Garfield High School - Arrow Yearbook (Seattle, WA)

 - Class of 1929

Page 1 of 150

 

Garfield High School - Arrow Yearbook (Seattle, WA) online yearbook collection, 1929 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1929 Edition, Garfield High School - Arrow Yearbook (Seattle, WA) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1929 Edition, Garfield High School - Arrow Yearbook (Seattle, WA) online yearbook collection
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Page 10, 1929 Edition, Garfield High School - Arrow Yearbook (Seattle, WA) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1929 Edition, Garfield High School - Arrow Yearbook (Seattle, WA) online yearbook collection
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Page 14, 1929 Edition, Garfield High School - Arrow Yearbook (Seattle, WA) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1929 Edition, Garfield High School - Arrow Yearbook (Seattle, WA) online yearbook collection
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Page 8, 1929 Edition, Garfield High School - Arrow Yearbook (Seattle, WA) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1929 Edition, Garfield High School - Arrow Yearbook (Seattle, WA) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 150 of the 1929 volume:

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Iiclill ll"i11'Cl1iL'f ,,,.. .......I',ll. 1'oT'1'1i1z Business BIZIHZIQCI ',,w, .,.,..,,,,,,,,, ,,..,. l ' 'RANK Enix ,Nssistzult liusiucss Blllllilgtl ',,,,,,,, ..'l'ml SIIIQLQIIAN ,Xssislzmt llusincss RIZLIIZIQICI ',,,, ,,....' K IARK ODEL1. Swim- Iidimx ',,, , ,,,,,.. I QL"1'11 M11.1.li1: juuio1"ICdito1' ,,,,, , Sports lidiwr .,Y,A, ,....l31f:SsIl2 RICXYAf.'l'1iRS ,,,,I1II.I.DILIICIl41 ,Xrt liclitm ',,,,,, ,. .,...A, Lilaxla XYON1: Ilusincss Aclvism- .... ,,,,,, R IR. ll1i1:1zLxA1 I.itCl'Zl1'j' Advism 'Y,,,, ,Y.,,, X Tlss fillzlsox Art .Xdvisor ..,.., ,, ,, K llss UROXYX .Xl ' IQNOXYT. 111171 I Nl ICNTS S1i.x'r'rI.1i IiN41l4.xx'l Nu Um, I.L'MHllRMEN S Pl!lX'l'lN11Qt'i 4'1mMm:c1.xx. PIIU'1'0S fQl1NI1IIANNIiR S'l'l'IllUS flledication Qza C60 the student body of Garfield High School which has gained that spirit which makes champions in scholarship as well as athletics, the Arrow of 1929 is dedicated. Cdoreword 93 N producing the Arrow this year's staff has endeavored to make a hook which records the activities and accomplish' ments of Garfield l-ligh School. lt is our desire that you may cherish this mirror for the reflections it gives of an eventful year. Gable of Gontents ,-Xnuual Staff ,Yw,.., Dedication Y,,,, Foreword ..v,.. Faculty ..... Principals .v,,. bemors ......................,A.,... ,.... COl1llUC'llL'611lC11t Speakers ,,,, ,,A . .Iuumrs ..A,....,Y,..,,,A,,,,,,,,,,,, SOIJIIOINUFCS .... Ifrcshmcu 7,,,,,,,. fJI'gZl11iZZlliOIlS ..,,,,,,.. .,.., BILISIC :md Ilramzl ...A. PIUJIICEIIIOIIS ....,,,,,, ,,,,, A-Xthlctics A,,,, Features ,,..,,,,,,. YY,,, 1 AXdvcrtisc1ne11ts PML 'J .f 11 1. 17 11 I3 3C -Ji til S1 E93 .33 .x ,,...1,fl 0 D .u I '1 i In Ggffemoriam sk, Roy Wickham Helen Harris Myrtle Hughes , f-f ,f f, V J s 5 P? '- f - avg 27 'W I M, AI., X Z ,L IV 5. i f ,,,yY gli: 71710- ' :Z FW ":21..'4.',d2-1957 72: 75597 f Y . ,MA . . sr Y , lg N Y N X E Q il? 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N 5,4 0 12211 QW U AJ k Q Wj,.,, Q , ' 1 ,211 , ww . g , "-- 1f',Q ', f f ,1 rg, gflfjfffg ' xv ,ZW ' ,fm .J Y E521 Z ,110 -4.1 For now ffm Held if not fm' of U 'fze21'a iw mm! give Zfzc 'world ez proof Of ziaadf, 7101 wordf. 1IL"r1.l: p, r yi: 5- y - 5 '- 1 3 - J- GQ 'V u ' 1' ' ' f ls gE!,xIIf1" 1f' m TTIF Q I v I F5 1 . , xf.+"1 f4erf Lif Qf 5, A ,xg V44-, sggllk ,D M. g5!j,,',,2f-,, b'A X . f r. , wg ,Q M , wif vww 6 .351 gi Vi , 1 4,,3 W,ff j.v , I V X f' 4 ,ig H H 5-f5 "rw"""' P 119 947 'Q 2'- ,z'fw"' ' . 1947! fb, ,L f 1 ,iki i 353 1 V"V Aw iffyff fi 5 v , f vi? -ifx xa gf ijix Jw ' 'Q T ii' f ' nf: f-- ff 5, - .V :wg V, Y? f WW '-ff QW , 5' " ,Gill f fl? -x 'v " E'-" 5 f 1 4- 4'-To 4- -5 ' X 4522 ' Elf" 155414 7 "F X " N -eww lg 12 xi, 4 f ' in 'Q -E I Qrmt Ifzingf thru' gmalwt !l!IZlll'dJ' ara mffz iU'U'd, wind than they Jhifzv. IlE.xL'xmx'r ANU FI.rc'1'cH1-1R. l ,A-. 'fi ' ix I "s :exi- B 4 Q- :E Z f ZW . 5 7 74 ' " 3 fi ,J -'-i.i:,j : ,f1f.' 'O TE ,viii 'KIW " X 'il 7 Q Xw E? EQ JKJT ' a- --- '43 -ff? S E if A- f fl : ref- , - f,, m xg -iff! ,M 5 5 3 fTii?Ziv'vf+ 5 f ,A sg-E if f f ' 31 1- , ' ,vi ff F ff X ,f 2, 1 ' Q ' if 'ffj Y? S4 7 EW, 1 'f 2 K f f 'Sig if jj 5 125, If M ff - f 5 E Thus fm' out our fortune keepx cm upward course, elm! we are gmdaf with fwreallzx 0 f fuictory. HENRY VI. E"ACUi?Y The Facult N any organization, be it little or great, the working corps is changed as little as possible from year to year, so it is in Gar- field's faculty. ' There have been a few changes, however. Miss Randall re- turned at the beginning of the year to her place in the English department after a year's leave of absence. She attended the Uni- versity of Chicago, where she received her Master's Degree. Mrs. Erickson substituted for Miss Dearborn who was ill. Miss Spie- seke was added to the history department. She spent the previous year in traveling around the world, and attended Oxford Uni! versity in the spring quarter. Mr. Crawford who taught General Science at Garfield, was replaced this year by Mr. Johnson who was principal of the Edmonds High School last year. Mr. Craw- ford is in the high school at Yuba City, California. Mr. llarton substituted for Miss 'fhomson the first semester. Miss Thomson traveled in South America while she was absent. Miss llrown re- turned after a year's leave of absence, to the art department. She traveled around the world while away from Garfield. Miss Mc- Gowan, who took her place last year, is teaching at Northwestern l'niversity at Evanston, lllinois. Miss Chandler, who was a part time teacher in the music department last year, taught in the junior high schools this year. She was replaced by Mr. Cook, who attended the Lfniversity of Xllashington last year. The place of Miss Pederson, who left Garfield after she was married in Novem- ber, was taken by Miss Moody, of the class of 1928. The steady increase in GarHeld's students necessitated the ad- dition of four new part-time teachers at the beginning of the sec- ond semester. Mr. llorst was in the Industrial Arts department the last two periods of the day. In the morning he attended the University of W'ashington, studying for his lN,laster's Degree, Mrs. Smith was added to the Home Economics department. Mrs. Swift taught in the Commercial department. Miss lllackaller, who taught part time in Garfield last year also, taught art the past semester two periods each day. Twelve MR. PORTER MR. UANSELMAN I'r'1'zzcif11l Vice-Prilzcifval Mr. Porter's Message N its original use the word "Champion" meant a l:1g'llICI'. Later it was used to mean a defender. The Word "Championship" has now come to mean thc award given to those who excel in competitions of any sort. l be- lieve the 1922? Arrow will excel other editions because each year we strive to achieve greater accomplishments. ln its excellenceof achieve- ment the Arrow becomes a defender of the hest traditions of the school. f X ' fl, f 1 Thirteen lllrs. Anderson Mr. Bashorc Mr. Baxter Mr. llriglmm Miss l ucklcv Miss Bird Mr. Brier Miss Brown Miss Nudge Miss 151.1111-. Miss Burns Miss Cliarroin Mr. Cook Mr. Cunningham Miss George-.on Miss Gibbon Miss Grady Miss Groves Miss Hollingsliead Miss Hoppock FOIll't6E1L Department of Faculty P'7"i1ZC'ipl1l-GEORGE N. PORTER Vice-P1'im'if1al-E. E. HANsEr.MAN Clerks-RUTH HYDE, GRACE Moonv, FERNE THOMAs ENGLISH Mary E. Walters Head of Department Jewel Erickson Aletha Thompson Louise Pugh Anne Pugh Marie C. Saeman Dorothy Gibbon Florence Welts Ruth Isaacs Alice Morse Edith Macintosh Mary Groves May Randall Howard Brier Miss Hunt Miss Hyde Miss Isaacs Mr. johnson Miss Johnson Miss Jones Miss Iurgcnsohn Miss Knight Miss Lloyd Miss McIntosh Mr lVlerriin1 Miss Mundy Mr. More Miss Morse Miss Nadeau Miss Ogden Miss Pcltnn Mr. Peters Miss Pugh Miss Pugh SCIENCE Clifton Smith George S. W'ilson Head of Department Martha Johnson A. Lincoln Schmalle Leslie R. johnson Marion W. Thomson llflATH EM ATICS E. E. Hanselman Head of Department Catherine Buckley Ida R. Charroin Sherman L. Merriam Mary Ellen Fields Margaret Lloyd H1sToRY Mary E. Knight Head of Department Leon H. Brigham Nancy Emerson Jones Gertrude Hoppock Henry W. Peters Alice Spieseke Ethel W. Anderson L. E. Bashore Kirk Baxter Fifteen Miss Randall Miss Saeman Mr. Schmalle Mr, Simmons Klr Smith Miss Spiesekc Miss Thomas Miss Thompson Miss Tliomson Miss XX alters Miss VYelts Mr. XYhite Miss XYhitmore Mr. NYhitsou Mr. XX ilson Sixteen L.xNc:U.xc:12 Anna Pugh Mary Groves Anna Pelton Caroline Ogden Laura Hollingshead Josepha Burns Music Milford Kingsbury Parker Cook CoM MERCIA1. C. Ernest XN'hite Head of 1JC?f7Cll'fllII'llf Earl T. Wliitsoii Dagmar Georgeson Marietta Edwards Flora L. Nadeau Emma M. liird Clifton Smith Helen Swift CixM1Q1:.x- Mrs. Edwards Mr. Kingsbury Home ECONOMICS Jean llurns jean Hunt Lucy Smith lNDUs'r1u.xL .XRTS Harry B. Cunningham Charles Simmons Claude Horst fl'11vs1cyxL EDUc.x'r1ox Eva Iurgensohn Pearl Whitiiiore Luther More Kirk Baxter ART AND DEs1GN Anna Earl Grady Amy Brown Mary Louise Blackaller LIURARY Jessie M. Budge Snx' TE,xc111sRs Mrs. Field Mrs. Erickson SENIGHS George Albin John liannick Mark Odell John Perine Presidcnt Vice-l'1'esident Secretary Treaszrrer Miss Groves Miss Dearborn Adf'x'scf' Alf7f'fSZ1' Seniors HE class of '29 is at last approaching commencement day toward which for four years it has been so valiantly striving. The reaching of this goal is a praiseworthy achievement which has been attained by four long years of patient and persistent en- deavor, by diligence and by zealous determination on the part of eager members of the class, and their triumph has been partly pro- claimed by conferring on them the long-desired title of Seniors. The success of the class of '29 has been due in part to the able and ingenious guidance of the class advisers, Miss Groves and Miss Georgeson, whose untiring efforts and words of encourage- ment have spurred the students forward. Confidence, too, was in- spired by the reliable and ambitious class officers: George Albin, president, john Bannick, vice-president, Mark Odell, secretaryg and john Perine, treasurer. The members of this class have always taken an active part in the school life, both academic and social, and they have always been ready and willing when called upon to give service. During the four years, they have been the leaders in all school organiza- tions and they have proved their ability in public speaking, dramatics and debate, as well as on the athletic field where many of the members have filled important positions on the various teams. Many of the students in this class belong to the Honor Society and some of these have earned enough points to enable them to retain the Gold Seal Pin. As the school year draws to a close, the class of '29 nears its much desired goal and leaving a lasting mark behind, will soon bid farewell to Garneld. Eighteen Senior Honor Roll Anderson, Ethel Baker, Marion llalch, Della llerolski, Joseph llogue, Betty llrookbank, llrnce llrown, Gertrude llrown, llarry Chaiken, Leo Chandler, Jane Chinn, Xyillllllll Crossen, Jack Delaloye, Lucile DeLeon, Joseph lileishnian, Naomi Funk, Betty Galbraith, James Gottstein, Eloise Grodstein, Saralette llanselnian, Rheneta llara, Iwao l larvey, Mercedes l Ienderson, Pfnnna llewett, Alice Belle l lorowitz, Rose llooey, Josephine lsham, XYinifred james, Florence jarvi, Sylvia Jensen, James johnson, llazel liahan, Charles Keating, Dottie l.ee Kimura, Osamu l.anbe, Xxvillllllll l,CIlllDlCE', 1Xl2lXllllC l.owen, Leslie Luke, lfdwin McClure, Patricia McCulloch, jessie Mclntyre, Frances llliller, Ruth Mortord, Rosalia llosler, Grace Klnsson, Pentield Nelson, Gussie Ne Page, Jack Osborn, Mary Ota, Amy l'z1rker, Abe l'erhn::n, Sylvia Perry, Mary jane Price, lletty l'esce, Virginia Powers, Verna Renton, Thomas Roberts, Ruth Rock, Roberta Szunples, Bonnie Szlrchin, Theodore Schenk, Florence Schwartz, lllary Snyder, Bertha Snyder, Charles Tzzkayoslii, Masako Tosi, Mary XYallcer, Lillian XX'z1lthew, Jim XYZIIIQQSIICSS, Inger NN'eissman, M athew XYhiton, Vvllliillll Yaniaski, Minoru Yamada, Yoshiko COMM ENCEMENT SPEAKERS Rosalia Morford Rhenetta Hanselman Valedictarian Sulututorlfm Nancy Pritchard Jim NValtl1ew Ruth Miller ,Tim Galbraith Nineteen 71Zl'L'l1fj' AARON, PIIILIP J. Entered from Nlontlake. Activities: Ilikc Comm. H.47C'11j' 'ZUI'f1I 11i111, 11111151 1111111 11i111, IIC xjvcuks L11t111."' ADAMS, MARTHA E. Entcrcd from Longfellow. Activities: Costume Mistress. UAIUTC1' 1111 111111 111o111e11t, 171115 tlzrifiy 111111 t111111g11ff111 of 0f1ICl'5.U ALIZIN, GEORGE IR. Entered from East Seattle. Activities: Track 1, 2, Si, 4, First Team Ftllltljlill 4, Advisory Iluarsl 4, '1'reasurcr -lunior Class, Presiflent of Senior Class. ".-I 111111115 1711111 111111 N011 11'1.'1711 115' 1110 gi1'1,v."' ALEXANDER, MIRIAM BELLE Entcred from Stevens. ".S'tt'1:Ut .v1111'11' 111111 Pretty 1111i1'."' ALIIAIJEFF, DAVID Entered frown La-sclti. Activities: Athlctic Mgr. l, 2, 3, Hcarl Iiusketball Mgr. 3, Atlilctic Comm. 1, 2, ZS, Opera 1, 2, Cantata 2, Zi, Funfcst 2, Entcrtainmcnt Comm. -t, Alesscngcr Stat? 4, Senior Night, Scc11n1lTeam Foot- ball 4, Vocal Production Class 4. "ll1v'11 110 1111yl111'11g to IlI'1'Ul1IIIlUdt1fl'.,' AAI IZROSE, FRANCES Entered front AIa1lrona. "Il1'1' .v11z1'11'.r 111'1' 1'111'e but not 11111'11 to f1lA'tY.U AAI IIROSE, AIAY MARY Entcrc1I frmn Aladrona. Activities: Girls' Club Clmrus 2, IS, N. E. A. Pageant 2, Mothcr ancl Daughter iiZl1111llSt 1, 3, Opcra 2, Cantata 2, 3 Glcc Club 2, 3. " l'o111' 171011U.V1j' is tl 6111111113 10 your 1111'1'i1." AM I JN, RALPI I Entered from St. Joseph "llc fasted 1110 joy 111111 xf11'1'1zg.r f7'IJ17I 101201111 ANDERSON, ERMEL Entcrcfl frcun Aiaclrona. Activities: filcc Club 2, 35, Funfest 3, Chin. Decoratirni Comm, 4, Rcfrcslimcnt Cmnm. 1, Clun, Publicity Comm, for AI11tl1er-Daugliter Banquet. i'H7'l'g1lf 11x 1110 XI111, 11111' 1'y1's.', XNIJERSON, ETIIEL Entered from' NVasliingt0n. Activities: llonor Society 2, 3, 4, Hock- cv 2. 'II f111'L' with gI111111ex.9 0'r'1'1'.rf11'e11d." XNIFERSON, LILY Entcretl from l.1n1gfellow. Activities: Glee Club 1, 2, Archery 3, Cantata 3. ",-1 77111111011 l1l.'lI!IH'C, 11c11x1':'c and Ivrvtfy t1111." AN I I ERSON, STANLEY Enterccl from Lcsclii. "H1.v 1111115 111'1' 111'g1z." ANGEL, SAAI Entered from Vl'aslxington. ".-1 fll0llgl!ffHlj'0lU1g umn.H ARONSON, ABE Entered from Leschi. Activities: Messenger Stall, Intra-Mu- ral Soccer. "So Dfliricut and II1Ufl'Cl'-Of-ftIl'fll.Yll.lY BAILEY, CONSTANCE Entered from Mercer Island. Activities: Funfest 3, Good Cheer Comm. 1, Senior Sister Comm. 4, P. T. A. Comm. 4, Advisory Board 4. "Slick so kiml, xrrecf and zlcar, Slzc'll win lzcr way, wc have no four." BAKER, MARION Entered from Bremerton lligh. "Trim to lim' 'zziards and 7wr'lc.' , BALCH, DELLA Entered from Mercer Island. Activities: llonor Society 2, 3, Hockey 2, 3, Baseball 2, 3, Speakers' Club 1, 2, llig HG" Club 3, 4, Advisory Board 3, 4, Decoration Comm. 4, Girls' Club Cab- inet 4, Vice-Pres. of Girls' Club 4. "fl l1Yl1llgllfUl' of the gadx, di7'inL'ly tnll and mos! iiivinzclj' fair." BALDXYIN, IIOXYARD Entered from Nladrona "As jolly as tlw day ix long." BANNICK, JOHN Entered from Madrona. Activities: Track 2, Zi, 4, Football 4, Advisory llourd 4, Special Comm. 4, Vice-Pres. of Senior Class. ".4 bold, Ima' manll' BARNHART. MAURICE Entered from Queen Anne. "The scrret of success ix rolzstnlzry of fvm'11osc." BAROH, LOCIS Entered from .,.. . Activities: Funfcst Comm. Senior Night, Glee Club, Entertainment Comm. "HC wishes no o1w'ill." HENEDICT, MARGARET Entered from Madrona. Activities: llockey 3, Basketball l, 2, Ii, llascball 1, 2, 3, Track 2, 3, Funfest 2, 4, Vice'Pres. of Girls' Club 3, Tennis 2, Athletic Mgr. 3, Big "G" Club, Mother- llaughter Banquet 3, 4, Advisory llozird, Cabinet, Funfest Comm., Archery 3, Ckelele Club 3, Hostess Comm. 4, Pres. of Girls' Club 4. "Sire makcx the best af criwytlziizg llllll thinks ilzc best of er'm'yl1mly," BENSON, DOROTHY Entered from Elco County High. "1 may louis mmglify, but -" IILACKBURN, JOHN Entered from Madrona. Activities: Pres. of Freslnnan Class Speakers' Club 1, Boys' Club Comm. 4. ".-1 youth, liglzl-lzczzrtcil and L'0l1fL'Ilf.'l , Twcntyeom Twenty-two BLAKELY, EARL Entered from VVashington. Activities: Track 1, 2, 3, 4, Basketball 2, 3, Soccer 1, Funfest 4. "I out not in the roll of C0l?lII10ll men." BLOCK, SAM Entered from XVashington, Activities: Speakers' Club 1, Glce Club, Tumbling 2, 3, Yicc-Pres. of Stamp Club 4. "Wit mul wisdom work well." BOGUE, BETTY Entered from Stevens, Activities: Honor Society 3, 4, Cantata 2, Fnnfcst 3, 4, Senior Night lireslnuen Comm, 4, P. T. A. Comm. 4. lAPEl'50llt1l1'f3' plus' Plus red lzc1il'.,' BONNETT, LAURA Entered from llcfjilvra. Activities: Basketball, Baseball, Hockey, Social Service. "A czlzzseielitiozrs and 'Z'L1lHlllJlC l1c'lf1e1'." BORTH, ED. Entered from Canada. f'Tl1ef'e's a man of jilizrlrf' BRETT, KENNETH Entered from Vancouver, B. C. Activities: Lunchrnnm Comm. 4, Fun- fest 3, Senior Night. "An ull-Voiziid goarl fellow." BROOKIKANK, E. BRUCE Entered from Bladrona. Activities: Sec.'Trcas. of Science Club 4, Honor Society 2, 3, 4, Science Club 3, Stage Mgr. 3, Track 2, Stage Crew 2, 4, Chm. Building Comm. 4, Lunchroom Comm. 4. "A tylie of tlzat almost extinct speciesg the STUDENT!" BROOKS, CLYDE Entered from Immaculate Conception. Activities: Funfest, Senior Night, Intrai mural Sports. "His was erfer a considerate nature." BROVVN, DOROTHY Entered from Vader High. Activities: Orchestra 3, 4, Band 3, 4, Science Club 3, 4, Debate 2, House Comm. 3, Senior Sister Comm. 4, Moth- er-Daughter Banquet 3, Accompanist for Glee Club 3, 4. "fi HIHXIVCIII maid." BROVVN, GERTRUDE Entered from Madrona. "Says little but thinks lots." BROWN, HARRY Entered from Washington. Activities: Glee Club 2, 3, Honor So- ciety 2, 3, 4, Cantata 2, Intra-mural Base- ball 2. "A real student." BUCK, MARY LOUISE Entered from St. Mary's. "Modest and shy." BURLEY, JESSIE Entered from Queen Anne. Activities: Cantata, Opera 2, Biother- Daughter Program 3, Funfest 3. "If .thu ixiz't smiling, .vhc's hnrghifzgf' BURNS, MANINE Entered from Horace Blrinn. Activities: Athletics 25, lfunfest 3, Host- ess Comm. 4, Fresliniziu Comm. 4. "Kind, xinfcrc, true, with a heart that is Jzvrur blue." BYSHNELL, GRETA Entered from lladronn. Activities: Honor Society 2, 3, 4, Ten- nis, Cuntzltzi, Glee Club, Opera, Clllll. Girls' Club Comm. "Smiles, smiles and more su1iI0.r." BUSSARD, INEZ Entered from Robinson High, Ill. "She zines little killlf'Ilt'XXI'S which nmxl learw: zmduizfe, or 1lc'5f11'.rc'." C.XRR.XC'.X. TEOFILO Entered from Philippine Islands. Activities: See. of Filipino Club. "ITM qiiality not quantity that colrizfxf' CHAIKEN, LEO Entered from YV3.SlllIlglOll. Activities: Honor Society. riK7If1Zi'IL?11gE is fvorrcrf' CHANDLER, JANE Entered from Horace Nlznnn. Activities: Honor Society 2, 3, 4, Speak ers' Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Science Club 3, 4, Hockey 2, 3, Baseball 2, Tennis Chinn- pionship 3, Basketball 2, 3, Archery ZS, 4, Track 3, Senior Night, Debate -1, "She is modest and qllirff' CHINN, XVILLIABI Entered from Franklin. Activities: Basketball 2, 3, Honor So ciety -1, Membership Comm. 3. "I-Ie's clever with his 11mn1's." CLARK, NEIL Entered from Lesclii. Activities: Program f'omm. "Flaming youth, him.telf!" COHEN, ABE Entered from Longfellow. Activities: Messenger 2, 3, Arrow 2, 3, -I "He has a mind of his own." COIIEN, IIERMAN Entered from Longfellow. "Infinite riches in a little room." COHEN, ROSE Entered from VVashington. Activities: Social Service Comm. 4 Speakers' Club 1. "Gifted at the keys," l Twenty-th rec Tfvcnfy-four COLE, IIUBERT Enteretl from East Seattle. Activities: Intra-mural Athletics. "Ii.1'ti'emcly quiet." CRONIN, CECILIA Entered from St. Marys "Steady and trzmf' CROOKS, MILDRED Entered from Lesclii. Activities: Scrap Hook Comm. 1, Hockey 2, 3, Tennis IS, 4, Golf 2, 3, 4, Baseball 1, Cabinet ii, 4, Social Service Comm. 2, 3, Clim. llealtll Comm. 3, Chin, Social Service Comm. 4. "Size ix .vo l'0l1.Yl'liCIlff0l!S,U CROSBY, DICK Entered from Montlake. Activities: Speakers' Club 3, Science Club 4, Stage Crew 3, Hike Comm. 3, 4, Senior Night 4. "He is trifs f7L'tflI'IC?'