Garfield High School - Arrow Yearbook (Seattle, WA)
- Class of 1930
Page 1 of 154
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 154 of the 1930 volume:
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Garfield High School
gg Editor-in-Chief fs
2 RYIARGARET COATS ,i
vga H 'usinrss Manager 3 'T
Q TOM SHIQEHAN 6 '2
Senior Editor 3,3150
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Sports Editor flag sf
Kg IIARRY PRUZAN ,E
- Art Editor 0
E En ,-XARIJEL1. Jffi
3 Junior Editor 35.73
M uw GAI.nRAx'rH ,, 12
.4ssi.vlau,t Business Manager
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jig BILL VV11.r,1AMs
1 Business Aldvzlser -
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jjj l.IffC7'Cll'y Adwser
'iii' MR. BRIER
0 A rt A dviser 2 Ag
Miss BROWN s, 13'
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O that unconquerahle
school spirit from which
has sprung our high traditions
and excellent record of achieve-
ment and from which will be
created an even greater Gar-
field High School of the future.
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6 FoREwoRD Q KE ei
E N the year 1920, a small body of stu-
dents, a group of twelve teachers, and ai
a staunch-hearted principal, comprising the 611:
lirst pioneers of Garfield, splashed their
5 way through mud and rain in a scattered f i ?
5 settlement of portablesg and a united body
dined all at once in the "Alder Annexv af'
room which served in turn as assembly 30
- ee hall, study hall and library.
9 Ten years have fleeted by like a dreamy ia ,
gi and in that dream was created a greater ,552
Garfield. A beautiful modern building now ,gait
M439 stands where the rows of portables stood,
the student body numbers two thousand,
and Garfield today is known by its reputa-
tion for accomplishment.
Realizing that in a school of the size of
Garfield many memories are likely to be
dimmed by the years, the 1930 Arrow staff
5,211 0 has created a book which it is hoped will
,L keep these memories alive in the hearts of
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TABLE OF CONTENTS 1
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A-iac Annual Staff .
Juniors . .
Sports . .
School Life .
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Come in all your lighting trim,
Come with all your strength to win.
Q Come andshow your spirit for the Purple and the
kj Come and- shout your war cry out with all your
power -and might.
And whate'er we do-
VVe will all be true-
To our cherished High School in the fight.
Here's to dear old Garfield High,
Here's to dear old Garfield High,
Hearty are the men who wear the Purple and the ..
gf . We'll send across the land our ringing cry--
1 Rah! Rah 1
Here's to dear old Garfield High.
Her fighting spirit cannot die.
Even when our luck is gone, we'll always carry on
For Garfield High.
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A A HROUCH this main entrance,
thousands of students have passed. Since
silent steps will never render up their
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have happened here. A 4
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A A A CORNER of our gymnasium.
Here, many have upheld Garfield ath-
letic traditions, while students cheered
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4 4 WHERE chefs as well as feminine
cooks receive their first training. Car-i
field students are proud of their culinary
art. A A '
A A To whom among Carfieldites
does not such a scene as the one above
bring to mind incidents which are almost
forgotten? A A
A A GUR modern shops where sev-
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year, their first experience in the me-
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A A EMINISCENT ofthe early days
of Garfield is this view of several East
High School portables. Numerous ancl
amusing are the tales of the hardships
which such a scene recalls. A A r
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1115 celebration of the anniversary of an event
usually notes the progress that has been made since
the occurrence of that event. The founding of
Garfield High School ten years ago was, in the
minds of a good many people, an important event.
There are those who hope that the school has con-
tributed something to the lives of the young people
who have passed through its halls, and to the com-
munity in which it exists, and to the city of which
it is a part.
The editor, with the aid of her assistants. has
succeeded in composing a book that well illus-
trates the progress of the school. Beginning in
September 1920 with two hundred eighty-two
freshmen, twelve teachers, and a twelve-room
frame buildingg the school has grown to the pres-
ent beautiful building, a teaching staff of more
than five times the number of the original one,
and an enrollment for 1930 exceeding two thou-
sand pupils. g
The book is artistically done and will please all
who are fortunate enough to see it. Students who
attended the school in its portable days will find
pleasure in noting the progress of that institution
which they helped to build. t
The tenth volume of the Arrow will always be
:1 great treasure to all of us who have found joy
in making and keeping the traditions of Garfield
G. N. Porter.
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E. E. HANSLQLMAN
G. N. PORTER
5' A if
llr. Bzisliore Nlr. llzixler Bliss liird
Miss Brown Miss Buckley Miss lludge
Miss Charroin Mr. Cook Dir. Cunningham
Mrs. Edwards Bliss Gibbon Mr. Greer
Miss Hyde Miss Hollingsliuzid Miss Hunt
Jeffries Mr. Johnson Miss johnson
ls- X Z'
Miss Jones Miss -lU1'gilCS0llll Miss Knight
Miss Mcintosh Miss Moody Mr. More
Miss Pelton Mr. Peters Miss Pugh
Miss Saemen Mr. Schmallc Mr. Simmons
Miss Thomas Miss Thumpsun Miss Thumsim
Miss Viihitmore Mr. VVhitsoii Miss NY
Departments of Faculty
Grsoacsri N. Powrlzk, Prizzdfial
E. E. HANSI-:1.MrxN, l'ire-l'1'1uripr1Z
Mary E. XYalters, hem! of llUf74l1'fHIl'Ilf
l loward M. Ilrier
Mary Ethel Dixon
Louise li. Pugh
Marie S. Saeman
George S. XYilson, head of tlt'f7I7I'fIlIt'Ilf
Leslie Johnson Martha Johnson Marian Thomson
A. L. Schmalle
IL. E. Hanselman, heart' of !fUf7!l1'fIIZClIf
Catherine Buckley Mary Ellen Field S. I.. Merriam
Ida R. Charroin llarold Jeffrey Q Clifton Smith
Ethel XVay Anderson
L, E. Bashore
Leon H. Hrigham
ISTOR ' ' i '
Marv Knight, head of dfpalillzezzf
Nancy E. Jones
Ernest Xyhitff, head nf llffldfflllfllf
Earl T. Wvhitson
Luther More Pearl lNhitmore
Maude Barton Jean Burns Jean llunt
H. B. Cunningham Charles Greer Charles Simmons
C. A. Goodman
Parker C00k IVlilfOl'Cl K. Kingsbury
ART AND DESIGN
Alma Bravender Amy Brown Margery Johnston
Jessie M. Buclge
CAMERA SIIY TEACHERS
NIrs. Barton Miss Ilansen Miss Josenhans Mrs. Kuettle
Mr. Goodman Miss johnston Mr. Kingsbury
Allen Rein Jane Rupp Florence Znnk llessie McXYalter
Pl'L'.Y!'LfL'Plf I'1'ca-l'resirlt'11t SCL'l'L'fl17'j' Y'I'0i1.v:.'r'cr
Miss lluekley Miss Ogden
The Senior Class
l.'l'UfJUtill the class of 19250 is being graduated in the tenth
year of the school, it is only the seventh graduating class.
Nevertheless. the Seniors feel inspired with the knowledge that
although they cannot celebrate the anniversary of the first Garfield
graduation exercises with their commencement. at least they can
enjoy the distinction of graduating just ten years after the found-
ing of the old East High School.
This class, however, has been distinguished in other ways
than that. lt has contributed, each year, a large number of students
to the already numerous llonor Society enrollment. lt was during
the Junior and Senior years of the Class of 1930, that Garfield
won the football championship. Many school leaders in club activ-
ities. several yell leaders, pupils of athletic prowess, and students
who excelled scholastically are members of this class.
The undertakings of the class were always successful, due
largely to the energy and capability of the advisers, Miss Buckley
and Miss Ogden. Class parties were popular. Senior Night was
exceptional in good entertainment, and the class has left behind
it many gifts to the school in the form of new ideas, new clubs,
strengthened activities, and enlivened spirit.
The Seniors feel a deep gratitude for all that Garfield has
meant to them, and they will always uphold the name of Garfield
Senior Honor Roll
'J l I
COM MENCEMENT SPEAKERS
Evelyn Hanselman John Rupp Ronald Biles Junia Cassel
Jean Stetson Stewart Yeaton
ABRAMOWVITZ, MELYIN H.
Activities: Football 1, Honor Society 2
3g Stage Crew 1, 2, 35 Science Club 3.
.4f2ir.'1'1ies.' Honor Society, Orchestra
Actiz-ities: Senior Night 3, Opera 3
Vocal Production 1, 3.
ANTHONY, PEARL SHEVA
Az't1z'1tm.r: Senior Night.
ANDERSON, MARTHA MAMIE
Futurzf: Business College.
Avt1't'itie5.' Girls' Club Cabinet 3, Chnl
Girls' Club Library, Big G Club 4
Baseball 2, 3.
Autizfilicsr Funfest 1, Honor Society 2
3, 4g Science Club 3, 43 Cabinet 4.
Future: Business College.
Activities: Senior Sister Committee.
ARNOLD, ELLA R.
Future: Commercial Advertising.
Activities: Basketball 1, 2, 35 Hockey 2,
3g Baseball, Tennis 1, Funfest 2, 3, 4.
ANDERSON, ROY GILBERT
Future: Aviation. ,
Activities: Circulation Manager of Mes-
senger 4, Employment Committee Boys
Club 4, Glee Club 2, 3.
ANDERSON, RUTH CAROL
Activities: Funfest 1, 2, 3: Basketball 2,
Operetta 3, Cantata 2, Senior Sister
Comm., Glee Club, House Comm 4.
Future : journalism.
Actizitics: Glee Club, Honor Society,
Class Treasurer 3.
Futzwe: U. of W.
,4L'fI'T'if7l.L'5.' Roll Rep. 1, 2, 33 Pres. .of
Freshman Auxiliary, Treasurer junior
Class, Chin. Decoration Comm. 3, Cun-
1'iI1l'IlI'!.'f U. of VV.
.-lctiwitier' Basketball 3, 4, President of
junior Class, Vice-I'resirlent Honor So-
ciety, President of Iloys' Club.
.Al5tiffitie.r.' Honor Society 2, 3, 45 Fresh-
Mau Class President, Cantata.
IIIAXNKENSIIII2 HARRY SYLYESTIER
l'iHf!ll'C.' Chemical Engineer.
BAUER, ELS-IE C. M.
l"11tnrc'.' Business College.
Future: C. of VV.
.-lCf1'7'itic.r.' Chm. Member
Chm. Special Comm.
ISICCKICR, FRED C.
l7HtIll'C.' C. of XV.
:Ic't1'f'1't1'c.v.' Luncliroom Comm., Enter-
IRLYE, ELRIER HENRY
.44-i1':'iz'iex: Basketball 1, 2, 33 Tennis 2,
3, 43 Vice-President Boys' Club, Treasa
urer of Soplx. Class, .Xdvisory Iioarrl,
Assistant Editor of Messenger, Football
Manager, Funfest 3, 4.
FlfIill76.' U. of W.
.4L'tir'itif.i'.' Hockey, llasketball, Cllm.
Decoration Comm., Clim. Girls' Club
Room, Messenger Staff, Speakers' Club.
BENIJICKSI-IN, GLADYS MARIE
Fzlztnre: Nursing. V
.'4Cl'l'T'i'fiL'.ff Clim. Toytinkers 4, Senior
Night, Girls' Club Rooms 4, Athletics.
BRIDGE, MAX R.
Future: liusiness. ' n
.f4cfi:'z'tfc.v: Cantata, Opera, Senior Night.
l l 1
BROOKS, MARY LOU
Fizfnrv: Office VVork.
.'ll'fl'T'ifiL'.Yf llraniatics, Girls' Club.
F11 tzzrv: Seznnstress.
IEROVVN, BETTY ELLEN
,4rt1":'ifias: Funfest, Senior Sistcr, Opera.
IEITRTON, YlfTUR S.
CALHOUN, MARJORIE LEE
Fuf1u'e.' Businm-as or Teaching.
,4cf1'f ities: filer Club, Opera IS, Funfcst
Ji, Cantata 2, Messenger Stat? 4, llmwr
Society 2, 3, 4.
.-lcfx':'itivx: llaskvtball 2, 3, 4: Fu
4: Track 3, 4: Entertaininenti
Iwztme: .XClO1'l'illtlCdl En
BROVVNING, JANET XY.
,'lftir'1'tic.v,' .X1lv. lloartl, Girls' Club C'
net, Honor Society, Funfest.
Fntzirv: Business College.
BVRKE, IDA MARIE
Future: llusiness or Teaching.
,'ll'l'l'I'ifiUX.' Clim. Senior Sister
Rep, Girls' Club Conference
1, 2, 3, 43 Rull Reprcscn'
CASSEL, IUNIA AILEEN
Future .' Art.
Activities: Christmas Play, Senior Night,
Girls' Club Comm., Ukc Club, IIonor
Society 2, 3, 4.
Future .' Undecided.
Activities: Inter-class Basketball 1, 2, 3,
45 Building Comm. 4, Messenger Staff.
Future: U. of W.
Activities' Opera 2, Cantata 1, Enter-
tainment Comm. 3, Senior Sister Comm.
3, Times Oratorical Contest, S. A. R.
Contest 2, 33 Freshman Auxiliary 3,
Speakers' Club 3, Music Club, VVriters'
Club, Ilonor Society 2, 3, 4.
Future: U. of VV.
Activities: Honor Society 1, 2, 3, Ticket
Comm., Roll Representative.
CIIAMBERLIN, ELINOR IIALLER
Aet1'z'itie.v: Chm. Library Comm., Opera
1, 2, 3, Funfest 1, Senior Night 4.
Future: U. of W.
Activities: Honor Society, Funfcst 2, 3,
4: Opera 3, Chm. Scrap Book Comm. 1,
Chm. Freshman Auxiliary 3, Chm.
Honor Society Comm. 4, Speakers' Club
1, 2, Chm. Commencement Decoration
Comm. 3, Library Comm. 1, Senior
Night, Editor of Arrow 4, Toastmistress
Mother-Daughter Banquet 4.
Act1'z'itic.r: Band, Orchestra.
Future .' Medical Course.
Art1'zrit1'cs: Glee Club, Intermural Indoor
CHAPMAN, CLARENCE G.
Future: U. of W.
Future: U. of W.
Activities: Treasurer Girls' Club 4, Big
G. Club, Pres. Sophomore Commission,
Advisory Board 3, 4, Baseball 3, Arch-
ery 3, Funfest 1, 2, 3, 4g Opera 3, Senior
Night, Mother-Daughter Banquet Comm.
Artivitics: Entertainment Comm., Golf
CONDON, HELEN LOUISE
Activities: P. T. A, Committee 3, Girls'
Club Conference 4, Vocational Comm, 4,
Speakers Club 4, Alumni Comm. 4, Girls'
Club Cabinet 4, Golf 1.
.'1ct1":'iriv.v.' lfunfest Cmnmn., Entertain-
ment Comm., Track.
DAMSFHEN, MORRIS l".
COTTI N, I..XVY.XNA
l'lrtir'itiv.v.' Speakers' l'lub 1, 2, 3, 41
Athletics, Exchange Editor uf Hessen-
ger 4, Clnn. Refreshment Cmiuu., junior
Prom. Vonini., Senior Sister Cunnn, 4.
Class Day Lionxm, 4, Funfest 2, XYri1ers'
Fniurvf lf of XV.
