Goldendale High School - Simcoe Yearbook (Goldendale, WA)
- Class of 1928
Page 1 of 114
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 114 of the 1928 volume:
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STUDENTS OF GOLDENDALE HIGH SCHOOL
In the hope that this book is a faithful record
of the school, its work, its play, its aspira-
tions and ideals, and that it may be a cherish-
ed volume in your library to be conned with
an increasing pleasure in the years to come
the staff of 1928 presents this volume of the
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SPECIAL FEATURE :
MEEKLY WESSIN GER.
JOKES AND ADVERTISING.
To the memory of the man who hw Qpent his life in untir
mg zeal to further the best interests of the Qchool dletrlct and
teen years to the memory of
Mr ARTHUR C CHAPMAN
we lovingly dedicate this volume
who has taken care of the funds of the district for the past six-
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DR. H. H. HARTLEY, Chairman
Z. O. BROOKS
E. O. PERKINS, fResignedJ
H. B. BENNETT
A. C. CHAPMAN, Clerk
Z. O. BROOKS, Chairman
H. J. TURNER
E. D. ROE
V. A. BACHER, Clerk
4- A -ew A -A - -A aa- A .-i.-2..-......-..-..-..............-.......-..-......-..g.
President ............... .,.,..
Vice-president ..,...... .... K athryn Allison
Business Manager ...... ,,,.A,,. J ames Willis
Treasurer ......,,,..... ..
Secretary ....,..,.......,,.. ..
Athletic Manager ,.,,... ......... T ed Musgrave
Simcoe Editor ...... ,...... A rline Loughary
Faculty Advisor ,.....,....,...,.......,..........,.,. Mr. V. A. Bacher
This organization has served as a board of control for all student
problems during the year. A close check is kept by the organization upon
all high school finances, as well. Every plan for high school entertainment
originates with this board and is submitted to the student body.
In this way much time is saved and many futile arguments are prevented.
The students feel that their Wishes are being Well carried out by this
4. -..-..-..-..-..-..-..-..-...-..-..-..-..-..-..-..-..-..-..- - - - ..- -. - ........4.
VERNON A. BACHER-SllD6TiHt9Hd6DI
B. S. Biological Science. Whitworth College
SARA V. BACHER
B, S. Home Economics
James Milliken University
B. A. Education
University of Illinois
DOROTHY M. CURTIS
A. B. Arts and Science
The University of Nebraska
HELEN H. HALE
A. B. English, History
Washington State College
B. S. Home Economics
South Dakota State College
WINFIELD S. UPCRAFT
B. A, Journalism
M. A. Education
Oregon State College
University of Washington
GRACE P. PORTER
Latin, French, Public Speaking
B. A. English Whitman College
Editor ..,....,.,..V, ,,................V,................. Arline Loughary
Assistant Editor ....s.. sAAs,.. E lizabeth Bratton
Business Manager ii,,.. , ,
Poetry ............,,,,, .,,,,,
.. Ted Musgrave
Alumni ..........,..,, ..........N.,....,i........
Wanda Moore - Norma Spoon
Calendar ........e,.,, .....,....,.,Ve,..,,,,.,..,,..
Jokes ve,,..,,........,e,eeee.e...e,.. ....,.ee,. K enneth McKee
Senior Representative .,Ve..,,ee ..e.c., E lizabeth Bratton
Junior Representative e,eveii,e.......e .,....wee....e,., M ary Cain
Sophomore Representative ..,..ee,e,. ..,.., H oward Bratton
Freshmen Representative ,...V,,....c...c,,el Douglas Ledbetter
Senior Snap-shot Representative c,.,.,...... Blossom Hardin
Junior Snap-shot Representative e...e..,.e.. Carmen Roloff
Sophomore Snap-shot Representative ..o, Edward Allison
Freshmen Snap-shot Representative,.Margaret McEwen
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Oh, little school, so plain and bare,
Our slow feet linger on your stair
For the last tinfe. We shall no more
Come hither. When we close the door
Upon you now, we shall be through
With all the dear, glad past, and you.
Dear School. We chafed so at the meager ways,
The tasks assigned, the fretted days,
The life you were the shell of, yet
Now, G. H. S. our cheeks are wet.
How kind, how sure, this haven seems,
How dear the past-it's hopes, it's dreams,
The old, old grind, the toil, the care.
Forth to the future now we fare,
Yet still with backward gaze that clings
To the old, worn, familiar things:
Farewell, our hands have left the door
That opens to us now no more.
P. A. B., '28
CLASS COLORS-Old Rose and Nile Green
CLASS FLOWER-Sweet Pea
CLASS MOTTO-"Through Trials to Glory"
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I MRS. SARA V. BACHER
Senior Class Adv'sor
"We'd like to be the sort of friend
you have been to usg
We'd like to mean as much to you
each minute of the day
As you have meant, old friend of ours,
to us along the way."
KATHRYN E. ALLISON 1A1lisonJ
"A leader of leaders was she,
a girl among girls."
MARJORIE BARNES fMargieJ
"These high school boys are such
HERBERT COLLINS KHerbieJ
"Bashful and shy, 'but a man's
a man for a' that! "
ELIZABETH BRATTON fLizJ
"Yes, surelyg industriousness must be
PHYLLIS A. BROOKS lPhilJ
"She does many things in a
IRMA M. DAVIS fDavyJ
"The dark horse."
JAMES E. CAHILL lDeaconj
"What he thinks no man can
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LICO DAVENPORT 1Fai3
"Lis cizeergul grin makes the world '
grin with him." '
IQIIEN DAYCSJN fSl111Ill!'0Ckj
'UI-4111111 irc r ght. I am the nie ry
wandcrer of the night."
MES. ER DRURY fFuisyJ
"I don't say much and no one knows
wha: I think."
RGBERT L. HCBBS QBobJ
"He fiddles his t'n1e away."
FLORENCE ELLIOTT fFlossieJ
"Her charm lies in her modesty."
JUNE LEE HALL fJune1yJ
Left the Class.
BESSIE M. HARLAN fBessJ
"She's a terror for her size."
JOHN ALBERT JAEKEL 1J0hnJ
"Quiet, shy, retiring, but we'
cannot help admiring."
ALFRED L. JACROUX Uerkj
"Don't be 'backward-I'm not."
lf' BLOSSOM H. HARDIN lT00tsieJ
I "Hang sorrow! care will kill a
.catg therefore 1et's be merry."
ELIZABETH HILL fLiz1
"Oh, this 1earn'ng, what is it?"
GUSTAVE A. JACROUX Uuniorl
"A friend to all, an enemy to
MARJORIE LOCY fMargieJ
"She creates an atmosphere of the
ARLINE L. LOUGHARY fAl1
"Ye gods, how she talks."
ZELMA ANN MONTGOMERY IMontyJ
"She is quiet and reserved."
JOHN P. KELLEHER tJackJ
"What? No women? Never!"
CLAUDE MILLER tMi1lerj
"His name will go DOWN in History."
VELMA I. SELLE CVeJ
"She's not what you'd call
WANDA MOORE CWanderJ
"A constant smile is always worth
THEODORE W. MUSGRAVE fTedJ
"The world knows nothing of its
MYRA ALICE SCHUSTER CB1ondyJ
."Blush'ng is the color of virtue."
PEARL SHEPARD fPearlieJ
"Still waters run deep."
CLARA E. SMART CClairieJ
"There's a gift beyond the reach of
art-that of being silent."
RAYMOND E. OLSEN fRayJ
"In the spring a young man's
fancy lightly turns to thoughts
MAURENE AVICE GREEN fRenaJ
"A maid, light-hearted and content."
ARAH I. SPOON CSpooneyJ
"She entered into all things
with zeal and zest."
Pres1dent .............................................. ............. R ay Olsen
Simcoe Representative .....
Class Advisor ..................
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ELIZABETH BRATTON-Classical -Courseg Secretary-treasurer Class '26g Vice-
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gnc Gfaofc 728.
KATHRYN E. ALLISON-Classical Courseg President Class, '25-'26g Vice-president
Student Body '27-'28g President Torch '28g President Gold G '28g Vice-presi-
dent Glee Club '28g Simcoe Staff '25-'26-'27-'28g Vaudeville '27-'28g Ritzie
Revue '28g Operetta '26g Basketball '25-'26-'27-'28g Glee Club '28g Torch '28g
Gold G '28.
MARJORIE BARNES-English Courseg Vodvil '28g Ritzie Revue '28g Operetta '26g
Glee Club '28.
HERBERT COLLINS-Entered from Paola Hi, Paola, Kansas '26. Commercial
Coursey Glee Club '28.
etta '26g Torch
283 Editor of Gold Light '283 Class Representative '28g Oper-
BROOKS-English Courseg Ritzie Revue '28g Operetta '26g
273 Glee Club '27-'28.
IRMA M. DAVIS-Classical Courseg Simcoe Staff '25-'27g Class Play '27g Vaude-
ville '27-'28g Operetta '26.
JAMES E. CAHILL-Scientific Courseg Secretary-treasurer Purple G '285 Class Play
'27-'28g Football '27-'28g Track '27-'28g Glee Club '28g Purple G '27-28.
LEO DAVENPORT-Entered from District No. 27 in '27, Commercial Courseg
Class Play '27g Track '28.
EREN DAWSON-English Courseg Class Play '28g Ritzie Revue '28g Operetta '26g
Glee Club '27-'28. '-
HESTER DRURY-Entered from Selah High, Selah in '25. English Course.
ROBERT L. HOBBS-Scientific Courseg Class Pla-y '26g Vaudeville '27g Football
'27-'28g Purple G '27-'28.
FLORENCE ELLIOTT-English Coursey High School Reporter '26g Simcoe Staff '2 5-
'26-'28g Home Lighting Contest '25g Lincoln Essay Contest '26.
BESSIE M. HARLAN-Entered from Roosevelt High, Roosevelt in '28. English
Courseg Basketball '28g Gold G '28.
JOHN ALBERT JAEKEL-Entered from Maryhill, Washington in '27. Scientific
ALFRED L. JACROUX-Entered from Cedar Valley in '27, English Courseg Ritzie
Revue '285 Glee Club '28.
BLOSSOM HELEN HARDIN-Commercial Courseg Yell Leader '26g Simcoe Staff
'27-'283 Vice-president Gold G '28g Class Play '28g Vaudeville '27-'28g Ritzie
Revue '28g Operetta '26g Basketball '26-'27-'28g Glee Club '28g Gold G '28.
ep:1Il1l1U1lr mr :sexist :in7x1ai+:L:l-oc:YYn1ll:uciuIi:l1ll1ut1wl1al1as1u-ns:-n1u+
ELIZABETH HILL-Commercial Coursey Operetta '26.
GUSTAVE A. JACROUX-Entered from Cedar Valley in '27, English Coursey Glee
MARJORIE LOCY-Commercial Coursey Class Play '27y Operetta '26y Ritzie Revue
'28y Glee Club '28.
ARLINE LOUGHARY-Lewis and Clark Hi, Spokane, Washington '26. Classial
Coursey Secretary-treasurer Class '27y Simcoe Editor '28y 'Corresponding Secre-
tary Torch '28y Simcoe Staff '27-'28y Class Play '27-'28y Vaudeville '27-'28y
Ritzie Revue '28y Basketball '28y Torch '28y Glee Club '28y Gold G '28.
ZELMA ANN MONTGOMERY--English Coursey Vaudeville '27y Operetta '26.
JOHN PATRICK KELLEHER-English Coursey Secretary Literary Society '24y
Football '27-'28y Purple G '27-'28.
CLA-UDE MILLER-Scientific Coursey Class Play '28y Vaudeville '28y Football '28y
Purple G '28.
VELMA I. SELLE-Scientific Coursey Operetta '26.
WANDA MOORE--Commercial Coursey Secretary-treasurer Class '28y Simcoe Staff
'28y Vaudeville '28y Ritzie Revue '28y Operetta '26y Glee Club '27-'28.
THEODORE W. MUSGRAVE-Commercial Coursey Vice-president Class '25y Class
Representative '26y Basketball Captain '28y Athletic Manager '27-'28y Vice-
president Purple G '28y Simcoe Staff '27-'28y Class Play '28y Vaudeville '28y
Football '26-'27-'28y Basketball '26-'27-'28y Purple G '26-'27-'28y Glee Club '28.
MYRA ALICE SCHUSTER-Entered from Pleasant Valley in '26, English Coursey
Vaudeville '27y Operetta '26.
PEARL SHEPARD--English Coursey Vice-president Class '28y Simcoe Staff '26y
CLARA E. SMART-Entered from Central Valley in '27. English Course.
RAYMOND E. OLSEN-Scientific Coursey Treasurer Student Body '27-'28y Vice-
president Class '26y President 'Class '28y Simcoe Staff '25-'27-'28y Footlball
Captain '28y Class Play '25-'26-'27-'28y Vaudeville '28y Ritzie Revue '28y Foot-
ball '26-'27-'28y Basketball 27y Glee Club 28g Purple G Club '26-'27-'28.
MAURENE AVICE GREEN-Entered from Sunnyside '25. English Coursey Vice-
president 'Class '27y Secretary-treasurer Glee Club '27y President Glee Club '28y
Simcoe Staff '28g Class Play '27-'28y Vaudeville '27-'28y Ritzie Revue '28y Oper-
etta '26y Glee Club '28.
ARAH I. SPOON--Classical 'Coursey Secretary-treasurer Class '25y Vice-president
Class '26y Secretary Student Body '26-'27y President Student Body '28y Simcoe
Staff '27-'28y Class Play '28y Vaudeville '27-'28y Ritzie Revue '28y Operetta
'26y Glee Club '27-'28y Torch '28.
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We, the Class of 1928, of the Goldendale High School, having been in
this school full time fsome four years and some morej and being as near
sound of mind as we ever were, do make, publish and declare this to be
our Last Will and Testament, hereby revoking all Wills and Testaments
by us heretofore made.
Article the First
We, the Class of 1928, leave to Mr. Bacher and the Faculty the best
of good wishes, and hearty congratulations for their achievement in
We leave to the Student Body in general, what we hope will be a more
or less fond memory: also we leave our long line of achievements which
have contributed greatly to the undying glory of our school.
We do hereby bequeath to the Junior Class our name and classroom
to be used as they see fit and extend to them the dignity and knowledge of
We do give and bequeath to the Sophomore Class our shining example
-the beacon by which they may follow us.
To the Freshmen we say, "Cheer up l" It will only be three more years
of hard labor.
Article the Second
Being the individual wills of the various members of the Class of '28,
I, Arah Spoon, will my executive ability to Claude Woods, in order
that Claude may become president of the Student Body if elected.
I, Junior Jacroux, do give and bequeath my skill at basketball and
track to Chester Dugger for him to use to further the glory and renown
of the school.
I, Myra Schuster, leave my dizzy disposition to Margaret Selle and
my fondness for dates to Carmen Roloff.
I, Wanda Moore, do hereby will to Eleanor Amundson my interest,
present and future, in the Spoon Electricity Works.
I, Irma Davis, on this twenty-fifth day of May do hereby bequeath
Alfred fDocJ White to Harriett Spalding for the rest of her high
I, Zelma Montgomery, confer upon Doris Smith. my ability to dance
and flirt-that Doris may go to Hollywood and become leading lady for
Douglas Fairbanks, thereby fulfilling her long cherished dream.
I, Elizabeth Hill, will my preference for tall farmer boys to Amanda
I, Herbert Collins, leave my sheik-like appearance, unusually good
looks, and forward manner to Tom Wilson so that he may have as many
admirers of the opposite sex as I.
I, Velma Selle, leave my ability as a public speaker to James Willis so
he will not be so quiet in the future.
I, Alfred Jacroux, leave my French book to Ed Grimes, assuring him
I won't miss anything from it.
I, Kathryn Allison, am pleased to leave my basketball ability to Louise
Dressell, providing aforesaid Louise developes it and proves that it isn't
always the tallest people who make the best players.
I, Hester Drury, will my sorrel top to Maxine Elliott, so it will shine
forth and brighten the next Senior Class.
I, Eren Dawson, leave my right of way to James Willis's desk ffirst
periodj to Elizabeth Kayser. You may not be able to converse in Latin
as we have, but experience will teach you how.
I, Ted Musgrave, will my ability in caring for infants to Lester
Winter and my ability to make personal fouls to Junior Allison who, I
know, will be able to use it to good advantage.
I, Arline Loughary, will my long list of "breaks," in every class to
anyone who takes the time to memorize them.
I, Marjorie Barnes, leave my diamond ring to my sister Claudia so it
will stay in the family.
I, Maurene Green, when asked for a legacy, say I have nothing to
leave. My "all" graduated in the class' of 1927.
