Garfield High School - Arrow Yearbook (Seattle, WA)

 - Class of 1931

Page 1 of 148


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

Page 6, 1931 Edition, Garfield High School - Arrow Yearbook (Seattle, WA) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1931 Edition, Garfield High School - Arrow Yearbook (Seattle, WA) online yearbook collection
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Page 10, 1931 Edition, Garfield High School - Arrow Yearbook (Seattle, WA) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1931 Edition, Garfield High School - Arrow Yearbook (Seattle, WA) online yearbook collection
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Page 8, 1931 Edition, Garfield High School - Arrow Yearbook (Seattle, WA) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1931 Edition, Garfield High School - Arrow Yearbook (Seattle, WA) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 148 of the 1931 volume:

Q '17 .1 ii La S3 SQ 5 in 3? Q fi iq Y 1 Law W W 5, 32, E QS r 4 W L31 Qi ff? Si my A 1 W A 3 E SF me 3 ' 1 'wx' , X ,f'v1' .fj,.wsfS1'K.'a- 11'-272.3 'I i M335 564-ig THE ARROW I4 WEMW' I93I if 7f2fLf9f-'Lif' ,L Eleventh Edition Q7 6, iff f, 1 If x 9 'NF I GARFIELD HIGH SCHOOL Seattle ,Washington .C ' in ff! fe ,JJ fxj Q 5 its S sl TABLE OF CGNTEINITS Arrow staff b Dedication Foreword Faculty Classes Clubs Productions Athletics Features Advertisements ARROW STAFF Alice Crueger--Editor-in-Chief john McQuaker--Business Manager Robert Baker--Advertising Manager Edwin Suddock--Class Editor james Weter-Club Editor Elizabeth Wise-Production Editor Max Krom-Athletic Editor Mary McCreavy--Feature Editor Muriel Perrott--Art Editor Rebecca Biashko-Assistant Art Editor Wilbur Huiette-Assistant Business Manager Miss Aletha Thompson--Literary Adviser Mr. jeffery-Business Adviser Miss Brown--Art Adviser DEDICATION Cl.-to the members of the Garfield faculty, our co-workers and friends, without whom the events recorded within could not have been, this book is sin- cerely dedicated. FCDREWORD IN an attempt to record truthfully the happenings of this year, the Arrow has been planned' by a cooperating group rather than one in- dividual. The staff has aimed to interpret the spirit of the whole school, and to present a yearbook which will serve as a happy reminder of the efforts, pleasures, and achievements of 1930-31 . if ah rf WL Jiilfwo? CFHE artist looked from the third floor win- dows to sketch the follow- ing scenes familiar to all Garfielditesl N 3 we X 0 fvvevi' '1- .-5531 f .f'i UP' vga lt "1- ,fi-qv.. A-."'-T..'J'..."I'-!.'3I'a.L... - llllvrnnvngmnn, f . Il... it si + Q- A bird' s-eye view oi the front steps up which hundreds of students pass every morning, to begin another delight- fully active school day. ' F554 Lx 73512. -""" X '1f'ir..1fw.f'T' 4--11:"'s- f 112 ' 'cis 5 Q ' - 1 N- s1:,Qqf1--1:9 414 sas ig 1 - np- i 1 -:'.311y1-fiiirfgwsrfw L, L. 1532 , . ri., -,ri 'e TT 1 :pil J fy f?+"'m . .31 Q , Q, -3225 .1 Q1 :Nl 'life '.. 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'Y ,, +7.11 k .w wrf-.1575-1-r, 2 pf.-...rn .Y 41 x.1Q::., 1--Q 55-,pq 4 'farm gi - ' ' 4' " lima .:.mL.f 1. -- W5-,Q 4. 15 , , Aw 1 :gif Facult XM WW -J E HE ARRQXV records another year of the history of Garfield High School. The book is unique in that it has not limited the efforts of the staff by compelling it to work within the narrow confines of a given theme. The editors have been left free to develop each section of the book according to the suggestions of the various activities. The book is truly representative of the spirit of the student body, which is to live sincerely each day. to be mu- tually helpful, and to develop individu- ality. I congratulate the editors, the busi- ness staff, and the advisers upon the result of their untiring efforts and dc- votion to work that is both joyous and exacting. . G. N. PORTER. G. N. PORTER IJP'l'!lC1,f7!II , , 1 liK.NDI'.l4A1iXAN l ine-Principal I 19 1 WW HW N s, in O D' 'O YNXC3 M M, W K, il Q. X VY I '-X I201 Miss Aeils Mrs. Anderson Mrs. Atwood Mr. Bashore Mr. Baxter Miss Bib Miss 'd Mr. 'ier A r. Brigham Miss Brown ' Miss Buckley C GSK-LA.v"L Miss Jean Burns Miss I. Burns Miss Campbell Miss Charroiu X I llr. Cunningham Miss Dearborn Bliss Dixon Mrs. lidxxfzircl 'NN A 1 i i i 02p-JJ: WQWWK M1-5. Field , ' Miss Geiger Miss Gibbon Mr. Greer Bliss Groves Miss Hyde Miss Holliugsliead N 'ss Ho pock iiimfnwaix ci. Miss Hunt Miss Isaacs Blr. Jeffery Mrs. Moore 1 Mr, Johnson Miss Johnson Miss Jones Miss Iurgensoh Aff X""'1' qjqvx iss Knight fyxaa-'X Mrs. Knettle Miss Law Miss Lappenbusch Mr. ri m Miss Mclnto Miss Moody Mr. More Miss Nadeau Miss Pelton Mr. Peters Miss Anne ugh Miss Louise Pug Miss Randall Miss Saeman Mr. Schmalle Mr. Simmons Mr. Smith Miss Thomas Miss A. Thompson Miss Thomson Miss Walters Miss VVelts Mr. White Miss Whitmore Mr. Whitson Mr, Wilson My s Departments of Facult J GEORGE N. Po1e'r12R4, I rizzcipal E. E. LTANSELMAN, Vicf'-P1'i11cz'fmI ENGLISH Mary E. Mlalters, Head of Department Howard M. Brier Ruth Isaacs Louise K. Pugh Elizabeth Dearborn Melcena Knettle May Randall Mary Ethel Dixon Edith McIntosh Marie S. Saeman Dorothy Gibbon Anne Pugh Aletha Thompson Margaret Hall SCIENCE George S. VYilson, Head of Department Leslie Johnson Martha Johnson Marion Thomson A. L. Schmalle MATHEMATICS Merriam, Head of Department Catherine Buckley Mary Ellen Field L. C. IXlcCurry Ida R. Charroin Harold Jeffery E. E. Hanselman Clifton Smith HISTORY Ethel Way Anderson L. E. Bashore Kirk Baxter Leon H. Brigham Esther S. Atwood Iosepha Burns Mary Knight, Head of Department Gertrude Hoppock Nancy E. Jones LANGUAGE Mary Groves Laura Hollingshead COMMERCIAL Martha Law Henry Peters Ferne Thomas Florence Vtfelts Caroline Ogden Anna Pelton Ernest VVhite, Head of Department Margaret Aeils Emma Bird Marietta Edwards Kirk Baxter Jean Burns H. B. Cunningham Parker Cook Hermina Biba Genevieve Geiger Mrs. Cowell Mrs. Head X221 Marie Lappenbusch Ruth Moore Flora L. Nadeau Earl T. Whitsoxi PHYSICAL EDUCATION Luther More Eva Iurgensohn HOME ECONOMICS Pearl VVhitmore Susan Edith Campbell Jean Hunt Faith Cowell INDUSTRIAL ARTS Charles Greer MUSIC ART AND DESIGN Amy Brown LIBRARY Charles Simmons Milford Kingsbury Ethelyne Head CAMERA SIIY TEACHERS Miss Hall Mr. Kingsbury Mr. McCurry 9f+f52'W'ff1L""' -- s 1. s - f-.iw s EQ'-f?f"a mix, fi nav, puuuvne-fs. ML 1 . fig '-LZIII, v. :QQLL " 3 -Jivv,+"r nf ', gg f 'is 'M 621915 r"'Si L.""' M5 f-Q1-:iff 2' if 5 ax 3 2 . 1: 525 .2 1, 4- , I -:- A sf:-ff? if f fliiiii 5 322225 ' E f tzgwzw Qi 'P+ '4 2: .,,,u,.:g--7.12 ' up , ,.,. P fi-31:1 W? 'f 'xiii 'Y' :agar Egghgg l51"U'K'v4x , as fa rg G- L 41: J 2 is flaw Q 7 vs! t FY: Z nav, .svn-ev . -hi.:-M ., 1. gp 55 fs g HU fe-.:v4y, s, - . '.'?'fii:f- , A , ,-1 .41 was - I Eg, - Ti'FKff:5 . srksgip Y A A f wf sf if sw M M' ' YS ,. in X NNW " ., . 'ff' A , -Q . M.. V" , ' V L .. 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'Hai , -.rf .94-f--f--serf: fi:-I.. M Classes aft E241 DARROCH CROOKES Prcndczzt PHILIP HILDITCH Vit'e-Prc'sidcnt ALICE CRUEGER SCi7I'L'l'f17'j' LAVINA DAR ROCH Treasiz Ver MRS. EDWARDS Adviser' MISS ANNE PUGH A dr 'ixel' The Senior Class Ahoy there! The ship of '31 pulls slowly into port, with Mrs. Edwards, class adviser, still at the lookout. Captain Darroch Crookes has piloted his vessel well, and the first mates, Alice Crueger and Lavina Darroch, have assisted nobly. In the ship's log there is a long record of events in which the passengers participated. Among them, the Junior-Senior Prom, Senior Night, Opera, Funfest, and lastly Commencement. Not- withstanding bad storms, the craft proved sea- worthy. The crew, composed of brawny athletes, stuck by the ship to the end. - The passengers and crew of the HSS. '31" ex- tend a hearty vote of thanks to the advisers of the Senior Class, and Boys' and Girls' Clubs, who have done much to make the trip a safe one. As the ship docks, Mr. Porter greets the returning voyagers, who dread the parting and realize how much his good wishes have meant to the success of the trip. And so the Seniors scramble madly for dry land, glad their long journey is over. Q. 53? .J G W RALPH DOREMUS - ' 4 ,, f' - Valefiivtoriau r . i ,, ' f I 3. ' - ,P if I - l il!! J FRANK IZROVVNING V iz. 4 VF- R' Saliifafmiazi ' I rv V : - I l I ' L ' f' WILLIAM DANZ ' h ' gf g Q , 5 R L BETTY ASI' -N su' ' A K ' if MAR A QAITH i . , HILIP HILDITCH 5 f A l i" P:-' ni' Z' Tm- COMMENCI-:MENT SPEAKERS Betty Askren Sarah Renaltabe Rose Blythe Frank Browning George Cliney Alice Cruegeri Minnie Cnsehner YYilliam Danz Ralph Doremus llay Duncan Robert l'7uVall Rosalyn Eiclxenii Doris Elliott Eileen Ellis Bunty Ferguson Henry Fuxon Mary Galbraith Cornelia Gerber Senior Honor Roll 'alrl Lilly Goldberg Robert Graham llenry Greely Edna Green Fred Hagen Hana llasagawa Helen lleinig Masako Ite Jessie Kalmans May Kanazawa Kimi Kozu Evelyn Krupp Sam Lawson Lisette Levy Elizabeth Logan Sylvia Moises Bob lloore Tommy Moore Anthony Neupert Burris Pennington lVIuriel Pcrrott Jane Reamer IiZ1fllCl'iYlC Robinson Jeanette Ross Louis Rubin Margaret Ryan Bob Sanders Betty Seabrook Sam Shulman Agnes Sloan Eleanore Stebbins Edwin Sunblock Ruth Toflrl Dick Turner Kay Turner Elizabeth XYise i251 HELEN MARY ADAMS Ukelele Club Uleelele Lady 4 .r ROSE ADRIIM Cantata Q Glee Club Vocal Production Girls' Sports Sing Sang Girl ALBERT ALTARAS Glee Club 2, 3 Science Club 4 The sine and rosine man Ticket Com it V r EDVNARDA FW CU Track 1, 2, Intramural sket Garfielrfs super sa smart ESTHER ARONSON Roll Representative Girls' Club Cabinet Candy Committee Messenger Staff A sweet little randy seller LAVELL AVERILL Senior Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4 Octet Funfest 3 The King of Jas: WILLIAM -OL1 V ER BART Senior Orchestra Band 1, 2, 3, 4 Finance Committee Messenger Staff Curly Barton If 26 1 ON .ERS S ii I , S N I LM A V gs. 5. rv ROSE AIJATTO Girls' Club Cabinet Library Committee A little lilvrarian LUCY ALHADEFF Roll Representative Perfect good nature VERNA Club 1, 2, 3, 4 Declamation 3 Freshman Class Committee her SI'.YtL'l'lS DAISY ARMSTRONG Glee Club Roll Representative 2, 3 Honor Society 2, 3, 4 junior Publicity Committee She loves me, she loves me not BETTY ASKREN Funfest 3, 4 Senior Night 4 Girls' Club Cabinet 3, 4 Advisory Board 4 Commencement Speaker A girl rvitlt a .Yfl1l'lfllHg personality ROBERT ANDREWS BAKFR Entered from Bellevue High School Asst. Bus. llgr. Arrow 4 Assistant Business Manager Arrow 4 Little Caesar C 5411 iff REX S. RATTENFIELD Morlest in aCl1lez'eme1zt ANDERSON ETH IE L T.liON.X IKEALS Roll Representative Honor Society 4 Orchestra 2 Lunclirooin 2 Garfield Representative in Musical Contest .4 IVIIlSfFL11UlI'XS SELKIA l!lzT.l.l'.S Vice-Prcsiilc t 1' c's L llullcti C in 'c ,'IVt is li I I dir ELMER ll. IZ ENIQIJICT Circulation Manager Messenger We af AN.X'l'OLE IEERG Second Team Football 4 Honor Society A big man an the line GEORGE IZINGHABI Usher .Xthletic Mzlnagcr 3 Messenger Stat? 4 Bing, Ding, Daddy REIZIECCX IELASHKO Roll Reprcscntative llulletin liozirfl Committee Art Editor Arrow 4 5116 fuizitx the fluiirls rviflz .wins71111c ROSE BLYTHE A Ivlytlic little ruxc A man IlUNlf'l"l'.X lllfll.XR Speakers' Club Opera 2, 3 Senior Night 1, 2, 3, 4 Slay lfcstivzil 2 Honor Society Messenger Sl:1ff4 junior Orchestra 2, 3 O11 faifngx of Jong SARAH IEENA LTA IILE Hockey 1, 2, ZS Soccer 1 Baseball 1 L5 kcthall 1 . U il ' ' RACH Ii LLIE IEENEZRA Glen: Club 72 Funfest 3 Yiolin Oclct 3 Tennis 1 Senior Orchestra 3 junior Orchestra 2 A lmjmlar piano 11141K RUTH HEROLSKI Athletics 2, 3, 4 Big "G" Club Messenger Staff 4 Honor Society 2, 3, 4 Mother-Daughter Banquet 4 A-111 all rirygirl PEARL li. IZLAKELY Senior Orchestra 1, 2, 3 Honor Society 2 Upcrzi 1, 2, JS Senior Night 1, 2, 3 Funfcst 1, 2, 3 Baseball 1 .fl l'1lllfHl1:l1g 'r'z'0Iir1i.rt ELMER H ENRY IILYE Senior Orchestra 2, 3, 4 Violin Octet 3, 4 Funfcst 4 Good timux are cozning blyc and blyu LOTS IZOCKXVOLDT Funfest 1, 2, 4 Chairman Courtesy Committee Senior Luncheon Committee Glec Club Size ix a rlicvrful little earful T271 QHRLHAW BARBARA BOXVDVVIN Basketball Hockey Baseball Fun fest 4 Golf Tennis Opera Make-up Committee Our star' from Hollywood MARJORIE BRACKEN Sl1e'llgladlylen1i cz helping lzzmll CARL EDWARD BRAZIER, JR. Editor of Messenger 4 He had a nose for news WILFRED F. BROWN Radio Club A boy who know: his azfe length 4 , . , BORGHILD BULOW Standard Committee 4 Finance Committee Social Service 1 Funfest 3 Girls' Club Cabinet 1, 2, 3, 4 Vocational Committee She mal.'z'.r things him: JACK CALVO Intramural Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4 Glee Club He beliezefl in himself ELLEN D. CARLSON She has a twinkle in her eyes E281 podwlkl ANNE BOYD Chairman llouse Committee Messenger Staff 4 Story Tellers Funfest 3 Girls' Club Cabinet 3, 4 Honor Society Senior Night She crcellfzl in modexiy MARY LOUlSE BRACKETT Advisory Board 4 Senior Night Girls' Club Attendant 3 Roll Representative 2, 3 Social Service 1, 2 She spent her' lime helping others MARY S. BROVVN Speakers' Club 1 Senior Night Glee Club Christmas Play 2 Funfest 4 2 A girl witli 11 futzlre FRANK BROWNING Building Committee 3 Freshman Track Advisory Board Messenger Staff Honor Society 2, 3, 4 Funfest 4 Salutatorian A Cheerful worker EMIL A. CAH EN Christmas Play 1 Speakers' Club 2 Funfest 3 Golf Team 4 Science Club 4 Second Team Track Small but effertive LEOHN CAMBELL A spritely miss HENRY P, CARROLL Stage Crew 1, 2, 3, 4 Roll Representative 3 A big man behind scenes YI GINIA CARVER Speakers' Club 4 Chairman Good Cheer Committee Make-up Committee 2, 3, 4 Health Committee 3, 4 Cheer up-Virginia is coming AMY L. CHINN Honor Society She gets happiness out of her work HUDSON R. CHURCH The lad who accomplished much but said little OTTO CLAUSEN Funfest 4 Golf He has his ups and downs ALVIN COFFLAND First Team Football 3, 4 Baseball 3, 4 Arrow Contributor 4 Curly Coflland, agreat fellow RUTH COHN Senior Night 3 Glee Club 2, 3 Vocal Production 3 A very modest miss WILLIAM DARROCH CROOKES Advisory Board 3, 4 Treasurer Sophomore Class President Senior Class Frosh Football-2nd Team First Team Football One good kick deserves another YW gi L 'IJ 1 A 1 ii Q, 2 . he , il , gt JN BO ll ll. CILXPPEL First Team Football Track 3 Basketball A good-matured chap t 1tl,rt it vip. . if - an ,px as ts, ,- LILLY G. CIIINN Glen Club 1, 2, 3 First Team Baseball Tennis She made the home runs CLARK for-F ,fx A Hrufb HYMEN COHEN Basketball 3 How high is I-Iymeu? ABE CONDIOTTY He likes to study MARY CRONIN Baseball 2 Hockey 2, 3 She likes sports If 29 I RUTH EDN.-X CROSSEN Glee Club 1, 2 Cantata Girls' Club Room Committee A gleefirl maid DONALD F. CURTISS Advisory Board 4 Roll Representative 1, 2, 4 Employment Committee 2, 3, 4 He ir e.rceeil1'ngly obligiizg WILLIAM DANZ L Speakers' Club 2, 3, 4 Debate 3, 4 Honor Society 2, 3, 4 Advisory Board 4 Funfest 3, 4 Spring Matinee 3 Garneld Day Declamation Contest 1 S. A. R. Contest 3 Commencement Speaker Tlie srliolal' reitlz ci sense uf lizmmr AVINA LYONS DARROCH Senior Class Treasurer Girls' Club Cabinet 4 Tlie girl with e.rec1ztiz'e ability MYRTLE DEMING R Achievement Committee Senior Sister A good natured Senior Sister ALPH E, DOREMCS Valedictorian Vice-President Ilonor Society 3 Vice-President Boys' Club 4 First Team Track 2, 3, 4 Chairman Senior Class Entertainment Committee Boys' Club Program Committee Luncllroom Committee Speed gets 'em DORIS DROSKIE Honor Society 2 Basketball 1, 2 Tennis 1 Hockey 1 We'll hear from lier some day i30l M2 ALICE CRCEGER lfclitor Arrow 4 Secretary Senior Class VVriters' Club 2, 3, 4 President VVriters' Club 3 Asst. Editor Alesscnger 3 llonor Society 2, 3, 4 Speakers' Club 1. Chairman Tlirift Committee The fel: ix miglzliel' than the srwaril F 1 MINNIE CYSC NER llonor Society 2, 3, 4 liditor of German Paper 3 Speakers' Club She lcziofrx lim' liiizgimges DARGITZ Stage Design Toy Tinkers Hostess Committee Girls' Club Room Committee A great little stage design CIIARLINIC ICANITA HARRY DIZLALOYE :I quiet, good mitured fellow f OROTHY PEARL DITLEFSEN Xeliievement Committee 3, 4 g MG" Club 3, 4 Speakers' Club 3, 4 Girls' Club Cabinet 4 Social Service May Festival 2 HI liapfv-v girl MARION IJOYLE .4 quiet sfmleiit MAY DUNCAN Advisory Iloard 4 Funfest 3, 4 Xlie is 0. good pal ROB ERT H. IJUYALL President Stamp Club 3 Science Club 1, 2, 3, 4 Speakers' Club 1 German Paper 2, 3 Glee Club Stamp Club 2, 3, 4 .Xrrow Contributor 4 Vocal Production Funfest A Illtlll of 11ll'11irs DORIS ELLIOTT Social Service 2, 3 Glee Club Vocal Production Opera Senior Night IlI11.r1'1f lllllll t'lll1l'l7l.f JON N ENG ELSKJ EN He ix little, but, O11 my! RALPH S. ESKINKZI Speakers' Club Vice-President Glider Club Honor Society Stamp Club Hc 1uiIl111'1'i:'u ELIZARETIT DE LA PIERRE FOISIE Funfest 1, 2 Senior Night 3 Chairman Clean-up Committee I :could 1'11fl101' bc .rifle lllilll idle MAX FLAKS Messenger Stal? Tl1c'rc's1111'.rcl1fefi11 tl11'.r 1111111 MARION FOSSAS Glce Club Senior Lunchroom Committee 3 Teachers' Tea Committee 4 Lilmble l1lll1lllCUd NVll.l,l.XXl ELIFIENDAIIL Entered from Renton High School A gcrnvrozfs soul 1ilLl'IEN MA RY ELLIS Orchestra l, 2, 3, 4 May Festival l Honor Society 2, 3, 4 Octet 4 lfunfcst 1, 2, 3 Opera l, 2, 3, 4 Senior Night l, 2, 3, 4 5101710 l1111'p1'st ICLTGENE ERCKENRRACK JR. Fuufest 3 Roll Representative l'a1r.r1' for station l1lllIf7llllL'CIllL'llfS IEUNTY FERGUSON Blakefup Committee Senior Night Se111'r11' plays are lzm' meat RUTH M. FOlSIE Entertainment Committee Refreshment Committee Athletics l, 2, 3 Big "ti" Club B11Ivl1li11g with 111i1'tl1 nt all fllll1'.Y lf GIEORGE V. FORSYTH Football l, 2, 3 Baseball 3 Basketball l, 2, 3, 4 Roll Representative 1, 3, 4 lluilrling Committee 3, 4 C0urtcSy Committee 3 1417! all a1'011111l fellow i'ECll.l.X IOSEPHINE FREDERICKS OlllL'l'.Y sing lwr praises I 31 l YOSHIKO IFUNAI B E Big "G" Club Archery Champion of Tennis 3 Tennis 2, 3, 4 Tennis Manager . A nice, quiet lass IA RY GALHRAITH Advisory Board Girls' Club Cabinet Junior Editor Arrow 3 Editor Messenger 4 President XYriters' Club Honor Society 2 Funfest Committee 4 Commencement Speaker 'Tis great folly not lo he jolly LINOR GAVVNE Social Service VVork Honor Committee Vocal Production Girls' Club Room Committee A good 'zuorker JOSEPH GILBERT Sports Editor Messenger 4 Program Committee 3, 4 Yell King 4 Building Committee 4 Roll Representative 1, 2, 3 OIL, how lze could yell! LILLY GOLIJHERG NI Vocational Committee Honor Society 2, 3, 4 Funfest 2 Senior Lunchroom Committee Science Club 4 She is an all nrozmd girl ENRY JEWETT GREELEY Band Stamp Club 2, 3, 4 Secretary-Treasurer Stamp Club 4 ers' Club 3, 4 r ary-TreasurerVl'riters' Clu 4 ' Arrow ontributor 4 A 1115111 ith good sense K if ILTON J. GREENE Second Team Baseball Chairman Finance Committee He has a 'zum' all his owne ' but what ci way! lf 32 l HENRY FUXON Speakers' Club 1, 2, 3, 4 Vice-President Speakers' Club 3 President Speakers' Club 4 llonor Society 2, 3, 4 lfunfcst 4 .Sifvecflz is tlw z'1nlt'.r of tlze mimi' MA RJURIE ELIZA BETH GAROSS Glee Club 23 Class Committee 2, lx Carnival 1, 2 'irls' Club Council 3 ze had fi l.'1'11a' woril for creryozzv CORNELLIA LOCISE GERBER Glee Club German Paper :I sfir1't0f.ru11sl1inu HAROLD GILHAAI Frosh Basketball Roll Representative 3, 4 First Team Baseball 3, 4 Second Team Baseball 1, 2 Finance Committee Special Committee King of llirimomls CHARLOTTE LOVVENA GOLDSMITII Glee Club Yocal Production Mother and Daughter Banquet Committee S710 tlzilzlcs much but snyx little EDNA AUGUSTA GREEN Funfest 3 Glee Club I, 2 llig "G" Club Girls, Club Room Committee 4 ,Alu utlzlcte of lriglz renown LAETITIA GREENE Chairman Entertainment Committee Freshman Auxiliary Vice-President Junior Class Advisory Board President Girls' Club 4 .