,-1cfi:'i!1'c.r: Entertainment Conini. 1, lfunf
fest 2, 3: Athletics 1, 2, 3, 4, Operetta
3, XYriters' Club 1, 2, 33 Seniur Sister
Connn., Roll Representative 4.
I"11t1rre: U. of VV.
.-lcf1":'1'tiv.v.' Funfest 3, Messenger Staff,
Senior Sister Cumni. 4, Art Sta1l'.
DAXYSON, lflililil J.
Fut1n'c: Steam Pressing Machine Service.
.-luti:'itie.v: Boys' Club, Glee Club, In
mural Basketball and liaseball.
COYVAN, llERllERT A.
Acti:'itie.v: Golf Team.
DIE BLASIU, KATIE
Future: Office VVork.
.-l1'ti:'it1'e.r : Socia1Service Representative,
CROSS, Tll l-ILKIA L.
Fu ture: Surgical Nurse.
DIEELICY, 1'.Yl'RICI.X GAILE
Fzzturv: Music Instructing.
.flctir'it1'r.r: Funfest 1, 2, Scrap-llnok
fonnn., lioorl Fellowship Conini., Glec
Club 1, 2, 3, L'kell-le Club.
DICKI li, Pl IRTER
. ., , , . ,
.'lft17'1tir'.v.' lmys Klub, lntrn-niural luis-
ketball, Junior Secmul Team Basketball,
DUMAS, LOUISE RUTH
Future : Undecided.
.4t'fi1'ities: Chnl. Decoration Comm., As-
El' I TTS, ERMA
fIt'tif'if1'eJ: Basketball 1, 2, 3, Baseball
1, Honor Society 2, Hockey 2, Tennis
Manager 2, Senior Sister, Opera 3,
Comm. 4, Motlier-Daughter Publicity
Comm. 4, News Editor Messenger.
Fzzlzrrc: Commercial Designing.
DUNN, AGNES E.
Fufrrrv: Secretarial XYork.
.AIt'ti:'itiCs.' Honor Society.
FEY, LOUIS DAVID
.'It'l'li'I'1'fI'1J5.' llonor Society, Ticket Comm.,
,-1rtir'il1'c.v: Roll Rep. 1, 25 Speakers'
Club 23, 45 Honor Society 2, Athletics 1,
2, 3, 4, VVriters' Club 3, 43 Messenger
FntlH'r.' U. of XY.
.'lt'fI'T'fII'L'SS .Xtlilctics 1, 2, 3, 4: ,Xclvisory
Iioarfl 3, 4: Flower Comm.. llirls' Club
Rooms, Funfest, Cantata, Ilig G Club,
Speakers' Club, Archery Alanager, Mus-
ERRENIE. CK, MARY El.IZ.XI!l-ITII
.'lI'fiT'1.ll-FSI Vocational Committce, Ilonor
Society 2, Ji, 4.
I"l.li'l'CIIlCR, CILXRLOTTE LUCY
Futzfrv: Business Nornial.
.fl1'tir'it1'cs: Yolley Hall 2, Tennis 1, Hike
Track, Ilasketliull 2, Tennis 2, llig G
lQ1zt1l1't': ll. of XY.
Fli'fll7'lCf XY. S. C.
.Alt-tzzfalzcxf lloys' Club, Football.
FRANCO, BENJAMIN D.
I"iIlfIlVCf NCJl'tllCl'l1 Pacific,
GOLD, IDA MAE
Future: Business Czireer.
.-iftifirics: Athletics 1, 2, 33 llig G fluh.
Manager of Baseball.
Futura: Stenograplicr. f
f1ft1'1"itz'z's: Voczitiuiml Committee, Honor
llREYERl-Ill-IllL, TH ICRHSA
FRY li, IREN li YIOLFIT
.4cti:'ifi0x: Roll Represciitative. A1044
LLXLYIX. H ELEN
,-lftifilivsf liefresliment Comm., Mothers
:mil llaugliters Prugrzim, llostess at
Mother aml llziugliter llanquet, Sciiioi'
Sister Comm., Smmlzirml Committee.
Futura: Business College.
sli'Ii:'1't1'v.v: llunm' Society.
Futzlrc: Music Sturly.
:lui11'1'tivs.' Girls' Club, lfunfcst, Olvxra.
Fnlilrcf .Xrcliitcuturzxl XYork.
.'lL'fl'7'l'flIL'.ff Social Sa-rviuc XYork 2, 3:
Garlielrl Reserve S1-crctziry, Girls' flulv
Cialxiiiet, Rcservc Presillenl, Vlmi. Li-
II.XNSl-ILMAN, liX'El.YN MAE X
Fzztrrrrf luuleciilcd. f
,-Irt1':'1'!1'ux: llaskctlizxll l, 2, Senior
Plziy, lfuufcst l. 2, ii: llunm' Suciety 2,
3, -tg Gln-c Club 2, Roll licpwseiiizitivc.
f'1IlfIH'L'.' U. of VY.
Affizfz'tz'es: Operetta 4, Ifunfest 4, Senior
Night 4, Social Service Comm., Senior
Sister Comm., Athletics 1, 2, 3g Advisory
lIII.L, DANIEL L.
F11!11I'i',' Lv. of XY. Q
f1f'tz'ifitie.r: Luncliroom Comm, 1, -lum-
ployment Comm. 3, 4, Senior Night,
Program Comm. 4.
HARRIS, HELEN Il.
IIILL, ROBERT IICNT
Fut1n'0.' U. of VV.
I-Irt1'z'if1'cs.' Sec.-Trcas. Science Club,
Mmnlmership Comm. 2, Entertainment
Conim. 4, Yiee-Pres. Science Clulx 3,
Tennis Team 3, 4.
Futifrci Business College.
,-lrf1'f'i!ics.' Honor Society.
HOFFMAN, I.Ol'lSE IRENE
Fzrlzzrc: C. of NY.
HOODLESS, FRANK C.
F11!11ru.' Business College.
,fI4't'ir"1'tz'c.r: Track l, 25 Entertainment
Comm. 3, liuilcling Comm. 2, Golf 1, 25
HENDERSON, IIOVVARD BRUCE
F11tm'c: B'TSfliC2ll Profession.
.f1ctirfit1'e.r: Frosh Mixer 1, Stage Crew
1, 2, 35 Employment Comm. 1, Roll Rep.
Ai'tlz'z'l1'es.' Opera 1, 3, Eunfest 2, Roll
Rep. 1, 3, Senior Sister 3.
IIERGERT, JAM ES EDXYARD
FI1fIl1'ff U. of VV.
.flr!1't'1'ti05: Special Program Comm.,
Ereshnian Football, liasketlqall 2, Second
Team Football 3.
flrtiz1i't1'U.r: Messenger Staff, Intra-mural
llzisketlxall, Executive Comm.
IIl'BIE.XR'l', jl'llSON C.
Future: U. of VV.
.4rti:'itie.v: Intra-mural Basketball 1, 2,
3, 4g Inter-class Basketball 3, 45 Ass't
Editor of Messenger 4, Chairman Ticket
Comm. 4, XYinr1er Cooper Scholarship 3,
Senior Decoration Committee 3.
IS RAI L, SARA
Future: Business College.
Future: Medical Profession.
fletizitiex: Honor Society 2, 3, 4, Fun-
fest, Bulldog Committee.
HYLAND, KATE LOUISE
.-1ctiz'itic.r: Girls' Club Committee, Mes-
senger Staff -L.
DTAKOSKI, REGINA STELLA
Aetiziitier: Basketball 1, Honor Society
IMPALA, FRANK LAVVERENCE
.'lcti:'itiC.s: Stage Art Crew, Messenger
JOHNSON, LEONARD A.
Future: U. of VV.
Actizitier: Honor Society 1, Athletic
Manager, Phil, Committee.
.40ti:'ities: First Team Football, First
Team Track, First Team Basketball.
FIli1!1'C.' Cornish School, Violin Teacher.
Arti1,'1'fiex.' Honor Society I, 2, Senior
Orchestra, Violin Octete, Funfest 1,
Garfield Rep. to Study Harmony Dia-
gram Form under Nlrs. Bevitt.
Activities: Cantata 2, Glec Club 2.
Fllfl11'L,.' U. of W2
.4lrfit'if1'v.v.' Chm. Paper Cutters 2, Fun-
fcst 2, 31 Girls' Club Cabinet 3, -ig Chm.
Scrap Comm. 3, Costume Mistress 4.
Ilonor Socicty 2, 3, 4.
Fulzirvf Otlicc XYork.
fit'lI'I'l'fl4t'.S'f Funfcst 3, Girls' Club Rooms
F1ftu1'r'.' C. of VY. Y
:1rti:'i1ius.' Speakers' Club l, Social Serv-
lil-IELER. HILDRED A.
.-1rf1':'it1'z'.v.' Cabinet Klembcr, llouor So-
cicty 2, 3g lizinquet Comm., Chm. Fi-
LA IEOXY, ROIEERT
Fntifrcf C. of XV.
,fIr1z'r'i'tz'vs.' Second Team Football.
KLAVNIG, .XUGIVSTA MARIE
Fuf1n'f': Music Director.
fltifl-'I,'ffI'L'.Yf Speakers' Club 2, 3, 43 Glce
Club 2, 3: Orchestra 1, Social Servicc
1, 2, 33 Senior Night 2, Music Club 2,
Make-up Committee 2, 3.
f Furl rp: Business bllege.
"l'lTeeJCllib'2f: Girls, Club
Rooms 4, Messenger Stal? 4, Tennis 3.
KNAPP, RALPH REED, JR.
Arf1'r'ff1'cx: Football 1, 2, 3, 45 Senior
Class Comm., lloys' Club Comm. 3, 4:
Roll Rep. 3, 4, Chm. Special Comm. 4,
School Ranrl 3, 4.
FlllIlI'C.' Medical Professor.
FIlflI7'Ff Latin 'liEE1Cl'lCl'.
.-Ivfiz'z'lic.v.' Blake-up Comm. 1, llouor
Society 2, 3, 43 Funfcst 1, 3, 4g Messen-
ger Staff 4, Girls' Club Cabinct.
Future: U. of VV.
fICt1'z.'it1'4'5.' Christmas Pagcant.
LEMCKE, ROIHERT SPERRY
,-1l'fi:'it1'c.r: Track l, 2: Football 2, 3, 4:
President Soph. Class, Basketball 2, Arl-
visory lioard, Messenger Staff 4.
.4l1't1'z'1'fiv.v: Christmas Play, Lunchroum
LE4 IPO LD, ROS E
Fnfzrrv: Business College.
Al'llI'1'fl-F.Yf Banquet 2, Cantata 2, Music
Night l, Speakers' Club, Xliritcrs' Club,
Social Service Comm.
LORD, .XRTHC R
Fu!11re.' Fisheries. r
.-1ctiz'1'tif'5: Special Comm, 3. Speakers'
Club I, 2.
Fzriuru: Business XYork.
FIlfIl7?.' U, of VV. r
.-Il'r1'f'ifn's.' llonor Society 2, 3, 4, Science
Club 1, 2. 3, 4g llanrl 4, Enlployinent
.4L'fII'ffl't'.Yf llonur Society 2, 3, 4.
LUDE. EIJYTH R.
Fulrrrvi Cornish School.
f11't1':'z'fif'.i': Roll RepreSentative.
Pillf!l7'f'.' lf. of XY.
.'1!'fiT'l'fI'1'S.' Senior Night, Funfest Chm.
Entertainment Comm., Decoration
Comm., Advisory lluarcl.
LCSSIER, CHARLES NYIIITTIICR
.-1rtif'itic'.v: Picnic Comm., Special Comm.
3, Lunchroom Comm. 22, Ticket Comm. 3,
Track 2, Advertising Manager of Hes-
MAC GREGOR, GERALD
Ar'tit.'it1'e.v: lntra-mural llasketball, Mes-
senger Staff, Executive Comm., Philan-
Future: Art WOl'k.
Acfi1'itie.r: llonor Society 2, 3, 4, Mes-
senger Staff 4, Girls' Club Cabinet.
Future: U. of W.
Arfivitzbs: Roll Representative, Golf
Manager, Big Sister Comm., Standard
Comm., Decoration Committee.
MARKIYIAM, LINNEUS VV.
Future: Aviation VVork,
Ar'tirJ1A!1'cs.' First Team Track, Second
Team Football, Boys' Club Committee,
Funfcst, Senior Night, Opera, Orches-
tra, Glce Club, Frcslunan Track.
MCGRATH, ERMA BERNICE
Artivities: Speakers' Club, Chm. Health
Comm., Make-up Committee.
McG RATH, MAREL
Artirifiesi Girls' Club Room, Senior
Future: Dental College.
Activitier' Girls' Club VVork, Employ-
Future: Business College.
Activities: Volley Ball, Chin. of P. T.
A. Comm., Order of the Purple Pups.
MASSA, LO UISA
Future: Business College.
Activities: Glee Club, Girls' Club.
Future: U. 'of W.
Actzbities: Roll Representative, Social
Service, Basketball 2, 3, 45 Hockey 3,
43 Tennis 3, Senior Sister.
McNElI,, ETIIEL K.
.46If?'if1'CJf Speakers' Club, Hockey, lias-
ketball, Funfest, Girls' Club Rooms
Committee, Senior Sister Committee,
Make-up Editor Messenger.
M URRA Y, LEAH
.4CfI-T'lifZAl'.T.' YicefI'resident of Freshman
Class, Ilockey, liasehall, junior Editor
of Arrow, Chm. of Fellowship Comm.,
Chin. Good Cheer Comm., Treasurer of
Senior Class, Senior Editor of Arrow.
Fzrture: U. of YV.
1-IrIi1'1'ti0.r: iilee Club, Speakers' Club,
Messenger Representative, Business
Manager Messenger 4, Roll Representa-
tive, Oral Expression Plays.
MELBIERG, EYELYN A.
NEWMAN, ESTH ER ll.
Futura: lf. of VV.
.4ctiffitics.' Hockey, Tennis Team, Girls'
Club VVork, Rhythm Programs.
MELTON, MARVIN D.
Fixture: Business VVOrk.
NEWMAN, RUTH ELIZABETH
Future: Bellingham Normal.
Ar2ir"1'tz'e.r: Girls' Club, Athletics.
MITCHELL, NICHOLAS JADE
Future: U. uf WV.
Ac'ti:'it1'e.r: Speakers' Club 1, 2, 3, 43
Writers' Club 2, 3, 45 -Debate 2, 3, 4,
Sec. Treasurer Speakers' Club, Chm.
Debate Squad, Messenger Staff 3, 43
Chm. Senior Class Publicity Comm.,
Traveling Players, President Girls' Club
F11t1rr'0.' I'.Yof XV.
Artiz'1'tic'.r: Girls' Club Committee, Speak-
MOIIERG, CIIARLICS G.
1-lt'tiz'1'tie.r: Employment Committee.
O'BRIEN, GEORGE ALBERT
Actiz'itics.' Frosh Football, Second Team
Baseball, First Team Football 2, 3, 45
Funfest, First Team Baseball 3, 4, Ad-
visory Board 3, 4.
PEEPLES, THELMA E.
.-1c!i:'1?ic.r: Soccer 1, Basketball 1,
Hockey 2, 3g Baseball 1, 3.
PALMER, PEARL LILLIAN
Artif'itic.v: Mother and Daughters' Tea-
.-11'!i1'it1'rs: llike Comm. 3, 4, Ticket
Comm. 4, Senior Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4,
Music Club 3, 4, Roll Representative
PFI STER, El JlTll ELIZA BETH
Arti:'itic.r: Roll Rep., Office XYork.