.U CROSSEN, JACK Entered from Horace Mann. Activities: Honor Society 2, 3, 4. brilliimt bay!" CCHMINGS, RALPH Entered from East Seattle. Activities: Program Comm. "Heels, I ran't .recm to Concentrate." CURTIS, ZELPIIA Entered from llaclrona. Activities: Cabinet, Social Service, Glee Club, Cantata. "Small, xzvect and xaucyf' DECOU, GENEVRA Entered from Roosevelt. "LVL, Iorfe her for herself, because she is l1c'r.reIf." DELALOYE, LUCILE Entered from Minor. Activities: Honor Society 2, 3, 4, Chm. Finance Comm. 4, Baseball 1, House Comm. 4, Social Service 2, Cabinet 4. "A faithful worker and a good friend." DELEON, JOSEPH Entered from NVashington. Activities: Honor Society 2, 3. "His heart was in his work." DEPAOLI, ELMO Entered from VVashington. Activities: Intra-mural Baseball. " 'Tis good-will that makes ilztelligcfzcef' DICKIE, WILLIAM Entered from East Seattle. Activities: Ticket Comm., Senior Pin Comm., Messenger Staff, Sports Editor of Arrow for 1929. "In joys, in griefs, in f1'ilU11Pll5, in retreat, Great alwayx, witlzout aiming to be great." DRERIN, G liR'l'Rl'DE Entered from Ruosevelt. Activities: Glen Club 1, 2, P. T, .X. Pru- gram. HHN ways are zvriys of pIvusa11t1zv.v.r," DRISKO, Rl.-XRGARET Entereil from Rlemlina. Activities: Social Service. "Si11rw'it,i' fv0z'.muified." DURFLTNG ER, t'IiL'1L1.X Entered from San Diego lligli. Activities: Hockey 1, lllee Clnlm, fan- tata, Opera, Motlier-Daugliter Prograni. "Sn'UvI11v.is in 1':'e1'y x1'n.n'." EDIN, FRANK linterecl from Ii.U1lgfCllUNY. Activities: Lunelirooin Cmnin., liielnl Comm., Program Comm., Advertising Klgr. for Arrow 3, Business Mgr. of ,Xrrow 4, Funfest 4. "gin ulzilvitfozzs pw-geftcrf' ELLIS, MARY Entered from Aberdeen lliqll. "A good d1'.rfax1'Iio11 llelfnv life along. ENG, HARRY Entererl from Pacific. Activities: Intra-mural llasketlvall. "Not one word .rfwzlre lm, nmrc' than 11L'edr'1I'," HWS ENGLI SIT, JON N PATRICK Entered from Seattle College. Activities: Program Cmiini., lluiltling Comm., Iunior Class lleeuration fminn., First Team Fontliall 3, 4. "12-184:-xero: Ilelv Gm'fieId'.v ftmflmll l1m'o."' ERCHINGI-IR, ALAN Entered from Nlarlrona Activities: Funfest 1, 2, 3, 4, Yell link? 2, Yell King 3,-Lfilllll. llmisters Connn. 4. "Oh, 111' sits high in all Ilzt' pcoplvfv l1m1rf.r!" ERICKSON, DOROTHY E Entered from Montlake. Activities: llaskutball l, 2, Iluekey 2, Baseball 1, Funfest 1, 2, lfresliman Mix! er Comm. 1, Speakers' flub 1, Messen- ger Staff 3, Cabinet 3, 4, Prom. llnnin. 3, 4. "Thr reuxoiz geutlcmczz fwrfuz' IrImn1't'.v,"' VANS, MORGAN Entereil from liruaclway. "Tl1z'rv'.s a brave feIIozt'."' FISK, PAUL Entered from Lesehi. Activities: Football 1. A'lf1'l1m11 does P11111 l'e:'rVc."' FLEISI I MAN, NAO M1 Entered from Longfellow. Activities: Honor Society 2, 3, 4, Opera 1, Cantata 1, XYriters' Vlnb 3, 4, Speak- ers' Club 2, Science Club 4. "Dark lmir and Illllglll-fig Dyes." 'l':t'z'ufy-si.v FLYNN, ARTHUR Entered from Rainier. Activities: Science Club, Lunchroom Comm, Messenger Staff. ".:1l'way: faithful to a a'niy.,' FOGEL, MARGUERITE Entered from Horace Mann. Activities: Funfest 1, 2, 3, 4, Social Service, Band, Glee Club, Orchestra. "Sunny 'within and 'ZC,'ifll0l1f.H FORD, DXVAYAIN Entered from Madrona. Activities: Stage Crew 1, 2, 3, 4, Stage lXTgr. 3, 4, Senior Class Business Nfgr., Clini. Junior Class Refreshment Comm., Chin. Senior Class Refreshrnent Comm., Clmi. Entertainment Comm, Senior Class Assistant Business Mgr. "Young fellows will be young fellows." FORD, MARGARET Entered from St. Marys "Shy, but sweet." FRASER, JEAN Entered from Longfellow. Activities: Hockey 4, Archery 3, Gym, Ollice 2. '.-Ilways xt1'i':'i11g to make her song of life iz merry one." FULLERTON, MANON Entered from Aladrona. Activities: Glee Club 2, 3, Funfest 3, 4, Cantata 2, 3, Speakers' Club 1, Lunch- rooin Comm. 3, Girls' Club Library 3, Girls' Club Chorus 2, lXTOtll6l'AD3llgi1tEl' Banquet 2, 4, Golf 1, 2. "el general effect of pleasing 1'nzpz'e5s1'ons." GALBRAITH, JAMES Entered from Seattle College. Activities: President of Boys' Club 4, Honor Society 3, 4, Science Club, Build- ing Comm., Lunchrooni Comm., Advisory lloard. "Few thiugx were impossible to his diligence a11cl.rkill." GAUDY, OLIVER Entered from Madrona. Activities: Track, Lunclirooni Comm. "A quiet looking person, but looks are oft deceiving." GLICKMAN, BESSIE Entered from VVashington. Activities: Cantata 2, 3, Funfest 1, 4. "Curly headed and .Yllllllllllgln GOLD, ROSE Entered from Horace Mann. Activities: Track, Hockey 2, 3, Basket- ball 2, Baseball 1, 2, 3, Tennis, Glee Club 2, 3, Opera 2. "She'.t very quick with the hockey stick." GOTTSTEIN, ELOISE Entered from Madrona. "A dainty maid with wifzsonie ways." GREELEY, ARTHUR Entered from Washington, D. C. Activities: Opera 4. "A quiet and pleasing manner 'wins many friends." GREENE, JOSEPH Entered from Medina. Activities: Science Club 4, Funfcst Comm. 4. "As nice as he is tall," GRODSTEIN, SARALETTE Entered from Rainier. Activities: Orchestra 1, 2, Ilonor So- ciety 2, 3, 4, Funfest 2, 3, Senior Night 4, Freshman Comm. 4. "Little, but-oh, my!" GUISE, LAURENCE Entered from Longfellow. "A light heart lives long." GUSTANOFF, YETTA Entered from VVashington. Activities: Track 3, Baseball 3, Basket- ball 3, 4, Senior Night 4, P. T. A. Pro- gram. NAM 1l1lG.VS!HlIllZg girl." GUTII, MARGARIETHE Entered from VVashington. Activities: Science Club 3, Funfcst 2, 3, Mother-llaughter Tea, Advisory Board 4, Hockey 1, 3, Basketball 2, 3, Archery 3, Baseball 1. "A maiden denzure, and pretty, too." HAGER, BEN Entered from llinor. Activities: Radio Club, Building Comm. "Silence is more eloquent than words." HALL, MINNIE Entered from Kitsap County. Activities: Senior Night 4, Declamatory Contest 3. "I'll do it!" HAM, ROBERT Entered frnin Longfellow. "Energy 111111 persistence ronqizcr' all things." HANDIN, FRIEDA Entered from VVashington. Activities: Hockey 1, Soccer 1, Basket- ball 1, Tennis 2, Funfest 2. "No simplest duty is forgotten." HANSELBIAN, RHENETA Entered from Broadway. Activities: Funfest 2, 3, 4, Cabinet 2, 3, 4, Secretary of Girls' Club 4, Honor Society 2, 3, 4, Advisory Board 4, Social Service Comm., Senior Class Comm., Senior Night. "She lmslu face so sweet, And is in tlzc danue so fleet." HANSEN, MAYNARD Entered from Rainier. Activities: Messenger Staff. "A quiet, xmoffeusim' boy." IIANSEN, PIIYLLIS Entered from Rainier. Activities: Glee Club 3, Cantata 3, Opera 4, Senior Night 4, Choral Singing 4, Bulletin Board Comm. 4, Mother- Daughter Comm. 4. HAl'ZL'!1j'S good-natu1'cd." Twenty-sczen Twenty-ciglzt ll ll ll Il ll ll Il ll ll Il Il ll ARA, IXVAO Entered from Mlasliington. Activities: Honor Society 2, 3, 4, Sci- cnce Club 3, 4. "A real earnest worker." ARRISON, JOSEPH Entered from Lcschi. Activities: Track 2, 3, 4, Senior Pin Comm. 4, Advisory Board, Vice-Pres. of junior Class, Vice-Pres. of Boys' Club. "Dig7zified and qziictfwlzen 1l6,.Y asleep." ARYEY, BONITA Entered from Longfellow. Activities: Track 3, Hike 3, Tennis 3, Baseball 1, 2, 3, Archery 3. 'lllusic her soft :vice ajvfvliesf' ARVEY, MERCEDES Entered from Longfellow. Activities: Senior Program Comm., Ath- letics 3, 4, Freshman Auxiliary, Sopho- more Commission, Speakers' Club, Can- tata 3, Messenger Staff, "In, earl: Clzccli' zlfificars a frrctly zlimjflef' ATELY, ELIZABETH Entered from Rainier. ".S'lze".r a quiet, busy fvc1'.r011." ACGEN, EINER Entered from Stevens. "He'I1 not .rnzirlc when he starts to work." AYVVARD, RICIIA RD LEE Entered from Maclrona. Activities: llikc Comm., Special Comrn., Ticket Co1nm. "Pretty lzriglit fellow u'i'tlL lznir rlxiny yellow." EINIG, VVALTER Entered from Rainier. Activities: Baseball 1, 2, lntra-mural Basketball 2, Employment Connn. 4. "Quite the Ul'fI'.Yf'H!fI1I, gircxx we hn0u'!" ENDERSON, EMMA Entered from Immaculate Conception. "Sz13'.r little but tlzinles lots." ENDERSON, KATHRYN Entered from Factoria, Activities: Advisory Board 4, Lunch- rooin Comm. 3, Bulletin Board Comm. 3, lfunfest 1, 2, 4, Ilockey 2, 3, 4, Basket- ball 2, 4, Baseball 1, 2, Big "G" Club 4, Senior Decoration Comm., Senior Ath- letic Mgr., Tumbling 1, 2. "A little girl 'ZUlIUl.Y lots of frm!" EROLD, CECILIA Entered from llorace Mann. Activities: Glee Club 2, 3, Opera 2, Cantata 2, 3. "Alfect'i011atL' fli.r1v0siti0n." EVVETT, ALICE BELLE Entered from Madrona. Activities: Glce Club 2, 3, Speakers' Club 2, Science Club 4, Cabinet, Honor Society 2, 3, 4, "Liked by e7'c'VylJ0cly!" IIlCXYI'l"I', MI'l'k'IIlfl.l. lintercd from Lesclli. Activities: Football 1, Second Team Football, Second Team llasclmall. "Life is just one thing after mzut1zvr."' Il I BBS, NYALTER lintercd from Marlrmia. Activities: Ilike Coinin., Arrow, Sveund Team Football. "He ix a garzflvvzrzzz and 41 .w'f101ur." IIOOEY, JUSICPIHNIC lintcrecl from liast Seattle. Activities: Ilunor Society 2, IS, 4, Finance Comm. of Senior flass, Senior Sister fomin. 4, Assistant Liustume Histress 4. "The only fury la lmrv ti fil'l'L'l1ll ix to Inc one." IIOROXYITZ, IQSTIIIER Entered from XVasliii1gt0n. Activities: tllee Club 2. "I-IeVU'.v to l710tir.'.f!.i', 12041111-t".t Inns! 10111- I7HH1iUlI.H IIOROXYITZ, ROSE Entered from Av3SllillgtOl'l. Activities: llonor Suciety 4, Glee Ulub 2,'-Cantalta 2, Science Club 4, Tennis Ii. "Hur llllldfdf IIIUIIIIUIIY, and the gezitlrsf heart." II 1 PSKINS, VICSTA Entered from Minor. Activities: Pres. of Freslnnan Auxiliary, Cabinet l, 3, 4, Speakers' Klub l, Social Service 2, Cliin. New Girls' Tea. Senior Sister, Fellowship Cmnnl., Mutliei'-Ilauglr ter Banquet l, 2, Tumbling 2. "Here I um."' Ill'N'l', Cl'.IFl"llRD Filtered from Kirkland. 'l'0.v.u'.vsed uf great uIwiI1't.i'," ISIIAM, XVINIFREIJ Entered from Stevens. Activities: llonm' Society 2, Ji, 4, Mutller- llaugliter llanquet Zi, 4, Sncial Service 2, Yueational fornin. 4, P. T. A. Lkunin, 4, Senior Night, Freslnnan Adviser 4, Funfesl Colnin. 4, Funfest 4. "Slick gentle, xlzck diy." Bn! 1iICl'L".Y ti t:v1'111.'lz' in lien' erik' ITE, RVTII Entered from Facturia. A'lfl"z"r4' felling you flu' frzzlh, 11 L',I4lV'llllill.U girl fx Ruth!" IXYAMVRA, liATSl'ZO lintcred from Rainier. "Pz1t:'em'e ix fo-rear." ISIIH, MASAKU liutercsl from XYasl1ington. "Her jirlflzs uri' f1Uuu'." yxcolas, JULIUS lintered from lloraee Mann, Activities: Opera 2, Speakers' Club 1, Chm. Finance Cmnin., Track 2, Second 'Feznn Iiasketball, Second Teain Football, First Team Football. "How lm did play ffmtlmllf' :verify-nine i Thirty Il ACO IES EN, ELISABETIT Entered from California. Activities: Tennis 1, 2, 3, 4, Baseball, Basketball 3, Cantata 3, Senior Night, Opera 4, Glee Club 3, 4, Orchestra 1, Hostess Comm. 4. "fl quiet, frz'c'f1tlly girl." JAMES, FLORENCE Entered from Longfellow. "The mirror of all cozrrtc.ry." JANSSEN, PHILLIP Entered from Portland. Activities: Senior Night, Basketball 3, 4. "His IlIC!'1'iV heart goes all the day." JARVI, SYLYIA Entered from Ilorace Mann. Activities: Basketball 1, Ukelelc Club 2, llonor Society 2, 3, -1. "You will always End lim' ready if you are in need." JENSEN, IAMES Entered from Kent High. Activities: Messenger Staff, Honor So- ciety, Debate, Junior Play. "How lic' lovcd ta argue!" JOHNSON, HAZET, Entered from Iiitcrialce. Activities: Health Comm, 3, Iunior Class Refreslnnent Connn., Honor Society 4, Girls' Club Librarian 3. " ITL? folly to lu? Sad." KAHAN, CHARLES Entered from Stevens. Activities: Honor Society 2, 3, 4. HA wise man says not all he tlxinxlcxll' KANESIIIGE, MINEO Entered from Franklin. '4TriflL'.v, tlzczlzsclrcxr, are elegant fa lz1'm." KAPLAN, ETHEL Entered from Lcselli. "She 1'.r a tfdllllltlil person who accom- plislzcs much." KAPLOVV, MARION Entered from Tacoma. Activities: Social Service, HAfIC!1XIII'L' nat my lirains by my statxufcff' KEATING, DOTTIE LEE Entered from lllontana. Activities: Messenger Staff 2, 3, Trav- eling Players 3, 4, Speakers' Club 3, ll'riters' Club 3, 4, Sec,-Treas. of XVrit- ers' Club 4, Chin. Special Entertainment Comm. 4, Honor Society 2, 3, 4. "Fm small, but you will hear from me!" IQELLOGC, JEAN Entered from Lafayette. U Activities: Cantata, Funfcst, Junior En- tertainment Connn. "She lzatlz a .rzucet and merry voice." if KING, BETTY Entered from I,L'SCl1i. Activities: Glcc Club 2, Cantata 2, Cabinet 3, Lnnchronm Comm. 3, 4, Ilcc- oration fomm. 3, Traveling Players. "Intelligence :mil uoilrtusy not tllTUlIj'.Y are COJI1l?I'IZCl1,', KING, GEORGE Entered from XYCst Seattle, Activities: Special Comm. "I'll gat Ivy if I lizwc you!" KING, HARRIETTE Entered from Stevens. Activities: Senior Night. nfl dcnzxzre lifllc rr0i1t11rU." KING, M.XRIE'l"l'A Entered from Klzulrona. Activities: Clnn. I.lU1Cl11'0OIll fionini, 4, Fnnfest 3, Opera 2, 3. "She .rjic'nl.'.v, Iu'lzz17'z'.r and affs jlixt ax she ought." IHNNEAR, EDXVARD Entered from Maslrona. Activities: Ilchatc 4. "TWU .ridm fo n qzmsriolz-lily ,vida and the 'lC'7'UIlg' .riiI'C." KNOTT, GORDON Entered from Longfellow. Activities: Track 1, Program forum., Second Team Football. 'fl lzazzdsollze Illtllllu KUSAK, CHARLES Entreefl from Rainier. Activities: Boys' Club Comm. "His 7l1l1lII!I"7'.Y 'zvcrzv gentle, L'U77If'l.VI'llg and l1Il1l1d,U ' KUTOFF. ELSIE Entered from VN'asl1ington, n.'1l'Zi'l1j'.Y l11r.v.v!" LAGERQYIST, MARGARET Entered from Uxngfcllow. Activities: Arclicry. "A quiet girl 'If'I'l'll an ever' ready .w1ilv." LAMOTTE, GEORGE Entered from Horace llann. "If liek tall of xfylc, and broim' of smile, Tlzafs GCl7l'gl',l'y LANKFORD, THOMAS I Entered from Interlake. Activities: Stage Crew. "flI0r1c'Siy bcramcs a young 11111n." LASCO, NORMA Entered from Horace Mann, Activities: Speakers' Club 1, 2, 3, Chin. Blake Up Comm., Hockey 2, 3, 4, Glcc Club 2, 3, Golf 2, Tumbling, Basketball 1, 2, Baseball 1, 2, Tennis 1, Mixer Comm. 1. "Steady, .riufcrc and u'illi1Lg." ' Thirty-one T1l1'I'fj'-fTK'0 LACBE, XVILLI .XM Entered from Stevens. Activities: Track Team 1, Golf 3, 4, Dlesscnger Staff, Lette1'men's Auxiliary, Field Comm., Lunchroom' Comm., Pro- gram Comm., Golf Championship 4, "Heli II .vtznlmit 1111111 I1111'1z.5 a lot of mid- night oil-in 111rtu111ob1iIcS!" LAXYSON, LOUIS Entered from xVZlSl1'iI'lgtO1'l. "He lmtlz lzcard that 771071 of few word: are best." LAXVSON, MA RY Entered from Washington. Activities: Speakers' Club. '1G00d 11l1fIl7'L' is 'ZCVOITZL more than 1r1z0wl01Igc." LEDER, NATALIE Entered from Pacific. Activities: Senior Night, Social Service Comm. 2, Mother Daughter Banquet 1, 2. "Sl1c'd bnf7ic f1cof11c to dccif1lze1' IICI' 6.1:- fiftlyf' LEMDKE, MAXIME Entered from Madrnna. Activities: Philanthropic Comm., Letter- men's Auxiliary, Football 1, 2, 3, 4, Stage Crew 4, Honor Society 2, 3, 4, Advisory lloard, Opera 4. "Strong and firm like the Ulififllb G7'CClII.'H LEXYIS, ROBERT Entered from Madrona. Activities: Intra-mural Basketball, Track 2, Chm. Employment Comm. "Cure to am' i'ol7i1z adds ll nail, 110 doubt, Every grin, .ro U1Cl'l'j,', draws one out." LIND, ARTHUR Entered from Longfellow. Activities: lntra-mural Basketball, Fi- nance Comm., Field Comm. "ElLf1'Id but .ir1fi.rf3'i11g." LIND, HAROLD Entered from Longfellow. 'tQ111'et, but all the 111o1'c zt'art11y." LOSCHIEIN, SAM Entered from Ilorace Mann. Activities: Messenger Staff, Basketball 2, Boosters' Comm. "Quite a simile!" LOVVDON, ROBERT Entered from Il. F. Day. Activities: Stage Crew 3, 4. "Ha is a 7111111 in all thc sense of the n'01'd." LOXYEN, LESLIE Entered from llroaclway. Activities: llonor Society 2, 3, 4, Science Club. "Heli very XIIltfiUllS.U LUKE, EDVVIN Entered from Pacific. Activities: Membership Comm., Honor Society 2, 3, 4, intra-mural Basketball, Interelass Basketball. 'L-111 ideal SlIYtl7Cl1f,'U LYNGSTAD, ERLING Entered from Minnesota. Activities: Debate. "He LTU!'ft1Iil1Ij' ix roizz'im'ir1g." MAR, VVILLIAM Entered from Lescbi. I "The greatest mer! are the Xl771fllL'Xl.H MARKEY, MARION Entered from XYest Seattle. Activities: Messenger Stall, Advisory Board, Senior Refreshment Comm, "I Carr for nolmfly, no, :mf I, If :wholly fairer fm' !IlC.lU MARTIN. CESARIO Entered from Frzmklin. Activities: Pres. of Filipino Club, Yiee- Pres, of Filipino Club, Sec,-Trezis. of Filipino Club. "T1'1rc to his fc1l4m'1Hcn." MATSUSIHTA, M I YEKO Entered from Medina. U1i1!f'l'L' are fczu so bright of Izumi' as J1'cyck0f' MCCLAIN, PAULTN E Entered from llzillard. Activities: Cbm. of Courtesy and Code Comm., Funfest 4. "Snz1'Ir.t in her mrs," MCCLCRE, PATRICIA Entered from Blzidrona. Activities: Opera 1, Atbletics 2, 23, 4, Science Club, Orchestra, Cabinet, Senior Decoration Comm. "Blur eyes and .vzuccl SIIZIIUX. ' IICCRORY, AIARY Entcrcd from Montlake. Activities: Speakers' Club 1, 2. Ales- senger Statlf 4, Advisory llnard, Librziry Comm. 3, Mother llaugliter llanquet 2, 3, Freshman Adviser Comm, "I-Icr diarnzs L'ufvf1:'l1tc 1110 lwartf' MCCULLOCH, JESSIE Entered from Fairfax. Activities: Senior Adviser Comm. 4, Girls' Club YVork. "Happy am I, from fare l'm frat' l'l"l1y IIFFIIYT they ull rulilwit Iilsu Illufl' MCDONALD, IDEIAJRIS Entered from Alontlake. Activities: Advisory llnard -l. Messenger Staff 4, Hockey 2, Chnl. junior Prmn. Comm,, Funfest 2. "I rim ri 1111111-limiter'--rfcilivu 110110 are araiuzdf' MCIXTY RE, 1-'RA N CES Entered from 'L-1Ir1'Ii!y, not rirlws, rmzxlitzzte 14'U7'flI.l MCKAY, MIRIAM Entered from East Seattle. Activities: Glee Club l, 2, 3, 4, Snow- Shoe llike 3, 4, Opera 1, 2, Cantata 2, 3 Cabinet 4, Senior Xiglit 4, Funfest Clim. Girls' Club Rooms Comm, H5ll1ZlIL'X for cf'er'ywze."' Activities: Senior Night, llnnor Sneiety, l l Tlx iffy-tl11'L'L' MCSXYAIN, ELLltVl' Entered from California. "nl .tori of 1111111 ,V1111 l1'k1.' fo xC:'." MILLER, RCTH Entered from Stevens. Activities: Baseball 1, llonor Society 2, Ji, I, See. of llonor Society 3, Pres. of llonor Society 4, Clnn. of Vocational Comm. 4, Social Service 2, junior Editor of Arrow, Senior Editor of Arroxr, Cabinet 4, Funfest 4. "Sha 1111.1 4111111111111 .ve11.fc I-II tl feuy H1115 is 11111-11111111011." FIOODY. DAVE Entered from California. Activities: Stage Crew 2, Zi, 4, Building Comm. "Hit lltlllll ix 1'c'111ly and fvillillgf' NIORFURD, ROSALIA Entered from Klailrona. Activities: llasketluzill l, Hockey 2, Honor Society 2, 35, 4, Advisory Board Zi, Social Service 2, Speakers' Club 1, Clnn. Story Tellers' Comm. 3, Sec.'Treas. of XYriters' Club 3, Messenger Staff 3, Class Program Comm. 3, Pres. of XYriters' Club 4, Freshman Adviser Comm. 4, Finance Comm. 4, Vocational Comm. 4. "T111'1'e 7:1115 KI .mfr tllld f't'Il.ffT'L' g1'111'e, .-1 mx! of tlmzrglzf 11f'011 111'r f11t'c." KIOSELEY, JANE Entered from Madrona. Activities: Advisory lloard 3, Social Service 3, Clim. Entertainment Comm., Clim. Personal Ediciency Comm. 4, Cabinet 4. "l'111 11 teild, rein! 7e11111a11, MOSLER, GRACE Entered from Maflrona. Activities: Honor Society 2, 35, 4, Glee Club Zi, Mother Daughter Ilamluet 2. hGl't11't' tvax 1'11 l11'1' 11111110 111111 111111111e1'." MCSSON, PENFIEIJJ Entered from Nladrona. Activities: Honor Society 2, 3, 4, llike Comm, 2, lluildiug Comm. 4, Clim. Class Comm. 4, Stage Crew l, 2, 3, Master Stage Electrician 4, Science Club 3, 4. "He 11111-111 1111 I111'11g.v well." NELSON, GUSSIE Entered from XY:1sl1ington. Activities: llonor Society il, 4, Senior Night. "Her .Yl'lt?7lL't? ix 11 f111!111i'11,v 10 good f11I'I1g'X.'l NI2P.Xfil':, JACK Entered from Alzulrona. Activities: Science Club 4, Stage Crew 2, IS, 4, llonor Society 2, Ji, 4, Luneli- room Comm. 3, Entertainment Comm. 4. U.'1ITC'fl-VX ,Sami 71tlfIt1'L'd, grmd 1111111o1'1'1l 111111 .v1111'11'11g." NEL'PER'l', GERTRl'lJE Entered from Forest Ridge. "DVM, 711111501110 111111 'ZH'l'.YU.'i' NOLTE, VVILFREIJ Entered from Seattle College. Activities: liaseliall, Funfcst. "Ble.r.re1lft'1'!11 flltll-H 111111 611111111011 .Yc11.r1'. OIJELL, MARK Entered from Stevens. Activities: Clnn. Executive Comm. 4. Business Staff of Arrow 4, Sec. of Senior Class, Glee Club, llonor Society 2, 3, Clnn, Senior Pin Comm. "A 1111111 of wit, 11 1111111 of .v1r11xU, 11 77111111 of g1'1'11I 111'1'o111j111'.vl1111c11t." ,.. T11 1'1'ty-fozlr OFLOCK, JACK Entered from Iiroaclway. Activities: Intra-mural Socccr 2, 13, 4, Senior Night 4. "Oli, lion' 111' did flf1i1t'L'."' OLSON, MAXTNE Entered from Oregon. Activities: laiiiclirooin Comm. ",S'lic 'mlm laughs fmil .wzilrx ufctiy flu' liltlc t1'1'nl.v of lifr toiitljf' OSIKORNE, MARY Entcrerl from Liiicolii. Activities: tilce fluh 3, Cahiiict 4, Chm. Rcfrcshnicnt Voniiii. 