Goldendale High School - Simcoe Yearbook (Goldendale, WA)
- Class of 1929
Page 1 of 120
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 120 of the 1929 volume:
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STUDENTS OF GOLDENDALE HIGH SCHOOL
U C. K. NORCOTT
N ' Engraving by
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, HATTEN ENGRAVING Co., Portland
f GOLDENDALE SENTINEL
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Dear G. H. S. we hail thee
As the guardian of our youth,
Where for four short years we gathered
Underneath thy friendly roofg
Where we learned our endless lessons,
And our friendships dear we made,
W'here we suffered joys and sorrows
Which to us gave priceless aid,
G. H. S. We hail thee!
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Page Three V
XX iw l
It has been our high joy to place
for you on the pages of this an-
nual a review of school life and
activities. If, in future years, you
may gather pleasant memories
from its pages our efforts will not
have been in vain.
.-vi aff 7' "F-1-ixm xi
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JOKES AND ADS
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To Mr. and Mrs. Bacher, whose
impartial judgment, comradely
good humor and sympathetic un-
derstanding of school life, places
in reach of every student an ex-
ample of sterling character, we
dedicate this, the thirteenth vol-
ume of our Simcoe.
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' ANAI A,
A DMINIS TRA TI ON
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Chairman - Z. O. BROOKS
H. J. TURNER
E. D. ROE
V. A. BACHER - Clerk
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Page Nine I X V
VERNON A. BACHER-Superintendent
SARA V. BAClHER?'B. S. Home Econo-
James Milliken University-B. A.
Education-University of Illinois.
CLEO SHELTON-Girls Athletics.
Home Economicew-English-B. S.
Home Economics 4 South Dakota
GRACE P. PORTER
Latin, French-Public Speaking-B.
MARGARET LEWIS A
History-Glee Club-A. B. Liberal
English--A. B. Liberal Arts--Univer-
sity of Washington.
CARL L. LAUDENBACH--Boys' Ath-
Commercial-A. B. History-Whib
A. English - Whitman College -
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BOARD OF CONTROL
President ............... .....,.... G ordon Olsen
Vice-president ....... ...,.... L ester Winter
Secretary ..,,...,,..,.,. ....,,A... N orma Spoon
Treasurer ..,..........,.,,...,, ...... H arriett Spalding
Business Manager ....... ........... J ames Willis
Simcoe Editor ..,,....... .....,,. R uth Norris
The above named officers of the student body serve as a board of con-
trol. Other elected officers, who are not included in this list are: reporter,
Elsie Roeg yell leaders, Jean Coifield and Jack Dressel, and athletic mana-
ger, Junior Allison.
Page Eleven NX
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The present school board is a very active one, who has at heart the
welfare and happiness of the students of G. H. S. Their responsibilities
are quite important as they select our administration and have control of
the finances of the district. They try at all times to give us that, in the
way of instruction and equipment, which will be of the best and of the
most value to us. Mr. Zola Brooks is chairman of the school board and Mr.
V. A. Bacher is the clerk. What this group has done for us in the past is
much appreciated by the students of G. H. S. and we take this opportunity
of thanking them.
Our faculty is one to be proud of, and it is to be envied by less fortu-
nate schools than G. H. S. Three of our faculty members have been teach-
ing at G. H. S. the past three years. They are Mr. Bacher, Mrs. Bacher,
and Miss Shelton. Among the newer teachers we have Miss Porter, who is
teaching her second year here, Mr. Laudenbach from Clarkston, Washing-
ton, Miss Lewis, from Portland, Oregon, Miss Aumann, of Port Angeles,
Washington, all in G. H. S. for the first time. These teachers are always
ready to help anyone who comes to them for any special instruction. At all
student body functions or athletic activities they may be found one hun-
dred per cent, and always full of pep and cheer until the last victory or
The board of control, the governing body of our student body has
proved most efficient. The individual members have at all times taken care
of their respective offices wisely, and as a whole this organization has
ruled very competently. They care for the financial interests of the student
body, as well as initiate any plans that may be submitted for school deci-
sions and are at all times upheld and respected by the student body. The
members of the board of control are elected at the close of the school term
so that they can assume promptly their responsibilities the following year.
This is a very good plan as it gives the athletic managers an opportunity
to arrange a football schedule early in the season, and of course there are
other duties that must be attended to, as soon as school opens, by the of-
ficers. The members are usually elected so that they represent the various
classes, especially the three upper classes, and they are supposed to carry
out to the best of their ability the will of the students who elect them.
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, Page Twelve
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Class of 1929 as Freshmen
COLORS-Royal Blue and Silver
CLASS FLOWER-Lily of the Valley
CLASS MOTTO-"They can conquer who think they can."
SENIOR CLASS ROLL
Hermann Abeling, Claudia Barnes, Mary Cain, Kathryn Crooks,
Maxine Elliott, Marcella Divers, Ralph Fenton, Clara Ganguin, Ralph
Gunkel, Malcolm Jensen, Velora Mekune, Iona Miller, Marcelle Mont-
gomery, Howard Morgan, Ralph Nickerson, Ruth Norris, Gordon Olsen
Orville Richardson, Carmen Roloff, Elsie Roe, Ruth SeGraves, Kenneth
McKee, and Marjorie Lear.
POST GRADUATES-Junior Jacroux, Alfred Jacroux and Esther
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RALPH FENTON "Fat"
"His brow is wet with honest -sweat, he
does whate'er he can."
English Course. Poet-45 Football-2-3-4g
Vaudeville-35 Class Play-45 P G Clulb-2-
RALPH GUNKEL "Gunkie"
"He applies himself and the best will
come to him."
English Course. Entered from Maryhill-
Zg Honor Society-4.
3-43 Captain Football-4.
CLAUDIA BARNES "Gertie"
"ls she talking again or yet?"
English Course. Vaudeville-23 Class
MARY CAIN "Cain"
"Heres a maid thaths full of fun,
And bright, too, as is the sun."
Scientific Course. Pres. Class-45 Simcoe
Staff-3-45 Sec. Treas. Glee Club-4g Pres.
Gold G Club-45 Glee Club-3-43 Basket-
ball-1-2-3-4g Operetta-lg Ritizie Revue-
35 Class Play-3-4 Gold G Club-3-4.
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KATHRYN CROOKS "Cr00kSie" GORDON OLSEN "Gord"
"One of the lcfooksy yet not a Crook." 'KDOf1Yt we pfesidellts lead 3. hard. life?"
English Course. Sec. Class-4. Simcoe ,English Courseg President Class-35 Vice-
president Class-25 President Student
Body-45 Board of Control-45 Simcoe
Staff-3-4g Sec. P. G. Club-45 Football-3g
Stal?-4g Glee Club-2-3-43 'Operetta-13
Ritizie Revue-33 Class Play-3-45 Decla-
1I1Hf0I'Y COINGSV3- Class Play-35 P. G. Club-3-4.
VELORA MCKUNE "Vee" MAXINE ELLIOTT "Max"
"Look into her eyes and you see a little "A light heart, nimble tongue."
angel, look a little longer and you see English Course.
a little imp."
English Course. Class Play-45 Simcoe
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Page Seventeen 'J WIIWK
MARCELLA DIVERS "Marcellie"
"Those that are quietest are sometimes
Commercial Course. Simcoe Staif-35
Pres. Honor Society-4g Honor Society-
ORVILLE RICHARDSON "Rich"
"Pa, give me a cent, I wanta' be tough!"
English Course. Football-3-4g Basket-
ball-3-4g Vaudeville-23 Class Play-3-43
P. G. Club-3-45 Track-4.
MARCELLE MONTGOMERY "Abe"
"All the world's a. joke let's laugh at
Scientific Course. Historian-4g Simcoe
Staff-43 Vice-president Gold G Club-45
Orchestra-43 Operettta-lg Music Con-
test-2g Basketball-2-3-4g Vaudeville-35
Gold G Club-3-4.
RUTH NORRIS "Ruthie"
"Music to her hath wondrous charms.