F1lt11rn.' North Pacino Dental College. V
.4rfi:'it1'es.' Funfest 3, 4, Messenger Statf
4, Athletics 1, 2, 3, 4g Clllll. Flower
Comm., Social Service, Senior Night.
.flfti:'1'f1'fs: Roll Rep., Advertising Mana
agcr Messenger 4.
PEA RL, IRVYIN
Ar'tz't'it1'e.r: llonor Society.
POEPPEIQ, BOB LESLIE
Future: U, of AY.
flr'f1'f'1'!ic.r: Yell Leacler 3, 4, Entertain-
ment Comm. 4, Boys' Club Representa-
.ffl1'tiz'ill'Cs: Basketball, llockcy, llasebzxll
2, SS, 43 Funfest 3, 4, Senior Night 4,
fl1'ti1'1'Iicx: Sports Eclitor Arrow, Track
1, 2, 3, 4, Feature Editor Messenger 4,
Football 4: Chm. Finance Comm. 4, Em-
ployment Comm. 4, Senior Prom. Coni-
RABAN, FRI-IDA IRENE
lfrrtzrrc: U. of VV.
.4cti:'1't1'c.v: Sr. Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4: En-
tertainment COIIHH. l, Honor Society l
Senior Sister Committee.
.'l4't1'r'1'tie.v: lizmrl, Orchestra, Roll Repre-
sentative 1, 2, 3.
I"iIItl!7'C' .' Stenogrzlpliy.
I:Ilfl1l'l'f Ufhee VVork.
.A1ftif'it1'cs.' Glee l'lul1.
REIN, ALTJXN E.
:lrf1'f'ific.r: Roll Rep. 1. 31 Funfest 3.
Track, 3, 4, Advisory Board 4, President
4-I4-ti1'1'f1'CJ.' Athletics 2, 3, 43 Senior SiS-
tvr Citlllllll., lfnxtft-st 3, 4: .Xcliievemcnt
Cmnni. 3, Publicity Conini. 3, Entertain-
ment Comni, 3, 43 Glee Club 2, 3, 43
Senior Night 4, llig G. Club.
REINA, lJ.XX'IlJ J.
Filmrc: llusiness .Xzlministratiun.
.-lutzrlllfx: Treasurer lfrcslimvn llass.
Fnlm'v: 17. of WY.
.f1rfif'it1'vx.' Tennis 2, fl, 4: llrisketliall 1,
2, Ji, 4, Lette-rmens' Auxiliary.
Rl'II'l'Zli. MXRY Gl'IORGI.X
Fnlllrvf U. of XY.
.'1t'fI'f'I'ffL'X.' Entertainment fiillllllll., Vice-
Prcsiclm-nt SOllllO'll'ltll'E Class, liunfest l,
2, Zi, 43 Emlitor Messenger 4, Roll Rep.
,jlrIif'ff1'1'x.' Funfest 3, Chm, lfclluwsliip
1:Hflll'!'.' Lf of XY.
.'lr't1':'1'tivx.' Ilanml 2, jr. Orchestra Ii. Prn-
grznn Cunun. 4, Roll Representative 2.
.'ll'flI'ifI't'S.' jr. Prom, iicunm., lfunfest l,
2, 33 Opera 2, 4: Amlvisury llmmrzl 4,
xlft'-Pl'L'SlIlL'l1f Senior Class, Luncliroom
ll0Illll'1. 3, Ilig Sister Connn. 3, Building
fiflllllll. ii, .xlllllllll Committee 4,
2, 3, 43 Girls' Representative 1, 23
.4cti:'ities: Pres. Freshman Class, Honor
Society 2, 3, 4: Advisory Board 4, Chm.
Membership Comm. 25, Chm. Entertain-
ment Comm. 4, Track, Pres. Honor S0-
SCUDDER, NANCY RANDOLPH
Future: Dress Designing.
Future: Oilice NVork.
zlctirities: Chm. Personal EFFiciency
Comm. 4, Lunehroom Committee 4.
SHAIN, Il ENRY
f1ctz't'iticx: Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Opera
.4ctiz'ities: Honor Society 2, 33 Track 2,
Ass't. Business Manager Arrow 3, Chm.
Executive Comng. 4, Advisory Board 4,
Business Manager Arrow 4.
Future: Business. q
Acti1'it1'cs: Orchestra 1, Honor Society
2, 3, 4.
Actiritivs: Roll Rep., Funfest, Messen-
SIMPSON, JOHN A.
Actiz'itic's: Stage Crew 2, 3, 4.
Actx':'iticx: Glee Club, Intramural Bas-
Future: Commercial Vllurk.
Activities: Messenger Staff 4, Fellow-
ship Committee 4, Records' Committee 4.
SMITH, EYELYN MARGARET
Flztnre: VV. S. C. A
.flcti:'1'tic.v: Speakers' Club 1, Senior
Night 3, Opera 3, 4, May Festival 2,
.-ictiviticx: Cantata 2, Senior Night 3, 43
Opera 3, 43 Funfest 4, Lunchroom
Comm., Glee Club 2, 3, 4.
SMITH, HAROLD EDVVARD
.4ctir'itie.v.' Track 1, 25 Stage Crew 1, 2,
35 Honor Society 2, 3, 45 Lunehroom
Comm. 3, Philanthropic Committee 2.
Futm'c: U. of XV.
Artiritics: Christmas Play 1, 4, Fresh-
man Yell Leader, Baseball Manager 1,
Yell Duke 2, 33 Yell King 4, Funfest 1,
2, 3, 4, Vice-President and President
Speakers' Club, Entertainment Comm. 3,
4, Senior Night -1, Opera 4, Advisory
SMITH, LOIS CAROL
Futurlc: Business College.
Artxrities: Messenger Staff.
F1rt1H'e.' U, of XV.
Artirfitias: Funfest, See. Junior Class,
Honor Society 2, 3, 4, See, Girls' Club,
Make-up Editor Messenger.
SMITH, PRICILLA JEAN
Future: U. of XY.
!lfti:'1'tfc'x.' Funfest 1, 2, 3, Opera 3,
Chnl. Extension Comm. 4, Honor Su-
ciety 2, 3, 45 Messenger Staff.
STIENIIAITS, INEZ JEANNETTE
Fz1t1H'c.' VVashington State.
.-1ct1'1'itic'.v.' Speakers' Club 1, 2, 33 Social
Service 2, 35 Roll Representative 3.
Activities: Track 3, -ig Finance Comm.
SPIGELMAN, ZELMA P.
.fIrti1'i!ie5.' Mother and Daughter Ban-
quet, Entertainment Committee 1, 2, 3,
Future: Business XVork.
Activities: Finance Comm., Employment
Comm., Sec. Treasurer Filipino Club,
Vice-President Filipino Club.
Actiriticx: Advisory Board, Special En-
tertainment, Senior Sister, Pep. Club,
Honor Society, Roll Representative,
Future: Business College.
Future: Business College.
ACfIi'I'fIvC.Yf Glee Club.
.-lcf1'f'itic.r.' Soccer 1, Mgr. Girls' Tennis
3, Clim. Stanclarcl Committee 4, Roll
Rep. -1, Girls' Club Cubinci 4.
Fntzz rc: Business College.
TURNER, VVAIQTER E.
.4f7i1'f'it1'0s: Intramural Sports 1, 2. 3:
Boys' Club Committee, Chm. Hike
Comm., Speakers' Club 3, Pres. Science
Fzffzire: C. of YY.
Acti7'itiU.r.' Stage Crew 2, 3, 4g Track
Al'11'f'1't1'C.v.' Glee Club.
YERGE, DONALDA E. Ii.
Ariiz'1'tics: Atli. 1, 2, 3, 4: Make-up
Comm. 2, Speakers' Club 1, IIonor So-
ciety 2, 3, 43 P. T. A. Comm. 2, Pres.
Big G Club 4, Vice-Pres. Uig G Club 3,
Senior Sister Committee 4.
TIIONI. GERTRCIJE TASER
Arti:'it1'c.v.' Girls' Club Cabinet, Roll Rep.
Ckclele Club, Messenger Staff, Opera.
Fzltnre: Business College.
Ai'!i:'1'I:'0s: Fellowship Comm., Senior
Sister Comm., Funfest 1, 2.
XYANN, Kl.XRll.XR ET
.fli-t1'f'1'z'ii'.v.' liasketball Mgr. 2, Sopli.
Hockey 2, Zig Basketball 1, llig G Club,
1Yl2'l"l'RICK. PHYLLIS RO1!ER'l'.X
Future: Surgical Nursing.
.'lt'fI4I'l'fI'L'X.' .Xtlr 2, 3, 41 Fresliman Aux-
iliary Pres., Entertainiuent Comm. 1,
Funfest 1, 2, 3: Opera 3, Vice-Pres.
Girls' Club 4, llig tl Club, ,Xtl1. Rep. 3,
Uke Club 4.
Fzltnrc: Business College.
:lviir'1'tirx.' llonor Society 2, 3, 4g llas-
ketball 2, 4: Intramural Sports, Boys'
Club Committees, First Team Baseball
2, ss, 4.
1"kI'fl1l'C.' Business College.
.'lCflv'I'I'fit'.ff .Xtl1. 1, 2, 33 Dig C Club,
Honor Society 2. 3. -lg Senior Night 3. 4.
,lL'flvT'I'fIvL'.V,' lllee Club 2, 3, 43 Speakers'
Club 2, 33 Cantata 2, Opera 3. 4: lie-
rlamatory Contest, Intramural llaseball
2, 3: Latin Club l.
I:Ilflll'C.' Business College.
lYll.l.l.X3lS, ,IUIIN S'l'l',XR'1'
.li'!ir'1'tii'.r: Tennis, Baseball, Special
l"1rf111'z': Office XYork.
nIft1':'1fir.v.' Speakers' Club 1, 2: .Xrrow 1,
Paper Cutters 4, Toy Tinkers 4, Senior
XY! JLFE, LXXYRENCIE
.lcl1'f'1'tic'.r.' llasketball 2, Indoor Soceer,
il lu l'lR1tlx,1'.Xl'l.INli LIENORE
.'lt'fIi'2'I'ffl'.Y.' lligiti Club, .Xmlvisory lloaril,
Girls' Club Committees, Mother and
liaugliter Banquet Toast.
YIQXTUN. STll.XR'l' E.
.'I1'fiI'I'f1'E'X.'i Tennis 3, ,Xclvisory Boarrl 4,
Jr. Class Comm., lluiltling Comm., Busi-
ness Manager klessenger.
fan W + "ff
X ja' 'I f
I if 7
YOUNG, RUTH 1
Future: Art Illustrating.
flctiritiex: Girls, Club Committee.
ZOOK, FLORENCE YERYY
.4rtit'1'fics: Senior Night 3, 43 Cantata,
Honor Society 2, 3, 4g Glee Club 1, 2, 3,
4, Chin. Music Committee 3, 4, Ukelele
Club, Opera Leads 3, -I.
TSUDI IMURA, YOZO
ADAMS, ROBERT IYAYNE
Futilre: Music School.
ADATTO, ALBERT A.
AL'fiz'itie.r: Garfield Day Contest 4, Fun-
fest 4, Shakespearian Contest 1, Vice-
President 2, Sergeant-at-arms Speakers'
Club 3, Boosters Comm.
ALIIADEFF, JACK QI.
Artiriitiar: Football 1, Athletic Manager
1, 25 Lunchroom Comm.
ASANUMA, CAR L K.
Future .' VVork.
AUCOURT, AUGUST BENJAMIN
BAC KER, LEO
ACti21itie.f.' Entertainment Comm. 2, Fun-
fest Comm. 1, Senior Night 3, Glee Club.
Activities: Glee Club, Rhythm Plays.
Future: Washington State College.
Avtivities: Basketball 1, Captain Fresh-
man Track Team, Glee Club 2, 3, 49 In-
tramural Basketball 1, 2g Speakers' Club.
Avtizfities: Glee Club, Cantata, Social
BRAZIER, CARL E.
BROKWNELL, IRENE M.
Fzztzrrc: Commercial Art Course,
BULGER, WVILLIAM FITZGERALD
Future: U. of VV.
BUSHNELL, G RETA
,4cti1'itie.r: Chin. Hostess Comm., Glee
Club, Cantata, Tennis, Mothers and
CAMP B ELL, LUCILLE
COLBURN, EDITH M.
Future: Business College.
flctifities: Senior Night, Tennis.
COX, FRANEY J.
flctiffities: Cllm. Lunchroom Comm.,
Football 2, 3, 45 Sport Editor AIessen-
ger, Basketball 1, 2g Baseball.
DAVIS, ROBERT A.
Future: Business Career.
DRAPER, JOSEPH GILLMORE
Actizfiticr' Ticket Committee, Employ-
Future: U. of W.
Klctiffities: Funfest 1, 2, 33 Chm, House
Committee, Operetta, Oflqce.
DYIQENIAN, RUTH H.
Future: Business College.
Activities: Girls' Club Cabinet.
FAWTHROP, DENNIS W.
Activities: Messenger Staff.
Future: Business College.
Activities: Honor Society.
At'tir'itics.' Honor Society.
FREEMAN, BOAZ S.
ACti7'ifI't'.Yf Ticket Committee, Honor So-
Activities: Glee Club.
HAGEN, JOHN C.
Future: Laundry Business.
Artzmtzex: Treasurer Stamp Club,
IRYINE, AL MACDONALD
Aetitritizxv: Stage Crcw 2, 3, 4.
Future: Business College.
JAHODA, MILDREID RCTH
Actir'itic.r: Basketball 2, Baseball Man-
Future .' Undecided.
ACfiT'l-fiC.Y.' Hockey 2, 3, Baseball 2, 35
Basketball 1, Track 2, 3.
Future: Office VVork.
Aet1':'1'tie.r: Funfest 1, Baseball 1, 25
KALYIG, ELIZABETH AGNES
Future: Business College.
Acti:'itie.r: Messenger Staff, Girls' Club
Actirrities: Frosh, Mixer, Cantata.
Future: Mechanical Engineer.
LEES, MIMI JOAN
Future: U. of VV.
Actiz'itie.r: Roll Representative 2.
Acti:'itie.r: Glec Club, Cantata.
LINCOLN, CARL D.
Future: U. of VV.
IVIADRID, FRANCIS M.
Activities: Basketball Team 2, 35 Hockey
3, Soccer 2, Archery 3.
MADRID, JOHN S.
MICKELSON, RUTII MARIE
Acti:'itz'e.v: Baseball 3, Archery 3.
.-1etif'it1'e.v.' Honor Society 2, 3, 4, Usher,
Speakers' Club 1.
MIX, VICTOR JOHN
M URPHY, KATIIERYN
Future I Stenographcr.
NOEL, VVA YNE
.4cti7'itie.r.' Frcslunan Track, First Team
Track 1, 2, 3, 4: Advisory Board.
Future: Stage llramatics.
Actir'itie.v: Sec. of Freshman Class,
House Comm., Standard Comm., Fun-
PAGET, IDA DOROTHY
Future .' Teaching.
.4eti7'it1'e.r: Chin. Thrift Comm., Speak-
ers' Club, XVriters' Club.
Future: Business College.
Actimtzes: Cantata, MotherADaughter
PERINE, JOHN DANFORTH
Activities: Basketball 1, 25 Track 1, 23
Class Comm. 1, 2, 3, 4: Boys' Club
Comm. 2, 3, 4: Advisory Board 4, Sr.
