GOI.lJIiN HIGH SCHOOL
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IUZINNUICKQ lls with Ll iricndlx smile :md now that we are seniors
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XX 0. thc' Scnimn Claws of VII, wish lu thunk Khusc whu haue
xclxuluul our school so than wc might rlcvclop
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Mr. Ted Anderson, BA.
Mr. Anderson is a jolly, red-headed
Irishman. who is always ready to laugh. J . crew 1 Q
Many a dreary day has been brightened 3' x' gy ,Qs
by his good humor and hearty laugh. X- j f h Q
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Miss Mabel Rolillm, ILS.
If a prize were given to the person
who ever found Miss Bolitho without
Mr. Ralph Bishop, MA., l,.L.B.
Mr. Bishop's desire to make every
student a worthy American citizen
brings out his patriotism and the sin-
cerity behind each piece of advice so
a friendly, warm smile, that reward - f
would go unclaimed. She brightens K my 1
Q up the classrooms and halls with this j5.?ifSt3?3yg- A f ' X
, - .ig grand possession. ,fy f- t ,L
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Mr. Fritz Bn'11r1c'1'kf'. BA., M..-1.
Spirits haunt Golden High and are
very often known to cause unexpected
quines. Mr. Brennecke's spirit is
famous as the "Guy" that brings on
moods. and tests.
Miss Ann A. CImnd11'r, ILA.
Miss Chandler is like a fellow Slll-
dent, for she enjoys herself most when
among them, joining in their activities.
Although this is her first year in Gol'
den, she has numerous friends.
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Miss Fairbmzks, ,4.B.
lf you haven'l h
N Mr. Earl Grant, B.S., M.A.
eard an amusmg A My The most handsome person in school
51053 5' Uilwelog' f' fvllfgf exlwrlence e f, ,JQE . is Mr. Grant. "Gus" is well known for
'mfmled bl? N155 Fallihallks, You VC e lk ii , his friendly smile and grand personal-
missed a great deal. gg , , q 'f i ity. which have made him numerous
'A 'f-52? V friends in school.
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Miss Edna S. Gray A B
A soft voice and an amused laugh
are the possessions of Miss Gray. lf
you want to know anything about any
My place, anywhere just ask this Globe-
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Mr I0hili0liZ tiove ictifnintiiiic works Mrs' Rowena V'.Amg' BA'
, ' - 3 A , ' ' Her motherly advice and success
lum over time. He is always good- -
humored and willing to take on an
extra load tu help the students.
stories with morals have guided man
a student over the rou h ath f l'
g p s 0 nie
to their success. She has shown in-
terest and understanding in each in-
Jlrzv. llrlvu li. Lllflflillglllll, ILS.
Xlrs. Luddington has instructed in-
numerable students to make better
liousekeepers. She lends her charm
and friendly interest for the further-
ance ol' all her students and her school.
Mr. xl. IV. Pinks, A.li., MA.
When Mr. Pinks is mentioned, an
enthusiastic student usually says. "Ile
is more fun," and he is, for he always
does the unexpected thing: a hand-
spring in the midst of a tennis game.
or ll laugh when you think he is angry
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Misa .lluuzle Priest. li.,-I.. Ill. A.
Miss Priest has a very enviable pos-
session-the ability to get things done
quickly and thoroughly. All her ven-
tures are a success because oi this ad-
Mr. Elgin Rex, A.B., MA.
It is impossible to find an enemy
nl' Mr. Rex. His good nature is known
and admired bv all those who have
the privilege l04C0IllC in Contact with
C S ll
We. the Class of l94l of Golden
High School, County of jefferson, State
of Colorado, being of legal age and
sound mind do hereby tnake, publish,
and declare this to be our last will and
johnny Anderson wills his technique
with the women to Darrel Bjork. Aud-
rey Bacon wills her name to Swift
X4 Co. Rosaline Bettinger wills her
popularity with boys to Patsy Martin.
Stan Bloom wills his perfect attend-
ance to Fred Davis. Merle Britz wills
his supercharged Victoria to anyone
with life insurance. Robert Bunzel
wills his hog-calling ability to Eddie
Pike. Peggy Ann Clark wills her
Shakespearian ability to johnny
Mason. Erma Clayton wills hes'
physique to Carolyn Paul. Albert
Corfman wills his height to Emory
Clayton. Lillian Deaver wills her
quietness to Atha Deffenbaugh. Law-
rence Deering wills his bulging muscles
to "little" jim Mathews. jerry Dill-
ing wills his curly hair to Bill Aitken-
head. Merna Dillon wills her dancing
ability to Elizabeth Shephard. Roberta
Dorr wills her temper to Marie How-
ard. Margaret Duppman wills her col-
lection of Senior pictures to Bob Crow.
Eleanor Frederick wills her efficiency
to jack Shelley. Helen Ruth Gann
wills her "kindergarten Mae VVest"
style to jeanne Cox. Dorothy Gorman
wills her hairdos to Lucille Bettinger.
Gerald Gould wills his tennis ability
to jack Brunnel. Ruth Grady wills
her office-girl technique to Velma
Pfalzgraf. Roy Gurule wills his oh-
stinacy to Grace Aitkenhead. Mildred
Heath wills her fiery temper to Prof.
Pinks. Bill Harris wills his athletic
ability to Riley Covert. Ethel jane
Harvey wills her feud with Brennecke
to Betty Barb. Margaret Hopkins wills
her scrapbook on the Duke of Windsor
to Lorraine Hickey. Katherine Howe
wills her character parts to Barbara
Polley. Wayne Hyllegard wills his
weight to jackie Goudge. Marjoriella
Kubesh wills her popularity with Ar-
vada to Gloria. Bennie Le Favre wills
his perfect penmanship to Eleanor
Baker. Ruth Ann Lisco wills her
tennis ability to Miss Chandler. juan-
ita McCorltle wills Ben Le Favre to
anybody that will have him. Oliver
MeMahan wills his "c00tie cage" to
Everett Thomas to hide his hair till
it comes back. Virginia Mayer wills
her broken New Year's resolutions to
Laurel Dean Calmett. Gordon Miner
wills his position as Romeo of the
school to Ormal Watson. Mary jane
Nelson wills her last name to the
wrestling team. Marjory Nicholls wills
her name to all "nickleless" high school
kids. Dorothy 0'Donnell wills her
sneezes to the next history class. Flor-
ence Pearce wills her diet to jean-
nette Crain. Wanda Prichard wills
her knack of writing short stories to
all juniors who will need it next year.
Patil Ramstetter wills his woman
trouble to Don Fleming. Dewial Ray
wills the hair on his chest to Mert
Signer. janice Sheriff wills her nick-
name to Harry Crain. Delores Sitnp-
son wills her giggle to George Ball.
Elmer Simpson wills his scholastic
abilities to Don Ramstetter. Barry
Smith wills his punctuality to Chuck
Zimmer, Frances Steffonich wills her
eyebrows to Leon Bachman. Betty
Strouse wills her dark beauty to jeanne
Tanner. Lorraine Struck wills her
noon-lunches to Betty Barb. Bob
Taylor, casanova, wills himself to Mary
Ann. joan Thomas wills her music
appreciation to Les MacAskill. Mary
K. Thomas wills her gym shorts to
Helen Van Volkenburgh. Elon Thomp-
son wills his size to Al Rowe. Pearl
Tripp wills her attraction for the op-
posite sex to Annabelle Maughan.
Dick llnland wills his red hair to Bob
Shaller. Mary Ellen Vorce wills her
stnile to Edith Gillchriest. Ruby Wil-
cox wills her band chair to Russell
Tripp. Gaynell XVolf wills her short-
hand speed to Marguerite Steiner.
jean Warren wills her accent to jack
Boggs. Bernice XVebster wills her
nickname "Stub" to Ethel Loyd. Helen
Wheeler wills her sales promotion to
Betty jane Mathews. Lloyd Viles wills
his permanent place in the Senior Class
to Loretta Markey.
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"Who is this? So withered and so
wild in her attire, that looks not like
an inhabitant of the earth. Live you?
Speak if you can! What are you,
"lf you can look into the seeds of
time and say which grain will grow
and which will ll0l. Speak then to me,
who neither beg nor fear your favors,
nor your hate."
"Peace-the charm is wound."
"What see you in the future for tny
classmates and my friends?"
"Ah! I see a great airport with
planes flying overhead. One has just
taxied from the field, a hundred and
eighty-five pound woman is alight-
"Why, it's Dorothy Gorman and she's
pilot of that plane! I guess she has
gained some weight at last. Havent
1 seen that person standing in the
hangars sotnewhere before?"