4, VVritcrs' Chili Zi, 4, Frcslmiaii Auxiliary 1, lloiioi' Socicty 2, Si, 4, Travcling Players 4. "Fair and .ru ii10llc,r!." OSTRUIFF, JACK Fiitcrccl from Horacc Alann. Activities: Tciinis 1, 2. "Nix face wax fdtfl-tlllf with ,cowl fun," OTA. AMY Eiitcrcfl from AYashington, Activities: llonor Society 2, 3, 4, tllce Club 2, 3, 4, Social Scrvicc 4, fautzita 2, 23. Sciiior Night 4, Operetta 4. "lu lzcr fl'IiL'Htf5lllf7 tlzurc ix uotlzing il:- .YIllt'I'7'C. OTIIICK. AYILLIAAI HENRY Fmt-rcrl from Stevens. Activities: Track. H.ilIl'7'7'IilA', lllUl'l'l-lj' do I li':'c." HYAIJIA, SUI. Entcrccl from AYI15l1iIl4Zi01l. Activities: Atlilctic Mgr. 1, tile? fllltld, llaschall. llasketball, llockcy, Opcra 4, Senior Night 4, Social Servicc. "Sii1ilcs that HILIIIL' Hx lil1f'!1i'." PACKARD, GLEN Entered from Alamlroiia. Activities: Ticket Comm., Stagc tircw, Football. "nl quiet um! plctixirig 1l0l'.WI7I.H PAIBIIOCK, XYll.AlAtll.liN Eiitcrcfl from Maclrona. Activities: Tcimis 2, Golf SZ, 4, l.atii1 Vluli 2, 3, Siieakcrs' Chili I. 2, Social Service. Philanthropic Litillllli. of thc lfrcsliman flass, tihm, Class Social Conmi, "'l'ln'1'c i.v1i'f 11 Izmir! .vo frosuir that xlzc not f mclf li. PAIJCRAIO, 'l'lil.LY lftitcrcrl from Philippine lslamls. HL,tIA'tlIlj' ix I'ii'fI!U." PASS, SHIRLIQY l':Ilik'i'L'Il from Allltlfltllll Activities: liunfcst, tie: Club, Spring lfcstival. L.lIl'iSUilZlS Play. "Oli, lion' ,vlic l'01.ltl 41t't.' i PEASIC, MARY IANIC Eiitcretl from Kirklaiitl. Activities: lfrcsliman Auxiliary, lloiior Socicty 22, Stbl1ll0l1ltl1'C Conimissioii, liig "ti" Cluh 2, 34, 4, Travcliug Players 1, 2. Athlctics 1, 2, 3, 4, Social S,-rvicc Ji, 4. ".l T'l'l'j' ,miirry znitifrc. T11 ii'iy'1if'c ir ty- .wlr PEASE, RICHMOND Entered from Minor. Activities: Funfest 3, Orchestra 2, 3, 4. .II-,UfIK'lIlIC, no lfllllfll PERINE, ,IOHN ll. Entered from Madrona. Activities: Clim. Program Comm. 3, Treasurer Senior Class, Track Squad 2, 3, Advisory Board, Class Committees 1, 2, 3, 4, Golf Squad 4, Basketball Squad ZZ, 3, lloys' Club Committees 1, 2, 3, 4. "I lsizmr Nm girls go wild, xinzjvly wild 0-rm' 77Il'.'U PERLBIAN, SYLYIA DOROTIIEA Entered from Chicago. Activities: Honor Society 2, 4, Speakers' Club 2, 3, Social Service 2, 3, Funfest 1, Athletics 1, 2, 3, 4. "S1v0v! smile and pretty lzairfl PERRY, MARY IANE Entered from Montlake, Activities: Honor Society 2, 3, 4, Girls' Club Committees, Advisory Board 3, Class Committees 4, President of Fresh- man Auxiliary, Athletic Aigr. 2, "Her eyvx fire 1111113 liar hair brozcin, Hel' .rf'fr'1't.v 1111 and IICTCI' o'aic'i1." PESCE, VIRGINIA Enterel from XYasliington. Activities: llonor Society 2, 33, 4, Usher Comm. Zi, 4. Social Service 2, 3, Oliice Assistant ZS, 4, Athletics 3, Speakers' Club 1, 2. Ii, 4. "II'ixr to rcsalrv and f'fIfIiL'J1f to 1wrfo1'm." PETERSON, IEERNICE Entered from Horace Mann. Activities: Honor Society 2, 3, 4. "Her rcwrtlz is 1ro1'mizI for her molecule." PIQOTKIN, FRANCES Entered from Vllasliington. "HN ilt'!II'f ix full of jay." POTTER, EDXYIN A. Entered from Mndrona. Activities: Track 1, 2, President of junior Class, Sec. of Class 2, Entertain- ment Comm. 3, Advisory Board 3, 4. Second Team Football 4, Editor of Arrow 4. "Fm rrlzefziyx getting' into trouble!" POXYERS, YERNA V Entered from Immaculate Conception. "fi rrlzolv load of .rn11'Ic.r.l' PRICE, IEETTY Entered from Madrona. Activities: Honor Society 2,3,4, AIother- Daughter Banquet 3. "I may Ive quiet but watrh me in the future." PRIBIELY, GILBERT Entered from Madrona. Activities: Glee Club 1, 2, 3. "A man of 111aJ'kJ" PRITCIIARD, NANCY Entered from Vancouver, Ii, C. Activities: Speakers' Club, Social Serv- ice, President of Speakers' Club, Make- up VVork, Senior Night 4. "The very slzadowx xeem to listen when size xpvaksf' RAUTIO, BILL Entererl from Youngstown. Activities: Lunch Room 3, 4, "He is studians and .rer1'o1,z.t." REDMONI7, GERALDINE Pnterctl from Longfellow. Activities: Glee Club. "Always doing good wlzcre good is 1iuc'ilet1.', RICE, HURDIS Enters-cl from Leavenworth. Activities: Senior Night 4, Funfest 4. '14 quiet smilc' Plays dfdlllllf lzi.r libs." RICKLES, RHEA Entered from Horace Mann. Activities: SociaiScrv1ce. ",-llfvoyx lzclfiing .w'flLu1iU." RISER DAVID Entererl from Los Angeles. Activities: liasltctliall 2, Baseball 2, 3, 4, Football Zi, 4, Captain of Football Team 4, I,CftC!'ll1Sl'llS Auxiliary ZS, 4, Advisory Board 4, Senior Publicity Comm., Assist- ant Etlitor of Messenger. "The iiixfirrrtioii of our Clziirizfiaiisliijv 7 041111 !" ROBERTS, JANE Enicrcrl from Ballard. Activities: Baseball 2. 3, Track 2, 3, Basketball 3, Archery, Pres. of Big "G" Club, Mgr. of Baseball 3, UAVOIIU llarnz' lrcr but to f'l't1i..YC.lU ROBERTS, RUTH Entcrcd from Stevens. Activities: Honor Society 2, 3, 4, Cab- inet 4, Advisory Board 4, Executive Comm. of Senior Class 4, Senior Night 4, Trcas. of Girls' Club 4, Funfest Comm. 4. "Light mill fair and of a Sllllllj' 11iJ1w.rz'tioi1." ROCK, ROBERTA Entereil from Longfellow. Activities: Orchestra l, 2, 3, 4, Pres. of Sophomore Commission, Social Service, Assistant Director of Orchestra. "Thr xt-rc! r'1'oIiizi.vt." RUSSELL, ROBERT Entererl from St. joseph. Activities: Philanthropic Comm., Intra- mural Basketball. "A perfect boy!" SAMPLES, BONNIE Entered from Matlrona. Activities: Costume Staff 1, Social Serv- ice 2, 3, Honor Society 2, 3, 4, Cantata 3. "Sl1c newer sliirkx zz dirty." SARCHIN, THEODORE Entered from Rainier, "You can? lzidc his 'intclligcm1ce." SCHENK, FLORENCE Entered from Broadway. Activities: Athletics 3, 4, Chm. of Bul- letin Board Comm. "Her Ioz'eline.rs I ncfvrr knew until .rlzo smiled on me." Tliirfy-.re:'e1i Thirty-eiglzt SILXFER, VVILLIAM Entered from Mailruna. Activities: Track 1, 2, 3, 4, Football 1, 2, 3, 4, Sec. of Letter-men's Auxiliary 3, Letternien's Auxiliary 3, 4, Advisory Board 4, First Team Football 3, 4. "lt miimt be right, live done it from my youth!" SILXRP, IDELL Entered from Madrona. Activities: Cantata 2, 3, 4, Opera 1, 2, Baseball 1. HI nmy be fall but ,jill not iz bit iifvfvixlzf' SIUNSTROM, FRANK Entered from Redmond. Activities: Honor Society. "Heir so briglzz' llc bililltlil' HX ivifh his l11'1'lIia116c." SUECMAKER, JOHN Entererl from Maclrona. Unfiflllf 'wmllrl he do zuiflzout Dot?" SMITH, ENHJ Entered from Matlrona. Activities: lluilcling Comm. 1, Funfest 3, Cantata 2, 3, Glue Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Speakers' Club 1. "Her silver Voice is the Vinh mzrsiif of ll sirmnziv' Illini," SNYDER, TBERTTIA linterecl from VV?-lSl1ll1gfOl1. .Xctivitiesz llonor Society. "Tim fvvrii Iil7Iflll.V.YI'l71C ix lm! in IICI' lI'I!'iI0lHI7'j'.u SNYDER, ClliXRLliS Entered from Horace Mann. Activities: Fra-sliman Class Treas., Honor Society 2, 3, 4, Intra-mural Bas- ketball 1, 2. "IIme' fume, Illr. Sl'lIl71l1l10f'U SOLOMON, LESTER Entered from Horace Mann. "HL: wax ll SI7I0lIlf1Il."i SPIRO, MINIIL Entvrccl from .Everctt. Activities: Glue Club. "pl glizdxonzc l7IiSS.U SPRACUE, ROBERT Entered from Stevens. Activities: Sec.-Treas. of Boys' Club 4, Funfest 3, Glee Club 3, Speakers' Club 2, 3, intra-mural and lnterclass Basket- ball 2. 3, 4, Hike Comm, 3, Klcssenger Staff 3, 4, Lunclirnom Comm. 3, Christ- mas llike 3, Senior Night 4. "HRV zvorrix, like .ro llH111j' iiimlvlc mid airy .v0f'f'ifor.r, trila about him at t'0HIlI1lI!11IfU SQVILLACE, GEORGE Entered from Rainier. Activities: filee Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Opera 1, 2, 4, Soccer 1. "lt ix not often that I afifmal' in public." S'l'.X.XlJl'ICKER, VVILLIAM Entered from Madrona. Activities: "G" Hook Comm., Clim. Pro- gram Comm., Clam, Entertainment Comm., Chin. Funfcst Comm., Chin. Father-Son Banquet, Vice-Pres. of lireslinian Class, Clim. Executive Comm. of Senior Class, Funfest 2, 4, Cllm. of Boys' Club Picnic. "I l1C'Z'CI' dare to act ax funny as I can!" STATON, JUS EPI I lintcrcd from Longfellow. Activities: lfnotlizlll 1, llnselmll 1, 2. "llu'xuu'01mnv lmfcr ffl" STI RN, DOROTHY lfntercd from Rlzulrona, Activities: Advisory lloard, Senior Night 4, lfrcsltman Adviser Cuinin. 4, P, T. A. fmnin., Glec Clulm. "l1"'itl1 mat mul 4'l0z'e1'1iv.vx xllu ll1ll7!tlgl?.V 41l?afr'.v." STOIJDARD, IJOR4 JTHY lintercd from Kliznni, Florirla. Activities: Spcakcrs' Club, VY1'ite1's' Club, Girls, Club Room Lillllllll., Funfest 4. ".l glml, gay girl!" ST1 Jlll,'l'l DN, Rl URI li L Entered from Longfellow. Activities: Cahinct 4, Clnn. of Fresliman Advisci' Com1n.4, Refreslnnent Coinm.3, Office Assistant 3, P. T. A. Cutnni. Zi. ",-1 heart of gnlllf' STRACIIIN, ALICIC-JEAN Entered from Ilorzice Munn. "She lmx a fl'liL'I!Illj' grill." SULLIVAN, ll ICLICN Entered from Lesclii. Activitiesi Vlim. llousc Connn., Debate 3, Refreshment Cmnin. l, Funfest 2, 3, 4, Senior Night. "pl light Izmir! llrvx long." SXVICNSUN, KlCXNlC'l'H Entered from Maclrmla. "Tim l11'l1rf.v of lzix nfff'a11vl1t.r fall, l'1'l:cn llc lzirx flzc Iwirizlv l1L1ll.ll SYIJMAN, VIRGINIA Entered from Madruna. Activities: Hmmm' Society 2, Social Si'rvA ice 2, 4, Spczikers' Clnlv l, Mntlicr- llzmglitcr llzinquet Progrzun 3. 'llly llL'tH'f lnix roam for c:'0r-t' jay." TAKAHARA, ROMA Entcrcd from Franklin. ifyillilfllllglllj' 4'l1f'111'.v! almzll 1'-z'l'rQvtl1il1g." 'l'AliAYOSlll, KIASAKO Entered from Port lilakcly. Activities: Humor Society, lfnnfcst, Mother-llzluglitcr '11-:i 1, llockcy l, Arch- ery 33, 4, llaskctliall l. "Cimislu11r-t' lx llzc' flllllltltlflllll nf tlu' T'l'7'lVIL'X.H TAI.l.NlAN, IIICRISIERT Entered from l.ongfcllow. Activities: Alk'l'lllJL'l'Slll1! Cuirnn., Luncli- rmnn Cuninl. ".-I good .vtzlllrnl null li fins fl'llurx'." TAYLOR, llEI.liN Entered from Immaculate Conception. "HW eflil'1'v11l'3' is Clnlilced wiflz mml0xl,x'," Tlrirtyenlue THATCHER, MARY Entered from Montlake. Activities: Speakers' Club 1, Good Cheer Comm., Secretary of Junior Class, Fun- fest 2, 4, Entertainment Comm. of Soph- omore Class, Hockey 2, Messenger Staff, Chm. Library Comm. "KI lady whose bright eyes rain ilZlq1lEI1l'l'.U THIIQLL, JACK Entered from Franklin. Activities: Philanthropic Comm., Or- chestra 1, 2, 3, 4, Football Mgr. ".-4 mmz who waits for ueititer time nov tizlef' To1:iN, JOSEPH Entered from Seattle College. "Tile combiifzezl qualities of a man and an athlete." TORGERSON, BEATRICE Entered from Mcililvra. Activities: Freshman Advisers Comm. 4, P. T. A. Comm. 1. "Her 1-oire was ever soft, gentle, and Irrzc, an c.rceIIc11t thing in woman." TOSI, MARY Entered from San Fernando. HSfIC,S a whiz in Clieuiistryf' VAN ARSUALE, ALIZERT Entered from lloracc llann. "Your 'word is as good as tlze bank, sir." VVALKER, LILLIAN Entered from Horace Mann. Activities: Speakers' Club, Music Club, Honor Society. "Quiet outwardly but inwardly, oh!" VVANGSNESS, INGER Entered from Stevens. Activiitcs: Hockey 2, 3, 4, Honor So- ciety 2, 3, 4, Basketball 3, Golf 2, 3, Archery 3, 4, Senior Night 4, Funfest 4. 'Allow sweet and grzicious even in mfimiau speevlif' WVARREN, MARGARET Entered from Lincoln. Activities: Bulletin Board Comm., Chm. of Tickets for Special Entertainments, Senior Athletic Chm. "Gentle of sfivcclr, bencficent of mind." XYEGODSKY, GERTIE Entered from AfA'Y215lllI1gfOll. Activities: Basketball. "Curley hair and pretty fave .5'lze's the type that suits our taste." VYEI SSMAN, MATHEXV Entered from Madrona. Activities: Honor Society. WHL' practiced what he preaclzcdf' VVELCH, FRED Entered from Rainier. Activities: lhiilding Comm. 4, Band, Orchestra 1, 2, 3. "fl disrcrning chemist amz' an arator tvorth Iistenirzg to." VVELCH, MARY Entered from Immaculate Conception. "She is the dlzintiest af nzisses."' XYICKE, DICK Entered from Franklin. '4I.11xlgh and the iwrltl laughs zvitll ytfzrf' XYILLLXMS, HILL Entered from C'alifo1'nia. Activities: Stage Crew, Tumbling. "Su'cz't Llvllllifllll is Big, Bail, Bill mmf' VYONG, EUGENE Entered from Rainier. Activities: Basketball 2, Arrow Stuff. "The llI!17"Z'Cl.Y Tillllfll his penril wrought." NYORON, JOE Entered from Rainier. Activities: llasketbztll, Orchestral, Opera 1, 2. "No man was ever 'Zi'l'Xt' by t'lnmce." YAMASAKI, MINORU Entered from Pacific. Activities: Basketball 2, Ilunor Society. "Learning vmrlces the llIG11,U ZIEGMAN, IRYING Entered from xv3Slli!1gtUll. "He's iz real lIllXl'7lt?J.Y man." LUNDGREN, RAYMOND Entered from Stevens. "A light heart maketh a clzeerful vou1ztena11cc." Y Camera Shy Seniors ACOSTA, PERFECTO ANIJELFINGER, FRANKLIN Entered from Broadway. f A - "An industrious boy heralds a successful itmteiied from Rmmeil many Quiet and scholarly. All2LER,1J?YLI?I H ARONIN, MEYER .nterec rom orace 181111. 1 ,, Activities: Basketball 1, 2, Track 2, Iintfnieq from Ilmcf' Mann, , . . Second Team Football Field and Fi- activities: Rasketbzill 1, 2, building nance Comml 4. ' Lomm,, llaseball 4, I-outball 3, 4. "A type we all appreciate." "-4 I'01'lflUV 0fl1lCff'-H ANQDERSON, KATHLEEN HARNETT' JOHN Entered from Madrona. F t d fl xv 1- t Activities: Tennis 2, Golf 2, 4, Mother- 'H sie. mm as uug.'m', . Daughter Banquet 3. .kctivitiesiz Pi-es.uf Radio Clulm 2, Science 1.5-he was a good warker and qnin, U Uula I, lfunfest 3, VVTICCTSY Klub 3. rlzarming girl," i'Sil1t'L'Iifj' is an asset." Forty-one IIAUNSGARID, ALDEN Entered from llorace Mann. Activities: Ilascball 4, lfootball 3. "The 16111110 B11g'.r go! 1I1l11.ll IZEKINS, STANLEY Entered from Stevens. Hf11'L'ClfL'1' men 1111111 I 111110 li1'e11fl1:.'i I 111111111 1'1."' IBEROLSRI, JOSEPH Entered from AAlllflfCOlll lligli. Activities: Honor Society. "fl .X'C17L'1?I' after A'lZ0'ZUlL't1QC.H IELACK, IIERNICE Entered from Longfellow. Activities: Track, llaseball, Hike. "ll 11oe.r11't eoxt 11111011 to .V'11l1l?, So B0l'lll'1'C 11o11.r ii 1111 the 11'11il1'." URLIDXYICK, XYANDA Entered from VYest Seattle H.'51l'ZE'I1j'A' 1n1111i11g." IIVETTNER, ELMYRA Entered from Everett lligli. 'Hd 1:o11.r1'1'e11t1'1111.v '111o1'1.'111'." IIVRGOYNE, LUCY Entered from Rainier. ".-1 .r111il1' for CT'1'1'A'011L'.l' l!l'RNSIlJE, INA Entered from Rainier. ".S'11e ix 1:11111'111'r1'1'1':e11' 113' 11 qz11'1't I'L'fil1f'77lL'111.li CtlNIOlfF, Ll-IDA Entered from Rainier. "Clever with llL'1' f1e11.'1 UJNDON, JOHN Entered from Stevens. Activities: Head Mgr. for Football 4, Track 2, 4, Clim. Athletic Comm, Hike t'11inm. 3, 4. Glee Club, Cantata, Opera 4. "l1'1' 111'1' treo t1'11r'e1e1's, .l11'1'111:y 111111 1, .ll11'1:1',i-'.r 11131 1111g." IJERIIY, EIAYOOID Entered from Milford. ".S'n1e11f11.v1 little fella." IHCKSTEIN, MORRIS . Entered from AvIlSl1i1lfZitH'l. Activities: Football 1, 2, 3, 4, Messenger Staff 4, Stage Crew. "His 1111111 le1111x 1111 111111 on." ESIJALE, ALICE Entered from Montlake. Activities: Opera, Cantata, Girls' Club Comm. ".-1 xzvoel, 177'llIlf.l2l'05C.l' ESIJALE, THOMAS Entered from Minor. Activities: Track. "1'1n 11 1111111 after H1-X' 1171111 11e111'1." FREEMAN, ES'l'llER Entered from Leschi. Activities: Baseball 1, Glee Club, Opera 2, Cantata 2, 3, Traveling Players 3, 4, l1LlllClIl'UO1l't Comm. 3, Speakers' Club 3, 4. "She ix xo frolver 111111 sweet." FCGATE, KATIIERYN , Entered from Longfellow. "1 '1U0l'111 1112111 otlzers ont of Z1 fellow- fCl'll'l1,Q.H 1 F111'f.X"fTQ'll u FUNK, BETTY Entered from Minor. Activities: Speakers' Club. "Pretty Betty 1411111 rolnz, 1'1Ct1l' eyexf GLASER, IIAROLD Entered from Horace Mann. Activities: Basketball 2, 3, First Team llasketball. UI'll'l.Y o .Ylllt1C11f, yet 1111.9 time for 11tl1let1ex." GLEASON, JOHN Entered from Stevens. "Oh, 110111 1 1111111 .r1'1zoo1J" GOIJIDARIJ, AIARGARET Entered front Queen Anne. quiet ::'11iee." GRI'MMETT, NORMA Entered from Medina. "Quiet 111111 st11111'1111s.1' I-IOMIEERG, IIYRIIE Entered from Minor. 'Z-1 good 11111ce1'.'l IIUTCHINSON, NEIL Entered ffsm New York City. ".-1 1111111 f111.v.v1'.r for 'Zl'1lGl 111' is tvortlz. JAEEE, ROBERT Entered from Ilellingliam. "l try to 11:111.'e flu' but of lllj' 1i1n1'. H JOHNSTON, IEERNADETTE Entered from Immaculate Conception. Activities: lfunfest l, 2, 4, Tumbling, Library 2, Gym. Ofbce 3, 4, Mother! llaugliter I'rograni l, 2, 3. ".S'l1e'x ljlllilt? 11 111lllt'CI'.U JONES, CLEMENT Entered from Seattle College. Activities: Messenger Statif, Second Team Football, llaseball, First Team liaskctball. HK1111 1ICtl11Ct1 111111 11111l7it1o11.v. KIMVRA, OSANTII Entered from Rainier. Activities: Honor Society. "Quiet 111111 L't1f7l1171t'.l' LAELEUR, CAMERON Entered from Horace Mann. Activities: Stage Crew, Guard Comm. "Holy .ro very l1111'et.'1 LIEIEGOLIJ, SAIJIE Entered from Summit. Activities: Social Service. "To do l71fl' duty is my 111e11.rnre." M.'xCLAUGIlI.IN, MARJORIE Entered from Broadway. ".Si1zels tI1'Zi'I1j'.Y trying to be good." MARSIIALL, ELSIE Entered from VVasliington. "Her 11e1'.vi.itenry and effort aecoiiiflislz great tllingsf' MAZEN, JENNIE Entered from VVasliingt0n. Activities: Speakers' Club, Library Work, Messenger Stad, Asst. Editor of Messenger. "fl f1'ic1111l3' fl'1z?ll11.U MICKELSON, ELLEN Entered from Longfellow. "l'111 no! .ro serious, really." -1 MILES, TOM Entered from Madrona. Activities: Interclass Tennis 1, First Team Tennis 2, 3. "A wonder on tlw tennis t'aurt.v."' MILLER, ROSANNA Entered from Vtiasliington. "She would make brigliter iiuy sort of 1tlut'e." MONDSCHEIN, NETTIE Entered from Minor. Activities: Glee Club. "Dark is lim' beauty but liglit is lzer lzeurtf' MONTGOMERY, ALICE Entered from Broadway. "She has tm indiffitlual air." MUKAI, HIDEYOSIII Entered from Paeitic. "A seeker of learning." MURRAY, NEIL Entered from Seattle College. Activities: Messenger Staff, Football, Baseball. "Small package of dynamite." NELSON, MILDREIJ Entered from Rainier. "Oli, so 111otle.rt." PARKER, ABE Entered from Minor. Activities: Senior Play 2, Honor Society 2, 3, 4, Speakers' Club 1, 2, Senior Night 4, Sec. Honor Society 4, Treas. of Fresh- men Class l, Christmas Play 1, Enter- tainment Comm. 4. "An orator by nature." POIVERS, CLARE Entered from Ballard. "A perfect gem of ri girlf PRICE, VVILLIAM Entered from Madrona. "Oh, he Certainly roultl ruu."' REIBSTEIN, ANNA Entered from VVasliington "Such bright red llL11'l'.U RENTON, THOMAS Entered from Stevens. Activities: Track 1, 2, 3, 4, Football 3, 4, Advisory Board 3, 4, Honor Society 2, 3, 4. 1 "His eucil was .rtrileiu rexistless and U I grand. RIDGWAY, HAROLD Entered from Madrona, "You ca.u't hide intelligence." ROBERTS, GLYNDON Entered from Rainier. 'X-1 man of untiring ambition." RUBENSTEIN, MYIIRE Entered from Washington. "Men of few 'warilx are tlic lies! men." SANDY, EDITH Entered from Tacoma. ".S'lze's welrume in e'z'er3' flime as tlze brentll of flo'u.ier.r." SATO, SYLYIA Entered from Pacific. "A tltouglitful mind rlireets lzer willing l1aud.r." SCI-IVVARTZ, MARY ESTHER Entered from VVZ1SI'li1lgtO1'l. Activities: Ilonor Society 2, 3, 4. "Her ffer.ri.rteut etifartx tvou rt'1i't1l't1's. SIIALLITT, RUTH Entered from Ballard. "Trim wortli ix in lwiug, ual xeemiug. SHAPIRO, BOB Entered from VVasbington. Activities: Messenger Staff, i.ettern1en's Auxiliary, Basketball l, 3, 4. "Su-v, girls, leure me L1l0llC'.'H SIEGEI., MARION Entered from Minor. Activities: Alotherallaughter Banquet. "fl glint lieurt goes tl loug 2c't1ys." SIMPSON, BEULAH Entered from Longfellow. Activities: Asst. Costume Mistress, Cana tata 2, Il, N. E. A. Pageant, liirls' Club Chorus. '14 T'tlllJlll7lC lielfierf' STALIN, ELIZABETH Entered from Washington. ' "fl quiet tongue .rliorinr a n'f.ve heart." STCSSER, SAMCEI. Entered from Minor. "A fighting .rl"irii." TANGALIN, ANTONIO ' Entered from Broadway. "Mf'ell alone ix better tltun rrell said." TRCHER, MARY Entered from St. Mary's. Activities: lloekey 2, 3, Baseball 1, 2, 3, Basketball 2, 3, Archery, Big "GH Club. "The Stllllllli of tliy merry voice mulcex tlze walls jlllllldltlfl UYHARA, HIIDEO Entered from Rainier. Activities: Intra-mural Basketball. "Loyalty is a Virtue." NVHITON, WILLIAM Entered from East Seattle. Activities: Honor Society 2, 3, 4, Track 1, 2, 3, 4, Ticket Comm. 3, 4, Football 4. "Far lle'.r a jolly good fellow." XVIENER, MORRIS Entered from Horace Mann. "He lirics to build, not boast. VVRIGIIT, LUCILLE Entered from Montana. 4'FHlilllf!tl to eavli duty." YAMAHA YOSHIKO Entered from Washington. Activities: Honor Society 2. 