Class Treas., Senior Night, Messenger
3, Golf 4.
PERSE, HARRY IRVING
Acti:'itie.r: Honor Society, Intramural
Basketball and Baseball.
AINE, LEE L.
Actir'itie.r: Senior Night.
Actiz'ities: Boys' Club Finance Comm.,
Football, Baseball, Glee Club, Messenger
Activities: Roll Rep., Honor Society.
Actizfities: Boys' Club Comm., First
Team Football, Baseball.
AMAKER, MARY JEAN
RYAN, JO1 I N JOSEPH
.flfticwticsf Basketball 1, 2.
SATII ER, SAM
Future: C. of XY.
.4ffl't'if1'0x: Sopli. Track, Frnsli Football,
Secnnrl Team Football 2, 3, -lg ,Xtlvisory
Iloaril, Building Committee.
SCIIOENFELD, RCTII JOAN
.'1ftif'1'fz'05f Messenger Staff. Fnnfest 3.
Fi1Iu1'z': Business Vl'0rk.
. fI1't1'r'1'ti0.v.' Glee Club, Senior Orchestra,
7 nfest, Operettzx, Senior Night,
FltfI1l'F.' II. of XV.
FlIfl,Il'F'5 Ilusiness College
Act1:'1tie.r: Roll Representative.
SIIAVV, HAROLD llOI'GL.XS
Actzfztiex: Track, .Xilvisory Board.
Fuf1n'c.' C. of VV.
Sl'IOVVERM.XN, .XUDREY C.
F1r!iH'c.' Beauty Operator.
ACKITII-tl-BSI Athletics 1, 2, 33 llig G Club,
Art1f'1tzex.' Athletics 1, 2, 3g Operetta 1,
Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4.
Fnf11re.' Radio VVork.
Activities: Baseball 1, 2, 3, 4, Basketball
1, 2: Football 2, 3, 4: Operetta 1, Fun-
Future: Music School.
Actf':'ities: Funfest 1.
SNIYELY, IIOXYARD I'
Fiztifrei U. of VV.
.-1cl1'z'iticx: Building Committee.
.f4L'f1'r'itie.r: Track 1, 25 Stage Crew 1, 2,
33 llnnor Society 2, 3, 4: Lunclironm
Comm, 3, Pliilantliropic Cninm. 2.
Future: llusincss Ktlniinistration.
Fzrfnrc: Auto Ilotly Manufacturer.
,-It'tif'i!ic.v.' Football 1, Basketball 1.
Track 2, Second Team Track, Second
XYILIQIAMS, WILLIAM PIIILLIP
WILMOT, IULIAN E.
.4fti:'xtic.v: Messenger Stalif, Intramural
Fuirrrer Business College.
Future: Costume Designing.
Acfiz'itic'x.' Funfest 1, 2, 35 Operetta 3,
Glee Club 1, 2g Roll Representative.
Future: Office VVorlc.
YORYO, CARM ELA
Future: Business Vliork.
4 63" 3
lfdwin Sudilock Lat-titia Grccne Anne Parkcr Italia Mozzone
l'r0x1'tlL'11t lift?-lJl'L'SI-dL'I1f ,b.!'L'l'L'flIl'j' 'l'1'e41x1r1'f'i'
Mrs. Edwards Miss Isaacs
.-I d':'1'.vL'r' .-ld:'i.vu1'
The Junior Class
A jtfxiok Clnxss, full of enthusiasm and a sincere school spirit,
has done ll great deal to enliven the social. scholastic, and
athletic activities of Garfield this year.
ln the Honor Society, lloys' Club, Girls' Club. Speakers' Club.
and in the building up and formation of the smaller clubs, the
Juniors have exhibited rare ability in organizing and making
events successful. The class may boast of many talented juniors
in Art and music work, and of veritable genii in the field of
livery class member has responded to all duties which the
-lunior Class has imposed. They have made their inHuence felt
throughout the school by being real leaders in promoting a greater
Garfield High School.
Cnder the able leadership of its officers and advisers, the junior
Class has emerged successful from every undertaking and has
weathered all the linancial crises of the year. The Juniors come
forth fully prepared to take their places as the seniors of the
school in the near future.
4 4JK .ff
1 35011 r
Mc! frcu ry
Joe Vera Noi-io Lucille
Wlhatmore Wise VVakamastu Weslow
Verna Mae Anderson
lllary Lou Frerich
Anna Marie Kahlke
lack lfaston Theersa Greyerbiehl Bill Michel
Ruth Mickelson -
,lack Yrnonian Hub Franco Mary Hclieavy llill XYilliams
l'rU.v1'i1eJ1t Vim-1'1'e.rfilent 5eU'cIm1ry Trcz1x:r1'eV
lfiss Charrion Miss Spieseke
.-lflrwser .-lz1'r'1.rer' ,
The Sophomore Class
PQCINIEEIQINKR days at Ciariield were over eight years ago, but
pioneering will still continue. The Class of 153132 believes in
starting new things and in setting new standards. The accomplish-
ments, this year, of the class are a prophecy of deeds to come in
the remaining years of its stay at Garfield. The class has able
direction under Miss Charrion and Miss Spieseke, class advisers.
The Sophomores have already taken their places in all school
actvities. There are class members in the Speakers' Club, Science
Club, and the Vklriters' Club. Representatives of the class in the
Honor Society are many, and already, there are quite a number
in the Junior Honor List. The Sophomores are active in Boys'
and Girls' Club work, and have taken their places on many of the
committees. ln athletics, they have progressed rapidly, and have
promises of several future football stars.
The class party at Christmas time was a success from every
standpoint. The program, which was carefully planned, gave en-
joyment to everyone.
The Sophomores have high hopes of attaining success in all
fields of activities g and if they continue in the same path they have
followed these first two years, they will be a graduating class of
which Garfield may Well be proud.
, 2.6731 1
A N -f
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ti 0 ' ' LA-
X TT .A
C 'W 5
Florence Gustavson Gerald Mandell Bob Anderson Miss Aiels
President Vice-President Sec.4Trea.s. Adviser
Miss Law Miss Dixon
The Freshman Class
Trim tenth group of enthusiastic Freshmen to enter Garfield has
now completed a very successful year and is fully prepared to
take up the new role of sedate Sophomores. Garfield may Well
be proud of her Freshmen for the part they have played in the
numerous activities. A large number have been active in the Boys'
and Girls' Clubs, and many are leaders in the Speakers' Club.
Due to the splendid scholastic showing of the Freshmen, a large
Sophomore Honor Society is forecasted for next year.
The Freshman class has been very successful in athletics, win-
ning the basketball championship, and displaying potential strength
in football and baseball. Class backing of athletics has been ex-
cellent from the start.
Mixers and other projects attempted by the Freshmen have
been successful from every standpoint-well attended and pro-
nounced very entertaining.
The class has demonstrated its ability to carry on and to fill its
appointed place in the future. VV'ithout a doubt, this anniversary
Freshman Class is power personifled.
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A It' it.
, Y i
John Rupp Frank Browning Ralph Doremus Mr. Smith
President Vice-President Sec.-Treat. Adviser
The Honor Society
.xR1f1E1.n is justly proud of her Honor Society. In proportion
to the school enrollment, it has more members than the cor-
responding organization in any other Seattle high school. Because
of this, it has six times won the Pennsylvania Alumni Cup, gain-
ing permanent possession twice. The cup is no longer offered.
The Honor Society is an important school organization. Its
members are not merely book worms, for there are few organiza-
tions which have as many members taking active part in school
activities as it has.
Mr. Porter, and Mr. Smith, the adviser, deserve congratulations
for the splendid showing of the Honor Society, for they promote
keen interest in scholarship among the students. The officers must
receive due credit for their work, but this endeavor could not have
been accomplished without the co-operation of the members.
Assemblies were hcld each semester for the presentation of pins
to the new and old members. All the students attended these
assemblies, which were in the complete charge of the society. The
programs presented were both interesting and instructive.
The people who have worked to bring their grades up to Honor
Society requirements should be congratulated and thanked by
their fellow students. They are the ones who further the progress
and uphold the standards of Garfield.
Garfield High Honor Society
SEPT. GOLD SEAL-37
FEB. GOLD SEAL-23
De Witt Snow
FEB. IEFISU- e182
Anna M. Kahlke
James B. Vl'eter
Betty F. Fullerton
Il elen Gross
Simon J. Ruden
Mary K. Rohur
1' N- .
Nicholas Mitchell Phyllis Wettrick Jean Stetson Virginia Cole Mrs. Anderson
President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Adviser'
The Girls' Club
TIIE Girls, Club has felt its responsibility in contributing to the
growth of a greater Garfield. Milestones on the road of pro-
gress are the activities of the thirty-eight committees of the
The vocational committee has tried to find a place in life for
every girl. The Social Service Committee has again set a high
mark for its charity workg while the Honor Committee has sought
to encourage high standards among the girls. The Freshman
Auxiliary and the Senior Sisters have co-operated in finding a
place for the Freshman girl at Garheld. Deserving of credit are:
the Sophomore Commission, which has organized the Sophomores g
and, the Junior Committee, which has introduced Junior girls in
active club work.
New accomplishments this year were the Personal Efficiency
Committee program, and Dad-Daughter Night.
Social affairs were numerous in the Girls' Club. Teas were
given for the faculty, new girls, the Achievement Committee, and
the girls who were self-supporting. The Mother and Daughter
Banquet in February, Dad and Daughter Night in May, the
Mother and Daughter Tea in October, and the Alumnae Tea in
September add to the list of major activities.
A Thanksgiving mixer for all the girls in school was held in
November. Freshmen mixers were held monthly. In February,
a tea was given for mid-year graduates.
In the spring, a campaign for the care of the school and grounds
was promoted. Another campaign encouraged charm of manner
and courtesy. A drive to re-furnish the Girls' Club Rooms was
another spring activity.
Throughout the year, the activities of the Girls' Club have been
designed to create a progressive Garhelg spirit, in which aim, the
girls have co-operated well with Mrs. Anderson, adviser for the
Girls' Club Cabinet
I'. '1'..'l, Oclenc BlCfiil'Illl'I
Ciudu, flmrlottc Blziyrzlncl
1't'r'5mzf1I liliifiviiry, lfrzuict-s Russel
lfA'P'fl'.YfI7lIL'llf.f, lYinifrm,l Seifert
Sjvcfifzl ffrcntx, Mziry Rcitze
,S'nr1'uI ,S'w'f'i'r4', Augusta Klnunig
Scraf' Book, Ilnlisc Arnescn
Siulnli1r'tz'.r, X irginizx Totten
1'nmt1'0r1uI, Ilclen Condon
,S'01'r'ii'i' Club, Frances Stetson
Bulletin Bm11'fl, Bl:1i'yllallw1'ai1l1
CNUXZIIIJIL' Room, Peggy johnson
ffIlfL'l'flllJ17HL'IIf, Betty l.nb4lt'll
Fl'I10TE'.f1lllfl, Gurtrurle Pzissinzm
flHlI'L77'X, 'lihcreszi lfwing
FiI!llIll'L', lliltlrccl lieelcr
S0Nz0m0J'v, Lnctitizt Greens
FV'l'.VlllIIl11l ,-l1i.riI1'ar3', lizxy Sudik
Cifrls' C'1ir1rLi'IH't1r'-x', Betty .Xskrvn Ilvultll, lirmzi Nlcliratli
Girls' C'I1ilf Kmmix, Molly linwling .-lz'Iz1't":'mm'1zt, Maymc Rlclntosll
Ilvrurutimi, Lnuisc Dumas
S1'H1'07' .g1'.VfCV.Y, ldzi Burke
Rn!!1x'vp1'g'xm1tt1!r':'t'.r, liliarlnttv Cole 1'ltIllUV', Iunia fasscl
HllII.94', Pcurl Pzxlnwr
I,1'17I'fIY'j', Elimn' Cliznnlxcrlziin
fll:1.r1't', Florence Znuk
Gund f'l1vvr, Yirvinia C':1rx't'r
Honor Society, 1I1ll'gZll'Cf Coats
Iznifvlulvnzvizt, llorntliy Martini-z
Iei'If7VllS, Priscilla Smith
G. C. Rcfm'tvV, Kate llylznid
lfu1j'Iurvt1 Girlx, Xlziry Lou Frcrrick
,llinufir Girls, Caroline Nlorforcl
GIRLS' .XDYIS Y HOA f"""l4.j
GIRLB CL CARI
ENIOR SISTERS. Q v '
The addition of twenty rooms to Garfield this year created new problems
for the building connnittee. Many of the members of this committee which
is responsible for the cleanliness and order of Garfield's halls and grounds,
have served as traffic officers. The following boys and girls have served this
Phil I-lilditch, ClIlII'7'lIItIll George Forsythe
Dorothy Dye, Clnrirlmriz
The lunchroom committee is important because the success of Garf1eld's
beautiful lunchroom depends largely upon its work. The following were the
members ot this year's committee:
Vcrle Nelson, Clxairman
Donalda Verge, cilllll-VIIIGH
Betty A Skren
Anna Marie Khalke
The courtesy committee has conducted an effective campaign in which it
obtained the co-operation of the student body in solving courtesy problems of
the school. These students have served on the committee:
Stewart Yeaton, Clzairinan George Forsythe Charlotte Mayrandv Clzzzirmau
,Tack Ritchie XYilliam Sawhill Mary Roberts
Donald Ciurtiss Anne Parker Corrine Baker
Roy Pinkerton Elizabeth McElroy Virginia Totten
The vocational and employment committees, which have worked hard in
vocational guidance work, have just completed a very successful year. The
committee is comprised of the following people:
Clifford Iiushnell, Cluiirma 11
Helen Condon, C-1H1lAl'771!Ul
T KW' l
U, . r
if T M
Ronald Biles Claude Bekins Bill Odom Mr. Cunningham
President Vice-President Sec.-Treas. Adviser
THE work of the Boys' Club has changed considerably in the
last few years, many of the old activities having been dropped
and new ones having been added in their places. A noticeable
change has been made in the vocational program, in View of more
According to Mr. Porter's plan of relieving students of the
financial burden of extra-curricular activities, the collection of
dues in both the Girls' and Boys' Clubs has been dropped this
year. In the future these clubs will be financed by the proceeds
of the Funfest and the lunchroom. This plan has another advan-
tage in broadening the membership to include every student in
All committees have responded excellently to work suggested
and assigned. The committee members deserve much credit.
The Father and Son Banquet was one of the best, if not the
best ever sponsored by the club. The presence of Mr. Brigham,
and his championship team, together with the past Boys' Club
presidents, added fun to the occasion. The Boys, Club picnic was
another big event of the season. It was attended by a large group
of enthusiastic boys who enjoyed the sports offered and who
delighted in the pie eating contest. The latter was only one of the
attractive features of the picnic.
Mr. Cunningham, adviser for the club, considers the year,
1929-1930, a very successful one for the Garfield Boys, Club.
The able officers of the club this year were Ronald Biles, presi-
dent, Claude Bekins, vice-president, and Bill Odom, secretary-
treasurer. The officers showed excellent qualities of leadership
in the manner in which they gained the co-operation of the boys
in making this year's Boys' Club work successful.