"He is an old classmate of yours,
Stanley Bloom. He has become. a
great person since last you saw him.
He designs all the airplanes for this
"Who are those passengers walking
toward the taxi?"
"They are Rosaline Bettinger anti
Ruby Wilcox. Rosaline is hostess and
Ruby is cigarette girl in the Silver
Glade of the Cosmopolitan Hotel antl
that taxi driver is Merle Britz. Merle
is invaluable in the taxi business to
those who have two minutes to catch
a train or "thirty seconds to go"."
"Look they are speeding along that
highway anti pulling up to a roatlsltle
"Yes, they are visiting their class-
mate Virginia Mayer, who is proprietor
of the Green Mountain Gurtie Grill.
Several of your other old classmates
are working for her. Lawrence Deer-
ing, who won the Bouncer Academy
award for the Rocky Mountain Region
is her chief bouncer. Lorraine Struck
is her private secretary and her music
is supplied by that master musician,
Bennie LeFavre and his Rocky Moun-
"Are all my classmates here? Surely
some must have moved away."
"Double, double toil and trouble.
Fire burn and cauldron bubble."
"The scene is changing, I see tall
skyscrapers-New York and the Metro-
politan Opera House. Four blocks away
you can see the huge electric sign with'
its lights blinking out the names of
the world's foremost opera stars, Helen
Ruth Gannzora and jerry Dilling Diago
in the opera 'Carmen'."
"lsn't that joan Thomas buying her
"joan attends all the operas. She
has become the world's foremost critic
and she is buying her ticket frotn
Merna Dillon, who owes her sttccess to
her experience at the Golden Gem.
There goes Al Corfman, always in-
terested in sports, he is getting a new
angle on bullfighting. The program
in Al's hand comes from the press of
that famous printer, Barry Smith. You
will find some of your old classmates
back stage. Chief electrician of the
opera company is Robert Bunzel and
through their experience with the
Senior play of 19-ll, Bernice Webster
and Helen Wheeler are the wardrobe
designers. Now let tts find some more
of your friends."
"Double, double toil anti trouble.
Fire burn and cauldron bubble."
"Why, it's a circus, who of my class-
mates could possibly be there?"
"Under the big top swinging from
bar to bar, lightly as a feather wafted
by a gentle breeze, Wayne Hyllegard,
their chief trapeze artist, amazes all
with his daring stunts. Everyone is
crying about the loss of their fat lady,
Florence Pearce, who has become slim
through the work of a great scientist,
janice Sheriff. Their bareback rider
is none other than Dewial Ray, who
can turn a triple somersault in mid-
air and jump through a hoop of fire.
Chief Photographer for Life magazine,
Elon Thompson, is there photograph-
ing this amazing act.
"Look! They are taking up the tents
to leave. Who is that carrying that
"That is Dick llnland who works
for a matnmoth moving-van company
owned by Elmer Simpson. New let
tis take a look at your Hollywood
"Double, double toil and trouble.
Fire burn and cauldron bubble."
"Many of your classmates have be-
come important stars. Tonight is the
premier of Kathryn Howes new pic-
ture and people are standing for miles
around to get a glimpse of this three-
time academy award winner. As this
is an Indian epic, they hired Audrey
Bacon to help in its production. She
has been working very hard as costneti-
cian on an lndian Reservation. There
is a new member of the Dr. Kildare
shows. Eleanor Frederick has become
his cook. As you go on the sound stage
you can hear magnetic voices ring ottt,
they owe their appeal to Margaret
Hopkins, who teaches voice cttlture
on the lots. Holly'wood's greatest
singer is jean Warren, top box office
star of 1951. Bill Harris has run
Walt Disney and his Mickey Mouse out
of business, by his cartoons of Agnes
the Angleworm. Mary jane Nelson
typifies the perfect secretary in the
execution of her duties for Darryl F.
"Double, double toil and trouble.
Fire burn and cauldron bubble."
"That lhllsl be Golden."
"Some of your classmates have never
left. Ethel jane Harvey, pining away'
for the love of Mr. Brennecke, stands
by the school house to see him pass
each morning. I can see Mr. Bishop's
Civics Class, Roberta Dorr is still hold-
ing down her fourth seat in the sec-
ond row, hoping to pass this year.
Foss' is still the high school hangout.
The first booth is leased by Margaret
Duppman, who is still trying to land
"What is that crowd in front of the
"Persistence and the ability to argue
have made this man the success he is to-
day. Roy' Curule. champion soapbox
debater of the United States. is trying
to convince the crowd that caps and
gowns should be abolished from the
public schools. For ten years now Roy
has taken his post at daylight and
argued until sunset. In the meantitne
he has learned to spit tobacco 40 paces
into a stiff gale. jolmny Anderson has
become manager of the Adolph Coors
Co. with Ruth Grady as his office
girl. Gerald Gould, king of the Tau
Bates in Colorado School of Mines,
was appointed president of C. W. C.
titre to his way with the fairer sex.
Marjoriella Kubesh, has started a
house to house campaign in Arvada
to catch a man. Always a ladies' man,
Gordon Miner, is now recreation su-
pervisor of an old ladies' home. They
have been forced to add three new
buildings to this home, because of his
popularity. Dorothy 0'Donnell has
just been elected beauty queen of
"Double, double toil and trouble.
Fire burn and cauldron bubble."
"The scene is a crowded court room,
there is a breathless hush for Atner-
ica's golden voiced lawyer, Mary Kay
Thomas, who has never lost a case, is
pleading for the fate of Bob Taylor.
Bob has become lightweight wrestling
champion of the United States through
his practice with Mary Anne. He is
now string for a divorce, in the interests
of domestic traquility. Taking notes
for this notorious case is Gaynell Wolf,
now llnited States Supreme Court re-
porter. One of the jurors, your old
classmate, Lillian Deaver, was forced
to cut short her honeytnoon at Niagara
Falls to attend the trial."
"Who is that behind the easel?"
"juanita McCorkle is one of the
foremost artists of the world, she is
painting Mary Kay in a court scene."
"Double, double toil and trouble.
Fire burn and cauldron bubble."
"There is an alumni party in prog-
ress. Here you will find many of
your old classmatesy The tnan who
has brought old fashioned melodrama
back to the public, Patil Ramstetter,
is entertaining them with some of his
best speeches. Watching him with
amusement is Pearl Tripp, who has
become Debutante No. l of the United
States. Delores Simpson, the joke
writer for jack Benny, is telling some
of her best gags. Swinging a tennis
racket in that far corner is Ruth Ann
Lisco, who has just defeated Alice
Marble. The girl in slacks is Ruth
Mason, who has made a successful busi-
ness designing men's clothes for
women. Her best model is Wanda
Prichard. Erma Clayton is carefully
telling Mildred Heath how to feed
cats. Mildred runs a home for stray
cats. Erma has become the world's
foremost authority in the care of ani-
mals, through her ownership of a cat
and dog hospital. The method for
growing the world's largest peach is
best explained by Marjory Nickles and
Frances Steffonich, authorities on farm
products. Betty Strouse, whose oc-
cttpation is posing for shampoo ads, is
attending the party. Her raven black
locks have become as famous as Hedy
l.amarr's own flowing tresses."
4'Do you like our Bazaar? Come
again next year."
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The Golden High Demons opened
their l9-40 grid season on September 13,
by trouncing Holy Family in a prac-
tice game, 9 to 0. Coach Brennecke's
eleven displayed a lot of power with
Burroughs, Taylor, Hyllegard, and
Signer lugging the ball and Le Favre,
Matthews, Boggs, Smith, Covert, Miner,
Crow, and Deering clearing the way.
Capt. Bob Taylor plunged over for
the only touchdown to climax a series
of running plays. Signer snagged
Taylor's pass for the extra. A safety
gave the Demons the final two points.
Although the Demons completely
outplayed the Arvada Redskins in their
initial league start, they failed to cap-
italize on several scoring opportuni-
ties and were held to a 6-6 deadlock.
Arvada scored first but Golden tied
it up in a nice run by Taylor. How-
ever Golden missed an attempted con-
version and although they threatened
several times afterwards, they failed
to push across another score.