4, Glee Club 2, 3, Cantata 2, 3, Senior Night 3, 4, May Festival 3, Girls' Club Chorus 3, Choral Singing. "To be wise and not lcuou' it, is rL"ixttalu." YOSHIDA, MINORO Entered from Rainier. Activities: Intra-mural Basketball 3, 4. "Clc:'erer flzau lie will admit." ZEDICK, SAM Entered from Horace Mann. Activities: Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4, Base- ball 2, First Team Football 3, 4, Enter- tainment Comm., Lettermen's Auxiliary. "lfVe know it'.r Very liard ta lieut this ba.tl.'etbnIl guard." H Forty-tlzree Forty-four Invictus Out of the night that covers inc, Black as the Pit from pole to pole, I thank whatcyer gods may be For my unconquerable soul. In the fell clutch of circumstance l have not winced nor cried aloud. L'nder the bludgeonings of chance My head is bloody, but unbowed. lieyond this place of wrath and tears Looms but the horror of the shade, ,Xnd yet the menace of the years Finds, and shall Hnd me, unafraid. It matters not how strait the gate, IIOW charged with punishments thc scroll I am the master of my fateg ' I am the captain of my soul. -IViZI1'amE1'11f'st Hmzlrfy. .XUNIGRS Ron Niles Howard Sylvester Gene Stetson Illsley liall f'1'U.vide11f lflift'-1Jl'L'Xf!it'IZf .STCC7'CfIl7'j' T1l'L'GSII7'L'l' Miss Buckley Miss Ogden .-1tif'ix01' Azlwtlrci' unior Class INCIC its entrance into Garfield in 1926, the class of '30 has been gradually strengthening and building itself up until now it has become a remarkably strong group,-active, successful and cour- ageous. lts courage has always been evident, for even in defeat. hopeful faces were turned upward toward higher aims, standards, and possibilities. The juniors have shoxvn both their athletic and scholastic abil- ities by entering into every variety of activity that has been offered at Garfield during the last three years. This year several boys of this class provided valuable football material for Garfield's cham- pionship team. Some also filled prominent places on the basket- ball, baseball, and track squads. The girls deserve mention for their creditable performances during the hockey, basketball, base- ball, and tennis seasons. This class has attained high recognition in the Ilonor Society, some students having even now earned their senior pins. At present there are forty-nine juniors in that organi- zation. The class is well represented in the Boys' and Girls' Clubs. and many belong to the Science Club and Speakers' Club. Much credit for the progress of the class this year is due to the efficiency of Miss Ogden and Miss Buckley in advising its affairs and activities. The officers that were chosen have displayed their desire to perform their duties to the best of their ability, Wholly in the interest of their school and class. The present officers are: Ronald Biles, president: Howard Sylvester, vice-president: Gene Stetson, secretary, lllsley liall, treasurer. Two successful Proms have already been presented, and another just as interesting is promised. F01'f3'-.tix Emma Allladell' Corrine Baker Bill Bcllman Dorothy llodley Ida Burke Robert Chinn Martha Anderson Illslcy llall Gladys Benclicksen Molly Bowling Marjorie Calhoun George Clark Roy Amlcrson ,Xgnes Barber Ron Biles Mary Lou Brooks Ida I U Cantahm Margaret Coats Halise ,Xrncson Kathleen Bardeu Harry Bl3llkCI1Sl1 Bctly Brown Siclonia Carlson Yirginia Cole i p .Xhc ,Xronson Louis Barrat Rebecca Block Roberta Brown Jnnia Cassel Helen Cunclon Ella Arnold Frccl Becker Elmer Blye Janet Browning Harvey Lfhanrllcr Jack Conrad Forty-seffen Dorothy Courtright Elton Drisko Sam Eskenazy Ben Franco Jack Hagen Ned Hergert Forty-eight Ruth C rnssen Louise Dumas Virginia Ferguson Phyllis Frieclherg Evelyn Hanselman Dan Ilill Aufl rc y Curtis Dorothy Dye 'Louis Fey Helen Galvin Charlotte Harris Robert Hill Dorothy Danz Irene Ellison Ida Fink Marian Gent Helen Harris Louise Huffman Katie Dclilasio Dorothy lfmch Esther Fisher Neclra Gerhardt Howard Henderson Frank Hooilless George Doung Orville Epler Gabriel Forgey Lena Grund Francis Hennessy Dennis Howard Judson l lulmha rt Virginia -Icrlmsuu ,Xugustzx Klauulg llazl-l Lclgvn llnrfl lmtzkzn' llnrutlly Martinez Kato llylanvl l'Sx:gy -lnlmsmx l.xll1zm liusak llulv I.:-mckc flexm Lnwujuy Louise Massa Frank lmpzllzx .Xml lxmlzluwx' l l urmoin u Lzlpp liusl' Leopold Pllitll Lunlc llxzlrluitv Nlzlynarml .Xl Irvine l'flizz1ln'tl! liillvig l.:1wrunCQ I.zn-Qen lszmc Levy f.ll1ll'lL'S l.u-aslcx' Jim? KlcC'1'czu'y Riclmvll ,laxcolmavsll Ihkuywlll lizlwznmkl Xlinnu l.:1vl11tl1z1l llctty Lulmmlcll AXII mertzx Nlulcc Nlnlxel Nl cl lraill l.cunf1r1l ,lulumsml Phyllis litller Rl ary l.znvrv11cc llwiglxt L-mg l.im1n'ue Nlzlrkllam ,lczm xll'l.ilI'L'll 1'10l'fj'-111-118 V l Ethel McNeil Charles Moberg Persis Norman Thelma Peeples 'Harry Pruzan liill Renncr Fifty Bessie McVVz1ltcr Genevieve Moegling Alhcrt O'Brien lleyer Peyser Freda Raban Evelyn Rlioatles Marvin Melton Mary Lou Morrison Ida Pager Edith Pfister Ethel Ragsdale Grace Rickles Lellwyn Mitchell Leah Murray NVade Parker Helen Porter Louise Raymer Jimmie Robbins Nickolas Mitchell Esther Newman Gene Pass Cuthbert Pritchard Al Rein Alan Robinson Haru Miyagawa Ruth Newman Roslyn Pea rlstein Douglas Proser Mlary Reitze Gertrude Rossman Jane Rupp john Simpson Rutli Stevens lrwin Thicnic Dorothy Ycsclwff Lois Williams John Rupp Pricilla Smith Owen Stiles Virginia Totten Margaret NYann Suzan . NYuodlancl Frances Russell Lois Carol Smith Geraldine Stohltun Diary Truxnlmll Pauline Vl'ctt rick Helen XYoulury Sam Satlicr l lowarrl Snivcly liritlierine Sudik funstancc Turner Phyllis VVcttrick Clmrlottc lVright Harulil Slniw Elizzilwctli Sorensen llcrlwrt Swartz Donalcla Ycrgc lilgie XYhitcstone Stuart Yentou Tom Sheehan Gene Stetson llowarml Sylvester Earle Ve-:iss llary Vl'ielzinml Ruth Young Fifiy-one Florence Tcd Rebecca Hazel Zook Stcrnoff Block Gilgen Camera Shy juniors Adams, WVaync Adatto, Albert Alfredson, Mary .Xlhadet'f, jack Amalleff, Vera Amick, Ed Anderson, Anderson, Harold Anderson, Mildred Anderson, Minnie Anderson, Ruth Asanuma, Carl .Xucourt, August Barish, Eugene Barker, Constance Beckjorclen, Evelyn Bekins, Claude Benjamin, Howard Berch, Sam Berg, Josephine Bigelow, Mae Block, Leo Brandon, Bernice Brazier, Carl Bretthauer, Harold Bridge, bIaX Browne, Catherine Brown, Charles Brown, Harold Brown, WValter Brownell, Irene Bulger, Bill Burnside, Grace Bushnell, Clifford Butschke, Francis Cain, Farrell Campbell, Kenneth Campbell, Lucille Castoriano, Sarah Childs, Jack Christiancy, Paul Churchill, Le Moine Claeys, Josephine Clausen, Lillian Colasurdo, Helen Collard, Hazel Cottin, Lawana Cowan, Herbert Alice Fifty-two Davick, Ruth Davis, Bob Davis, Laura Davis, Lee de Britz, Eleanor DeLaMar, Lolamarie Dickie, Porter Dougherty, Hugh Draper, Bud Dudel, Alfred Durkin, Charles Evanove, Ruth Evetts, Clyed Farley, Lucile Fawthrop, Denis Fletcher, Charlotte Forgey, Gabriel Freeman, Boaz Frye, Irene Garinire, Cecile Gaukel, Elsbeth Geer, Gwendolyn Gold, Ida Grandahl, Ililma Greenwood, Elwyn Gutniacher, Helen Halvorsen, Elnora Hassegawa, Tatsuo Hasson, Violet Hatfield, Vivian Hemion, Austen Hoople, Willis Horowitz, Ethel Hoyt, Dorothy Hunt, Beatrice Hutchison, Lawrence Isaacson, Ted Izan, Joe Jackson, Gertrude Iahoda, Mildred Iokoski, Regina lessen, Anton Iohnson, Lillie Kawakami, Tamatsu Keller, Mildred Knapp, Ralph Knuppe, Helen Krekoon, .Xnne lironheld, Ethel liutoff, Florence LaBow, Robert Lee, Eva Bello Lecde, NYilliam Lees, Leslie Leonette, Leo Lcvandoski, Agnes Lcvcnson, Gladys Lilxadia, Lorenzo Lincoln, Carl List, Gertrude Logan, Trulock Lord, .Xrthur Madrid, Frances Madrid, John Martin, Anna Massa, Louisa Mclherg, Evelyn Mintz, Lucille Montgomery, Mary Morris, Joe Newsham, Leonard Noel, Wayne Nulver, Robert Ukajima, Violet Ostrom, Jean Palmer, Pearl Pearl, Irwin Pidduck, loe Pizzello, Tony Poeppel, Bob Quint, Sam Rautie, Elma Rebel, Peggy Reed, Charlotte Rickles. Ray Riggs, Urwyn Rinard, Garnet Renshaw, Gerald Rollins, Laura Rose, Morris Ross, Mildred Rudisell, William Russell, Audrey Russell, Evan Sack, Ted Sands, Lillian Sarro, Iohn Savage, Dorothy Scatterday, George Schcnkar, Morris Schoenfeld, Ruth Scholl, Emmett Schumer, Leslie Schwartz, Ethel Seneseu, Belle Shovrerman, Audrey Showerman, lone Sidell, Gussie Slaughter, Beatrice Smith, Chrissie Smith, Evelyn Smith, Harold Spigelman, Zclma Statham, Fred Steinhaus, Inez St. Pierre, Edmond Sutton, Gilbert Thomas, Bob Thomas, Creon Thomas, Sam Thompson, Charlotte Thoni, Gertrude Tsujimura, Yeze Turner, XValter Turnhain, Frances Varon, Ben Varon, Nlitchel Yiess, Emma. VVax, Al XVehh, Doris VK'ienir, Sam VVilk, Margaret Williams, Donald Williams, John Williams, William VVilmot, Julian VVise, Louis VVright, Lois Yoryo, Carmela Zarella, Dominick 5GPf'OMf 0355 Harold Higday Marjorie Xlurray Darrocli Crookes l"rcsident Secretary TfCL1.YllYCf Miss Pugh Miss Isaacs .4d1'z'ser Arlziser Sophomore Class UIJGING from the start the sophomores have made, the class of '31 will be one of the best senior classes that has ever graduated from Garheld. Their president, Harold lligday, is ably helped in his work by the class advisors, Mrs, Edwards and Miss Pugh, and by his fellow officers, liill Odom, vice-president 3 Darroch Crookes, treasurer, and Marjorie Murray, secretary. The sophomores are represented in the lioys' and Girls' Clubs, the Speakers' Club, the lflonor Societyfin fact, they have become actively interested in nearly all fields of endeavor open to under- classmen here at Garfield. The membership of the Honor Society was increased considerably when the sophomores were admitted last fall. The class contributed material to the numerous fall ath- letic activities and will doubtless be prominent in the spring base- ball turnouts. The girls, under the leadership of their athletic managers, Dorothy VVhitlefson and Marjorie Murray, played some brilliant hockey and basketball, making the upper classmen per- fectly aware of the fact that they faced real opposition. The spring tennis tournament will probably bring more sophomores to light. The class is popular now. XYe hope that it may be even more popular by the time it is ready for graduation. Its proms and mixers are sure to be great successes. This year's sophomore party was held on Wednesday, Febru- ary413. lt was peppy, elaborate, and well attended. The valentine idea was carried out in the decorations and refreshments. Vife may easily believe that if the sophomores keep at their high level the standard they have set for themselves, Garfield will have a Senior class of '31 of which to be justly proud. Fifty-fomi 4 I. 'f. 1 ,.. Q -1 f. E 7 Fifty-fi1'c Fifty-sir CLASS SOPIIOMORE FRESHZQEN Bill XYilliams Charlotte Cole Isaac Minion Louis Rubin Preszlierit Vice-P1'c.tz'dc1zt Secretary Treasurer Miss Charroin Miss Spieseke !ldr'i.ve1' fldf'1'.vt'i' The Freshman Class HIE Freshmen have started upon the four happy but hardwork- ing years of their high school career. Under the able guidance of Miss Spieseke, the spirited class advisor., the newcomers have avoided many obstacles which might have upset their journey. The efficient student helpers of Miss Spieseke are llill XVilliams. president: Charlotte Cole, vice-president: Isaac Minion, secretary, and Louis Ruben. treasurer. The class has done well in electing these people to office as they have performed their duties in a thorough and business-like manner. The members have also done their part in standing by their officers in order that all may work in unison. The class of 19132 has shown up Well in athletics, having Won second place in the sectional football championship and having had a large basketball turnout. Une-half the battle in winning games is in the attitude of the onlookers. This class seems to have realized this as they have been enthusiastic and helpful from the start. During the fall two football rallies were held which helped immensely in winning victory for the team. Great things are ex- pected of them during the track season. The members of this Worthy class are also prominent in school activities, some belonging to most of the various organizations in the school. llefore the Christmas holidays a good mixer was held and largely attended by the class members. Next year the .Honor Society is anticipating a large increase in its numbers. During the present year the 153532 Freshmen have learned the rules and regulations of the school and in the coming three years they will execute them to the best of their ability. Fffly-eight CLASS RESHMAN 3? N Sixty FRESHMAN CLASS Za V an A 1'EQ"Q 1lIl9!QI'l ff gwwififs? -H519 313- 'g' 7ilIiV?L "!?59'E i ' '55i'?-E W' E V9r?.iEIl.f HW N- ll: ,,,. !,....l 1 mln.: IIT: . .Z D, 1: , ' l,I?',4'J 1'I1l5'.n' A1-gulf? A-'gf 5 - 5. .Huw Z? 'I" hw -'HIIE 1'.1'2"QE ru' ,E s' -' 5 E VW5 +.: Mu 5 ,fL 1:' 'iw , L .,H: Ulf' N, Ji I M fg!! 1 ,f , F31 xv 4, wal. 1215+ Af, 1" 'E U-w . ' ? f f- ,.-. f ,ff yigw .V f4:.f1,9fi,m5n i n A i I .Q 63-fl-FT' gf? P fa Lf' l ,fig 1 g' f--s Q 'f , if-+1?.. . , .23 wi f' ' Y 1 5 ' W, 'Q' Q4 Q1 'EQ ' -qs. -Q1 -l f Q 1 . 'A . Hg' Y f SR 'Q ' V-X , X ' lfffffr j . X V 5, Iggy 'fy wff if 'nf "f"f ' ff K ,4fj2j Vi, , ,ff 'YQ ,K!"'y 5 5 '? 5 iigx J 'QI Q 315 Sm Q? f 5 V7 f- mmf 0 E ,Q-a177f'J37 Qc 2 GRGAIWZA TEON5 Hr. Smith Ruth Bliller Ron Tiiles Abe Parker A rItfz'ser l"V0xide1zt VfL'6'P7'6SidB'l1f .SlCt'I'Cfl17'j'-TIYNISII1 U1 Honor Society HE Honor Society is one of the most important organizations in the life of the school. It is this organization which has con- tributed largely toward putting Garfield l ligh School on top. There are few other organizations that can boast of as many members taking part in school activities as can this society. Garfield High School has more Honor Society members in pro- portion to its enrollment than any other high school in the city. llecause of this fact, we have obtained permanent possession of the l'ennsylvania Alumni cup. Each semester this year, assemblies were held for the purpose of distributing pins to new members and to those old members having attained advanced rank. .Xt these meetings, which everyone in school attended, programs were presented by the members, and the purposes and goals of the Honor Society were explained. A mixer, or program, for all Honor Society members was held in sixth period once during the fall semester. ' Much of the credit for the progress of this society is due to its advisor, Mr. Smith and to Mr. Porter who has continually urged members of Garfield lligh School to take a lseener interest in scholarship. Too much credit and appreciation can not be given to the officers for the work that they have done. However, these officers would have been of little value if they had not been sup- ported by the members. liverybody owes a vote of thanks to the people who have worked hard enough to become members of the I Ionor Society. lt is people like them who are responsible for progress in the world. If these people can influence others to follow their example. the society will continue to grow as the school grows and the world will con- tinue to grow better as its inhabitants grow wiser. 51.i'f3"1rc'o Honor Society Members Sm-'r. Sicxioxes .mt lithel .Xnilerson Marion liaker Della llalch lirnee llrooklxanlc jane Uhancller jack Crosscn Lucille llelaloye Naomi Fleislnnan james Galbraith Eloise Gottstein Saralette Groilstein livelyn Hanselman Rhenita Hanselman Iwao Ilara Merceiles Harvey liinma Henilerson ,Xliee llelle llewett josephine Ilooey Rose Horowitz XYinifretl Isham Florence james Sylvia jarvi james jensen Ilazel johnson fharles Kahan lbottie Lee Keating Osamu Kimura liill Laube Maxine Leinlmke Leslie LOVVCII liflwin Luke Patricia Meflnre jessie Mcfulloeh Frances Mclntyre Ruth Miller Rosalia lforforil Pentieltl Musson .lark Ne-Page Mary Oshorne .Xlwe Parker Sylvia Perlman Mary j iine Perry lietty Price Ruth Roberts Roberta Rock Ronnie Samples 'ljheoclore Sarehin Florence Schenk Fharles Snycler Mary Tosi Lillian XValker Inger XX angeness llilly XVhiton Yamada Yoshiko Minoru Yainasaki FEB. Siwioics 17' Leo Block lietty liogue llarry Brown Margaret Coats joseph DeLeon jack Hagen Peggy johnson Gussie Nelson Yerna .Xrilen Pon ei john Rupp Mary Schwartz llarolml Smith llerlvert Swartz llonalila Yerge Mathew XYeissinan Mary XYielanil Stewart Yeaton SEPT. JUN ions -512 llalise .Xrneson Louis Barre! Ronald Niles janet Browning Marjorie falhonn junia Cassel Clarence L'hapinan George Clark Louise lbuxnas Orville lipler Louis Fey lloaz Freeman llelenGutn1aeher j nilson Ilulvlmart Regina jakoski .Xnne Krekoon Gertrude List Trulock Logan Ibora Lotzkar l'harlotte Mayranfl lrwin Pearl Thelma Peeples Sain Quint Ifreila Raban 'llll0ll1HS Sheehan Priscilla Smith Gene Stetson Yozo Tsujinlura .Xlex M ax Doris VVelJln john VVilliams Florence Zook FEB,jUN1HNS' 27 Rachael ,Xngel Frank Browning Alice Krueger Ralph Doremus listher Fisher Milton Grimes Lena Griinil Yiolet Hasson Louie Hurwitz Richard jaeolmsen lfrnestine jorrlan .Xnna Maria Kahlke Max Kaminoti Tamotsu Kawakami Mihlretl Keeler .Xugusta Klaunig livelyn Krupp Gertrude Minsk Carl Pruzan Grace Rickles john Roberts .Klan Robinson lilizabeth Ryilner Leon Silverman Ile XYitte Snow Raymonfl Stanhope Sophie YValker SEPT. Soensf 12 Daisy Armstrong lfsther .Xronson lletty .Xskren Ruth llerolski George llinghani lfthel Chaikin .Xmy Chinn .Xnne Cooper Lavina liarroeh Iloris lilroskie Agnes Dunn Theresa Ewing Sol Fisher lilizaheth Foisie llenry Fuxon .Xlice Gustafson llana Haseguawa Phil llilflitch john Hill Hill Hulette Rona Israel jessie Kalman Lisette Levy lien Lippman liarl Matthews Kathleen Mcfreary Tessie Miller Marjorie Murray Yerle Nelson XVilliam Otloin .Xnna Mae Raslinsky Ilave Reina Margaret Ryan liernarcl Sarehin lilma Sheehan Monica Simpson lfclwin Sutliloek Lucille Sullivan Yiola Swanson liileen Tighe Stanley VVeiss joe VVhatniore FEB. Sovnsf 243 Gertrude .Xronson llonetta llehor Pearl Blakely Mary Cole Minnie Cusclnier XYilliani llanz Eileen Ellis Mary Frkenhrack Ralph Eskenazi Lilly Golilherg Virginia llall .Xlvin Kertes Kimi Kozu Sam Lawson lsaae Minion Sylvia Bloises .Xurlrey Nelson Gertrude Neshaver leanette Ross Louis Rubin .Xila Sarchin josephine Sarehin Sadie Solomon losephine Tosi james XYeter llill XYilliams HONOR SOCIETY Szirty-Ilzree Mr. Cunningham Jim Galbraith Joe Harrison Bob Sprague pldrlsfr lil'L'S1idUllf Vice-l'i'L'.tizielzt Secretary Boys' Club H,xM1'roNsH1Ps do not just happen. Supporting our teams this year was a united and enthusiastic student body, and sponsoring the activities of this student body, giving it a chance to express itself, was the Garfield Boys' Club. Through the many assemblies which were carefully planned by the club, the lloysi Club did a great deal toward bringing school spirit to the high pitch required to help the liulldogs to victory. Over one-fourth of all the boys in school this year have been actively engaged in some form of Boys' Club work. The elected officers who effectively managed the Club's business during the past year were: jim Galbraith, presidentg Joe Harri- son, vice-president, and Bob Sprague, secretary-treasurer. The committees, fifteen in number, which were completely reorganized at the mid-year, showed a marked Willingness to work, each semes- ter, and accomplished much, both in the preservation of order around the building and in keeping student activities lively. Several successful business and professional men were invited to speak at boys, assemblies on the subject of vocational guidance. The information which they presented was greatly appreciated by those boys who have begun to think about their life work. The lloys' Club supplied about fifty boys with jobs, enabling many of them to remain in school. Mr. Cunningham, the boys' advisor, devoted much time and energy to club activities, and especially to the liunfest, the big show presented by the liloys' and Girls' Clubs. Tn this activity the Club was aided greatly by Mrs. Anderson, the Girls' Advisor. The Father and Son Banquet this year turned out a multitude of dads and their offspring. The program was snappy and enjoy- able from beginning to end. After the turmoil of the spring election came the last event of a busy and enjoyable year, the Boys' Club picnic, at which time the installation of the new officers took place. Szfrty-fain' Boys' Advisory Board ll Ii reputation of any publie school is founded largely upon the conduet of its students, and to maintain a high standard in this respect some disciplinary body is necessary. ln Garheld the Kd- visory Boards have been established for this purpose. The lloys' Advisory lloard consists of the president, vice-presi- dent and secretary-treasurer of the lioys' Club, two members elected by the student body, and eleven appointed members. The duties of the board are, in general, to maintain order in the audi- torium and in the halls, and to prevent violations of school regula- tions. lnfractions of these rules are dealt with under the merit system, whereby the offender is given demerits which he must make up by some useful work. Those serving on the Advisory lloard during the year 19728-11129 were jim Galbraith, Robert Sprague, 'loe llarrison, john ljerine, lfdwin Potter, George Albin, Tom Renton, Dave Riser, liill Shafer, Max Lembke, .