I, Marjorie Locy, leave my alto voice to Mildred Riley so that Mildred
can take my place in the Glee Club next year.
I, Jack Kelleher, will my rosy complexion to Blanche Newman, so
Douglas Ledbetter can find her on moonless evenings.
I, Bessie Harlan, will my corner in the balcony to Virginia Coop pro-
viding Virginia will not use it as a vamping booth.
I, Florence Elliott, leave my literary ability to my younger sister and
my position as official candy sacker of the school to Ruth Norris.
I, Clara Smart, leave my heart-captivating ability to Marjorie Le-
Blanc. We know she won't use it.
I, John Albert Jaekel, will my athletic ability to Dick Hoctor hoping
he will use it as I have.
I, Blossom Hardin, leave my place on the piano bench to next years
pianist and my vaudeville ability to anyone who can equal it. As for my
"THREE" I'1l have to keep them myself. S
I, Elizabeth Bratton, bequeath a little of my grey matter and sense
of responsibility to each member of the Junior class since the teachers
say they need it badly.
I, Claude Miller, will a few inches of my height to Charles Spoon.
Trust Spooney to make use of it in. painting signs.
I, Pearl Shepard, will my ability of hiding out my boy friends to
anyone who thinks they can do it.
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I, Bob Hobbs, leave my ability to grease machinery to "Tal" Bratton
for use on his Ford.
I, Phyllis Brooks, will three sticks of Wrigley's Spearmint Gum to
Kenneth McKee to be taken after each meal.
I, James Cahill, leave my little "mustn't touch it" to Malcolm Jensen
to relieve Pete of the tedious task of applying cream to his lip every eve-
ning before retiring.
I, Ray Olsen, leave at last this school. In doing so I will my ability
to make baskets to Fred Lear.
To witness thereof, we, the said Senior Class set our hand, foot, and
seal, hereunto, this 25th day of May, 1928.
CSignedJ Senior Class of 1928.
In witness whereof, we the undersigned, do declare that this is the
last will and testament of the said Senior Class which they have requested
to be drawn up, in the presence of us, and in the presence of each other,
this twenty-first day of May, 1928.
"Merrily we roll along, roll along, roll along." Thus said Junior Jac-
roux as he and Bob "rolled along" the highway on their balloon tired
roller skates, an invention of J unior's brother, Alfred, while searching for
something soft. It was a crisp January morning in 1938, but although
snow banks piled high on either side, the roads were wonderful, thanks to
Robert Hobbs' new steam-heated, road-bed system for winter weather.
They had left their rooms at the luxurious New Heathman hotel in
Portland early that morning and, after breakfasting in the hotel grill oper-
ated by Velma Selle, and Clara Smart, had started on their long journey
across the continent to Washington D. C., to visit President Herbert Col-
lins. It was J unior's intention to write a book on the benefits derived from
riding on eight wheels, and he asked Robert Hobbs to accompany him on
As they passed through Salt Lake City they stopped at John Jaekels'
drug store to stock up with a supply of Brooks' peach gum.
In the same city they stopped in to see Leo Davenport who occupied
the best suite in the Hotel. He and Maurene Green, famous clog dancers,
were engaged in watching a game of tiddle-de-winks over the television
pictograph, a device perfected by Hester Drury and Irma Davis.
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After tiring of this amusement they skated to Chicago. Here they
were stopped by traffic officer Claude Miller and informed that they had a
flat tire. They noticed a great change in Claude since the days of '28.
His hair was a flaming red and one arm had been shot off in a Chicago raid.
Claude invited them out to spend the evening with him and talk over the
good old days in G. H. S. While there he told them of a number of their
classmates. He said that Ted Musgrave and Jack Kelleher, senators from
California, were attempting to repeal the twenty-seventh Amendment,
which denied congressman the right to marry. It was rumored that
Florence Elliott and Wanda Moore, prominent Hollywood Chorus girls,
had something to do with their stand.
Junior questioned Claude about Arline Loughary, though he knew it to
be a touchy subject. He laughed and said that she was an old maid and
had fitted out a house for her and her twenty dogs to live in with Myra
Schuster living with her to amuse the dogs in preparation for her pro-
fession as a nurse. Though they were loathe to leave, they had to be on
They had hoped to reach Detroit, by nightfall, but as Robert Hobbs
developed a painful blister on his heel it was necessary that they seek
rooms at the exclusive Rice-Carlson hotel at Gary. As they entered the
elevator the operator smiled and said, "Hello, Bob!"
"Why, Bessie Harlan," he exclaimed, "of all places to find you." She
explained that this was the only business she could find by which she could
rise in the world, though her husband, Ray Olsen was a successful Ford
The next evening as they rolled into Detroit they met Elizabeth Hill,
the famous detective. She had discovered, by a method secret to herself,
what became of Elizabeth Bratton. It was found that after playing "Fair
Elizabeth" in A. Spoon's light opera, "Disappointments," she had run away
to dance with Jimmy Cahill in Zelma Montgomery's stock company.
Just as they were leaving Kansas City they met Marjorie Locy, an
aviatrix who was sailing for Washington D. C., and she offered to take
them to their distination. As they had made no definite plan they accept-
ed. They hadn't gone far before Colonel Locy noticed a knock in the motor
and they landed in a field. After a thorough investigation they found they
were out of gas and began looking around for aid. They saw a near-by
farm-house and went to it for help. Upon approaching the house they
noticed a lady asleep in a hammock. To their great amazement they found
that it was Mrs. Norman Jones, formerly Marjorie Barnes, of the class of
1928. Being unable to conceal their surprise they called her name and
she awakened with a start. After talking for a few minutes Marjorie
picked up a newspaper that was laying on the ground, and there on the
front page of the sport section was the picture of our two class mates,
Kathryn Allison and Blossom Hardin, famed animal huntresses, just home
19i5lM90E-28 . , -1
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from their exploits in India to recapture the sacred white elephant which
had escaped from the circus. Marjorie told them of another of their old
classmates, Pearl Shepard, who was a grand opera singer in New York.
No other classmates were met until they arrived at the president's
office at the White House and there seated at the typewriter was none
other than Eren Dawson, private secretary to President Collins.
Junior had now enough material to write a book on the benefits deriv-
ed from riding on eight wheels and Bob's blister was much improved, so
they gave up their journey and flew back to Goldendale with Lindy.
B. H. H. '28
K. E. A. '28
SENIOR CLASS HISTORY
The Class of 1928 is a mon ster whose age is 210,960 days, the weight
68,975.5 ounces or slightly over two tons, the height 2,146 inches, nation-
ality, Americang complexion, variegatedg pep, splendid, scholarship, ex-
cellent, and loyalty, one hundred per cent.
The above mentioned "creature" now consists of thirty-three sec-
tions, the exact number with which it entered Goldendale High School four
happy years ago. Due to examinations, new arrivals, and transfers, the
personnel is not the same, but seventeen of the original parts are still in
the combination. Five of the parts are members of the Purple G Club,
five of the Gold G Club, four of the Torch Society, eleven of the Glee Club
including the pianist, four are members of the Board of Control, and ten
are on the Simcoe staff. In addition to this the president or head of each
of the above named societies is also a part of the "creature."
As green fthe inevitable, but invariably true adjectivej and peppy
Freshmen, this "being" entered upon its career in this high school. The
sections honored as the first class officers were: Kathryn Allison, presi-
dent, Ted Musgrave, vice-president 5 and Arah Spoon, secretary treasurer.
Miss Johnson was chosen as advisor. When it had sufficiently revived
from the Senior Mixer, given early in the school year, it conducted a re-
turn mixer. This was reported a very enjoyable affair and entertained
such notables as Perry Winkle and Maggie and Jiggs.
The next fall the "creature" had become a Sophomore with but thirty
parts again electing officers: Amos Coley, president, Arah Spoon, vice-
presidentg Elizabeth Bratton, secretary-treasurer, and Mr. Hall, Class Ad-
visor. This year showed its first participation in boy's athletics, Ted
Musgrave's height 67W inches and weight 2,352 ounces representing
us in both basketball and football. Kathryn Allison completed her second
year on the Girls' Basketball Team, while Blossom Hardin ended her first.
The Junior year brought more activities into its hands, the Prom
and the class play. The first mentioned speaks for itself. The play "When
a Feller Needs a Friend" presented February twenty-second brought to
light new talent and proved a success. That year the officers were Howard
Fenton, president: Maurene Green, vice-president and Arline Loughary,
secretary-treasurer. A number of ounces and inches were added to the
football team from the "creature" June Hall, a new part, gave her skill
and pep to the Girls' Basketball Team.
The fall of 1927 found the paragon well on its way toward graduation.
As Seniors, the parts selected Ray Olsen, presidentg Pearl Shepard, vice-
presidentg Wanda Moore, secretary-treasurerg and Mrs. Bacher, Advisor.
Under the leadership the rest of the "parts" were inspired to undertake
the task of earning a new curtain for the stage. With this as a goal it
sold candy and conducted a waffle shop at basketball games. It also
served a Commercial Club dinner which enabled it to make a gift which
will place it in the front rank of graduating Seniors.
It presented the Senior play "Square Crooks" December 9, which
helped to provide funds to carry on its activities. At Christmas it pro-
vided a program and induced Santa Claus to come and give out all the
presents and read some of the letters he had received from the student
body. The "monster" also provided several inches of talent for the "Ritzie
Revue," the proceeds of which were applied on scenery.
The "creature" will be divided at graduation but each part will re-
member that it was once a member of the "Class of '28" and will attempt
to bring honor to that organization.
WOULDN'T IT BE FUNNY IF
Ray Olsen were a freshman-
Jack had black hair-
Arline was a peroxide blonde-
Elizabeth Bratton would flunk-
Jimmie went to bed at 7 o'clock-
Ted was an "A" student-
Claude got a girl-
Leo made his own dates-
Bob said his prayers-
Arah refused to work-
Herbie was a preacher-
Dizzy couldn't talk-
Kathryn Allison was dumb-
Marjorie Barnes didn't hear fro Wishram-
.l..:...::-:e ee .......: .1 .ei..-2A.I-,.:-...........,:.-......::.-..-..-...................-..l.
Friday, May 25
Processional .....,. .,............,................... ........ R u th Norris
Invocation ....... ...........A.o.... R ev. Stowe
Music ............ ...... S enior Mixed Trio
Salutatory ...... ...........,........ A rah Spoon
Music ............... ,.... S enior Mixed Quartet
Valedictory ..........A......,.... ......... E lizabeth Bratton
Music .......,..........,......... . ....... ........,........................... T e d Musgrave
Commencement Address ....... ..................,................... M r. B. F. Irvine
Music ....,............,.............,,.., ...., ' 'Purple and Gold," Senior Glee Club
Presentation of Class .......,.... ..e........................,.....l. M r. V. A. Bacher
Presentation of Diplomas ..,..... ................,............... M r. Z. O. Brooks
Benediction .............................,................,.........................,.........,,.... Rev. Stowe
Sunday, May 20
Voluntary ....... ..........,..... 5 ..................... ..... R u th Norris
Hymn .........., .... ......, ...,.......... A s s embly
Invocation ............. ..... F ather Edwards
Music ........................ ,..... M rs. Abshier
Scripture Reading ....... ........ R ev. Stowe
Music ...................... .......,......... G lee Club
Sermon ........ ................. R ev. Storey
Music .............. ....... S enior BoysDuet
Benediction ........ ,...........,.....................,..............,,..,.,...,................ R ev. Storey
CLASS NIGHT PROGRAM
Wednesday, May 23, 1928
Class Song ......... .........................................,................,......................... C lass
Class History ........ ....... ..,... E lizabeth Bratton
Class Will .......... ...............,. F lorence Elliott
Music .........,..... ....... S enior Boys Quartet
Class Poem .......
Key Oration ,.....
Junior Reply .............
Presentation of Gift ......
"The Purple and Gold"
Senior Girls Trio
Mr. V. A. Bacher
.5..::1 1: if - 2- 1- - :S .-.xi..-n.......-...-.,.-...-....-M.,-......... .-.--- .......-..-..g.
CLASS COLORS-Royal Blue and Silver
CLASS FLOWER-Lily of the Valley
CLASS MOTTO-"They can conquer who think 'they can."
President ..,........,,..... rr......,. G ordon Olsen
Vice-president ,,.,,,..,.. rr.. I ienneth McKee
Secretary-treasurer .... .,..e. C armen Roloff
Class Advisor .r..,.r,rrr.,rr.,, .... M iss Grace Porter
Simcoe Representative .... ,e,,v,,,Vw,V,. M ary Cain
M M n - p -'rl-9-SIMiQOEf28 A MQW
Ol:-. .. -7 . .inf ..--...7 .--- u.-- .. - ll-li-11: xr-.... .u ..7,.u7..u1uuY...n . ..7....7 -.. .I :liult
From Freshman days of doubt and fear,
When we were grassy green,
We wandered on till we came near
Our Sophomore year, it seems.
We tarried there for one brief year,
Before we hurried on
TJ bcc Jme the mighty Juniors,
Filled with glory and renown.
So ha'l to the Class of '29!
Known for courage and pc p.
'Neath the silver and blue at any old time,
We'll fight for our Wonderful rep.
C. L. R. '29,
We were the green Freshies of 1925. There were forty of us. At the
first opportunity we chose Miss Johnson as our class advisor and elected
the class officers as follows: Kenneth McKee, president, Hazel Hyatt, vice-
presidentg Anita Fuhrman, secretary-treasurer, Iona Miller, Simcoe rep-
resentative. We were made full fledged Goldendale High students at the
Frosh Mixer given for us by the Seniors.
In our Sophomore year, we gave the Frosh the warm welcome which
was coming to them. We elected, for that year, Amos Coley, president,
Gordon Olsen, vice-president, Carmen Roloff, secretary, Iona Miller,
treasurerg Ted Musgrave, Simcoe representative. Miss Olive Price was
selected as our class advisor.
At the beginning of our Junior year, we elected Gordon Olsen, presi-
dent: Kenneth McKee, vice-president, Carmen Roloff, secretary-treasurerg
Mary Cain, Simcoe representative. Miss Grace Porter was chosen as our
In athletics the Junior class was right there. We had four letter men,
Gordon Olsen, Orville Richardson, Malcolm Jensen and Amos Coley. Mar-
celle Montgomery, Ruth Norris and Mary Cain received letters in basket-
I After much frantic searching, The Mummy and the Mumps was
selected for the Junior Play. Three weeks of hard work made it a credit-
able production and it was certainly the "hit" of the spring season.
' M. E.C. '28
+.--- -------- ----.-..-..-..-......-.........-..-..-..-.......-..-..-...-......-.....+
CLASS COLORS-Lavendar and White
CLASS FLOWERS-Lavendar and White Lilacs
CLASS MOTTO-"When you get to the end of your rope, tie a knot in it,
and hang on."
President .,.....,................................................., James Hall
Vice-president ........,.S.. ...... J ames Willis
Secretary-treasurer ,...., ....,. J ean Coffield
Simcoe Representative .... ...., H oward Bratton
Advisor .....,...i..........,.,......,.,............,.,.... ..... M iss Shelton
ALLISON, EDWARD LEAR, MARJORIE SMITH, DORIS
IIRATTON. HOWARD McEWEN, PAUL SPALDING, HARRIETT
UOFFIELD, JEAN MILLER, AUGUST SPOON, NORMA
HIIGGER, CHESTER RICHARDSON, Genevieve WARD, THURMAN
EDDIE, MYRIAM RILEY, MILDRED WATSON, VERA
FENTON, RALPH ROE, DANIEL WILLIS, JAMES
FICRGUSON, RAYMOND ROSS, ISABEL WILKINS, CLARA
HALL, JAMES SELLE, MARGARET WINTER, LESTER
JACKSON, LEO SHELLADY, GUY WOODS, CLAUDE
Have you ever seen a Sophomore thats a slacker?
Or one who ever failed to do his part?
We are always in the front,
So if you're ever up a stump
Come 'round and let a Sophomore help you out.
To the purple and the gold We're always loyal ,
And of the rep of G. H. S. we're 'mighty proud,
You will always see us trying
To keep our colors flying
And our name from being trampled in the ground.
Two whole years We've been a member of this high school,
Two more years we have to help uphold its name,
We are noted for our pep,
So it's safe for you to bet,
That we'll do our best to bring our school to fame. N. A. S. '30
September 7, 1926, the day that we entered G. H. S. was the most
important one of our young lives for in that institution we were to grow
up and form our characters. We had many happy and interesting times
ahead of us.
In our Freshman year we organized with the following officers:
President, James Willis, Secretary, Ralph Fentong Treasurer, James
Hallg Simcoe representative, Margaret Plettg Advisor, Miss Shelton.
The Senior Mixer which was given us and Return Mixer were en-
joyed by everyone.