Classical Course. Vice-'president Class
4g Class Will-43 Repqrter-33 Silmcoe
Editor-45 Board of Control-4g Simcoe
Staff-2-35 Sec. Treas. Gold G Club-3-45
President Glee Clulb-43 Glee Club-2-3-43
Orchestra-43 Basketball-1-3-45 Class
Play-35 Operetta-13 Ritizie Revue-33
Vaudeville-35 Honor Society-3-45 Gold
G Club-3-45 Oratorical Contest-33 Salu-
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KENNETH McKEE "Skinny"
"I ought to have my own way in every-
thing, and what's more I will, too!"
English Course. Pres. Class-13 Vice-
president Class-33 Class Prophecy-45
Simcoe Staff-1-2-3-45 Glee Club-4g Yell
Leader-1-23 Football-45 Class Play-35
Vaudeville-25 Ritzie Revue-33 P G
ELSIE ROE "Just Elsie"
"Quiet but genial, she makes friends
where'er she goes."
English Course. Reporter-43 Glee Club-
43 Vaudeville -15 Operetta-1.
RALPH NICKERSON "Nick"
"Isn't it a bore to be handsome?"
Scientific Course, Sec. P G Club-33 Class
Play-3-4g P G Club-1-2-3-4g Basketball-
CLARA GANGUIN "Clarie"
"For she was just the quiet kind whose
nature never varies."
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IONA MILLER "Ionic" CARMEN ROLOFF "Lo0ie"
"A wise woman says not all she thinks." "1'11 be merry, I'1l be free, I'1l be sad
, . I for nobody."
Commercial Course. Chowchilla Calif.-35
Treas. Class-1-45 Simcoe Staff-2-43 Class Classical Course. Sec. Treas. Class-2-35
Play-43 Honor Society-4. Simcoe Staff-3-45 Operetta-15 Clase
Play-33 Honor Society-3-4.
HOWARD MORGAN "Homer" HERMAN N ABELING "Her Man"
"A man with a purpose." "A Inan's man!'
English Course, Classical Course. Honor Society-4.
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MARJORIE LEAR "Margie"
"Always doing her best."
Commercial Course. Operetta-1.
RUTH SEGRAVES "Archie"
MALCOLM JENSEN ,,Pete,, "Happy am I, from care I'rn free,
Why aren't others content like me?"
"0CCaSSi0l1a11Y within my brain, I gent' Scientific Course. Entered from Van-
ly think 21 th0l1gl1t-H couver-23 Goodnoe Hills-3.
Scientific Course. Pres. P G Club-43
Football-35 Basketball-3-45 Captain
Basketball-45 Ritizie Revue-33 Class
Play-3-43 P G Club-3-45 Simcoe Staff-4.
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Page Twenty-One WW
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THE CLASS OF 1929
Four years of Work, four years of play,
Four years preparing for a way,
With joys, with grief, with studies deep,
We're bound together for this leap.
Four years have brought from far and wide,
This group of students side by sideg
We are one class united strong,
One class apart from all the throng.
Four years have made us a class unmatched,
With records high, and slate unscratched.
A class that thinks, a class that acts,
The class that grew from acts.
Four years preparing for this day,
To take our sheep skins and awayg
Prepared to act at any time,
We're the class of '29.
R. F. '29
SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS
President ............,..........................i.....,.............. Mary Cain
Vice-President ..... ......... R uth. NOI'1'iS
Secretary ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,4,, ,..,.., K athryn Crooks
Treasurer ,,,,,.,.,,,,,,,.,,,.i,..,,., ....,.,..... I Ona Miller
Simcoe Representative ......,.. ...... Ca rmen R0l0ff
is Class Advisor .................... ...... M rs. Bacher
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SENIOR CLASS HISTORY
For the first time a group of forty freshmen, green and curious, as
freshmen usually are, wandered through the halls of G. H. S.
During the first week, we organized as a class of 1929 and selected
our following class officers: Kenneth McKee, president, Hazel Hyatt,
vice-president, Anita Fuhrman, secretary-treasurer, Iona Miller, Simcoe
representative. Miss Johnson was chosen as our class advisor.
In the freshmen mixer we were duly initiated and as the result we
felt that we were full-fledged high school students, and were ready for
anything that might happen.
Our first year was successful and everyone thought himself to be
The following year we again entered the familiar halls of our be-
loved school more self-asured. Soon after the beginning of that year we
elected Amos Coley, president, Gordon Olsen, vice-president, Carmen
Roloff, secretary, Iona Miller, treasurer, Ted Musgrave, Simcoe repre-
sentative, and Miss Olive Price, our class advisor. In our sophomore year
we acquired the respect of the upper classmen and the awe of the fresh-
In our junior year, twenty-three enrolled. It was hard for us to be-
lieve that we had finally become upper classmen, but we made it a very
successful year. "The Mummy and the Mumps," our junior play, was a
complete success and certainly was the "hit" of the season.
In athletics there were seven who received letters, Gordon Olsen,
Orville Richardson, Malcolm Jensen, Amos Coley, Mary Cain, Ruth Norris,
and Marcelle Montgomery.
Our officers were Gordon Olsen, president, Kenneth McKee, vice-
president, Carmen Roloff, secretary-treasurer, Mary Cain, Simcoe repre-
sentative. We selected Miss Grace Porter as our class advisor.
At last-the top of the high school ladder! As seniors we began with
a great deal of eagerness and enthusiasm and organized with Mary Cain,
president, Ruth Norris, vice-president, Iona Miller, treasurer, Kathryn
Crooks, secretary, Carmen Roloff, Simcoe representative, and Mrs.
Bacher, class advisor.
We presented a play, "The Youngest," which proved the seniors had
talent in acting as well as in athletics.
At Christmas we provided a program and gave G. H. S. a handsome
radio as a memorial, which has proven itself to be a very useful and
Several members of the senior class are members of the Boys' and
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Girls' Glee Clubs. In the Torch Society six are enrolled. Those entitled to
athletic pins are Mary Cain, Ruth Norris, Orville Richardson, Marcelle
Montgomery, and Ralph Fenton. Two members of the student board of
control are also seniors.
We are sorry to leave and yet glad to go. Why? Because every mem-
ber of the class of '29 Wishes to do something big in this World in order
that G. H. S. may be as proud of us as we are of her. M. M. '29
SENIOR CLASS WILL
We, the class of 1929, of the Goldendale High School, having been in
this school four years fmore or lessj and being as normal as possible do
hereby make this, our last will and testament.
We, the class of 1929 will to the faculty and school superintendent,
Mr. V. A. Bacher, our gratitude and heartiest appreciation for their very
great accomplishment in graduating us.
To the student body we leave just a memory of our class and its ac-
tivities, as well as of our individual members.
We do hereby bequeath to the junior class our name, our class room,
and our very great degree of excellence attained by our four years spent
in this school.
We give to the sophomore class the important duty of conducting
themselves properly, and behaving as upper classmen should behave.
To the freshmen we bequeath the motto, "It won't be long now." We
also leave to them the very important duty of welcoming next year's
class and making them feel at home in high school.
The individual Wills of the seniors are as follows:
Hermann Abeling wills his long bob to Mr. Bacher, and his Wonder-
ful ability at riding horseback to Harriett Spalding.
Claudia Barnes wills her beautiful complexion, her quiet manner, and
her habits of retiring early to Genevieve Richardson.
Mary Cain wills her handsome, gallant Irishman, Pat, to Peggy Ros-
sier. Also her blushes, bashfulness, and retiring manner as a president
she leaves to Johnny Scheel.
Kathryn Crooks wills her irresistible charm, and her baby face to
Clara Lefeverg her ability at catching men and her place on the scrub
team of basketball to Jean Coifield.
Maxine Elliott wills her ability to make bright remarks and her
beautiful black tresses to Myriam Eddie
Marcella Divers leaves her desire to study and her very great degree
of bashfulness to Junior Allison hopmg that he will make very great use
the above in the future
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Xxx My Page Twenty-Four
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Ralph Fenton wills his anti-fat medicine to Betty McCann, his good
humor and sunny disposition to Lester Winter, to be used in the future
when calling on his lady fair.