-Xl CJ'llrien. jim Xlialthew, hlohn llanniclc, lllake Mills, Sam Zedick, lloward Sylvester, lfred Xlelch, and liob Lemclce. lim Galbraith presided over meetings, with lid Potter performing the duties of secretary. The intent of the Advisory lloard is to correct rather than to punish, and because of this it is an important factor in the school government. BOYS' .Xl IYISORY IEOARII Sf.1'z'y-fin' llrs. Anderson Della Balch Rhenetta Hanselman Alirisrr Vice-l'1'c'sident T1'ca.r1rrer Margaret Benedict Ruth Roberts l'z'midcnt Secretary The Girls' Club HIE Girls, Club has again added another link to the chain of its history at Garfield by forging ahead with the help of its Club Officers, Advisory Board, Cabinet, and Advisor. This step forward was accomplished only under the constant supervision and encouraging smile of Mrs. Anderson, the friend, mother, and advisor of every girl in school who led them in a suc- cessful year of work and play. Two important social events of the year were the annual f'Mother and Daughter Teaf' which was held in the fall, and the "Mother and Daughter llanquetn which was held in the spring. Another important event was the mid-year banquet. It was given in the Orange Bubble Tea Room for all the girls who grad- uated in February. This last meeting with the graduating girls provided great pleasure for all who attended as pure fun reigned during the proceedings. The work of the Girls' Club was divided among thirty-four committees this year and to each committee chairman and her girls, belongs due credit for the work which was skillfully accomplished. GIRLS' ADVISORY BOARD ,S'z'.1'ty-.wx The Social Service Committee which was under the supervision of Miss llunt, and the Vocational Committee under llliss Hop- pocles able leadership, have made great headway this year and deserve credit for both their originality and their earnest endeayor to complete the work which was assigned to them. The Thanksgiving and Christmas baskets were plentifully filled, due to the work of the Social Service Committee. The Vocational assemblies held during the school year were well attended by girls who thoroughly enjoyed them. The Senior Sister Leaders was inaugurated in September. This group of girls helped a great deal in getting the lfreshman girls acquainted with each other and with the older girls about school. The senior leaders went to lunch with the freshman girls, and told them in general, about the clubs of the school and other matters of equal importance. The mixers were another form of amusement for the freshmen who attended them in large numbers and enjoyed them immensely. Gnars' CLUI: C.xU1NE'r Cliixilurizx AND CoxrMl'rTlc1cs A lumni ....,,,,...... ,,,, , ,, ,.,, ,,,,.I'eggy Mitchell Publicity Courtesy and Code, llelen Harris llulletin lloard ,,,,,,, ,,,, , Florence Schenk Refreshments ..,,,,,,,,,,.....,.. ,,,Mary Osbourne fostume Room ,,,,,,,, , ,,Gcrtrude Rymus Special lintertaimnentcnlJottie Lee Keating lfxtcnsion ,,Y,.,,,,,,. Mercedes Harvey Social Service .,.,,,,, ,,,...,.,, 3 lildt-ed Crooks liutertainment .... ,..,...,,,. B Iary licitzc Scrap lloolq tSchoolJ ,,,,,,. Xliee llelle Hewitt 'Fellowship .....,, .....,, l iessie McVValters Scrap Hook ,l......, ,,,r,r,,,,, ,,,, . , ,Peggy johnson Finance ....v,.VV,VV VV,, , ,,V,,,. T .ucille Delaloyc Standards ,,..,,,,, ..,,,, , ,,,..,, l ,atricia McClure Freshman Groups... ,,..Y,,. Muriel Stohlton Thrift ,,,,,.,,,... ,,,,, Z elpha Curtiss Freshman .Xuxiliary .,Y,,..,..,,, Margaret Voats Yoeational ,,,,.,, ,,,,,,,,,,,, l Quth Miller Girls' Club l.ihrary, ,,,,,, Martha .Xndrcsou ,Xchievcmeut ,,..... lnger VYaugsnes5 Girls' Vluh Rooms, ,,.,,,,, Miriam Mcliay lleeoration .,.,.,...,.,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,.,,,,,,, I llsley llall Good Fheer ,.,.,..,.,.,.. ..,,,, K 'orrine llaker llostess P. T. .X ,,,,., ,,,, Greta llushnell llonor Society ,,,,,,, .,.,..,..,.,, K lary Vvitfllllltl flipping Corus: ',,, ,, ,,Yerna Mae .Xnderson ll Y. T, In ealth ....,.,,,,,,,,,, . unehroom ,,,,,, ,,,, ibrary fSchool5,,, , '11 .X ,,...,,,,,,,, Mary jane Perry , ,.,,. Marietta King .,,,Marv Thatcher liharlottc May rand Music . .......,,,,,,,,,,,,.,, , ,,,. ,. llousc , .,.,,,,,,,,,,..,...., ,,.. . .....Florence Zook ,,,,...,Alean Ostrom Pcrsoual liftieicucy, , H ,,,,,,, Lillian Vlaysen llappiucss Girls .,.,., H ,.,,,, ,,Gertrude Thoni ' 'I 9' liXl'IYF'l' lilly .. .,,. S1'.rty-301-011 Bliss YYalters Miss Morse 4-fdf'1'sc'r Ariwiser The Speakers' Club .KST June, twenty-seven seniors, who were active members of the Speakers' Club, graduated from Garfield. Unfortunately there were not many juniors to take the place of the graduates. As a result the club has been working this year with a membership consisting largely of freshmen, sophomores and juniors. It is very hard for underclassmen to take the lead in a club of this kind, but in spite of this drawback the club has not been idle. The first Oratorical Contest sponsored by the club in November was very successful and many freshmen delivered orations for the first time. The mid-year original Oratorical Contest was not quite so popular but created enthusiasm nevertheless. The Spring Contest was an outstanding event of the year. Pupils had worked on their selections in the Ural Expression classes and as a result the work was excellent. About fifty students entered and all their contributions were very good. The Speakers' Club meets on the first and third Mondays of the month at Z3 :lil in the Speakers' Club Room. The officers are as follows: Nancy Pritchard, presideutg Nicho- las Mitchell, secretary-treasurer: Ted Sternoff, vice-president: Verna Mac Anderson and Henry lfuxon, sergeants-at-arms. The Department leaders are Public Speakingfllary Jane Pease: Debate-liarl Mathews: Declamation-Roberta Rock: Dramaticsfllsthcr lfreemang flood lfellowship Committee- Augusta Klaunig. This last named committee sends notes and flowers to all members of the club who are ill. x Sl'.1'fj'-Bligflt Speakers' Club Members lfstlier lloyd jacob Stienlmerg' Xornizl Lascu jake Katz llennie Katz Isadnre Coiirlns Russell Taft Sadie Suloninn llorotlxy llindley Libby Arine llertlm Veiss Lucille XYeslnw Mary jane Pease Nancy Pritclmrcl Mercedes llzirvey Xiclnvlas Mitchel Roberta Rock llenry Fnxun Verna Mae pXndersnn Ted Sternoff Frances Madrid Alice Freeinzzn Lillian XYalker Leo Mulin lletty lhmne ,lean Mnssun Frances Holman Doris Vinny ,lennie Mazen llavid lloyt lilizabetli Rnrzilmngll l.axx':n1z1 Cottin jane llnclianzln Rose .-Xclnttu Mabel jones Hill Usdane .-Xlice Krueger Carl .Xlt l lowzird Snively Penfield Mnssnn Fred Vfelcli lid liinnear Lily Mazen Helen l'nrter Tilly Tlioinzls jane Chandler Mary llrmrn Albert Greene lliclc llrookbank lienynn Hush james XYeter Augusta lilznniig' Charlotte 'llrnmbu Mollie lluwling Irene lfllisnn Ida Fink Isaac Uvadiu O. F. ICKIXYHTII ,larnes Jensen ,luhn llarnelt Irwin 'IllllSIllL' Si l'fj"I Mr. Uashorc Nickolas Mitchell Fred VVelch john Barnett An':'1'sm' Earl Mathews James Jensen Edward Kinnear Debate Illi contender for a championship title may not Win the cham- pionship, but at least he may fight a good fight to a worthwhile finish. That is what the Garfield debate team did this last year. Seriously handicapped by the lack of veteran debaters, the squad suffered thrcc two-to-one losses and made one two-to-one victory the first semester. The second semester the squad showed the stuff of which championship teams are made by scoring three tWo-to- one victories and but one loss. Debating on the direct-election-of-president question were John llarnett and james Jensen, Zll:F11'HlZltlYC, and Nick Mitchel and Earl Mathews, negative. The second-semester question on unemploy- ment insurance was debated by Nick Mitchel and James Jensen on the afhrinative side and Fred VVelch and Ed Kinnear on the negative. Nick Mitchel, the veteran debater of the team, has earned her gold pin with seven debates to her credit while James Jensen, a debater from Kent, has earned his silver pin with four debates. Earl Mathews, but as yet a sophomore, has been in three debates. John Barnett, Fred VVelch and Ed Kinnear each have two debates to his credit. Coach Bashore has drawn, from the various school activities, some promising material, which, in all probability will develop into the winning team of next year, The Speakers' Club has given its whole-hearted support to the debate department this year. An increased interest in debate has been evidenced this past year and the outlook for next year nods promisingly toward the goal of championship. Seventy Declamation Contest 1112 Declamation Contest is held every spring about the time of Shakespeare's birthday. There are three divisions in this contest-Shakesperean, serious, and humorous. The preliminaries were held April 15 in the Speakers' Club room. A record turnout of forty-three students gave evidence of the popularity of this contest. The large number of contestants necessitated holding the contest for each division in a separate room. The three best selections were chosen from each division by the judges. The work in each division was. in most cases. of such a high quality that the judges had difficulty in making their decisions. The winners in the Shakespearean division were Nancy Pritch- ard, John Barnett and Ellis Ashg in the serious division, Ruth Miller, VVinifred Isham, and Shirley Pass: in the humorous, James Jensen, Josephine Hooley, and Audrey Nelson. The final contest in which these nine people participated was held April 22. This time the judges chose one winner from each division. John llarnett took the honors in the Shakespearean division with t'Hamletls Soliloquyfl Shirley Pass Won the serious division with "The Finger of God." Josephine Hooey had the Winning selection in the humorous division, "lJicky at Dancing School." These three selections were later presented at an assembly for the entire student body and the prizes were awarded. Declamation contests were also held on N'Vashington's and on Garfields birthdays. The winners in these contests were Nancy l'ritchard, Rose Usdane, James Wieter, XYilliam Danz, and Harriet King. DEC'L.XM.XTORY XVINNERS Seventy-one i Mr. llrier Rosalia Blorfox'r,l Nickolas Mitchell liotty l.ee Keating IIIZYIISLV' I'z'ax1llu:1f Ill6'l"Pl'C.YftfCl12 SUrf'cIu1'y-Treasurer The Writers' Club HIE VYriters' Club was formed at Cariield a year ago last ,lan- uary. This club has as its purpose, the encouragement of creative writing and helpful criticism by members of the club. The meetings were held every other Monday in Portable l. There are no dues in this club. Any one may become a member by stating a desire to join and agreeing to uphold the requirements of the organization. A member cannot be absent from more than two meetings in succession. liaeh member of the club must write at least one short story during the year. The OHTICQTS for this year Were: Rosalia Morford, president: Nicholas Mitchel, vice-president, and Dottie Lee Keating, secre- tary-treasurer. The club advisor is Mr. lirier. Sr':'1r11ty-ffm A X sv New tx-.Nit e s. Us F59 :,,-.li::i,. .ws 1 as T it ii 1 'I ix fn?" , Nlr, Sehmalle Illake Nlills H Hob Ilill llitiu liitm ' H " lcbank .4tl:'1.vt'r l'1't'.vnlt'11f 1 it t'-l'r't'.rnlt'Hf .St't'l't'It1l'j'- I l't't1.v1irt'r The Science Club 11141 Science Club has entered upon the fifth successful year of its existence. Since its organization in 1925 the purpose of the club has been to stimulate interest in the various phases of science, by bringing men with wicle technical experience to speak to the club ancl to clemonstrate various apparata and processes. Xleetings of the club are helcl monthly. at which time the lectures are given. This year the club has been favored by appearances of such speakers as llri Reclenbaugh of liroaclway lligh School: Mr. bl. IJ. Ross, Superintendent of the City light Department, and others. Mr. Russ offered the very interesting anal unusual topie, "The l'henomena of l'ltra-Yiolet Rays." Xt a subsequent meeting Dr. Reclenbaugh presented several experiments with licluicl air, inclurling the boiling of liquirl oxygen on ice, ancl the freezing of mercury and gasoline. Dr. Reclen- bauglrs lectures, given at tiartieltl for the past several years, have met with increasetl interest each time. This year's officers were lllalqe Mills. l'resident3 llob llill, Yiee- President: ancl liruce llrookbank, Secretary-Treasurer. St'I't77lf-V-H17't'tJ Filipino Club W11'11 Miss Hollingshead as adviser, the Filipino Club entered upo11 its eighth year of existence in Garheld High School. There were twelve members this year and a great deal of interest was taken in the organization by the boys. The club was organized eight years ago for the purpose of aiding the Filipino boys in adjusting themselves to their new surroundings. Stamp Club QA Nlcw c1.L'n was organized at Garfield this year, namely, the Stamp Club. The club is a result of a growing interest in the student body in stamps of the world. There are between twenty and thirty members of the club at present, which bids fair to making it one of the most popular clubs in the school. Seventy-four , f -i f ..,. 7 ff Hy, sa Q if jffff! 3. V 1, X4? fp Z ? ff f Ai' f g m ' ww iii 'E Q f ,,ff,W0 is bfi' S ,, f H! Q - 5 j' -. -1 "f fL.,j',x' - ' f!"" 'M fi 2 . Tiff f ,vm , Qi X' wif' if lip ,-A- X' I T? , i 1 f g w ? 4 M7 1 Tfg? . 'ff mffm k MUSIC AND DRAMA Senior Orchestra r'rlIoU'r music, many of the activities of Garfield lligh School would not be a success. As the years go by, Garfielcls Senior Orchestra becomes more successful, more esteemed, and better known. The work accomplished under the skillful direction of Mr. Milford K. Kingsbury has won the praise of the faculty and student body. The orchestra plays an important part in all school activities by playing at assemblies and at the annual school entertainments. Much of the success of "Senior Nightl' was due to the arrange- ment of the music for the "Birthday of the lnfantaf' an act put on by the senior girls' rhythm class. The Senior Orchestra next worked on the music for the Opera, "The Lass of Limerick Town." presented in the spring. From the Senior Orchestra Mr. Kingsbury has arranged a violin octet which plays over the radio and at some of the luncheon clubs. Elizabeth Rydner and Karl -lohnson have represented the or- chestra at l'. T. A. meetings. Other orchestras made up of the members of the Senior Or- chestra are the Honor Society Trio and a group of violinists that played at the Chamber of Commerce. The selections rendered were Carmen, by llizet 3 Finlandia, by Sibelius 3 Phedre, by Masse- net, and a march. The Honor Society Trio is composed of Zelma Spigelman, cellog Dorothy lirown, pianist, and Elizabeth Rydner, violinist. SENIOR ORCHESTR.X MEMBERS Karl Adman Warren ,Xnrlerson Vl'ayne Adams l.avelle .Xverill Elmer lilye Ruth lilye llill Hellman Pearl Iilakeley Oscar Bradley Irvine Berman Dorothy Brown Dick Crosby Ilob Crown lack Conrad l.emoine Churchill I -,rm Eileen Ellis Margaret Fogel Eugenia Forest Ed. Impala Karl Johnson Lisette Levy Harold Major Pauline McLean Sylvia Moses John McQuaker Toe N1eClleland Hugh O'C'onner Kenneth Prince Muriel Parker YVade Parker Bert Pritchard Richmond Pease .Xllan Robinson james Rogers Roberta Rock Tom Rock Frieda Raban Elizabeth Rorabaugh Elizabeth Rydner Thelma Speigelman Della Senescu Earl Staley Masako Takayoshi Einanuell VX'eisman Hob VVhite Gertrude Vlinrshall BAND unior Orchestra and Band llli hand has proved of great importance to the school as a means of ollering musical iiistruetion to those who play hand ilistrumeiits. The hand played an aetive part in helping to eonyey the schools loyalty to the team during the foothall season. lf the hopes of a larger enrollment in this hraneh of music department are realized, mueh is to he expected of the band in the future. The .luuior Orchestra is also heeoming established at Garfield. l'uder the leadership of Mr. Parker Cook this team of thirty-eight has proved itself worthy of hearty praise. -IITNIOR Ollfl I IISTRA Stwt'fzly-5t':'t'fL GIRLS' GLEE CT.L'B Glee Clubs s GLICIC CLU1: instruction has been offered nearly every period this year the enrollment in this class has increased greatly. Those wishing to appear in the opera tried out and for the suc- cessful ones a vocal production class was organized. This class put on the opera in the spring. Nearly two hundred students, about forty of whom are boys, compose the Glee Clubs. Those in the vocal production class are ,Xudersoii, Rob Bridge, Blax Chaikiu, Ethyl rXlllF1ilCE, limnla llrowmllorotlly Condon, John Ilanghart, Chas. Burns, Bob Eskeuazy, Sam llehar, Donetta Calhoun, Marjorie Fogal, Rlarge BOYS' GLEE CLUB Sezwn ty-eight Greeley, Arthur Gntmacher, Helen Hansen, Harry Hansen, Phyllis Harris, Helen Hohman, Francis Horowitz, Ethel Jacobsen, Elizabeth Kahlke, Anna Maria Kellog, Jean King, Marietta Klauig, Augusta R Ida Gold Charlotte Goldsmith Rose Gold Sylvia Fienberg Edna Snyder Rena Cohn Kitty Miller Betty Brown Roberta Brown Minnie Hall Libby Arine Bess Cohn Fortuna Barba Lucy Sherahan Alice Esdale Joy Jenkins Charlotte Harris Mildred Keeler Natalie Leder Mary Lou Freerch Nancy Ronalds Enid James Marion Fasis Minnie R05 Florence Kutoif Mary Brown Jean Musson Peggy Labdell Clara Seigert Tsuya Ariizumi Matsuko Horishigo Violet Cohn Olive Van Strien Sa Tella Sax Ellevira Nelson Sara Amoshimo Agnes Osborne Lucy Alhadeff Mr. Cook Mr. Kingsbury eina, Dave Mns1calDirecto1's Kalmans, Jessie Lapp, Hernione Lasco, Norma Markham, Linneus Mitchell, Peggy Neville, Audrey O'Bricn, Al Odell, Mark Pass, Shirley Plotkin, Frances Powers, Verna Pritchard, Nancy GLEIQ CLUB lNlEM1s15Rs Sara Israel Evilio Douglas Sara Castorano Betty Boone Dorothy Leede Kaye Jackson Dorothy Courtright Dorothy Bodley Marjorie Brouillette Barbara Robin Betty Frankla Marion Mulligan Kaye Hoffman Rachel Buegra Mary Barton Anne Low Helen Taylor Pearl Harris Carl Alt Sam Bloch Ray Blaustein Nathan Bitterman Kennith Brice Isadora Cordas Tommy Cordova Stanley Flemming Craig Graham Bill Hardman Bennie Katz Bennie Dadaner Hyman Kutoff Jack Levy George Meyer Leo Molin Isaac Ovadia Sam Wiener Geo. Yanakimack Gay Airheart Agnes Barber Rupp, Jane Sant, Claude Sant, Fern Seigel, Sadie Smith, Priscilla Squillace, Geo. Smith, Enid Smith, Evelyn Statham, Fred Stohlton, Geraldine Trumbull, Mary VVebb, Doris Zook, Florence Lois Bockwoldt Naomi Bishopp Alegra Capeloto Esther Castoraino Lilly Chinn Ruth Colin Pearl Collins Katie De Blasio Helen De Pierris Virginia Ferguson Alice Freeman Theresa Greyerbiehl Erna Hardman Frances Hasson Jean Hodgeson Marion Kaplow Ann Kadaner Betty Lobdell Eleanor La Chapelle Gudrun Mack Priscilla Martin Louisa Massa Irene Olsen Jean Ostrom Ann Parker Geraldine Redmond Esther Reibstein Hannah Romaine Billie Ross Margaret Ryan Mildred Schoenfeld Elizabeth Stalin Ruth Stevens Gertrude Thoni Virginia Victor Phyllis Wettrick Sophie VVise Charlotte Wright Seventy mne Senior ight GAIN the Senior Class departed from the old custom of pro- ducing a Senior Play, and presented "Senior Nightfl a per- formance which gives students in expression, music, art, design, sewing, and physical education an opportunity to take part. The program opened with a selection, "The Talisman" played by the Senior Orchestra. Two one-act plays were presented by the Senior oral expression classes. The students taking part in "Mary Takes the Reins," a humorous old fashioned play, were Miriam McKay, Mary Jane Perry, Nancy Pritchard. Jack lllackburn, Josephine lfooey, John Condon, Morris Dickstein, Joe Harrison, and Hurdis Rice. "Station Y. Y. Y. Y," a one-act play written by Booth Tark- ington, is also a humorous play, but a more modern one involving an evening radio program. Students taking part were Mercedes Harvey, Manuu Fullerton, Abe Parker, Dick Crosby, llelen Sul- livan, Della Balch, Rheneta Hanselman, Betty Rogue, Mary Os- borne, Ruth Roberts, Peniield Mussen, and John Perine. "Three Trees," a musical diversion by Tom McNaughton, was given by llob Sprague and was accompanied by the Senior orchestra. The Dance of the W'ooden Sailors was presented by the boys' department of physical education. The cast was Jack OHock, Frank Edin, Clyde Brooks, Phil Janssen, Hurdis Rice, Louis Baroh. Charles Kusak, and Edward Kinnear. This year the girls rhythm classes presented 'The Birthday of the Tnfantaf' from the story by Oscar Mfilde. Girls taking im- portant parts in this act were Saralette Grodstein, Sadie Leibgold, Rheneta Hanselman, Mary Ellis, Gussie Nelson, Jane Chandler, Shirley Pass, Mary Qsborn, Frances Mclntyre and Josephine Hooey. Selections from Aida were sting by the vocal production and choral singing classes and were accompanied by the Senior orchestra. 