the subway to get his clothes pressed."
It was a good play, hut one 1112111 i11
the gallery started to boo.
"Chuck him over the rails," shout-
ed the rest of the galleryites.
Then, amid tl1e scuffle, a mild little
woman ill the stalls below stood up
a11d cried excitedly:
"Oh, please, Clllllil throw him over
the rails. Kill him where ill' is."
FRED T. HANSMAN
FRESH AND SMOKED MEATS
POULTRY AND FISH
2304-6 24th Ave. No. EAst 8044
XYhat's tl1e matter? I wrote au
article O11 fresh milk, a11d tl1e editor
"Have you heard the latest?"
hISI1it out yet."
Teacher: "NYhat is the league of
nations Composed of, Ethel?"
Ethel: "I Clflllit follow tl1e bush
league baseball." A
He: "They're goin' for a toueh-
She: hliorridl How soou will
they be back?"
L U S T I G D R U G S
24th N. and E. McGraw
Phones EAS! 9668 and EAS! 4555
Judge Qto wo111a11 eharged with
arsollji "NYl1y did you l1ur11 your
e111ployer's house down?"
Prisoner: "I wauted to see my
sweetheart 111 a hurry, and he being 21
"Are11't you wearing ll costuiue to
the mask ball ltllllglltfu
"Ye, I'111 going' to
111 a sling' and go as
wear lllj' arm
the PFIIICC ol
ROYAL DRUG C0.
2300 24th Avenue N.
"Now I kuow why they call these
"How is that?"
"Because they climb so much."
He: "Pardon me for walking' on
She: 'tOh, that's all right: I walk
ou tl1em myself."
G. C. BAYNE
Gasoline and Motor Oils
2625 East Montlake Place, Seattle
Phone EAst 4945
EJHKHNG THE Koons
or 'lfiz-Us ANNUAL
Youoll give credit to
your competent school
staff which produced it
. . . and then, youill not
forget its printers, the
that each year produces
thousands of such
annuals for 11131157
discrimin ating high
schools Hlld colleges
t h r o u g h o ut the great
Henry Building, Seattle
'Printing that p enetrates!
l i 'F
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