In another practice game the De-
lnons literally massacred the listless
Garden Home eleven of the Mountain
Valley league, -ll-6. From the outset,
Golden commenced to pile up a huge
score. Taylor, Burroughs, Signer, Co-
vert, Miner, Leeper and Dilling
all contributed to the scoring. Garden
Home found Golden's rock-ribbed for-
ward wall too tough to crack and only
threatened near the end of the game
on the Golden reserves.
Golden definitely established them-
selves as a major threat for the title by
walloping Littleton 33-0. The Demons
bottled up the Lion offense so effec-
tively that the Lions couldn't penetrate
further than the Golden 35-yard line.
Meanwhile the Demons scored early
and often on short smashes by Bur-
roughs and Taylor. Francis got off a
long kick of 77 yards to high-light the
game. The win placed Golden in a
tie for second place with Arvada,
Wheatridge held first place in the
league with two wins against 110 losses.
Golden met stubborn opposition by
Aurora's light but scrappy team, but
midway in the second stanza, the De-
mons' powerhouse started to roll. Garv
Burroughs smacked over for the first
touchdown. Francis Leeper shook loose
and rambled 40 yards for another
touchdown, Riley Covert split the up-
rights, and Golden commanded a 13-0
lead at half time. Diminutive Charley
Goudge scampered 50 yards for another
score and jerry Dilling skirted around
end for the fourth and final touch-
down. Aurora scored late in the game,
but the final count showed the De-
mons out in front by a comfortable
The Demons gained undisputed first
place by nosiug out the defending
champs from Wheatridge, 8-7 in a
thrill-packed game. Golden scored
first on a sustained drive midway in
the second quarter with Taylor and
Burroughs leading the assault and
Hyllegard clearing the way. An at-
tempted pass fell incomplete. The
Farmers scored just before half time
and converted to lead 7-6. Wheat-
ridge once drove to the Golden 3-yard
line but were held on downs and
Taylor kicked out of danger. The
break that decided the issue came with
only three minutes to play when
Gordon Miner blocked a Wheatridge
kick which bounded Olll of the end
zone for a safety. .
The Demons socked Arvada 19-0 and
made surer their hold on first place.
With Taylor and Burroughs carrying
the mail, the Demons drove 60-yards
for the initial touchdown without re-
linquishing the ball. Bob Taylor
sparked a concentrated march to the
Arvada 5-yard line where Mert Signer
cut over for the second score. In the
final period, Taylor skirted around
end. reversed his field, and was finally
brought down after a 45-yard gain.
Signer reeled off from the 5-yard line.
Taylor shot a pass to Signer for the
final point. One of the features of
the game was Taylor's booming kick
from his own 25-yard line which
bounded out of bounds on the Arvada
9-yard line. The Golden line which
had held their opponents to 20 points
in six games, broke through repeatedly
to throw Arvada back for losses.
Golden's powerful grid machine vir-
tually clinched the Central Suburban
League championship by running
rough-shod over Aurora, 20-0, while
Wheatridge was bowing to Arvada,
I8-6. Despite muddy unclerfooting,
the Demons demonstrated plenty of
precision in their running attack and
accurate aerials to demoralize the hap-
less Trojans. Fritz Brennecke's eleven
scored shortly after the opening kick-
off on a nice run by Bob Taylor who
also skirted his end for the extra.
Taylor tossed a perfect strike to Larry
Deering for the second touchdown and
jerry Dilling intercepted an Aurora
pass and shook loose for another touch-
down. Francis Leeper found Chuck
Gibson open in the end zone for the
point after. Wayne Hyllegard con-
tinually set up long runs by his time-
ly blocking. Coupled with Wheat-
ridge's loss, Golden needed only one
win out of its two remaining games
to capture the championship.
The championship of the league
rested securely in the hands of the
Golden Demons after a 13-12 win over
Wheatridge. Despite a muddy field,
the Demons took the opening kickoff
and drove for a touchdown-the final
20 yards coming on a pass from
Taylor to Signer. Garv Burroughs
plunged over for Golden's last score
to climax a 40-yard run by Taylor.
Signer caught Taylor's pass for the all-
important point. In a hectic second
half, Wheatridge scored twice but
failed to capitalize on either of the
extras. Golden was forced to put on
a real goal line stand in the waning
minutes to check the Farmers.
The Demons smothered Littleton,
37-l2, to complete their highly success-
ful catnpaign. Wayne Hyllegard ran
40 yards on a fake spinner for the
initial score. Garv Burroughs and Bob
Taylor each accounted for two touch-
downs apiece, and Signer took a lateral
from Ben Le Favre for the final touch-
down. Gordon Miner converted for
the only extra point.
Golden wound up the '40 football
season with 9 victories, I tie, and no
losses. The Demons placed four men
on the all-conference team: Riley
Covert, guardg Lawrence Deering, Endg
Gordon Miner, Centerg and Bob Tay-
lor, tailback. Bob Taylor and Gordon
Miner also received honorable men-
tion on the all-state team. This
honor secured for them the opportun-
ity to play on the all-state senior team
that will play this summer in Denver.
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lfmwalrml L-1, 2
.Xll Conference l Year
Glulrcl L-l, 2
A lbcrz Coffman
Guard L-I. 2, 3
Center L-1, 2
All Conference I Year
B S K 'T
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The Golden Demons opened the '40
and '41 basketball season with a deci-
sive win over Brighton, 33-19. The
Golden cagers raked up a 22-8 margin
at the intermission and coasted in. Bob
Taylor paced the Golden offense with
an 8-point output and Mert Signer
followed with 7 points. Gordon Miner
scored 5 points as well as following
well under both baskets.
The Demon five clipped Holy Fam-
ily, 35-30, to cop their second win in
as many starts. Sparked by johnny
"Red" Anderson and Al Corfman, who
caged 8 points apiece, the Demons held
an 18-15 edge at half time and com-
manded the lead throughout the re-
mainder of the contest.
Paced by johnny Anderson, hustling
little forward, who took high point
honors with 4 field goals as well as
sparking his team with an aggressive
floor game, the Demons won from the
Regis Preps, 26-20. Al Corfman, De-
mon forward, followed well under his
basket and cashed in with three baskets
from the floor. The Demons led
throughout although Regis occasional-
ly put on futile rallies. Francis Leeper
stink a long one-hand push shot from
midfloor for the best shot of the eve-
In a fast basketball game, the Golden
High School team trimmed the Odd
Fellows, a team of former high school
stars, 25-21. The win was the fourth
straight for the Demons. The high
school team led almost the whole game
but were forced to rally after the Odd
Fellows had knotted the score at 19-19.
Dimitnttive little Chuck Goudge and
Center Gordon Miner shared scoring
honors with 6 points apiece.
The Demon cagers took their first
league game at the expense of the
Aurora Trojans, 23-19. The Golden
first string all found the range to give
the Demons a 14-9 lead at the intermis-
sion. The Demons caught fire in the
third period to build up a 20-12 mar-
gin, but were forced to stall when the
revamped Trojans rallied to narrow
the margin. Chuck Goudge hit a
money basket and gratis toss in the
waning minutes to settle the issue. Al
Corfman was high for Golden with 5
points and Riley Covert came through
with a pair of nice set shots.
-The Demons continued their win-
ning ways on the Arvada floor, skin-
ning the Redskins 24-14. johnny An-
derson hit 4 consecutive field goals
in the third period to enable the De-
mons to cop an easy victory. Mert
Signer swished 2 long set shots and a
free throw to give the Demons a lead
which they never relinquished. The
win gave the Golden quintet undis-
puted possession of first place in the
Golden's undefeated aggregation
showed plenty of class in trampling
the Farmers from Mfheatridge on the
Golden floor, 24-15. Both teams
clamped on vice-like defenses and Gol-
den led by the narrow margin of 12-7
at half time. A last half scoring spree,
however, was too much for the hapless
Farmers. johnny Anderson drilled in
7 points to lead the point makers and
Al Corfman and Gordon Miner each
caged 6 markers.
The Demon cagers met stubborn op-
position from an underdog Littleton
five, but managed to cotne out on the
long end of a 23-19 score after a
hectic battle. The Demons found a
lid on the basket throughout most of
the game, but finally broke the ice
in the waning minutes to pull ahead.
johnny Anderson ami Al Corfman, De-
mon forwards, were the leading point
makers with 10 and 8 points respec-
tively. Gordon Miner turned in his
usual good floor game, clearing the
backboards and holding Chenault,
rival center, to a few points. Bob
Taylor and Mert Signer, Golden
guards, played steady ball in the back-
The Demons suffered their first de-
feat of the season at the hands of the
Aurora Trojans on the Trojan floor,
16-14. Golden trailed 9-7 at half time
and were never quite able to pull the
game out of the fire. A zone defense
forced the Demons to score most of
their baskets from well out on the
floor. johnny Anderson was the only
Demon to score consistently, splitting
the strings for 9 points. The loss, al-
though a bitter one, had no material
effect on the standings, Golden still
commanding a lead over Aurora in the
The Arvada Redskins toppled Gol-
den's championship hopes into a lllr-
moil by winning a hard fought defen-
sive game from the Demons, 17-16.