'These are not the only people deserving recognition and praise for their parts in Senior Night. The faculty heads, including Mr. Porter, Milford Kingsbury, Alice Morse, May Randall, Eva Jur- gensohn, Luther More. Amy l3rown, Anne Grady, Jean Burns and Charles Simmons, deserve as much credit as the others for their splendid work and co-operation. Students who were in the background, yet who deserve mention were the stage staff, the business staff, the class officers, George Albin, John Bannick, Mark Qdell, and John Perineg the costume staff, the make-up committee, the ushers and the doormen. Eighty 'L Z E bl F 'f. 2 4 2- 7' z 4 'Z Ify-Ulu Eighty-two VVOODEN SAILORS BIRTHDAY OF THE INFANTA Unsetj ORCHESTRA OR NI SE AIDA4 OM FR SELECTION I i STAGE FORCE Stage Crew 1112 fundamental quality of a championship group is team work. The stage productions of the year show that the stage crew developed this fundamental quality. This unnoticed but efficient organization functions silently throughout the year. Under the supervision of Mr. Simmons, advisor, and the efficient management of Dwayain Ford, stage manager, the productions of the year were a success. At the opening of the year the stage crew started on Senior Night. Then came the Christmas Play, Funfest, and the Opera. Besides these productions there were many as- semblies and special affairs that required scenery and lighting effects. Following is a list of the stage crew and their positions. Mr. Simmons ,.....,..................................r..... Advisor Dwayain Ford ....... ................. S tage Manager AI Irvine ..........,....,... ....,., X sst, Stage Manager Chester .Anderson ....... .,.......... If lead Carpenter Earl Velrs ................. Lenard Johnson ...... Thorwald Smith ..,. Melvin Abramowitz Mert Kenistou ..,..... Jack Ne Page ........... .....,....Asst. Carpenter ..............Carpenter ...........Carpenter .,...............Carpenter ......,.................Carpenter Head Spotlightman Howard Henderson ........ ...,... 1 Nsstx Spotlightman Penneld Musson. ..,.. .Master Electrician Henry Carroll ......,...... .........., A sst. Electrician Bruce Brookbank .....,... .,.,... I lead Propertyman Tom Laukford .......,. Max Lembke ,,.....,... ,,............. Stanley Anderson... Bob Lowdon ............. Dave Dodds ......... John Simpson ,..... Dave Moody ....... Bill Leede ........ . ......... Xsst. Propertyman Propertyman ........Head Loftman .........Asst. Loftman ....................Loftman .......................Luftman .........Head Curtainman .......Asst. Curtamman Eighty-three t FUNFEST COMMITTEE The Funfest Slil.l'Xj'l'IUN from Yonmans' "Hit the Deck," rendered by the Senior Orchestra, ushered in Garhelds 15329 lfunfest. At the conclusion of the first number. Howard Sylvester announced the first act, "Wie and Our Shadows," some clever tumbling stunts put on by .Xl llrchinger and Margariethe Guth, with a cast of twenty-eight others. Then came Ted Sternotts "Knick linaclq Review." Nancy Pritchard and Penlield Musson presented "The Silent System." llill Shafer, john Iinglish and Bill Laube put on an extremely clever one-act mystery play entitled "The Gray Ratf' Some very dainty and colorful costumes were worn by the girls in Enid Smiths act, "The lfrolic of the Flowers." "Sis Hopkinsfl staged by Pauline McClain and eight of the girls, got many a titter from the audience. Rhenita Hanselman and her group of dancers put on a pretty act, "Dreams of the Orient." Peggy johnson provided a bit of harmony with her "Four Musical Maidsf' "The XVarrior's Husband," judging from l'. Thompson's one-act play of that name, certainly led a hilarious life. He admitted that his wife, Hippolyte, was the stronger of the two. Audrey Nelson's "W7ild Nell" scored one of the biggest laughs on the bill. "The Ladder of Time," Mary Reitze's act was cleverly done. liiglzty-fam' l l l l L - 9' fs-'YI 'j?if'g6tLg. 8"?f Ag uWcff.6iadfJE'uae WGAQUM Jzaafowal ' '? FK NVQ! S Q 4 X X Y' x M ' X ,A-'u 6' III IXN V i1I:.i1.HW' .S 'Z ' ,FF V a'gXLl'y- Mllllli! Isa . 9: IU X , fl' H Q W? 31 xx , fx X .26 Eder M714 JZZW Q.. J' f N Q4 ', ,iw M I X . .11 A 'J Ng-fp In fr-'Nj 1 X539 -Q X I ' I V I s zff ma X f ' "WS X X .4 ' f q om Q vu? J' I HL , gp I 9 ji' X. ' ""'l' nmuzflmi j J- rs fl k nj 1 . Wav: f IUV t mug Wi' 2--, . .': ' ak' I' f x :J-J a4fzzf4r1'szffzziaf N' 'W emma Y Ezglzfy-fz 4 Iffifiel' Lcft Lorwrr Iffvfver Right TICKET COMMITTEE MAKE-UP COMMITTEE STAGE DESIGNERS Ticket, Makefup Committees THE following students composed the Make-up committee: Mary Vtfilliams, Esther Freeman, Norma Lasco, jean Musson, Alice Freeman, Isaac Qvadia, Charlotte Trumbo, Audrey Nelson, Erma McGrath, Katie Ziegman, Harold Brown, Myrtle Leichty, Verna Anderson, Alice Gustafson, Frances Madrid, Ann Sather, Helen Riggs, Olive Jenkins, Theresa Ewing, Eula Peoples, Revels Cayton, Mary Morrison, and Nancy Pritchard, chairman. Ad- visors: Miss Morse, Miss johnson, Miss Thompson, and Miss Isaacs. The ticket committee, one of the most active and most important in Garfield, had the task of handling the tickets for all of GarHeld's events during this year. Consequently, the members of this com- mittee had to be trustworthy and of high character. Bill Whiton was chairman with Bill Dickie, Bud Draper, Lawrence Larson, Jack Hagen, and Pete Dickie as his assistants. Eighty-six The Lass of Limerick Town ini' of old Erin was brought to Garfield on April 19 and 20 when "The Lass of Limerick Town," a romantic comic opera, was presented. The story opens in front of VVaddle lnn, in Limerick Town about the year of 1890. Sir Charles W'orthington promises the dying father of Rose McCoy that she shall marry his son, Cap! tain Pomeroy XYorthington. Rose is rebellious at having to be married just to keep the promise. She is sure that the Captain wants only the money which was willed to her, rather than to her cousin, lletty, because the latter was born an hour later than she. Rose consents to Betty's plan of changing places, making herself the pauper and her cousin the wealthy one. The Captain suspects their trickery and though he: loses his heart to lletty, he Woos the wealthy Rose because of financial difficulties. Upon the arrival of Ezra Q. Hicks, their troubles are brought to a happy ending when, through his diary, he reveals that due to the difference in time between America and Ireland, Betty is really the elder cousin and the heiress. The cast, ably selected by Mr. Kingsbury and Mr. Cook, in- cluded Albert O'Brien as Captain Pomeroy XYorthington: Fern Sant as Lady Wortliiiigtoii, his mother: George Squillace in the dual role of Mike, the Ostler, and Sir Charles XVorthington, the Captain's father: Florence Zook as Betty McCoy, Pomeroy's sweetheart: Helen Gutmacher as Rose McCoy, Betty's aloof cousin: Bob Anderson as judge Hooley, the long suffering guar- dian: Linneus Markham as justice O'l7lynn, Rose's lover: Nancy Pritchard as Mrs. 0'Flynn, his mother: Max Lemke as both Ezra Q. Hicks, the farmer from the VVest, and Mr. Partington, the butler: John Condon as Pat, the Innkeeper: Doris Mitchell as Molly, the waitress: Claude Sant as Mr. Smith, the coachman. Praise must be given to Rheneta Hanselman and the dancers she directed in their enjoyable skits. The chorus under Mr. Cook was equally fine. Mr, Kingsbury had charge of the music, while Miss Walters was the dramatic coach. Dorothy Brown, Elsbeth Gaukel, Belle Senescu and Esther Reibstein accompanied the limerick singers. Commendable work was done by- Mr. Simmons and the stage crew: Miss Burns and the sewing classes: Miss Morse, Miss Charroin, and the make-up committee: Mrs. Virtue and the costume design class: Miss Brown and the art class: Mrs. Anderson and the ushers who were chosen from the Honor So- ciety, and Mr. Peters and the ticket and doormen. Eighty-seven iglzty-cz'gI1t I Z 5 Z M 2 i V iff in 4 PUHZECA YEUIVS Edwin Potter Frank Edin Gene XVong Bill Dickie liz1'1'l0l'-in-Chief Blisiiizxm Mamzger .'41'flil1'1'f01' ,Sif701'f.Vj5d1if0l' Ruth Miller Bessie McXValters Mark Odell Tom Sheehan .Simzior Editor Junior Editor' Piftirre Jllmzager first. Bzzxiiiess ilflgr. Mr. Merriain Bliss Gibbon Miss Brown I?zr.einc.vs .-1 ilciser Ll'fL'l'G7'j' A dviscf A rt A d'Z'1'S6I' The Arrow o VL' 1:l.1s1i an annual is no easy task. Months of hard work by the staff and advisors are required to make it a success. VVith Ed. Potter as editor: Frank Edin, business manager: liill Dickie, sports editor: Eugene XVong, art editor, and Mr. Merriam, Miss llrown and Miss Gibbon, advisors of this year's Arrow, a book has been put out which may justifiably be given high praise. The art work, which was done by Miss Browns art classes, is highly commendable, especially that done by Tom Renton and Gene lVong. lfrank Edin, our "go-gettcr' advertising manager, with his men, helped to make this Annual a financial success. llill Dickie, who handled the sports department, turned in some excellent write-ups on llulldog athletics. Ninety Arrow ..,...... Faculty ...,.... Seniors ........ Juniors ,........... Sophomores ,,..... Freshmen ...,.......... I lonor Society .,,,, Boys' Club ....,.,. Girls' Club ............ Advisory Board Speakers' Club ,,,,.r. Debate ...,....,,.,....... Declamation ......,,. VVriters' Club ,,,.., Science Club ........ Filipino Club .....,,, Orchestra .,,,,,,,., Glee Clubs .,....... Funfest .......... Opera ...........,...,........... Stage Crew ,...,........,,,..... Make-up and Ticket ........,, Messenger .,.,,....,. Coaches ,,............ Managers .,.,.,, Football .,,,,,,, Basketball ,.........,,, Track .....,,.......,,,....... Baseball ..,.........., Tennis and Golf l lockey ..,.,.,............., Girls' Rasketball Girls' Baseball .. Golf and Tennis ARROW ASSIGN MENTS Potter .........Rosalia Morford Miller ...,,,....Bessie lX'lcNValters .....,...,,...Maxine Burns ..............Mary Reitze ,,,.,,,.,,......l1Lltl1 Roberts Galbraith .,.,.....Margaret Benedict ,,,,.,,,,,.,r..,...Blake Mills ,....r,..Nancy Pritchard ,.....,.Nickolas Mitchell ...,,,,..Josephi11e Hooey ,,...,..,Rosalia Morford ,,,,.,.,.,.....Blake Mills ,.........Rob Sprague ,r,,,...Zelpha Curtis .....,..Zelpha Curtis ..,.....,ilX'laxine Burns .......,Lucile Delaloye N,,,V,,V,,,m,,,s,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,Dwayai11 Ford Dickie ..,r....James Jensen and Marian Narkey Dickie Dickie .........,Abe Cohen ,,,,,,e,,,,,r.Rill Dickie ,r...i...Joe Harrison ,.,,,,,,,,,,,Rill Dickie .,,,,,,.,..Stuart Yeaton ,,r..,.Margaret Murray ,,,,.s.,r.,,...Ire11e lillison ,.......llarjorie Murray s,r,,,,,,,,,lre11e Ellison Coaches and Managers ,,,,,... ffffff-------- I 5011 331011 Yell Leaders .,.,,,,,,.,..,.......,,,,,,,.............,Y,YY.. ........,,-,,,,,.--------'--,,fA---------fff--fff A 'UWC 0011011 X 7 ., . w ARROW CONTRI IZUTO RS .Yx'11r!y-ture Marion Aklarkey Mary Thatcher Mr. llrier lztlztor-lu-Clzicf .l.tst.Eti1'tor . ltiT'I'XCI The Garfield Messenger me thirty issues of the Messenger published in Garfield during the year N28-253 were edited by two distinct staffs chosen from the Newswriting ll classes of the two semesters. During the first semester the Messenger was successfully edited by the Newswriting ll class of that semester under the leadership of Marian llarlcey. Editor-in-Chief. The other students coni- prising' the editorial department were llaye Riser and Mary Thatcher, .Xssistant liditors: Constance llarlqer, Make-up Editor: Delores Maellonald. l'ersonal liditori Mercedes Harvey, EX- change liditorg Nicholas Mitchell and llelen Ilarris, lfeature liditorsg -lini Davidson, Sports Chief, and his sport writers, Dutch Sehaab and 'lohn English. Dorothy Savage wrote the girls' sports, and the reporters were Clyde llrooks, Dave Klhadeicf. and Clement Jones. ln the aclyertising department Hill l.anbe was manager, aided by his salesmen, Sain l.oschbin. Pauline McClain. and Mary Mc- Crory. Neil Murray was business manager and Xxillllillll Dickie his assistant. XIIQSSICNKQER S'l',XI"l", FTRST SliKllCS'I'ER .Xv1'71t'fj"fTx'U l l ,lames .lensen lhvrothy Erickson George King Maynard Hansen litiiinzr-1'l1-C11icf .-lxst. liditor Sport litiftur l?n.vinc.vs illauagcr Mathew xYElSS1I121'H .elti-:'cr!i5ing Manager Morris lliclqstein handled the circulation work. assisted by Sam Zedick and Abe Aronson. During the second semester the Messenger was edited by the Newswriting ll class. with blames hlensen Editor-in-Chief. blames was assisted by Dorothy Erickson and Peggy Mitchell. his Asso- ciate liditors. The make-np was handled by Genevieve Moehgling. while Helen Porter, in her position as lfeatnre Editor, was aided by l.ois Smith and Cecila llarold, her assistants, Ilonnie Semples was in charge of the exchange department and Maxine Olson held the position of News liditor, assisted by Tom Miles and Elizabeth Kalvig. Marietta King had charge of the personals. George King, Sports Editor, had Al llrchinger and llob Shapiro as sport writers. In the advertising department Matthew NVQ-issnian was chief, being supported by Ruth Schoenfeld, Dorothy Dye, Mimi Lees. Ida Paget, and liill Moone. his sales statl. Maynard Hansen, busines manager. and XYilliam Mar, his assistant, handled the financial part of the Messenger work, while Charles Snyder took care of the distribution. Ml:55l4.INf.ER 5 FAI' l'. Blat ON!! 5l1.M lfb I Iuli .YI'llCfj'-fIlI'C1J Clayton .Xtwoorl qsN.5,fK?sf ANY can do great deeds when they know that success WW' means honor and applause. but the number of those 1 X 9 im,-Q l way expecting no praise from.their fellows is smaller. -f 'xlsrb At the beginning of the spring semester three boy scouts offered to see that the flag was properly raised above Garfield each day. It was the feeling that they, being scouts, could give to the flag the honor and respect which it deserves that made them do this. Soon one boy discovered that this duty interfered with his studies, and another was unable to come early enough in the morning. though he did stay to help lower the flag after school. Thus only one loyal scout. Clayton Atwood of Troop ti, came alone to raise the Hag at seven-thirty each morning. Clayton. a hrst-half freshman. although only a tenderfoot scout, has lived up to the highest ideals of the scout organization, faith- fully performing his self-imposed duty when others were unable to assist him. V., .7 t. 1, .. Q rl ,Lap t . . . who can do their work quietly and then go on their A M , . " . Y rv?-Qi Aviillgfj'-f0IH' AYHQETECS Mr. Brigham Mr. Baxter Mr. Johnson Mr. More Mr. Whitson Coaching Department osxcn Llcox H. liRIGllAM has been responsible for an enviable record in athletics at Garfield and has won championships with some of his teams. Coach Brigham does not confine his abili- ties to football alone. lle is head coach of basketball and track also, having won two championships in the former and three in the latter. Coach Kirk S. Baxter is head coach of baseball, Freshman foot- ball, and Frosh and Soph basketball. In baseball he has produced teams that have never finished below second place and on two occasions have ended on the top of the standings. In Freshman football Coach l3aXter's teams have always finished in the first division. In basketball the Frosh and Sophs have both won cham- pionships in their divisions. Coach Johnson is a new-comer to Garfield, but he has already made a name for himself by his immeasurable help to Coach Brig- ham with the football squad. Mr. More, tennis coach and intramural leader, and Mr. Whit- son, golf coach, are both indispensable aids to Garfield in pro- ducing true Bulldog teams. Ninety-six First Team Football HERE is one year in Garfield's history which will always be remembered, and there are eighteen names that will live in Garfield's hall of fame after all others have faded into the dis- tance. The year is none other than 1928. Why will it be remem- bered? llecause in that great year, in three months of that great year, a Garheld football team accomplished what no other eleven wearing the l'urple and Vllhite of the east side has yet done, it won the championship. Standing at the head of those eighteen names is that of Coach Leon H. lflrigham, the man more directly responsible for the show- ing of that team than any other one person. llut the men who made up that team were men of unusual character, carrying on with heads high when things seemed darkest. To Dave Riser, all- city quarterbackg George Albin, plunging fullback: Ted Isaacson, giant centerg "Dutch" Schaab, all-city tackle: johnny English and Bill Shafer, iieet halfbacksg Julius Jacobs, "Mike" :Xronin and Max Lembke, sturdy guards: :Xl O'llrien and jimmy Davidson, second all-city ends: Sam Zedick, smashing tackle: Tom Renton. second all-city guard: Glenn Packard. lanky tackle: lllorris Dick- stein, hard working fullback: and Walt lirown, speedy end- belong the praise and gratitude of this school. livery game was a crucial one. every team the strongest yet played. Such was Lincoln in the first game of the season, but the powerful bulldog line ripped huge holes in the Lynx forward wall to let Albin and English crash through for four touchdowns. The final score was 2-l to ti. Next the mighty Roosevelt. with its iiying backiield, was turned back in a great battle on the Civic Auditorium field, 13 to ti. Albin and Shafer scored thetouchdowns for the llulldogs. liallard marked up the one black spot on the l'urple Tornado's record when it held the llulldogs to a scoreless tie on a muddy, sloppy field. The critical game of the season was the fourth one. with undefeated Queen Anne eleven. Un that day the whole team rose to supreme heights to crush the Quays under a 19 to 0 score. lt was the work of the line. with Ted Isaacson, Sam Zedick, Tom Renton and XYalt Brown leading the way that brought the victory. lfollowed the game with the Franklin Quakers, another mud battle. Uave Riser scampered over the line for the only score of the game in the first two minutes of play. Score: Garfield 6, Franklin ll. There remained but one game on the Bulldog schedule. that with the undefeated NVest Seattle Indians. llut Garfield tucked away the first grid title a liulldog eleven had ever won. So ended the most successful football season in GarF1eld's history. Ninety-sez-cn Football Champions A I git 1 lndividual Writefups CAPT. DAVE l'zISlZR-QIll1I'ft'7'l2l1Ck Une of the smartest quarterbacks in the city. His gencralship piloted Garfield to her first gridiron championship. Enough cannot be said in his praise. jo H N N Y ENGLISH-ffU,lfZ7l1C1f Johnny was small, but full of light, and he could hit the opposing line like a battering ram. He placed high in the hearts of Garfield fans. Tian lsAACsoN-Ccntc'1' The center of Garlield's line was impregnable and no one went through that position. Ted was the keystone of the best line in the city. Ton RENTON-G'Lt0l'd Tom was one of the best guards in the city. 