-I 1'eaIlcmlcr of girls I DAVE Ii, GROSS Frosh Track Soph, Track Roll Representative Bly, but lie ran l'IllZ.l ,1 f ef . J- W fl' . EQVVIXQC. GUSTAVSON ' V zige Designer for Funfest 1-4 Ziage Crew If " ,A Opera 4 I Illessengcr Staff Roll Representative He 'llll1kCX haste slowly 'rj CEORGE N. HAGUE ll my Give 115 tl high sign, George R ik Tk- I X if ' J HARRY M, HANSEN Glee Club 1, 2 Golf Team 4 Roll Representative 2 A man of action HELEN J. HEINIG Athle 'cs 1, 2, Big" ' Il b lless g S aff ec' ommit ee or Sister Gi s'jC ul I o m Com tee E I - 11 ' t :shment Com it ee A yb ily seen my pal? , .J HAROLD IIIGDAY First Team Football 3, 4 An all arouml athlete JOHN C. HILL Honor Society 2, 3, 4 Finance Committee Funfest 3, 4 Messenger Stall He was a lzeaa' waiter-ance .M S'I'L'.XRT RIIJSDALE GROVES Entered from Bellevue High Second Team Football Baseball Special Committee Frosh Football He was a quiet, amiable fellow FREDERICK JOSEPH HAGEN Assistant Manager Stage Crew 3, 4 Always in a lLurryf'ez4z he has lals ta do RUTH MARIE HAMILTON Lunchroom Committee Need pep? Call an me lilwffi IIANA HASEGAWA Honor Society 2, 3, 4 Archery 3 Opera 4 Senior Night Hockey 3 Glee Club 1 Big "G" Club A smile for everyone FRI-IDA HI-IRSH MAN May Festival 1 Orchestra 1, 2, 3, VVriters' Club 4 She is ever quiet and modext . Zveskfnap--se. PHILIP G. I ILIJITCH Honor Society 2, 3, 4 Secretary Honor Society 4 Chm. Building Committee Advisory Board 4 Vice-President Senior Class Senior Night 4 Commencement Speaker Dues the "G" stand for gefzizlr' MAXINE H ILPERT P. T. A. Committee Senior Night 3 Funfest Committee Fellowship Committee Social Service Senior Lunchrnom Slze is an artist I 33 I JWW 2422? I I Y... MITSCKO IIINO Funfest 4 A bright daughter ofthe Orient EUGEN E HOLLAND Glee Club XYriters' Club Vocal Production Cantata 2 Ticket Committee He lcnawx lzix books VVILBU R B. HULETTE Stamp Club Science Club A big ment man ALBERT S. TSRAEL I take this Iifc ns a serious thing! JEANETTE GRACE JACKSON Funfest 3, 4 She Im:-ex u stones xuitnrnefi IICH XRD JAMES Roll epiesentative ,ook ioom S ence Club He 1 al ay: diasing work 4 . 4 J .row fontributor 4 J 1 ' INEZ JOHNSON How light hear e E341 MMM RUTl I liI.E,XNOR HIXON Baseball 1, 2 lfessenger Staff Roll Representative Very nmilext PATRICIA H. HORTON Special Committee Girls' Club Room Committee A l1llfCfgl'l'1fSI7!1Z8f7fH1L'S IOLNI S - if VVriters' Clul Speakers' Club lVl111t fare I for Ii'0VJ'fCS.7 MASAKO ITE Basketball 3 Tennis 1 .4 friend of :III who knew her ENID M. JAMES Entertainment Coiniliittce Roll Representative 5wf1fL't1Il11Sl1l1L'fl1S the 4tl1 of Jul-X' OLIVE M. JENKINS Speakers, Club Senior Sister llfake-up Committee 1, 2, 3, 4 Senior Night 4 A heart of gold KARL OLIVER JOHNSON Octet l, 2, 3, 4 May Festival Funfcst 1, 2, 3, 4 All City Orchestra Opera 2, 3, 4 Senior Night 1, 2, 3, 4 The great conductor DIANA JONES Traveling Players Achievement C'omniittee llullm' Society 4 Girls' Club Vabinet 4 P. T. .X. Cinnimittee Om' of tht' Gold dust twirzv , MAIBICI. A. ,MINES .Al rl'1'xl' 0' -1 ' 'i lull! S Xi ,IESSIIE KAIAIAXNS Opera 2 Ilshcr Committee Honor Socit-ty 2, 3, 4 Garticlml Nunctte , Traveling 1 layers' Clvnmlittee IlfIz'l1u'f1rln0I 0f1zm'sz'1f INIAY K.XN.XZAWVA Honor Society 2, -3. 4 Glue Club Vocal Production Opera 4 Senior Night 4 Funfust -1 Shale lm z1l'trt'.c.r PHILIP KAXI'l..XN Frm-sllnian Football Tennis 2, 3 Entcrtaimm-tit Cmnniittee Publicity Cmiuilittce Intramural liaskctball lntcrulass llaskctball Opcra 2, 3 Glen Club Funfcst 2 Ht' umdc gnmt' ELLEN KERR Tennis 1 Hostess Committee 4 Mother-Iibaugllter TL-a Chairman Radiance Roll Funfcst 4 .'1 lllllllll ty 111135 LORENA KIRSCHNICR Social Service Chairman of Story Tcllcrs' Cuinmittcc Senior Night 5i,lL"St1Sf0l'ylC'I1Cl' GLENN IlIiRl2liIi'I' JONI Ticket Ci-vnnnittuc l.nnchrunni Cfmmnittee Science l'luh Speakers' flub Glifler Club T011 znmlllur ANNA MAIQII-I KAIILKIE Girls' Club Uahinct Opcra 2. Z5 llustcsh llwiliiiiitta-c 3 Ilunor Society 13,4 .I piano jwzzzzzlur 'far l'.l'L'4'Nt'll4'l' MAX KAN INOFF Speakers' flub .-In af't1'rl11'xt1'cIm1 GICRTRUIJIC D.XR.XLElEN KANOFF Senior Night Roll Rc-prcseutativc Ilonor Roll 3 4 l:I'f3Sll1l1Zlll Mixer l'nmmittc .YIILVII gladly Icml 11 helping 11 11 11 fi FRANK MIQRTON KENISTON Stage Crt-w 2, 3, -t Tirket Vonimittcc Stage Design -L lintertainment Ounmittce Publicity llnnniittcc lfuufcst ci0II1lllliiCC 3 Fuufcst 4 .I C'lzz1rIitr Cillllflllill XYAKA KIXIURA l!'1mt',v in 41 rzamr, C ILXRENVIE F. li LOPlfliNS'l'l'IIN S C .I 1l0j"ZK'lfI!l1.YCIl.Yl' f1flHllIl0f I 335 1 ROY M. KOSAKA Stamp Club Glider Club llaseball Manager li"e shall hear from him ' MI KOZU Frosh Hockey J Frosh Basketball Funfest 4 Faithful to her duties DORIS LOUISE LAPPING Freshman Class Program Tennis 3 Golf 3 Lunchroom Committee 4 Social Service Committee 2 Honor Roll 3, 4 A quiet tongue shows a 'wise head AMMIE LAWYOW She lcaiows what she wants LISETTE LEVY Big "G" Club Honor Society Athletic Manager Girls' Club Cabinet Band Orchestra Chairman of Extension Committee Vocational Committee She promised little but did much MARY ELIZABETH LOGAN Speakers' Club Roll Representative Girls' Club Cabinet Qu-iet but quick RHODA LUPTON Girls' Club Cabinet Funfest 4 A quiet girl-sometimes' I 36 l KIMI KOZL' Big "G" Club Senior Night 3, 4 llonor Society 2, 3, 4 Funfest 4 A maiden good and fair to see EVELYN KRUPP Cantata Opera Senior Night Speakers' Club 3, 4 Girls' Club Cabinet 4 Make-up Committee 1, 3 Asst. Editor of Messenger unfest 2 ig "G" Club 3, 4 lonor Society 2, 3, 4 Shakespearian Contest 3, 4 Entlizzsiasnii paces the road to 5uL'C6'SS SAM LAVVSON Honor Society 2, 3, 4 Interclass Baseball He shines in athletifs MARGARET LEYANDOSKI Social Service Girls' Club VVork Senior Night Senior Luncheon She has but to smile, to Iilill BESSIE LIPKIN Social Service Baseball Basketball Mother and Daugh Banquet 1, 2 Senior Night 3, 4 Vocal Production A good friend to have ROY D. LORENTZEN Orchestra Band Employment Committee Funfest 4 Men of few 'words are the best men MARY EMALYN LYNCH Freshman Girls' Auxiliary First Team Baseball Freshman Mixer Christmas Play Girls' Club Rooms Committee Senior Night The eye: have it MARCICL BLXYNAR D Roll Representative 4 Tennis A tennis star' Girls Llub VN J ELIZA BETII MCELRUY X "" 1 Entertainme: tte 3 Courtesy Con Funfest 1, 2, 3, 4 Oh, how I lore t0 dance MAYM E MCINTOSII Chairman Achievement Committee 3 Chairman Health Committee Girls' Club Room Committee Baseball Basketball Track Volley Ball Hockey Big "G" Cluh Just me and H1j'.Y1lI1d0'LUf-57 ANITA ELMA MERICIILE S T Athletic Association 1, 2 A SflldL'1ltK111d a true friend AM MEYERS Roll Representative SD7l1UZll1l1El'f ESSI li GENEVA MILLER Big "G" Club Honor Society 2, 3, 4 Funfcst Sweet is her nznsic MARY CXTII ERINE MIX Speakers' Club Chairman Social Service Committee Senior Night 2, 3, 4 Ukulele Club 3 Girls' Club Cabinet 4 Messenger 4 Opera 2, 3 O, what ll pal was Zlfary all fy l li.XTHLliEX 3lctfO5ll Solzrr, steadfast, and dcuzure NAOMI VIOLET MCFARLAND Senior Hockey Vocal Production Stamp Club Yolley Ball A triifrlm' from dl'XfllllfIflIll1'S j0HN ANDREVVS MCQUAKER Interclass Basketball Assistant Business Manager Arrow 3 Program Committee 4 Special Committee 4 Advisory Board 4 Business Manager of Arrow 4 Senior Night 4 fl b11.vi1zc.r.r lllllll PIIYLLIS MERLINO .41la'11xi'.r good-rmtxrred MARION YI RGINIA MILLER A ll C'Ii'l'0lllCf ISAAC A. MIXION Secretary Freshman Class Roll Representative 2 Honor Society 1, 2, 3 He laughs at frorlc ETSU INIIYAGXVVA First Team Basketball 2 First Team Baseball 2 First Team Hockey 3 Roll Representative Honor Society Big "G" Club Can she play? I 37 I .s NN ,. ,XX X., L-Q' E E Q 'fi 41" SYLYIA MOISES Senior Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4 Cantata 1 May Festival I Opera 2, 3, 4 Funfest 2, 3, 4 Senior Night Traveling Players 3 Girls' Club Cabinet 4 Honor Society 2, 3, 4 A 'wee lui! of slzylmss and a big bi! of zznzbition PATRICIA MORRIS Funfest 1, 2, 4 Roll Rclvresentativc 1, 2 Teachers' Tea Committee Advisory Board 3 Alumni Committee Azz Irislz lass BIARIORIE MURRAY Advisory Board 4 Big HG" Club VicefI'rcsirlent Girls' Club 4 Honor Society 2, 3, 4 Secretary Sophomore Class 2 Secretary INriters' Club 3 Chairman Standards Committee 1 Hockey 1, 2, 3, 4 Baseball 1, 2, 3, 4 Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4 Funfest 4 A II11'glIij'g0Otl'fV'lCJ1df01ll1T'l? YERLE ROBERT NELSON Chairman Lunchroom Committee 3 Entertainment Committee 3 Chairman Publicity Committee 4 Honor Society 2, 3, 4 Funfest 3, 4 Stage Crew 3, 4 An irate bridegroom ANTHONY NEUPERT Stage Crew 3, 4 Building Committee 3 Hike Committee 1, 2, 3, 4 I am a king in my own domain MARY AUDREY NEVILLE Honor Society 4 Archery 4 Opera 2 Glce Club Vocal Production ,Minzlfnl not of llcrsclf JIRIKIIE "TACK" NISIIIRIIIRA Boys' Club YVork Intramural Baseball Intramural Basketball Tarklr a star h E381 ,. ,a 10 ' I .ff MM' f-3 N J N ROBERT H. INIOORE Lunchroom Committee Eat, tl'7'I'71k, and bc JIICYZVN, for tonzorrorr we may die! ITALIA MOZZONE Treasurer of Girls' Club 4 Treasurer of junior Class President of Freshman Auxiliary 1 Secretary of Vocational Committee 2, 3 Opera 2, 3 Senior Night 4 Arrow Contributor 1 Funfest 3, 4 Radiance Roll 3 Ukulele Club 3 Advisory Board 3, 4 Squeaky AUDREY NELSON Senior Night Funfest 2, 3 Chairman Girls' Club Room Committee 4 Bfake-up Committee 2, 3, 4 Toy Tinkers Ilonor Society 2, 3, 4 I4 L'1ll1YlH'iHg b1'1'dc GERTRCDE NESIIAYER Junior Ilospitality Committee 3 Roll Representative-2 Honor Society 2, 3, 4 You fan rely on her LILLY M. IIIAM R535 bg ' C a man Paper Cutters girl with ideas and ideals 95 esentative HAROLD L. NI ENAU But aflcr all, 'lU0l'l1'5 are in vain ANNELLA J. NYSON Girls' Club Room Committee Decoration Committee A 71 ofciz-lzcartezl maid DAYIIJ CYCONNOR Glec Club Luncliroom Committee 3 Finance Committee 4 Athletic Manager 3, 4 Hello, Irish HAPPY OGDEN Advisory Board 3 Girls' Club Cabinet 4 A ltvciyx liappy ANNE ELIZAISETII PARKER Extension Committee 3 Freshman Entertainment Committee l Secretary Junior Class Funfest 1, 2, 3, 4 Chairman Standards Committee 4 CTuL1i'tesy Committee 3 HCV faith of virtue moulds path for others MCRIEL Pl-IRROTT VVriters' Club 2, 3, 4 Girls' Club Cabinet l. 4 Art Eclitor of Arrow 4 A painter of 11'iCt111'c.v ROY Il. PINI G ll'lu'ri' can :ve find his equal? CHARLES PLESKO Football 3, 4 Track 3 Finance Committee Pep Club Roll Representative He has an educated toe CLIFFORD XY. PRIDE Orchestra 1, 2 Glee Club Vocal Production A Imy rvitlz a keen sense of humor Q ,- '4'.,':'5' Q--Q IYILLIAAI ODOBI Freshman Football President Boys' Club 4 llis deeds were uumffcst YONE OTA Funfest 3, 4 1'm. not in the roll ofa L'0HZllII7lIL'l' MCRIEL PARKER Senior Orchestra 2, 3, 4 Girls' Club Cabinet 4 ' Program Committee 4 Athletics I, 2, 4 Senior Night 2, 3, 4 Fnnfest 2, 3, 4 Opera 2, 3, 4 She 'was brilliant in every way ZELDA PHILLIPS Senior Night 3, 4 Little Grclel RONALD PLANTZ Finance Committee l.o,x'nlty ix ll virtue JACK M, PORTER Boys' Club Representative Messenger Staff Chairman Membership Committee Speakers, Club llix was mfr a canxiderata Huiurc DOROTHY PRIDE Freshman Basketball Girls' Club Cabinet 4 Chairman Lunchroom Committee 4 Glee Club .fl girl you can depend upon I 39 l its Mi x CARL PRUZAN Honor Society 2, 3, 4 Roll Representative Dignified and quiet- sometimes JANE REAMER Vocational Committee Senior Sister Ifunfest 3 She hath a mind very mzrrlz her own HELEN E. RIGGS Hockey 1, 2, 3 Big UG" Club Basketball 1, 3 Ifunfest 3 Tennis 1, 2 Christmas Play A girl with a smiling countenance KATHRYN J. ROBINSON Girls' Club Cabinet 3 The embodiment of pep SIMON I. RUDEN Honor Society A real student ELIZABETH RYDNER Building Committee 3 Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4 Funfest 3, 4 Northwest Orchestra 2 Violin Octet 2, 3, 4 Concertmistress 4 Opera 2, 3, 4 Senior Night 1, 2, 3, 4 Liked by everyone BERNARD L. SARCHIN Roll Representative Honor Society Messenger Staff Quiet and reserzfed l 40 l ANNA MAE RADINSKY Honor Society 2 Orchestra 1, 2 Music Club A sunny temper gilds the darkest cloud MAY REYNOLDS A great regard for the feelings of others JACK RITCHIE Sophomore Basketball Sophomore Track Second Team Basketball First Team Track Advisory Board 4 Courtesy Committee 3 Intramural Basketball Intramural Baseball A real basket shooter JAMES ROGERS Stage Crew 2, 3, 4 Opera 1, 2, 3, 4 He is a true worker MARGARET RYAN Lunchroom Committee 3 Social Service 2 Vocational Committee 3, 4 Finance Committee 4 Standards Committee 4 Chairman Refreshment Committee Funfest 3 Advisory Board 4 An all around girl ROBERT VV. SANDERS Freshman Football Wrestling Advertising Committee A handsouie pirate MARY JOSEPHINE SARRO Basketball 2, 3, 4 Hockey 1, 2, 3, 4 Archery 3, 4 Parent Teachers' Committee Social Service She 'zwrles for others THOMAS A. SAURE His heart was in his work MILDRED SCHOENFELD Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4 Vocal Production Opera Funfest Track Refreshment Committee Lunchroom Committee The girl with a ray of SIll1.Y1!l.l1ZiH her smile BARNEY SHAIN Writers' Club 1, 2 Speakers' Club 3, 4 Radio Club 4 He has a ready hand LEONARD E. SCHROCK Glee Club Oh, hon' he sang! AGNES SLOAN Funfest 1 Social Service W'ork After School Sports Girls' Vocational Committe Vocal Production .4 pcnclz ofa fricnd DEWITT SNOW Honor Society .4 Latin shark NIARY SORENSON Coqucttish by nature l l X I VVILLIAM A. SAVVIIILL First Team Tennis 1, 2 Interclass Basketball Courtesy Committee Building Committee Messenger Staff The hearts af his 0011011011 ts fall when lic hits a tenmis ball LISELOTTE G. SCIIOLZ ,Jig joy em, urls Club Committee Athletics Manager Hike Committee A perfect gem of a girl EDDIE SCHIMOMURA A modelfyotilth ' ' 'J l Tiff! Q-X M SHULBIAN Assistant Football Nlanager Assistant Track Manager Boys' Club Vocational Committee Feature Editor Messenger His abilities were not to be spoken of lightly LENN S M ITH Frosh Yell Leader Yell Leader 2, 3, 4 Booster Committee 2, 3 Philanthropic Committee 3 Stage Crew .4 small boy who rates CECIL S. SOLOMON Social Service Writers' Club Speakers' Club Honor Society 2, 3 Fantastic and frolicr ,ne . LEONE G. STAFNE Nonette Funfest 4 j li'ha wo ii't enjoy her wit? lf 41 l ttf l' "' 7' 7"" l JOHN REX STARBIRD Frosh Football Soph. Track He will ruckle auyflxing if it takes a lifetime ANNE STERLING Funfcst 2 Roll Representative Honor Roll Faithful to lze1'd:1l1'e.r DUANE H. STEVENS A .YL'11Xl'17lC well-bred man ARLINE JULIA STEVVAR D Hockey 2, 3 Basketball 2, 3 Archery 3 Furxfest 3 Hike Committee She knew not tlze word impossible VIOLQX SXYANSON Honor Society Advisory Board Lunchroom Committee Riessenger Staff Roll Representative A smile fm' everyone JOHN TERVEEN You cruft hide his intelligence ALYCE THOMPSON Her poetry is an inspiration to all I 42 1 - fi - law Gyvly I 1 Lyn J ROBERT STEINHAUS Lunchroom Committee His laugh will be long reuzcmlvered it FRANCES ST ' Funfest 1, S, Class Committee " Standards Com 't A f1'ie11u'lie1' girl was newer seen ViceAP 'es glifi' a 5 KAY STEVENS - 4, Funfest 1, 2, 4 X7 Clxairman Assembly ' 'ji Chairman Program Committee Freshman Class Chairman Decoration ' 54 Committee Jumm Class A skillful decorator ' 'EDWIN M. SUDDOCK Honor Society Track 1, 2, 3 Lunchroom Committee Program Committee Senior Night junior Class President ,l uuior Orchestra 4 Funfest 1, 2, 4 Class Editor of Arrow 4 Your word is as good as a bzmlc, sir FRED TIIIEME A wire man says not all lie thinks DOROTHY THOMAS In eaelz cheek we End Fl pretty dimplc RUBY ETTA THOMPSON Volley Ball Patience is power QW Committee I in 751' mx C1-4 ,, M4 , --7 x. 4 ee: - EILEEN Il E LEN TIGHE Speakers' Club Social Service' Ilostess Committee Funfest 4 She hath a sweet, merry voice CHARLOTTE LOUISE TRUM BO Junior Orchestra 1, 2 Speakers' Club 1, 2 Makerup