Golden erased Arvada's 13-6 half time
lead only to lose out in the final
minutes. Gordon Miner led the Gol-
den five with 6 points as well as lllfll-
ing in an aggressive floor game.
Golden suffered their third straight
defeat, this one at the hands of Wheat-
ridge. Playing on the spacious Farmer
floor, the Demons played good ball,
but finally bowed to the Farmers' su-
perior shooting. With both fives hit-
ting consisently from well out on the
floor, the game was close throughout
with neither team leading by more
than 3 points. johnny Anderson
cashed in on 6 free throws and a field
goal and Gordon Miner and Al Corf-
man and Mert Signer found the range
with 6, 5, and 4 points respectively.
The Demons journeyed to Steam-
boat Springs only to lose to the Sailors,
28-26. The Golden quintet were
seemingly unable to hit any kind of
a shot until late in the third period
when trailing 20-ll they put on a fast
rally which fell short by only two
points. Red Anderson marked up 10
points for the visitors. Although the
loss marred the trip, a good time was
had by all. Anderson, Corfman,
Miner, Taylor, Signer, Covert, Goudge,
Leeper, and Pike all made the trip.
The revitalized Golden Demons hit
the comeback trail with a smashing
41-16 win over the Littleton Lions on
the Golden court. The win lifted the
Demons into a second place tie.
jolmny Anderson carried most of the
Golden scoring, ringing the hoop for
20 points. With Miner, Covert,
Goudge, Taylor, and Signer all hitting
from all angles the Demons jumped
into an early lead and were never
headed. However, Wheatridge clinched
the title by an easy win over Aurora.
In a playoff game to determine the
Suburban's second place representative
in the district playoffs, the Golden five
swarmed all over Arvada to win a
40-33 decision. Anderson, caging ll
points, Signer, marking up 9 points,
and Corfman and Miner, 7 apiece, the
Demons bombarded the basket with ac-
curacy to make up for the previous
loss to the Redskins.
Playing in the Westminster gym
the Demons lost a comparatively easy
game to the polished Edgewater crew,
44-22. The Mustangs, running screen
plays with precision, and clamping on
a tight defense on the Demons gave the
Suburban representatives a set back.
The Demons trailed 17-11 at the in-
termission but were completely out-
classed in the second half. Al Corfman
and Bob Taylor meshed 6 and 5
points respectively for the losers.
Golden finished their basketball
season by bowing to Wheatridge, 24-14.
The loss eliminated the Demons for
further participation. The Golden
high schoolers were far from their best
form and the Farmers turned in a
better brand of ball to win. Mert
Signer kept the Golden team in the
ball game with three long shots.
Golden won 5 and lost 3 games in
the regular league competition and
won a playoff game with Arvada. The
Demons won 4 out of 5 practice games
but lost 2 consecutive games in the dis-
trict meet. Total games showed the
Demons winners of 10 out of 16 games.
johnny "Red" Anderson was voted
unanimously to a place on the all-
conference team. His consistently good
shooting and aggressive floor games
were the best in the league. Gordon
Miner also landed a spot on the all-star
five. He was invaluable for his re-
bound work and defensive work.
'fIllP'ffll'.Y. 1. Mason. IJ. Harlz. A. Liss. D. Pulzfer
yl. Goudge, G. Adams, li. 'lifIUHII1.Y, li. Foster, D. Krovgffr
Golden's future first stringers, name-
ly the "ll" squad. had some tough
lurk during the season, losing almost
entirely all their games hy close mar-
gins. However the final game of the
season against the Arvada Redskin re-
serves showed what real ahility the
"ll" team had as they played good
haskethall to win easily. The team,
composed almost entirely of freshmen
and sophomores, lacked experience hut
showed signs of development. They
should he an important factor in
holstering Golden's cage hopes next
year. The spark of the team was
diminutive jackie Goudge. flyweight
forward. who was the hest scorer on
the team. He always directed the team
well and turned in aggressive floor
games. Lanky Art Liss, freshman,
played opposite Goudge and always
turned in a good reliahle ball game.
With more experience. he should make
a standout player. johnny Mason was
the workman of the team, clearing off
rehounds in good style and generally
playing well on defense. Delmer
Kroeger, guard, although small had
plenty of speed and hustle and was
an important cog in setting up plays.
Playing at the other guard position
was husky Don Churches who helped
Mason on rchound work and played
good steady hall. Glenn "Red" Adams
was one of the hest shots on the team,
and when he and Goudge were both
hitting, Golden really had an offense
to he eontended with. Glenn played
with the Golden team in its post-
season games with XVheatridge and
Edgewater and played well. Everett
Thomas was a smooth hall handler
and was valuable as a play-maker. He
should work in well next season. Dick
Hartz, angular center, was consider-
ahly handicapped hy lack of experi-
ence this season hut has plenty of
height which he should use to good
advantage. Sorrel-topped Billy Foster.
freshman, showed plenty of class and
Dean Pulver. also a freslnnau. can he
relied on for service next year.
With a little luck the "B" team
could have converted a mediocre season
into a good one.
145 lbs. L, 1, 2, 3
3rd Place, Stale Champ
165 lbs. L. 3, 4
Eli. 2 7, ,
13 lil , .,
155 lbs. L. l, 2, 3
lst Place Slate Champ
95 lbs. L. l, 2
3rd Place State Champ
125 lbs. 1, 3
Pj, ' ..,. ,.
135 lbs. L. 4
ll5 lbs. L. 1, 2
.X - ,,
l55 lbs. L. 3
95 lbs. L. l
.J X . W 'H
.f . Q-
Garuin Burroughs Fred Fell Wayne Hyllegarrl
175 lbs. L. 3 105 lbs. L. 2 l85 lbs. L. 4
llllll'l lhl' gihlm' 1ULlLlllllQ of lzznl
fnllllll. Iln' ilohlvn xll'K'SllIllg li'1lIll hznl
2llllllllk'l' ol' lhcix' nsuall snum'ssful scal-
sons. lhc llcnion "gr:upplr'rs" won
lll1llllll'S lloln I,iIll1'lon, lYll1'2llllllgC,
ling'lcwoo1l. znnl Sonlh lM'nu'r---llic
only scllnuls morning ill Ihr' hznnls ol
lizisl lh'm'L'r. .lllll Nlzlllllvws, stocky
l55-ponnmlcr. wcnl llirough llllllClCillCtl
to win thc s!3lIC chznnpionship in his
elixision. klzuls Boggs lost olll in lhc
srlni-linuls hnl rznnc hxnk lo win thc
Illillfll lor lllllll plain' honors. Bud
Xlflll lost Rl nzlrrow clcrision lo Norlh's
rhznnpion Wn'ln'r. hut :llso won lhirml
plana: 'l'l1c'sm' hoys wcrc' lllSlIllIllClll1ll
in ranking np lhm' sixlcvn points lhall
gnu' Golclcn ll liflh place Hlllllg in
thc illlll' llllII'll1llllL'lll hclml in thc XYLNI
Dcmm Cllllllllhllilll. lhis is rczllh nn
RICKUllllillxlllllillll for :l school ol' Col-
clcn's silc coinpcling with rlzlss
srhools. i.r1lnl's mlizlrgcs xirlnzilly
lllllllk' :I clvzin swccp of lhn' 1'Kllll'l'I'l'lll'C
nmol hclml in thc Golmlcn Chun. liolilcn,
l,illlL'lon. :nnl lYllL':llli4lQm' :Ill haul
C'llll'lK'S in Mori wciglii. lhnlcly Yolz
Hurolml Wrsl. Kllinrls liihson, Alilfli
Boggs. lloh Crow, Larry lJvvl'illg'. illlll
Xlklxm' HlllCg1ll'll :ill coplncml lirsl
plain' lllCllLllS, znnl Olixvr Nllxlllllllll
znnl I-'wil lfcll won runncrs np honors.