'l'om's superiority in all departments of play was clearly evident upon the gridiron. XVALT BROWN-End VValt was sent to us 'iout of the story books." Queen Anne and VVest Seattle are bemoaning the loss of the two games he took from them. ERXX'IN SC'H.x,xi:-Tackle "Dutch's" excellent work upon the gridiron made him the cynosure of all eyes and won for him recognition,accorded few high school athletes. SAM ZEDICK-Guard Last year Sam was a good center. This season he was a better tackle. His iight made sport scribes sit up and pay attention. lXlORRIS DICKSTEIN-FltllbUCk - Morry plugged away for three years trying to make the first team squad. His efforts won him the recognition he has earned. Ninety-nine Football Champions One I-lnmlreri 13111. SHAFER-I'If1lff7llCk Coach Brigham needed a back who would volunteer to sacrifice his own glory that the school might win. llill answered the call. fiiliURlQlE IXLIEIN-FlftlH7flL'k Few men eluded this boy when he was playing on defense. More than once he saved the game by his careful tackling. JIMMY lj.-XYIIJSON-Elld Jimmy's work was particularly conspicuous in defensive play. but he wasn't at all slow at getting under passes. "X im, Yigor and Yitalityv best describes him. MAX l.EMI!Kli-Glltl-I'd Football requires much "digging," and Max was a "digger.', Championship teams require this type of player for their success. He was an important cog in an important machine. Al. KYURIEN-Elld Al "took up the quarrel with the foe" and acquitted himself nobly. His "pep" was converted to good use on both offensive and defensive play. Nlizvick LARONIN-Gltflfd "Mike" was one of the reasons so few backs got through the Bulldog line. His stocky frame was a strong part of Garfields defense. CLIQN PACKARII-+TllCkf6 Don's hkid brother," Glen, exercised himself on the football field in a manner befitting his family traditions. XYhen he tackled his opponents they stayed tackled. bllmlus J.XCOl3SlGHdl'd -lulius wasn't a sensation but he did play consistent football to the best of his ability. llc fought and did his bit. One Hzmdrcd One FRESHMAN SQUAD Frosh and Second Team Football The second tealn deserves more than the usual credit given a second squad because it aided in evolving the championship eleven. Nenihers of the squad Were, llaldwin, lianniek, Coliland, Crookes, lfreyinuller, Hergert, Hihhs, jones, Knott, Lenieke, Murray, Pot- ter, Sather. Xlfalthew. Whiton, Alhadeff and Goodwin. The frosh were represented by Anderson, Di julio, Dodds, Ciilazer, llutehison, Hall, johnson, Katz, Kroin, Larsen, llelieavy, Rose, Renton, Goddard, NYehster, Yananganaehi, NYilson, and Ovadia. SECOND 'l'li.XH SQUAD fJl1U I'Iuud1'ed Two 1 l Uffver Left Upper Right FOOTBALL MANAGERS Il.XSKE'l'BALL MANAGERS Lower Left Lower Right BASEBALL MANAGERS TRACK MANAGERS Boys' Sport Managers onx Coxnox was head football manager. He is a hard worker, a patient fellow, and good natured in everything, thus making an ideal man for that position. Garhelds first football champion- ship was turned out during his term. His assistants were .lack Thiel, Don Tobin and Scott Pease. Jack Thiel became head basketball manager when football was over. He had Art Lind, Don Tobin and llert McNay as his assistants. Art Lind was promoted to head manager for all spring sports when Thiel's term expired. Linder him he had Al Larson, Sam Gold and Curly Seigel as baseball managers, and Art Greely, Don Tobin and Al Kertes for track managers. Each head manager is presented with a large silver cup which he may possess during his term of office. One fllHl11'l'0fI' T11 Vee Williams Smith Erchinger Moore Sternoff Yell Leaders 11 ICN an athletic team wins a championship the average sport fan realizes that many factors have gone into the making of that championship. In casting about for the fundamental one he finally comes across SCHOOL SPIRIT. "School Spiritf' or the seed of school spirit, is sowed among the spectators by five white-clad youths madly gesticulating and utter- ing weird incantations on the sidelines. Upon them rests the re- sponsibility of keeping those in the stands constantly shouting assurances to the men fighting out on the gridiron. During the past season of activity, the closeness of the games was trying to the team and the rooters. To Al Erchinger and his quartette of dukes fell the job of keeping up spirits. Between halves while the dust of battle was subsiding Al would send his men through their entire bag of tumbling tricks. Then, before the beginning of the next half he would have the stands following him through the strains of the school song, "Fight! Fight! Fight!" With this cry ringing in their ears the eleven men wearing the purple and white swept down the gridiron to victory and the championship. , To Al Erchinger and his dukes-Tom Moore, Glenn Smith, "Bumps" NVilliams, and Ted Sternoff-goes much of the credit for this victory. One Hundred Four Individual Basketball Write-ups CLEMENT, "RED" JONES, forzvard-"Red" was the "dead eye" of the team, leading the Bulldogs in scoring and finishing third in the prep scoring list with 92 points for his seas0n's total. ROB SHAPIRO, f0r1c'a1'd-Hob started the season with a burst of speed, being high point man in Garf1eld's first three games. He hit a slump in mid-season but snapped out of it to end the season as he had begun it. Bob is a Senior. NVALT BROVVN, renter'-Due to an injury during training season Walt missed the first three games. When he finally did get back he didn't reach top form until the last game with Franklin. SAM ZEDICK, guard--Although handicapped somewhat by his short stature, Sam made himself into a real asset to the team by his fight and consistent hard playing. PHIL JANSSI-IN, renter and f0rwa1'd-Phil stepped into the vacancy caused by Brown's injury without practice or experience at that important position. Phil played a fine brand of basketball, nevertheless. HAROLD GLASER, guard-l-larold's height made him one of the best guards in the league, and although he didn't score many points he knocked down enough opponents' shots to win several games. Harold graduates this year. He will be a hard one to replace. Rox BILES, guard and f0!'Zl'UI'li--R011 started out as a guard but was switched to a forward berth before the season was over because of his scoring ability. lle was the fastest man on the team and one of the hardest fighters. He is a junior. GEORGE ALBIN, guard-George didn't play a great deal, for he was hindered by injuries in mid-season, which kept him out of at least four games. His ability was of s11ch high caliber as to rate a first team letter. One Hundred Five SECOND TEAM SQUAD First Team Basketball r,'rHoUc:H the Bulldog first team hoopsters got only an even break in twelve starts this year they tied for second place with Queen Anne in the final prep league standings. The first game with Lincoln was no exception. Lincoln was favored to take the short end of the score, but the Bulldogs were turned back 23 to 20 in their own gym. Then Roosevelt dropped into the East Side gym with heavy odds in their favor but left with a stinging 21-16 defeat. The Bulldogs were rated as heavy favorites over Franklin but barely squeezed out a 211 to 23 overtime victory in as sensational a game as any of the season. Broadway came without a victory and left with an overwhelming 42 to 23 setback. Ballard held them to a ragged 22-21 victory. Then the Bull- 25-21 and to Cleveland, 19-15. Garfield managed to eke out a 24 to 23 victory on the Hilltopper's fioor to finish the round in the first five with a record of five won and three lost. In the ensuing round robin play Garfield suffered three straight defeats. They were at the hands of Lincoln, 35 to 22, Roosevelt, 13 to 8, and Queen Anne, 23 to 13, but all memories of these reverses were wiped out when the Bulldogs beat Franklin, 23 to 18, in the final game of the season on the home floor. G3I'l:16lCl,S second team didn't fare as well as most Bulldog second teams, having a seasonls record of five victories, six de- feats and one tie. The members of the second team were Al Wax, Bill Dickie, Henry Arshon, Morris Rose, and Sam Thomas, for- wards: Claude Bekins, centerg Ted Isaacson, Bob Sprague, Clar- ence Skinner, Julius Jacobs, and Babe Block, guards. One Hundred Six SOPIIONIO RE SQUAD FroshfSoph Basketball Illi freshman and sophomore basketball teams did not have as successful a season as usual, The members of the freshman squad were "l1umps" XYilliams, guardg lfrnie Decaro, center: Julius Michel, center: Al Kettes, guard: :Xl Flett, forward: "Irish" McCarthy, forward, and Max Kron, guard. The sophomore squad included George Forsythe, Abe Aaron, Joe lllorrell, .lack Ritchie and Lawrence Wlolfe, forwards: llill XVilkinson. center: Harold Gilham, Leo llacker, Hob Chappel, Yone Ota, Don Curtis and Phil Hilditch, guards. FRESIIMAN SQUAD One H1u1d1'cdSc:'efz GOLF Golf LTR golf team, consisting of Wilkinson, A-X. Hutchinson, Laube, Morrill, Cowan, T. llutcliinson, Childs, Crosby, Galbraith, llcrgert, Lincoln, and Manns, won its first match of the year, from XVest Seattle, on April 20. Tennis HE tennis team of Garfield, under the direction of Mr. More, which will in all probability consist of Miles, Yeaton, Rose, llelcins, Aaron, Kaplan, llill, and Sawhill, will play its first inter- scholastic match of the year against llallard on April 29. TENNIS One IIZ'l1ltl'VC'LiEigllt Track lvm years without losing a dual or triangular track meet, and winning the city championship three times, the record held by the Garfield Bulldogs, is a record which any school would have a hard time to equal. The performance of the 1928 team was no exception to the fine standard of track work that had been set here by speedsters of former years. A well balanced team, strong in every department, was produced. lt went through the season in a very commendable manner, winning every dual and triangular meet it entered and showing up exceptionally well in the YVash- ington Relay Carnival. p In the first meet, a triangular affair with Lincoln and Cleve- land, Garfield showed a world of strength. After a hard-fought siege with Lincoln we emerged with a 433-59 score in our favor. l'ushed by the power of such men as Greenstreet, who set up a high hurdle record of 16 seconds: Capt. Dye, Albin and Lemcke. in the jumps: Mathews in the low hurdles, Noel and Shafer in the sprints: XVhiton and l'rice in the distance and Renton and Packard in the weights, the team lived up to liHI'l:lClKl.S reputation by winning all its dual and triangular meets. Such formidable opponents as Broadway, Roosevelt, Lincoln, Queen Anne and Ballard were met and defeated. However, by a piece of luck, which happened to be the wrong kind, we lost the All-City to Broadway by the narrow margin of 215 points. A dropped baton cost Garfield another championship. This year's squad shows promise of maintaining the reputation set by the teams of previous years. Considering the fact that Wiest Seattle has been named a championship contender, Garfield's victory over them in this year's f1rst meet 2ll1g11I'S Well for the destinies of this year's team. VVith many inexperienced Bulldogs participating, the W'est Seattle Indians were handed an 82-351. beating. XYayne Noel won both the 100 and the 2241, making very good time in both events. George Albin took a first in both the high jump and the pole vault. Condon. Price and XN'hiton all turned in good time in the middle distances, each winning his event. Points were made in the hurdles by llannick and Harri- son, both of whom showed considerable promise. lsaacson, one of the school's foremost weight men, won the discus and placed second in the shot-put. Zedick, a newcomer to track, won the shot. One H11 ndred Nine Price Thomas Harrison Pruzan Noel Zedick Condon Albin Individual Track Last year Bill was one of the best halfamilers in the city, but this year he showed such promise in the mile that Coach Brigham decided to run him in that event. BILL PRICE, half-miler A real track star if there ever was one. Last year Bill was good, but this year he improves one hundred per cent. He's not a very big fellow, but he has power in those egs of is. JOHN CONDON, sprinter For three years Johnny labored to win a place on the track team and at last his efforts have been rewarded. He runs the 100-yard dash, the 440-yard dash, and the relay. WAYNE NOEL, sprinter Another boy who runs in three events. His specialty is the century dash, but the 220 dash and the relay are also both familiar distances to him. Wayne is a letterman from last year and still has another year on the cinder paths at Garfield. RALPH DOREMUS, relay Ralph specialized in the relay, but he could also step into the 100 or the 220 dashes and give a good account of himself. Ralph is just a sophomore, so he should give Gar- field two more years of active service on the track. AL REIN, sprinter Al is a newcomer to the track squad. He runs the relay and the 100-yard dash. He should give Garfield plenty of strength in the sprints for a couple more years, as he is only a sophomore. GEORGE ALBIN, pole zfaulter George is one of last year's lettermen. He is senior captain. Besides the pole vault, George does the high jump and high hurdles. He is the only fellow on the squad who is entered in both track and Field events. SAM ZEDICK, 'weight man Sam is one of the few seniors on the team who won a letter without previous experi- ence. He heaves both the shot and the discus with equal ability and should be a sure point winner in all of Garlield's meets. BILL WVHITON, iniler One'Huiidred Ten Rein Sorenson Isaacson Bannick Rupp Lemcke Whiton Do remus Markham TED ISAACSON, weight man Ted is another sure point winner in the shot and discus. He's just a junior, so Gar- field is assured of plenty of strength in the weights for next year. Ted was chosen junior captain for this season. HARRY PRUZAN, broad jumper Another junior who won his letter in the first meet of the season. Harry is a sopho- more letter winner from last year and takes part in the high jump besides his specialty, the broad jump. BOB LEMCKE, pole 'uaulter Bob had tough luck when he broke his wrist a few days before the first meet of the season, but he came around in time to vault in later meets. He is a letterman from last year. JOE HARRISON, hurdler Joe is another fellow who turned out for three years before realizing his ambition to win a letter. He runs both the low and the high sticks and can give anybody in the city a real tussle in either event. JOHN BANNICK, hurdler johnny runs both the high and the low hurdles, and although not a Steve Anderson at either one, he is pretty sure to place in any type of competition. LINNEUS MARKHAM, sprinter Linneus is a newcomer to the' track team, but he is an addition that is welcomed by all. He runs the century dash, the 220 and occasionally the 4404yard dashes when called upon. SAM THOMAS, miler Sam is not the best miler in the city, but he is far from being the worst. He is the second man in the mile event and is a steady point winner. JOHN RUPP, half-miler Johnny is a junior who has been turning out for two years. He runs the half-mile now, but he may be switched to another event next year. ANDREW SORENSON, half-miler Andy is just a sophomore, so he is one of the most valuable men on the team. He and Rupp run neck and neck most of the time and it usually is a toss up to pick the winner. One Hundred Eleven SOPIIOMORIE SQUAD Freshman-Sophomore Track N 'rnli frosh-soph division of last year's track squad, the un- tried ability of the underclassmen was tested in the Freshman- sophomure .Xll-City track meet and proved to he uf high class. The sopliornores won their meet. The freshmen, with several proniising cinder men in their midst, took fourth place in the frosh meet. Kellogg, Cronlqes. and Doremns showed up well in this contest. A-Xa the 1929 frosh-soph squad has not yet been seen in action, it is difficult and unwise to attempt to forecast the results. Hut we can say that they show a good deal of promise and should give the other schools a real light for this year's honors. l7RESllKl.XN SQUAD Our: llznnlrml Truvltvz Baseball Stor ARl"llil.Il'S diamond entry got off to its customary poor start in the prep league by dropping two out of its first three tussles. llowever, there's plenty of power in the bats of Red Jones, Dave Riser, Howie Baldwin, llabe Vlfebster, and Bob Moore to drive in the necessary runs, while the crafty arms of Harold Gilliam, Al O'llrien and joe Staton provide enough classy pitching to assure the club plenty of victories. All that remains to make a winning team is for the fellows to hit their strides in the field. ln the first game of the season the llulldogs took Lincoln down, 5 to Il, behind Harold Gilhanfs Hossy chucking. liob Moores homer just about settled the issue while three double plays, started by Howie llaldwin, helped "Gil" out of some bad holes in the last three innings. The second game was a different story. Franklin hopped on Joe Staton for five runs in two innings and then Al O'Brien stepped in and held the Quakers scoreless for the remaining seven innings, but the damage had been done and the hnal score was 5 to l. Then the llulldogs turned Santa Claus to XYest Seattle and handed them a 4 to 3 present behind a mask of nine errors. Gilliam started and heaved hve innings but the poor support ruined his chances and O'l3rien again stepped in as relief hurler. Ile finished without being scored on to run his scoreless innings to eleven. This year's team featured four freshmen who won their letters and another who was ineligible but of such promise that he was carried throughout the season to gain experience. llob Anderson, llob Goddard, hjunibou Okamura, and llabe XVebster all player-l the OlltfTClCl and won letters. liob Denny, a catcher, was the ineligible frosh. 1928 T3ASlfl3:XLL RECORD The 1928 llulldog baseball team tied with Xkiest Seattle for first place with nine victories and three losses. lt was mainly through the great work of Dutch Schaab that the championship was won. The highlight of the season was the final game. lt was with Vvest Seattle, with the Indians holding a one game lead over the llulldogs. The Bulldogs had to win to tie for the title. They did, 9 to 2, with a vicious assault on Gourlay, the Indian southpaw. The lettermen of last year's team were: Dave Arine, catcher: Dutch Schaab and Joe Staton. pitchers: Red Jones. first base: Marty Backer and Mack I.ederman, second base: lfowie Baldwin, shortstop: Dave Riser, third base: Al llaunsguard, Clarence ,Har Hing, ,lack Martin, Gene Katz, and Nike Aronin, outhelders. One Hzmdrerl Thirteen Jones Moore Bladwin O'Brien VVebster Okamura Murray Riser lndividual Baseball HOVVIE BALDWIN, slzortstap A brilliant Fielder and a steady, driving hitter. It looks as if Howie is headed for ar? ISAE-lCity berth this year. His specialty is starting double plays to pull his pitchers out o a 10 es. L'RED" JONES, first base The best Fielding first sacker in the league and a smart, dangerous man at the plate. He was fast and made good use of his speed on the paths, and at the same time was big enough to make an excellent target for the inlielders to throw at. LEO LEONNETTI, outfielder Not the fastest man on the squad, nor the hardest hitter, but a good, dependable out- fielder. He comes from Seattle College and should be one of the mainstays of next year's team, DAVE RISER, third base The power-house of the Bulldog nine. It was Dave who was trusted with the clean-up position in the batting order and he handled it in big league style. Besides that, he played consistent ball in the field. HAROLD GILHAM, fitrher just a sophomore, HGH" was chosen to chuck the opening game against Lincoln, and he rose to the occasion in true Bulldog style by holding the powerful Lynx scoreless in eight of the nine innings. "-TL'HBO" OKARIURA, onlfielder Iumbo was one of the four freshmen who made the team. Good things come in little packages. Jumbo is one of the reasons for that saying. RON BILES, ulility inficlder A good fielder and a dangerous hitter who could play almost any position on the team. If any of the regulars faltered or were injured Ron was ready and anxious to step into the vacancy. - One Hundred Fourteen Biles Anderson Staton ' Dickie Leonette Gilliam Skinner BOB MOORE, outfielder. Bob was one of the big surprises of the squad. In practice he looked good, but when be got into a real game he rose to new heights. In his first time at bat in the high school league he drove out a homer. CLARENCE SKINNER, second base "Skippy" came to Garfield from Napavine. He stepped into the only infield position not held down by a letterman and proceeded to display a dazzling brand of play in the field. NEIL MURRAY, ratcher A peppery, active catcher who knew how to handle his pitchers and how to size up the opposing sluggers to the best advantage. He was not a very hard-hitting man at the plate, but dangerous just the same. "BABE" WEBSTER, outiielder Another of the freshmen outfielders. Babe was not very fast in the gardens, but if he could get his hands on the horsehide it was as good as caught. A left-handed hitter and rightvhanded thrower. Babe also does a little pitching. BOB ANDERSON, outfielder A third freshman Hy hound. Bob always plays the infield and looks like the suc- cessor to Howie Baldwin next year. However, he plays a good game in the outfield now, can run, hit and throw. JOE STATON, fvitcher Joe was one of the four lettermen returning from last year. He was a pitcher by trade, but was such an all around player that he did duty as an outfielder and at first base. BOB GODDARD, outfielder Bob was the fourth freshman who made the team as an outfielder. Bob plays an excellent game in the infield, however, and looks like one of next season's best bets for the inner defense. .XL O'BRIEN, ffitcher Al stepped into the shoes left vacant by Dutch Schaab, a hard place for any man to fill, and came through like a veteran. Al was a dangerous man at the plate, despite the saying that pitchers can't hit. BILL DICKIE, outfielder A fairly fast man, one of the best tielders on the team, but rather light with the willow. Bill stepped in when called on and played a steady game in the pastures. He is a good man on the bases and a hard worker. One Hundred Fifteen Miss Iurgensohn Miss XXYllif1Tl01'S Coaches 1112 girls' coaching department was handled by Miss Jurgen- sohn, head coach, and Miss XNllllU'UO1'6, assistant coach. Miss Jurgensohn coached the upperclassmen while llliss Wfhitmore coached the freshmen and sophomores, and had charge of the archery and Big G group. MANAGERS Managers 1+:s1DEs having a manager from each class for each sport, there were also eight class representatives who served throughout the entire year. The seniors were represented by Kathryn Hender- son and Margaret Wiarreng the Juniors by Phyllis Wettrick and Lawana Cotton, the sophomores by Lettitia Green and Kathleen MeCreary, and the freshmen by Eva Marie Curtis and Gladys Lowden. O11 C H11 firlrcd Si.1'z'cc1z ARCIIERY Archery ow interested are you i11 archery? 