The next year we didn't need to be shown just what to do and how to
Our officers for 1927-1928 were: James Hall, presidentg James Willis,
vice-president, Jean Coifield, secretary-treasurer, Howard Bratton, Sim-
coe representativeg and Miss Shelton, class advisor.
We were among the leaders in all events this year. Edward Allison
earned a letter in both football and basketball while Ralph Fenton earned
a letter in football and Lester Winter one in basketball, and track.
Two of the Student Board of Control officers were selected from our
midst. James Willis was elected business manager, Norma Spoon secre-
tary and Jean Coffield and James Willis were elected school yell-leaders
for 1927-1928. Our successes in football and basketball are due to their
peppy leading and their inspiration.
Norma Spoon, James Willis and Harriett Spalding also earned a mem-
bership in the Torch Society.
With such material we are sure to bring honor to G. H. S.
H. T. B. '30.
CLASS COLORS-Yellow and Green
CLASS FLOWER-Yellow Rose
CLASS MOTTO-"We will."
President ...................................... ...,.,A., M argaret Moore
Vice-president ...e.eee.. ...,...... F red Lear
Secretary-treasurer ....., ,,,.,... C harles Spoon
Simcoe Representative .... ..,.. D ouglas Ledbetter
Class Advisor .,,,,...................,.,,...,..,,...,,. Miss Helen Hale
ROSS, HELEN .
We are a class of Freshmen
As green as green can be,
How they intend to ripen us
Sure gets the best of me.
The "upper" ones define us
As verdant, cute, and small
But just the same, the Freshmen
Are going to skin them all.
Each year we'll keep on growing,
As green things always do.
And what our final goal may be-
We'll leave the guess to you.
V. M. E. '31
Outwardly unconcerned but inwardly aquake, forty-six timid Fresh-
men entered G. H. S. on that fateful day of September 14, 1927. Having en-
tered, great was our relief to find that we were not to be molested until
the Senior Mixer and not at all thereafter.
The first day was given to class organization, during which we elected
Margaret Moore, president, Fred Lear, vice-president, Charles Spoon, sec-
retary-treasurerg Douglas Ledbetter, class representative, and Miss Helen
Hale, class advisor.
The Senior Mixer came and went, with the Freshmen none the worse
for their gruesome experiences, and ready and willing to return the
The Freshmen Mixer was a masquerade affair, which was a success,
with splendid eats topping it all.
Our class has been well represented in athletics, having two lettermen
in football, one of whom was prominent on the basketball floor.
Three girls from the class of '31 made up a part of the Girls' Glee Club
and three boys, represented us in the Boys' Glee Club which has been
Louise Dressel won first award in the Lincoln Essay Contest sponsor-
ed by the Elgin Watch Co. of Elgin, Illinois. She read her essay "Abraham
Lincoln" in assembly and was given a bronze medal with a bas-relief of
Lincoln on it.
All in all our first year in G. H. S. has been a success, much of which
is due to Miss Hale, our Class Advisor.
D. B. L. '31
School days are said, and rightly so, to be the happiest of one's life.
Perhaps in looking over the names of the graduates of the past three
years, and their present location, you will be able to recall some of your
old school friends, and by so doing, bring back memories of those days
you spent in G. H. S. If so, we will feel that our work in preparing this
alumni list will not have been in vain.
- R. E. N., '29.
I XM QV l
Class of 1925
ADAM, LELA--Working in Portland.
ATHOW, JANE-Now Mrs. Steve Baskett, living in Portland.
COLEY, GEORGE-At home in Goldendale.
COLLINS, MARTIN-At home in Goldendale.
GLOVER, WILMA-Teaching at Pine Forest.
HENRY, EARL-Attending Willamette University in Salem, Oregon.
HUDSON, THELMA-Now Mrs. Frazier, living in Goldendale.
JOHNSON, NAOMI-Teaching near White Salmon, Wash.
KELLEHER, HELEN-Teaching at Fruit Flat.
LE BLANC, HELEN-Working in Portland, Oregon.
LOVE, NORMAN-Working in Bend, Oregon.
MCEWEN, ROBERT--Farming in Klickitat.
MILLER, HENRY-Attending school at U. of W.
MORT, LOREN-Attending school at Willamette University.
MORGAN, ANDREE-Teaching at Blockhouse.
NICKERSON, OPAL-Now Mrs. Craven, living in Pendleton, Ore.
OLSEN, ORTIS-Attending U. of W.
SPOON, LILLIAN-Teaching school at Stevenson, Wash.
STRAM, STANLEY-At home in Goldendale.
TATE, LOUISE-Living in Sunnyside.
WATSON, NEAL-Working in Goldendale.
WICKLAND, GLADYS-Now Mrs. Axtell, living in Hillsboro, Ore.
Class of 1926
ALLISON, DOROTHY-Attending school at U. of W.
BARNES, VELMA-In Nurses' Training in Portland, Oregon.
BEEKS, CLIFFORD-Working for the P. P. KL L. in The Dalles.
BINFORD, NOLA-Attending Ellensburg Normal.
BRUNER, ROBERT-At home in Goldendale.
COOP, JOHN-At home on the farm, Maryhill.
EDDIE, ESTHER-In Nurses' Training in Seattle.
ENDERBY, RUTH-Working in Goldendale.
GANGUIN, MARIE-Living at home in Pleasant Valley.
HAM, HELEN-In Nurses' Training, Portland.
HARLAN, ESTHER-Mrs. Quinto Paolini, living in Elk River, Idaho
HOWLAND, ALICE-Living in Klickitat.
HUNTLEY, MARGARET-At home in Goldendale.
IMRIE, JUANITA-Working in Portland, Oregon.
JACROUX, GEORGE-Attending school at W. S. C.
JACROUX, RICHARD-Attending school at W. S. C.
KLOKER, JOSEPHINE-Living at home near Goldendale.
LEFEVER, HARRY-Attending Normal at Monmouth, Ore.
MCKANNA, FRANCES-Working in Goldendale.
McKUNE, ZELLA-Now Mrs. Loren Dayton, living near Goldendale
MORT, KENNETH-Attending school at Willamette University.
NORRIS, MAXINE-Attending school at U. of W.
RADCLIFF, ARCHIE-Working in Portland, Oregon.
RADCLIFF, EVELYN-Working in Portland, Oregon.
RILEY, ELVA-At home in Goldendale.
RILEY, RALPH-Attending school at W. S. C.
ROBERTSON, EDNA-At home in Goldendale.
SMITH, ADRIA-In training at Good Samaritan hospital, Portland
SPOON, OLIN-Working in Goldendale.
WATSON, CREDE-Working in Goldendale.
WHEELER, CAROL-Now Mrs. Alfred Smith, Bakersfield, Calif.
CORA WILSON-Attending Cheney Normal.
Class of 1927
BARRETT, LUELLA-Living in C1iEs, Wash.
BURGEN, ERMA-Attending Bellingham Normal.
CASSELL, SADIE-At home in Goldendale.
CHAPPELL, RONALD-Working in Portland, Oregon.
COFFIELD, RAYMOND-Attending school in Chicago, Ill.
COLLINS, ALICE-Attending school at W. S. C.
COOPER, MINNIE-Attending Normal in Lewiston, Idaho.
GUNKEL, EDITH-Attending Business College, Portland, Ore.
r as-M '-7-' -' -- ul-nir r u 17--11.11. -l qi: 1 :
If l1u:i::7.7 YH.. .. ..7..7....- . .- ,. W.. 7, 7, .I+
HARDIN, RUSSELL-Working in Goldendale.
LAINHART, PORTER-Attending school at W. S. C.
LEFEVER, THELMA-Attending school in Vancouver, Wash
McKEE, KEITH-Attending Art School in San Francisco.
MORGAN, VIVIAN-Attending Ellensburg Normal.
POWERS, ARLO-At home in Roosevelt.
SANDERS, OREN--Working in Goldendale.
SAXON, WILLIAM-Working in Portland.
SHELTON, HAROLD-Working in Goldendale.
TROWBRIDGE, ESTHER-At home in Goldendale.
VAN VACTOR, CATHERINE-Mrs. Elmer Wilson,
VINCENT, SYBIL-Attending Bellingham Normal.
WALKER, GLADYS-Living at home near Goldendale.
WILLIS, KATHERINE-Attending school at U. of
WOODWARD, RUSSELL-Working near Goldendale.
YOUNGQUIST, DURWARD-Working, Wash. State
The time too swiftly comes
When we must leave you, G. H. S.
But we'1l carry with us memories
That will cheer the aching breast.
We will ne'er forget the friendships
That were formed, so tried and true
Nor the pleasures and the happiness,
Nor sorrows, sometimes too.
But we'll carry these thoughts with us
And who knows but what they may
Help our upward steps in climbing
Reach the top, someday.
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will ,,. 1'
A. S. '28
4...-... ----.-- l.-...-......-..-..-M.-...-..-..-...-.........-...-..-..-..-..-..........-..l.
THE TORCH HONOR SOCIETY
This year a new society was established in G. H. S. in the form of the
Torch Honor Society for persons outstanding in scholastic and other
The Womans' Association started and financed this organization.
Through their efforts there will soon be as thriving a group as any in the
The Torch Honor Society has not been very active this year on ac-
count of the small membership but they have held noon meetings and
have published several editions of the Gold Light.
The membership is divided into three groups, symbolized by one bar
pins, two bar pins, and Torch pins. In the first group a student must make
twenty-four points in scholastic or athletic and other school work, to win
the second he must have not less than fifty points, to win a Torch pin
he must have earned at least eighty pointsg and at graduation he must
have one hundred ten points, otherwise he relinquishes the pin.
The Torch members are President, Kathryn Allison, Vice-president
and Editor of the Gold Light, Elizabeth Brattong Corresponding-Secre-
tary, Arline Lougharyg and Arah Spoon. The two-bar pin wearers are
Marcella Divers, Ruth Norris, and Carmen Roloff. The students wearing
one-bar pins are Harriett Spalding, Margaret Plett, Norma Spoon and
Secretary James Willis, with Mr. V. A. Bacher, Faculty Advisor.
H. L. S. '30
GOLD G CLUB
This year the letter girls of G H S decided to organize into a Gold G
Club, and accordingly met and elected officers soon after the opening of
school. Only six girls were then eligible to become members, Kathryn Alli-
son, Marcelle Montgomery, June Hall, Ruth Norris, Mary Cain and Blossom
Hardin. Kathryn Allison was elected president, Blossom Hardin, vice-pres-
ident, and Ruth Norris, secretary-treasurer. A committee was appointed
to draw up a constitution, which was adopted at the next meeting.
A block gold G is the symbol of this organization and G pins of clever
design were selected as the insignia. Each of the girls ordered one of these
tolshow that she was a member of the club.
At the close of the basketball season two new members, Arline Lough-
ary and Bessie Harlan, were initiated into the organization. This brought
the total membership up to eight for this year. Although only three mem-
bers will be left next year, we are quite sure that the Gold G Club will
henceforth be a permanent organization in G. H. S.
It is the object of the club to promote athletics among the girls in
high school, and to sponsor a general good time among its members. All
girls of preceding years who have won letters will be honorary members
of the club, and we hope to be able next year to give a banquet.
' R.E.N., '29
.g..-.. ...-.... ..-......-........-......-..-N-..-..... .----- ..-..-..- 4.
PURPLE G CLUB
President ....,..... ...., ...,......,........, .... G 1 e nn Claussen
Vice-President ........,.., ..,... T ed Musgrave
Secretary-Treasurer ............,,..,.............,..... James Cahill
PURPOSE-To promote high standards of athletics and good sports
manship in Goldendale High School.
-1--2-----2 ----2---2 2-2-----e-------------------- - ---------------p
PURPLE G CLUB
As has been the custom of previous years the Club officers for
the following 'term were elected the year preceding actual officiation
as this makes it much easier to get the year started in the right way.
Glenn Claussen was elected president, Ted Musgrave, vice-president,
and James Cahill, secretary-treasurer.
This year's Club originated and followed a different method of giv-
ing their only social function, the Purple G Banquet. Previously they
gave a combination dinner-dance the same evening, usually during the
Christmas holidays, but this year the dinner and dance were separated
and given on two different occasions. The dinner was made a stag affair
chiefly because the expense usually incurred left the Club in the hole and
handicapped the active members. It was given at the High School on Mon-
day, December 26 and the dance at the Garage Hall the following Satur-
The dinner was a success although there were not as many present as
were expected. Dr. Collins performed his annual duty as toastmaster in a
very clever and entertaining way. The six neophytes were called upon for
speeches and performed in a capable, though nervous manner. No doubt
their appetite was impaired by the thought of the approaching events, but
they received their nutrition in the form of raw eggs. For several days
they could be identified by the customary offensive odor, and general run-
The dance was well attended, approximately thirty couples being pres-
ent. Bud's Five Aces from The Dalles furnished the music.
The banquet and dance, did not, however, work out as well as had been
expected financially, but such debts as were incurred were paid from the
receipts of a benefit basketball game between the High School and P. G.
Alumni. So the year 1928-1929 will mark a new era in the history of the
Club as it will start out with a clean slate financially.
R. E. O., '28
K.: ,A 1 1 1 ,-
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.l..-.,...-.........-.... ... -..-.,.......-.............,....-..-..-...-..-..... - - - - ... .. .. 4.
President .............. ....... M aurene Green
Vice-President ..,. .... K athryn Allison
Director ,..,,.,.., ..... M iss Helen Hale
Pianist .,,, ...,,..,..,,..,.,. .......,........,...... B l ossom Hardin
COLORS-VVhite and Gold
PURPOSE-To cultivate musical appreciation
The school year, 1927-1928 witnessed the continuation of the Girls
Glee Club in G. H. S. -The club had its origin in nineteen hundred twen-
ty-six and seven and has been a source of much pleasure to both our
school and our community.
In the early part of the fall try-outs were held and twenty-one were
chosen and assigned to their parts as either first sopranos, second sopronas
or altos. The sextette also is one of the features of the Glee Club con-
sisting of first sopranos Maurene Green and Ruth Norris, secnd sopranos
Kathryn Crooks and Wanda Moore, altos Arah Spoon and Norma Spoon.
For the purpose of perfecting the organization, the Club voted that
the office of vice-president and secretary-treasurer be held by the same
person. The election of officers was held. Maurene Green was elected presi-
dent and Kathryn Allison was chosen vice-president.
Under the able guidance of their director, Miss Hale, to whom the
Club is very grateful, they sang in several programs in school, in both
churches and for clubs of their city. The song birds represented Golden-
dale High School in both county and state contests and by the com-
mendations received by those present they feel that their efforts were
worth while and that it has been a very successful year for the Club.
On February sixteenth the girls started out for Centralia to take
part in the Southwestern Washington Contest, making the trip in auto-
mobiles which the boys and the girls of the school and citizens of Gold-
endale were kind enough to furnish them. They arrived there in good
time but discovered one carload was lost. Finally it appeared being towed
in by a truck. Although Centralia was a strange place they soon became
well acquainted with the streets and feel that the next time they return
there they will know more about the place. They left for home on Febru-
ary eighteenth staying in Portland that night and arrived here safely and
noisily on the night of February nineteenth, satisfied with the showing
they made in the contest. Since it was more than they had expected as
one of their members seemed to be taking first place with a well developed
case of the mumps. '
They had a wonderful trip and enjoyed every moment of the time al-
though they had many trials and tribulations such as being lost, seeing
several wrecks, and having some knocks in the engine, but never a knock
in the gang, with always a boost for Goldendale High.
They entered in the following entries: Glee Club, Double Trio, Vocal
Solo, Maurene Green and Piano Solo, Ruth Norris.
They hope that the Glee Club work will be continued in this school
as it is a source of much pleasure and great help to the activities of the
K. N. C. '29
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CALENDAR FOR 1927-1928
12-School starts. Pupils are blue.
13-Second day of school. Regulations passed out.
14-First student body meeting. President is embarrassed.
15-Class elections. Football boys' meeting.
19-Second Monday of school. Better called blue Monday.
20-First real football turnout. News of a new teacher. Hope she's nice.
23-New English teacher arrives. Wow! bet we are in for it now.
25-Freshman and Senior mixer. All have fun.
26-First holiday. This is Saturday.
29-Have assembly. Mr. Bacher gives long oration on gum.
30-Last day of September. All's well so far.
1-First game of football at Condon. We win 19-0.
3-Assembly called. Topics of small importance discussed.
7-Game at Prosser. Goldendale gets awful beating.
10-Monday morning. Everybody blue.
11-Preparation made for pep rally for The Dalles game.
13-Pep rally goes off big. Freshmen win in stunts.
14-Dalles vs. Goldendale. Dalles wins 13-0. Not so bad. Freshies in on
17-Meet in assembly and talk over game and other things.