Other lcllcr mcn hcsiclc lhc uliorc
rncnlioncml wcrc Clymlc' Dccring and
l1t'1lXXlYL'lL1llI fl1lI'Ylll Binronglms. NIL'-
Nlnliim. larry Deering. znnl llyllvgzml
ann' ull scniors :incl will ha' niisscxl IIUXI
your. I-lmvcrcr Nlzlllhcws, Boggs. Yllll,
KZ. lk'L'ring. lfcrll, Crow. :nnl Burroughs
will hm' lmfls Io form thc' numlcns ol'
tha' lvznn in lhcir hicl for nnolhcr con-
l'crc'm'c l'll1lllllJlUllSlllIl IICXI wall:
Xlnch crcllil for thc Il'lllll'S ucliicxc-
nicnl is mlm' Io Clozlrh I-r:lnl's knowl-
cclgc' of lhc sport znnl his llllfillllg of
lhu high school squad hns horn ol ln-
A A.. 1 ..
U. .llzMrilruu. l'. l.1'f'jnz, Ii. SIIIIHVI. J. Iiuzer, lli. lfyllfglllll, IJ. Iilllflllll. .ll. Sigur:
l?.:li!lif'nl1rm1,1J.fIl11nrln'.x, I. l'l'llllll'l.l, 1. .llu.mu. lf. Ilrrrlz. l'. .Nir'w'r.s, I. llilling, lfnrulz lir1'm1a'rln
Ii. fulfill. I.. lluilz, if. Iwmlwz, K.. Hull. L. lmufllgr. I. Mar.-lskill. Ia. iflfllllllllk
1-nlileli High Sclimzlk lI1lLlxill'lN. lltlihlillg une nl the lmexl IlllllUlllN in wxeial xealw. hav
high lmpex lm' the 'll season. ,Ks usual a pre-season illlCl"llili5 lramk and lielml meet wan hehl
Ili the Mines lfielnl lmuse. l'he -Illninrs S1'K'llllllglN lllUll0PKlllll'll most ul' the ments alnl Wllll
lhe holilen xiluail has aheaili mm easilx mel lillllflhll hx a hig margin ami also rake-I
4 1 V 'A " ' ' 'A " ' fzinieu. .Xul'ma's slreiiglh is ullknmxn hul .Xrxa1la's ile-
up m L in um mu thc Nha. iliulgm I 1
lending ehamps seem. as usual. lu Ive the hig nlmaele in Kiulmleifs hill lm' the umleieme lille.
Xlerl Signer is lhe selionlk lmesl 5lllilllCl' :md rims the low hmxlles :mil lmmaml iumpx equallx
uell. f,llXL'l NleNlah:m is the Ulllxllllldlllg llfl-xaril rmmer. He also rims anelmr mam am thc
the half mile. :mal aim lJ3llIlllIHlll'S in the mile relax. Soplimnore Iii 'lhumas is unmu-il on
to pink up points in the mile. IUlllll1X Nlason SlJl'l'l2lllll'9 in the high jump. l'll'2lllClQ Leepei' iN
1 ,NNI , , , 1 X. , .' . ,.. ' , . . ' . mi
13,1 pol: hlllllll mil is vnu In nm plain m the lnoacl lump .mil 110-yard clash. Big XYaim
Hxllegzml haw llimwii the when close lo lfl llCt'I :mil slmulil he a pmenl point-gellei' in the ilisens
Hi lim the '70 nil dish mil in ilu Wills nil lllll lt im Khmchu lmul LNUII is
' Q LL-Na' 2' 1 '-' -2' "2 '2 alsu, Dim I ' -' ' ' '
the pole xaull.
Iheae hows giie the llnlcieli ICZIIII a lllllllltlllllli' rmlfil uhiih will he haul ln heal.
prmeil mile relax leam. :mal high :mil lnuail jumps well. Dick lailaml is a gmail sprinter
shone plenu ul' lmm in the high lmnlles. Lzmky Huh Shaller is liolmlenk reprexenlalixe in
R. Cittrulr, A. Cnrfntznt, IS. Lt' lfzmrc
IJ. firzrntutt, 1. lirntrlgr. JI. llwtllt. C. linttrlqf
riiilt' Cmltlvn Tennis 'Ieznn this year seems tn be ul' sotm-what tlmerlatin cztpztlmilities. 'lille
teztni will he nmlett tlte clirecliun ni' Miss Ciltztmller, gym instt'ttctut'. who succeeded Mr. links.
llte Zlllllllili tennis lUlll'll1llllCllI. open to alll Inns :tml girls nlleresletl in the spurt. was lielcl
:ts nsttatl. 'lilte lntn'nzttm'nt is nsetl :ts at tneztns of liClCl'lllilllllg the fixe hots :tml an equal
mtntlmet' nf girls wltn will cmttptise llte teztm.
Rnllt Ann Lisuv. who went tltmttglt the Golden nity meet llllLiCiiC2llCd to win the umlispnletl
girls' zltzttttpimtsliip is expected ln lie the stztmlont girl tennis platter in the school. Slte ltzts
plenty ol ztltilily :tml sltonltl lmolwlet' the teztnt's rltztttces. Clntrk Clomlgc is tltc nnly letter main
returning this year. He has experience and sltmtlcl lic the boys' lxcst rcpresentzltive.
.Xl Klotlntattt, junk Kfomlge. Rm Gutnle, :tml Bennie l.e I-'ante ztre counleml on to win tnzttcltes
fm the boys while Matty Kay 'l'ltotn:ts. Xlnry june Health, :tml Peggy Anne Clark give thc girls
at gnml t'ept'esetttzttinn.
Mztlcltes with Longniunt, Littleton, :tml one at llonlclet' its well :ts at few others have been
L. fy .3
Hub Taylor, Bfn I.r' l"r1m'1'
Marx' Kay pl'lIUIl1!I.5', lilllrl lam' Hrlrzwy
Hubfl fmlllfu, 4,
N110 nm 7'
Clmrlezs firmrlgv. lif'ZIy BIZTII,
fffurll fffl ILS, Slijrlfy Harb
Nflfillflllllll e' Frrhvllllrrllz
Out of the chaos and conflict of the present world situation the lTuited States stands as the
lighthouse in a port of stornr, semlilrg out its rays of light to all the storm-tossed ships at sea,
grridirrg thenr ever onward to their respective l'orts of Dernocracy.
In order that the individuals of our school might better rrnderstarrd the delicate nreclranisrns
of this great stronghold, they are endowed with the self-governing body, the S'I'UDEN'I'
As is the law of the school constitution, l'r'esident Bob Taylor and Secretary-Treasurer Mary'
Kay Thomas were nominated by petition and then elected by a majority vote of the student
body. From the list subnritted by the nominating cornrrrittee, affable Ethel jane Harvey and
"up and at 'enr" Benny Le Favre were chosen to legislate for the Senior Class. They in Illfll
were backed up by the juniors, ingenious Betty Barb and caper-cutting Chuck Coudge. Clara
Hicks represented the Sophomores and Shirley Barb served on behalf of the Freshmen.
Feeling somewhat intellectual. they started out the year with a newspaper party. XVith its
printed streamers and timely' extras. it was a nruclr publicized affair. The Christmas party' with
its translucent red bells and silver streanrers, sought to please the fancy of those desiring both
beauty and fun. An ever-generous Santa Claus remenrbered all those present. The year was
brought to a climax at "The l.ittle Red Schoolhouse." where the "teacher" and her "ABC's"
held the spotlight for the evening. Tag and circle dances helped to make things lively.
The first task confronting Student Council each year is that of outlining a well-rounded
assembly program. They had five pay assenrblies. Among these were the Hawaiian musicians,
a chemist, an explorer, and a marionette show. There was an Armistice Day' Program, an
American Legion Assembly, coupled up with several vocational speakers. The dramatic classes
each put on interesting plays, and the council sponsored various novelty programs-a talent
assembly, a quiz program, and numerous pep assemblies including a pep skit portraying daily
the troubles of Danny Demon.
To become a member of the Student Association, one rrrtrst buy an association ticket. This
ticket extends to him the right to attend football and basketball games. the all-sclrool parties.
pay assernhlies. aml after-school dances. Having an association ticket also entitles one to vote
for the President and Secretary-Treasurer of Student Council for the succeeding year. The
latest addition to the voting system was the use of the Arrstralian ballot and voting booths.
Some of the innovations of this years Council are the Record Library, which is still in
the embryonic stages, and Council Corner, which is a column in Maroon alrd White for the
purpose of keeping the students informed as to the progress made in Council meetings. Also
by way of improving cooperation between Council and the student body, the Cottncil appointed
a Bulletin Board Committee every two weeks, whose dtrty it was to present an interesting and
wortlr-while bulletin board to the student body.