Committee 1, 2, 3, 4 Writers' Club 4 Funfest Committee Chairman Standards Committee A genius in our midst KAY TURNER Opera 4 A denmre little creature VIRGINIA VICTOR Vocational Committee Honor Society Senior Night Messenger Staff VVriters' Club Chairman Senior Pin Committee Second Team Basketball First Team Hockey ' I'm, a man hater when none is around SOPHIE VVALKER Mother-Daughter Banquet 2 Advisory Board 3 Senior Sister Committee 4 Music Club 2 Cantata 1 Honor Society junior Orchestra To be zrise and not know it is 'wisdom J STANLEY WEISS Honor Society Sincere, fvlain hearted, and hind BILL WILLIAMS President Freshman Class Freshman Track Freshman Basketball Yell Leader 1, 2 Treasurer Sophomore Class Sophomore Basketball Sophomore Track Chairman Program Committee Chairman Publicity Committee First Team Track Pep is his middle name sv hw as V asp 1 'r l ELSIE FRANCES TOLLEFSON Glee Club 1, 4 Vocal Production Freshman Ilockey Opera 4 Senior Night Vocational Committee 4 If she fisn't laughing she is sighing A LIIERT TURNER Funfest Speakers' Club Sophomore Committee Sophomore Mixer Au unnsizally good miter' WILLIAM USDANE Speakers' Club 1, 2 Ilonor Society Opera Vocal Production Boys' Glee Club Funfest 2, 3, 4 Senior Night Committee Senior Night Your modesty is a candle to your merit PEGGY WAIILSTROM Girls' Athletics Vice-President Big "G" Club Roll Representative Funfest Girls' Club Cabinet .flu all around athlete HAZEL D. WALTERS Baseball 1, 2, 3 Ilockey 1, 2, 3 Basketball 1 Track 1, 3 Big "G" Club She is quick with a hockey stick JOSEPH Il ENRY NVHATMORE Band 2 Honor Society Science Club 4 Roll Representative .4 sure SllL'L'L'55 MARY ANN VVILLIANIS Funfest 3 Make-up Committee 2, 3, 4 Ukulele Club 2 Social Service 3 Her actions were always kind I 43 I ki JOHN MCKINN VVILLIAMSON None but himself can be his parallel VERA WISE Glee Club Honor Society Writers' Club Social Service Usher Committee She was the student among us X. ,Kgs GWVENEVERE WVOODA IQ Girls' Club Room Co itt e She con ners all it a Girls' Club Cabinet 41 willing heart MARIORIE BRACKEN She'll gladly lend a helping hand MOLLIE LOCKE Cwlee Club May Festival 1flf'l1at cafe I for worries? CORRINE BAKER Girls' Club Cabinet Messenger Staff Chairman Courtesy Committee Little Irish BURRIS PENNINGTON Can he make posters? li 44 I EDWIN NVILMOT Opera Publicity Committee Well done is better than well said BESSIE WVEGODSKY Mother-Daughter Tea She is a good worker VVILLIAM P, VVOODS Baseball 1, 2, 3 Basketball 1, 2, 3 Football 4 President Sophomore Class A leader among men MARGARET FULLERTON Social Service Courtesy Committee 3, 4 Advisory Board 3 P. T. A. Committee 2 Funfest 2, 3, 4 Opera 2 A friend to hare and leeep forever NAOMI JEANNE BISHOP? Funfest 4 Chairman Entertainment Committee 3 Senior Luncheon Committee Charming yet mischievous ELINOR IRIS STEBBINS Roll Representative i Senior Sister f, Girls' Club jj Chairman Nimblestitchers She could weave as well as L S010 il ' REATRICE THOMAS' Here I am! KEN' ii sl l r i 4 J .Lf ABE AARON Tennis, First Team Baseball, First Team Basketball, Second Team The big ball and basket man EDVVARD ALEXANDER Funfest 4 Alexanider the Great CARL ALT Glee Club 2, 3 Speakers' Club Roll Representative A man of diversified talents ERNEST AUSTIN Intramural Basketball 1, i 2, 3, 4 Baseball 3, 4 Track No relation tothe ear CORRINE BAKER Girls' Club Cabinet Messenger Staff Chairman Courtesy Committee Funfest 4 Little Irish VICTORIA BEN Hockey 2, 3 Basketball 3, 4 Baseball 3, 4 Little Ben ALBERT BENALTALBE A little fellow with a big narne LOUIS BITTERMAN Captain Fresh Team Basketball 1 Intramural Basketball I, 2, 3, 4 Interclass Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4 Second Team Baseball 2, 3 Roll Representative Sure shot Bitterman RAYMOND BLAUSTEIN Boys' Glee Club 2, 3 An unassnining chap-some times ROBERT RUSSEL BROXYN One of the 309,744,100 Browns Camera-Shy Seniors TREYOR BRYANT .-iuotlzer good man about .rrlzool CLIFFORD BUSHNELL Chairman Employment Committee A good-iiatirred fellow ALEGRA CAPELOTO A quiet, zrnassziming girl MAR-IORIE CAPLAN Speakers' Club 3 XYriters' Club 3 Glec Club 3 Christmas Pageant 3 Athletics 2 Social Service 3 Ykelele Club 4 She lzas a winning smile ESTELLA CAROCO A girl with good designs JOIIN CAREY Fnnfest 4 Goodnight all! LLOYD CARLOS Tennis Hockey His future is on ice SO I. RALPII CASTON Glee Club Intramural Basketball Sol-rite-Caston IIAR YEY B. CHAN DLER Orchestra Band Funfest 4 ,fl big saxafllolie man PAUL L. CHRISTIANCY Roll Representative Lunchroom Committee Entertainment Committee He 'walked in the clouds STEPHEN COLLINS Hike Committee Intramural Basketball Track Philanthroliic Committee He aeeomplislzed much in si.rtlz study RALPH EINYIN COOK Basketball Baseball 2, 3, 4 Let's go athletic MAXINE DOCTOR Sophomore Refreshment Committee Senior Sister Messenger Staff An excellent 'worker ROSALYN EICHENNVALD Blessed are the joy makers SAMUEL A. ESKENAZY I may be little but I have big ideas THERESA M. EWING Social Service Senior Sister Chairman Special Committee She had the nicest way SAM A. FIS Finance Committee Roll Representative 2 Competition is the life of trade SOL FISHER Honor Society 2, 3 Roll Representative 2 That Senior's smile EUGENIA FORREST Senior Night 2 Opera 2 Funfest 2 Oh, that I were a nightingale gale JOHN FORSYTII Vice-President Freshman Class Honor Society 2 ljxcuse my dust VIOLET GILBERT She learex no stone unturued ERWIN GOODVVIN President Glider Club Advisory Board Football 1, 2, 3, 4 IIike Committee Many a yard of skin I've peeled, lighting on a football field ROBERT GRAHAM fl man of few words I45l DOROTI I Y MELIS SA GRAY Slze 'wax ever sweet and gentle ERNA IIARDMAN Senior Night 2, 3 Always bzrbbling with 1711-Ifflt VVILLIAM CHARLES IIA RING A loyal friend IIOVVARD HART Philanthropic Committee Leave it to me- RAY G. HARTMAN lVe'Il hear from lzivi ANNE CHRISTINE HENNE Roll Representative House Committee Luncheon Committee Another studenti FRANK C. HERPICK Tennis Finance Committee Senior Night Opera 3, 4 Track 1 A perfect gentleman- .romeizmes PEGGY IIURLEY A quiet girl ELIZABETH JACKSON A thought is an idea in ti'an.r1't ANNIE JONES Also on the job RUBY BERNICE JORDAN Funf S . Club 2 X s Club Committee 1, 2, 3 Another jewel ALICE KANTNER Library Work A real worker NADINE KIEHL Senior Night Glee Club ' Lunchroom Committee Orchestra Now I takermy I1i'u.rli hand E461 . LILLIAN ELIZA BETH KUSAK Senior Sister Make-up Committee Social Service 2, 3 Roll Representative 2 Girls' Club Rooms 4 A friend to all ORYILLE IIOMER LEIGIITY Frosh Football Intramural Soccer Seconrl Team Football First Team Baseball fl m iglx ty atlllete NELLIE N. LEVVSTHOF Q F Illo e' alldshy BEN O N THAN LIPPMAN Funfest 3, 4 Honor Society Tumbling Team Roll Representative Oli, boy, crm l10lllHll7lC? ROBERT LONG Little, but we'll lieai' fron lzim .OWEN Roll Representative Tennis,. Baseball, Ilockey Toastmistress Senior Luncheon A friend of many OSCAR F. MACIIULA Glee Club 3, 4 I have 11e2'er .rougltt fame PATRICK MANNS Frosh Football Roll Representative Messenger Staff Intramural Basketball Intramural Baseball Golf Another Irisliman BOB W. MCINTYRE Building Committee Booster Committee 3 Employment Committee A good booster ALLAN F. MCKAY L Entertainment Committee LEO MITCHELL Iinoirglx fx enough LEO MOLIN Senior Night Opera Glee Club 1, 2, 3 Intramural Basketball 1, 2 Speakers' Club A good .rtnrlentfif you don't believe it, axle him THOMAS W. MOORE Yell Leader 2, 3, 4 Pep Committee Program Committee 3, 4 l'Vi1iL'e of lvcp JOSEPH MORRILL F1'osh Football Baseball Basketball 3 Soccer Golf 2, 3 Intramural Basketball Entertainment Committee Sport Editor of Messenger A man of action PIERRE MOZZONE Chairman Philanthropic Committee 1, 2, 3 Program Committee 1, 2, 3 Publicity Committee A smooth Joe JOHN O'NEILL Entered from Fargo High, North Dakota Go VVest, young man, go lfVest JUANITA PHELPS Funfest 3, 4 A singer of blues ROBERT L. PHILLIPS Radio Club Wit and 'zoisdom worle well DOUGLAS POWER Lunchroom Committee Advisory Board 4 Stage Crew 2 Messenger Staff 3 Adviser Philanthropic Committee Senior Night 4 Arrow Contributor 3 An all around fellow Employment Committee EDWARD L. RAFTER Yes, I'm a Senior A modest man B INIARIE LOUISE RAYNIER Stage Design A faithful friend RUTH R, REED Athletics Always helping a friend RAY RICKLES Assistant Track Manager Head Track Manager First Team Football Messenger Staff A game sport EVELYN FLORENCE RHODES Faithful to every duty JOHN ROBERTS Editor lNIessenger Honor Society Lunchroom Committee Great is the power of the press JEANETTE Ross Social Service 2 junior Orchestra Glee Club 1, 2 Honor Society Hello, Beautiful! LOUIS RUBIN Messenger Staff Business before pleasure if it suits me GEORGE SCHAFFER Quiet in manner and deed LEON SCIIWARTZ A clever fellow BETTY L. SEABROOK Senior Night 4 The marvels which her pencil wrought GOLDIE SHAIN A heart of gold THOMAS H. SHEEHAN Chairman Executive Committee 4 Assistant Business Manager Arrow 3 Track 2 Honor Society 2, 3 Secretary-Treasurer Boys' Club 4 Strictly business JW ROBERT E. SILVER Secretary-Treasurer Stamp Club 3 President Stamp Club 4 Glee Club 2 Honor Society 2, 3, 4 Ambition is not lacking in his character JOHN HENRY SOPER Glee Club Glider Club Lunchroom Committee Intramural Basketball He may be a second "Lindy"-some day RUTH SPEAR Whom did she spear? RAYMOND STANHOPE A calm, quiet fellow THORVVALD SMITH Stage Crew 2, 3 Frnsli Football Building Committee Lunchroom Committee 2, 3 4 . Iuriior Class Decoration Committee Life is as you see it LUCILLE SULLIVAN Funfest 1 Honor Society 2, 3 Girls' Club Committee 3 A light heart lirfes long GRACE SUGDEN A valiant helper GILBERT SUTTON Frosh Football Frosh Track Second Team Football Sophomore and First Team Track A perfect boy BYRON EDGNRDO TENNY Entered from Menlo, Cal. Loyalty is a virtue LEO R. THORNQUIST Intramural Baseball Intramural Basketball Roll Representative There's a good fellow RUTH TODD Honor Society A eonseientious worker CONSTANCE R. TURNER P. T. A. Committee Vocational Committee Chairman Entertainment Committee Chairman Mother-Daughter Tea Chairman Mother-Daughter Banquet Alumni Committee Always at work GERTRUDE WARSHALL Cantata 1, 2, 3, 4 Funfest 1, 2, 3, 4 Opera 1, 2, 3, 4 Writers' Club Roll Diplomas 3 Violin Octet 2, 3 A girl of few words MELVIN B. WEINSTEIN Frosh Track Funfest 1, 3 Second Team Football Truly a worthy friend .X EMANUEL WIESMAN K He knows what's what MARGARET VVELLS Funfest 1, 2, 3, 4 Girls' Advisory Board 4 Entertainment Committee 3 A girl with many talents ALICE WESLEY Funfest 1 Cantata 2 Vocal Production 3 She sang like a meadow lark, softly and sweetly LUCILLE WESLOW Funfest 2 Senior Night Speakers' Club 2, 3 Saying little-accomplislzing much BILL WILKINSON Frosh and Soph Basketball Golf 3, 4 Roll Representative He would like to be o golfer WILLIAM WOOD Second Team Basketball Advisory Board Gulf Men of few words are the best men LAWRENCE A. YOUNG Honor Society Roll Representative Smiling his 'way along I 47 1 s X 5 x LI l E481 ELLIS ASH President JACK YROOMAN Vice-President GAIL VVARD Tl'BH.YIl7'EI' MISS VVELTS sl iifiser' MISS THOMAS AzI':'i.vcV The Junior. Class Led by their characteristic spirit of advance- ment, the Juniors have concluded their most suc- cessful year. They have consistently given their "all" for the sake of the school, meanwhile plying themselves with diligent efforts towards making their class a strong one, possessing the finest characteristics. After proceeding with the election of officers, the organization of the class was virtually com- pleted. With such a strong class spirit, there has never been a necessity to remind the Juniors of their duties. Both the boys and the girls of the class have furnished valuable material for practically every athletic team. From a scholastic viewpoint the Juniors have also been a success. Likewise the Juniors have been exceedingly active in the or- ganzations of the school such as clubs, declama- tory, and dramatic productions. With such valuable experience and training as the Juniors have already had, conditions are in- dicative of a splendid Senior Class for the coming year. Don Amick Elsa .hl1flCl'S0l'1 XNvZ11'l'C'11 .Xnzlerson Victor Angel Bertram A1-ensberg Ellis Ash Dave Aspluncl Dorothy Bailey Josephine Baker Douglas Ball Mary Barton Luigiua Benedetti Belle Berth Edna Blake Ruth Blye Gretchen Bonne Betty Boone Bernice Buyl Kenneth Brice Jane Brazier Dick Brookhzmk Margie B 1'cv uillettc Dorothy B 1'4m wn Lucille Brown ni Bill llrowni i Jai . nan Ian S Buckley . Kathryn Burton Kenyon Bush Betty Carey Viola Ca lsol Blary Ca ' N a9MaffWf,,f I O x Q3 C f 6 1 I I ! bv Y o QQ f f . iirwfff F ew mol If 1' ,W lf Xlartin Chamberlain llarion Cheshire lessie Cohen ,lll2ll'lOtfC Cole llariou Conyers Xlasala Cosgrove .lelen Courtright luhy Covzlch lcna Cox luis Cummings iva Curtiss Xnla Darwcut llhelma Davick Dick Defou Boris Donough Vernon Drye iathryn lick Xlargaret lick leorge Zaloudek Yathan Freinberg loise Ferguson un Field ibavid Field louise Fitch Wax Flax luis Fletcher Xlarcia Totten Laura Fowler Robert Fr. 100 Eric Fryei mi .uyo ut ni 'ho ' ui ,J WW llctty l:K'lllL'!'T.O1l John Gallup Lce Gervais Xlary Gaston James Gibson Bill Gilbert Marion Gilbert Sadie Glickman Roh Gonlmlarll Mary 0'llrady Anna G11-en Albert Greene fl, Herbert ilrel Virginia Griffith 'W Rosalin Grinspan X N Ilclen Gross I N' Grace Grmll X -X- Elinor Grnlvb Lenarclo Guieb Phyllis Iloburt Margaret llarris Virginia llarrisnn Virginia llatliaway Theodora llcnlgsrock avid Herald Andrew llilcn Bob Hill Betty Hills Robert Ililpcrt Charlotte Ilaffke Samuel llokari Francis Holman Q Fw DAM E511 bbw, 1 ww WWA mi" M21 X A XYilliam Hosakawa Violet Iluff Virginia Iles Tony Inian Naomi Tmpson Laura Innis Mable Inonye Joe Israel Gertrude Ivey George Jaffe Yetta Jaffe Joy Jenkins Edna Johanson Jack Jones Cecil Jlli1llSfO Kioni Kaya Robert Kiebnrtz Mildred King Mary Kirkpatrick Margaret Klatzker Allen Kontes Taije Kasllino Ruth Koura Xlax lQl'0lTl Bob Lamson Al Larsen Mildred Lato Dorothy Leede Libby Arine Gladys Lowdcn Gudrun Mack .Xlfred Mar Ruth Marr Irene Mason Vlfinifrecl Mauzy Douglas Klavor Muriel Maxwell Joyce Mayo June Mayo Dorotlty McClelland Mary Holla-avy Stephen Mclieavy Julius Michel Agnes Nickelson Eileen Mickelson lictty Miller lllaxine Miller Bill Millington Ca 1'mv lyn Morforrl Lean Lrl' fl lluchio Tanuko Murakami Ursula Murphy Margery Xl ' Karl Nas. 1 lillvvcra Nulg Blavis Xenss Al Nienau Chizuko Olcazaki Kay Ollivcr Irunc Olsen Jack Parks Heh-n Pearce Ycrlc Pearson Scott Pease Sirlney Pinch ilnris Finney Virginia Plantz Kenneth Prince Ilnhart Quam Foy XYillis Rand janet Renton llarbara Robbins Mary Roberts Mary Rollrer Nancy Ronald Ernest Rose Reva Rubin Sidney Pinch Mo ' 'is Rutledge llni ,thy San rs lirma Sant Mary Sehacherl Elise S on vald VVil ' ' hannon Ii c cl Sherman Milton Shindell Ilans Scov Carolyn Smith Josephine Snow Dick Stavig ,lack Steinberg ,lohn Stewart Ruth Stocks Lucille Strelllman Tilly Thomas Elizabeth Thompson Jos' 'Fuurlel Dick Turuel' Roy Tylox' Eloise Vppcr ,lack Xll'OOIllIll1 Sonia lVZ1Clllll1 Gail NY111'cl liStl1n:r XXYEIX l J jj 0651 XYelcl1 Harimx XYElllCl' j 2111188 W'etc1' Lucilc XYCtt1'ick josepl1ine!XYl1aley Dorotlly XYl1ite Fay YYl1itel1czul l'5orotlmy XYl1itlng XYillarnl XYiencr Nornlzx xxvlllwlll Ruth XYillson Yirgiuiu XXvllS0ll Mary XX'ilm0t Iiernicc VVinSm' Janice XVolgemutl1 Jolln YVoodwax'rl Hob XXX Mary Ycomans Tamiko Yokuyzuna Dau Huge Sam Middleton Carolyn Newman Alice Lewis i i 4 at W W , lwijj CD fN N J X., if I Dan Aaron Raye Abr witz Vililliam A ley Karl dan Saral oslino Jack A as Bi y dersen Bo A derson Est Anderson Tsu a Arizumi Ja e Armstrong C rles Banghart eLores Barber rtuna Barlia Morris Baroh Frances Barry Fred Bennett 'dward Black and Blackwell S Blashko illian Brett ra Bretthauer Mildred Brown Fred Bulger K Lucie Bonteinps Jack Capelato Camera Irving Fisher joe Fisher Alfred Flett Lois Flynn Albert Fourn er jean Fowler Leon Franco Evelyn Frye Sh y Juniors Misa Kozu Hyman Kutoft' Catherine Lamantes Frank Larsen Sara Jane Law Iob Lavi son Muriel Lazarus Lorraine Lemire Ruthabell Gel It A ill Levandoski Eugene Gla ' I helma Lind Sam Gold Alvin Graiff Gordon G 'a Edna Gr Herman Gray Don Greenwood Robert Have William Hagen Israel Halton Averitt Hall Frieda Haudin Lennis Handy eggy Lobcle '- Cladys Lore ' -- Q .' i ' l . V i.. i1is i ose M i rano X 1 ' cill Martin F -u Mauer Don Maxwell Martha Mayer Lillie Mazen Lloyd McCants I Yr , if 1, Vvilliam our 'Alf i. evy , , fi. I . x X. 0 El Alyce Hansal Robert Hancon William Harju Joe hIcClelland John McCrory George Meyer i" ,mu .. 