Clara Ganguin wills her school pep, and her fluffy peroxide hair to
Ralph Gunkel wills his masculine voice, his ability as a student, and
his never ending attraction for gills to our old friend, Baby Doug Led-
Malcolm Jensen wills his sparsely settled mustache, his thick, wavy
hair, and his job at J. C.'s to Guy Shellady.
Kenneth McKee leaves his liberality, his class spirit, and story writ-
ing ability to Maxine McAllister in order to assist her in writing notes
to Fred Lear.
Velora McKune wills her artistic ability and her small figure to Mary
McEwen to be of use to her during the rest of her high school career.
Iona Miller wills her never ending job as treasurer of the class to
Charles Spoon and her list of diets to Lucille Ralston.
Marcelle Montgomery leaves her squeaky voice, her membership in
the dirty half dozen, and her "sax" appeal to Natalie Lawler.
Howard Morgan leaves his desire to be late to school and his interest
at Centerville to Marvin Kamholtz.
Ralph Nickerson wills his love for high school life, his steady girl,
and his resemblance to a movie star to Chester Dugger.
Ruth Elizabeth Norris wills her singing ability, her certain boy friend,
in case she goes away, and her executive power to Norma Spoon.
Gordon Charles Olsen wills his ability to attract and wrap teachers
around his finger to Mr. Laudenbach, his president's chair and his grad-
uation diploma to Frank Lainhart.
Orville Richardson leaves his athletic skill, his means of aggra-
vating his teachers to August Miller, and his boyish figure to Virgie Wade.
Elsie Roe gladly wills her ability to dance and flirt and her job as
school reporter to Nellie Harp to be used to a very great extent in the
Marjorie Lear wills her demure and quiet manner to Velma Elliott
and her place at the piano in playing duets to James Hall.
Carmen Roloif wills her success in broadcasting and her future in
auctioneering to Fred Lear. She also leaves her bar of Woodbury's soap
and her honey and almond cream to Elizabeth Kayser.
Ruth SeGraves wills her pep, her good figure, and her graceful Walk
to Claude Woodsg her eagerness to be on time and her studious attitude
to Erma Plett.
We, the undersigned, swear that these said wills were made in accord-
ance With. the law, and are wills of the respective members of the class
SIGNED:-Mary Cain llllarcelle Montgomery, Ruth Norris.
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SENIOR CLASS PROPI-IECY
It was not long ago that I decided to take a vacation. Some of my
friends told me to go to Europe and see the sights, but I decided to see
the United States first. It was about the time of the Pendleton round-up
so I decided to go. I arrived in Pendleton none the worse for wear and
went immediately to the fair-grounds. I was given a program and ushered
into the grandstand where thousands of people were awaiting the start.
I looked at my program and saw that the bucking contests Were' first and
as I gazed down the list of riders imagine my surprise to see the name of
Hermann Abeling. The bucking contest was on and was easily won by Her-
mann who couldn't be thrown. Man, he was some rider! I wondered if
Hermann had learned about riding when he was in G. H. S.
I happened to remember that I had to call a friend of mine and as
soon as the events were over Il. hurried to the telephone office. Who did I
see but Maxine Elliott saying 'fNumber please, number please," and plug-
ging in the switches as if her life depended on it.
Weeks passed and I found myself in the huge city of New York. I
was walking down the street gazing at everything when someone said,
"Where ya goin?" I turned and there stood Pete Jensen and Gordon, Olsen.
Dirty? Oh no! They wore dirty overalls and were as greasy as an engine.
"Come on back and look at her," said Gord, and we walked back into the
back of the garage. There stood the niftiest racing car I had ever seen.
"Olsen and Jensen inventors of the fastest car made," boasted Pete, and
indeed they had some speed wagon.
They changed their clothes and the three of us went into the best
club in New York. We sat down and looked the menus over and who do
you suppose took our orders? Ralph Gunkel was as surprised as we were
and he sure gave us a mighty feed. There were different dancing and spec-
ial features and finally a card was put out "Special Feature, Paul White-
man's Orchestra." When the curtain rose there stood Marcelle Mont-
gomery, standing beside Paul himself, and tooting her sax like mad. We
went up and talked to her and all she could do was grin.
After we had eaten we went down the street and got in a sightseeing
bus. After riding for some time we came to a large group of people. In the
middle was a woman, Waving her arms and shouting. We recognized our
old friend Mary Cain, pleading for women's rights. The bus went on down
the richest part of town and we came to an immense building in construc-
tion. It was going to be the third largest building in the world and was
being built by one of the richest concerns in New York. They had hired
the two best engineers in New York and we were surprised to see that
they were Ralph Nickerson and .Q13Q5Richardson. We praised them for
' --34-f---ZQQ., JS X F 47, ,..,-
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their work but could not talk to them long for they were too busy.
By this time we were hungry again and went into a restaurant. It
was one of the finest I had ever been in, orchestra, specialty numbers,
everything. We checked our wraps and started down into the dining room
when the manager's door opened and out came Velora McKune. She told
us that she owned the place and was her own manager.
She certainly fed us plenty. When we were about half through the
curtain came up and a group of follie dancers came out. We looked once
and blinked our eyes and then looked again. Yes, there was Claudia Barnes
leading them. She saw us and smiled and put more life than ever into her
dance. After she had finished she came over to our table and talked of
old times in G. H. S.
Pete insisted on getting a shave and Gord wanted to see a show but
finally we decided to gc- with Pete. While we were waiting for him we saw
a lady in the back room giving another lady a marcell. I thought I recog-
nized her but was not sure. Finally she turned around. It was Carmen
Roloff. We said hello, but she was too busy to talk with us. By the time
Pete was ready it was dark, that is it would have been if it hadn't been
for all of the lights. We went outside and were attracted by a huge sign
down the street-"Madame Norris in Person, This Week Only." We went
down and saw the pictures of her on the outside and sure enough it was
Ruth Norris of G. H. S. We went in and certainly got our money's worth.
After the performance, we saw Ruth and she hold us that Marjorie Lear
was playing the pipe organ at the Olympia so we hurried over there. Mar-
jorie was tickled to death to see us and we were certainly glad to see her.
I wondered why so many of our class had come to New York and Pete
explained that we small town kids were thrilled by the bright lights. May-
be he was right at that.
We read where Bill Tilden was going to play in the tennis match
down on the coast and so went to see him. We saw Bill play and then saw
Helen Wills, but imagine the look on our face when we saw that Clara
Ganguin was her running mate. At the matches we saw Mr. VanBlochen,
the millionaire, and saw Kathryn Crooks running after him like mad. We
asked her what she was doing running after millionaires and she in-
formed us that she was his secretary.
It was a very hot day so we decided to go swimming. We got our
suits on and were soon far out in the water. We paddled far out from
shore and saw a swimmer away over there and a rowboat near by. We
swam on over and thought we recognized the swimmer. Sure enough. it
was Marcella Divers, training for the channel swim.
We figured that we had seen just about all of our classmates but on
passing a barber shop we found out that we hadn't, for we saw Iona
Miller and Ruth SeGraves working. Now we were sure we had seen
ll 65 I Mem? ll
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Page Twenty-Seven X X
i ffm, .
everyone and we were happy. We went up to Pete's house and were
all settled in an easy chair when the radio started. "This is station KFRC,
San Francisco, Ralph Fenton announcing." We clapped as loud as we could
but I'm afraid he couldn't hear us. And that was all. Everyone out in life
and everyone going strong.
K. M. '29
.Ff a .N
There's a crimson streak on the western sky,
'Tis a bright and glowing ray,
And its beautiful shades of color,
Tint the sky at the end of day.
We may think of the world and its way,
But We dream of the golden sunset
That marks the end of a perfect day.
E. P. '31
, 99,5 Hfczx
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I love to sit in the evening,
And gaze at the stars in the sky,
And listen to the frogs' a' croaking,
Near a stream that runs close by.