In February, the Council members. accompanied by Miss llolitho, represented Colden at
the Student Council Convention at Fort Collins, Colorado. There they attended the general
assenrbly and discussion groups, all convening for the purpose of improving student government.
Probably the task most noted by the stttderrt body members was the sttpervisiorr of noon
dancing. Every noon one of the council rneurbers saw to it that there was music and plenty of
it for all those with rhythm in their souls. To relieve the monotony' of just plain dancing, they'
added a few "circle dances," "lloys' and Girls' Tags" and "I.adies' Days."
Every year a C-pin is awarded to each student who has accmnulated a sufficient number of
points through participation in student activities and scholastic achievements. Ethel -lane Harvey
was the G--pin representative this year. lfnder her strpervisiorr. the points of each student were
tabttlated. This year the C-pins were presented at the end of the first semester in order that
the eligible Seniors might wear theirs for a half year.
Charles Zimmer and Buddy Ternstrorn, the flag-bearers this year, were very' capably IIS-
sisted by the Brrgler junior Harvey. The Council deeply appreciates the faitlrfnl service and the
fnrtlrering of patriotism of these three boys.
The sttccess of this y'ear's Council can be attributed to the cooperation of the student body'
and the never-failing enthusiasm of Miss Bolitho.
NATHGNAJL HONGJR SOCIETY
M. K. TIIOIHIIS, M. li. Vnrw. B. Tayiur. M. Hwttlt, A. Ctlfflllllll. ul. Wurrrn
K. Howe, Il. McC0rk1e', G. Wolf. B. limb. C. tioudge, M. Signer
ln order to instigate a desire to render service. an eagerness for scholarship, and to encourage
leadership and the development of character in the students of Golden High an honor society
The Golden High School Chapter of the National Honor Society of Secondary Schools was
organiled in l927. This organization has always been held in high esteem by those fortunate
and capable enough to become a member. Membership, based on scholarship, leadership, char-
acter and service, is both active and graduate. Students are elected by votes of the faculty
members. Any member of the faculty may recommend names of pupils eligible for the society.
ln order to be eligible for membership in this chapter, a candidate must have a scholarship
rank in the first fourth of his respective graduating class.
'I'here may be only five per cent of the junior class elected during the last month of the
sixth semester. The remainder may be chosen during thc eighth or last semester before gradua-
tion. Not more than fifteen per cent of a senior, or graduating class may be elected to this
chapter in any one year.
We wish to manifest our pride in these outstanding students, who have this year. ful-
filled all the requirements necessary for membership in this society.
MAIRQQN AND WHHTE
A. Baron, F. Calkins, II. Crain, I.. Harris, H. illnuglmn. ll. Riclmrrls, B. Slmllcr
Maroon and Xvhitc is a voluntary activity. elected by those students who wish to com-
municate to their school what its student body does, feels, and thinks.
They not only let us know what is going on in athletics. and all the other extra curricular
of our school activities but they also give us educational and self-improvement articles to help
each student becotne a better "Demon."
They originated some clever ideas among which are: Senior Shorts, a personality study of
each Senior to introduce him to his fellow studentsg Council Corner to let the student body
know what their representatives are doing to improve their school and to protect their rights
of citizenship, Many students know very little about their teachers and so do not understand
and appreciate them. Teachers' interviews were started to introduce the teachers to their stu-
Maroon and XVhite is an informative and worth-while activity, not to just a few, but to each
student who is interested in the welfare of his school and the betterment of his community life.
M. Signer j. Tanner E. YWIIUIIIIJSUII
66 99 C U
B. Ailkenllead, 1. Anflerson, ul. Boggs, D. Clzurflzes, A. Curfnmrz. R. Covert, B. Crow
C. Deering, I.. Ilzwrirzg, F. Fell, D. I"ll'IIIiIIg, B. Gunn, C. fiillxon, C. Goudge
j. Cozulge, W. Hyllegrzrfl, F. 1.f'f4IJf'I', B. If l"avrr', I.. Maf'AskilI, 0. McMahon, ul, Mason
il. Matthews, U. Miner, M. Sigrzer, B. Snzilh, R. Smith. B. Taylor, B. Volz, H. Wravl
Conlon Miner, Mrrtmt Signer,
The "G" Club is composed of boys who have participated :md received their
letters in some major school sport.
lt was originated in 1938 under the auspices of Conch Brennecke. It has
always been considered a privilege to be numbered among its members. Each
year it has increased in membership and importance until today it is one of the
top honorary clubs in Colden High.
The officers are: Gordon Miner, President, Merton Signer, Secretary-'I'reas-
urer. Mr. Brennecke is their faculty representative.
In the spring of each year the club sponsors a banquet in honor of its
new members and its alumni.
0 O O
B, Barb, I.. Calwell, li. Clayton, A. Ilvlferrbntrglr, M. Duppnmn, D. Gornmn, A. firmly
B. Hall, I.. Harris, M. Houvzrrl, R. Lisca, I.. Markcy, Ii. Mallzrufs, M. MrCorklf:
P. Nickols, V. Pfalzrupf, S. Soullrzucll, M. Steiner, B. Slrousc, M. Tlzunms, H. Van Volkenhurgh
M. Vilcs, M. Vorcc, R. Il'ilc'ox
.llrzrgarel Dzrppnunr, l'resi1l1'ntg Dorollry flornmn, Vicr'-Prf'sirlf'11lg liwlty liarlr, .Srcrclrrry
This year compulsory Physical Education for lfreshmen and Sophomore girls was added
to the sports division of Golden High under the direction of Miss Chandler.
Included in the gym course is Hygiene which takes up first aid and a study of the body.
Each member who passed the Hygiene course received a certificate which indicated that she
had satisfactorily completed a prescribed course in Red Cross First Aid.
This organization sent delegates to Boulder who participated in many different sports.
Those delegated attended many sessions the purpose of which was to improve the methods
and system of points for numerals now used in Golden High School.
During the year girls in gymnasium classes were divided into four groups. Each class
selected a baseball, basketball, and volleyball team and then competed with each other, with
the fourth class the victors. The students had their choice of many sports including baseball,
basketball, tennis, volleyball, ping-pong. bowling, tumbling, and many others.
ln the spring the classes gave an exhibition in which the girls successfully proved skill in
tumbling, building pyramids and in folk dancing.
Their officers were: Margaret Duppman, President: Atha Deffenbaugh, Vice-Presidentg Betty
Barb, Secretary: and Velma jean Pfalzgraf, Treasurer. Their sponsor is Miss Chandler.
Physical Education is a beneficial activity for, it not only builds the body but teaches
and encourages sportsmanship, improves personality by contact with friends and improves the
mental alertness of each and everyone.
" ' 7" ' "' ' '
x K y
X wifi ' ..
ts Q- , if .34 Qs? "" gy 'iv ,Er
t 5 t . gg S 4, l
is K sf A Y iw' .--1 X lu M 1. V
f - .s . 'f ' -1 W'
i 1 i' 'WM ' ai
5 ,R A . t if ' . V, g I ty
.... t . 5 1 ,ft Wfi g- I 4 i
if ' ' A .' . l
Q F '17 1
l A X 11' 1
SHP yy .:- 5
r Er - 9' -se 4 N- 3 1- 15
it ,L-ir ' X X D ' ,-
J .- A My y y ,J
N Q x M ffl .ll JM t f W
. . y My
i., . - A Q A 4 if-' Q
4 K . '-
' Q5 r "3
. Q , N ' L W
' -L C. ' L , ff V A
if is 'Qtatuiix Q ..1if'X'J1?i'fIff
li. Arlrtum, C, Allgoorl, 0. Allgoorf, Ii. linker, 11. Barb, U. Hf't:q.t!m1, 13. Benson
I.. Cztluzell, P. A. Clrtrlf. ll. Cox, A. Dzfffenlrrtuglz. M. Dupjnmtn, D. illorntan, li. Hartrev
M. Heallt. M. Pl. Henlh. JI. Hoavtrzf, A. qlrtrrills, I.. Kerr, Il. Mrtltltetes, A. .Uaugltnn 'V
H. Afllllgflllll, M. Afllllgflflll, ul. Riflutrrls. M. Signer, IJ. Sitltjasrztt, 41, Son, JI. K. Tlronms
H. Van V1IffH'lIfPlll'glI, JI. li. iY0l'fI', Ii. ll':'l1.vt1'r, H. HilII't'fl'l'. V. Z!Hll'ffIl
litltel lam' llztrww. I'resi1lf'nI,' llorrrtlrtt fiflllllllll, l'i1'z'-I're.rirI1'11I:
l'f'ggy' Artur' Clark, .S1'r'r1'I1try'-'l'rert.smer
'l he season started with pep and enlhusiasnt, for each 'APeppie" was proud of her new uni-
form: Maroon jumpers, white satin blouses and white beanies, and for the first time in the
history of Pep Cltth. anklels.