The Boys' Advisory Board ,
XYayue Noel Irwin,'l'hieme
BOYS' COXlHI'l'Tlili CILXIRMICN
P1401 I RANI C'OMKIIT'l'E1i
ADVISORY ROA!! D
Tecl Steruofif Henry Fuxon Irma McGrath Frances llolmzm
l're.v:'den! Vif:c-Pnxrident Sec.-Trcas. Scrgczllzt-at-Arm.:
Miss Hall Bliss VValters
.flrirfixer Asst, .4dz'1'.rf:r
The Speakers' Club
Dropped manna, and could make the worse appear
The better I'C2iSOll.U-.l1flf0!1.
I.'1'lloUcsH the members of the Speakers' Club hope not often
to champion a worse cause, they realize the power of speech
in expressing their thoughts and arguments. Ever since the days
of Demosthenes and other Greek fathers of oratory this power
has been realized, and the greatest names on the pages of history
represent men who have learned to employ the art of speech to
THE SPEAKIERS' C Lllli
fire others with their own beliefs and ideals. lt is only recently,
however, that public speaking has become an integral part of the
lives of people in all walks of life. Today, success in many fields
of endeavor may rest in one's ability to express himself clearly
and forcefully: nor can he ever know when he may be called upon
to offer a few appropriate remarks at the banquet table or in
other public gatherings. lt is the aim of the Speakers' Club to
help the students of Garfield in their attempts at improvement in
public speaking. VVe wish to give those who like speaking every
chance, and to help those who fear it to learn to enjoy expressing
themselves from the platform.
The past year has been a very successful one with the Sp
ers' Club. interesting, entertaining, and helpful programs h
been presented at the meetings by the four different departments
Public Speaking, Debate, Declamation, and Dramatics. A few
meetings have been devoted entirely to the study and practice of
parliamentary procedure, which proved interesting and beneficial
to the students.
But the club's work is not conhned to the organization itself,
it is school and city wide. The Speakers' Club sponsored several
plays by the Ural Expression classes. The three contests, Declama-
tory, Oratorical, and Dramatic-Declamatory, were not confined
to the members alone, but were marked by large turn-outs from
the entire student body. Garfield also had an able representative
in the city-wide Sons of the American Revolution oratorical con-
test. The debate work sponsored by the Speakers, Club placed
Garfield students in intellectual clashes with representatives of
all the other high schools of Seattle.
Able leaders have piloted the club through the year, with the
helpful cooperation of its advisers, Bliss Hall, head adviser, Miss
Walters, Mrs. Knettle and Mr. Tlashore. Our energetic president,
Ted Sternoff, was aided by a working executive board.
But the Speakers' Club is not content to merely look back
on the achievements of the past year or all the years, which have
led to this, Garfieldls tenth anniversaryg its members are eagerly
looking forward to unattained goals of service to the students of
Speakers' Club Members
Sarah Almoslino Elizabeth Ciheetliain
Verna Mae Anderson Lawana Cottin
Helen Cecile Hill
Ellis Ash William Danz Andrew Hilen jack Steinberg Mr. Bashore
Debate Department of the
AT THE beginning of the year there were no experienced de-
baters on the team. Out of a group of beginners Mr. Bashore,
adviser for the debate department of the Speakers' Club, built a
strong force which gave its opponents some real competition.
The question for debate for the iirst semester was the aboli-
tion of the jury in civil and criminal trial. During the second
semester, the question concerned Philippine independence.
This year's program called for one debate with each of Seattle s
eight other high schools. In preparation for these, Garfield held
four practice debates with other schools. Two of these were held
in the Speakers' Club at its regular meetings.
James NVeter, chairman of the debate department, Ellis Ash,
and VVil1iam Danz have earned silver pins this year, each having
participated in four debates. Jack Steinberg and Andrew Hilen
have two each to their credit. All five of these lettermen will be
back next year. They will form an experienced nucleus around
which a powerful debating organization can be built.
The Speakers' Club, of which Garfield's debate team is a part,
has given all the debating activities its support, and the student
body as a whole has shown an increasing interest in debate.
Speakers' Club Contest Winners
SONS OF THE AMERICAN REVOLUTION CONTEST
Jack Steinberg VVilliam Danz
GARFIELD DAY CoN'rEs'r
1 Lola Marie De La Mar Z Martha Jane Stutsman 3 VVinona Siemon
1 Albert Adatto 2 Jack Steinberg 3 Harper Gaston
SPRING DECLAMATORY CONTEST
Shakespearean Division, Fortuna Barlia
Serious Division, Albert Adatto Humorous Division, Evelyn Krupp
. ,,v' 1
r J' My
SPli.XliliRS' CLUB CONTEST XYINNERS
Illi Garfield Stzuup Club. under the guiclzmce of Miss Pelton,
has completed Zl very suceesssful :md interesting year. Nect-
iugs were held once a mouth to trade stumps and to discuss their
Cure zmd history. Several good speakers were engaged and talks
were given by members of the Club.
The officers for 19230 were: Robert Duval. presidentg xvillliilll
Hulette, vice-presideutg Robert Silver, secretziry-treasurer.
STAKI P CLUB
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.Xliee Creu fer Selina lit-lles Marjorie Xlurrav Kliss Randall
Pr'v.91di.'ul I zu'-l"r't'.v1tI'ci1! ,S sa- 1 rear. , ldrzxcr
The Writers' Club
1Nei5 the aim of the Garfield XfVriters' Club is to encourage
Creative writing, several experiments were tried this year to
aid the youthful authors to produce good stories and poems. The
members were encouraged to subscribe to the magazine, Current
Literature, and to submit manuscripts in the literary division of
the Contest of National Scholastic lXVVZ11'QlS. Committees were
appointed to order pins for the club, and to invite 11161 ibers of the
literary clubs of other schools to attend special pr ffra ' given by
the Garfield Vlfriters' Club.
Any student interested in creative writing, W promised to
uphold the constitution, to attend the meeting' ffularly and to
turn in a minimum of one original comp a s nester, was a
member in good standing. The meeting 'ere hel every other
Monday in room 215.
The officers for the past year W ' Alice Creuger, presidentg
Selma llelles. vice-president, an Ma jorie Murray, secretary-
treasurer. llliss Randall is t riser for the club. l A
, -. e Tx Kwik fr 1
THE XYRITERS' CLUB
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1'1't'.n'tlt'11l l'th'-lJf't'Jz'rit'r1t .5'i't'.-'l'ret1,r. ,ld:'i.vc1'
The Science Club
NY organization that can operate successfully for six years,
possesses certain fundamental characteristics that are neces-
sary for the progress of any high school student group. Primarily,
good and efficient leadership is necessary. This year. and for the
past six years, Hr. Schmalle has superintended the destinies of
the club. Other excellent leaders were found in Irwin Thieme,
president: Robert Collins, vice-president, and Robert llill, secre-
tary-treasurer. Secondly, a definite and worthwhile purpose is
necessary. Such a purpose may be found in the desire of the
Science Club to promote and stimulate interest in the various
phases of science. Lastly, there must be perfect coordination
between the units of the organization. .X cooperative spirit has at
all times existed between the adviser, officers, and the members
of the Science Club of ISPQSIP-19Z5t'J,
In order to realize its purpose, the Science Club has secured
men of recognized authority in their respective lilies of Science
to give talks and demonstrations before the club.
Its members consider the past year one of the most successful
in the history of the club and many are looking forward to even
greater accomplishment in 1931.
Tllli SCIENCE CI.I'I2
The Senior Orchestra
"Poetry may have its beauty,
liut Music hath its charmsf'
UNDER the leadership of Milford K. Kingsbury, our Senior
orchestra has developed from a group of ordinary players
to an organization of budding geniuses, an orchestra of which
every one in Garfield may Well be proud.
It may be truthfully said that the Senior Orchestra has been
the finest this year that it has ever been. In the numerous enter-
tainments in which it took part, it has not only strengthened the
program considerably but furnished worthwhile music. Qne that
is especially brought to our attention is the opera. During the
rehearsals for this production, the orchestra worked faithfully
to accomplish the wonderful results attained.
In order to show what a fine Senior Qrchestra We have enjoyed
this year, it is quite necessary to mention the violin octet which
was a part of the orchestra. The violin octet played before many
lodges and clubs and was acclaimed by many, the best in the city.
Below are listed the members of this year's Senior Orchestra
RTL Kingsbury 1Ir.Cook
GI,EE CLUB classes have been very popular at Garfield this year.
The enrollment exceeded seventy-live, about two-thirds of
which were girls. The following students were members of Gar-
lieldls Glee Club this year:
Mary Lou Frerich
Helen Cecile Hill
H elen Hock
joe liraf t
l lyrnan Kutoff
Jane Reamer VB x i
Hannah Romaine Q
Betty Rupp Q
Mildred Sclioenfeld X- '
Hella Senescue 1
Muriel Thomas v
Kay Turner - .
Sophie XVise .
Tiiic school owes a debt of gratitude to the band, which, in its
gallant array of purple and white uniforms, helped Garfield
win its second football championship. Always on time, always
ready to play-our band created a reputation for "pep" in the
way it led the singing at the games. In the manner in which the
band formed a background for the enthusiasm of the student body
for sports, it prepared the way for a successful football season.
The following students were members of the band this year:
Lavell Averill, Leader 'Winston Mock lrwin Thieme
Charles Hazen XYayne Adams Lizzette Levy
Scott Pease Sam Gutmacher Bob Goddard
Ralph Knapp Louis Sedis Benny Katz
Manuel VVisemau Le llloine Churchill
The Junior Orchestra
TILE Garfield junior Orchestra of thirty-five pieces is very
largely composed of underclass musicians. The purpose of
the organization is to train the beginning musicians and to give
them experience in ensemble performance. After one or two
years' experience in the junior Orchestra, a pupil is usually ready
for the Senior Organization. The members of the junior Orches-
tra are listed below:
De llart Serrill
l leurietta Furla
JI' Ul'L'IIl'S'l'R X
The Garfield Mixed Chorus
HI- following students were enrolled in the Vocal Production
class for this year. This group comprises all those who took
actn e part in this year,s opera production, "The Fire Princef'
Eva Marie Curtiss
UVER a hundred Seniors took part in the annual '4Senior
Nightfl presented in the evening of January 17th and 18th by
the class of 1930. The program opened with a selection by the
Senior Orchestra entitled "Happy Jacqueline."
Following this, a one-act play, "The Eldest," by Edna Ferber,
was presented by a group of students from the Senior Oral Ex-
pression Classes. Those who took leading parts were: Cn Friday,
Gene Pass, Ethel Horowitz and Claude Bekins, and on Saturday,
Gladys Levinson and Gene Stetson.
"The Judgment of the Gods," the third number, was interpreted
by the Senior Rhythm classes. Soloists in this dance drama were
Junia Cassel, Freda Raban and Erna Hardman. Important parts
were taken by Elinor Chamberlain, Roslyn Pearlstein and Fannie
A group of folk songs, rendered by the Senior Glee Clubs, lent
variety to the program.
Rounding off the successsful evenings was a humorous one-act
play entitled "The Royal Complex." The students, members of a
large cast, who took the leads, are: Friday night, Marion VVest,
Margaret Coats, Albert Adattog Saturday, Betty Lobdell, Virginia
Cole, Robert Hill and Sidney Jaffe.
Faculty advisers for the production, headed by Mr. Porter, prin-
cipal, deserve a large amount of credit for their splendid work.
They include Margaret Hall, Amy Brown, Milford Kingsbury,
Charles Simmons, Eva Jurghesohn, Parker Cook and Jean Burns.
Many others, students on the production committees, contrib-
uted a great deal to the "Senior Nightu production. Among these
are: the stage crew, under the management of Jim Rogers, the
ticket committee, under the direction of Boaz Freeman, the make-
up committee, headed by Erma McGrath g the ushers, under the
direction of Margaret Coatsg the doormeng and the art staff, of
which Earl Mathews was chairman.
The program was the result of careful planning and efficient
directorship. From the opening selections to the scream of Kath-
ryn at the climax of the last play, every second of the performance
was filled with genuine enjoyment for the audience.
IE I2 LDEST
pf1c1'4"'1'l4l E ROYAL COMPLEX
The Stage Crew
AMONG the important organizations of Garfield, the stage crew
is one whose efficient team work is not always appreciated by
the student body. All year long, the crew works untiringly con-
structing scenery and otherwise preparing the stage settings for
the school entertainments. The splendid cooperation of the stage
crew, in the opera performance was invaluable to the success of
the undertaking. In the Senior Night performance and in the
lfunfest program, the crew rendered valuable service to the school.
The personal supervision of Mr. Simmons, its adviser, is largely
responsible for this year's successs in stage crew work.
STAGE CREW' NIEMBI-IRS
Stage Manager-John Simpson Property Man-Mert Keniston
tOperaj g james Rogers Crest of Assistant-Max Stalin
. . A Spotlight-Al Irvine, Bill Leede
Head Electrician-Henry Carroll
Assistant-John Carter Head Curtain Man-Earle Veirs
Head Loft Man-Dave Dodds Kenyon Bush
Malvin Abramowitz Stage Hands-Fred Schneidewind,
Robert Varon, Jack Resch,
THE STAGE ARTISTS
The f111111wi11g StllKlC11tS labored 1111111 hours clexigning, Zlllll 11ai11t111g the
scenery for Ciarfielcfs 11r11cl11cti1111s:
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Tllli TICIQET COMMITTICE
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111a11age the ticket sale for all 11C1:asi1111s.
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clirectifm of Miss Margaret llall. lt lllC1LlClL'S the f11ll1'1wi11g st11rle11ts:
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Fl'Xl'IiST l'OKINll'l"lAIili .xxo .xcr MANAGERS :ff.5A'A
The Funfest -si
.XRlfIEl.lliS 1930 Funfest opened with popular selections from
Herbert's "Red Mill," played by the Senior Orchestra.
The first act, "Rolling Along." was composed by a boys' bugle
choir and a cast of twelve girl skaters.
Then two prominent Ciarfieldites presented a "Chalk Talk,"
consisting of chalk and verbal sketches of well known people.
The audience very favorably received "Harlem Nights," which
provided a variety of good entertaimnent.
A monologue. i'IDots Right." gave a humorous interpretation of
some of the topics of the day. ' N
Then four boys entertained with jokes and musical numbers in
their act, "Laugh, Clown, Snickerf' -3
The Garfield Gctet presented an unusual number, using a gheck-
erboard motif for a stage setting.
One of the drawing cards of the evening was "Gas, Air and
Earlf, a well trained one-act play.
The Sant Trio sang, with commendable harmony, several popu-
Following this was an act, 'ilfast-Vlfestf' in which a group of
ten girls depicted the dances of the Orient and the Occident.
A skit, "Fate and the Cuckoo," built upon satire, scored one of
the biggest laughs of the bill.
Yariety was lent the program by a "Military Review."
f'Toonerville Trolleyf, an unusual pantomime of the famous
comic strip by that name, was very entertaining.
The program was concluded by a dance act, 'fllooksf' ending
with the colorful 4'Dance of Lifefi
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The Fire Prince
N December tith and 7th, 1929, Garfield's annual opera was
presented. This year's production of "The Fire Vince" was
an excellent achievement.
The story of this unusual comic opera transpires in the myth-
ical kingdom of Pantouflia which is threatened by a monster known
as the fire-drake. Crown Prince Prigio is requested by the king
to conquer the monster, but he declines because he does not believe
in the beast's existence. Consequently, his brother, Alfonso, volun-
teers to go. He is consumed by the fire, likewise. his brother
Enrico. Rosa, daughter of the Spanish Ambassador, arrives at
the embassy disguised as a gipsy, in which attire she captures the
heart of Prigio. The prince is ordered to remain at the castle
abandoned by the court. Finally, after Prigio has overcome the
fire-drake and many difficulties, the two lovers are united.