And as the moon in all its glory
Sends forth its mellow light,
I lie and dream of the future,
And ponder away the night.
M. N. '31
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February 17 1913
January 3 1929
, .1 x
4..m..-.-.......... .. ...... . .. .. .. ...................... . .1N.........H..H..-............-.................. H...H..-...m..........-.-.- ..................... IV,
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Page Twenty-Nine hwwfy
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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 ..................,.......................... .,... J ames Willis
Vice-president ,,.,,...,.,.,.,. .,.... J unior Allison
Secretary-treasurer .............. .......... F red Lear
Simcoe Representative ....... ..... J ean Coiield
Class Advisor .................... .............. ..... M i ss Shelton
Edward Allison, Howard Bratton, Chester Dugger, Raymond Fergu-
son, James Hall, Leo Jackson, Fred Lear, Charles McEwen, August Miller,
Richard Pridham, Ronald Richardson, Daniel Roe, Guy Shellady, Thurman
Ward, James Willis, Lester Winter, Claude Woods, Jean Coffield, Myriam
Eddie, Grace Hoctor, Violet Miller, Genevieve Richardson Margaret Selle,
Oleta Silver, Doris Smith, Harriett Spalding, Norma Spoon, Vera Watson,
Clara Wilkins, Frances Carlson. 'Ax
'Fr - i e Mfr?
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Q r Page Thirty
September 7, 1929, the day that we entered G. H. S. was the most im-
portant 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.
The following ofifceis were chosen to represent us in our freshman
year, James Willis, president, Ralph Fenton, secretaryg James Hall,
treasurer, Margaret Plett, Simcoe iepresentativeg advisor, Miss Shelton.
We were given a mixer by the seniors and our class gave them a suc-
cessful return mixer.
Our sophomore year started with the following class officers, James
Hall, president, James Willis vice-president, Jean Coffield, secretary-trea-
surerg Howard Bratton, Simcoe representative, and Miss Shelton was again
chosen class advisor.
In our sophomore year we had two members who received letters in
football, they were Edward Allison and Ralph Fenton. Edward Allison
and Lester Winter also received letters in basketball. We also had three
student body officers in our class, Norma Spoon, secretary, James Willis,
business manager, and Jean Coiield, yell leader.
At the beginning of our junior year we elected James Willis, presidentg
Edward Allison, vice-president, Fred Lear, secretary-treasurer, Jean Cof-
field, Simcoe representative, and Miss Shelton class advisor.
The juniors were well represented in athletics this year. In football
those receiving letters were Edward Allison, Donald Coffield, Chester
Dugger, August Miller, Fred Lear, and Lester Winter. In basketball, Ed-
ward Allison, Fred Lear, Lester Winter, Vera Watson, and Jean Coffield re-
We had four student board of control oiicers, Lester Winter, Norma
Spoon, Harriett Spalding, and James Willis.
"The New Coed" was chosen as our play, and although we had only
three weeks of preparation it turned out to be very successful.
The Junior Prom was held on the nineteenth of April in the auditorium
and it, too, proved to be a great success.
J. C. '30
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Page Thirty One
ill . .
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Class Colors-Yellow and Green
Class Flower-Yellow Rose
Class Motto-"We will."
President .....................,........................,..... Margaret Plett
Vice-president .....,.,...... ,..... L ouise Dressel
Secretary-treasurer ..,..,... ..,.,.. C harles Spoon
Simcoe Representative .,..... ,,....... E rma Plett
Class Advisor ............,.,.... ...... M iss Lewis
Eleanor Amundson, Florence Bratton, Clara Brokaw, Louise Dressel,
Velma Elliott, Fay Gosney, Nellie Harp, Natalie Lawler, Marjorie LeBlanc,
Margaret McEwen, Ernestine Miller, Margaret Moore, Maude Myers, Mary
Nelson, Winnie Nordwell, Erma Plett, Margaret Plett, Doris Roberts,
Lols Spalding, Virgie Wade, Cora Watson, Florence Wedgewood, Amanda
Westerman, Harold Burgen, Charles Coffield, Tommy Esteb, Walter
Hamilton, Marvin Kamholtz, Douglas Ledbetter, James LeFever, Paul Mc-
Ewen, Eldon McKune, Charles Spoon, Tom Wilson, Gilbert Winterstein,
Reo Young, Paul Sanstrum, Elizabeth Kayser.
U S I 1Nflf Cqpizfllx
Xxxvlnfl Page Thirty-Two
TO OUR SCHOOL
We arc the class of '31,
Our life with you has only begun:
Iut we know that you, G. H. S., will be
Always the first in our memoiy.
We're loyal, faithful, staunch, and true,
And many's the lesson we're learning from you,
You're helping us in our toil and strife,
You'1e aiding us to get the :ost fr om life.
We promise always to bring you fameg
We promise never to let your nime
Bc trodden down, for our hearts are ti ue
To our dear old school ,G. H. S., to you.
E. P. '31
On the morning of September 14, 1927, forty-six green freshmen
entered G. H. S. We were soon initiated into the school by the seniors
and began to feel quite at home with Miss Hale as our class advisor and
the following class officers: Margaret Moore, president, Fred Lear, vice-
presidentg Charles Spoon, secretary-treasurer, and Douglas Ledbetter,
Our class was represented in football, basketball, and both Girls' and
Boys' Glee Clubs and one member of our class even won the local Lincoln
This year, with the big start we got last year, and with the helpful
assistance of Miss Lewis, our class advisor, we are rapidly pushing for-
ward. We elected for our oEicers: Margaret Plett, president, Louise Dres-
sel, vice-president, Charles Spoon, secretary-treasurer, and Erma Plett
as Simcoe representative.
We are well represented in the Torch. Honor Society, twelve of its
twenty five members being sophomores.
Four members of our class are in the school orchestra and we have
several members in both the Boys' and Girls' Glee Clubs.
Of the three prizes awarded for the best essays on "Why I Should
Vote" two were Won by members of the sophomore classg first prize, Reo
Young and a second prize, Marjorie LeBlanc.
We have much to look forward to in our two more years in G. H. S.
and during those two years we will try to give our school all that we owe
E. P. '31
llc: I lvrcwcirrl
Page Thirty Three WNW
Xia. X X- e-Geese S if 'T mlixi 'lb
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CLASS COLORS-Old Rose and Gray
CLASS FLOWER-Pink Rose Bud
CLASS MOTTO-"Facta non Verba"
President ...............,..........,.......................A. Mary McEwen
Vice-president ............... ........ F rederick Anderson
Secretary-treasurer ......,. .............. F reda Watson
Simcoe Representative ...... ........ R uth Young
Class Advisor ........,......,..,................. ...... M iss Porter
Cecil Allyn, Fred Anderson, Kenneth Barnes, Gordon Bath, David
Boyde, Harland Burgen, Fleming Byars, William Chapman, Henri Daven-
port, Jack Dressel, Arthur Forcier, George Gunkel, Ralph Harlan, Howard
Jaekel, Otis Jackson, Robert Jacroux, Frank Lainhart, Glenn Lee, Bill
y Locy, John Nelson, George Nickerson, Clayton Roloff, John Scheel, Wood-
, row Watson, Donald Brewer, Chester McKune, Ernest Brokaw, Hilma
Bruner, Laura Coley, Elizabeth Cummens, Vera Fuhrman, Gayle Hobbs,
t Florence Johnson, Maxine McAllister, Betty McCann, Marie McDowell,
Mary McEwen, Ruth Mort, Verona Oltmanns, Lucille Ralston, Peggy Ros-
sier, Emma Seibold, Marjorie Smith, Marguerite Saplding, Freda Watson
A g g Ruth Young, Grace Carlson, Ma g g esbitt.
, -4 Ragga ' ,f-4. ,V
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XN"'ffl Page Thirty-Four
CLASS OF THIRTY-TWO
We stand at the door of our high school career
And large our task before us towers, '
But as to our goal we draw near,
May ever success be ours.
Four full years before us
In which to prove our pepg
Four years to be filled with deeds valorous,
Deeds that will give us our rep.