19-Fire drill. First one this year. All get out safely.
21-Wasco at Goldendale. We win 19-0.
24-Student body meeting. We talk over mixer and things important.
26-Preparation made to go to Hood River.
28-Hood River game at Hood River. They win easily 27-6.
31-Team gets talk about football. They need it.
1-Another month starts. Hope things are more pleasant.
4-Play White Salmon at White Salmon. They win 12-6.
7-Still downhearted about White Salmon game.
8-9-Preparations made to go to Grandview the eleventh.
11-Team leaves for Grandview. We lost again. We must be jinxed. Don't
you think so? Score 26-6.
16-Another assembly. Mr. Bacher didn't tell us why.
18-Team trains to give Pomeroy good trimming. Hall coaches and
teaches at that school this year.
18-Bend game. Team leaves here at 4:30 in the morning.
21-Team working hard to give Pomeroy good beating.
cf' 1:--' " 'M -315 ---r --fr u--'rf u--an lf- +--7 7- - +
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24-Pomeroy and Goldendale game. WE WIN! 18-0. Play in mud knee
27-Another assembly. All get to talk this time.
31-Last day of November. Also last day of football season.
1-Just twenty-five more days till Christmas. Everyone writing to Santa.
3-Boys' meeting. Dates set for boys' interclass basketball games.
5-Boys start training for basketball.
7-8-14-Interclass basketball. Seniors first, Juniors second, Sophomores
third, and Freshmen last. Correct order of importance.
8-Letters awarded to football boys.
9-Senior Play. Have big crowd. One of best plays given.
12-Play St. Helens basketball game. They win. 20-11.
15-Girls raise "Cain" over interclass basketball results.
18-Big preparations made for Christmas Program.
20-School all wish Santa would hurry up.
23-Seniors entertain. Santa good to all. School is dismissed for one week.
24-Big day for folks. Ward gives free show downtown.
2-School should have started today. Snow too deep.
4-School declared closed till January 9.
9-School opens. Everybody cheerful.
10-Must start to study for mid-year exams.
11-Town is besieged with the mumps.
13-Junior party to Seniors. All enjoy themselves.
16-Second assembly this year. All about good grades.
18-Commercial club gives football boys big feed. Seniors serve.
20-Basketball games at Hood River. First game of season. We win 25-14.
Hope we have better luck in this sport than in football.
21-Basketball game with Wasco. We win 14-5 and our girls Win 10-7.
23-Assembly. Prof. tells basketball boys to keep up the good work.
25-Team training real hard. Working to go to State Tournament.
26-Pep meeting for team playing The Dalles tomorrow night.
27-Another pep meeting for game tonight. Guess we didn't have enough
pep for we lost game 12-9. Girls beat Mosier 21-11.
28--Basketball game at White Salmon. They win 13-14.
27-30-P. G. Dance and Initiation.
1-Second month this year. Sure is Leap Year all right.
3-Basketball game at Centerville. Very good and hard fought game. We
win 14-10. Girls win also 10-6.
4-Play basketball here. Goldendale and Hood River. They win by one
+2 num.: :zf :: nz' f u. u: u:7u:7n:7nn1::---ur - uw:I1n:1nn-nnn-nn-un--an--nn-un--un:nn1un1un1u:n+
point. Score 10-11. Some game.
7-Make preparations for big pep meeting for White Salmon game.
10-White Salmon play here. Have great preliminary. Score of main
game was 13-10 in our favor.
11-Goldendale plays at The Dalles tonight. Hurrah! Big crowd from here
going over. We win again 19-18. Boy!
14-Valentine's party given by Juniors. Many slams handed out. Every-
one takes 'em in good part.
15-Play Centerville here. We win 25-13. Our girls lost 15-14.
16-Girls off for Centralia. Whole school wishes them luck and good trip.
19-Sunday. Girls just got back from Centralia. They do not place. Hard
20-Mr. Bacher makes public announcement of results of girls at Cen-
22-Play tie off with White Salmon at The Dalles. Great game and great
crowd. They win 24-17. They go to Chehalis now instead of us. We
wish them luck.
24-Cancel games to Bend and Redmond. Too far.
25-Girls play at Mosier. Break records by defeating them on their own
floor for first time. We win 12-11.
24-Play Wasco at Wasco and win 20-16.
28-Girls' and boys' letters awarded. Girls give coach sweater for her
faithful work this year and last.
1-We expect any kind of weather this month and hope for the best.
2-Dads' Night. Boys' big annual party for all Dads. Great.
5-Monday. Nice weather so far.
7-Have assembly. Take up several things of importance.
9-We have a big contest on this week. The side selling the most maga-
zine subscriptions wins.
12-End of big contest. Wild-Cats win. Bear-Cats have to give party.
16-All-High function is slated for tonight but the new scenery is not
completed enough to permit it so the All-High is postponed .until
23-ALL-HIGH FUNCTION OR THE RITIZE REVUE IS TONIGHT.
26-Mr. Bacher gives us the result of ticket sales for Ritzie Revue. We
take in much money.
26-Tryouts for the Junior play. Everybody in class is there.
30-Juniors working hard already on their play.
1-March is gone. Now for some decent weather.
6-Klickitat County Music Contest. We haven't many entries but what
we have are mighty good.
+..,.........-.ce ,:-,.:nf::- -I-1--uf: - n-u-nzn:n-u-n--n-n-u--nu-an-u-In-u-I-MI'
9-Juniors up to their necks in work. Play coming along fine.
12-Assembly called. Gee, this is the first one for a long time.
16-This is a slack month for all but the Juniors. They have all of their
doings this month.
17-18-Girls' interclass basketball. Seniors first, Juniors second, Fresh-
men third, and Sophomores last. Class of '28 wins cup for second
20-Junior Prom. Good crowd attends. It is a program dance.
27-Night of the Junior Play. Large crowd attends. Play is fast and in-
teresting. All-star cast.
28-Boys and girls interclass track meet.
1-May day program. Freshmen have charge.
4-Klickitat County track meet.
7-Mothers' Day. Girls' party.
14-Senior Ball. Wonderful affair.
20-Baccalaureate sermon. Seniors all soberminded.
23-24-Final Exams. Man! They are hard.
23-Class Night. Seniors try to smile and look glad but how sad they
25-Last and saddest day of all to some. The last day of school. Com-
mencement. Irvine gave wonderful speech. Seniors bid last fare-
well to G. H. S. Good luck go with them and our best wishes.
G. C. O., '29
The time is here for parting
And we must bid adieu
To four short years of high school
And likewise, friends, to you.
We love our dear old Goldendale
There's magic in her call.
We take along sweet memories
And leave good will to all.
F. E. '28
As has always been the custom, shortly after school opened, the
Seniors gave an "All High School" mixer in honor of the Freshmen. This
has always been the general get-acquainted time for the whole school. It
was more so than ever this year. Of course, the frosh were taken through
the "chamber of horrors" and were duly initiated into this institution of
higher learning. Refreshments were served in the Domestic Science labor-
story after which every one went on their way feeling better for the even-
A few weeks later the Freshmen gave a return mixer to the Seniors.
The source of entertainment for the evening was a program given by the
Freshmen, which was very enjoyable. Since it was Hallowe'en their re-
freshment committee had prepared pumpkin pie and cider.
The High School Vodvil was given the fourth of November. There
were a number of short plays and several musical skits which added color
to the entertainment. Miss Porter and Miss Hale, new teachers in our
faculty this year, may well be complimented on their splendid Work with
the students for the Vodvil. '
The "Dads' Night," an annual entertainment, was held again this
year on February 24, in the high school auditorium. Boxing, wrestling,
tricks and a one-act play were the main entertainments. Some of the lies
composed by the fathers and sons in the liars contest, caused much merri-
ment. Eats were served during the evening and enjoyed by both Dads and
As has always been the custom, the Seniors had charge of the
Christmas Program which was given the day before Christmas vacation.
Wanda Moore was Santa Claus and don't let anyone tell you that he is al-
ways a man for everyone agrees that Wanda was a very good Santa. If
you don't believe this just ask the Freshmen. The program was made up
almost entirely of music. Afterwards "Santa Claus" letters were read and
candy and presents given away. Mr. and Mrs. Bacher had a surprise in
store for everyone, too. They had made individual popcorn balls for every-
one and attached to them a cheery Christmas greeting.
The Valentine Program and box was put in charge of the Juniors
nfs:-I:-xfurf-:W I: -1: luis: f lcfazf I: . ui: :: +11 :: ::fn::n7:: 1: :rf-::f:: f::i::::?::-ul:
again this year. Theirs was a very good program and each one at least
enjoyed the other fellow's slams and comic valentines if they didn't enjoy
One afternoon in late fall the Sophomores had their turn at enter-
taining the student body. The skits and singing were great. Jean Coffield,
Norma Spoon, Harriett Spalding and Genevieve Richardson gave a mighty
clever sailor skit.
The Freshmen program was held the afternoon of May 1. They en-
tertained us with a beautiful Maypole dance and crowned the Queen of
The Ritzie Revue was put on by the G. H. S. students with the help
of Mrs. Sleeper, Mrs. Abshier and Miss Hale in one act, and boys from the
grade school in another.
At the beginning of the Revue, Arah Spoon our Student-Body pres-
ident, presented the new scenery given by the Student Body, School
Board and Classes of 1925 and 1926. Then Ray Olsen, the Senior Class
president, presented the front curtain which has been given to the school
as memorial from the Class of 1928.
The first scene of the Revue took the audience to the lower regions
where dur little devils went through their antics. Following this, the new
out-door set was the scene for the treasure chest which overflowed with
pirates, Japanese and two captivating Bowery toughs. The Glee Club then
sang their contest songs. Next, came a beautiful dawn scene in which
Mrs. Sleeper accompanied Mrs. Abshier and Miss Hale in combination
whistling and singing numbers. The Old-Fashioned Bouquet followed and
the audience was delighted with the lovely old-fashioned girls, the flowers,
and the butterflies. Interspersed throughout the program were snappy
vaudeville skits which kept the whole house laughing.
Campus day was a round of work and play as usual. The students were
divided into groups with upper classmen as bosses and under classmen
as workmen. Each group had its room assigned as in other years. Miss
Shelton and Mrs. Bacher had charge of the eats and so of course, all en-
joyed the dinner which, with the aid of some of the students, they prepared
In early May the girls invited the Mothers of the town in for the
afternoon. There was a special program which the ladies all enjoyed.
After this light refreshments were served. This has been an annual affair
for quite sometime and if the ladies enjoy it as much as the girls do, it
will continue to be an annual school function.
Q..-............-..-..-.....-.............-..-..-......-.......-..-..-..- - - .. ....-..-......-.q.
SENIOR CLASS PLAY
"Square Crooks," a three-act comedy presented by the Senior Class
December 9, proved to be one of the best plays ever presented in the
High School. The play was very well given and received many compliments,
the parts being cleverly worked out and especially Well characterized.
The general theme of the play is that of a young married man who
was unfortunate in having served a year in prison for trying to collect
a bad debt by taking the debtor's car while he was in church. Eddie was
not, however, versed in the art of driving cars, and he turned over in the
ditch "with the whole church congregation a-lookin' on." Because of this
and because he was recently discharged from the position as chauffeur
at the home of Mrs. Carstens, he is connected with the theft of a string
of pearls. Circumstances place the pearls in his possession, but despite
the efforts of his worst enemy, Welch, who has a grudge against him,
he absolves himself of all blame chiefly through the faith of his Wife,
Kay, the assistance of his buddy, Larry- and his girl, Jane.
R. E. O. '28
JUNIOR CLASS PLAY
The Mummy and the Mumps, a three-act comedy given by the Junior
Class April 27, 1928 turned out to be one of the best plays of the year,
and drew a large crowd. The cast was well chosen and by working very
hard for the few weeks given for their practices, they made the play
a big success.
The play was centered around Miss Agatha's Exclusive School for
Girls, the experiences of an English professor in this school, and the
excitement caused by his having a mummy and also the mumps. With this
and the trouble caused by Bill's friend Briscoe impersonating the pro-
fessor and one of the girls losing her jewels, the audience was kept con-
tinually laughing and wondering what would happen next. Everything
straightened out after this and the play ended happily with the Professor
finding a happy home in the West and with Briscoe being invited by
Miss Agatha to stay at her school for his vacation.
G. C. O. '29
-an ---:a-:L::- -:--1--:H-------Wzi--in---Q -1-
Eddie Ellison, one square crook ,,,,,......
Kay Ellison, his wife ..............,...,.......
Larry Scott, second square crook ......,..
Jane Brown, Kay's friend ...........,..,....
Bridget O'Rourke, Irish landlady ........
Mike Ross, gunman .............................,........i... Bob Hobbs
Tim Hogan, Irish police sergeant ..... ..... C laude Miller
Harry Welch, a detective ................... .......... R ay Olsen
John Clancy, aide ......................,.......,.. Allen Malberg
Mrs. Phillip Carstens, society leader
Sorrow, the colored ma1d ,........................... Eren Dawson
.g........................-.......-..-..-..-...-....,..-..-..-...-....-..- - - -................ 4.
"THE MUMMY AND THE MUMPS"
Sir Hector Fish, eminent archeologist ....... ....... G ordon Olsen
Francis Briscoe, a fake Sir Hector ...................... Kenneth McKee
William Laidlaw, nephew to Miss Agatha .,,....... Ralph Nickerson
Racker, the boy of all work ...........................,...... Malcolm Jensen
Perkins, the sheriff, who does his duty .......... Orville Richardson
Anna Hampton, a western girl .......,........ .................. M ary Cain
Maude Mullen, an eastern girl .....o..,....... ............. K athryn Crooks
Dulcie Dumble, beautiful but dumb .........,...,........ Claudia Barnes
Agatha Laidlaw, head of Exclusive Girl's School .... Carmen Roloff
Phoebe Beebe, reporter of "Daily Deliverance" ...... Ruth Norris
Quin 11111:11 u1n1111u--uu--ul1n1nn:nn1nuin1-nin1ruins-an--:nexus-nn-xnn1n1uuIg
Mr. Upcraft came to Goldendale from
Sprague, Washington, to teach Commercial
and coach the football and basketball teams
He was handicapped very much in
coaching football because of the lack of ma-
terial but he turned out a fairly good team.
The reason for our poor showing was not
because of our lack of coaching, but because
of our lack of weight. Every team we played
this year outweighed our team about fifteen
pounds to the man. Then too, some of the
teams we played were in mid-season form
while we were just getting into condi-
In basketball Mr. Upcraft had good material in spite of the fact that
there was only one letterman. Our success in this sport was due very
much to Mr. Upcraft's hard work. '
Our sincerest wishes go with him in his future work.
G. I-I. S. Football Schedule for 1927
G. H. S. Opponents
1-G, H. S.-vs. Condon, at Condon .............. ....... 1 9 .......,,,...... 0
7-G, H, S.-vs Prosser, at Prosser .................... 0 ................ 55
14-G, H. S.-vs. The Dalles, at The Dalles ..........., 0 ................ 13
21-G. H. S.-vs. Wasco at G. H. S. ........................ 19 ................ 0
28-G, H. S.-vs. Hood River, at Hood River ........ 6 ................ 27
4-G, H. S.-vs. White Salmon, at White Salmon 6 ................ 12
11-G, H. S.-vs. Grandview, at Grandview ............ 6 ................ 26
18-G. H. S.-vs. Bend, at Bend ...................... ....... 0 ................ 3 1
24-G, H. S.-vs. Pomeroy, at G. H. S. ...... ....... 1 8 ................ 0
+1143 I T411-1:-un1n:4n: ::+n:iu:f u1n1l:+l: I:-n-. ::ininu1:n1ns1:l1u:1ln1ul1nl-:l1lu1ll-
19-Goldendale - Condon-0
The opening game of 1927 football season. Condon had nothing to be
proud of, far from it. Goldendale had an easy day except for injuries. Al-
most every man on the team was either packed off the field or "worked
on" during a time out.
0-Goldendale - Prosser-35
Our first game on a turf field. Goldendale had not forgotten the easy
game the week before and consequently found themselves trailing by a
score of 35-0 at the end of the half. They played their best game in the
last half holding the big, powerful Prosser bunch to three touchdowns.
Out-weighed, under-experienced and poorly equipped the little fighting
Goldendale team held The Dalles to a score of 13-0 for the first half. Not
satisfied with that they returned in the second half to hold them
scoreless. This game was considered a moral victory for G. H. S.
Continuance of the fight put up against The Dalles gave G. H. S. a
victory over the heavy Wasco team.
Hood River's ambition-to beat G. H. S. more than The Dalles. G. H.
S's ambition to keep them from it. The half ended 21-0. Battered and
bruised but pepped up, G. H. S. came back and scored a forward pass from
Musgrave to Jensen who ran to the five yard line.