The king of Pantonflia was played by Ted Sternoff. Bob Ander-
son took the part of Prigio, and his two brothers, Alfonso and
Enrico. were played by Sam VVeiner and Roy Maxwell. The
Princes tutor, the wise man, was taken by Richard Newtong Don
Roderiga, Spanish ambassador, by llob Lampman. The charac-
ters who made up the stewards staff were played by Don Gate-
wood, Bill XVilliams, and Frank Hoodlass. The role of the duch-
ess was enacted by Fern Sant, while Florence Zook depicted the
part of queen. Donetta .liehar played and sang well in her
We can well be proud of this year's opera for the staging of it
was well done, both from the artistic and dramatic standpoints.
The costuming was beautiful g the scenery, which was highly
original in design, attracted much attention and was highly compli-
The leads were chosen for both their vocal and dramatic ability.
Mr. Kingsbury, assisted by Mr. Cook, had charge of the music.
while Mrs. Knettle was dramatic coach.
Much praise is due Miss llrown and her group of stage artists:
Mr. Simmons and the stage force: Mr. Peters, and the ticket
committee. of which he is adviser: and those whose indispensable
cooperation made the staging of "The Fire Prince" possible.
g T l
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Boys' Club ......r,,,,
Girls' Club ,,.......lA
Speakers' Club ,,,,,,,
XYriters' Club .,.......
Science Club ,.,,...,..
Orchestra, Band .,,,.,,
Stage Crew ...,,,,,.
Messenger ,... .,,,
l'ootball ..,,,,,,,,,...... , ...., ,,,,,,... .,,,, , , , ,...,.,,,,,, ,
lloys' Athletics ..,.,,,,.......,,,
fnrls' Athletics ,,,,...., .,,..
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.,..l larry Pruzan
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.XRRI NX' t'l5N'l'Rl l!L"l'Ul'i
me tenth volume of the Garfield Messenger for 1929-1930
was again a financial and journalistic success.
During the fall term Mary Reitze was editor-in-chiefg Stuart
Yeaton, business managerg Louis VVise, circulation manager, and
Tony Pizzello, advertising manager. john Roberts was editor-in-
chiefg Fred Nelson, business managerg Abe Aronson, circulation
manager, and Charles Lussier, advertising manager during the
spring semester. Mr, ll. M. Brier is adviser' for the Messenger.
This was the first year that the Messenger was published in the
modern journalism rooms provided by the Garfield addition.
MICSSIZNGIER STAFF CFIRST SEMESTER5
AIICSSICNGIER STAFF CSECUNIJ SlEBIES'l'l-IRJ
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Mr. Baxter Mr. Brigham Mr. More
Boys' Coaching Staff
QNE of the youngest high schools in the city, Garfield has built
up probably the best athletic reputation in Seattle high
schools. More directly responsible than anyone for this proud
reputation are the members of our coaching staff.
Coach Leon H. Brigham has been consistently producing cham-
pionship and runner-up teams in football, basketball, and track.
A glance at "Foxy" Brigham's record will reveal the reasons
critics are beginning to sit up and take notice.
Coach Kirk Baxter, who coaches baseball, freshman football,
and freshman and sophomore basketball, has produced quite a
few championship baseball and basketball teams, and this year's
freshman basketball aggregation was considered a "wonder teamf,
Mr. More is developing athletes by his intramural coaching.
Mr. Jeffries, a new-comer to Garfield, has taken Mr. More's
place in the tennis tutoring duties.
Mr. Whitson's golf teams are proving a constant threat to rival
lggllyill' S Moore 32162 if Smith Poeppel
TRACK MANAGERS ILXSIEB.-Xl.L MJXNAGIEI S N
.lfOO'I'B.XI.L MANAGERS l!.XS1il'ITl3.XLl. KLXNAGIQRS 2
Boys' Sport Managers
EHIND the scenes of athletic glory there is a group of unsung
heroes. These are the athletic managers, whose work is an
important factor in Garhelds high athletic standing. Looking
after athletic equipment and the Welfare of the athletes themselves
are their main chores.
Claude Bekins, head football manager, and his assistants, George
Bingham, Roy Pinkerton, Scott Peese, and Fred liekins, worked
faithfully toward the winning of our second successive football
George Bingham became head basketball manager, and was
ably assisted in his duties by Dave O'Connor and Earle Trotsky.
The position of head spring manager, a double-sized job, two
sports being involved at the same time, was filled by Leonard
Johnson. Lfncler his supervision worked Al Irvine, Jim Robbins,
Sam Shulman and Dave O'Connor, track managers, and Fred
Dawson, jack King and Stanley Gottstein, baseball managers.
First Team Football
ARIQAL championship team! Yes, and not a team of champions.
Such was the great Garfield football team of 1929, which for
the second successive year captured the city title under the careful,
skillful tutoring of Coach Leon H. Brigham, who developed a
team with Wonderful precision.
livery man on the team was a star in his position, and none
'out-starredn his team mates. All played good, hard, consistent
football, and never slackened their pace. That extraordinary
teamwork-keen coordination, combined with the fine spirit and
cooperation of the student body, is what put our championship
In big Ted Isaacson and Al O'Brien, Coach Brigham had two
able veterans, both possessing outstanding qualities of leadership.
Unable to choose between them, the coach authorized both to
share the captaincy. They led their team to victory in masterful
style. The successful outcome of the season proves the worthi-
ness of this new style of leadership.
The brand of football played in the Seattle High School Foot-
ball League this season was declared by officials and critics the
cleanest and most sportsmanlike in the history of the league.
The Bulldog grid machine had a difficult schedule. encountering
six of the strongest elevens in the prep league, all but one of
which were swept before the "Purple Tornado." A fumble on
the Lincoln one-foot line was costly to the Bulldogs, and the Lynx
held us to a scoreless tie.
The Garfield attack was dominated by a fierce. determined
drive, which, once started, could not be stopped. It overwhelmed
Queen Anne, Franklin, Roosevelt, XYest Seattle. and Ballard.
A team that can come from behind when the going looks bad,
and produce a winning drive, is well worthy of its championship
laurels. This was proven in the thrilling Franklin and Ballard
tussles, when Garfield's purple warriors came from behind with
tremendous, determined drives that simply could not be stopped.
lfirst team letter winners were Ted Isaacson, Al O'Brien, XValt
Brown, Jim Davidson, Leo Leonetti, Herman Gray. Charles
lllesko, Elsworth IVebster, Buzzy Goodwin, Ned llergert, Harold
lligday, Bob Lemcke. Paul Ritchie, and Clarence Skinner.
Garfield ...,.............. 13 Queen Anne.
Garfield 7 Franklin ......
Garfield ........ ...... l loosevclt ....
Garfield .................. 12 KYest Seattle
Garfield .................. 0 Lincoln ........
Garfield Ballard ........
lotal ,..,.,............ 53
'14 tram f1ZlIf'Zt'07I'f lm Ivcufvu rmfz' lm bmlcu
TVIIIIIC-TED ISAACSON. Capt., Sr.
Position-Center, Fullback on de-
"A Hghter admired by all."
Rest center in the league.
A cco'n1pIis11111e11fs-211d Team All-
City 2 years-3 years competition.
NG1l1C-TIAROLD HIGDAY, Jr.
"The human battering-ramf'
The team's most reliable ground
Acconifvlishmevzts-Ziid Team All-
City. One more year at Garfield.
.7Vf11I1C'--VVALT BROWN. Jr.
UA sure pass-snarerf'
Acoo111pIisl1111cnfs-Z years of com-
Name-BOB LEMCKE, Sr.
"A real triple-threat manf'
ACf'01'l'1f71iSh71'lL'71fS-211Cl Team All-
One year of first team play.
.Yuma-L50 LEONETTI, Sr.
"A steady, dependable man."
Avfomplishments-2nd Team All-
One year of first team play.
.VIIHIC-CLARENCE S KINNER, Sr.
"A human form of T. N. T."
Acfo111fvIi.s'I11nenf.v-2nd Team All-
One year of play.
Name--AL O'BRIEN, Capt., Sr.
Outstanding leadership ability.
ACf0lllfIl-511lll6l1-ft?-TWO years Znd
Three years competition.
Narm7q1ix1 DAX'IDSON, Sr.
Positi 1 , Guard Quarter,
1 f.YfG1ld.lg 1 1' ' . 0-
"The t ound player on the
Afl'0lIl'f7Il.S'I11ll!?Jlfi-ThfCC years of
competitiong one year 2nd Team
,xvlllllf-NEIJ NERGERT, S r.
"A determined lighter."
Al'L'0Hlf'IlSl17'l1C'Hf-0116 year of lst
ANU-1118-KIPETEY, GRAY, Soph.
"A sturdy, hard-fighting lineman."
Accoinplishinents-One year of lst
Team play. Back for two years.
Name-BABE WEBSTER, Soph.
Accompl'ishments-One year of
play. Back for two years.
.Vanzc--"Buzz" GOODWIN, Ir.
"A steady driver."
Acconiplishnient-One year of com-
petition. Back next year.
Name-PAUL RITCHIE, Sr.
Posi tion-H al f back.
"The best interference runner in
Accoinplishinent-One year of lst
NU,1'7l0-CHARLES PLESKO, Sr. '
"The bulwark of a powerful line.',
who fitted. One year of lst Team
SECOND TEA M
Frosh and Second Team Football
Tina Siccoxn TEAM
Tllli strong second team was an important factor in developing
our championship football team. The "scrubs,,' who took hard
knocks from their stronger first team mates in scrimmage. and
went out to defeat other second teams were Anderson, Crookes,
l'ruzan, Rose, Forsythe, Sather, Coffland, Glaser, Forgey, Chap-
pelle, Knapp and Sherman.
Tm-1 IfREsIix1,xx FooT1:.x1.r. TEAM
The freshmen, who had a successful season, were represented
hy Odom, Coulter, Bar, XVesta , Bowers, Nusselman, Hewitt,
Jordan, Cooper, Grant, VVelch, ith, XVhitehead and llaskagowa.
- i X ax
will FRESIINLXN TEAM
proved an asset to
CAPT. RON BILES
Ron was a fine
leader, and was one
of the league's most
"Pete's" 19 points
in the Ballard game
was an individual
scoring record for
Although Bill did
not win his letter,
he was a vital re-
lent handling of the
ball was important
in Mr. Brigham's
If orwa rd
Al was noted for
his fast, deceptive
Morris was an
accurate passer and
Few men in the
city could check as
effectively as Ted.
First Team Basketball
1f'1'l5R starting the 19530 basketball season in potential cham-
pionship manner. the Bulldogs struck one of the worst "hard
luck" streaks in the history of the school. .Xfter losing its first
tilt to Roosevelt by the close score of IS to 115, the Purple quintet
got down to business, first taking Cleveland into camp, 31 to 14.
Next the inspired Bulldogs brought home a 20 to 9 vietory from
A few afternoons later a determined Garfield team. with strong
odds against it, stepped onto the maple court and handed the
league-leading Queen Anne team its first defeat of the season,
the final score reading 23 to 17.
Then something went wrong. The strong Franklin team nosed
out our fighting team in the final moments of play. 21 to 113.
Immediately following came a series of stinging defeats at the
hands of Lineoln, llallard. Xllest Seattle and Roosevelt.
Again the fiarfield boys looked like champions when they
trounced the liallard lleavers, -133 to IH, running up the highest
score in the league for the season.
.Xfter losing a elose game to llroadway. the llulldogs managed
to top off the season with a 26 to 20 victory over XYest Seattle,
to finish near the top of the second division.
Second Team Basketball
.XlilflliI.lllS reserves won seven of their twelve games, to finish
the season in third place. Second team letter winners were
George lforsythe. .lack Ritehie, Ernie l3eCaro, liill XYood, rXhe
Aaron, llill Michael and Sam Thomas.
Fliliiil I MAN 'l'li.XKl
llli freshmen, tutored by Coach Baxter, won the city frosh
championship in wonderful style, winning every game by
overwhelming scores. The members of the championship fresh-
man team were john and Nick Kobylk, Gerald Mandell, Bill
Ryan, jim Mar Hing, Sumio Tai, Bill llosokawa, Yoshi Nakano
and Iloh Anderson.
The sophomores weren't so successful. The squad included
llud Michel, lrving lfisher, Charles Rose, Sam De julio, :Xl Kertes,
Max Krom, 'fliumpsu XVllll21I11S, Isaac Uvadia and Harry Roffe.
curry ji-:PFI-1RY's tennis team, CUl'I11J4JSCKi of Ycaton,
J Iiaplau, Shiudcll, Szlwhill, Hhlfc, Carlus, Smith,
X' iil'UXY1l, and Thieme, has improved in uach QHIIIC, and
W,.,i'gF H AW... xxhen this hunk was printed had bright pruspccts for thc
rcnlaiurler of thc season.
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A strong cmlteiiclcr fur thc champimishilm was Coach
XYhitsmm's gui 1' team, cmnpfmsccl uf A. Ilulchinsim, N "5ii3:f'
Childs, limldy llcrgcrt, Morrill, Grant, Xl3.IlllS, T. -
Ilutchinsim. Cmvan, Hzmseu, Ilummer, Wiilkiiiscmii, and
lluili KQHLIA' 'I'l-QXNI
The Track Team
Hi4:1:l2's a record! Three all-city track championships in the
last five years, and a fourth one well in sight. Twice we
have been runner-up. And that's not all. In all that time Garheld
has lost neither a dual nor triangular meet. Coach Brigham has
developed his championship track teams from material of ordi-
Had the incident of a dropped baton not occurred in that
heart-breaking relay of the All-City Meet back in 1928, when
Garfield had the meet all tucked away, and fans were beginning
to leave the stadium, our record in the last four years would have
Last year's team won the championship in real masterful style,
as the chronolog below will show.
Garfield ..,........,,l..... Anne ..,... ,,v.... S il
Garfield ,.... ..,.. 1 S2 Lincoln ....... .... 3 32
Garfield ..,,. ...., 3 0 Broadway .,... ....... 3 30
Garfield ....,... ,.... S 3 Roosevelt .,..,, ....... l T
VV. Seattle .,.,........ 1:5015 Franklin ..................... 351
ln last year's All-City Meet Garfield scored points, our near-
est opponent scoring 30 points. Our placing in every event was an
important factor in determining our victory, and proved the all-
around power of the team. The men who won points for us in
that 1neet were Joe Harrison, hurdles, Bill Whitoii, mile, VVayne
Noel, dashes, john Condon and Darroch Crookes, quarter-mileg
Bill Price, half-mile, George Albin and Bob Lemcke, pole vault,
Sam Zedick and Ted Isaacson, weights, Harry Pruzan, jumps,
and Linneus lXlarkham and Ralph Doremus, relay.
Besides all these wonderful performances, Garfield won the
SSO-yard relay and placed high in 'the two-mile relay in the
University of Vlfashington Relay Carnival.
This year's track team, judging by its early performances, looks
as good as any of GarF1eld's great former track teams, and is
apparently going to uphold our tradition of high class track teams.
An early practice meet with the strong Broadway track team
resulted in an gflyg to Qlw victory for Garfield, our team showing
power in all departments.