We love our dear old high school
And on this we wish to stress
That we will always be loyal and true .
To dear old G. H. S. E. C. '32
FRESHMAN CLASS HISTORY
Two hundred years after the birth of George Washington, America's
most famous president, Goldendale High School will see the graduation
of its most famous class, the peppy and talented class of '32. The year
1928 witnessed the entrance of the largest group of freshmen ever enroll-
ed in G. H. S. and borrowing courage from their great number they brave-
ly faced the night of initiation and came safely through the first ordeal
of high school life. With that behind them they entered with enthusiasm
into the plans for the return mixer which made them full-fledged mem-
bers of the student body.
Whatever the call or need the class of '32 has rallied to the purple
and gold standard and have given themselves fully and freely in all stu-
dent body activities.
The crowning event of the year was the May day festival featuring
a May dance and May day program and the election of a May Queen.
Miss Porter was chosen class advisor and has surely been a true
friend to the class of '32. The following officers were elected to represent
the class: Mary McEwen president, Frederick Anderson vice-president,
Freda Watson secretary-treasurer, Freda Nicholls and Ruth Young
One tragedy has marred the happiness of the class. In January Freda
Nicholls, one of the most loved members of the class, died. She had been
Simcoe representative and a faithful worker on committees and at all
times a loyal friend.
The class motto is "Facta non Verba," "Deeds not Words," and the
final history of the class of '32 will be truly a record of deeds.
N. R. Y. '32
. . I.,
II. Q I IXXICYCWITIWI
Page Thirty-Five Qvfflfy
It is always interesting to know where our friends, who haunted the
halls of old H. S. in former years, are, and to know what use they
are making of the knowledge they gained here.
We hope that in reading this list of alumni you may live again those
joyous hours spent at your Alma Mater and remember the victories and
defeats of the Purple and the Gold, and recall with pride the traditions
of our school, and thus again renew your interest and feelings toward
G. H. S. ' M. V. Mc. '31
Class of 1926
ALLISON, DOROTHY-Attending University of Washington.
BARNES, VELMA-Living in Portland.
BEEKS, CLIFFORD-Working for P. P. Sz L. in The Dalles.
BINFORD, NOLA-Teaching in Goodnoe Hills.
BRUNER, ROBERT-At home in Goldendale.
COOP, JOHN-Living in Portland.
EDDIE, ESTHER-In Nurses' Training in Tacoma.
ENDERBY, RUTH-Working in Goldendale.
GANGUIN, MARIE-Married and living in Warwick.
HAM, HELEN-In Nurses' Training in Portland.
HARLAND, ESTHER-Mrs. Poalini, living in Elk River, Idaho.
HOWLAND, ALICE-Living in Klickitat.
HUNTLEY, MARGARET-Living in Goldendale.
IMRIE, JUANITA-Working in Portland.
JACROUX, GEORGE-Attending Washington State College.
JACROUX, RICHARD-At home in Goldendale.
KLOCKER, JOSEPHINE-At home near Goldendale.
LEFEVER, HARRY-Attending Normal School in Monmouth.
MCKANNA, FRANCES-Working in Goldendale.
MCKUNE, ZELLA-Mrs. Dayton, living near Goldendale.
MORT, KENNETH-Willamette University, Salem, Oregon.
NORRIS, MAXINE-At home in Goldendale.
RADCLIFF, ARCHIE-At home in Goldendale.
RADCLIFF, EVELYN-Working in Portland.
RILEY, ELVA-At home near Goldendale.
RILEY, RALPH-Attending Washington State College.
ROBERTSON, EDNA-At home in Goldendale.
SMITH, ADRIA-Now Mrs. Crede Watson, living in Goldendale.
y SPOON, OLIN-Working in Tacoma.
WATSON, CREDE-Working in Goldendale.
WHEELER, CAROL-Now Mrs. Smith living in California.
WILSON, CORA-Mrs. McCoy, living in Muscle Shoals, Montana.
Class of 1927
-,, ,.,,..,,5BARRETT, LUELLA,E , Washington. - X,
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wxxmhf L I A Page 'rhirty-Six I
BURGEN, ERMA-Attending Bellingham Normal.
CASSELL, SADIE-Working in Goldendale.
CHAPPELL, RONALD-Working in Portland, Oregon.
COFFIELD, RAYMOND-At home in Wishram.
COLLINS, ALICE-At home in Goldendale.
COOPER, MINNIE-Attending Normal in Lewiston, Idaho.
GUNKEL, EDITH-Working in Portland.
HARDIN, RUSSELL-Working in Goldendale.
LAINHART, PORTER-Attending Washington State College.
LEFEVER, THELMA-Working in Vancouver, Washington.
McKEE, KEITH-Attending art school in San Francisco.
MORGAN, VIVIAN-Attending Ellensburg Normal.
POWERS, ARLO-Living in Dot, Washington.
SANDERS, OREN-Attending school at Pullman.
SAXON, WILLIAM-Attending University of Washington.
TROWBRIDGE, ESTHER-At home in Goldendale.
VAN VACTOR, CATHERINE-Mrs. Wilson, living in Centerville.
VINCENT, SYBIL-Living in Roosevelt.
WALKER, GLADYS-Mrs. Klatt, living near Goldendale.
WILLIS, KATHERINE-Attending University of Washington.
WOODWARD, RUSSELL--Working near Goldendale.
YOUNGQUIST, DURWARD-Attending Whitman College.
Class of 1928
ALLISON, KATHRYN-Attending University of Oregon.
BARNES, MARJORIE-Mrs. Jones, living in Wishram.
BRATTON, ELIZABETH-Attending Ellensburg Normal.
BROOKS, PHYLLIS-Mrs. Mattson, living in Centerville.
CAHILL, JAMES-Working in Portland, Oregon.
COLLINS, HERBERT-Working in Kansas City, Missouri.
DAVENPORT, LEO-Living at home near Goldendale.
DAVIS, IRMA-Attending University of Idaho in Moscow.
DAWSON, EREN-At home in Naches, Washington.
DRURY, HESTER-Attending Business College, Seattle.
ELLIOTT, FLORENCE-Attending Bellingham Normal.
GREEN, MAURENE-Living at home in Goldendale.
HARDIN, BLOSSOM-Living at home in Goldendale.
HARLAN, BESSIE-Attending Success Business College in
HOBBS, ROBERT-At home in Goldendale.
HILL, ELIZABETH-At home in Goldendale.
JAEKEL, JOHN-Post Graduate course at G. H. S.
JACROUX, ALFRED-Post Graduate course at G. H. S.
JACROUX, JUNIOR-Post Graduate course at G. H. S.
KELLEHER, JACK-Working in Goldendale. X l
LOCY, MARJORIE-Attending school in Bakersfield, Calif. ,Xl I
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Page Thirty-Seven Nwwf
LOUGHARY, ARLINE-Attending U. of C. in Los Angeles.
MILLER, CLAUDE-Working near Goldendale.
MONTGOMERY, ZELMA-At home near Goldendale.
MOORE, WANDA-Success Business College in Seattle.
MUSGRAVE, TED-Working in Albany, Ore.
OLSEN, RAY-At home in Goldendale.
SCHUSTER, MYRA-In Nurses' Training in Portland.
SELLE, VELMA-Attending Ellensburg Normal.
SHEPARD, PEARL-Attending Ellensburg Normal.
SMART, CLARA--Living in Vancouver, Washington.
SPOON, ARAH-Working in Goldendale.
I-4 2 A .
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' S 'e I
Behind magestic, snow-capped Adams in the west,
The sinking sun e'er streaks the skies
With glorious pastel hues-and, oh, the crest
Of the horizon! It is a son of color,
Of glorious, flaming color that just cries,
"Ah, world, turn west your hearts, your souls, your eyes,
And view the conquering day as it sublimely dies!"
A II S IMCQEL ll
Nwufff Page Thirty-Eight
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OR GANIZA TIONS
TORCH HONOR SOCIETY
President ,,.,.,,..,.,...,........,.......,,.................. Marcella Divers
Vice-president ............ ....... L ester Winter
Secretary-treasurer .............,.,.........,....i....,..,. James Willis
The Torch Honor Society is an organization whose purpose is to pro-
mote scholastic standing in Goldendale High School and in every high
school in which it is active.