'Il' :- r C : 5 . xml' ,E , E. Ill U1 C CT' E. D- ., J ,A jf Q ' ,.. nv v Harry Ralfe Elizabeth Rorabaugh Charles Rose Leon Roth Simon Ruden julia Rudisell IYVVilbert Sands A Claud Sant .Cedric Sallee Amy Sasaki nn Sather Lucy Scharhon -Ielen Schenk , Maxine Schwartz Iack Senescu John Shaw Beulah Shemaria v i ' Bill Sherman Q Joe Shuey Harold Siegel Mary Slater Ida Sloy Catherine Smith Josephine Snow Edna Snyder Mary Sorenson James Carles Charlotte Harrah joe Miles 1 John Carter Elizabeth Harrop Leo Mitchell anoreibpear l Lois Christiancy Frances Hasson , Ets iyagaw nm' Sprague Bill Christiansen Charles Hazen ' ' Byford Stout Don Clippinger Helge Helle Bob Moore Sfhef Stutsman Jack Closson Vivian Hillestad Don MorganRJ- Marthzf -lane Stutsm Bell Idell Cohen Kujo Hirade Mary Morio Grace Sugden S. Ruben Cohen Irving Hirsh Jean Musson Rubfn irarlka , ADQ5, Sophie Cohen Leiter Hockett .X Esther Nettleton Davld Hawkesbury 9 ,D Martha Cole ' Audrey Holcomb Helen Neiienbergwog A ' Pete Thomas tai-y Cole Bw Billie Honuweu Howard Newer e,,,u:W?ndf' Thomas - . ichard Conway Margaret Hooplx Bob Neupert N Edlth Thurmon Gwendolyn Davies Mitsuka Horishig- Lyle Neuss Rose Usvdane ' Blanche Dawson Harry Horowitz Mary Newton Lhfrry Varon Ernest DeCaro Viola Horton Dorothea Norman A1166 Vellard Sam Dejulio Andre Houston Elsa Northey Bertha Vless Madeline DeMai-5 Al Hutchison Hugh O'Connor Arthur Vlllafa X W William Dickson Tom Hutchison Ray Odom Vehfla Wallac? X , ave Dines Reino ,Tarvimaki Scott Osborn Davld Ward x Margaret Dixon Clarice Jenson Dorothy Osen Helen Ward Q X Gladys Doris Catherine Jones Jean Osen Harold Warner x Isadore Doriss Rien jones Isaac Ovadia Elsworth Webste x, ' Thomas Drew Kiyo Kaneko Viola Owmsby James Webst 3' M Cleda Droskie Bernice Katz Frank Pasquale Jack Westwo x X - William Early Isadore Katz Eula Peeples Bob White , l ' Harry Eckland Alvin Kertes Lucile Peterson Salaries Vycfftil d Charlotte Elliott Iack Ketcham Raymond Peterson Vlgflstliilikgielllefr n X Billie Ellis Lois Kinkade Wellington Phillips izlizaieth Wise Max Englesberg Art Kirchner Ray Rickles George Yanagimachi 1-Marion Estep Chandler Kirschner Eulalie Ristine Alice Young Margaret Fiorito John Kobylk Caroline Rizzuto Dorothea Young Audre Fisch William Klaunig Dorothy Roberts Margaret Young Dj 0 Julia zioncheck K 3 ,f . l 56 I 5 W ! j If ' 'fix M, M, Zi wwf ANN If G.XLl3R.'XlTH P7'v.v1'u'e nf MARJ GRY JAMES 1"1'vc-P1'cxidc'rzt RAYMON IJ ODOH S0i'1'0ta1'y-Tl'ea.wVw' MISS LAW Adriixcr The Sophomore Class Since the September of 1929, Garfield has watched with growing enthusiasm the class that entered then. Many of its members have devel- Joped into fine athletes and scholars who are credit to their school. The advisers, the Misses Aeils and Law, and the officers: President, Anne Galbraith, vice- president, Marjorie James, and secretary-treas- urer, Ray Odom, deserve much credit for their splendid services. Sophomore athletic turnouts have furnished the coaches with promising material from which great things are expected. The annual party was given on Halloween. A program, presented entirely by Sophomores, was held in the auditorium, following which refresh- ments were served. It is hoped that this class remains intact, for any school needs just such seniors as it will make, and that when June, 1933, approaches, Garfield can look with justified pride at an outgoing class that has left with both faculty and students a pleasant and lasting memory. E571 v . N2 V1 Cf x K X 23 gg 215 555 w vi K lf: -X by x 2 fi X K X EX Y N XX X x X 5 0 + 056:13-fww '39 Cx I 1 sr sb 'x F ' H501 MORRIS .XLI IADEFF 1j7'L',Vl-lflfllf ll L'Gll PURCELL Viuv-lbfcsiricnt M .X RTHA Ll YELY Sctfrctary-Y'f'casm'er MRS. MOORE Adviser The Freshman Class The Freshman -'lflass of 1931, consisting of nearly four hundred members, is the eleventh group of Freshmen to enter Garfield High. It has made an excellent showing in scholar- ship, various school activities, and athletics. The proportion of honor students stood more than one-eighth of the class. A splendid spirit has been exhibited at mixers and entertainments, and Frosh sports have been loyally supported. The record earned in basketball makes this the third year that Freshmen teams have played with- out losing a game. Owing to an unfortunate cir- cumstance, however, four games were forfeited, thus the championship was lost, In football, no games were lost but two tie scores lost the championship. An unusual number of Freshmen are members of school clubs and have taken active part in schol activities. Their record shows a well bal- anced Freshman class, one properly equipped to take on the duties of Sophomores. ' , -ll fu as m as l ar N Q XXX F3 ,K , 3 AFM . L1 6 iw' V G "8 ,J N R H311 IGQI :well '4"'!2 A cg h bf. np -If f"'7'xx 5' re 1- -...--mw.. .. 1 -vv .4 YQ' 4-:QF flilyfligg, G, v xx,-I 722, ill wi' :wg , 'Ffa- if x 'o s if-if' Cv V3 I gf glaze,-,V 1,4 fi gf K ,A . I X 4160" M ' .I , 3 X -. - .5 1 if ' r'r!zL,,, My-5 i 1. I ..,,w.,- . ,,.....,... 1 , . , 'g 1- , ' ' -V V K ' ' : L sf' ' i .. -- 1 v- ,V ,-f ' K " - 5 . : '- - 111. -.lpn f-ff f' ' ' . Q i -I . 1-'-f"" - I' ' l ' Q 'hi ' 'f ,- ,, - F- 323 ' M 17521 ,. ' ..f 4. 1 4' :ESQ ... V .V V ' 151' 'Z-e. ,V - - ' p r nfl: 19" Q. i3a:1..5.' . ' .V VG. . V , ,av , ' , g,.a I V UV " +V J 3' fi 1 sg, -iiifezgsf V ' -2- U s x, " f 'L-V x . 1. 'rig '- - A ,R :, - I ' 5 ' ""-'-'--- ..,..-' K .-....44g:.. 5321: 1 -- H - 4 I gfx.. gf? L. 1 .lnl A , A ., VJ , l I ig: : mx bg .1 1 kwebgffgg ' ., X-.-1 ' . ' L K 65.1 if 2 . . ...,...- .... ,..,,...,.. .,..... ..-.,....i,.... S , if 5 A Q! 'xl ,V K 5 'H' A 11,5 -5 -1,-.f n -Vf q i -' r-j V ,' ' gr j' 1 5 :35 ,'7"i, d .h -Q, A Y ' ,5 If x VL P.: J .g I h x gif., Q ' -2 -1 1. 9" 5 'Y gs' x. e ' f 'U V . V . - A ,:, - , - f.,1F , , - .4 ,tp ,. , V ' ,IJ Pe : 1 T -' J i . 1 5 if 'lli X 'V :. i 'fa V , - V Lis 4-.,'."" X v ii i' . ' ' " 'Q + E , if ' ' Xe , KQV Q fi' J "Q 'QF , if 'Q Q, 'f ' fJ5'fZ,-f? 1 Q Y f. 5 VJ X . ' ' ,:,,,3,..,, 1' , fri . I xryy ' ' , ' 'ii 1 .5 ,," 41595:-Qu, .yawn-Q-nun. - :aa 1, if ' ..,1L. ' ,Eg'-LEfsr'f.c'- V I3 -F "f1 5"A ff. . .,,: mi' -- tfV."' " ' -.5 ,fiifl 1 ,ff .,-A. ' - ff-V, 'A V V .fn jf? qw V if W fi A .1-- 3 ., . Simi f " x , 'Z ' ' . - ji if ff- 'f A ' - . an Y. 2 f'E CVE V.: s ' , f , f , . '- ,- 5 - if . :f- ,G 555 1' " V! ', - N- ' -' V "r 5 , ,1i-if w af .:5i'V 1 - I g . A 19,-,ggi -. -Q gh N QQZEQIQ: E! :I ,i af' V . Y: if up A fp . :gi l J I it A ti, -:W X , , Q- i 1 .. ,f..j.a3 I-5 . - - Q - , 5:53 13 , , V 1 V - , il x gr- f ' ' Q - 3 ' .Q - A A H? -, R . V 44 . , 'K ' ,, "' , n n I f , f . -1.-1 c , 1 X kv KV 13 ix, V. " ' 1 I W4 Z A ' V' . ' V 1 2 K if -'l 1 A 4,1 A: 8 , i K ' I A Q, s 6 ii 2.9 Q' ri 8 If ' 1 7 s 'E .5 U 3 v- Q .Q 1 ,. 4 4 ' M, ,L Ag g .nf 4 V 1 3 tim- u.. I Ib' ,J 1 Q 74 if QB' Vlz. L ,. -V , ,I I H - yd. .-uaEi Clubs 'fr as f ei M f-is -.use W, K ,. S, i f s 1. ,zmnwsu 7 W' W W sf if M ff 3 Q K. a ,y at , iii -1 15:1 " W W 12 -Q? BILL lJ.XNZ f Y PVOSI'LlC7!f f . Q ELLIS ASH L - . I-l't'l,-Pl'CSil7'L'l1f ' iiti aaffjyig' A PHILIP 11Ir.p1Tcn V' , K 3 if SCL'7'0lA!7',X'-'li7'FlI.YIlVCP' if, to Il' Q ' Y stei T . E641 The Honor Society "My deep concern is the danger that in the stu- dent's mind an education no longer means schol- arship. The real purpose of education has been pushed aside by a super-importance that has been given to athletics and other extra-curricular ac- tivities." This is the ominous warning of Williani Howard Taft, a man who dared to tell the truth in the face of all protests. It is gratifying, then, that in Garfield there are at least two hundred students of the Honor Society who have realized the importance of scholarship and who have gone into secondary activities only after placing due emphasis on the primary purpose for their being in school at all. Equal honor is due to those who tried to reach the goal but could not quite attain success. If they really strove to place scholarship at the peak of their school life the Honor Society represents them as truly as its own members. The Honor Society stands for scholarship, the pri- mary aim of education! K7 E3 , N. D. ' 'X 'X TX ,SX . ,L,. 11- fr ZX , xi-QQ TC, Q, 5 5 Honor Society Members September' Seniors Daisy Armstrong Ellis Ash Betty Askren Annie Boyd Frank Browning Alice Crueger Minnie Cuschner VVilliam Danz Ralph lloremus Eileen Ellis Henry Fuxon Lilly Goldberg Hana Hasegawa Phil Hilditch Andrew Hilen John Hill Bill Hulette Diana Jones Anna Maria Kahlke Jessie Kalman Max Krom Evelyn Krupp Sam Lawson Lisette Levy Ben Lippman Alfred Mar Mayme McIntosh Stephen MCReavy Tessie Miller Isaac Mimon Sylvia Moises Marjorie Murray Audrey Nelson Audrey Neville Irene Olsen Doris Pinney John Roberts Jeanette Ross Nlargarct Ryan Elizabeth Rydner Bernard Sarchin Byford Stout Edwin Suddock Eileen Tighe Ruth Todd Bill Usdane Virginia Victor James VVeter Joe VVhatmore Lawrence Young February Seniors Belle Bereh Anatole Berg Ruth Berolski Kenyon Bush Martin Chamberlain Ralph Eskenazi Betty Ellen Fullerton Albert Greene Rosalin Grinspan E661 Helge Helle Robert Hilpert Eugene Holland Laura Innis May Kanazawa Alvin Ke1'tes Margaret Klatzker Kimi Kozu Joe McClelland Carolyn Moi-ford Jean Musson Margery Myers Gertrude Neshaver Albert Nienau Chizuko Okazaki Burris Pennington Irvin Pruzan Louis Rubin Sonia Wachtin Elizabeth Wise Mary Yeomans .S'epfeu1I1cr J Glen Bills Lea Clarke Shoji Fukui Ruth Genss Anna Green Helen Gross Grace Groth Florence Gnstanoff Phyllis Hoburt Dan Hage Charlotte Harrah Francis Holman Naomi Impson Bfary McReavy Dorothy Osen Jean Osen Kenneth Prince Mary Roberts Josephine Snow Nlary Sorensen Rose Usdane Jack Vrooinan Vera VVise Felzruary fi Emil Barish Kathryn Brown Jack Capeloto Bessie Cohen Gerald Cone Breta Ewing Stanley Goulter Robert Hage Israel Halfon Louis Handlin David Harrah VVilliam I-losokawa Mabel Inouye Charles Lawrence James Moceri imiors miors mice Jeanette Milstein Bob Neupert . I Harry Pass Norman Pi Ermagene Roberts Mary K. Rohrer Samuel Rubinstein Marian WVeiner SEf7fC14'lfbE7' S0ph,o1110re.r Alvin Bailey Lois Baldwin Esther Chinn Robert Christiansen Jack Doctor Rosalinc Freeman Anne Galbraith Stanley Gottstein Pat Groves Julia Hanan Bert Hendricks Diary Hilen Isaac Israel Arabelle King Clarissa Lindeke Jimmie Momoi Sidney Nelson Ray Odom Ted Rand Marion Seaborn Marion Shrock Paul Silverstone 0 Morton Smith Joe Stalin Tai Snmio Mariko Takayoshi Joseph Touriel Earl Trotsky Warren NVolfe Eugene Zielinski February Sophomor Mary Bannick Inez Chouinard Rose Condiotty Herbert Droker Jane Eshom Bertha Flynn Joe Ginsberg Bob Good Winifred Ingram Albert Jarvimaki Joe Kraft Ralph Leo Marth Lively Haruye Mitsuda Karl Nokamura Warren Philbrick Katherine Robbins Mary Sedis Lucia Starr George Stetson WW rf LA ETITIA GREENE Prv.r1'de11t RIA RJORY MUN RAY V1'fc-Prc.ri11'er1t ITALIA MOZZONE T1'mxzM'cr BETTY ASKREN I Secretary - MRS. ANDERSON Adviser The Girls' Club The past year of Girls' Club work has been one of great joy and happiness to all those who have taken an active part. More girls than usual were given a chance to help, thus contributing to their own benefit and that of all the girls in school. The special objective this year has been to in- crease the spirit of friendship among the girls, and especially to break down class barriers. The Senior Sister committee has been very active and has given friendly assistance to many of the Freshmen. The Vocational Committee has also accomplished an excellent pieec of work in ar- ranging interesting alld helpful assemblies and in aiding individual girls. The officers and Mrs. Anderson, the adviser, all feel that this year has been an exceptional one in every way, and they have greatly enjoyed their work with the girls of Garfield, who, in their estimation, are the hnest girls in the world. T671 bla jg!! Anus BINET , , First and Second Semester Cabinet ,-1fl1fc'f'cu1011tfl5ot Ilitlefsen, Ann Sather Hour:---Happy Ogden, Annie Boyd Alzrvllrlifliloise Ferguson Ho.vIv.r.rfl'lclen Gross Bulletin Board-fElizabetl1 VViSe, Selma I.ll71'fl7'j"RUSC Arlatto Belles Log l3oolrsfGuincvore VVooflall Courtesy C011CJCGl'lHUCl:ZlkGY I,1!lIIlIl'0071Iil,Ot Pride, Elinor Stebbins Decoration fStngej--Muriel Perrott lllLlSfL'fAlLll'lCl Parker, Leone Stzlfne E1'lfC'1'fll1:71l'I1L'11f'RlZl!'g21I'Ct Fullerton li.1'tU11.rf0u7Li5ette Levy FeIIo:n.rl1ip--Masala Cosgrove, Mary Case Ifrcslzman !1ll.VUil1V'j"X'Cl'1121 May Antler- son, Jane Reamer Fizxaxzccfllstlxer Aronson Girls' Club Library-Doris Pinney Girls' Club RuomsAMayn1c McIntosh, Audrey Nelson Girls' Club lfrflfvloynzentfsylvia Moises, Eula Peeples Good CIzec1'fAnnz1 lVIarie Kahlke, Kath- erine Robinson Hafrlviness Girls-Elizabeth Logan Honor-Cecelia Freflericks HeaI!l1fRn'th Hamilton, Blayme McIn- tosh E681 11675011111 El7ir'1'cnryf.Iosepl1ine VVhaley P. 71.4.-Iliana jones, Ruth Foisie F011R1:f'rC.rfI1!ati:'cfRh0rla Lupton RCf?'C.V!l771Cl1fr-H8lC11 Heinig I?m'vr'rlx-livelyn lirupp, Virginia Plantz Sfwfiul E11tarfclfumc11t-Mary Galbraith Socz'uI Ser:'ire-Mary Mix 5l'fI!'l1lI'C1l'l1'.Y'1Xllll Parker, Charlotte Trumbo Scrap B00L'fLavinz1 Darroch, Lillian Kusak Spnim' Sister-Clmrlotte Cole, Mary Roberts T11 riff--eAlice Crueger U.rlzc1'fEileen Tiglie If0f'lIfl'0l1G1'fll0I'gl'lllll Bulow XYILLIAH Ol JOM l'rL'.9i1lvlzt RALPH IJORIE MUS 'bn Vice-1'res1'dcnt TOM SIIEEHAM Sccrctmxry-Tr'rr1s11 rar MR. CUNNINGHAM fldwker Wa The Boys' Club No radical departures from the programs of former seasons were undertaken this year, but the attempt has been made in every way to cater to the needs and desires of the one thousand boys in school. Every club committee has had definite assignments and has successfully completed them. Much of this work has not come to the public eye, but the committees have been continually contributing toward the welfare of the school. The Boys' Club put on a Frosh Mixer, an All Boys' Mixer, a Father and Son Night, and the annual picnic at the end of the semester. The success of the Funfest, this year, as in other years, and the fruitful work of the committees were due especially to the untiring efforts of Mr. Cun- ningham, the adviser, as well as to the Work of the boys. The club hopes that in the future it may per- form its duties even more efficiently, so that stu- dent participation in school government will be- come more and more a reality. I 691 lf'701 N f rw VO COMMITTEE CHATRMEN AND .XIJYISEIQS Frank Browning Darroch Crookes Don Curtiss Bill Danz Philip Hilditch john McQuzxker IZUILIHNG COMNIITTEIZ ,XIJYISO RY BOARD Advisory Board Roy Pinkerton Douglas Powers ,lack Ritchie Ed Suddock Babe VVCh5t61' Hill NVood x-, f 1 xX ll" Il EXRY IFUXON l,V'L'.fI'1fL'Hf l'.I.l.l5 .X5H I 'irefl'1'es1'du11I IA Xl ES XYET li R .SlA'1'l'l'f4ll'j'-7ll'UAIXIlVL r MISS IIALL .ll1:'1,w1' MISS VKX LTIQRS .'ll1'I'ISL'7' MRS. KNET'l'I.F The Speakers' Club The Speakers' Club needs no words to cover up a lack of deeds. Look at the ClltCI'U,ll11l11g matinees and valuable erm- test opportunities offered, and the S. A. R. oratorical con- test and debate in which members represented Garfield in city-wide competition! Let these achievements prove the Speakers' Club one of the must active orgauizatimls m school. h,'5""!5 I l'1Lj ujqn I Speakers' Club Members George Ilolotin Frederick liowmar llernadine Casey ,loc Crisman Minnie Cuschner ,lean llnuglas ,lane Eshom llill Danz lXIay Fisher Ilenry Fuxon Sol Fumes Frieda lfuxon Lucile Nenner Herman Nywell Marcus Perry Barbara Porter Jack M. Porter Ruth Genss Leah Gerhardt Albert Greene Dorothy Greenfield Helen Cecile Ilill Ralph jenkins Jean Rose jean Ross Helen Savage Xhvillllllll Shannon XYilliarn Wvatts James WVeter John XYillianis llarold Kalnlans Evelyn Krupp Sarah Israel Martha Lively john MacAd:un XYinifred Mauzy Contest Winners GARFIELD DAY lJECL.XlI.-XTION CONTEST Girls Boys 1Iartha Jane Stutsman john Macjdam Eileen Tighe Esther Stutsman Roy Maxwell ,Xl Greene SONS OF TIIE AMERICAN REVOLUTION ORATORILIXL COW Fl- QI Ioh n 3I3C.xfl21I1l TIMES ORATORICAL CONTEST jack Steinberg SPRING l3EC'I..XBI.X'l'ION CONTEST Serious Dif'i.rirm--.Xl lIeC'lelland Hzmzoro 115 D1'7'i.rio11fEvelyn Thurston Sl1r17ecspz'111'ea11 U iz'is1'm1fEvelyn Krupp 72 CONTEST VVINNERS IIILI. IIANZ ,I .XM ICS XY ICT li R l' Abll .XNDRIEVV Il ILEN MR. ISASIIORE .fld:'isv1' Debate Department of the Speakers Club "HU could !1l'gl!C mul' arguc, as much 115 you fleasf, 'Till the num in tlzc moon'w0uldbCl1'z'7'L' 'twrzs a cheese. This little ditty might apply to any one of Gar- Field's quartet of argumentative, if stubborn, de- baters. They'll take exception to anything any- body says and neatly back the unfortunate oppo- nent completely off the earth, unless, of course, there happens to be a teacher involved, in which case such action would be impolite as well as unprofitable. Realizing that there are two sides to every question, of which only one can be right, the team was content with a fifty-fifty average, which was perfect in view of the two-side theory. They could not be so deceitful as to make it ap- pear that both sides were right, and they ignored the third side of the argument, which always seems to be the judge's. Debate furnishes a mental battle just as keen and hard-fought as any physical contest on the athletic field, as anyone knows who has witnessed some of the fiery cross-question periods. Be- sides the experience and fun, each debater has received a gold pin, Honor Society points, and a fourth of a credit for every debate. It's a nice plum, but the debaters hope for more students to help them eat it. MARY GALBRA ITH Pl'6.VflfCI1f JAMES VVETER l 'ice-FVcx1'11c1zt I-I IENRY GREELIEY .S'vr1'ct41f'y- 7'1'en.m Ver MISS RAN DALL .fliiviser riters' Club Brains have been furrowing, and pens have been sput- tering during the past year in order that the VVriters' Club might have the entertaining and fascinating' programs which have become characteristic. Aspiring authors, poets, and essayists have been matching their abilities to see whose brain children could gain a coveted position in the folio in which the best works of the year are preserved as a record of accomplishment. Nor have the members' ef- forts been limited to the confines of Garfield. Many con- tributed to nation-wide contests, a few attaining success. The members plan to be alive to hints for new master- pieces during' the summer, and to make next year even more than this. T!liI.l.l-I IZERLAII l'rc.vulwz1 HILL ll l'l.Ii'l"I'lC I'1'ru-l'1't',r1'dellt HENRY GREICLEY .S'vrz'v111rx' T1'ef1.v117't'r NI ISS 1'lCl.'1'ON .li1:'z'.w1' The Stamp Club Three years ago a group of ten Garfield philatelists first organized the Stamp Club. Since then it has grown to an enthusiastic group having an attendance of more than thirty each meeting. The bifmonthly meetings are varied and consist of stu- dent talks, exhibits and lectures by well known adult col- lectors, auctions of stamps which have been bought or do- nated, and spirited contests concerning many phases of philately. The club each year contributes to the library some stamp periodical and a Scotts catalog. Hob Silver was president during the first semester, but llelle llerch, the vice-president, succeeded him when he left in February, and llill llulette was elected to till the result- ing vacancy. K, 'A , JA! D14 12? I 1 FRIED THIEME President BOB LAMSON Vice-Pr'e.riderzt BILL MILLI NGTON Secretary-Trcaxzwrzf' MR. SCIIMALLE Adffiser The Science Club Today's science! VVhat an intensely interesting Held! The Science Club, by a series of instructive meetings, has introduced students to a few of the wonders of science and given them a better understanding of the marvelous prog- ress now being made. The club has secured many enjoy- able speakers, all of whom were well-versed in their fields and possessed that praiseworthy ability to translate tech- nical knowledge into language which could be understood by the average student. Among these speakers were Dr. Redenbaugh of Broadway, Mr. Middleton, Boeing offi- cial , Mr. Fisher, United States meteorologistg Mr. Schnioe, taxidermist at the University of VVashington, and M . Luckenback of the General Electric Company. .. -1 Dax The Radio Club During the past year Garfield has been put on the map in a radio way through the efforts of an active and enthusias- tic group of students organized as the Radio Club. The club has a special room in the new addition and is one of the best equipped in the city. The members built their own station, and recently obtained a federal license for trans- mitting. They broadcasted for some two months this spring on a band of twenty, forty, and eighty meters and with the call letters W7AOU. The officers for the past year were Jim VVebster, presi- dentg Bob White, vice-president, and Dave Ward, secre- tary-treasurer. Encouragement and assistance were given by Mr. Wilson, the adviser. Several of the c1ub's members are licensed amateur operators and all are deeply inter- ested in radio and its possibilities. They feel that there must be more students in school who would really be fascinated by this endeavor if they once seriously considered it. Radio is a very practical applica- tion of modern physics and is one of the foremost fields of science today. It offers a possible vocation for life and at least a pleasant and profitable avocation. The members of the club hope that next year they may interest other stu- dents and that the club m f be even more active and suc- cessful. . BMJ- E771 S The Gliders' Club OFFICERS PVOKl'f1CIl! .......... ........ B LIZZ Goodwill ViL'C-P1'C'.Yfr1'L'11i' .,Y,.,..,, ,.,....,,,,, . 'Xl Larson Sct'l'etal'y-Transitrar ...., .,,..,,,, I' Irna Harding Aviation offers one of the most fascinating fields of endeavor of modern times. VVithin a few years it has attained great im- portance, and the future possibilities of air navigation are almost unlimited. By no means the least thrilling branch of aviation is gliding. Soaring through the air "free as a bird upon the wings of the wind', with the breezes whizzing against one's face affords a companion Hight of imagination which any poet might relish, and for the more practical modernist, an honest-to-goodness, poop-poop-ah-doop thrill. I A few ultra-modern, future-minded pupils of Garfield have banded together to form the Gliders' Club. lt is their purpose to study aviation, especially gliding, and ultimately to have a glider of their own. This club, like the whole aviation industry, has received many setbacks, but imbued with air conquerors' spirit of determination and progress, its members have met these diffi- culties steadfastly. Next year they hope to interest more students in this truly thrilling and up-to-date sport of gliding. Buzz Goodwin, president, and all the members are confident that, if this can be done, the dreams of the past year will soon be converted into realities. V781 in , , X mg f fzg, 5 . f I 3 , f,,f , :V . iugg v g Za, 1 ,, , I as 't -,g51:LQf,'.:fxijlifg QQ: - V "' 3-ii ' 4' Egfff' - S , ff K Q 2 A iw 4,41 , , , . , f wjgfg ff if ,ffl fl gg - 4 :ucv ' - "rf .:?!' ff .4.1E:.i J ,". ' 'ji I ' - wh 1 . i yn? ra, ' f' -V g4,.g5.f., f ' : ai ff V i-2355 fiif' r' H ' . ' ' ix if " f' Y es 2f',,5' 1 ' Qi 3 A 5 . 1 fl 2, -4 - .fr Qfji , , 1 l 5: ' -A u5fIf:5'?Q? g: ff ' is K ' , if P f ' - 3: .- 21-.25":5!'Qkji '52, 5 . g ,' Q .1 " 0 . ' 'A 'R . 1- L is: -, .pb 0 ,f .Q - ,,, e fb. H ,. 5 Q3, AI .Q .' ff A amz 13 . F 0 Ai if al .4 , W6 '3 1 4, Vi, ' f ,, L -' x ' w ' 1 ijz - ff- ' 'g -- , ' 'A G fi -l j 'H 4" 'lifi il ' - 3' , fi H,-5--rf? 7 ' Q 251.1 L: ,fy-' Fig,-f I . Q' ' JV kk: , : ", 4' f i f 7-'rfi' f i f igzf ,f ,Q if Q " -ff QW - f' -.1 Y' f . 'I' f- riff . .fl -f V -ix mu, . 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Productions W My QW M Arrow Staff ALICE C'Rl'liGl-IR l DXYlN SUIIIJOVK, Class lfditur licrty Askren, Rnlmert 171.1 Yall lallls .Xslx ,,,,,,..,, H ..... ,,,,,,,,,,.,,. . ,, Anne iGz1lln'aitl1 .loan Ross ,,,,,,,.,,,.,,,,,,,, , HCS XYETICR, Club Ellilur Clmrles Lawrenc Lactitia Greene . liill Orlmn ,........, Nlllflllii Lively llf,-nry G11-eley ,,..,., liicllanl ,Iznnes . llnh XYl1i1c ,,,, , ,lzunes NVQ-ter ,,,,,,, I lIZ.Xl3l-ITII XYISIC llick De You ..,,,,,, Czlrnlyn Klorfurcl Prollrrrtiuu I L1 lfdzlm'-ill-C'l1 inf ,, .... ...S'v111'w's ...,,,,,l11f1i0r'.f ,,S'u1'lmnmrex ,,..,,,,,Fl'c'.rlzl11011 , ,,,, llmmr S111'1'L'1'j' ..,,,,,.,,Gi1'lx' Club ,,,.,,,,,,,l?oy.r' Club ,,,...Spm1l1C1's' Club ,,,,....,S't11111f1 Club ,,,,,..S'fle1zfc Club .,.,,,.,,,Y,lf'ad1'0 Club fll'rifcrs'Clul1 W4 llvlmfe L, Gl1'4lw's' Club lltvr lSfagl' Crew ,Xuclrey Nelson Evelyn lirupp Y,,,... James Mnceri Elizabeth Rydnelx, . - 'il Rwchclle Hillel! Lyle Nenss ,,,,, , ,. Henry Gutll ....,, Elizabeth Wiscu. Nl XX KROH, fltlllclll' Edirol' llfax Kroxn ,,,,..... Hula Franco ....,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,, , , ,,,, lTickct Co1mn1'iic'c YWnn........,,,,....OflL'7'ClZ'G ,...,,,,,.,,,....Fuufest Y-in-............,,,,,,....lblC.Y,Yl'IlgCF IGIM' Club ' ' Vorul Prollurfiou .v.......,,,,....f111liur Orrlzlxrtra ..,,,,,,,,,,,,.S'e1zfor On'l1z'.rfra .nW.....Sr'111'01' Night ...mzlflzllre-zff' CUlllllll'ff9C Firx! Tram Football FootballIn11'ir'idzml.r Froxll and ,Sl0fVll0HIf77'L' Football -Sport nI!1lIl1gl'l'.S' ' ' ' lBllXA'Cfl7l1ll .v ..,,,.,YvY......l. Baxvball ,Xlvin Cnlllgxml, llyforrl Stout, .Xmlrew llllen ......,..,..,,,,, ,,,,,,, , Bill Sawlnll ,,,..,,. llill Barton ,,,,, Irene Olson ,,,,, ,, ..,, ,,,, , ,,.,.. ....,.. . , , Xl XRY XlCRl'l.XYY, lfealurc lfditur XTURIICL PIICRROT, Ar? lizllfor Rebecca lllashcu .....,,.,,,.,,,,,,,,,,, , , ,,,,.... .......,,l Y 'rack ,,,..........,,,,ITCIUIIIK ,......G1'rl.v' Atlzlctifs ,, ,.,A.vsfstauf Art Editor ARROVV CONTRIBUTORS I 81 1 The members of the staff of the fall semester were: E821 STAFF FIRST AND SECOND SEMES'l'liR5 The Messenger Each year Garfield has tried to add a little "more ivy to her Walls." This year the school paper has added the elev- enth strand to the vines of tradition. The initial strand, frail and puny, was the first number of "The Garfield Mes- senger," issued in 1920. It was merely a twelve by four- teen incli paper, but it represented Garfield High School. Today a seven column, four page journal, 'ta paper with a purpose," still represents Garfield. Mary Galbraith George Bingham Margery Murray Sam Shulman Corinne Baker Bennie Katz Ruth Berolski The members of Carl Brazier Irene Olsen Bill Sawhill Ann Parker John Hill Elsa Anderson Louis Rubin Anna Kahlke Evelyn Krupp Joe Gilbert Mary Mix Viola Swanson Bernard Sarchin Annie Boyd Esther Aronsen Jack Parks Jessie Kalmans Ralph Doremus Donetta Behar Frank Browning Maxine Doctor the staff of the spring semester were Mary Yeomans John Vtfilliamson Mary Barton Isaac Mimon Ruth Hixon Bill Barton Roy Pinkerton Thor Smith Helen lieinig Max Flaks Betty Askren Victor Angel Lea Clarke Elmer Benedict Virginia Victor Ed Gustavson MWKW 1 E W S mm? ri- I831 5 N' ll Q I PRINCIPALS IN THE OPERETTA My The Fair Coed "The Fair Coed,' Garfields operatic production for this school year, was presented in the school auditorium on the evenings of the twenty-first and twenty-second of November, 1930. The highly entertaining plot of the opera had to do with the adventures of Cynthia llright, the "one and only" coed of Bing- ham College. Requested by the will of her dead father to marry a graduate of Bingham, Cynthia constantly made merry at the expense of her many suitors, even going so far as to masquerade as a boy in order to choose a husband from amongst them. Finally, she was won by Davy Dickerson, who became eligible for her hand only after two long weeks of desperate cramming for tests, which, when successfully passed, gave him his diploma. The cast of the opera included Margaret Eck, who made a charming Cynthia, Alger Walqefielcl, who took the part of Davy, and John Lincoln as Cynthia's guardian, Vtfellington Reed. E841 Davy's four strongest rivals in the tight for Cynthia were well portrayed by Ned lVeiner, Isaac Ovadia, Al Larson, and Alfred Sidelski, and their lady friends were portrayed by Mary Hilen, Andre Houston, Billie Ellis, Elizabeth Cheetham, Helen Pearce, Mildred Schoenheld, Virginia Iles, and Fortuna llarlia. A bit of humor was contributed by Bill Usdane, in the part of a love-lorn professor, and also by Sam Gold, who convulsed audiences by his presentation of a freshman rah-rah boy who had been forced into the role of an elderly chaperon for a group of young lady guests at the college. r The two other featured parts were enacted by Eugene Hol- land, as a leader of a mass meeting, and Shizuyo Fulsitani, whose excellent singing gave charm to her role as a Japanese maiden. The chorus, which was made up of pupils from the vocal pro- duction class, did exceptionally well, as did the Senior Orchestra in its accompaniment to the opera. On the whole, "The Fair Coed" was deserving of highest praise both from the artistic and dramatic standpoints, because of its fine staging, and excellent acting and singing. The costuming was done by the clothing classes under the direction of Miss Jean Burns, and added considerably to the suc- cess of the program, as did the scenery which was well designed by the art classes of Miss Brown and Miss Biba, with the coopera- tion of the stage crew under Mr. Simmons. Recognition is also due to the ticket staff for their fine work in making the opera a success, to Mr. Kingsbury and Mr. Cook for their excellent direction of the vocal production classes staging the performance, and to the splendid cooperation that made "The Fair Coed" possible. E851 l 1 Senior Night The enthusiastic audiences which attended Senior Night, both Friday and Saturday evenings, left the performance absolutely convinced that the members of the class of '31 have real talent in music, dancing, acting, and art, as well as in organizing and executive ability as shown in the managing of the productions. The program opened with "The Talismanf' a selection by the Senior Orchestra, immediately following which the Senior Glee Club, approximately a hundred in number, presented a concerted version of "Faust," with orchestra accompaniment. The Hrst action number was a dance fantasy, presented in two acts by the girls of Miss Jurgensohn's Natural Dancing TV class. The story was adapted from the Grimm Brothers' sprightly fairy- tale, HHansel and Gretelf, Sonia VVachtin as Hansel, and Zelda Phillips as Gretel excellently interpreted, with their graceful 1110- tions, the sad plight of the babes in the wood. The curtains next opened upon "The Valiant," a one-act play rich in pathos and strong character portrayal. Douglas 'Power played the hero, presenting a high though unusual type of unselfish courage. llc was supported by YX'illiam Danz, Robert Poeppel, David O'Connor, Gertrude TQHIIOTT Ql7ridayl, Betty Askren QSat- urdayj, Edwin XVilmot Cffridayl. and Mert Kenniston QSatur- dayj. "The W'edding," a delightful, humorous presentation, cli- maxed the evening. Outstanding characters were: Verle Nelson as the bridegroom, Audrey Nelson as the bride, and Thomas Shee- han as the best man. The unsung heroes in the background were Milford Kings- bury, Parker Cook, Eva Jurgensohn, Margaret Hall, Marietta Ed- wards, Amy Brown, Hermina Biba, jean Burns, Bernice Boyle, Ann Pugh, Ethel VVay Anderson, H. VV. Peters, and Charles Simmons. Groups contributing to the eveningls success were the stage crew, the ticket committee, the make-up committee, the business staff, the ushers, the doormen, and the Stage Design Class. E861 Y.XI.IAN'l' HAXNSEL AND GRETEL THE NYEDDINC FUNFEST COMMITTEE AND ACT AIANAGICRS Funfest Just when all the students in the audience thought they were going to get away from school for a pleasant evening, the curtain rose, disclosing an old-fashioned schoolroom, which turned out to be the setting for the boys' tumbling act, "The Ole Swimmin' Holef' "Information" showed three prominent Gariieldites to be remarkable quick change artists. Betty Carey's act, 'Some New Stars for Einstein," would have given the movie stars represented a new slant on their appearances, had they been present. Following this was "SifHant la Dance," a combination act of whistling and dancing. 'Sun and Moon," a modernistic dance act, came next. "Circus Dazel' proved that we have several dual person- alities around school, VVarren VVolfe was a monkey, and Jack Resch a cat. "Spoons and Spooningu was an interesting and quaint one-act play based upon a Japanese girl's misunderstanding of an American's use of the word spoon. "Alphabet Soup" presented a humorous interpretation of that topic of the day, unemployed apples. "Letls Go Egyptian" carried one to the land of pyramids, where dark-skinned girls danced for the amusement of an Egyptian sheik. "Finders Keepers" displayed an interesting solution of that ever present question-are finders keepers? The Garfield Octet was at its best, together with the girls' nonette, in "Bits of Romanyf' In a dialogue, "The Gay Ninetiesf' two typical gossips were portrayed by Robert Hilpert and Gerald Cone. The program closed with a modern version of that well- known nursery rhyme, "The Old Woman in the Shoef' K -X 1 2-' A V ' 3' fir . W W ' , . . . S 1- - I- 5 ' ,fffi'2Q'?f":ige?E315-Ljfaalif ., figili 4 ,, M, 1 " 5 11'-ai? '5' ."a-i M - 1 if f' 1 V i Elf '-T 'T' -3 I , .J -15,-' -If -fi Lg gh. 1 qw MH- -P A.., ' -- "'i:"'ftff?' . ' f '!'f4f'7' "l-1133? 04' 'l7.f' ? ' 2 - .wi kil- 9' .lg V ,. ,Is-, 5 - . .4 . - ,L -J,-'gq? " "h. I: ' 25531 15 .,' X 4 . . hs! r f -J r f,f?:..-1 5-K n, . .':1' , 5.432 if: J-- s X T -2 ,.Q-:i...f,,f-- 4' ggjfisff .. A, .-,.n11a,l.if:5 1, 4 ., If-5 N B ga - gf nl iif m g f' E ga X , 'V .,....1,?5: 4.ff: . h w --riflll , .I E r S i.. -qi ' g a f ' 1 ggi . ff-5' -f V " - nh' ' J , 1- i f Tig' " - . '-- 'hh' If -ffl-E ' iff. " fl if I J., - 'Ag,,,L ge, -b , nl B ' -. . !i !'.i!i?f:i:1 . . 71 6 I 'E A Q ' -' w 9-1:1 '72-ff:-:Y -5, V ,:.f,.:Q5- .jf-me ' H32 5 - ffm: '- Q Q' I ,il-35:-55-1-,rgf,:3?,,..5552541354: -gfgr fi-2 ,Q -11" J? .' 512f'F515555?f1iii12l234iEf5fi'' rLf'iff'rV 795 7 :ii . " zeizzr-im:-:lf-2a'f , ' Q- "' -as is . fpiilifiiiiiaViiaiig-g' 1' fi1f i'fF5""S?.?f2'3 iii' i 53-5 - x .- '1i'ffff53'7ii3 2 s? -, 525 ?fZf??,g --- A figs- :is 2 f :seam -lse- . 51' E . :Ht ' -4? 4?-gag. ff ' Q... 5 i! i1ifI'3if'! , iw - ,, mf:-. '1 5:2-'f?".13fa? ff! 111: ffm,-,, . , ' a,f:. , ' ' ' ' , ? - q ua?-' ,, A' A -49 an ,ld ff'-HZ: ? A:5?i?5ff?5??i5Tji2il'Wig' s "' 1' ,I 5' -, 6,15-:mf-1: 5,13 5.11 J .jggizkms C -A,-, ,Q MQ uf' miiiii-?fi5Q" . "2-A- 'f 'QF ' " iff: " ' .' 1 . 'I uf' V- I Va' wr. ds: - -A , -S. 411- M. fm-4 - 'ifljtfiki ' 4 f ' A iff- ' r A W 1 L.,, J "4'l'5'-7' ,r:T?A"56' -if 45 ' ' H A -. 