By no means over the defeat and injuries received from Hood River,
G. H. S. went up against White Salmon with their spirits dampened and
half their team gone. White Salmon scored on long end runs and passes.
Goldendale scored when Musgrave intercepted a pass and ran 50 yards
for a touchdown.
Through the loss of Kelleher and Allison, G. H. S. met another defeat.
Grandview scored by pushing the ball up the field three yards at a time
on line bucks and passes.
With R. Olsen added to the list of injured Goldendale's chances were
not helped and because of Bend's superiority G. H .S. had 25 points scored
against her in the first half. With renewed spirit the boys came back and
held Bend to 6 points.
In a field of mud making a very slow game, the light gang of G. H. S.
"ball toters" played football to show the town they could. We can't blame
them for being disgusted with the season for we didn't do our best.
1 9 -S I M C O E 2 8
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I QNX' 0 u .
Pl. sl in star'
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-1-:if---:za-' -- -14-14-:f---------------------------------n-
Yrs. G's Height Weight Age
Olsen, R., Capt.-Quarter ....... .......... 4 .......... 3 ........ 5 -5W ........ 140 ........ 18
Musgrave-Half .................... .......... 3 .......... 3 ........ 5 -715 ........ 147 ........ 18
Jensen-Half ......... .......... 2 .......... 1 ........ 5 -6 ........ 140 ........ 18
Coley-Full ............... ......... 4 .......... 1 ........ 5 -6 ........ 155 .,...... 19
Olsen, G-Quarter ...... .......... 2 .......... 1 ........ 5 -4M2 ........ 131 ........ 16
Lear-Full ............. .......... 1 ........,. 1 ........ 5- 53g ........ 140 ........ 16
Hoctor-End ...... ......... 2 .......... 2 ........ 5 -8 ........ 153 ........ 17
Allison-End ...... .......... 2 .......... 1 ......,. 5 -65 ........ 136 ........ 15
Cahill-Tackle ....... .......... 3 .......... 2 ........ 5 -9 ........ 154 ........ 19
Kelleher-Tackle ...... .......... 2 .......... 2 ........ 5 -11 ........ 167 ........ 19
Fenton-Guard ......... , ......... 3 .......... 2 ........ 5-'TM ........ 237 M3 .... 18
Richardson-Guard .... .......... 2 .......... 1 ........ 5 -8 ........ 144 ........ 17
Hobbs-Center .......................................... 3 .......... 2 ........ 5-9M ........ 174 ....,... 19
Miller-Guard ,..........................,................ 2 .......... 1 ........ 5-11 ........ 168 ........ 16
Ray Olsen. As Captain he tried to keep up the morale. A field general
of quality, and a splendid punt returner. Third and last year.
Ted Musgrave. He played a super-defense game at half and could
plug, pass and punt. Third and last year.
Pete Jensen. Unnoticed ability before. Gained consistently on off-
tackle plays. First year.
Perk Coley. Perk was a husky line-plunging man and could always
get the three yards. Second year.
Gordon Olsen. Gord should develop into a good field general. First
Fred Lear. Lief was very fast and shifty. Powerful on short bucks
through center. First year.
Dick Hoctor. Nipping end runs in the bud was his main forte. Sec-
Junior Allison. Junior was handicapped for size but never gave up.
Fine at receiving passes. First year.
Jimmie Cahill. Took the opposing tackle out of the play besides doing
his bit on defense. Second and last year.
Jack Kelleher. Jack made about half of all the tackle. Usually at the
bottom of every play. Second and last year.
Fat Fenton. Alternated at tackle and guard. Plays through him were
stopped every time. Second year.
Orville Richardson. A good player and a heap of trouble for the op-
ponents. Alternated at center. First year.
Bob Hobbs. The "eel" of the line constantly slipping through and
stopping the opponent's plays before they got started. Second and last year.
Claude Miller. Inexperienced but willing to try. He was always doing
something. First and last year.
. Page Fifty-Two
Goldendale High School Basketball Schedule and Score for 1927-28
. G. H. S. Opponents
Dec. 12-G. St. Helens, at G. H. S. .... ......., 1 1. ................ 20
Dec. 16-G. Alumni, at G. H. S. ........................ 17 ................ 14
Dec 23-G. Firemen, at G. H. S. .................... 23 ................ 22
Jan. 20-G Hood River, at Hood River ........ 25 ................ 14
Jan. 21-G. vs. Wasco, at G. H. S. ..................., 14 ................ 5
Jan. 27-G. The Dalles, at G. H. S. ................ 9 ......,......... 12
Jan. 28-G. White Salmon, at White Salmon 13 ................ 14
Feb 3-G . Centerville, at Centerville .......... 14 ................ 10
Feb. 4-G. Hood River, at G. H. S ................. 10 ................ 11
Feb. 10-G. White Salmon, at G. H. S ...,......... 13 ......... L ...... 10
Feb. 11-G The Dalles, at The Dalles ............ 19 ................ 18
Feb. 15-G Centerville, at G. H. S. ................ 25 ................ 13
Feb. 21-G . VVhite Salmon, at The Dalles .... 17 ...,............ 24
Feb. 24-G . Wasco, at Wasco ........................ 20 ................ 16
Feb. 29-G Alumni, at G. H. S. .................... 21 ................ 7
Average per game ......................,............ ....... 16.73 .......... ..14
Percentage of games won this season ....... ........ 6 6W
Field Free Number Personal Total
Goals Throws Chances Fouls Points
Musgrave - Center ........ .......... 2 6 .......... 2 ............ 10 ............ 20 ........ 54
Lear - Forward ................. .......... 1 7 .......... 7 ............ 17 ............ 13 ........ 41
Richardson - Forward ....... .......... 1 1 ....,..... 1 ............ 10 ............ 13 ........ 23
Olsen - Forward .............. ,......... 1 6 ....,..... 5 ............ 11 ............ 5 ........ 37
Allison - Guard ....... .......... 9 .......... 3 ............ 9 ............ 1 8 ........ 21
Jensen - Guard ..........,......................... 13 .......... 3 ............ 9 ............ 14 ........ 29
Winter - Guard .................................... 10 .......... ............
1 2 2 21
Musgrave CTedJ Center. As Captain he was an inspiration to the
team through his actions and words. Ted was excellent on defense and
worked well with the forwards. High point man for the season. Third
and last year.
Lear CLiefJ Forward. Fred was well adapted for team work being
speedy and with an eye for the other man. Second high point man. First
Richardson, Forward. Orville played a good hard game and came
through with a score when needed. First year.
Olsen fRayJ Forward. A scoring ace being high point man until
graduated at mid-term. Second and last year. '
Allison CJuniorJ Guard. Junior was an excellent guard and a close
checker. First year.
Jcnsen, CPeteJ Guard. He worked well with the forwards in advanc-
ing the ball, besides occasionally electrifying the crowd by looping a long
shot. First year.
Winter, Guard. He was kept from playing regularly because of too
much competition. He could play any position equally well. First year.
Another pre-season game in which G. H. S. showed a marked improve-
This game practically started the season, it being the first scheduled
game. Thanks to Goldendale which sent forty telegrams, G. H. S. was in-
spired enough to fight their way to victory over the more experienced
Hood River team, thus inspiring them sufficiently to carry them through
the season, a scrapping, almost undefeatable team.
This game was played mainly for defence practice taught to them by
an alumnus, Porter Lainhart, of W. S. C. The G. H. S. team was showing
great improvement and looking forward to the next week when they would
meet White Salmon and The Dalles. The game was played at Goldendale.
The Indians from The Dalles came over with the full intention of add-
ing another scalp to their already enormous collections. G. H. S. fought to
the last ditch, this being the first close game of the season. This was the
first G. H. S. game without Olsen leaving only Musgrave as a letterman.
This game was considered the game that would decide who might be
the district champions for 1928. White Salmon had seven lettermen back
and Goldendale had one. They had all the right in the world to think that
the game was "bagged and labeled." Immediately upon the beginning of
the game White Salmon scored. Then they scored again and again, and at
the end of the first quarter the score stood 6-0 for White Salmon. The
second quarter was one of thrills and excitement. It ended 9-6 for White
+.....-..-..-.. ----- ..-..-..-...-..-..-..-....-..-......- -I-
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The second half G. H. S. came back with the "Spirit of 76." White
Salmon was the under dog and she knew it. They scored, making the
score 9-8, again, 11-8. G. H. S. scored a foul--and a basket, score 11-11.
G. H. S. scored another basket 13-113 White Salmon scored a double foul
13-135 and as the game neared its close the referee called a double foul
for White Salmong time out, they missed-another foul they made it.
White Salmon tucked the ball under their arms and held it till the game
was over. Score Goldendale 13, White Salmon 14. "A little beating now
and then is relished by the best of men."
This game looked as though it would be a fairly easy victory for G.
H. S. but much to our sorrow on the evening of the game Fate struck a
heavy blow and Goldendale lost one of its regulars making the contest
nearly even through-out. Centerville took the lead and retained it until
in the last period Goldendale crept up and passed their opponents making
way for a victory.
Not at all recovered from the shock received before the Centerville
game and being a little overconfident, G. H. S. was lost before they began.
They went into their game "dead" and while they were hibernating, Hood
River was piling up enough points so that by holding the ball for the other
three quarters of the game they could win.
This game was to decide the championship of Klickitat County and
outside officials were to handle it. White Salmon came up "loaded to the
gills." Naturally they were over confident and considered G. H. S. as the
underdogs. It was a matter of make or break with the G. H. S. squad and
they fought-fought-fought. White Salmon went down and Goldendale still
had a chance for the championship. In the last quarter W. S. had the lead
of 10-7. G. H. S. worked cautiously to get the ball through their defence
-and they succeeded. Allison scored, 10-9. On the next tip-off G. H. S.
was fouled, White Salmon missed both and the ball went into play under
their basket. The Purple and Gold again worked the ball up the floor.
They were fouled again and again White Salmon missed. The ball went
back down the floor and Musgrave scored making the score 11-10 for
Goldendale. On the next play White Salmon was fouled, missed, the ball
was received by Richardson who scored. Score now stood 13-10 and the
game ended in our favor.
Goldendale went to The Dalles with the intention of evening the de-
feat she received earlier in the season from them. The first half ended
11-5 for Goldendale. In Goldendale's mind the game was won. She lost
the old fight that had thus far won the game for them. The Dalles came
back full of all the pep Mr. Bob Murray could produce. The Dalles scored
'l"""1"""""'1"1"1"1"'1"'1"1' iiii I-ll-n::n::u1--in--::1:n-n::u1u::min--nb
the next five baskets while Goldendale scored two, the score standing 15-15
as the third quarter ended. The last quarter was hard fought. G. H. S.
promptly took the lead by scoring a basketg The Dalles retaliated with
another. No more baskets were scored until a few seconds before the
game ended, Goldendale making a field goal and The Dalles a foul shot.
The game ended 19-18 with G. H. S. on the long end of the score.
This game was not one of excitement although Musgrave did "go
wild" and score nine points. In the first half the score stood 9-2 for G. H.
S. With the beginning of the second half G. H. S. continued to running the
score to 21-6. Centerville rallied and scored three straight baskets making
the score G. H. S. 25-Centerville 12. The game ended with Centerville con-
verting a foul shot.
With one man out with the mumps and two in bed the day of the
game for the championship arrived. It was a severe blow to Goldendale
to have such a sick team at such a time. The game was played
at The Dalles. White Salmon looked for an easy victory and under the
conditions they had a right to the belief. White Salmon took the lead and
retained a two point margin up until the last quarter when they received
enough to make the game 24-17 and safe.
T. W. M. '28
The track season opened with a Triangular Meet consisting of Gold-
endale, Wasco, and Centerville at Goldendale. This was nearly a practice
meet. Goldendale was defeated in total points but gained in that a better
understanding was had as to what each fellow could do. This Meet proved
successful enough to make Goldendale feel confident in entering a team
Of the team that went to Wapato only two of its members qualified
for the district meet at Ellensburg. They were Coley, who qualified in the
220 yard low hurdles and Lainhart who placed in the pole vault, high
jump, shot put, broad jump and the 100 yard dash.
Only Lainhart placed at Ellensburg, There he qualified in the broad
jump, high jump, pole vault, and shot put. Lainhart's efficient work' at
Ellensburg gave him the right to go to the State Meet at Pullman.
Competition was extremely keen there and although Lainhart bet-
tered all his old marks he secured but one place. He tied for fourth place
in the pole vault.
Those who Won letters are Porter Lainhart, Amos Coley, and James
T. W. M. '28
-5.---A -------- ..-..-.......-...-...-...-..-..-..-......-..-..- .. ... - - -..-...g.
Maiy Cain-"Cain" was our big husky center. She always had the
fight and played good fast ball. She is a three year letter winner and will
be back again next year.
Blossom Hardin-"Toots,' was our fast and peppy running center. She
always did. her share in keeping the ball down at her end of the floor. This
is her third and last year on team.
June Hall-"June" was our main scorer. She was a fast player and a
sure shot. This was June's second and last year on the team.
Arline Loughary-Although this was "Al's', first year on the team
she made up for lost time by playing clever and speedy ball with the other
forwards. She could always be depended upon to do her share. This was
Al's last year on the team.
Kathryn Allison-This was Kathryn's fourth and last year on the
team. Kathryn played guard and she stuck so close to her forward that
there is yet to be found a player that could get away from her.
Marcelle Montgomery-"Abe" was our fighting guard. Although
Marcelle didn't manage to stay in all the time during anyone of the games
she did her share while in. This is Marcelle's second year on the team
and she will be back again next year.
l 9 S I M C O E- 2 8
.g..v.....-:Z .1 22.214.171.124 . -.:f...:.:-.2 ......-aiu-xi..-nl..-........,:.,:.-.ef..-...... -:.....g.
Ruth Norris-"Ruthie" subbed this year but she was one of the most
valuable players that G. H. S. had as she could be put in and be depended
upon to bring up the score. Ruth was high point player at Mosier. This
is Ruth's second letter and she will be back next year.
Bessie Harlan-Bessie played any position on the floor. Whenever she
was put into the game she put confidence into the team since all of her
teammates knew they could depend on her. This was Bessie's first and
last year on the team.
G. H. S. Girls' Basketball Schedule for 1927-1928
G. H. S. Opponents
Jan. G. H. S.-vs. Wasco, at G. H. S ......................... 10 ................ 7
Jan. 27-G. H. S.-vs. Mosier, at G. H. S. .................... 21 ................ 11
Feb -G IT S.-vs. Centerville, at Centerville ........ 10 .....,.......... 6
Feb -G. H. S.-vs. Boys' Second Tea'n,. at G. H. S. 7 ................ 8
Feb -G. H. S.-vs. Centerville, at G. H. S. ............ 14 ................ 15
Feb 25-G. H. S.-vs. Mosier, at Mosier ................... 12 ................ 11
Feb 29-G H. S.-vs. Boys' Second Team, at G. H. S. 9 ................ 5
Girls' basketball started off with a bang this season with five regulars
to fight for G. H. S. The basketball squad was made up of thirty-five girls.
Out of this group Miss Shelton had no little difficulty in choosing her six
regulars. Attractive purple and gold suits, which added a great deal to
the interest of the sport, were purchased for the girls this year.
Their first practice game was the Senior squad versus the squads of
the other three classes. In this battle the Seniors showed the value of
their experience by coming out on the long end of the 18-8 score. This
game aided Miss Shelton a great deal in picking her first eight players.
1 0-Goldendale-Wasco- 7
The first real game of the season was played with the Wasco girls on
the home floor January 21. This game was very fast and close throughout
but the G. H. S. girls were out to seek revenge and were successful, emerg-
ing from the game on the long end of a 10-7 score.
21-Goldendale-Mosier 1 1
The girls played their next game with Mosier on the home floor Jan-
uary 27. When thf Mosier girls ran out onto the floor the chances looked
pretty slim for the G. H. S. girls as Mosier had an exceptionally tall team.
In this game the home girls proved that size is not all there is to basket-
ball by taking the Mosier girls into camp by a score of 21-11. This was
one of the fastest girls' game ever witnessed on the home floor.
4..A-.-,.:......e.-- - ..g..-........:......E,.:,.......:.....::,....f..-..f..........A......-.4.
February 3, found the girls departing for Centerville where they
were bound and determined to make up for the defeat handed them at
the hands of Centerville last year. This game was very fast and hard
fought throughout but our girls proved too much for Centerville and added
another victory to their list by defeating them 10-6.
7-G. H. S. Girls-Boys Second Team-8
The girls, having won three straight victories from three of the
strongest teams in Washington and Oregon decided to take on the boys'
second team. The boys proved that they were just one point better than
the girls by emerging victors from this game by a score of 8-7.