This society has but recently been established in G. H. S. only last
year in fact, but its membership has increased from a mere handful to
the group of which it is now composed.
Its activities this year have not been numerous or outstanding, but
it has edited every three months a paper-"The Gold Light," and has
discussed various problems of the school-organizing a social committee
and a scholarship committee. The social committee considers the advisa-
bility of various social activities in connection with the society and the
scholarship committee has as its object the aiding of students doing
With Mr. Bacher as our advisor and the fellow members it is our pur-
pose to keep the Torch Light glowing brightly in G. H. S. and in time, come
up to or eclipse the accomplishments of other honor societies in the state.
L. J. D. '31 ffl
Alumni Members: Kathryn Allison, Elizabeth Bratton, Arline Lough- XX My
ary, Arah Spoon, Marjorie Locy and Wanda Moore. 'sl 'W
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Page Forty-Three wvfffy
GOLD G CLUB
President .,.,.... , . .......Y.. .,. A M a ry Cain
Vice-president .. A,4.. ,,,.. M arcelle Montgomery
Secretary-treasurer ,..Ae..ee,.,eeee........,.,e.,e,,,.,,,.. Ruth Norris
The Gold G Club, organized by the letter girls of G. H. S. is to pro-
mote athletics among the girls. This year five new members were ititiated
by the three older ones, and we feel sure that We are truly Gold G mem-
Gold G pins are given to the girls who have received three letters.
This entitles Ruth Norris, Mary Cain, and Marcelle Montgomery to pins.
These members are leaving us this year but we will try to keep the in-
terest and heart of the club as they have. We all look forward to the
future prosperity of the Gold G Club, the most coveted by the girls of
Goldendale High School.
M. V. Mc. '31
Active Members: Mary Cain, Marcelle Montgomery, Ruth Norris,
Louise Dressel, Jean Coffield, Lois Spalding, Margaret McEwen, and Vera
Alumni Members: Kathryn Allison, Blossom Hardin, Arline Lough-
ary, Bessie Harlan, and June Hall. M
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PURPLE G CLUB
President .P.,P .......,.,..,...,....,.....,..........,,... M alcolm Jensen
Secretary .,....... .........,,,,, G ordon Olsen
Treasurer .....,..r.,,....,..,,....,.....,....r.r......... Ralph Nickerson
PURPOSE-To promote high standards of athletics and good sports-
manship in Goldendale High School.
Junior Allison, Ralph Fenton, Malcolm Jensen, Fred Lear, Ralph
Nickerson, Gordon Olsen, Orville Richardson, Lester Winter, August
Miller, Chester Dugger, Kenneth McKee, Donald Coffield, Bill Locy,
Charles McEwen, and Frank Lainhart.
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Xxxv Page Forty-Six
PURPLE G CLUB
This is an organization of the Goldendale High School formed for the
purpose of promoting a higher degree of sportsmanship and better ath-
letics. As has been the custom in past years, officers were elected at the
end of the year, and have very conscientiously and faithfully given their
ijme toward planning the different club activities during the present term.
This year the Purple G banquet and dance were combined and were
given at the high school during the Christmas holidays. The banquet and
dance were combined this year although they were previously held sep-
arate and though both proved a huge social success, the dinner dance this
year proved a financial as well as social success. They succeeded in paying
their expenses and made up the deficit incurred in previous years.
The banquet was well attended as well as the dance later in the even-
ing. Dr. Collins proved a very clever and efficient toastmaster, the honored
position. which he has occupied in the past several years. During the even-
ing short talks were made by some of the alumni members now attending
college, and by several of the business men. The music for the dance was
furnished by Budls Five Aces of The Dalles.
The annual initiation was held several days before the banquet so
that the new members would have an opportunity to enjoy themselves at
the banquet without fear of a drubbing afterwards, as was the case last
The members of the Purple G Club are unanimous in saying that this
year has been the most successful of any year since the beginning of the
organization, and that this year has marked a new era in the history of
L. L. W. '30
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BCYS' GLEE CLUB
President ..,.........,.... ..,....,, J ames Willis
Vice-president ..,......,.. ....... L ester Winter
Secretary-treasurer ....................i..,,................... Fred Lear
The Boys' Glee Club, an organization discontinued several years ago,
was reorganized this year and has made splendid progress assisted by the
musical director, Miss Lewis.
Despite the fact that the vocal training of most of the boys was
limited, they succeeded in mastering many beautiful and difficult selections
during the year, which they presented at various times. They were well
represented in the county contest held at Goldendale, and took many
prizes in the diierent classes.
L. L. W. '30
Members: James Willis, Fred Lear, Lester Winter, Douglas Ledbet-
ter, Claude Woods, Marvin Kamholtz, Charles McEwen, Junior Jacroux,
James Hall, Kenneth McKee, Reo Young, Gilbert Winterstein, Jack Dressel,
Robert Jacroux, George Nickerson, Howard Bratton, Thurman Ward,
William Chapman, Ralph Harlan, Arthur Forcier, and James Lefever.
1 -gif " A V4-'x
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www Page Forty-Eight
GIRLS' GLEE CLUB
President .....,..,.,..... ,........ R uth Norris
Vice-president ......,.... ....... J ean Coffield
Secretary-treasurer .......................................... Mary Cain
The Girls' Glee Club was organized at the first of the year with a
group of good singers. The officers were elected and the girls were soon
busy at Work under the able direction of Miss Margaret Lewis. The club
learned many beautiful selections by well known composers. Attractive
costumes were chosen at the beginning of the year which added much
to the club.
The Girls' Glee Club was well represented in the county contest and
carried away many prizes. They were also represented by a quartet, and
by solo numbers by Ruth Mort and Ruth Norris at the contestheld at
Vancouver, Washington, in March.
K. N. C. '29
Membership: First sopranosg Jean Coiield, Mildred Wright, Natalie
Lawler, Mary McEwen, Ruth Norris, Louise Dressel and Elsie Roe. Second
sopranosg Kathryn Crooks, Peggy Rossier, Laura Coley, Margaret Mc-
Ewen, Norma Spoon, Virgie Wade, Myriam Eddie. Altosg Ruth Mort, Lois
Spalding, Mary Cain, Margaret Moore and Grace Hoctor. Pianist, Maxine
I i i?
Miss Lewis ,,,,,..........,.............. Director
Ruth Norris ..,.... ..rr.. P ianist
Marcelle Montgomery Douglas Ledbetter
Marvin Kamholtz Reo Young
Ralph Harlan Lester Winter
Q The high school orchestra has appeared for the first time for several
years among the list of our high school activities.
Miss Lewis, orchestra director, obtained orchestrations for several
well known pieces and these were rendered at various times during the
year. The orchestra also served as a pep band at basket ball games and
at student body rallies and helped a great deal towards keeping up our
L. L. W. '30
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21 A Page Forty-Nine X
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i SIMCOE STAFF
Editor ..,,,.................. ..,.........................................A... .....,.. R u th. Norris
Assistant Editor ....... ..... N orma Spoon
Faculty Advisor ....................... ..... M iss Aumann
Business Manager ,...................,.. ....... J ames Willis
Assistant Business Manager ......... ...... M alcolm Jensen
Clubs and Organizations ........... ,.......... L ester Winter
Girls' Athletics .......
Boys' Athletics .....,.
Special Feature .......
Art Editor ..................
Joke Editor ....................
Senior Representative ...,..
Junior Representative .......
Senior Snap-Shots ..,,,,..,..,.