55 ,. , wi? ' .,,., gif mx:-1, E901 SENIOR ORCHESTRA The Senior Orchestra The Senior Orchestra is the organization of Garfield that makes possible the presentation of the Opera, Senior Night, the Funfest, and Commencement Exercises. Organizations derived from the Senior Orchestra of which Garfield should be proud are the Garfield Violin Octet, the Garfield Trio, and the violin, flute, and harp trio. The octet is composed of eight picked violinists. They are Karl johnson, Paul Johnson, Elizabeth Rydner, Jean Evans, Eileen Ellis, Nick Ricci, Elmer Blye, and Ruth Blye, accompanied by Rachelle Benezra, The trio is com- posed of Zelma Spiegelman, cellistg Elizabeth Rydner, vio- linist, and Rachelle Benezra, pianist. The other trio is made up of Emil Kruse, fluteg Eileen Ellis, harpist, and Elizabeth Rydner, violinist. KARL IOHNSON, Assistalit Conductor ELIZABETH RYDNER, Colzcertmivtress Lavelle Averill Karl Adman Laura Fowler Bob Goddard Sam Gutenmacher Sarah Handlin Ed Impala Paul Johnson Bill Klaunig Nadine Kiehl Emil Kruse Mildred Lato Roy Lorentzen Sylvia lloises Scott Pease Bfuriel Parker jim Rogers Nick Ricci Bfary Sullivan Zclma Spiegelman joseph Touriel Emmanuel YVeisman Gertrude YVarsha1l Bob White John Turveen Bertram Arensberg Warren Anderson Rachelle Henezra Elmer Blye Ruth Blye Josephine Baker Victor Calderon jack Clausson Jean Evans Eileen Ellis Leon Franco Eugene Zielinski X wff50 Alvin Bailey Charles lianghart Emil Barish Harvey Chandler Ernest Chandler Jack Closson Bill Elliott YVayne Downie Glenn Farley Vharles llangliart Jack Closson lliek lletfou Allard Freeman lioh Goddard, Lvudur llenry Greeley JUNIOR ORCHICSTRA M The Junior Orchestra Charles Ferries Herman Feinberg Henrietta Frida Lee Gervais Holi Gorlrlarrl Henry Greeley lioh Harris loeH0li5el1l Lloyd Hutchison The Helen Gross Sain Gutmaelier john Holland Sam Minkove VVinston Mock .Xurlrey Nelson Isaac Israel Frank Mutal Jimmie Nishimura Hugh O'Connor Helen Pearce Gertrude Pearl Phil Roppo Mary Sidis De Hart Serrill Band Hugh O'Connor Scott Pease Tom Rock Morris Rutledge Lucia Starr Ben Sigel Supia Starr Edwin Suddock Mildred Thomas Rudy Thoreen Jack Vrooman Stella Yorozu Margaret Young Martha Sasabe jack Vrooman Marion XVarner Harold VVl1atmore VVarren Wolfe Louis Zetin l91l farm lgixxw i921 . ffl N Clee bs These groups, which meet twi a week, are organized primarily to teach the fundamen s of music to those who wish to participate in the V al oduction class. The fol- lowing students were mem the classes: Marcus Abolotia Earl Anderson Abe Condiotty George Covacli Joe Funes Lee Gervais Douglas Gould Mary Barton Agnes Beimie Geraldine Bird Marie Black Le Anne Boschart Alegra Capeloto Marjorie Caplan Virginia Carver Annie Chatters Adelaide Collins Rose Condiotty Rose Curtis Haruye Matsuda BOY Yoneo Hirade Gordon Hopkins Tom Hutchison Albert Israel Ben Kadaner Joe Kraft Allan MacClellan GIRLS Joyce Mayo Yoshino Niimi Ella May Norman Irene O'Grady Louise Raymer Ruth Reed Mary Schacherl Evilo Douglas Helen Ellis Frances Hasson Rachel Hasson IIelen Cecile Hill Helen Hoch Roy Maxwell Sam Minkove Isaac Ovadia Jordon Perkinson Bill Usclane Bob Wonn William Yoruzu Louise Hoffman Margaret Johanson Satomi Kozu Lillian Leopald Peggy Marotta Mary Morio Margaret Sheldon Yoshike Shiya Edna Snyder Elizabeth Thomas Ingeborg Tillisch Evelyn West Dorothy Whiting S l mf- atkins Vocal Production The Mixed Chorus, composed of those enrolled in the Vocal Production class, performed excellently in the oper- etta, "The Fair Co-ed." Though not surpassing last year's group in reading ability, this year's organization excelled its predecessor in tone quality. The Mixed Chorus made an astounding increase of thirty-three per cent in member- ship . The following students were members of the class : Marcus Aboloflo Dave Alhadetf Sarah Almoslino Earl Anderson Clayton Atwood Lois Baldwin Fortuna Barlia Mary Lee Barnes Donetta Behar Raymond Boddy Gretchen Bonne Kenneth Brice George Bryant Kathryn Burton Eloise Calhoun Mary Case Elizabeth Cheetham Abe Condiotty Catherine Cooper Linis Handy Valborg Hang Hanna Hasegawa Dorothy Haskell Frank Herpick Mary Hilen Yonio Ilirade Charlotte Haffkc Eugene Holland Gordon Hopkins Andre Houston Violet Huff Tom Hutchison Virginia Isles Albert Israel Opal Johnston Ben Kadaner May Kanazawa Bennie Katz Al Larsen Morris Levine Bernard Leibhoff John Lincoln Clarisse Lindike Joe Kraft Evelyn Krupp Allan McClellan Helen Courtright George Covacli Eva Maria Curtiss Lillian Daniels Ted DeBritz Virginia Dyke Margaret Eck Doris Elliott Billie Ellis Helen Ellis Clemence Eskinazi June Flick Shirley Freeman Shizuyo Fulsitani ,ine Funes Lee Gervais Sam Gold Douglas Gould Elinor Grubb Ruth Mcllonald Verna McKay Frances Matson Muriel Maxwell Roy Maxwell Norman Meyer Sam Minkove Anita lNIirickle Margery Myers Sid Nelson Merry Newton Margaret Odell Isaac Ovadia Helen Pearce Yerle Pearson jordan Parkinson Helen Prill Barbara Robbins Lucy Scharhon Mildred Schoenfeld Alfred Sidelsky Hans Skov Anna Sternoff Arline Steward Sumio Tai Evelyn Thurston Elsie Tollefson Marcia Totten Kay Turner Bill Ifsdane Alger Vllaketielrl Willard Weiner Bob VVonn XVilliam Yorozn Margaret Young l93l lllfwl J' Alllawelr E941 The Stage Crew The Stage Crew is an indispensable factor in the building of Garfield tradition. It has made possible and aided in the presentation of the several plays and numerous assemblies throughout the year. The duties of the stage crew are not easy. In preparing for the Opera, Funfest, and other per- formances, it is confronted at every turn by difficulties peculiar to amateur stage crews. Nevertheless, it has capa- bly upheld the stage tradition that Hthe show must go on." Jim Rogers ......, Clifford Sant ......,... Roland Blackwell Earl Anderson Paul Berner Ed Gustavson Dave Grimsrud Mert Keniston llax Lembke MEMBERS Paul Marshall Don Maxwell Donald Morgan Anthony Neupert Verle Nelson Brady Prince .,....Stage Manager 4.rsfstant Nlanager ,,............EIectmc1an Jack Resch Max Stalin Bud Whitehead Holland Watkins Make-Up Committee MARGARET HALL, Adviser CHARLOTTE TRUMBO, Chairman Virginia Carver Evelyn Krupp Leone Stafne Bunty Ferguson Earl Matthews Arline Stewart Francis llabernal Dorothea Young Alyce Thompson Yetta jaFFe Audrey Nelson Mary Ann Williams Ruby Kanoff jane Phipps Eula Peeples Alise Kantner Deborah Rosen Ann Sather Esther Kosokoff Helen Savage Lillian Kusak l , , Ticket Committee NIR. PETERS, Adviser ED AOKI, Chairman jack Vrooman David Harold Gail VVard Mert Kenniston Eugene Holland ,Tack Porter C7 E951 ffm QW L f7' 3 ' x X XVMJ Y X J gw pfk AWUL K '1 an-,.'z,---. , ffsrfi-vffv-iwzf 1 :..,. 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'Z Q53 Q - -'fish P b 1 " af W' , .. , ,, , , F ,jk ' 4-I,-nag: . , Q M - ' E, ,1. ,. an if - - .. :v::YEf.5?'..if -55: :5-if n f 5 N - . - ' . . mf- . . V Athletics MR. MORE GEO. BRYANT MR. BAXTER MR. BRIGIIAM Boys' Coaches Despite the fact that she has only ten birthdays to her credit, Garfield has far outstripped her older rivals in ath- letics. Fine coaching is the secret of her success, In Leon H. Brigham, Garfield has a coach who is out- standing in prep and school circles. His football record of seventeen straight wins without defeat is unparalleled, while his track squad has yet to lose a meet in six years of dual and triangular competition, and is well on its Way to- ward another undefeated year. Kirk Baxter, who coaches baseball, freshman and sopho- more athletics, is another reason for GarHeld's dominance. His baseball teams are always championship contenders. Luther More has developed many promising athletes through his intramural coaching. Mr. More and Mr. McCurry are the tennis mentors and good ones, too. Mr. Whitsondways turns out a well moulded group of I98l YELL LEADERS S Ovfojybfw PTXgIIBALL RACK QUT I 1 Athletic Managers "Hey, manager ll' This is the cry that echoes in the ears of the student handy-men, otherwise known as athletic man- agers. The managers are a group of fellows who are always within call of the athletes and coaches, ready and willing to help. When called, the boys are right on the spot, with the required materials. As an incentive an attractive loving cup is awarded to the head manager at the end of every athletic season. Man- agers for the past year were: Fall-Roy Pinkerton, head 3 Sam Schulman, Scott Pease, Bob Franco and Dave O'Connor, assistants. Jack Harrop, Abe Kay and Don Parkins, frosh. Wiiiter-Bob Franco, headg Fred Mower, Jack Gordon and Bob Fullerton, assistants. Louie Zetin, frosh. Spring-Fred Mower, head, Tex Michel, Otto Clausen and Jack Park, baseball. Jack Gordon, Leonard Machlis and Jack Alhadeff, track. E991 First Team Football Seventeen straight games without a defeat! This is the mar- velous record hung up by the Purple and VVhite during a period of four years. From the last game of the ,27 season to the fifth game of the present season, no Bulldog machine was vanquished on the gridiron. An even 200 points were scored by Garfield while our opponents mustered only QW. For the past two years the Michigan Trophy, emblematic of the football championship, has graced the ofhce walls. The Garfield eleven was a well moulded, versatile aggrega- tion with a deceptive powerful attack not devoid of thrills. At the start of the season Coach Brigham was greeted by a green squad which was considered only mediocre material by the sport writers of the city. However, as the pre-game season passed, it became evident that the Hgreen teamv was assimilating quite a bit of foot- ball of the Brigham system. Then came the practice games as a final polishing up before the conquest for the championship. Broadway and Queen Anne were both beaten by the rapidly rounding-out Bulldogs, the latter to the tune of 12 to O. The season opened on a muddy field in a disheartening drizzle, which was no exception to the usual weather. The only game played on a dry field was with Cleveland. Ballard, our first oppo- nent, was beaten 7 to 0, the attack being confined chiefly to line bucks. Next the Cleveland Eagles' wings were clipped to the tune of 39 to O. A week of rest, and the Bulldogs took on the Rough- riders in quite a mud battle. The whole Roosevelt team rose to the occasion and gave everything it had, result, Garfield O- Roosevelt O. The next game was with Franklin. The Purple and White started with a drive which ended in a touchdown. Then Franklin came down the field and scored on a short pass, knotting the count. just before the half, on a series of penalties, the ball was taken back to G2lI'l:16lCl,S one-yard line with four downs to put it over. Another penalty of an additional down was added. On that last down the ball was pushed over. Tn the second half Garfield came back with an irresistible march which netted a touchdown. The try for point was bucked over, making the final score Garfield 13, Franklin 12. Then came the blow that severed all title aspirations. Battling an inspired West Seattle team, a blocked punt on the three-yard line gave the West Siders their only scoring chance. Three times the line held, but the fourth time over went VVest Seattle for the only score of the game. The next game will be long remembered. The team with its back to the wall faced Lincoln, potentially the most powerful team in the city and undefeated as yet. It was then that the Garfield tradition was upheld, each man playing inspired ball. The final score was Garfield 6, Lincoln 0. From that muddy battlefield emerged a team numbered among the great at Garfield. f100I GEORGE FORSYTHE, End Few were the backs who outwitted George. He made up in speed what he lacked in weight. His de- pendable toe helped the team out of many a hole. CAPTAIN HCHUCKH PLESKO, Tackle A good tackle is the key- stone of every team's of- fense and defense. "Chuck" had all the men- tal as well as physical capabilities of a great tackle and certainly proved his worth during the sea- son. AL COFFLAND, End Ending his football days at Garfield, Al contributed in no uncertain manner to the success of the team. He was a dependable blocker in all cases. CAPTAIN HAROLD HIGDAY, Halfback For sheer power and drive "Hig" was unex- celled by anyone in the prep league. In addition to this Harold was pos- sessed of a fighting spirit that was an inspiration to his teammates. No all-city team was complete without him. BILL WOODS, Fullback Every football team must have at least one back who can block to a fare-you- well. Bill was just such a back. In addition he was a fine defensive player. I1011 BOB CHAPPEL, End Scooping up passes was Bob's specialty. He played a Fine defensive game, and it took a mighty fast back to get around him. "BUMPS" WILLIAMS, Quarterback The lightest man on the squad, "Bumps" labored under a big handicap all season. He delivered the goods every time he broke into the lineup. 'KBABEU WEBSTER, Guard A veteran of last year's squad, "Babe" Worked and fought hard all season. He played a difficult position well. I1021 HBUZZV GOODWIN, Guard Playing his last year "Buzz" certainly ended his football career in a com- mendable manner. He was a "bear" on defense. MAX KROM, Hulfbacl Max began to show promise when shifted to a halfback before the second game. He filled the place left by the injured Crookes with very little loss of ef- ficiency. Speed and deter- mination were his out- standing qualities. x ERNIE ROSE, Quarterback The job of quarterback calls for someone with a steady hand and a Clear head. Ernie played good hall, improving with every game. PETE GRAY, Tackle Rangy, fast, and tough, Pete was by far the Out- standing tackle of the sea- son. He was a "terror" on both offense and defense as well as a pass-snarer of no mean ability. Truly an All-City man! J BOB ANDERSON, Fullback More than once Bob's trusty toe put our oppo- nents in the hole. He was a hard playing lighter, an asset to the team. LAVVRENCE RENTON, Guard Lawrence seems to have inherited quite a bit of Tom's football ability. He played dependable ball all season. GENE GLAZER, Center Gene was called upon for the very diFFleult task of filling the large gap in the line left by Ted Isaac- son. He always gave his best and developed into a capable pivot man. I1031 QW. Frosh and Second Team Football The year 1930 was a banner year in so far as Freshman and Second Team Football were concerned. Both teams hgured in championships, the Seconds gaining the undisputed title, while the Frosh were able to finish in a triple tie for first. Neither team lost a game. The Seconds went through the season beating Ballard, Cleveland Cforfeitj, Roosevelt, Franklin, West Seattle, and Lincoln in order. The Frosh beat both Broadway and Cleveland, but were held to ties by the powerful Queen Anne and Franklin babes. The Second Team had a deceptive, tricky attack and won many games via the air route. Second team letter winners were: Guth, Berg, De Cou, Ginsberg, Coulter, Grant, Stevens, Groves, Sherman, Greene, Bowers, Odom, VVeinstein, Rickles, Steward, and Stout. Frosh players were: Allen, Tacher, McChesney, Harris, Robinson, Horn, Ferris, Glickman, Jenkins, Shupack, Rickles, Covach, Bryant, Rose, Eskelson, Hubelf, and Eden. l104:I 1 PETE GRAY It was Pete's Fighting heart and all-round play at all times that got the Bulldogs as far as they did. H1XROLD GII.HAM Harold came to t ll e t e a m when it needed him worst, and did not fail. He graduates. ABE .AARON Abe could al- ways be de- pended on, either as a starter or as a substitute. TEX NIICHEL VV ll e n T ex went into a game he fought heart and soul. He graduates. JACK RITCIIIE Jack came up from last year's s c r u b s a n d made his letter in spite of a broken ankle CAPT. GEORGE FORSYTH George'slong swishers from centeriioorwill not be easily forgotten by Bulldog fans. JOHN KOBYLK The Austin made up in abil- it y w h a t h e lacked in size. BILLWOODS The flaming redhead was the flashiest player in the loop. x71C CALDERON K'TheTerrible Turk" and his backward flips were a feature of this year's team. AL FLETT Al's speed and deceptive floor work were un- surpassed inthe w h ole c i t y . I:1051 SECOND TEAM First Team Basketball Rated by pre-season critics as a last place club, the Garfield Bulldogs played through a season of in-and-out performances to finish the year in sixth place, with a record of five wins and seven defeats. The boys surprised everybody when they opened the season by toppling over the championship contenders from Roose- velt. Championship hopes were shattered when the Bulldogs re- ceived three stunning defeats at the hands of Lincoln, Franklin, and Vlfest Seattle. The efficiency of the team downed the Cleve- land Eagles under an avalanche of baskets. In the next game the Broadway Tigers started a timely last quarter rally to snatch victory from under the noses of the bewildered Bulldogs. This two-point defeat was only the start of a succession of four games in which two points stood between victory and defeat. Roosevelt started the second half of the season by nosing out the pups. With new energy, the boys took Franklin, VVest Seattle, and Cleveland into camp. With a second place berth in sight, the Bulldogs lost the Broadway and Lincoln games to end the season topping the second division. Second Team Basketball Beating every team in the league at least once, the second team brought home another reserve team championship. A snappy, quick-forming offense and a solid defense made it hard for any team to beat our boys. Their spirited efforts gave practically all of them chances to break into first team competition, Red Rose, Izzy Halfon, Chuck Fisher, Kenny Brice, Swifty Mandell, Henry Arshon, Tex Michel, and Bill VVood were the members of the team. f I1061 it FROSII AND SOPIIOMORE TEAMS Xl Frosh-Soph Basketball Sweeping through their schedule undefeated, the Freshmen were denied the championship because of the ineligibility of one of their members. The players were: Captain Rose, Ed Sehupaek, Sam Zeigman, Ralph Esldeson, George Uolotin, .lack Agoado, julian Rielcles, Harry Glickman, and Homer Harris. The Sophomores, after a slow start, won their last four games and finished high in the standings. The members were : Dave Alha- deff, Nick Kobylk, W'illie Hosokawa, Sunio Tai, Ernest Peterson, Jim Mar Hing, Sid Nelson, Albert Franco, and Sidney Russaek. f107I THE TENNIS SQUAD COACH MORE COACH MCCURRY Tennis Although the tennis squad this year was largely made up of new material, the team is gathering strength with every match, and should win the majority of its coming contests. Squad members were: Lloyd Carlos, Jack Mitchell, Dick Turner, Doug Mavor, Don Clark, Kenyon Bush, Ernie Peterson, and XYard Beecher. Seven of these men will be back next year. Golf Although this year's squad is out of championship running its win column overbalances the lost column. Queen Anne, Lincoln, Ballard and VVest Seattle all bowed to the prowess of the Bulldogs, but Franklin, Roosevelt and Cleve- land were more fortunate. Squad members were: Hutchinson, jefferson, Roddy, Clintworth, lN0od, Conway, Grant and Hummer. COACH XYIIITSON THE GOLF SQUAD I 108 1 The Track Team Bulldog track, outstanding for seven years, continues to add to its list of record-breaking achievements. Four all-city meets and a host of successive dual and triangular performances have fallen prey to the prowess of Coach Brigham's purple clad ath- letes. Last year saw the Purple and VVhite champions subdue all opposition in masterful style. A new Garfield team spirit was established by Vlfayne Noel, Ralph Doremus, Ted Isaacson, Harry Pruzan, Pete Gray, and Johnny Shaw-a championship squad! The following are scores of last year's meets: All city: Garfield 3415, Lincoln 31. Garfield 7315, Queen Anne 395. Garfield 19945, Lincoln 37, Ballard 26141. Garf1eld 6815, Franklin 2123, Roosevelt The Home Meet of 1931 was a thriller. A powerful array of Juniors upset the defending Senior champions in a hard fought contest. Several potential stars were uncovered. A new system, giving the Freshmen a separate meet of their own, was put into effect. The underclassmen proved their worth by displaying sev- eral men of first team caliber. The opening of the 1931 season heralded a new era in track history. The new athletic promotion system brought out the largest assemblage of Garfield supporters to the first meet ever on track record. Spurred on by such enthusiasm, the Bulldog speedsters swept the track to a win over the teams of Ballard and VVest Seattle. The final score was Garfield SILVJ, Ballard 43, and West Seattle 155. In the University of XVashington Relays, Garfield showed her customary strength by winning the mile relay and taking second and third in the 880 and 440 relays respectively. A week later the great Franklin cinder team met Garfield in a dual meet at the Civic Stadium. XVhen the dust had settled the Bulldog was sitting on top of the score, G6 to 47. Garfield point gatherers were many: Hilditch, Hilen, Krom, and Thieme, in the hurdlesg Doremus, Shaw, Arshon, Curtis, and Colman in the sprintsg Gray, Hilen, Krom, Thieme, McReavy, and Holman in the jumps: Bowers and Gray in the weights: Renton, Ritchie, Collins, and XVilliams in the distance events. This year ends the high school competition of Captain Ralph Doremus, Phil Hilditch, Steve Collins, Henry Arshon, Don Cur- tis, and Bill Williains. Their services have proved a great benefit to the standards of Garfield: their names will be placed on the honor roll of track. Conditions for a 1931 championship are very satisfactory. VVith such track spirit as has been exhibited in the past, Garfield may well expect to remain at the toD. I109I . 