February 15, again found the Centerville girls meeting the local girls
on the home floor. This time both meant business. This game was a
thriller and the fastest one of the season, neither side having any marked
advantage over the other. It wasn't until after Centerville had lost one of
her strongest players and Goldendale three of hers on fouls, that the game
ended with Centerville one point in the lead, the score being 15-14.
February 25, the girls played a return game at Mosier. Upon arriving
at Mosier the G. H. S. girls were informed that they had a record to beat as
Mosier had never been beaten on any Oregon floor by any team either in
Washington or Oregon. The home girls showed that they could break re-
cords by defeating them 12-11.
9-G. H. S. Girls-Boys' Second Team-5
The last game of the season was played with the boys' second team
again. In this game the girls proved the superiority of their sex by de-
feating the boys 9-5.
This was considered a very successful season for the girls as they won
six out of seven games played. All eight girls were letter winners and also
earned for themselves the proud name of 'tK1ickitat County Champions"
on a percentage basis. Although all but two of the members of the first
team will be lost by graduation the girls are looking forward to a success-
ful season next year, under the capable and loyal coaching of Miss Shelton.
K. E. A. '28
+--'------------------------------------------------------ - - -----------z-
LIFE IS WONDERFUL
Lights shown invitingly from the windows of the big white house on
the hill. The lilting strains of music floated upon the warm night air.
Only one thing was lacking to make the welcome complete, mused Hugh-
son Harding as he strode rapidly across the wide expanse of lawn that
separated him from the porch. Even as the thought entered his mind
a slender white shadow emerged from the darkness of the porch and
flitted down the steps toward him. Sylvia Taylor in crisp organdy, her
eyes shining, her golden curls tousled, came running to meet him with
arms extended. His Sylvia! Life certainly was wonderful and glorious.
Back to the porch they went, her tiny hand in his big one and her
little feet making a vain effort to keep pace with his manly stride.
They seated themselves comfortably in the porch swing and sat sil-
ently enjoying the beauty of the night. Humming birds were winging
their way busily in and out of the honeysuckle vines which covered the
porch., and fanning the spicy fragrance about with their whirring wings.
The music had ceased and dreamy quiet prevailed. This pleasant reverie
of the two was suddenly interrupted by the jangling of a telephone bell.
It seemed to break upon Hughson's thoughts as a fire alarm in the night.
He could not account for this strange feeling, but somehow the spell was
"Sylvia, you are wanted," called Mr. Taylor at the door. With a
parting smile she hastened inside.
The seconds flew by and grew into minutes and she did not return.
Hugson sat idly fingering the lacy handkerchief which Sylvia had drop-
ped as she rose to go. How like Sylvia this handkerchief seemed to be.
Diminutive and dainty, and faint with the fragrance that was her own. He
pressed it between his palms while his thoughts flew swiftly back over the
events of the last two months. Before then he had been just one of the
countless throng of human beings who worked at the Taylor factory. Life
was just a round of ordinary events with nothing special to live for, no
goal ahead to spur him on. Then came Sylvia. How his heart had quick-
ened its pace at the warmth of her smile. She was just back from a girls
preparatory school and was visiting the factory with her father. There
was about her none of the sophistication so common to girls of her class.
Hughson thought her to be the sweetest, prettiest, and most unspoiled
girl he had ever met.
Because Mr. Taylor had to stay late that evening to complete a busi-
ness deal he thought it best to send Sylvia home with some trustworthy
person to drive her there safely. Since he had always liked this tall clean
-I---:f-far?-P 2--in 721:
boy with the straightforward hazel eyes it was perfectly natural that he
should select him to escort his daughter home.
Hughson had driven the car through the dense traffic and was speeding
into the suburbs to the Taylor home when the quiet little figure at his side
said sweetly, "Do you want to get back to the factory so badly that you
drive like this?"
Hughson could scarcely believe his ears but he immediately slowed
the car down. Before thLir destination was in sight the two were thor-
oughly acquainted with each other. Sylvia had told him about her ex-
periences at school. Iiughson in turn explained that he had been left an
or phan during his second year at college when his parents were both killed
in a train accident and that he had been forced to give up his education
and go to work.
Before leaving Hughson to drive back to the factory, Sylvia had made
h m pr omise to call the next evening. All that had happened two months
ago and now here he was, Hughson Harding, at Sylvia's home, not the
srme Hughson but a new fellow who had taken a sudden interest in his
work and been promoted twice. Soon he was going to ask the girl, who
had caused these miracles, to become his wife. Life was wonderful.
The door' creaked and at last Sylvia was returning but somehow she
seenicl str ang:ly sil.nt. For a long moment she stood before him then,
"I'm afraid you'll have to go now," she said in a tremulous voice. It seems
as though I am to be busy the remainder of the evening. I'm sorry but you
must leave immediately. I'll explain some other time." She bid him good-
njght quickly and hurried into the house.
The dismayed lad stood still for a moment and then leaped down the
steps and ran across the lawn with the evening breezes ruffling his brown
hair. He did not stop until his attention was arrested by a big red road-
ster which swung into the street and disappeared rapidly in the direction
from which he had come. There was but one occupant in the car, a man
with a lean, dark Visage.
When Hughson reached his rooming house he went to his room and
prepar ed for bed. He couldn't sleep, nor he couldn't read for his mind was
fog ever wandering back to the big white house and the girl in organdy.
At twelve he dressed and went out to cool his burning forehead. When
he had walkcd but three blocks he was accosted by a man and asked if
he would lend some needed assistance. The boy at once complied and
followed the man down the street.
He soon found himself in the lobby of a cheap hotel and was then
taken up a flight of dingy stairs to a little room on the second floor. Hugh-
son was too tired to question the stranger or to even notice the suspicious
look with which the hotel clerk had eyed him. Before he could suspect a
trap the door was locked behind him and he was face to face with the driver
of the red roadster. The stranger came to the point abruptly.
"I can see you're wondering what I want with you. Well I too love
Sylvia Taylor and I made up my mind to have her at all costs. I went to
see her to-night but-I lost. She said that she loved you. I'm not a man
to let others have what I am unable to procure. I have plans all made,
and when you leave here to-night it will be with such a disgrace upon you
that Sylvia will never marry you. Do you understand? If not you soon
Without a change of expression this mad man pulled out a revolver
:nd shot himself through the heart. As he crumpled to the floor, With a
groan Fughson saw like a flash the trap he was in. Witnesses had seen
him come here but he had no proof that he had not committed this tragedy.
The wo1 ld would call him a murderer and Sylvia would think-but he dared
not let his mind dwell upon it. In a daze he secured the key and let him-
self out. His first thought was the river, that would end his agony. As he
ran down the street the mocking voice of fate seemed to laugh jeeringly
in his ears, "Isn't life wonderful? Glorious ?" He stumbled and fell-
d-l1kIl6SS and peace enveloped him.
Music, lights, the fragrance of honeysuckle came in a great blurr.
Hughson opened his eyes to find Sylvia and Mr. Taylor bending over him.
Then he lemembered. In a faltering voice he told the stoiy of his eve-
nings experience. Did they believe him guilty? Surely they must, for
he had no proof of his innocence. But what was this that Mr. Taylor was
saying about the hotel clerk hearing it all and seeing at the key---hole? It
was the ti uth. '1'he clerk had been suspicious and followed to see. Hughson
was freed from all guilt and free again to live for Sylvia. Now it was his
turn to prove to fate that life is wonderful, glorious.
A. I. S. '28,
THE GRAPE VINE TELEGRAPH
To you people who have never lived in any tropical islands, the charm
they weave about a person seems fantastic and overdrawn, but I can truly
swear that I have lived in Kaoliau for eight years, and, barring any ac-
cidents, I hope to live all my life here. You inexperienced folks picture the
tropical jungle as a dense forest inhabited by gigantic snakes and death
dealing insects. To me those things are just a bad feature of the most
wonderful resting place on earth. I have spent many, many hours lying
in the cool, green shadows of the trees and monstrous ferns, with gorge-
ous orchids growing profusely around me everywhereg orchids which, be-
cause of their size and delicate colorings, many women in the more civiliz-
ed world would give much to wear at some of their social functions. This
jungle stretches on one side of the picturesque village of straw-thatched
+'1'IlilI1'lllllillilliilT!Z :: Y 2:-11:1-n-nr :::a: f an 1:7:: :ufn-:1:u:::4: ::fx:n- 374
huts, and on the other side the sapphire blue of the ever-moving Pacific
stretches to the horizon. Reaching down to the water's edge is a beach of
gleaming, glistening sand, strewn with vivid bits of coral and queer sea
I must have managed to put, in my letters to the folks in England,
some measure of the wonders of this ideal land, for in my brother's last
letter he said he was coming to visit the F airy-land of which I wrote so
One balmy afternoon a slight breeze was blowing in from the sea,
and it seemed to make me restless so I wandered down to the village to see
if there was any excitement. There was nothing doing so I stopped at
old Veoriu's hut to have her tell my fortune. I didn't believe her wild
mutterings but some of the impossible and improbable things she had
foretold on my other trips amused me immensely. As I stepped into her
hut she said, "Oh, Bwana Worth, let me tell your fortune today. I feel
that there is something I could tell you."
"No doubt," I agreed and sat down on the floor facing her. As she
sat muttering over my outstretched hand, I gazed around me. The hut
was composed of one room. Her bed of sweet grasses was in one cornerg
in the center of the room was a bowl in which rosewood or sandalwood
burned incessantly. Except for these, and a grass mat or two on the
f'loor, the place was barren of furniture.
In a low voice she woke me from my observations and lamented, "I
see the possibility of a great sadness for you, Bwana, a very great sad-
ness. Veoriu is not sure whether it is unchangeable, but she will ask
the gods to help you."
I took little stock in her threats, for what could an old hag see in
my hand, so I replied, "Many thanks for your interest, Veoriu, butAI'm
afraid your fears are groundless. Nothing bad could happen in this earthly
She shook her head at my disbelief but said no more so I considered
myself dismissed. Arising, and putting a few coins in her hand, I left
the hut. Just as I stepped outside a group of natives came to me, all ex-
cited, and one panted, "A ship has been wrecked, Bwana Worth! a ship
has been wrecked! and many whites were killed !"
"Where? How do you know? What ship was it?" I hastily inquired.
The same native replied, "We don't know where, or what ship it was
but our good gods have whispered to many of my people. They sent no
visible sign, but they are not to be questioned."
"Oh," I scoffed, "then you are merely telling me what one of you fel-
lows dreamed, are you?" I sure think this sea breeze is working havoc with
These boys then drifted away from this group and left me standing
there, laughing at their crude ideas. I had heard vague stories of their
grapevine telegraph," or peculiar way of knowing things which none of
them could explain, but in which all believed firmly. I did not put much
faith in it, for natives are very superstitious, and much like children in
some respects. As long as I had lived there I had never seen or known
personally of their "sixth sense" working, in fact, all my life there had
been peculiarly without strife or harm. As I left for my cottage I heard
the natives making plans for watch parties along the shores, and I
laughed at their faith in their own visions.
Nothing more of this story reached my ears, so I thought the whole
affair had blown over. Everything seemed peaceful enough, and, al-
though I had heard nothing from my brother, I was not worried. A late-
ness of a day or two in the tropics is no cause of concern, for ships are more
often late than on time in this land of beauty-and idleness. In fact,
newspapers sent to me from England, supposed to reach me in two weeks,
are seldom less than three or four weeks old when I receive them.
That very afternoon, when I had decided all was calm again, I heard
a great deal of shouting on the beach. I went to my door and looked out.
All I saw was some natives helping a staggering white man up the beach,
a procedure not uncommon in this land where fig wine flows almost as
freely as water. Supposing the man to be drunk, I almost decided to let
him alone and go back to my reading. On second thought, knowing the
natives would not know what to do for him, I walked rapidly down the
As I came closer the figure of the man looked familiar, and
I saw that it looked immensely like my brother. But could that
wan, pale, unshaven creature be my brother, Hobert? I knew at last that it
was and I broke into a rapid run. When I reached him we embraced rap-
turously-strange was it not, for usually undemonstrative Anglo-Saxons?
My joy at seeing him was partially over-shadowed by my wonder at
his condition and curious entrance to the village. Half-laughing, half in
earnest, I remarked, "Well, old thing, this is very different from the way I
expected you to arrive. I thought you were coming by ship, not on foot,
and 'a la native.' But tell me, man, why are you walking, and how did
you get here?"
"As all stories start, I must say it is a long story. Perchance you
don't know the boat I was on, sank." At this several natives muttered and
looked at me. "As luck would have it, I managed to stay afloat on a plank
until washed ashore three days later. Your brown friends, who claim
they knew all about it and were watching for some unfortunate, saw me,
and rescued me when I reached the shore. And they brought me here,
saying there was a white man in the village. They seemed to think he
was kind of stubborn and queer, but, as he could fix their snake bites they
suffered his presence. By the description I guessed you were he, and it
.lu-gp1n-lzfn-.nel-gg.-.5 gg.-ggiuz up-up-up-1In-qq........iq.....1..11.11.-.g..-..1.l1n.-gl.-Iliqlnig
seems I was right for once. By the way, how about a little food? I am
rather starved after my three day fast!"
H. L. S., '30
le I f I f I9
Spring, the joyous part of all the year,
Has finally made its presence here.
And, oh how glad we are to see
The bud and blossom on every tree.
In the trees, sit the birds too small to fly,
But still we hear their chirping cries,
Which ring out through the air so clear,
And seem to say that spring is here.
In the forest, beneath the stately pines,
The wildest of wild animals sits and Whines,
For now he knows he shall not fear
The dreadful days of coldness,
Because he knows that Spring is here.
J. G. H. '30
sem MAL FEATURE
TEE EEKLY WE SINEE
PRICE! SO HIGH
Only people who have high moral
defectuals that have actually proven
their efficiency by numerous deeds
of benediction can ever be offered
the privilegement of seeing their in-
decent names on 'the outstanding
pages of our uplift manual.
Before offering any sincere criti-
cisms as to the liguidating contents
of our manual and to the deficits
that might have been overcome, we
hope that you will just stop to con-
sider the disintellectual and unsani-
tory sources from which we are
forced to suspend entirely for our
Above all, while so consecrating
your minds, we ask that you will
kindly take into coherent considera-
tion the fact that we have a delimit-
e'd amount of population transporting
enough of the aforesaid mentioned
equalities to place their name on
these concentrated pages.
MISS DOITFORNOTHINGPS ADVICE
T0 THE LOVE LOST
My Dear Miss Doitfornothing:
I am heartbroken and am com-
ing to you as the last means of con-
solation. I have quarreled with the
apple of my eye so won't you please
tell me how to ask Marcelle's for-
Answer: Go to Montgomery's
home, walk in without knocking,
drop before Marcelle on one knee,
and sob out the anguish that floods
your heart. She can't help but for-
Dear Miss Doitfornothing:
I am in trouble so won't you
please help me? The one I love has
been stolen from my arms. Please
tell me how I can win Lief back.
Answer: Make him think you are
having a better time' than you have
with him and Lie! will undoubtedly
IDearest Miss Doitfornothing:
I am in love but do not know
where I may find a companion.
IWhich way shall' I turn, towards the
Elibrary or not?
Answer: I advise you to turn to-
Iward Glenwood without delay.
I SONGS VVITH CONNECTIONS
"Lonesome and Blue," Jack Kelleher
I Love Me" ....... Claudia Barnes
When Irish Eyes Are Smiling"
. ........... Ted Musgrave
Tears Fell" ...... Phyllis Brooks
"Where'd You Get Those Eyes"
. . . . . . Genevieve Richardson
"Wanted-Someone to Love"..
I"Five Foot-Two, Eyes of Blue". .
Oh Promise Me" . .Marjorie Barnes
"I Wish You Were Jealous of Me
Dear" ......... Ruth Norris
"You Went Away Too Far"
"Me and My Shadow" ...... ..
"Love Bond" ..... Ralph Nickerson
Falling in Love" ...... Ray Olsen
"Just Sing Me a Baby Song". ..
. . . . . . . . . Douglas Ledbetter
Sleep" .............. Fred Lear
Clap Hands, Here Comes Charlie"
"Too Many Parties and Too Many
Pals" ........... June Hall
"There's Something Nice About
Everyone, But There's Ev-
erything Nice About You"
Four years ago Claude Woods had
his first date.
Three years ago Jimmie Willis be-
gan wearing long pants.
Two years ago Myra Schuster used
the first application of peroxide on
One year ago Carmen Roloff con-
ducted her first auction sale.
An unwelcome visitor made fre-
quent calls to G. H. S. this year in-
viting many students to a nice vaca-
tion full of aches and pains. This
visitor was the disease, MUMPS, who
is especially fond of childrer. and
sometimes takes a liking to bald-
headed men and saucy maids.