Then, in the First scheduled dual meet of the season, with Queen
Anne, who was favored as our strongest championship contender,
the classy Garfield cinder aces decisively defeated the hill-top
team, TSM to 53915, and here is a record of the performances in
Shot put-Perdang, Q. A., first: Isaacson, G., second: Long, Q. A., third.
Distance: 44 feet 92 inches.
High jump-Munnell, Q. A., Perdang, Q. A., I.orrey, Q. A., tied for first.
Height: 5 feet 3 inches.
Pole vault-Gray, G., and Suddock, G., tied for first: llyland, G., and Frost
Q. A., tied for third. Height: 9 feet 9 inches. i
Discus-Grey, G., first: Isaacson, G., second: Miller, Q. A., third. Distance:
114 feet 5 inches.
Broad jump-Perdang, Q. A., first: Pruzan, G., second: Terrey, Q. A., third.
Distance: Z1 feet 1091 inches.
120-yard high hurdles-4Pruzan, G., first: Hilditch, G., second: Frost, Q.
A., third. Time: :l7.Z. seconds.
440-yard dash-Shaw, G., first: Rein, G., second: Petterson, Q. A., third.
Time: :52.8. seconds.
100-yard dash-Noel, G., first: Doremus, G., second: Clark, Q. A., third.
Time: :10.4. '
Mile run-Fitts, Q. A., first: Ritchie, G., second: Dise, G., third. Time:
220-yard low hurdles-Pruzan, G., first: Galer Q. A., second: Frost, Q.
A., third. Time: 1282.
220-yard dash-Noel, G., first: Dorenius, G., second: Clark, Q. A., third.
880-yard run-Rupp, G., first: Hendrickson, Q. A., second: Petterson, Q.
A., third. Time: 2:11.8.
Relay won by Garfield. Time: 1 5358.
Most of the above marks were better than those made by the
The following week, in the University of XVashington Relay
Carnival, Garfield won the 880-yard and mile relays, Noel, Dore-
mns, Shaw. Crookes and Rein all turning in wonderful perform-
ances. Isaacson won second place in the shot-put, an added event
to the Relay Carnival. All of the Seattle high schools were repre-
sented in the above competition.
Many years will pass before those who watched that 880-yard
relay will forget the thrill they received when Reins injured leg
gave in at the end of his part of the race, spiking Doremus to
the extent that the latter lost a shoe and came from behind, half
bare-foot, to bring us victory. In spite of these handicaps the
time of 1 :35.li was exceptional, as was the 3 537.5 time of the mile
llesides these sprinters, Pruzan, hurdler and jumper: Rupp,
Dickie. Thomas, Ritchie and Sorenson, distance runners: Thieme,
Hilditch and Iirom, hurdlers: Gray, weight man and pole vaulter:
Isaacson. weight man, and Suddock. pole vaulter, are expected to
turn in the wonderful performances which are required in winning
another All-City Track Championship for Garheld. The loss of
Bob Lenicke as a result of a knee injury received in practice early
in the season was a bad blow to the Garfield team. as he was the
best pole vaulter and one of the best hurdlers in the city.
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CAPT. WAYNE NOEL, sprinter
Wayne was the fastest
sprinter in the city during his
last two years. He is anchor
man on our crack 880-yard
relay team, and set us ahead
in the mile relay, in the Relay
DARROCH CROOKES, quarter-
The 440 is said to be the
hardest race on the card. Dar-
roch's possessing the grit and
ruggedness required in run-
ning this race made him one
of the city's best quarter-
RALPH DORE M Us, sprinter
Ralph is the boy who tin-
ished that historic relay in the
Relay Carnival minus a shoe.
He is, next to Noel, the best
sprinter in the city. And he
has another year!
AL REIN, sprinter
A1 runs the sprints and the
440 all well, and is one of the
city's best in all of these
events. He is also a member
of our famous 880 and mile
HARRY PRUZAN, hurdler and
Though a veteran in the
high and broad jumps, Harry
is new at the hurdling game.
So far he has beaten all com-
petitors in the high and low
hurdles, and ranks high in the
TED ISAACSON, weights
Ted's size makes him one
of the best weight men in the
city. He is probably the best
shot-putter, and has been ex-
celled in the discus only by
ANDY SORENSON, half-miler-
A fractured foot early in
the season kept Andy out of
competition, but he is ex-
pected to come back and do
big things next year.
EAPETEIJ GRAY, weights and
So far, Pete is leading all
the prep discus throwers. His
shot-putting and pole-vaulting
are also of high caliber.
PETE DICKIE, miler
Last year Pete was the
"under-dog." He stayed with
the game, trained hard, and is
now Brigham's leading miler.
JOHN SHAW, quarter-miler
Any sophomore who can
run a faster 440 than any vet-
eran inthe city deserves much
credit. Johnny also ran the
880 and mile relays.
IACK RITCHIE, miler
Jack is another surprise.
His marvelous race in the
Queen Anne meet made him
a first string miler.
SAM THOMAS, miler
Sam's self-confidence and
fine running won him his
place on the team. He set a
fast pace for his opponents.
JOHN RUPP, half-miler
It took John four years to
become a first class half-
miler. An excellent example
of what time, training, and
self-sacrihce can do.
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QM. i e E.5uonoace,ge,t4
ED AOKI, half-miler
Ed gave his team-mates a
hard run for their places, and
is expected to Win points in
FRED THIEZN'IE, lmrdlcz' and
Fred could run a good race
with the best of them in the
low hurdles, and is a good
ANDY HILEN, hurdler and
Andy showed fine form in
the high hurdles and pole-
vault, and should develop well
in his coming two years.
HENRY ARSHON, sprinter
Henry pushed our best
sprinters and should be one of
the city's leading sprinters
'BUMPs" WILLIAMS, jumper
When "Bumps" broad-
jumped he aimed for the
mark that would win points
for Garfield. He set a mark
for his competitors to aim at.
MAX KROM, jumper and
Max possessed the speed,
spring, and Hght that made
him a valuable low hurdler
and broad-jumper to the
ED SUDDOCK, jumper and
Ed was a point winner in
the high-jump and pole-vault,
and during mid-season shows
prospects with the discus.
0- -s Y..
IQSIIJES coaching the first team to a city track championship
last year, Coach Brigham coached his frosh and sophomore
track aggregations to championships in their respective clivisions.
Our outstanding unclerclass stars were Crookes. Coleman, Shaw,
llilclitch, Sorenson and Krom.
This year a rule was passccl prohibiting any point winner in
first team competition from participating in thc frosh-sophomore
lYhen the Arrow went to print, our prospects were ubright'
for a repetition of last years feat, since we were represented by
such promising men as Bowers and Mcliillop, sprinters: Franco
and lYhiton, half-mile: Doctor and Mchleekin, jumpers: Bennet
ancl Larson, weights, and lirom, hurcller.
Several of our most promising sophomore track aspirants have
become ineligible for participation in the unclerclass meet by
winning points in the first team meets.
HA MPIONSIIIP prospects for Gartields 15130 baseball team were
good, with the llulldogs leading the league as the Arrow
to press. Wfith four encouraging victories out of the five games
already played, Coach llaxter's "diamond circlersl' have deter-
mined to win the pennant. liallard, Roosevelt, Lincoln and Broad-
way have all met defeat at the hands of the mighty Bulldog swat-
ters. Cleveland alone interferes with our record.
In the final innings of the opening Ballard tussle when the
Beavers were about ready to go home with a 2 to 1 victory in
their favor, "Babel lYebster Hsockedm a home run, scoring :Xl
O'l3rien ahead of him. That changed the story, with a 3 to 72 vic-
tory in our favor.
Then the proud Roosevelt 1929 champions with their seven
veterans, were surprisingly set back, 9 to O'llrien pitching a
wonderful game. Home runs by George Forsythe and Ralph Cook
paved the way to our victory, and caused critics and opponents
to sit up and take notice of our power in the hitting and scoring
departments of the game.
Then something momentarily went wrong, over-confidence, evi-
dently. Wfith a comfortable 6 to 3 lead over Cleveland, the Bull-
dogs let up, and the Hghting Eagles tied the score, ti up. Garfield
went into the final inning with a Sl to 7 lead, but our opponents
managed to eke out a 10 to S3 victory.
,ln the Lincoln game that followed, the llulldogs appeared cured
of their fault of the preceding game, and fought hard to win.
Harold Gilham's homer, scoring Cook and Leonetti ahead of him,
was largely responsible for our li to 5 victory.
Next we met Broadway, our rivals of old, in a hard fought
game, which was dominated by a pitching duel between Harold
Gilham and Louie lludnick. Our two tallies scored in the first
inning were the only scores of the game. ln about the fourth
inning liroadway threatened, with a man on third and no outs.
But Gilham's Hue pitching. backed by the strong support of his
team mates, brought us safely out of danger.
At present our bright championship hopes lie in the future
showing of Capt. O'Brien, Gilham, and Ritchie, pitchers: Cook
and Leighty, catchers: Vliebster, Goddard, Forsythe, Michael.
Aaron, and Anderson, infieldersg and Moore, Leonetti, Ylfax. and
N29 BASEBALI, STANDING
Our 1929 baseball team, under the fine leadership of Capt. Dave
Riser, had quite a successful season, finishing in third place. The
team got off to a fine start. and prospects for retaining the cham-
pionship which Garheld had won the year before looked bright,
but the loss of a few mid-season games ruined our chances.
CAI-T. AL OiliRIEN, pifrlzer
Al's early performances on the
mound show that he's going to be a
big bet for the All-City berth. More-
over, Al has developed a swat that
is causing critics to sit up and take
notice, having delivered several
home runs in the opening games of
HBAIEEU XYEHSTER, first base
"Babe" has well lived up to his
name. Anyone who saw the opening
Ballard game knows that. Home
runs are quite a common thing with
him. He handles his position mas-
terfully and can pitch well when
RALPH Coolc, cafrlmr
It takes a fighter to hll this po-
sition. Ralph possessed that qualifi-
cation, and though he had never
caught before, Baxter developed
him into a first-class catcher. He
also knows how to connect with the
ball, as his homer in the Roosevelt
BOB BIOORE, center fold
XYhen it comes to hitting, and
catching difficult flies, Bob was one
of the most dependable men on the
squad. He could cover the whole
field, and his errors were very few
and far between.
Boa ANDERSON, fliird base
Bob's batting average was among
the highest in the league. His spe-
cialties were hitting doubles and
catching fast grounders right oi? the
bat. VVith two more years of com-
petition ahead of him he should ac-
complish great things.
fJRYII.l.li LEIGHTY, catcher
The same applies to Orville as
was said of Ralph Cook. Orville
was the "pepper" of the team, and
never let up. His hitting was always
sure and accurate, and he filled the
hardest position on the team well.
HAROLD GILH AM, pitch cr
Few players in the city knew as
much about baseball as Harold. llc
knew without hesitation what to do
when in a pinch. His pitching and
hitting were good and consistent,
and he played the game coolly.
BOL: GODDARIJ, second base
Bob's small size was no handicap
to him. He was the fastest man on
the squad, so had little trouble in
stealing bases. lle was a clean hit-
GEORGE Fo1zsY'rH sliorhttop
George was a worker. XYith no
experience, he turned out and made
the first team. His snappy playing
shone, and his ability to hit the ball
was proven by his home run in the
LEO LI-IONE'l"l'I, flzird base
Leo was an all-around player, lill-
ing different positions during the
season. This ability, and his sure
hitting won him a place on the team.
t'TEx" MICHAEL, second base
"Tex'l had a lot of speed, and
played his position in a smart man-
ner. lle always had the right spirit,
which is essential on a winning team.
AL COFFLANU, right field
Al was a good, consistent out-
fielder. Catching fiies on the run was
his hobby. His batting average was
high, and three-base hits by Al were
Ama AARoN, left field
An outfield of Aarons would be
of high satisfaction to any coach.
Abe was a sure man in catching long
flies, and it is doubtful whether he
ever missed one. His hitting was
well above the average.
is., .za I 3 4
BYFORU STOUT, right field
Byford, a newcomer to the game.
didn't see much action, but was de-
veloped into a dependable utility
man. Once behind the ball, it was
JOHN KOBYLK, shoristop
John was a first class reserve man,
and when called upon, filled his po-
sition satisfactorily. His size didn't
seem to interfere with his ability.
AL VVAX, center field
Al was always good natured and
confident in the team and himself.
VVith no previous experience, he was
developed into a good fielder. His
hitting was far and dangerous, and
he played his position in fine, con-
HIS season, 15129-1930, in girls' athletics, has been a very suc-
cessful one. lt was opened in the fall by the hockey tnrnouts.
The freshmen competed in the tournament for the first time in
several years, and proved themselves strong opponents. The
seniors, for the third time. were champions, while the freshmen
had the largest turnout.
.Nfter Christmas vacation the basketball season started. The
freshman class led in the turnout, but the sophomores ended the
season "on topfl
Yolley ball was played again this year after having been discon-
tinued for several years. The teams were chosen but there was no
XYhen the students returned after Christmas vacation the Spring
sports program swung into action. This consisted of baseball,
tennis, golf and archery. An enjoyable season was predicted and
great enthusiasm shown in the turnouts. Nr. l'orter conducted
four classes in golf before the tournament. Mir. Wallace .llurr
offered a set of footed arrows to the winner in the archery tourna-
ment, the finals of which were held in Denny Camp. Archery is
becoming a popular sport, for the classes this year numbered over
Advanced tumbling. coached by Nr. More, has met with favor
among the girl sports fans. lt is expected to become one of the
principal girls' sports.
Throughout the year numerous hikes were given for the benefit
of the girls who have had little opportunity to participate in other
athletics and those who enjoy the open road. The most important
hike was the snowshoe hike to Hyack.
NI iss -l111'ge11sol111 Nl1ss
11 t1R1:.xN1z.1'1'111N Cllll exist 1vitl11111t I who are willing to
give their wliole-l1e:11't1-rl etlort to make 21 thing sttcccsssftil.
The SIICCCSSS of the girls' sports dt-peucls very largely 11111111 Miss
lira -I111'ge11s11l111, hezicl coacli. mul Bliss l'ez1rl Xxllllllllfilf. 2lSSlSlZ1lll
CU2lCll, who. with the couperzttimi of the girls, mzilce girls' athletics
Zll tlzirtielcl possible.
- llli vlziss lll2lllZlgCl'S, L'lltlSCll from 1111- lllI'llOlllS fur their spurts-
l1l2lllSllllJ :mtl nhility, ztssist the cuztclies. Nluch nf the resptmsi-
bility for the exectititm uf the SCZl50ll'S prngrziiii rlepeiimls 1111011
Big "G" Club i
IIE llig "G" Club whieh was organized several years ago, is
growing eaeh year in membership. It is an inspiration to all
girls who enjoy athletics, and it is the goal toward which they
strive. XVhat girl does not wish to display a big "QL" the symbol
of consistent turnouts, hard playing, and good sportsmanship?