liath member worked industriously for precision in the marching tnaneuyers. I-'our
were given. each under the direetion of a drillmaster, who not onl' im mrovised her dr'
y I ill but
directed it. Mary' Ellen Yoree ttsed a patriotic theme, Mary' K. lltomas used figures and dance
routines. Flowers and angles were featured in the drill directed hy' Peggy .-Xnn Clark and in the
last drill of the season under the direction of Mildred Heath eirelles were prominent.
lhe eheertng was led by Mary Kay' 'l'homas, Mary' Anne Signer. Pretty' jane Matthews and
.Xnnahelle Maughan. A L
Pep eluh ts governed by a council made up of elected officers with the drillmasters and
representatiyes chosen hy' the Sponsor. The council is an int mortant tart of otr P'
y I t ep Cluh.
It makes the laws hy' which the eluh is governed. appoints committees and approves and sponsors
methods and means of raising money.
'lhe offiters were: lithel .jane Harvey, Presidentg Dorothy Gorman, Yiee-Presidentg and Peggy
Anne Clark, SeeretaryvTreasttrer. liaelt officer executed well her respective duties to further the
interests of Pep Cluh, The Faculty metnher of the Pep Club is Miss Priest.
'l'he theme of the annual Mother-Daughter banquet given in the spring was "On Wings ot
Song." The elulm used a red. gold and Imlark color eotnhination with notes and scales for
deeorative scheme. At this banquet the new officers for 'il and '12 were installed.
I. l'fu1lu'l. 4., .1ill:rl1llr1ul. .Il, llillrm
.-I lfulu, In f.'tIHt'IllN. In hllirllllul. lx. .'1flllII1.S, li. Ilull. li. II UIIIWII. In lfmrlfllifl.
ll. Ilrulll, .Il. I. Ilrulll. li. lflmiwl
Ill. linlufjl. L. flIllIlIl'I. If. fflum. I'. l'ulnr, ll. .lIf'iI1'l. II. l'wlllf', Il, llr1llilI.w.
lu, l'll:fL IJ. Pilar. I.. limllf.1J,I'mlml1. rl. lfwrllrl, lf, If I-until'
1. IJJPIIIIQ, N. limit, lu. Nflflllllllfl, ll. f,'I'llIH, lf. lirllingwl. In l'rul1l'. lf. ll'rI1tlwl. lt. I. llmwfl
lf, Il lfvflx. ll. f4'HI.NIl1Hll. lf. Hnltrlgrp lf. 'l'l'ij1I'. I. lIllH'l'Y, li. IIVIIIIIIIK
l'lf lltlrlil, lirrlnlr' If I'rla'rr': I'in'fl'lul4l1'iil, Izllrlir' I'll:r': Vllwlull'-Irnlxlllrl Itlllrl Iuilr Illnlwl'
tmlalt-ll High is wlx ttllltillzltt' illtlcctl lu llllxi' xllth Alll tlxtcllt-llt lllllsit llL'll1lllllll'lll. lit'
xitltw thc llllllll llllll glam' llllllx ll lltllx tllgtltlilaltiml mls ltllillul, X filllfllil tllttlli. Ihix zlmtilizx
ullith ix lIlllll'l tht' lllll'llllIll ot Xllp 'ltlllllwtl gixuw calmh Nllltll'lll l'Xll'lIl'lll ulitc tllllllli' :tml :llt
tllllllillllllllf ful tllmzll tlalillitlg.
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H. Il'llr'r'lf'r, M. .Hr'Cm'lrl4'
I.. I. Ix'1'n', I., Murlrr'x'. li. Hull. H. lf. fiamz, li. 1. Jl11lIl1r'u's. JI. 9f!'ilII'I', P. 'l'rij1j1.
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Future Hdlomesllllalsers Clan
O. Allgood, F. Anderson, B. L. Benson, M. Bjork, M. Brooks, H. Campbell, H. De Caster
M. Dillon, G. Dorr, H. R. Gann, A. Grady, B. j. Hartley, C. Henry, M. Hoekslra
L. Marriot, M. Maughan, V. McMichael, C. Parfel, C. Paul, N. Paulsen, V. Pfalzgraf,
B. Pomeroy, j. Richards, T. Samuelson, G. Shinkle, D. Smith
AR. Storms, C. Van Tuyi, 1. Warren, D. Wilson, B. Wolf
Roberta Dorr, Presidentg Velma Pfalzgraf, Vice-President, Helen Ruth Gann, Secretary,
Billie Pomeroy, Tr1'nsurer
The future Home-Makers Club is formed with the purpose of learning to keep a model n
house. There were three classes, each of which have officers who form a council to govern their
club. They hold regular monthly meetings.
Roberta Dorr was chosen to lead them for the past year as president of their council. Her
assistants were: Velma Pfalzgraf, Vice-President, Helen Ruth Gann, Secretaryg and Billie Pome-
This year each member strived very hard to receive her degree. There are two possible:
Junior Home-Maker and Future Home-Maker.
These have been very active and ambitious groups. Their first undertaking was noon-
lunches, which were extremely successful. They sponsored a Future Home-Makers Week and
helped with Courtesy XVeek. With money from their financial undertakings they built shelves
in the kitchen and bought a much-needed electric clock.
They were busy and efficient Home-Makers which have made their club a success for the
A. Marlin, M. A. Signer, I.. ol. Kerr, li. j, Hnrllf'3'- .l. lilnum. Al. Hopkins
B. Ll. t,lIllHllEfil'S, P. Nicltols, R. Dorf, V. Zanella, B. l,l1IlII'l'U-Y, 1. Son, li. liilrltricsl
D. fiornmn, Al. Tunncr, Ii. Llovrl, A. lambs, I.. Hickcv, A. lJf'Hmil1r1i1gIi
The Dramatic Cluhs have given some very worth-while plays this year.
Miss l'riest's Dramatic Class presented: 4"l'he Whole Truth," the story of an heiress and an
English Lord, in which everyone pretends to he someone else until midsutnmer eve, when they
each give their true identity: 4"l'he Little Darling." wherein Viola takes everything away from
her younger sister, Eleanor, until the "Kid" sister rehels and saves lileanor's football hero from
the clutches of Viola: "'l'hc Cousin from Sweden," features two society girls who are dreading
a visit from their Swedish cousin when she inopportunely arrives. turns the tables and the
society girls apologile for their misgivings.
Miss Fairbanks' Dramatic Classes presented: "l he Clodf' a tragic story of the Civil War. in
which the Clod and her husband are hothered hy Northern soldiers thus giving a Southern spy
his chance to escape. "The Man in the Bowler Hat." an old-fashioned melodrama. 'l'he Hero
loses the ticket to the lnox in which a famous ruhy is stored. and it is only after an irate father
catches up with his daughter and disposes ol the villian that the mvstery of the ruby is solved,
Miss Chandler is Sponsor of a Puppet Class. She has five girls who make their Puppets.
paint the scenery and design their stage. They presented "Cinderella," for which her students
wrote the play and took the voice parts.
Dramatics is indeed a worth-while activity. It develops phonetically acceptable speech anal
the personalities of our studentsg it helps good posture and aids students who have talent and
are interested in the stage to indulge in an external manifestation of these interests.