The first sign of a call from Mr.
Mumps is a coat on your tongue.
Next comes the inability to breathe.
Worse and more of it is trying to
consume pickles! Oh folks, you
don't know the half of it and won't
until you have to entertain this llll-
If you wish to get better acquaint-
ed with his characteristics see the
faculty and the Olsen brothers and
many other memlbers of G. H. S.
NURSERY A NEW THING IN G.
Ted Musgrave has started a sys-
tem in our school which will pro-
bably go down in history. For the
past year Ted has run a nursery for
all babies under the age of four
years. He guaranteed good attend-
ance, good music, and good enter-
tainment. On every occasion Ted
had a big flittlel business. Since
Ted's little troubles all calle'd for
razor blades and sharp scissors as
special amusement he has spent most
of the profits. However Ted has ac-
quired a great deal of valuable ex-
perience in the art of singing as the
little ones all liked his pleasing HJ
voice and always enjoyed hearing him
sing "After the Bawl." Ted leaves
his nursing to anyone who likes to
be used as a pin cushion but he ad-
vises them to advertise for a steel
helmet as it doesn't feel so good
when you get pricked in the head.
Ted also leaves word that the re-
mainder of his chloroform is in the
cupboard in the domestic science
G. H. S. QUESTION BOX
Question: "Did you ever hear the
tire joke?" Miss Shelton.
Answer: "It went flat."
PAGE TWO THE MEEKLY WESSINGER PRICE: SO HIGH
NAME KNOWN AS. KNOWN BY FOUND AMBITIONS
Claudia Barnes "Ge'rtie" Foollshness Prlmplng B9 Ibeautiful
Mary Cain "Pap" Her Pals Anywhere High School Belle
Kathryn Crooks "Crooksie" Speaking Ask Orville Orator
Maxine Elliott "Max" Giggles Consplcuous Dressmaker
Clara Ganguin "Gangway" Powdered face How do we know A flirt
Ed Grimes "Felix" Slowness At Penny's To be boss
Ralph Gunkel "Gunkle" His noisy way Dodging girls More farm products
Myra Schuster "Dizzle" Yawnlng Out at midnight Sunday school teacher
lvloloolm Jensen "Pete" Winning smile In his new car Naval commander
Charles McEwen "Pat" His curls Loafing Prize lighter
Kenneth MoKoo "Skinny" Himself By accident Six feet
Ralph Nlckerggn "Nick" Wilma Whlsperlng Just a lovenest
Cal-mon Rololf "Loole" Her gab Talking To broadcast
Edward Allison "Junior" Hls lung power Nowhere Race horse owner
Howard Bl-anon "Tal" Hls nickname In his Lizzy To fly
Vll-glnla Coop "Fattie" Her followers Feeding chickens Toe dancer
Ralph Fgntgn "Fat" His size Normal Become thin
Fred Lear "Llef" Marcelled hair Blushing Snake charmer
James Wlllls "Emmett" His yawns Delivering papers Own Woolworths
Velma Elliott "Sfl00kY" Her pep In a. rage Church
Kathryn Alllson "Allison" Dumb remarks In the wrong place The tallest woman
Marjorie Barnes "M8l'gy" Diamond At Wlshram Marriage
phyllls Brookg "Phil" Gentle voice Near a Mirror Become great
James Cahill "Jimmie" Mustache In his Ford Bootlegger
Herbert Collins "Herbie" Red sweater At home A man
Irma Davis "Davy" Her eyes In bed On to Chicago
Eren Dawson "Shamrock" Perk At Coley's Graceful dancer
Maurene Green "Green" I-Ier voice In the delivery car Opera singer
June Hall "June" Basketball In Portland Somebody's honey
Jack Kelleher "Gallag9Y" Red hair On Broadway Doctor
Elizabeth Hill "Lib" Dimples At District No. 6 A wife
Arllne Loughary "Al" Ted Arguing Cartoonist
Zelma Montgomery "M0!1tY" Silence At a dance Fast llfe
Theodore Musgrave "Ted" Al With a. basketball Graduate from H. S.
Raymond Olsen "Ray" Ability At girls' homes Secretary
Ruth Norris "Ruthie" Everybody In tears A steady
Gordon Olsen "Gord" Hls smile Where he shou1dn't be Volga Boatman
Orville Richardson "Orville" His meanness On the street Garbage man
Velma Selle "Cellar" I don't know Alone French teacher
Pearl Shepard "Pear1le" Her car Working Go to Europe
Arab Spoon "Airy" Stic-to-it-iveness Where she belongs Beauty Specialist
Herman Abeling "AbellnB' Long bob On a horse Stock raising
Question: "Did you see Ella last
night?" Ted Musgrave.
Question: "What ls a good busi-
ness man?" James Hall.
Answer: "A man who can buy
something from a Scotchman and sell
lt to a Jew with a profit."
Questlon: "Why do the Russian
soldiers wear gold buttons on their
coats and the French soldiers silv-
er ones?" Fred Lear.
"I don't know, why."
Answer: "To keep their coats
buttoned, of course!"
Question: "What tool does a car-V
penter use that ls most careful of
its appearance?" Bob Hobbs.
Answer: "A plane-it shaves
Question: "What ls a Scotchman?"
Answer: "A man who keeps the
Sabbath and anything else he can
get his hands on."
WOMAN I-IATERS--August Mill-
er, Leo Davenport, Guy Shellady,
MAN HATERS-Marcella. Divers,
Clara Smart, Velma Selle.
ton, Charles McEwen, Virginia Coop.
Mary Nelson, Ernestlne Miller,
SI-IIEKS- Herman Abeling, Ralph
Gunkel. A In v A
PRICE SO HIGH THE MEEKLY WESSINGER PAGE THREE
THINGS SELDOM SEEN IN G. H. S. WANT ADS Program at the Star Theatre for the
1. Claudia Barnes' nose shining.
2. Dick Hoctor and Clara Gauguin
3. June Hall with the same boy
4. Detention without "Doug" and
5. Ernestine Miller as a May Queen.
6. Junior Allison at his lessons.
7. Jack Kelleher without life sav-
Skilmey McKee with his hair
9. Jean Coffield with August Mill-
10. "Abe" Montgomery unhappy.
11. Pete Jensen without that "Full-
er Tooth Brush" on his lip.
12. Jim Shelton cranky.
WHY RAY OLSEN QUIT BASKET
tBy One Who Knowsj
Many people wondered why Ray
Olsen, a shining
the reflection of
bald domej quit
think they know
There are many reasons why Mr.
Olsen quit 'basketball and one of the
worst is his "Bunions." The poor
boy can't sleep for them. He tried
it and sprained his ankle and has
been limping all year. But here, we'
have just been telling the minor
troubles. Now we will get down
to rubber tacks. Take it from me
they are easier to get down on than
I got this straight from Mr. Olsen
himself so I know it's so. One day
Ray was out practicing with the rest
when suddenly a vision caught his
eye. The vision came in the form
of a mosquito and came head on.
Ray blinked his blinker but did no
good for he didn't blink his blinker
fast enough, the vision flew in and
stayed. Since that day Ray has been
so 'blind that he had to give up bas-
ket ball. These last few weeks the
mosquito turned over and made poor
Ray blinder than ever. He can't
tell the difference between Blossom
Hardin and Arab Spoon. But all
kidding aside, did we miss him? I'll
say we did.
light, fcaused by
the sun from his
basket ball. Few
but those few are
WANTED-A man or a little encour-
agement. Mildred Riley.
FOR SALE-My graceful walk and
entrancing manner I have found
so useful t?J in the past. Marjorie
WANTED-Some generous soul to
keep me supplied with gasoline so
that I can run Levi's Ford all
week instead of only over the
week end. June Hall.
FOR SALE OR RENT-My halbit of
going out after a thing and get-
ting him. Mary Cain, fAnnaJ.
WANTED-A book or rules for mak-
ing all the girls love me. I've
tried the "cave man" stuff and it
doesn't work. Thomas Wilson.
FOR SALE-Special rides and in-
struction on how to drive a car.
Any Sunday. Jimmie Cahill and
WANTED-A job as a movie actress.
Beautiful face and form. Have
had three year of experience
WANTED-A sure remedy for keep-
ing Douglas Ledbetter's mouth
shut during third period and a
new Ford that can't be' meddled
with by naughty boys. Miss Hale.
FOR SALE-A tear or two that may
be used for any occasion. Jean
WANTED-Some feminine looks
and baby eyes so I can lose my
masculine name. Cain.
WANTED-A new nose so all the
visitors won't think I'rn a Jew.
WANTED-Another fellow because
Buster and Shorty might be out
of town at the same time. Maurene.
WANTED-A little common sense.
LOST-My bashfulness. Keep it
away. Fred Lear.
Tom W: "Have you heard the
Doug L: "No, how does it go?"
Tom: "Me and my Shed-O Walk-
ing Down the Avenue."
Want-to try something hard? Try
to spell the name Otto backwards.
week of June 3 to 10
Blanche' Newman, and Amanda
Westerman with Douglas Ledbetter
"The Vampires' Nets"
Blossom Hardin, starring in
"Just Before the Battle, Mother
"When Ray and Buzz Meet"
Gordon Olsen and Malcolm Jensen
with an all-star cast
"The Trail to the Glen in the Wood"
Mary Cain, ably assisted with others
"His Private Stenogl-upheld'
No Show on Thursday
Myriam Eddie and August Miller
"The Crimson Curse" or "'Blushes"
PURPLE G INITIATION
The Purple G Initiation was a
great success this year. At least the
new members were thrilled. They
were highly perfumed with this very
expensive perfume-asafetida. They
weren't satisfied to have it all over
their clothes-they insisted upon
having it put in their hair. After all
the perfuming the older members
took them to an old white house
and there they were securely locked
in the cellar. They made so much
noise that the sheriff ,was compelled
to let them out. Some of the boys
didn't get to go to the cellar as they
were already sick. The next day you
couldn't get within shouting dis-
tance if any of them-that is, if
you didn't want to be suffocated.
Miss Curtis fin Eng. IVJ: "What
are the thre'e great books?"
John J.: "The Bible."
Alfred J.: "Webster's Dictionary."
Junior J.: "Sears 85 Roebuck's
+,-,,,,-,:YY,:f,,,, - :Z -...-uf.:-......:, .1 ....-...--...------u----u----n
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A TFKA1-QE -V?
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Page Seventy-Tl re
els n1nl1nn1nu:uu1:l1nu11:1l:4u:i:l-1ll1n:4n:i:liln1nl 1 zuigniufaz :n1u1n1n up
The High Price of Health
Early to bed,
Early to rise,
And your girl goes out
With other guys.
Jack and Jill went up the hill
At sixty miles or better.
A cop unkind,
Was right behind-
They're'seeking bail by letter.
Lives of football men remind us
As they write their names in blood,
And departing leave behind them
Half their faces in the mud.
The only Department Store in Goldendale that
has served our community continuously for
Whatever prestige we may have gained during
this long service, has been achieved through the
splendid cooperation of our patrons
LEDBETTER 8: WALLACE CO
..-.:s.:,.:, 1, P .. T ,:::..-..-.P::i..-...- z, :S .. i:.,:.a.-.4-
ESTABLISHED neva uzvma S.BATH,EDITOR
Mr. Upcraft-"How dare you swear before me."
Fled Lear-"Oh pardon me, I didn'tVknow you wanted to swear first."
Ralph N.-"Why does Ruth always close her eyes When she sings?"
Wild Bill Lear-"Because she hates to see the people suffer!
- l"l '1 'f'A K
K if 9' 1 M a
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327, 5 Trgg .
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1 Q - if
ls 111,15 ggjip or QUALITQ we
AND LINE ENGR!-WED
FORTHE PRINTING PRESS
HICKS N CI-IATTEN
45N FOURTH STREET E
sf PORTLAND OREGON E
I Page Seventy-Five
K p by l M V -WIQTSIMCOE-28 I+
Pacific Power 8a Light Company
"Always at Your Service"
Goldendale ------- Washington
8i'fl5xmn vmv:um l-1.:u1x1I vmvvyjgwg urlrr rmxinvnnnnmmvrmyw Ivvulrvrl mn 111lv mmxmmm
Ruth Norris-"I'd like to try on that spring frock in the window."
Cleik-"But, ah, er-abut Madam that is a lamp shade."
Jim Willis-"That was a great dance. I hope I made an impression
Junior Allison-"You did. She's been limping ever since."
Miss Shelton, fvely suspiciousl "Did you clean that fish before you
Jenn Coffield-"VVhy no, what's the use of cleaning it when its lived
in water all its life."
Bob Hobbs-"Yes, that pearl I gave your sister came from an oyster."
Little Sister-"That's funny, she said it came from a lobster."
as ..-W --- -- -- A
lui- .- 4: HllIIlllllllIQQ!IlllIlllILLUIllIUJD.U.IUl1lllLllII1Hlll Illl IIIJITUIIIII
4 H. W. BATES "
GROCERIES - FLOUR - FEED I
- We guarantee to give you better value for your money than you can
3 get anywhere else. Prompt and efficient delivery service. -
Use the Telephone, 992 -- We like to hear it ring
REST ROOM FOR THE LADIES -
THE RAINBOW CONFECTIONERY
MEALS AND SHORT ORDERS-GOOD SERVICE
Goldendale - Washington
Mr. Bacher-"My wife is very thrifty. She made me a tie out of her
Mr. Upcraft-"And my wife made herself a dress out of my tie."
Mrs. Bacher-"Now as you all know the law of gravitation explains
why we stay on earth."
Junior Allison-"Yes, but how did people stay before the law was
A policemen was walking down the street with a little girl who was
not very well dressed. Miss Porter rushing up and grabbing the little
girl in her arms-"Oh, you poor little dear, you ought to have some warm
clothes and a bath. Officer where did you find the child ?"
Officer-"Where did I find her?She's me own child."
. .......................................................................................................................................................... .. .................................... .....-Q
DARNlELLE'S FEED STORE 2
- HAY FEED GRAIN AND POULTRY SUPPLIES
OF ALL KINDS
AGENTS FOR J oHN DEERE PLOW COMPANY
s - - 5
I E 5
E I E
E ,- - E
+ 9.15.-n:7lq1u:-1: 7 ings:-u1lu-,:1n-.lg 4:1-u 7aiu-..1p.-I.-n1..-I--gl---gg gtg
-mm-umimmm...mm-1mmm-mmm. innl-numimi1mnuImmim-II--mlIunmin-umm-mmm-I m-num-m-mm -1in1Inmimlnm-im--...mum
PROMPTNESS IS OUR MOTTO - NEXT IS OUR
CLASS OF WORK
I wish to thank the students for their patronage
and speak for a continuance of same
Commercial and Kodak Finishing Kodaks and Films
C K NORCOTT PHOTO STUDIO
0 O ,
WOULDN'T IT BE FUNNY IF
Phyllis didn't chew gum-
Irma ceased to broadcast-
Eren was red headed-
Maurene were only a child-
Blossom didn't like her hair-
Bessie couldn't laugh-
Elizabeth Hill lost her dimples-
Alfred was in a hurry-
Junior lost his pep-
Marjorie Locy lost her powder puff-
Zelma was a crank-
Velma knew her groceries-
Pearlie kept late hours-
Clara were a flapper-
MOST ALL OF THE PICTURES IN THIS
BOOK TAKEN WITH
Eastman Kodak and Films
ALLISON S PHARMACY
Goldendale - - Washington
THE MOST UP-TO-DATE FOUNTAIN IN KLICKITAT
: COUNTY E
- CANDIES - ICE CREAM - SOFT DRINKS - TOBACCO'S
FILMS - LIGHT LUNCH
We Deliver Free Within City Limits of Goldendale
MAIL ORDERS GIVEN PROMPT ATTENTION
. IILUII -1
Mildred R.-"But why do you wear your stockings wrong side out ?"
August Miller-"Because there's a hole on the other side."
Miss Hale-"Jean, Why have you ink on your face ?"
Jean C.-"I was writing a theme on my Ford, and it was so realistic
my pen backfiredf'
Fon P0 ITIVE RESULT
in tire repairing bring your tires to Peasley and Layman Service
Station. A guaranteed tire service.
Long distance hauling by an insured carrier
PEASLEY at LAYMAN
+0lll'ilC :: :: f L: ::f::fan-:7u:f:p-.:4::T,.-:.f:.i:.-,,if .....,,. -. -.7-,..,,...,, --ini,
. '--"-"'--"-'--"""" -- -'-'---'--- ----"--" --"----'----------------'------'f--------- ' ,uf-g Q gmunmmnmmnmml
DRESSEL sl FREER JOHN w. LANDE, D. C.