Gordon Olsen and Kenneth McKee
Junior Snap-Shots ..,....,.... ,,,,,,,,,.,,, J ames Hall
J , Sophomore Snap-Shots .................,..,,...... .....,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, N atalie Lawler
--- men Snap-Shots ........ 2 .2 ....... g ...,..........,........... Maxine McAllister
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Shortly after school opened, the seniors ushered the freshmen into
high school life with a mixer. These new students were made to realize
that it was something worth while to enter this great institution. They
were given several diets prescribed for fast ripening from their green
state, and ended the evening by entertaining the crowd by singing some
ditty or by speaking a piece. Several bits of dramatic and musical talent
were unearthed by this program. They were also given several rides in
wheelbarrows. Food was served in the basement and enjoyed by everyone.
Soon after this the freshmen returned with a mixer in the form of
a masquerade. A grand march was held and winners were selected for the
prettiest, cleverest, and funniest costumes. This being a Hallowe'en
party, something of an unusual nature was expected, and received in the
form of a gruesome story told in the dark while component parts of a
person were passed around. The refreshments were decidedly original and
The evening opened with an entertaining musical skit by a number
of boys. Boxing and Wrestling made up a major portion of the entertain-
ment, with a few special stunts. Many of the contests were snappy and
exciting and furnished real thrills for the onlookers. The annual liars'
contest was staged but the competition was so close and the material of-
fered was so worthy that the winners were left to be a matter of per-
sonal opinion. Hot dogs and coffee were served in the basement by the
PURPLE G BANQUET
On December 28, the annual Purple G dinner dance was held. Dinner
was served at six thirty. Dr. F. H. Collins was toast master and called
upon outstanding members of the guests for short speeches. The radio
which was the seniors gift to the student body, played all during the
meal and was enjoyed by everyone. The remainder of the evening was
spent dancing in the auditorium to music furnished by the orchestra
from The Dalles.
Two weeks after the Junior Play, the juniors gave their annual prom.
This was held in the auditorium, which was cleverly decorated for the
occasion. Good music was furnished by an out of town orchestra. Special
intermission numbers were offered which pleased and amused everyone.
In May the seniors entertained with the Senior Ball, which was well
attended and was enjoyed by everyone. The music was excellent and the
auditorium proved a more and more popular place to dance. Features were
introduced in the intermision and were delightfully original and clever.
UQ: I IVICNCWT ll
Page Fifty Three WXWW
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HIGH SCHOOL CALENDAR FOR 1928-29
10-School begins. New teachers and freshies.
13-Typing and Torch Honor Society pins awarded.
14-Class meetings. Election of officers.
21-Assembly. Football schedule discussed.
25-Senior class meeting. Big plans for mixer. Student body drive. Seniors
26-Season football ticket drive. Business men beware. Assembly. Paper
drive discussed. Dress requirements for mixer announced. Fresh-
men take heed.
28-Freshmen Mixer. Everyone mixed up. First football game with Grass
Valley. We win!
1-Plans made for big pep rally.
4-Pep rally held. Rained all day.
5-Football. Prosser wins.
8-Rules read for "Fire Prevention" essays.
9-Essay contest on "Why I should Vote." Sponsored by Woman's As-
11-Another pep rally. Everyone peppy.
12-Football game. Bend wins.
16-Assembly. Pictures presented to high school.
19-Student body meeting. President excited.
20-Telegram sent to boys at Camas. Camas wins by thirty points.
22-Essay prizes on "Fire Prevention" awarded, Laura Coley first, Erma
Plett second, Carmen Roloff third.
24-Plans for The Dalles game progressing.
26-Sixty students go to the big game. The Dalles wins.
29-Return Freshmen Mixer. Masquerade-Who's who?
2-Pep rally. Big game. We beat White Salmon. Interesting talk by
Mrs. Thorton on Tuberculosis.
7-9-County Institute. Long looked for vacation.
' 9-Football game. Grandview wins.
T 12-Armistice Day program by Sophs. School dismissed. Another game.
h Hood River also wins.
. 13-Mr. Rice gives interesting talk. Student body meeting. Select purple
and gold caps.
' 15-Exhibit of drawings by Keith McKee. Speech by John McEwen on
' "Why I should Vote."
16-Wasco wins the football ga! e.
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XNXWVW Page Fifty-Four
19-Listen to The Dalles and Medford game over radio. Very interesting.
21-Group pictures taken. For fun? No, for Simcoe.
23-24-Senior pictures taken. One more camera broken.
26-Basketball season begins.
28-Ticket sale for Senior Play. Dad's night. Who had most fun?
29-30-Thanksgiving vacation. Oh, boy! No school.
3-Inter class boys' basketball games. Juniors champions.
7-Senior Play. Cast nervous. Enjoyed by all.
12-Student body meeting. Mr. Laudenbach awards football and last
year's track letters.
14-Prizes awarded on essays "Why I Should Vote." Reo Young, firstg
Marjorie LeBlanc, secondg Howard Jaekel, third.
17-Teachers absent. The flu.
18-Names drawn for Christmas.
20-Food sale. Lots of money.
21-Christmas program, sponsored by seniors. Class of'29 presents radio
to student body. Faculty gives silk flag to student body.
24-28--Christmas vacation. More fun, and lots of presents.
28-P. G. dinner dance. Big crowd.
1-Happy New Year! No school.
16-17-Semester exams. Everyone worried.
18-Registration. Not so bad.
21-Second semester welcomed. Clean slate.
1-Pep assembly. Basketball game. White Salmon-5, Goldendale-21.
4-Seniors select announcements. Very clever.
8-Jack Dressel elected new Yell King. Lots of pep.
9-Basketball game. We beat Hood River.
12-Basket social. Seniors make lots of money.
14-Valentine party. Juniors good entertainers.
21-Basketball game. Hood River wins.
22-Holiday! Washington's birthday. Also more basketball-. We beat
25-Too Bad! We are defeated at The Dalles.
Page Fifty-Five WNW
28-Pep assembly. Speeches made. Boys leave for Cathlamet. 6
1-Big game at Cathlamet. We win 17-18.
2-Camas game. We lose.
4-Listen to innauguration of Hoover over radio. Girls get defeated at
5-Student body meeting. Business discussed. T
6-Simcoe drive. Seniors win. Hurray! .
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7-Basketball boys leave for Centralia, hopeful and full of pep.
8-9-Boys defeated at the tournament.
15-Carnival. Success financially and otherwise.
16-Vancouver music contest.
20-Oratorical contest tryouts.
22-County music contest. We win lots of prizes.
29-Campus day. Lots of work and plenty to eat.
5-Junior play. Big success.
5-County oratorical and declamatory contests at Lyle.
10-11-12-Spring vacation. Also spring fever.
19-Junior prom. Also big success.
27-Girls' play day.
1-May party, sponsored by freshmen.
3-Boys' and Girls' Glee Club program. Very successful.
6-Mother's day. Enjoyed by all!
17-Senior ball. Everybody had a good time.
23-24-Senior examinations. Our troubles are over.
24-Community day. Something new, but successful. Recital by Mrs.
Meyer. Good musicians.
26-Baccalaureate Sunday. Wonderful sermon.
28-29-Second semester examinations.
28-Class night. Well attended.
29-Commencement. Both happy and sad.
30-Memorial day. No school.
31-School closes. Goodbye everyone! We're leaving you!
I. M. '29
A silvery mist crept through thep,vale,
, On that spring morn in Goldendaleg
f A mountain crowned with glistening snow,
1 ' I Slowly, through the haze, did show,
XX I And there above all else it stood-
The mighty ruler of the wood,
X 'M ' Watching, protecting for one more day,
X li The vast domain which beneath it lay.
-9 l' --s-S r, E. P. '31
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XNXWVW A Pagewfiftygix
A SOPHOMORE'S SLAM OF LIFE
Tell me not, in mournful numbers,
High school life is not the bunk!
For eveiy time we miss a lesson,
Teachers always holler "flunk."
Bacher's real, Porterls earnest!
Length of lesson is their goal,
"Dubs thou art, and dubs remafnethf'
We hear often as the roll.
Neither leniency nor mercy
Is our teachirs' destined way,
But to act, that each to-morrow,
Finds them steiner than today.
Aumann's fielce, and Lewis fiercer,
But our hearts are stout and brave,
Still they come 'durn' near to failin,'
When We get "F's" instead of "A's."