11? ?.?g,,i.. i "Ml . 'iisl-:PH 1.91. 5 'f'f1h'41Pi1F' 'W-'fc' . 2 'T :JI 'N' '!f',?5 ' E 1 1- l 1 1-'Sage , '1 . K, , .J - A 1 ---4,:Q?,-.a,1,j- A sf 4 - I P - J-24' -, 1, Q Hg , , .Q - w 4 -- f ,gl . 1 A if 42 f 1 - I Rm-ar.,.-' . f' ah'-if 3 , ' 1 5 ' i M1 YS . ' 5 72- iii ' 'L -. 9, 1 ' 'i , 1 1 ' 1 1 " 1 Elf? M157 if wife. .11 22112: 5 1 Gs . . - -A I .- - . . . - 7 1- f .f - 2 -' 'Tl ,. 7" T" . f . A -7 A , f ' 73 5 i i ' 1 'K 37 A ' 1, 'V :rs - its WAR' " . 54 7f" K , ' .L , ' ' 1 ma: 4. . ' M11 A ' f A ' 1155 W h? ir?ii?i'fff 'Z 4 f 1 Ml ., .1511 ,fs-+.gfg?1 . 1, ., ' my 3, . 3,31 . 5311 , , . K , E i 1 V Jaw i My .3,,.??v . K , , 1 s ,. :I .,,. .3- Y - " we P-fi 3 .. 1 .1 FRED THIEME J1l7llf7L'l't1llU, llnrdlff' A sturdy pair of legs carried Freddie well over 20 feet in the broad jump. He was also Il valuable 1111111 in tl1e hurdles. JACK RITCHIE fllilvz' A veteran of last yez11"s squad, Jack was an experienced 111:111 in l11s event. His grit and endurance carried l1in1 tl11'o11g11. 11101 li12NN12'1'11 BRICI2 SIZ0ffl1lll7lDl.Vf'1I.Y Kennv was a consis- tent llllfll working 1112111 in tl1e shot and discus. CAPT. RALPH l,0RFKI 1' s S'fv1'i11t.v YYitl1 Noel gradu- atcd, this was lialpl1's big year in tl1e Sprints. He was the city's rank- ing sprinter, bcsidcs the H.l'lCl10l' of a Cllillll- picmship relay team. JACK C AN .Sif7l'lII'f6l' .xltllljugll handi- capped by a11 old kncc injury, jack is making a mark for himself i11 the Sprints and the rc' lay. A NDY lqII.EN PlII7'lNI'7'UllF1 Vclzlltel' llis1leter111i11atio11 Cll- almled l1in1 to r1111 tl1e high sticks i11 good Time. llis vz1ulti11gw1+1-k was of high caliber. BILL BOWERS lfl'eiglzt1lla11 .-Xltl1011gl1 handi- capped by stature, llill 11:15 lL'Zl'l'U0ll the form well enough to pick up several points i11 tl1e weights. Q .ff BILL USDANE, In Bills first year out he became a crack re- lay man He ran the shorter dash as well. STEVE M CREAVX', High Jumper Steve was an unex- pected tind and provid- ed needed material for an event left open by last year's squad. He is constantly improving. Scorr HALLMAN, High Jumper Only a freshman, Scott is a potential let- ter winner in the high jump event. DON CURT1ss, Sprinter Kept out of competi- tion for two years be- cause of a broken arm, Don proved to be a val- uable sprint man to the team. BILL VVILLIAMS, HENRY ARsHoN, Miler and Quarter Miler and d Jumper ' Sprinter mps" was con- convertecl into a half- miler for this season's campaign. He sacrificed personal glory for the good of the team by entering in the weaker event. Henry was a hard- working quarter miler and sprinter who should break into the win column in the all- city. He always start- ed the relay with a bang. Illll PETE GRAY, Weight M an Pete's ability was a boon to the team. He was the leading preo discus thrower, put the shot, and vaulted al- most as well. QW STEVE COLLINS, Half Miter Steve is one of those last year finds. He Filled in a spot weakened by graduation, He is a great fighter and a smooth runner. PHIL HILDITCH, H urdler Phil has worked hard for three years and this year his efforts were rewarded. He was a constant threat in both the highs and the lows. JOHN SHAW Sprinter john bids fair to be one of the outstanding 440 men turned out at Garfield. Already this year, he has broken the school record and is close to city record fig- ures. If112fl MAX KRUM, - H urdler, Sprinter A "Jack of all trades," Max was a valuable man to the team. He excelled in the broad jump and the low hurdles, besides be- ing a sprinter of no mean ability. LARRY RENTON, M iler Larry ran, and ran well, one of the hard- est races on the books. He is back again next year. Freshman-Sophomore Track The Freshman-Sophomore division of high school track competition of 1930 saw the Garfield Pups well up in front. The Sophoniores won their annual meet by the narrow margin of one-half point. The Freshmen finished strong after an exciting struggle with lincoln and Queen Anne, who topped them in the end. Several Freshmen were Out- standing. Howers, Meliillop, Doctor, and Klckleekin gath- ered in the lion's share of Garfielcls points. The champion Sophomore squad was represented by lirom, Hilen, Klclleavy, Carter, and VYhit0n. No underclass meet will be held in l93l, hut so far that has not deterred the younger aspirants. Their home meet was a great success, and at present several have earned positions on the first team. I1l3l Baseball This year, Garfield has a championship squad. The team, led by Coach llaxter, and captained by Harold Gilham, works like a well-oiled machine. This machine-like playing has been evidenced in the games to date. Garfield swamped Cleveland in the first game, but this vic- tory did not count as it was a muddy day and some of the other teams could not play. The game will be played over. The next game, with lfranklin, proved to be another walk-away for the Bulldogs. Following this, the Bulldog bumped its nose while try- ing to jump over the stonewall presented by the l3udnick-llroad- way team. The game proved to be a thriller, even though Budnick was a little too much for the Pups. Garfield then went out and took an eleven-inning thriller from Lincoln. This was the kind of game that one reads about in books. lt was exciting throughout. The Queen Anne game proved to be another set-up for Garfield. Queen Anne tried hard, but could not get started. The game with Roosevelt was another battle in the mud. Roosevelt took the lead at the start and gave the Bulldogs a real thrill. However, the Gar- field spirit could not be put down, and the game finally ended in favor of the Pups. The real moving-picture, story-book game was the last one played to date, namely, the game with the league- leading Ballard lieavers. Ballard took the lead by a home-run in the first inning, Garfield then came back to lead 33 to 1. The Beavers would not stay behind, and soon tied the score at 3 to 3. The game ran into the tenth inning with the same score. Then, as the story-book would read, with Garfield up in the last of the tenth, and with two outs, Geoffrey Heath came up and knocked a home-run to win the game. Heath is just a freshman, and should prove to be a big help to Garfield. At the rate Garfield is now going, the championship is within reach. ScoR1zs Cleveland fl Garfield Franklin .... O Garfield l 3 roadway .... I3 Garfield Lincoln ....... T Garfield Queen Anne ........ Z3 Garfield Roosevelt 5 Garfield liallard I3 Garfield Ill-fl GILHAM, Pitcher IV RED WVOODS, GEORGE SAM DEJULIO, 'Catcher, Shorsfop Red has completed his fourth year of high school baseball. He played shortstop and catcher in a fine, con- sistent manner. His hitting was dangerous. Harold's clean per- formances in the box and at first base proved him a good man. Har- old was the most de- pendable hitter on the squad. He knows the game thoroughly and would stand a chance with a big league club. CAPTAIh HAROLD YANAGAMACHI, Pitcher George was a good relief pitcher. He was a hard worker, and should accomplish great things next year. BOB ANDERSON, Third Base Bob's batting aver- age was high. Catch- ing fast grounders right off the bat was his specialty. He should make a good name for himself as a player. Second Base Sam was a natural second baseman. He was always good na- tured and confident in the team and himself. His timely hitting won him a place on the team. RALPH Coolc, Catcher Ralph was a fighter. He always had the right spirit, which is essen- tial on a championship team. He was a first class catcher and knew how to connect with the ball. I115I l AL COFFLAND, F eft Field Al has completed his third year of high school baseball. Time- ly hitting was his out- standing characteristic. His beautiful catches in the left field garden impressed everyone who saw him play. STUART GROVES, First B ase Stuart was a reserve man, and when called upon filled his position well. He played for two years at Bellevue High before coming to Garfield. 51101 BILL BLACK, Bill was a dandy pinch-hitter. His abil- ity to catch high fly balls in the sunfield im- pressed everyone. Black has three more years of baseball ahead of him. HOMER HARRIS, Utility Homer was a peppy iniielder. His ability to cover ground speedily was his outstanding characteristic. Homer is a freshman. ABE AARON, Cen-ter Field Abe's hitting was well above the average. His throw was the best in the league. Abe was a sure man in catching terrific line drives. Stealing bases was his specialty. .ft IRVING KATZ, Right Field Katz was a good util- ity man. His hitting was good and he played the game coolly. Katz has another year ahead of him. ffl GEORGE Foksvfrma Shortstop George was the "hard-luck" man of the team. Although he was spiked early in the sea- son, he managed to play his position well. George was the "pep- per" of the inneld. ABE AARON Center Field Abe's hitting was well above the average. His throw was the best in the league. Abe was a sure man in catching terrific line drives. Stealing bases was his hobby. GEOFFREY HEATH Right Field Geoffrey made life miserable for opposing pitchers by greeting them with home-runs, triples, doubles, He had a million dollar arm. Bvi-'ORD S'roU'r Left Field "By" played every position in the outfield well. His batting was dangerous. Hecoached the base runners in a superb manner. BABE WEBSTER F irst Base Babe has played three years of first team baseball. He handled his position at first base well and can pitch masterfully in a pinch. CHIC F ERRIES Center Field Chic, a newcomer to the game, could catch long, hard flies in either hand. Chic has the makings of a ball player. f11'i'1 Girls' Athletics There was once a time, not too long ago, when womanls place was considered to be in the home only, and when her athletic ac- tivities were conlined to subdued strolls, a very dignified form of tennis, or perhaps on rare occasions a quiet game of tag. Today all this has changed along with the rest of our ideas about the world. Hockey, basketball, baseball, tennis, and golf are all in- cluded in the modern girl's activities, and every really live maiden is very much interested in at least one of these sports. Here at Garfield, sports of every variety are offered to those girls who are interested. All through the school year, after-school turnouts are held, class teams are chosen, and tournaments are played. The first sport called for in the fall is hockey. This yearls hockey season brought fine results. The Seniors won the cham- pionship for the fourth time, while the Freshmen had the largest turnouts. :Xfter Christmas vacation came basketball. This champion- ship was won by the Juniors, While the juniors and Sophomores turned out the most players. Yolley-ball came next with the lfrosh having the biggest turn- outs. Several games were played but the championship was not decided upon. The end of spring vacation brought the beginning of spring sports. Baseball turnouts, tennis and golf tournaments, archery, and tumbling were closely followed by their fans. lliking is another sport offered for Garfield girls. The an- nual snowshoe hike to llyak was the feature of this yearls hiking program which also included a Christmas greens hike, and other popular excursions. Badminton was offered at Garneld for the first time this year. A tournament was held and many girls found it a very interesting game. At the end of each season, the 'fBig Gi' Club, the girls' hon- orary athletic association, gives a party for the girls who have won numerals for their playing. f1lSl MISS JURGENSOHN MISS WIIITMORE Girls' Coaches Garheld girls are very fortunate in having such versa- tile athletic coaches. Summer or fall, tennis or hockey, these coaches may be depended upon to put a great part of their time and enthusiasm into their work, and each season they build up a group of teams that could win many laurels for sportsmanship and good health as well as for athletic ability. This year, Miss Jurgensohn, head coach, had charge of the Freshmen and Sophomores, while Miss VVhitmore, assistant coach, supervised the juniors and Se- mors. Managers In the supervision of the athletic turnouts, the coaches were ably assisted by class managers, chosen by the girls themselves for their responsibility and sportsmanship as well as for their playing ability. . 1 7'- l GIRLS' I .XNAGIERS ks Rss C. ti. IIIQI Z 'Bag G" Club The "Big tl" Club of Garfield is an organization of all girls who have participated in after-school athletics and who have earned enough points from their playing to receive a letter. All those who are interested in sports are very anxious to achieve this coveted award, and the felt "Us" represent much effort and good- sportsmanship as well as healthy fun on the part of their proud owners. Annie Jones was president, Eileen Michelson, vice-president, and Marion Gilbert, secretary of the Club this past year. For the first time, the girls have realized their ambition of having pins and uniforms for club members. The uniform is a white sweater with the purple "G" on the front. The pins are in the form of a Hllig G" with ".'Xthletics,' inscribed on the guard. The following were members of the " llig Cl" Club during the last year: Luigina Benedetti Belle Rerch Ruth Berolski Luella liurgoon Ruby Covach Dorothy Ditlefsen Kathryn Eck Louise Fitch Yoshiko Funai Marion Gilbert Edna Green Florence Gustanoff Margaret Harris llana lelasagawa Helen Heinig Annie jones Diana Jones Mildred King Kimi Kozu Evelyn Krupp Lisette Levy llayme McIntosh Eileen Mickelson Tessie Miller Jeannette Milstein Etsu M iyagawa Marjorie Murray lean Musson tix Irene Olsen Janet Renton Mary Sarro Helen Schenk Babe Scholz Mildred Sherman Eleanor Sprague Ariel Stout Esther Stutsnian Martha Jane Stutsman Peggy lYahlstrom Hazel VValters Dessie Weigel Marion NYeincr IIQOT ,, M Fl fo tl W by ifl 3 JD Q91 FRESHMEN Ruth Aaron Edith Berglin Virginia Bowden Catherine Cooper Betty Frary Mariko Kondo ltlay Ora Marjorie Riley Ariel Stout, Mgr. Dorothy Tuttle Feledra Weigel SOPHOMORES Katherine Brown Sally Brown, Illgr. Bernadine Casey Theresa Mae Coole Helen Ellis Breta Ewing Julia Hanan Mabel Inouye Celia Jaffe Margaret Keniston Clarissa Linzleke Jeanette Milstein Elvira Nelson Hilda Prusen Ingaborg Tillisch Martha VVeinberg Elizabeth Welch JUNIORS Belle Bereh Ruby Cnvaeli Louise Fitch Marion Gilbert Grace Groth Florence Gustanoff Naomi Impson Etsu Miyagawa Jean Musson Doris Pinney, Illgr. Janet Renton Esther Stutsman SENIORS Lilly Chinn Dot Ditlefseu Annie Jones Diana .Tones Kimi Kozu Lisctte Levy, Illgr. Violet llCFarlaml Mayme McIntosh Tessie Miller Nlarjoric Murray Mary Sarro Babe Scholz Eileen Thiglie Peggy Wahlstroni as Q ara, C' 2' llill ff' D f1221 FRESIIBIEN lietty Frary Claudia Frary hlarikn Kondo Ruth Diary Larsen Lucile Ncuner Mabel Sarin Evelyn Thurston Felidra XVcigle Ellen VVenham Beatrice SOPIIOLIORIZS Sally Brown Theresa Mae Coole Helen Ellis Dorothy Fletcher Celia Jaifc Clarissa Lindcke Irene Richarclson Helen Thal JUN ions Belle Bcrch Viola Carlson Mac Fisher Louise Fitch Naomi Impson Eileen Mickelson Janct Renton Ruth Stocks Esther Stutsnmn Martha Stutsman Mgr SENIORS Barbara Bouclwin Lilly Chinn Dot Ditlefsen Diana Jones Kimi Kozu Mayrne lllclntosh Marjorie Murray lllary Sarro Babe Scholz Eileen Tighe, Mgr. Peggy Vlfahlstrom FRESHMEN Manager Felidra Weigel SOPIIOMORES Jlanager Edith Burglin fx-X IUNIORS Zllanager Ruby Covnch SENIORS 111111 ager Barbara Boudwin if , 1 My X gib few ARCH ERY Mz111agcr' Blarjorie Myevs w L T12NN1s Managers Beginners : Clcmeucc Knapp Advanced: Ma1'tl1a Jane Stutsman X J eff' 1 ,,f,, J GOLF Illanager Frankie Madrid ISADMXNTON AND VOLLEYBALL V0IIeybaIIMa1mgers Seniors: Violet McFarland juniors: Belle Berch Sophomoresz Joan Smith Freshmen: Betty Frary Badminton Zllanagcr Eileen Mickelson If12-41 - '- ' V "2wksr2:e ff?-fsii' ..--- -'1-.-- ' - -ww-14,51 1' f , .4-25.5.4111 fi.: ,uf ,- 2:15:12 --T, ' - . I -If-' .fwf ', - .f ,.Vf-mai.--1-,g.iy,.:131 .din --3 'Q,EZ51gf 29-.3 iff -'fi 24 if V:-'L2fL.f3,.1'..7fP .'?ffff'fli55t?i5.?1l?2' -' f " 'iv " A -' 1312?l.g-f":i5i'-"jk ' . G . ' . 42535515 fi-2. 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L V ,W is -ft Q13-f t 4' if iissfirffzgizf . my -.'