' PARLQR Chiropractic the natural
t -.. E method to regain your
The Place where all Good health
Fellows Meet Phone 352
Goldendale, Washington Goldendale, Washington
-fl' 1----'-"--'-'---'--'---'- '--- -------------'-- - - ---------'- -- -f-' - - ------- Q mmmmcu v
Teacher-"Malcolm, did your father write this essay ?"
Malcolm J .-"No, ma'am. He started it but mother had to do it all
Plumber-"Here's the bill for that plumbing job. As you're a friend
of mine I'm only charging you S25."
Mr. B.-"Well, all I can say is I'm glad I'm no relation."
Mr. Bacher-"What shape is the World ?"
Mr. B.-"What proof have you for that statement ?"
Orville-"All right, have it your way, its square."
Miss Curtis-"Have you read 'Freckles'?"
Pat McEwen-"No, mine are brown."
' ""' "" """"' " "' """"""""""""""" " """"""""""""' """"""""""'
W. s. CASSELL 1
A D fs BRODIE -1
W R Light, Heavy, Long and Short
GOOD SERVICE z
Goldenda e as mgton Goldendale - Washington
, Phone 1462
e- H . .- -- .-...---.---- .---------.----------..-..--.----..---.---..---....--.-.---------------.-------. ---.-.- ..-.-.- v v
nlol1lI1lu--l1l:f::- ff-:ii Hrirfr 'li'-1f'I1111ll-rl-H116LE"-"'1"'1"'1"'-""""1"""'l'
--------------------'------------------- ---------------'---'---'--------------------------'-------------'-' ---------'--- - ' ------'----"--''-----------------'---''---'---"---'-------''---"-"'--"'-"---"' ,
5 L. E. McKEE'S PHARMACY
FOR EVERYTHING YOU NEED
I Largest Assortment of :
Z FACE POWDERS - CREAMS - TOILET PREPARA-
5 TIONS IN THE COUNTY
Mail Orders Filled Same Day' Received
............ ....,........... --...---.-.-..---.---.-.-..-.-.--------,-------.------ --------.----------.-- H -------------------------------.---.--------------------.-.---------------------.---------------.----------.- . A
Ted M.-"I've been courting your daughter for four years and-"
Mrs. Loughary-"Well, what do you want ?"
Ted-"To marry her, of course."
Mrs. L.-"Oh, fine, I thought perhaps you wanted a pension."
Carmen Roloif-"Oh, I love you, what can I do to make you care for
Malcolm Jensen-"Well they say 'absence makes the heart grow
He-"I see by the papers that Claudia left town after a short stop."
She-"I'm not surprised. She always did like ball players."
Miss Hale-"Ed, what's an operetta ?"
Ed. Allison-"It's a girl who works for the Telephone Company."
H. Sz M. MACHINE SHOP
PASSENGER CARS COMMERCIAL CARS
Represent the most satisfaction per dollar in each of four sizes
but only ONE QUALITY CHRYSLER
c,fmm.--um..--- ml---1mmmiN..mmm.-.mm--u-ulmlumlm--um-mm-unmmnmm-mm.um-mI.--.lm-mvm.mi.-fm.-m-.....-..-. . .. ................5 -5
ai 1 ' ' Q.,
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-------'--------'-- --'------'----'--------------'----------'------------------'------'---'------'--'. Q --- ----'-------' H - ---------------'--- -'---'---------'---------'-------'--'------'------'--', L
BOOTS - SHOES
BEST QUALITY AT LOWER
COST AT Real Estate, Loans and Fire
Miss Curtis-"This is a good story, but why did you name the hero
Douglas Ledbetter-"Well, you said you wanted it written in the first
Ted M.-"Why did you break your engagement with the school
Jack K.-"I didn't show up one night and she wanted me to bring an
excuse from my mother."
Ray Olsen lmaking his first public speechl-"Ladies and Gentlemen,
I'm a little hoarse tonight."
Voice from gallery-"You look more like a scared rabbit."
Jack K.-"Want to go to the Senior Play ?"
Myra-"Oh, I'd love to."
Jack K. -"Then buy your ticket from me, 'cause I'm selling them.
r ef, .....................................................................................................................................................................................335
.. -- A
I SPECIALIZE ON
YOUNG MEN'S AND YOUNG LADIE'S SLIPPERS
Always Keeping the Latest Styles at a Low Price
I MUSGRAVE'S SHOE STORE I
4.--.n1-11.1-n---n1--1' - .1nn-n-1np-I11.11--4--n3uu-1u-1--ui..1111--1nn1uu1uu1en-u--:niacin
General Garage -'17 Storage and
SALES AND SERVICE
W. B. HUDSON. Proprietor
5 Tires - Tubes - Accessories - Gas and Oil
: Chevrolet Service Station
, Goldendale - - Washington
.-..----.------------.--------.----------- --.- U -----------'---- H ---.---- ------------'-. , ----.----------------'----f-------------1----.-------------------------A-------- L
Mr. Bacher-"My man has run over your rooster and I have come to
pay for the damage."
Chester Dugger-"You'1l have to pay for two, the shock will kill the
----'--'----"-'---------'-"-'-"-'-"--'-"""-""'--"""'-"""-'-' '-'--'---'"--"'--'----"---"- '--"--- "-'-'----'- "'--'----'---'"'-'---'-----"--'-'--'--------"-'----- - - -
ONE POLICY ONE SYSTEM
UNIVERSAL SERVICE AND ALL
C0mPl'me"fS of I JOHN R. MCEWEN
A DR O P GILIENWATERS Q Attorney at Law
I Dentist Goldendale Washington
Q4 ......... ..........................................................................................V I5
O O U 4 - -
Beware of accepting invitations to a party at Genevieve's. She always
words them, "Miss Genevieve Richardson requests the presents of Miss
Jones at a dinner to be given at her home, on May 27."
McKE.NZlE 8z SON
PAINTS - OILS - GLASS - KENYON
Goldendale - - Washington
M - """"""""' -''"'"'''-"'-'""'-""-"'-"-"--"' --------"-----''---'--'-"--'-'-------'--"--'- - - 3
"AS sooo AS THE GUN"
Is the Winchester slogan, and applies to all Winchester
Exclusive Local Dealer
GOLDENDALE HARDWARE CO. I
els:-nn--:inf17-:7-r:::7-:f:::..-::: .1 .:,.cf..,::-...f:,::-..- -:Zz ,lgil1::,lGii+
R. J. WILLIS IMPLEMENT CO.
WE CARRY A FULL LINE OF
McCormick - Deering Farm Implements - Combines -
i Tractors - Cream Separators -
Repairs - Drapers
.-.---.t,-. ---..-.-----t- -I.-.--..--.-.....-................................. .a............................... ....ai......
Women's hair, beautiful hair!
What words of praise I utter,
But oh! how sick it makes me feel
To find it in the butter.
Gordon-"Say, why wear so many wraps on such a hot day, dumb-
Kenneth, carrying a pail of paint and a brush-"Well, Dad says I have
to paint the fence and the directions say' best results if at least three coats
are put on !' "
Jean C. to Mary C.-"You know, I fed daddy soap chips for corn-
flakes this morning."
Mary C.-"Wasn't he mad ?"
Jean-"Was he mad? He frothed at the mouth."
....................... .................................................................................................................................. ........... . ............., 4 Compliments of
GOLDENDALE MEAT COMPANY
1517!-:mfg-311 mini: nz- -::: nf u-u1...-nz...-n1.:i,l-...1.g-ggginl-u1u,1p-uziuigglp
Irma Davis was down at the beach and was about to enter the ocean
when the beach attendant yelled at her, "Don't go in. There are man-eat-
ing sharks in that water."
Irma D. fColdlyJ-"Well, I'm not a man."
Lief-"Oh, I was just thinking."
Emmett-"Ha, ha, that is funny."
Frank Lainhart-fwaving his hand frantically in airj "I know about
Joan of Arc, Miss Hale. She's the girl who got swallowed by the whale."
Mrs. B.-"Mildred, tell me what a vacuum is."
Mildred Riley-"I have it in my head, but can't explain it."
Ted M.-"Aren't sheep stupid things."
Al L.-"Yes, my lamb."
uummnmurun f------------f -1 ' -- - -- -v------'-' 'L
JEWELERS AND STATIONERS
SHEAFFER AND PARKER PENS AND PENCILS I
A FINE STATIONERY
GRADUATION GIFTS THAT WILL LAST AND BE CHERISHED
Goldendale - - Washington
.. . ,.......... .... . ....... ............. . . . ....... .. . . ............. .................................................... . . .......................... .........................., .
Page Ei ghty-Six
1gp1.p1..1.p1l--111.1.Igluing?niII-lp.-.I--,..1..1ll1..i..1n1' 1 uinn1u1..u-.nn-qu.-q
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GOLDEN DALE NVASHINGTON
WE ARE AUTHORIZED DEALERS
- for -
LINCOLNS F ORDS - F ORDSONS
SALES AND SERVICE
ONLY GENUINE PARTS USED IN OUR EXPERT
You can own a Ford by the Weekly
WE SUGGEST YON INQUIRE ABOUT IT
Nickerson 0lsen Motor Company
GOLDENDALE AND KLICKITAT WASHINGTON
P' g E'gl ty-S 1
V 12-SI M COEf 28
This Agency Insures Anything Insurable. With us insurance
is a specialty, not a side line
C. T. CAMPLAN, Local Agent C. H. KNOSHER, Manager
Goldendale - - Washington '
I CAMPLAN INSURANCE AGENCY 'Eg
Ray Olsen-"If you keep looking at me like that I'm going to kiss
ENCOURAGE HOME INDUSTRIES BY USING HOME
Blossom Hardin-"Well, I can't hold this expression much longer."
FLOUR - CEREALS - MILL FEEDS. ALL KINDS OF MIXED
POULTRY AND DAIRY FEEDS. ROLLED AND PUL-
VERIZED BARLEY - OATS AND WHEAT 5
D. A. SILVER se SONS
Goldendale, Washington-Phones: Res. 4735 Mill 472 g Feed Store 232
Q B. A. SANDERS' GROCERY :
. CHAIN RED 3 WHITE STORE
l "Quality Always Higher Than Price" E
' WHAT A COMBINATION I
z Goldendale -------- Washington
e C C . ss L9iSIM.C0Ei2? ., to V so s
-It-J-A--I -- -- -- ef fu --in C - .. M -- -- e e ---e-- -:nr
For the past 19 years we have been playing our part in the
growth of this community. We are prepared to render a
necessary service for the comfort and safety of the public in
a quiet and dignified manner.
MERLE W. CHAPMAN
MORTICIAN ---- Goldendale, Washington
BROOKS 3 BROOKS FRANK H. COLLINS
Attorneys-at-Law M' D'
' Goldendale, Washington Goldendale, Washington
Jean-"How old is Miss Porter ?"
James W.-"I don't know, but she must be pretty old because she said
she taught Caesar."
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WHEN YOU THINK OF INSURANCE l i
C. E. CULEY 8: SONS
"WE INSURE EVERYTHING"
.-.-.-h'-'-'--- ---.-----.----.-------------------.----.--------L-------------'--.-'-------.----.---f-f-.-------ff.----,-------.----------- - H ---- - --.--------,.
spa-as1n.-n1n.1un1nn1ni:n1no1e:1 acfx :rf 'nc-n1s:.ia: , :n--su1u:i:n-nzizlui ,zz niuxnls
GOLDENDALE GARAGE I
Miss Curtis-"I wonder why cars squeak. Do you know Carmen ?"
Carmen R.-"Well, my dad once told me the springs were made of pig
The other day Jimmie Cahill came to school very well groomed.
Mrs. Bacher-"Jimmie, did you take a bath this morning?"
Jimmie C.-"No, is there one missing?"
Mrs. Bacher to Kenneth McKee whom she had just collared after
chasing downstairs.-"Young man! I think the devil has got hold of you."
K. Mc.-"I think so tool"
Miss Hale-"Have you finished your outside reading yet?"
Kathryn A.-"No, my father said it was too cold to read outside."
HEBE'S sHoP SNIVELY'S FUNERAL
Hehe has a barber shop, Undertaking and Funeral
It's all nice and clean. Supplies
And those who visit I-Ieber's shop,
Are beautifiefl on the "bean-" Phone 383 - Goldendale, Wash.
..,........ ..... .... . ..............., .
4..-.C .11 -2 , - .. ...:,..-.2-nf.: .:Z...-..-..-..-..-..-..-...-.... - -..- 4.
Q In um x lImnxlnllW1luQ1m Mmlu mum 6
To be effluent lS to do all thmgs well T
work hard and falthfully to observe the laws
of health and cleanllness to get an adequate
amount of fun out of llfe and to save a portlon
of what you make for the future or for an
The m1ss1on of lhlS bank IS to help you save
and to contlnue your personal efflclency by
makmg your savmgs earn a good rate of mter
est wlth absolute safety
PIO EER STATE BA K
Where a Welcome Awaits You
5 K I ' I!
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TRosT PLANING MILL
SASH AND DOORS - BUILDING
AND noomxu lnwl-in DR, WILLIAM I-I. WEST
PONIIOSA PINE and FIR LUMI-BER Dentist
All Kinds of Building Material 5 E BROOKS BANK BUILDING
E ulAllllllN'l' Satisfaction ut Trost's" 2
Carmen R.-"She swears she has never been kissed by any man."
Ruth Norris-"Well isn't that enough to make any girl swear."
Senior-"Did you ever take chloroform ?"
Dumb Frosh-"No, who teaches it?"
I OLDENDAI E WASHIINGTON
i X 5 Ami nk
rle- e 'N
l' 'tif 'WN .J i"'1"'? ZA' M lf' '
,Nl ,Q L L i el 4 jar 'V , r X ' I
5 As the lg: ll ,
!Vfodem l '
Q- t Reaper .5aveslabor1-
Save You Money'
W! .7 XX pflillg I ' E
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.-v. mmm...mmnm unmlmimum-mnnm-lumnmunuum- numn-muummnuumm annum In1nuuuIununn1uInunmnunumnnmuu umm
THE QUALITY SHOP
BERT H. KNOX, Proprietor
Royal Tailored Suits - Holeproof Hos1ery - Neustadter Shirts
Florsheim Shoes and Other Quality Lines
Goldendale - - Washington
If he kisses you on the forehead,
It shows he admires your brains.
If he kisses you on the cheek,
It shows he is not afraid of lead poisoning.
If he kisses you on the chin,
It shows an appreciation of something better.
If he kisses you on the lips,
It shows good taste.
If he kisses you on the nose,
It shows he needs practice.
Breathes there a man with soul so dead
Who when he falls has never said,
!!!"""""""??SS? H' iii!!
Frosh-"Have you seen the Catskill mountains."
Senior-"No, but I've seen them kill mice."
HARVEY S VARIETY STORE
WHERE A VARIETY OF WANTS IS SATISFIED
Latest Hits Always on Hand Orders taken
1 1 :J
Page ' Ninety-Three
MADE FROM GOLDENDALE PURE WATER
I Phone 672
CE TRAL ICE
Customer-"Now tell me truly, are these trousers of pure wool?"
Ed Grimes-"I cannot deceive you, the buttons are of bone."
Friend to Mr. Bacher-"Did you ever get any of your childish
Mr. Bacher-"Yes, when mother used to comb my hair I wished I
She-"I saw a rose inside a fence."
He-"Did you get it?"
She-"I saw the fence picket."
1 -'-----'---''-'-'-----'---'--"'-'""'"""'"''"""""""""""""' """""'"""""""""""""' ' "' "' ""' ""' """"""""' '""""""""""""'-'"-"'--'-" '-----'----"
KLICKITAT MACHINE WORKS
STORMIZING ADDS 20,000 MILES TO THE LIFE OF
Auto Repairing - Acetylene Welding - General Blacksmithing
and Wood Work
Goldendale - - Washington
i.------i--.. -.--. -i--- i..--fi----,---.- ..-i-----.1.--..---i---..--i..l l----,- ----.I----------1.--.-----,-----.----.,--iI.--.--.i-.--...-------.---i---. - - . - -- ---.----------------i
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T SYSTEM ff'
The Development of a Community
pencls on its People and
TO OUR GRADUATES
It is with sincere feeling of interest
in your future welfare, graduates,
that we urge upon you that time test-
ed path to future flnancial independ-
ence-SAVING. To aid you in get-
ting properly started, we offer the
entire facilities of this bank and its
NATIONAL BANK OF GOLDENDALE
ONLY NATIONAL BANK IN THE COUNTY
C T CAMPLAN, President C. E. CROOKS, VICE Presldent
M W BECK, Cashier A. L. HALL, Vice-Presldent
FREEDA A. BRUNER, Assistant Cashier
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