'l'hirtee11 girls were i11ter- ested enough to make their OXYII equipiueut, eousistiiig' of hows. arrows, arm guards, and linger shields. 'l l1ey were aided hy Mr. XVallaee liurr. Mr. llurr is an ardent archer and is also a llllllllllll traiuiug teacher at Adams fil'E1l1l1'l1Z1I' Sehool. He lllIlliCS tl1e archers' complete equipuieut which is used throughout the state of XY2lSl1lllgtOll. The interest he showed Zlllfl his assistance were greatly appreciated. Big "G" Club Mary Jane Pease -lane Roberts Mary ,laue Perry Della Balch Jane Chandler Mary MeCrory Dou Verge Kay MeCreary Mary Truher l lazel XN'alters Margaret XX-3.1111 Tessie Miller Sylvia Perlman Emma Viess Phyllis 'Wettriek Mayme Mclutosh Bonita Harvey liathery11 I le11derso11 Mildred Crooks Margaretlie Guth Ida Fink Gene Pass Sol Ovadia Audrey SllOXV6I'l1l1111 Doris Webb Marjorie Murray Rose Gold Margaret Benedict ,limmie Sullivan Eva ,3xl'UllSO11 Lawaua Cotton 0110 Hizudred SL'I'Cllf0011 1d SENIOR HOCKEY unior and Senior Hockey ocrclcv had a large number of followers this year and the season was a huge success. The juniors not only had the largest turnout, hut won the championship. The senior girls on the hockey team were Inger Vlfangeness, manager 1 jane Chandler, Mary Ellis, Margaret Warreli, Margaret llenedict, Sylvia Perlman, Margariethe Guth, Bonita Harvey. Florence Shenk, Cecilia Cronin, Molly Howling and Jean Fraser. The junior Championship team was composed of Dorothy Danz, manager, Molly Howling, Phyllis IVettriCk, Agnes Carmody, Ella Arnold, Lawana Cottin, Irene Ellison, Frances Madrid, Emma Veiss and Gene Pass. JUNIOR IIOCKIEY Ons IIIIIZLIVCKI ljiglztccfz SOPHOMORE HOCKEY Freshman and Sophomore Girls' Hockey F1iI'ISH1I.XX soccer-hockey numerals were won by jean Musson janet Renton, Dorothy Brown, Margery Meyers, Lisette Levy Mary Case, Ann Field, Irene Olsen, Marion Estep, Doris Pinney and Mildred Sherman. 9 Sophomore numerals were Won by Victoria Ben, Mary Cronin Dorothy Ditlefsen, May Duncan, Hanna Hasagama, Helen Heinig Diana Jones, Evelyn Krupp, Mayme Melntosh, Marjorie Murray Audrey Siel, Babe Scholz, Peggy XVahlstrom, Ruth Foisie. 9 1 FRESIIAIAN HOCKEY One Hzzndred Nineteen r 9 ! SENIOR BASKETBALL unior and Senior Basketball H12 basketball turnout was not very large but the girls who did turn out were enthusiastic and played through a good season. The championship was Won, after some hard battles, by the seniors. Un the senior team were Mercedes Harvey, manager: jane Roberts, Margaret llenedictj Margaret VVarren, Mary Ellis. Mar- gareithe Guth, Helen Sullivan and Bonita Harvey. The junior team was composed of Donalda Verge, managerg Frankie Madrid, Emma Yeiss, lda Gold, Doris XYebh, Margaret Wlann and Evelyn Hanselman. JUNIOR ILXSKETBALL One Hxmdred Twctzfy SOPIIO MORE I!.XSKETI!.Xl.L Freshman and Sophomore Girls' Basketball llli freshmen girls who received numerals were liva Marie Curtis, Maxine Miller, Etsu Miyagarna, 'lean Musson, planet Renton. Elizabeth Miller. Mildred King, Eileen Mickelson, Lugenia llenedetti, and Helen Schenk. The sophomore numerals were won by Mary Sarro. Peggy Xlvahlstrom, Marjorie Murray, Diana jones, Dorothy Ditlefsen, Tessie Miller, Ruth lierolski, Ruth Ifoisie and Sadie Siegel. FRESHMAN l!.XSKE'1' HALL X Om' H1r11rI'1'i'i1 Ykvwity-0110 SENIOR l1.XSElZ.XLL unior and Senior Girls' Baseball llli baseball season was started by eighteen juniors and about ten seniors. Helen Schenk was named senior manager, while lda Gold was ehosen by the juniors. The seniors had only enough girls to make up one full team, but the juniors were divided into two teanis, the Rinlqey Dinlcs and the Seorpians. Five games were played each Tuesday and 'l'hursday until the preliniinaries were overfthen two teams were ehosen by each class for the finals. Bliss jnrgensohn and Miss XYl'1ll1llOI'6 eoaehed the girls. They were helped by Miss l.ouise llogarth from the L'nix'ersity. JUNIOR l'4.XSliIl.Xl.l. Out' Ilznzdrcri Trvcilly-iwo SUPIIOMORIC BASEBALL Freshman-Soph Girls' Baseball .z1:TY-FIVE freshmen and thirty sophomores started off the 1929 baseball season. The preliminary teams were chosen by the classes. The freshmen organized into four squads called "Ama- zons," "Pups," "Tornadoes," and "Yankees" The two sopho- more groups named themselves the "Yarsity" and the "Sluggers" The preliminary schedule started April 23th and the nine teams eaeh played five games. Every girl turning out was placed on a team and only three absences were allowed each player before she was dismissed from the squad. Good attendance, ability and sportsmanship ranked foremost in qualifications for first or second team. FRESIIRLXN I!.XSl2I!.XI.L Ona Hmzdrea' Tcventy-three l TENNIS Golf om' is rapidly becoming a popular sport at Garlielcl. .Xlpont fifty girls playecl this year, and some of the teachers also turnecl out. The fall championship was won by Kathleen .X11ClC1'- son while Kay KleCreary was runner np. Tennis .lf'rY girls tnrnecl out for tennis this year. There were two tournaments clnring the season, one in the fall and one in the spring. Milclrecl King was the beginners' manager and Yirginia Totten was manager of the advanced players. GOLF Ouc lixlmlrcd Tn'e1zfj"f011z' 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 FEA TUBES I if H 3'-1215 lffgfdfz M 9 ',7lhUG!-j'4"'111f7 ' f Om' llzvmirwl YV" ' " l LA!! OF wx P! ,M 1 ' G ' K ., . ik ff , 4: ,yum 5201. A Om' 111rrr4ff'u1' Ykirulzfyf l ,...., :bf gs ff I1 , -, -., Y ' . .... 'Q 'Yagi Q gvul gilfn' 2 ' J K1 '1 .f ? ji? 0,02 Q ., 1511, I fl x..., Q. KA X!!! f ' Xb - 0 f DT ' - E 1 XX ' I -..,Q5 iXw. l...'X ,JQ..E1,.x . PWS! , fig. ' jf. jf. , It -Xxx 'f'fl fiX XXX T 6-515 gone , .X .z 9 vu. 1- 0710 Hxnxdrcd Tfrfflfy-fig!! x t xf X W ' k xy ,VA f, 11114 1 2 v 5 gl IZ an RQLV' J.. ,..f- "W Ill n ,.. 4? asf i F? il X1 51 s SA 1111921 N mum 3 1 I 'B nn' f F' ........-A. N--1 132 4 GQQRGE KING 'fix peva- ,,,.f ,A 1' Ilrflzdmwl Y1ii'C1lfj"7lI'lIC dl , Bxsfoxqs THB WEST SEASIILE GAME ., N,Q, - f ws cfm CSI' H31 A Bd IT gf ,- AQSAJN, A , Q , 1 QE f , Y if ' :Mk af X 5 r f 1 , 3" C, ,Q 4 , N A Q2 W W, M y :ffrfggn-W-Zlfs. , , ., 4 . , 4 R A .. THEY Cnndfin ova yqn- 16 ' I W, i f f ff f ,f Q f N. N .- J , - Q- f ina NE. ,, .1 X ,W YN. v - fy 4, XM' " ff ' W 'K' .f Q, K 'ff X. iw " , NN Q 3 fa sur uv ' Sato: 'enplirgfnfenr vmwavn uv-ng 9,34 aff N Q , . , Aff :H SX 2 'Lf if-ff .. far, :lm Am Ai N ,ff 1,7152 If 64 V , f , , 'icq mi' X fx' gc? Citllme -'1.'Z'li--4-, Rug V- w.,,...,,,,,,, -. vw:-17 ja 1151 32 .. I A --f N, M, A .412 E 8: w,E:"f'f f Q.. flffs M fialva fs 2 - A 0000 4 f s ' . ws . Q 3,5,Pj?4 Aa?GANl', 'ff 5 X 4. '? JA " "L ' """""'J M Q 2 7 'E'-SFPQ fb 'f' ff- 2-ff ' ,fl Bur- T 4 'xx Ay d"M'f'Ri'f 1 Af . V Q fd bf ff 'ff' A v- f. 2 fe A E 5 ' 1 74- f if 4 W4 Sv: yQf , f ,fs X 41 xk W ii 2 ,Wm f , 3? 'xx " 'M - W 1 ff Q , Mfg , 7 4 Q fb. A ff' -N X5 ,J 5 'x , 'Ix zf ,ff C-7533: X Fx Q 4 HWY' - f G' Jimi, " QL fe 'ffa wi . ,-35, ,V ,H I ,Z A x . V , , 023724 34 ' esffirif ' 'lf U 'Zi . .ff I' ' " i lr" I W :--4 , ,fjf ,,,. ff I V 53 'S 2 gf? M' .W ' f 'i"i .5i 5 t"f?' x 'A - fi av' --'A-AV- - A,--- ' ,ig N 'a I X"fff m 5 I :Al K ' 7 94 VL' Stl ,... fl n sm. 1 ' ' I! Z' , E, .-., KL JM rg- .,,,7 H , Pak . .. J ' g,fg:g1 --.........' --Q fy Q? ' HE wsu. BE' anug " ""' ', ' A' Q ,..,wg uzxv YEAQI' 4 3 f,., ,,,L W, v , ,, , Qrv, wM,vw,2L. ,fwy M 'I!'!.2.3,-11' Onr Ilrmdred Thirty O STES for ARFIELD IGH SCHQGI, 5 QNQK V' 4 4 n I 01 V One Hundred 'I' Ity Gariield's Lunchroom Capacity Increased eg-if-+5 Seasonal Delicacies Wholesome Food Quick Service 4+een--as C. W. Chamberlin 81 Co. Firms OU this Page and V WHOLESALIE i the next page 'RUl'lS AND PRODUCI1 LL 4 Mmm d Supply the Lunchroom Mueller Food Products Co. For lVlueller's Mayonnaise and Sandwich Spread ask your grocer lVlAin 9070 8l'5 Seventh Ave. So. O lflllll ire! If Costs you no more than ordinary 5I'f Ice Cream i f 7 ff.. use if Q E aaa X . A FOOD-vital as sunshine r ,.,,V uw X Mother: I simply can't afford to buy you a new slicker every week! Collegiate: But, Ma, I gotta be in style and have my girl's picture on it, don't I? 1 1 1 Her: VVell, how did you find the orchestra P lli1n: Paul XYhiteman stepped aside and there it was. 1 1 1 NYaitress : You look awfully sleepy, son. VVhat's wrong? Iirosh: Somebody told me if I waited in front of Cornell Ilall I'd hear the college yell, and it didn't say a word all nite. EAT Sally Ann Bread Barnes Health Bread Tcl, ELiot 8755 Res. CApitol 2907 "Vx'hat's that Freshman so stuck up about "Shi l'Iaven't you heard? They say he gave the football captain the measles." 1 1 1 Allow much gas do we have, Al- gernon Hligad, lioozma, it points to one: half, but wliether the bally thing means half full or half empty, I don't know." 1 1 1 Farmer-"Don't yon see that sign, 'Private-No Hunting Allowed'?'l Hunter-"I don't read anything marked privatefl 1 1 1 She-t'Come up to see me." Sailor-"I can't. I've got to check in to the sentryfl She-"Oh, bring him along." Call for Green River- Hires' Root Beer- Golden Gate Orange- Grape Sherbet GEORGETOWN BOTTLINGIWORKS WHEN THIRSTY CApiKol 5402 rt My father says that he thought nothing of studying five hours a night." "VVell, I don't think so much of it myself." Tel. EI.ior 8755 Res. CIApitol 2907 upply Meat Company PAVLIK ES MUELLER Proprietors Stall 26, Sanitary Market SEATTLE Abie: Papa, vat is science? Abie's Papa: Abie, how could you be so dumb! Science is dose things vat says, "No Smokingfy 1 1 1 "XYl1ere are you going to eat?" t'I,et's eat up the street." "Aw, no, I don't like asphalt." 1 1 1 Man Cin Dentist chairj: XYhew, my head aches terribly. Dentist fabsentlybz Yes, yes: I'll fill it in just a moment. 1 1 1 Tramp: Please, mum, could I have a dollar? Lady: VVhat for? Tramp: I want to start a bank ac- count. Onc Ilizrzdrcfi Tlzirty-tlwce Hearty Congratulations T50 the Glass of ,QQ From ORGANIZED LABOR HE children of today are the citizens of the future. - lt is upon their understanding of social and labor problems that community success, based upon friendship, justice and co-operation depends. Organized Labor realizes and assumes its responsi- bility towards the youth of America, and has provided, through its afliliated organizations, the learning of craftsmanship, and education in economic problems, so that the Workers of tomorrow will be able, through collective bargaining, to determine the conditions un- der Which they shall be employed. The American Federation of Labor sponsors "Hu- man Happinessf' and its attainment depends upon the organization of those who become Wage-earners, so that the contributing factors which make "Human Happinessl' possible can be obtained, namely: better wages, shorter hours of labor, improved sanitary and Working conditions, and more leisure time for educa- tion and culture. Organized Labor is behind every move leading to improvement in the welfare of the General Public. Seattle Labor Unions As Represented by the Central Labor Council Of Seattle and Vicinity and the Seattle, Washington, Building Trades Council One H ndrea' Tlxirty-four Arthur E. Bane Finest Quality Groceries and Meats 9: 3204-6 24th Ave. N. EAst 9400 Father-"Jimmy, 11111 thinking of retiring this year and leaving the business to youfl Jimmy-"XYait a few years, Dad, and then we can retire together." New Colorings New Patterns are being featured for the season at hand. Faultless fitting of fine fabrics is the story of the Well dressed man. Q'-. Harry Ryan's Distinctive Clothes 4539UVv'ay Adel. 8770 Royal Drug Co. As Near As Your Telephone East 9681-7321 2300 24th No,, Seattle, Wash. CRACK OF THE XYHIP "How long have you been Working for the Swivel Company?l' 'AEver since old Swivel threatened to discharge me." L. STAVIG Fancy Groceries and Meats A-1 Hourly Delivery Service 91 1002-04 Twenty-third North Milflrecl Cieilyj-"And shall 1 re- tur11 the engagement ring P" Frank-"Oh, no, don't bother: 1'll just have the notice of the next in- stallment sent to you." Graham's Malted Milk Shop 13 35 Third Avenue Opposite Post Ofhce Unlunnny, isn't that monkey like Grandpa F" "1 lush, darling. You I'l1USl1vt say things like thatf' t'13ut the monkey can't understand, can he, mummy ?" 1 1 Y Diner-01s this a hrst-class restau- rant?!' Vtfaitress-t'Oli, yes, but we don't mind serving youf' GLASS HARDWARE PAINT RYDNER Cabinet Works MILLXVORK AND FIXTURES Screen XVindows and Screen Doors XVood Turning Nlouldings of All Kinds 2619-Z5 EAST MADISON Phone EAM 0198 Res. PROS. 0109 On Hundred Thirty-five ENE NME PHOTOGRAPHER for :Ive Garield High School Arrow 1929 PORTRAITS SPECIALLY FOR GRADUATES EE? ' f' . , . .o .1 if Lumber Exchange Quilding MAin 3692 O II 1171! THIRSTY? Just WHISTLE gm WHISTLE BOTTLINO co. my f iiilf Owned by the iv., ' iiit 'illllli I' inure ' I ll Flora Co., Inc. - I Manufacturers of High-Class Soft Drinks 'ill 419-437 TWENTYETOURTH AVE. so. Il I I' fi? ll " ' DISTRIBUTORS ,glifi 51225 , -'T We OLYMPIC DRY ,J Isa- Iggy, IW-. I GINGERALE lllll " A TEN 1 lr I Pliospcrr l 551 ' 1 S-Z lmityt i IjAst 24444 -ff ' We Manufacture: Class Emblems, Medals, Pins and Rings, Tower Clocks, Chimes, Electric Time and Program Sys- tems, Sterling Silverware, Bronze Memorials, Ecclesiastical Ware. We Do Repairing, Platinum, Gold and Silver Plating Estimates Furnished Phone for Our Representative THE JOSEPH MAYER COMPANY 81 Marion Street Private Exchange Elliott 3856, Connecting All Departments NVell Dog-"XYhy are so many dogs named Fido?" Dog with COlCl-A'D3H1FlKlO.l, ' ' ' The Queen City Bugg-"You say she dances like a . Zephyfwf Typesettmg Co. Mugg-"Nog I s p elle cl it with an 'h'f' Y 1 1 Loo-"XYhy are there no insane asylums in Arabia?" n Natic-"Because there are noinad CXCIUSZUEIQ t1 people there. Trade Cplanf i.1l . WaIrd's Bindery 320 Spring Street MI-Xin 63 95 High School and College Annuals Edition and Catalog . . SEATTLE, WASHINGTON Binding One Hundred Thirty-.vctfeu ECE CREAM Any Flavor-Any Time! Q9 YWlE1E1D9S PHARMACY M, A. VJEED, PI-I. G. 2601 Jackson Street Prescriptions, Dru d Students' Su l' gs an Sundries, pp ies, Athletic Goods or Cool Refreshments this Summer Post Office Station 24 Public Library Station 5 MADRONA PHARMACY PRospect 1805 I ligli-"Yon have the advantage of me when we go around together." llat-'A How so F" l ligh-"Youre in better company than I amf' 34th and E. Union St. "Dick was almost drowned last night." t'No. llow come?" A"l'lie pillow slinel l 11 c, tic bed sp and he f-ll ' ' " c into the spring, read Lakeview Grocery J. MATSON, Owner 3-ith and E. Cherry Madrona Grocery Fancy and Staple Groceries D. XV. SCOTT, Owner EASI l 2 3-ith and E. Union PRospect 1300 Bakery Finest Quality Large Assortment Our Prices Are Reasonable 231012. Union PR. 0519 Lakeview Pharmacy PRESCRIPTIONS A SPECIALTY The Best in Sodas and S Registered Pharmaci Always in Charge undaes st Postal Sub-Station No. 48 R. H. COOK Pro 1 P 3-ith '65 E. Cherry EAst -9628 O11 e H11 11z1'VCiI Tlx frty-eight You uJouIdn't ThrouJYourDz'pIoma Into the Waste Basket would you? But it's almost as bad to put it into some drawer where it will be crushed and spoiled. A Beautiful Cover Costs Only 221.50 Made of suede leather, satin lined. stamped in gold, just nts the diploma. Carried in stock in Carfields colors. Clint W. Lee Company Engravers for the Class of l 9 10 1612 Ilourth Avenue Just north of Pine Ileavy Stranger Cretnrning to thea- tre between the ztctsb--"Dicl I tread on your toes as we went out?'l Seated Klan lgriinlyj-"You did, sir." lleavy Stranger item xrifel-"'l'l1at's right, llutilcla, this is our place." PIANOS RADIOS SIPPRELLVS University Music Store College Lcnter Bldg. East47th.1ndUniVcrsityXVay Melrose 4430 Garden Drugs Store Located in the Madrona Carden Theatre Building at 29th and East Cherry E1-Xst5l85 l lnhby ton plnmej-USO, honey, I'll he awful hnsy at the office and won't be home till late." NW fey-"Can I ch-pend on that T' Prominent in Prescription Practice Bring or Send Them lIere Chase's U. S. Chain Drug Store llrd and Union Ijhone Iifxxt l93ll Mrs. Nouveau-Richgt'llels getting on so well at school : he learns French and Algebra. Now, Ronnie, say 'llow d'ye do' to the lady in Algelnrafl 1 1 1 "It's so difficult to do XYIIZLIIS right all the time." "Cheer up-the hrst ten Command- ments are the hardest." , ULLDOG INN RINGS TO YOU ETTER HAMBURGERS EST EATS IGGEST IOC MILK SHAKES REI-KK NECK SERVICE EAT THIS IE YOU CAN Om? Ilrlmlrzwl 'll11r'r'f-x'-H111 Th 21 OHHJF 1500 or Bust THAT IS THE SLOGAN FOR 1 THE GARFIELD MESSENGER im' ' 'TTT' TT wiwlfli T v,.,,Qwwg15? NEXT YEAR ll SAVE A ll Q35 1 DOLLAR liiul TM ' ' ' l THIS X l Iallllllllu W SUMMER Garfield Students Never """"""" N Fall Down on the Job The First job with the Opening of School Next Fall is to Put The MESSENGER Across The Messenger Needs 1,500 Subscribers Next Year To Make It The Best Publication ln The Seattle High Schools. It Can be Done-f-It Will be Done H1500 or BUST" F Q Z ii ii , H S congratulate Q the Arrow Staff upon their 2,5 work ancl take pricie in presenting Q this annual as an example of Q LumLaermen,s ability to put art Z into printing. ff Q iq F Iumb menk fi Triniin 1 ompamf Q. Henry Briiilnxig, Seattle S flnrinting that satisfies! Y F ? ai i 3 'N if Q si 14 f 'U' if gi? i Om' HundredI'o1'ty-lzro fx Sign Uffy Ghampionship Qrrow fx Sign eWCy Ghampionship Qrrow l W 1 I l I W i Y K


Suggestions in the Garfield High School - Arrow Yearbook (Seattle, WA) collection:

Garfield High School - Arrow Yearbook (Seattle, WA) online yearbook collection, 1926 Edition, Page 1

1926

Garfield High School - Arrow Yearbook (Seattle, WA) online yearbook collection, 1927 Edition, Page 1

1927

Garfield High School - Arrow Yearbook (Seattle, WA) online yearbook collection, 1928 Edition, Page 1

1928

Garfield High School - Arrow Yearbook (Seattle, WA) online yearbook collection, 1930 Edition, Page 1

1930

Garfield High School - Arrow Yearbook (Seattle, WA) online yearbook collection, 1931 Edition, Page 1

1931

Garfield High School - Arrow Yearbook (Seattle, WA) online yearbook collection, 1932 Edition, Page 1

1932

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