These girls have realized this ambition:
Peggy lYahlstrom Janet Renton
Lawana Cottin Ella Arnold
Marjorie lllurray llazel XValters
Francis Madrid Evelyn Krupp
Donalda Verge Virginia Cole
lllolly Howling Kathleen Hcffreary
l'o be eligible for membership in the llig "G" Club. a girl must
h we earned five hundred points in after-sehool athletics. Twenty-
Hve points are awarded to each girl who "turns out" g fifty, to each
who is ehosen for the seeond team for her elass in that sport:
and every member of a first team earns one hundred points toward
her big "G,"
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SENIOR IVNTUR SUIUIHKIUIQE FIQESIIX
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Martha J. Stutsman
First Team Members
SOPHOMO R E
JUNIOR HAS KETISALL
SENIOR IRAS KETIRALL
Theresa Mae Coole
FRESHMAN VOLLEY BALL
Martha Jane Stutsmai
Martha J. Stutsinan
JUNIOR YO LLEY BALL
SENIOR VOLLEY HALL
THIRD MATCH, ADVANCED TENNIS
1 May Fisher
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X.1 JL 'AEM
A A SINCE the size of the school has made
traffic regulations and one-way traffic rules
a problem in school administration this year,
the staff deemed it fit to print this cartoon
illustrating the humorous side of the situa-
tion. lt has been predicted that future years
will find the stately halls of Garfield marked
off in standing zones, and that the pupils will
be confronted with red and green lights while
on their way to classes. A A
Football Pep Songs and Yells
SIDE RY SIDE
Oh the Garfield Bulldogs are ready,
Always staunch and steady,
As we travel along, singing a song,
Side by side.
Though we haven't got a team full of vet-rans,
Garfield never looked better,
As we strive for our goal,
Taking our toll,
Side by side.
All your joy and gladness that you have today
VVill be turned to sadness
Wliexi vic-try comes our way,
For the Garfield Bulldogs are ready,
Always staunch and steady,
For we all are so proud,
GARFI ELD HIGH l
Rah rah rah rah Gar field High School l
Rah rah rah rah Gar field High School!
Rah-rah-rah-rah-Gar-fieldwH igh-S chool !
TUNE-THE RIFF SONG
So we cheer them ONVV.-XRD,
They will make it, make it to the goal,
It means the Bulldogs are here,
Come ---- , oh let us give them a cheer!
Striving, trying, fighting onward,
Come on, Come on, show your spirit,
SO ---- To cross our enemies' goal
That we take in our toll
For GARGIELD HIGH!
Football Pep Songs and Yells
Garfield ! Garfield ! Garfield !
HINKY DINKY PARLEY YOU
What has become of hinky dinky parley vou?
What has become of Queen Anne and its wrecking crew?
Oh! look what we did to Franklin Hi,
And see how we made those Teddies cry,
And that's what we'll do to NVest Seattle too.
There's Skinner, Lemcke, O'l3rien and Davidson,
Theres Higday, Plesko, Ritchie and Isaacson,
Oh! Leonetttie is in the fray
And so is Goodwin, Brown and Gray.
They'll tight until the game is won for Gartield Hi!
llull-Dogs-rah, rah, clap, clap, stamp, Stamp Qclap with handsij
liull-Dogs-rah, rah, clap, clap stamp stamp tstamp with feet ll
G gA aR rl' fl iE eL lD d
Garlield ! Gartield ! GARFIELD !
GARFIELD lll SXYING
Hail hail, the gangs all here! tSpokenj
Vtfhat the heck do we care?
NVhat the heck do we care?
For Garheld Hi we now all fall in line,
XYe're going to win our game another time.
Here comes the team all clad in purple and white
And for that team we're going to fight-were going to fight!
VVe're going to fight, light, iight, for every yard .
Were going to hit that line and hit it hard
.-Xnd put the Garfield llulldogs on the top.
llit it hard !-Rah, Rah! tSpokenlJ
Yea team, yea team, yea. yea. team!
ROUSE 'EBL B ULLDOGS
Rouse 'em, Garfield High, Souse 'em. Garfield High,
Rouse 'em, Souse 'em, Garfield High!
Football Pep Songs and Yells
LITTLE BY LITTLE
Little by little, little by little
Our team is winning.
Little by little, little by little
The whole schools grinning.
Our men brighten our horizon,
Victory we have our eyes on 3
VX7hen we saw Roosevelt High
NYe said we'd win or die.
Little by little, little by little
The score rolls upward
Little by little, little by little
The team moves goalward.
Wfhen we have passed one hundred
XVe will go on towards home
just singing and cheering
Gartield High for you.
Go get lem, llullclogs, go get 'eml
Go get 'em, Bulldogs, go get lem!
Go get 'em, llulldogs, go get 'eml
,EBL R ULLDOGS
Hoorah l - - - Hoorah l - - -
GfA-R- F-I-li-I ,-D
Garlield, Garfield, Garlfl ELDl
T UN 12-l lR0AlDXN7,rXY M ELQDY
We got to win for Garfield Hi,
VVe ean't give in for Garfield Hi,
Our colors here are flying high
For Garhelds spirit never dies.
Two thousand voices cheer her on.
Two thousand hearts beat quick and strong
XVe're out today to win that game
For our dear old Garfield High.
COMIC OX GARIVIELD
Come on, Garfield, come onl
Come on, Garfield, eome on!
Come on, Garfield, eome on!
POOR MAN COME WITH
I WILL BUY You Fooo
No Need for a Taxi . , .
When You Attend Garfield High School
Theres Plenty of Food in
lt's Real Food
Cooked in a Sanitary Kitchen
AND THE PRICES ARE REASONABLE
Tho Garfield lhuinohiroom
"Operated for Your Convenience"
El.iol 8755 Res. CQApitol 2907
PA VLIX id MUELLER
Stall 26, Sanitary Market
ancy and Staple Groceries
l D. VJ. SCOTT, Owner
34th and E. Union
i' Arrow Photographer:
"Do you want a large or at
small picture ?"
Most Anyone: "A small
,Q lp ierz "Then
. close your mouth."
y BilIy's Coffee Shun
We Serve Excellent Hamburger. All Kinds
of Sandwiches and the Finest of Pics
It is Just the Place to Get a Quick l.un
Peggy: "You remiucl 1
so much of Valentino."
john: "But hes dead."
Peggy: "Yes, l know."
C. W. Chamberlin
FRUITS AND PRoDUCE
Western and Spring
Tun BEST IN SODAS
Registered Pharmarixl Always in Charge
Postal Sub-Station No. 48
ch R. H. COOK, Prop. W
Out Service Is fhe Best 3-lth :md E. Cherry EAS! 9623
THIRSTY? Jun WHISTLE
33g3,3:f.g-3. WHISTLE BOTTLINC. Co,
Qiiifihk Owned by the l
' f lgniv 'U ' 'l
Wg F1OI'a CO., Inc. .ala
' lnnlliz nnu ac urvr o i - es ' N ll
4 iii .4 J, Frxvgxi'S.ilo8iiiS"Qvlisf"g12i. llllll nuggumlllllll ll
nis'rRu3u'1'oRs i jf!!! X
S5355 OLYMPIC DRY fl.iM i- u 'El EI Y
ga .M il GINGERALE ,lMiQ ,ugi 'a
lliwhidvilll llllfil l'Rospect 15 51 V
S GJ yr
Eilsr R444 lx
Any Flavor . . . Any Time!
M. A. WEED. PH. A.
2601 Jackson Street
Prescriptions, Drugs and Sundries 1
Students' Supplies, Athletic Goods
or Cool Refreshments this Summer
PROSPECT 18 0 5
34TH AND E. UNION
"And they call America the
land of the free speech," said the
disgusted Scotchman when the
telephone operator told him to
put 21 nickel in the box.
East llniun Hardware 81 Paint Bo.
Radios, Household XVarcs, Electric and
Plumbing Supplies, 12tc.
XVE SELL AND SET GLASS
Member Northern Hardware Chain
2205 E. Union Plfiospect 0660
J. MATSON, Owner
34th and E. Cherry
c3RoWN BAKERY 1
lfincsr Quality . . . Large Assortment 1
Our Prices Are Rcasonnblc
2310 12. Union Pllospect 0519
"1"or Goodness sake,"
sighed Libby Melflroy as Q
she trudged home from an 1
Garden Drug 1
Located in the Madrona
Garden Theatre Building
at 29th and East Cherry
EAst 5185 'N
Pronyinmt rn Prescription Prutlic
Bring nr Send Them Ilcrc
Chase's U. S. Chain
llrd and Ii. Ifnion Phone IlAsl 1030
O'Brien to il certain
lmloncl: "I like you because
L. ST AVIG
Fancy Groceries and
Hourly Delivery Service
IOOZ-O-I Twenty-third North
We Deliver Any Kina' of Coal and Wood,' the Kind
You Like Best
Also Cedar Mountain Coal and Diamond
Coal Direct from the Mine to Your Home
tx. Baker IFue:ll Co,
YoUR DISTRICT DEALER
2212 Jackson Street
Phone EAst 8 3 30
"Service with a Smile"
Student: "XYill the zmestlietic
make ine sick
Dr.: "No, I think not.'I
Student: "I low long will it be
be ture I know anything?"
Dr.: "Hee tratlier woncleringtl,
aren't you expecting too much of
RINGS TU YUU
IGEEST lllc MILK SHAKES
REAK NECK SERVICE
EAT THIS IF YUU CAN
GLASS HARDWARV PAINT'
IVIII.I.Vi'ORK AND IIIXTURISS
Screen NVindows and Srrcen Doors
Mouldings of All Kinds
Z6 10415 FAST XII-XIJISON
Phone Iifkst H108 Res. Plios. Illflfl
Carl I,incuIn: "Disease al-
ways strikes one in Ins weakest
Fran Stetson: "Yes, I noticecl
you liarl a eolcl in your lieaclf'
Of Seattle and Vicinity
Congmaztzuzhztes the Class of193l0
wishing them success as they face life's problems, and that they may have
a social vision that will always welcome an opportunity to render service
to their fellowmen, so that they may have an opportunity to live a better
and fuller life.
Education develops an understanding of one's self, of others, of the great
universe of which we are a part, and the signincance of life itself. Through
such understanding, eduction we believe, will lead to the development of
individuals to the utmost limit of their capacity. Education eliminates the
factors of uncertainty and indecision in life, and develops confidence and
directness of purpose.
Second to no other achievement of Labor, has been its effective assistance
of educational opportunities. Its first demand was for the free public
school for children and compulsory education laws, which was followed
by developing an understanding that greater efforts should be made for
increasing the opportunities for adult education.
The unions, by keeping the road of opportunity open, and by fostering
and assisting every movement toward educational opportunities, have
helped to prevent the crystallization of class barriers which would have
frustrated all democratic ideals and purposes. lt has demonstrated its
efhciency as an agency for social betterment, it has been an essential factor
in raising the national standards of living.
Organized Labor welcomes the opportunity which comes to us to serve
one another, to serve unselfishly as occasion presents itself. What is there
in life that brings such satisfaction and such great reward as service? Not
service that Ends inspiration in the selfish motives of the human heart, not
the service that springs from a desire to promote one's material interest,
but service that comes from a desire to serve and assist your fellowmen.
Seattle Labor Unions
as represented by the
Central Labor Connell l
of Seattle and Vicinity
. and the
Building Trades Connell
"Say, 1.4-nickc, l hczti' you
Hunkcfl Cuinp. Is that true?"
Leinckci "Yea, Miss Szieniau
askccl us to writc an essay on the
'Result of l.uzincss,' ancl l sont
up El blank paper."
Demand the Latest in Style
It Costs No More to
Buy Your Clothes in
a Store That Has Been
Satisfying the De-
mands of Young Peof
ple for Many Years.
Stetson D Suits at
Prices You Can Af-
ford to Pay.
Harry Ryan s
4539 University NVay
"Your L'nrL'f'rs1'Ig Distric! Slorn'
Mr, l,Ul'lQl' lztwzilin-nc-rl hy
thc phone frcnn flccp slunif
he-r :tt Z3 11. ni. I : "llc-llo?"
Yuivei "ls this the prin-
Klr. l'ortcr: "Yes"
XIHCCI "Xl ell what zltc
you floiug up this late?"
Lussicr: "How clifljzt gct
your fact- scrzltcliccl
iclusions on thu rlntc I
had last night."
K to ,
320 Spring Street
Edition and Catalog
Linotype and Ludlow 1
Elrod Strip Product l
718 M THIRD AVENUE
Binding ELIOT ossz
lt wasift the rum that killed V
poor Rupp, A'XYho wrote that poenif'
Nor the gin that took his ,A .,
lt was just that a ily flew down
And tickled him to death.
"Oh, that crazy guy that '
pitches for fiarhelfl?l' ,
You Wouldn't Throw Your Diploma Into L
the Waste Basket, Would You?
But it's almost as bad to put it into some drawer Where it
it will be crushed and spoiled.
A BEAUTIFUL COVER i
Costs Only 31.50
Made of Suede Leather, Satin Lined, Stamped in Gold: Just Fits the
Diploma . . , Carried in Stock in Garfield's Colors
Clint WC. Lee Company
Engravers for the Class of 1930
1612 Fourth Avenue, Just North of Pine
GARFIELD HIGH SCHOOL
y 19 30
l Ciirl lilevator Operator:
Xlvood: 'lliiglitli floor in a
Ci. li. O.: "Here you are, son,
, eighth Floor!"
XYood : "XYhere do you get that
, 'son' stuff?"
1 li. E. O.: "I brought you up,
V didn't I
if 31 Sli
llootlegger fto man flSlllllQD 1
l "Any luck?"
lr Man: "No."
Iiootlegger: "Try some of this
' on your baitf
Man pours something, prob-
ably potent, from a bottle over a
worm on hook and lowers it into
water. Soon a great splashing is
heard, and the line is jerked up.
, The worm has a strangle hold on
f ll catfish and is punching him in
' the eye with his tail.
Rupp: "There's just one thing
that all men thirst after."
Any One of Many: t'XYhat's
Rupp: 'Teanut butter."
Elil'f0l'vX ,Yofw This was a fail-
ing of Rupp's, but this fellow got
Iiust Ualurs in the fftgf
in Dry Goods. Furnishings .ind Shoes
for the whole family
SXVliATl2RS MADE TO ORDER
If it 1'sn't all rightvbring it bark
Open Sundny+Closcd Saturday
Nl. N. KETZl.ACll, hlgr.
2311 JACKSON ST. EAST 3924
l g 1.
nfl o i
,wn1g!51...H-1 r E -Jw iirlfiiipm msli
1? I'-'nw I " 35, Q
Are Upheld by cz Unzfed Student Body
THE GARFIELD MESSENGER Is A
Next Year You'11 Subscribe for
Because It's Your School Paper
so 2 swells-Wise Qmwny
5 ilryhqe' V , Anvlnrlsmn ,un ,K R r'l1o'loklw1iQi5fKqk:
L 3 , N .,. ,,.,,ll.,-i....,,,,, A,.,. M....,.. ,..li,,l.H I ,M M
To those who have worked so diligently and
unceasingly to make this annual such an
standing success, we offer our congratulations.
It is a pleasure to have had a share in
We predict that as the years pass you will
find this book an unfailing stimulus to
memory. when twenty, thirty, yes forty
from now you revisit the scenes of your
through these pages, then and only then
this annual have fulfilled its destiny.
Until that time comes we suggest you preserve
LI KI NG Tl-I E LOCKS
or Ti-us ANNUAL
ou'll give credit to your
competent sclwool stoicic
which produced it . . . ond
tlmen, you'll not Forget its
printers, the l.umlJermen's
press, thot eoclw yeor pro-
duces onnuols For discrim-
inoting lwiglw sclwools ond
colleges tlwrouglwout the
f W WW? fe ff WW
f Q f ff? MM!! Mfg?
Henry Building - - Seattle, Washington
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