If Ilarrhx, Ii. Im lfu1'r1', .-I. ffmfumn, IL, Mimv, Ii. 'l'uylm', li. 'I'lm:11f1,sm1
H H llfrlfz, D. l.m'nmn. lx. II4mv'. ll, lf, fyrmn, I, ll111w11,,lI. lx. 1lmnm.s,l'. nl. Llr
Sermimf may Pnocovcolmncciticcznfn Staff
Ii. ul. llrlr':'1'.x'. D. .siIIl1J,VHI. H. I1'l1u'lrr. H. lluplrins. li. H4l'll.SlI'I'
QI, .Ur'Cm'l:lf'. JI. I. .X'1l,sm1. IJ. U'IJnnnr'Il, JI. .Yi1'lmI4x
E. 'I.lIU7lI,1.iUH. lf. Hlllllff, G. li11ul1l..U. ljllflfllllllll
john Anderson, Arlvertising Manager, Peggy Anne Clark, Assistant Editor,
Al C0ffl7lll1l, Sports Editor, Merna Dillon, Gerald Gould, Hill Harris, Art Editor
Ethel j. Harvey, Business Manager, Mildred Heath, Wayne Hyllegard, Benny Le Fa-ure,
Gordon Miner, Bob Taylor
Mary Kay Thomas, Editor, Elon Thompson, Mary Ellen Vorce
Every Senior has warm and cherished memories of his years in Golden High. And so each
year it is with anticipation that each student looks forward to the publication of the School
Diary alias "The Senior Annual."
We, who have had the great pleasure of making this, your memory book, are proud and
happy to present "The Golden Demon," the product of weeks of diligent work and concerted
effort. We only hope that you will cherish it as much as we have enjoyed working on it, and
that as you turn each page you will be reminded of the glorious memories of four years well
spent in the Demon's Haven.
Mr. Grant, Mr. Rex and Miss Fairbanks, our worthy sponsors, worked like true Demons to
make this the best publication possible, so it is only proper that they should receive first mention
for their patient and untiring work.
ln order to present this illustrative book, only the versatile Mary Kay Thomas, as our worthy
Editor could have made it the success that it is. Her assistant Editor, Peggy Anne Clark, by
cooperation and keen interest did her best.
The Sports division has been adequately and excitedly handled by our keenly alive and
sports-minded commentator. Al Corfman.
Mildred Heath, Mary Ellen Vorce, and Gerald Gould, as staff assistants have given inspira-
tion and hard work to our publication. '
"Efficiency" is the word that best describes our Business Manager, Ethel Jane Harvey. By
the wise handling of our funds she did a great deal for this "Bigger and Better Annual."
The Man-about-Town and high pressure salesman, johnnie Anderson was in charge of
local advertising. lt is to him we owe a great deal of our revenue. Our out-of-town advertising
was very successful due to the diligent work of Wayne Hyllegard.
To these well-known Demons we owe our annual sales, Benny Le Favre, Gordon Miner, and
Bob Taylor skyrocketed our sales to a previously unheard of total. Good work boys!
Bill Harris, known as Rembrandt. our Art Director, showed great artistic ability by his clever
and brilliant sketches which made our annual a work of wonder. Merna Dillon an artist in her
own right gave her all in the interest of our Demon Palette.
"Get your pictures taken before Friday," was the very familiar cry about school. The one
responsible for that announcement was Elon Thompson, our photographer. He was every-
where-behind the stage for plays, at the 40-yard line for football, and at the basket for basket-
ball. All this took time which he gave willingly. Thanks a lot Elon, we owe you a great deal.
'Af ' ' ' .- lfQ:'-' 49
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7. Kccp Smilinl 8. XN'hcrc is my NillHk'Iillg hm lfblliglll? 9. l'lUhk'lll child.
alles. ll, Gov!
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slqn III thc mI.nk. I2. Nlwing. III 5IIUIX on Ilvzul IlL't'N. II. Ho! Ilum'
LETTER WRITING is FUN
Crane's Fine Stationery
Wi+h an inleresfing paH'ern wa+er-
marked on The sheef, is iaking flwe
saluie for smar+ness in +l1is mili-
Colors and while 85c fo 52.00
Talces all monolony ou? of
leffer wriling. Five unusual
colors lsheefs and envelopesl
are packed in each box!
l636 CHAMPA STREET IN DENVER
Congratulations ! THE
TRY R. W. MIDDLEMISS
1114 Washington Ave. Golden, Colorado
I 1ululior1.s I th!
fllIl.Y.Y nf "-ll"
XM' Arc Always C-lad to
Serve You at the
Good Sandwiches and
May We Continue to
Serve You As XVe Have
in the Past
1111 Walslnngton Xu-.
I I ie llfll
All Kinds of Salt
XXX Hard Wheat Flour
We sincerely appreciate the
patronage and cooperation you
have shown us in the past. In
the future we hope to serve you
even better in our new enlarged
Foss Drug Co.
Robinson's Book Store
SCHOOL AND OFFICE SUPPLIES
1205 Washington Avenue Phone Golden 48
COM PLIMENTS OF
SON -FLOWER SHOP
We solicit your patronage in
our new fountain room featur-
ing Iight appetizing breakfasts,
Iunches, dinners and sandwiches
in a clean inviting atmosphere.
General Electric Radios
II09 XYasI1. I'hnmr 6190
To thc Class of "4I"
FOR PRINTING CALL
Walgreen iR, 5 5131?
Drug Store CKDXCQSIQII-gi:-1 IOXS
Chuck's Market and Grocery CWMMM
BIEATS - GROCERIES -- FRUITS - VEGETABLES Srniors I
Phone 188 - VARIETY Y
"The Friendly People"
To help support our schools. We
offer our wholehearted moral support.
Through our taxes WE send 15 Golden
children to our schools each year.
C. H. KOCH, niet. Mgr.
GOOD LUCK SENIORS
44th and Bluff
Golden Creamery ' "
Qlf.x1.l'l'x' HAIR! I -- THE -
I A I City Tailor
Nlll.lx - C.Rl'.AAl 0
lflli KZREANI - lilf'l'l'l'iR
We Deliver Co.
Plionc ll 1205! lvllSlllll2illll
I ilu' lflrlm of "-ll"
Cll,l FF EVANS
H507 Xyihlllllgllill A vc,
Dim' Qll our xlUlll'lill
lounge wlwlc only the
hncsl loud is scrwcl.
Chill Golden VH
AM M UNITION
Wlihe Home of Friendly Service
A COMPLETE LINE OF
HOUR HEARTIEST CONGRATULATIONS TO THE SENIORSH
Phone 22-15th and Ford St.
BEST WISHES FOR A
GROC ERY 8: MARKET
Over 56 Years of
Quality and Service
Official Photographers to
GOLDEN HIGH SCHOOL SENIORS
Extend Our Best Wishes
THE GRADUATING CLASS
McKenzie ' Rinker Golden Furniture
Motor Co. Store
BPSI XVISFIFS IOR
ll mc Nfl
Class of 1941
l. W. Deffenhaugh's
'ro THE CLASS or 1941 PaI'alIl0llllt
f V. R. Crosser
- KH NWS l'l,l?NlBlNCL
COMPLIMENTS FROM HP X I IM- AND
,,,, ,,,C H9 emu NIEIEXI.
IH I ll il.
. I 4 - 'lr Htl S1
Company I f
I Ill Xl miwH1lor.ug1. Metropohtan
Jefferson County o afbef Shop
C00 f,'lUlIfI1fl7ll'lIf.S tu
Phone Golden 30 fl cmwl Fl If lll'I F f H mm of HHH
Sf RX H E' R s. l'1'op1'ielur
Every Home Should Read
Jefferson Counzyiv Official Newspaper
Ilfiur fuilmge Mpnlhants ' D Largest Bonafide Circulation of any
th and washington 19th and mmoli Newspaper Published in jefferson County
Dr H V. Crziwforcl
Dr. L. C. Anderson
Mr. Samuel Bolitho
Mr. Z. M. Pike
Mr. XV. 'l'. Marsh
County Clerk and Recorder
0. A. Saunders
The li. 8 li. Finishers
Castle Hoek Lunch
The "M" Barber Shop
f llgmlulrllmlzs For P7-jntfylq
s "Wi l "M xrr:rx'l'.Hsi1, POITIQIPR
.. 'Um.m,U-A 1 in lhrrlm ltw' I-'mslrrl Ifuor
Q Sllfzlx' .ilI'iI'.Sf?i,I?f'l,'l Operated hy
1 1 W "Cliff Twig"
Willis Morris Store 'm"i1'1'1f,lgQf""M " Q 'ml '2""w1-Q
bolc en. Colo.
lfU.llPI.l.lllz.X'T.S l.'U.llPI.l.llIz.X IS ft'fH1P1.1.HlfN'I'N i f-U.llPl,l.llli.N"IYS
,J 'II of . "f
0. T. Ellis
Gateway Agency Store Golden
Ameflcan R1-Qu, i1s'l1xii1 snorps. nm' moons '
and :anal 0
Laundry M irri N Hu' Statlon
Adolph Coors fr.
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