!W-,gfifl f 4, ,iw Wy-giwiff wi , -pag e ,rr ,' ,J t x, zur: -G. .f.2msE3M1irTi:f ', Q 221: wt. rjff'?Z.f3 455' -V fe -f:ifffsg1fat:gf wwf- -'WW ' 1f.sf,f,:tf 1 4 , t me-, .Q-1'--a ,,.tf,,:,,,,,1- 1 K, ,, , , "L , .2315 v v t jf H 'Q " f-wttfelq-41, r x f. wg: s H! A if PM -- off-v., L yr' :. k -v V: 5 , ,,.,,,..,:,.m.gigf.E5 fi1. , 3,.1.,5 5 is 5 5":,egf1t:g..f,:,p J a s- 2255, 'E' ,M X .f4g.5"! ,. Ie. ,pm 1 ,f , l7?S1 Ye Diarie JANUARY 5, 1931 Up earlie and off on the 'special, which looketh mightie despondent of late but doth bear hardship hardily and has still three seats in good condition although Don Stathem has taken to riding upon it once more. Once at school we do hurry to chem- istry class and there experiment with sulphur, and its vile fumes do make us heartily ill so that we must needs lean from a window. But Edwin Sudock is unaffected by the odors and has great fun playing with the chemical until the plagued stuff doth turn his last twenty- five cent piece in a black and green mass, albeit Edwin has no sense of humor and has not yet begu11 to laugh at the hap- pening. Thence, giggling, to a class in Nat- ural Dancing and our costume doth ravel so that we can interpret nothing but shredded wheat. JANUARY 23 Today, there is a basketball game, and it is so rough and tumble that a ninny from the opposing school does poke us and giggle, "Garfield certainly has got a striking team this year !" And we do come right back at him with, "Yes, and a rooting section which is a howling success, tooll' In the evening, to Senior Night, and there Mary Brown plays the part of a witch and her wax nose melts, albeit such a taking place was not called for by the plot. Then, too, there is a play called "The Valiant," in which Doug Power keeps repeating, "Cowards die a thousand times," and the statement does cause a great deal of hard feeling amongst certain of the friends of Ed Gustavson, who feel that Doug is call- ing Ed's Hivver names. FEBRUARY 19 This day to history class, and Mr. Bashore doth demand a definition for "capital crime," and one boy doth say it is a crime involving money, and every- body laughs heartily but the professor, who tears his hair and, pointing at us, shouts, "Well, what is a capital crime?" But it seems to us that this is carrying the joke too far. Then, in study hall, things have come to a pretty pass, for they have placed a ban upon matching pennies, and Dar- roch Crookes actually studies some- times, and soon it will be expected of us to really concentrate there, perhaps. Comes the lunch period, and we see four little Freshmen laddies mistake the Girls' Club rooms for the Cafe- teria and Babe Webster recklessly Hip- ping coins with Byford Stout, Frank Browning, George Cliney and several other young masters to determine just who is to carry whose dirty dishes from the lunchroom, and Babe's luck is so against him that he must finally leave with twelve trays and many bitter mouthings. Next, to an English class, and a youth doth rise to read his original composition, and the teacher, not lik- ing his posture, suggests that he put his best foot forward, whereat this literal minded person blushes, looks down at his pedal extremities, then stammers, "But ma'am, they've both got corns l" If 129 .1 f130I What Do YOU Think? Some time ago I decided to make A questionnaire And till this page With the answers of The prominent people About Garfield And it seemed like A good idea Cause Mr. Edison And Mr. Hanselman And the baby next door Are always asking Lots of questions And so I went To Mr. Porter And I said Mr. Porter What do you think- And he said, Mary Why don't you use That space for An editorial On peanut throwing So I went out And next I came To Mr. Kingsbury, And I said to him What do you think- And he said For gosh sakes conie back After the opera When I'm not so busy And I said yes Of course I shall- But what opera? And he said Why next year's opera. Then I went on And I met Bob Poeppel And I said to him What do you think- And he said For heaven's sake Don't quote me as saying Anything about Blondes. Next I came To Harold Higday- And I said, please, What do you think And he got red And stammered out Why! why! I don't. Now I ask you- What do you think Of that? Song of the Naughty Stude fResjvectfu-lly dedicated to Earl Sta- ley, Pierre Mossorie, Ernie Rose, Jessie lllcKillop, Jay Greene, Ginger Iles, Bob Baker, Verle Nelson, Garth Hojfmanj I'm one of the skipping brotherhood, of the constant whisperersg I've places to go and spitwads to throw, And I slide down the bannistcrs, Ah, the frosh I've hazed and the roofs I've raised, And the tratlic I've bucked in halls, And the library slips that l've forged and snitched, And the gum I've parked on walls- Sweet memories, they're all behind me nowg Judgment has come at last, And I've nothing to show But a face of woe, Demerits, and a past. if? Pome Though to skip is amusing Discipline is ruff. One Advisory Board slip Is more than enuff. Our path is a hard oneg Teachers are gruff. One chemistry test Is more than enuff. Our toil is unending, Assignments are tuff. Four years of high school Are more than enufl. F L1311 "!!!?'-?- ?!!!" people are always saying to me hey where did you get the idea you neednlt use punctuation who do you think you are a messenger reporter and my an- swer to them is well smarty i have just been kicked out of the library which makes me feel like a worm and did you ever hear of a worm using punctuation anyway the editor is always speechifying about this error Qarrow-arrer-error- punj being the most perfect error ever put out in garheld and by golly there isnt going to be any complaint about punctuation in this department no siree however be that as it may i have another more important message for you today it is about our fine track squad the other day i was watching an intra- mural meet and two little boys stood next to me during the 100 yard dash and one of them said goody goody doremus and arshon and shaw are leading so the bulldogs are sure to win the race by a big margin and make a line record and the other little boy said aw gwan i havent been to an intramural meet at this school yet where a gartield guy didn't place last in every event and that just goes to show how hard it is to please some people well i was so het up about the incident that i sat right down to write a tribute to those track men and it went like this hail to the hero pete gray his courage has no kins to show his bulldog spirit he even barks his shins i would have written poems to hilditch and krom and collins and all the other stars too only i got to feeling better right away just the same folks you know how poetry is once you get started it is as hard to stop as the hiccoughs or james weters jokes anyway i got to thinking gracious i havent mentioned any girls in this i must write a poem showing my appreciation of girls so when i met jean musson and irene olsen in the hall i said what do think i am going to write an ode to you and they replied in cro- rus listen here we dont want any more i o u s we want our twenty five cents well i don't reckon there is any use in denying it any longer i am just writing this stuff to fill up space and by the way if any science teacher like our mr schmalle or mr wilson or mr johnson tries to tell you that there is no such thing as empty space well they are just trifling with the truth or perhaps have not been feature editors take it from me boys and girls if anyone has ever fallen through space i am that one why just now while i was turning in all my arrow contributions i said to alice crucger you know alice this stuff really isn't in my line i havent put my soul into it because i like to write only tragedies after alice looked it over she said well mary you must be satisfied for i see you have written several tragedies but do you think i am going to give up on account of a little thing like that not on your life why we artists just learn to take such things in our stride and just to illustrate my point i would sign off with a poem if i could only think of a word to rhyme with vacation however the best i can do at the pres- ent time is free verse and that gives me opportunity for a scotch joke only 1 am too considerate you are quite welcome Hll!?g-6?-'?!ll', I1321 AND MAY WE ADD- XX mf fm 'J ZZ? ' If Quality Service The Garfield Lunch room Is a Qlean, WrioIe some Placejq Eat A Garfield Pupils Are Assured of Tasty Food at Reasonable Prices V Patronize the CARFIELD LLINCHROCM "Operated for Your Convenience" E31 i i For The Finest of Flowers For All Occasions Ward's Bindery High School See and College Annuals 1000 Third Ave. Phone: Phone: 320 Spring St. Seattle, Wash. EAsr 1630 MAin 6395 Seattle, Wash- L. STAVIC Fancy Groceries Meats Hourly Delivery Service 1002-04 Twenty-Third North Dick James: "I can tell you the score of the game before it starts." Audrey Nelson: "XYhat is it?" Dick James: "Nothing to nothing, before it starts." .... .....11- LEWIS PURE Fooos, :Nc Montlake Market Fancy Groceries and Vegetables Y. HORIUCHI 2301 24th No. Phone: Seattle, Wash. EAst 4566 -. 1i Majestic Pharmacy "The House of Good Service" IAS. BUCKLEY, Prop. Free Delivery 2301 Yesler Way EAst 1800 Seattle, Wash Thirsty? lust Whistle WHISTLE soTTuNc co. is owned by the jil ,TX FLORA CO I W ll ,.ii"r A Q nc' ll l' fi,lg'i.'vrgeigl'l . .- , ' . ,f liyflali lll ManUfa2:2i'a:I.k2'gh 0655 Tyli wig giiml l liwllilll lliliill ' 421 Twenty-fourth Avenue So. ifggli 'EQ 1.j 'rlIl Distributors Eigilw l ' ' ' i i, .lvfiw 1 lmlylgegll 2:1::.2:i2'z.:ra::::: yf,42n4lMJi NK 4 fllll 5' PR. 1551 EA. 8444 ff E131 H. C. BENSON FouN'rAiN LUNCH Snappy Service While Waiting for the Ferry Phone: Leschi Park EAst 5890 Seattle, Wash. Country Kid: "Beat it, the bull is coming!" Bump NVilliams: "Aw, stand yer ground, we ain't done noth- ing." SAM HILL PLUMBER 3403 East Cherry PRospect 2760 Copeland Electric Refrigerators Superintendent of Insane Asylum: "Did you get those five men that escaped?" Guard: Hlfive? Vlle got thir- teen!" CROWN BAKERY Finest Quality Large Assortment Our Prices Are Reasonable 2310 E. Union PRospecl' 0519 T GARDEN DRUG STORE Located in the Madrona Garden Theatre Building at 29th and East Cherry EAst 5185 Cars Called For and Delivered MURRAY-IONES, INC. SUPER SERVICE STATION Repairing, Towing, Battery 'vVork Tire Repairing Gasoline . Oil . Grease Twelfth Ave. at East Cherry St. Phone EAst 4644 11- Beggy Lobdell was going through her weekly effort at speechifying in Miss Walter's Public Speaking Class. t'Thought," she announced dramatically, "is the property of those who entertain it." "Yeah," muttered Sandy VVhiton bitterly, "and so are blondesfl --1 MADRONA GROCERY Fancy and Staple Groceries D. W. SCOTT, Owner 34th and E. Union Prospect 1300 il.-T.,. . Nettie Presho Dressmaking and Alterations Hemstitching 916 Shafer Bldg. Phone: Seattle, Wash. MA. 7968 Palace Fish 6' Oyster Co. Wholesale and Retail 'Alf It Swims We Have lf" Phones: ELiot 3392 819 Railroad Ave. ELiot 2310 Seattle, Wash. ,- BOYER DRUGS Prescription Druggist 104 30th Ave. So. EAst 9656 Seattle, Wash. T120 I Ferry Across Lake Washington Save Time and Money On Auto Trips Across the Lake FOLLOWING ARE FERRY SCHEDULES SEATTLE-KIRKLAND ROUTE Crossing Time 30 Minutes LEAVE SEATTLE 1Madison Parki 36:15, 7:15, 8:30, 9:45, 10:55 a. m. and 12 noon, 1 :3O, 2:30, 4, 4:15, 6:05, 7, 8, 9, 10130 p. m, and 12 midnight. LEAVE KIRKLAND 35:45, 6:45, 7:45, 9:10, 10:20, 11:30 a. m.: 1, 2, 3, 4:45, 5:40, 6:30, 7:30, 8:30, 9:30 and 11:30 p. m. 21fOmitted on Sundays and holidays. SEATTLE-MEDINA ROUTE Crossing Time 'IO Minutes LEAVE SEATTLE 1Leschi Parkl 35:40, 6:30, 117105, 7:40, 8:20, 9, 10, 11 a. m. and 12 noon: 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 5:35, 236110, 6:45, 7:30, 8:30 tvia Roanokei, 10, 11:15 p. m. and 12 mid- night tvia Roanokel. LEAVE MEDINA 126, 6:50, 417125, 8, 8:40, 9:15, 10:15, 11:15 a. m.: 12:30, 1:15, 2:15, 3:15, 4:15, 5:15, 5:50, 236125, 7:10, 8, 9, 10:20, 11:35 D. m, and 12:25 a. m. :51Omitted on Sundays and holidays. LAKE WASHINGTON FERRIES I. L. ANDERSON, Operator Office Leschi Park Telephone EAst 5100 Ellis Ash and Steve Mclleavy were listening to a band in a park. Said One: A'They're playing 'Serenade' from 'Faust'." Said the Other: "Oh, no, itis from the 'County of Luxem- burghy' To decide their question they sent Hill Danz up to the band- stand. "You're both wrong," he asserted on his return, "it's 'Refrain from Spitting'." Elinor Grubb Cat a health lecturej: "Did I understand you to say that deep breathing kills microbes?" Lecturer: "You did." Elinor: "Then can you tell me, please, how do you get mi- crobes to breathe deeply?" Garage Attendant Cas auto drives upj : t'Juice?" lilotoristz "Vell, vat if ve iss? Don't ve get I1Og2lS?II EAst 7410 EAst 961 1 LARRY STROM'S LUNCH LESCHI PARK STOKES ICE CREAM CANDY . TOBACCO . MAGAZINES LUNCH . PASTRY "lf We Haven't Your Magazine, We'II Get It" l13TI ICE CREAM I Any Eiavor . . . Any -I-imel WEEIQTS PI-IARMACY M. A. WEED, Ph. A. 2601 lackson Street Tom Sheehan Cin a Senior Indian: HLct's sit down and Night playj : 'KNOW is the time hold a pow-wow." 11 A to HCI! HV Red Woods: "I'll sit down, Voice from Gallery: Hear, b 1 I .- 1,11 I H f hear we've waited louv' enou 'I ut Lama 11 IU C one O I as 8 1 ,, for it in those mangy curs. PACIFIC ENCRAVIINIC CC. ENCIRAVERS . EMBOSSERS AII Kinds of Engraved Stationery 4I O National Bank of Commerce Building ELiot 7654 SEATTLE QUEEN CITY TYPESETTIINIC CQMPAIXIY Linotype and Ludlow Composition 7I SVQ Third Avenue ELioT 0382 l138fI BROW DRUG STORE PRESCRIPTIONS, DRUGS AND SUNDRIES "Step lnside While Waiting for Your Car" 2311 E. Madison SEATTLE, WASH. PHONE: PRospect 3477 Mr. llanselmant "This makes the fifth time I have punished you this week. VVhat have you to say?" Harold Gilham: 'Tm glad it's Friday, sir." Madrona Dye Works EAst 3227 3401 EAST CHERRY STREET We Aim to Please Lueben Costuming Co. "Be Sure l:'s Lueben's" Ol' COSTUMES OF ALL KINDS Phone: MAin 7041 1923 3rd Ave. Seattle, Wash. Mary Lou llrackettz "When was electricity first mentioned in the Bible?" Marjorie Murray: UVl'hen Noah saw the are light on the mountain." Tel. ELiot 8755 Res. CApifol 2907 Supply Meat Go. PAVLIX G MUELLER Proprietors Stall 26, Sanitary Market Seattle, Wash. H. C. MAHNKEN Union Oil Station "Care Will Save Your Car . Let Us Care" Cas, Oil, Tires, Battery Service PR. 2366 24th and E. Union PRESCRIPTIONS, DRUGS AND SUNDRIES Students' Supplies, Athletic Goods or Cool Refreshments This Summer MADROhlA PHRIQMRCY PRospect 1805 34th and E. Union IIS! Congratulations to the Class ol l93l from Organized Labor VY Glenn Frank, L. L. D., President University of Wisconsin, recently proclaimed to the Nation, "The very things for which LABOR and liberal- ism have pleaded through the generations, on the ground of simple social justice, namely, high wages, short hours, and low prices, are now seen to be the only things that can, in the interest of the solvency of capitalism, KEEP OUR INDUSTRIAL ORDER A GOING CON- CERN." We extend to those about to graduate, our hearty congratulations, and in the light of Presi- dent Frank's pointed declaration, invite you to study well our ideals and aspirations, and to affiliate in due time with the great Trade Union Movement which Gladstone said is "THE BUL- WARK OF THE NATION." YV SEATTLE LABOR UNIONS as represented by the CENTRAL LABOR COUNCIL OF SEATTLE AND VICINITY and the SEATTLE, WASHINGTON, BUILDING TRADES COUNCIL RALSTON Photographer FOR ALL OF US Photographer For l93l Arrow National Bank of Commerce Building Second at Spring Teacher Cin Comp. classj: "Eloise, please tell me what it is when I say, 'AI love, you love, he loves-" Eloise Ferguson: "It's one of them triangles where some- one gets shot." According to Mr. Bashore, the density of the population in India has absolutely nothing on the density of the pupils in his American history class. "VVill you give me ten cents to help the Old Ladies' Home? "VVhat, are they out again?" Mr. Peters, who had been telling the American I class of the discovery of America by Columbus, ended with: "And all this happened more than 400 years ago." "Gee,l' murmured Margery Myers, "what a memory that man has gotlu Lakeview Grocery To get acquainted with CARFIELD Students and Alumni, we offer until I A t3l t, V- Lcanof ugus s one 4 p Blood's 4-Hr. Enamel and Market A FREE if you mention the Arrow. I. MATSON, Owner Value 305. I8 colors to choose from. 1... , Columbia Lbr. Co. 34th and East Cherry Certified Material EAS' 0512 3900 Block University Way MElrose 6767 f1411 T hat Something"- ln every first class job of printing there is a combination of Paper, lnk, Type, Cuts and modern Presses. Properly used, in the hands of Craftsmen skilled in the develop- ment of artistic printed effects, SATIS- FACTION always may confidently be expected. But-fine printing doesn't "happen" lt requires those qualities that have been termed "That Something" to win steadily worth-while success. . . Eumb ent .Triniin 1 ompamf ONCE A YEAR HighSchoolandCol- lege annuals have "right of way," Quick service al- ways, however, on Booklets Folders Broadsides Cards Letter Heads Color Work QW H, rf? 2 m fi yi 95 Sh 12' E 35 it is is H if B 5, A 5 2 f? , , we E 5 A A 2 Qs VE 1 Cv: Qi we

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

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


Garfield High School - Arrow Yearbook (Seattle, WA) online yearbook collection, 1929 Edition, Page 1


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


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


Garfield High School - Arrow Yearbook (Seattle, WA) online yearbook collection, 1933 Edition, Page 1


Garfield High School - Arrow Yearbook (Seattle, WA) online yearbook collection, 1934 Edition, Page 1


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