Kid not Shelton, howe'er pleasant,
Of the coach, be leery too,
Never try to put one over,
But learn to struggle and to do.
Lives of seniors all remind us,
That will be our sad fate too,
And our tears, they almost blind us,
Knowing what we're coming to.
Juniors like dumb driven cattle,
Freshmen floundering on "high" seas,
Seeing sophomores in the battle.
Might their restlessness appease.
Departing, let us leave behind us,
Foot tracks in the narrow hall,
Foot tracks that may save our brothers, Q
From a dire, disastrous fall.
Sophomores, let's be up and coming, Q X if
We can do it, oh you bet! ' Q l!
Still enlighting, Suu consoling, N ,gl ff
Those who seem to be "all wet!" Xl wff
' R. Y. '31 ' Cx LM
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Page Fifty Seven "VV
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G. H. S. CARNIVAL
Friday, the fifteenth of March was the day set for our high school
carnival. All of the side shows and concessions were on the main floor.
Friday afternoon everyone was excused from his classes so that he could
prepare for the carnival. Every boy and girl in school had the true carni-
val spirit and the work was finished about five o'clock.
One of the most interesting of our side shows was the "Three in
One Revue," which made a great hit with the town folks as well as with
the students. There were many noted musicians and dancers, one of whom
was Lester Winter, representing a foreign musician that got started and
didn't know when to quit. There were also two beautiful dancing girls
from Paris, or a worse place. They were Jack Dressel and James Willis.
They surely made a hit.
Another one of our large and spacious side shows was the "Picture
Show." Here many interesting things were seen as well as explained.
There were many pictures of business men when they were cute little
babies, but how this world has changed.
The trip through "China Town" was also very interesting. There
surely was the spark of life in a few places. Ask anyone that went through
it and see. There was an eating house connected with this which was noted
for its Chinese noodles and opium smoking. All Chinese cooks and wait-
resses were employed, among the most noted being Pete Jensen, manager,
and Iona Miller, head cook and noodle chopper.
"The Bathing Beauties" show was taken in by men who had lost their
wives in the crowd either by accident or on purpose. But you should have
seen the disappointed looks on their faces when they came back. They ap-
parently didn't think our goldfish were very beautiful.
The "Freak Show" was composed of many strange things. Among the
most important wild animals was the ground hog fresh from the butcher
Last but not least was the fortune telling booth. We had to do a lot
of searching for these gypsies. Nevertheless, Junior Allison informed
Louise that she was not to hold anybody's hand while she was telling
The concessions were numerous, and much like a real carnival. The
main difference was the lack of rain and wind. "The Bean-O Game" was
our most important concession. The business men had given things for
the prizes, which were very useful to the winners. Some of the other con-
cessions were bucket throws, bean bags, horse racing, nigger baby, dart
wheel, and a concession that sold carnival hats and noise makers. At near-
ly all of these concessions votes were given to the winners for carnival
queen. Louise Dressel received the most votes, and was presented with. a
very beautiful gift.
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G Wedding" was a very interesting performance,
"The Zander- ump I
there being forty-two people in the cast, representing nearly every char-
acter in the funny papers. Everyone seemed to enjoy this immensely.
The carnival was a decided success both financially and otherwise.
Mr. Bacher is to be congratulated on the Way in which he handled this
and the success he made of it.
O. R. '29
le ffagf 29
Love and life as tangled skeins,
Entwine their threads around us,
Bringing happiness, bringing sadness,
Yet leaving us as they found us,
Minus the glamour of earthly tinsel,
Minus life's petty triflesg
'Till, leaving our souls in God's deep trust,
We surrender all earthly titles.
L. D. '31
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Page Fifty-Nine W
SENIOR CLASS PLAY
"The Youngest," a three-act comedy presented by the Senior Class
on December 7, 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 hard they
made the play one of the best plays ever presented in G. H. S.
The play was centered around Richard Winslow, the youngest of the
Winslow clan. Richard is the goat and "half the time he is afraid to call
his soul his own." His ambition is to be a great writer and he spends his
time writing stories, although none have ever been accepted. His brothers,
Oliver and Mark, are continually nagging at him and Oliver insists that
he should work in the pin factory, much to Richard's disgust. Augusta's
husband and "Muff," Richard's younger sister try to stick up for him.
"Mud" is his only pal in the family. On this family scene, Nancy Blake
appears. Muff has already made her acquainted with the situation and
she decides she will make Richard stand up for his rights. She follows a
plan all of her own and sure enough, Richard takes a hold of things and
becomes "boss" Nancy finds she is more than just interested in Richard
and Richard finds happiness at last. A clause in the will of Mr. Winslow
made it possible for Richard to be sole heir, but he generously divides
with the rest of the family.
Those taking part in the play were: Iona Miller, Kathryn Crooks, Ralph
Nickerson, Malcolm Jensen, Claudia Barnes, Ralph Fenton, Mary Cain,
Orville Richardson, and Velora McKune.
,gg M. C. '29
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XXX I f Page Sixty
JUNIOR CLASS PLAY
The Junior Play, "The New Co-Ed," under the able direction of Miss
Porter, was one of the great successes of the school season.
The theme of this play is the coming of a new student to the college,
her trials, caused by the jealousies of one of the students ,and her final
Those taking parts in the play were, Norma Spoon, Letitia Willis, a
new student from a small town, Jean Coiield, Mardge Stevens, her friend
and champion, Oleta Silver, Estella Doolittle, a spoiled beauty, Clara
Wilkins, Miss Rice, the landlady, Vera Watson, May, Violet Miller, Rose,
and Frances Carlson, Grace, college chumsg Lester Winter, Dick Bradley,
the athletic star of the class, Thurman Ward, Jim Young, coach of the
dramatic clubg James Willis, "Punch" Doolittle, Estelle's brother, Leo
Jackson, George Washington Watts, the porter g James Hall, Bob Sum-
mers, college musician.
This play was given in the auditorium on April 5, and a large crowd
was in attendance.
N. S. '30
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G. H. S.
Coach Laudenbach, former flash of Whit-
worth College, had nothing but green material
to start with in football, which was the cause
of the poor showing made by G. H. S. Although
through his untiring efforts and practically the
same team for next year, we feel sure that he
will produce a winning team for next season.
In basketball G. H. S. made quite a good
showing this season. Our boys were county
champions and also defeated Cathlamet which
enabled them to enter the tournament at Cen-
5 G. H. S. Opponents
Sept, 28-G, H. S. vs. Grass Valley at Goldendale .............. 33 0
Octo, 6--G, H. S. vs. Prosser at Goldendale ...................... 0 24
Octo. 13-G. H. S. vs. Bend at Goldendale ......... ....... 6 32
Octo. 20-G. H. S. vs. Camas at Camas ................... ...... 0 26
Oct. 26-G. H. S. vs. The Dalles at The Dalles ........ ....... 0 88
Oct. 27-G. H. S. vs. White Salmon at Goldendale ............ 19 0
Nov. 9-G. H. S. vs. Grandview at Goldendale .......... ....... 6 0
Nov, 12-G. H. S. vs. Hood River at Hood River ............ 7 25
Nov. 17-G. H. S. vs. Wasco at Wasco ...................... ...... 2 38
Age Height' Weight No. Yrs. No. of G'S
Frank Lainhart ...... ........ 1 7 5' 8" 145 2 1
Junior Allison ......... ........ 1 6 5' 815' 143 3 2
Fred Lear ................... ........ 1 7 5' 7" 145 2 2
Orville Richardson .............. 18 5' 10Vg" 150 3 2
Lester Winter ............. ........ 1 6 5' 9" 160 1 1
Ralph Fenton .,,,....... ........ 1 8 5' 9" 210 4 3
Charles McEwen ..... ........ 1 8 6' 190 1 1
August Miller ...... ........ 1 7 5' 1115" 175 1 1
Bill Locy ...,,......,.... ........ 1 8 5' 10" 170 1 1
Chester Dugger ....... ........ 1 8 5' 10" 155 3 1
Kenneth McKee ....... ........ 1 8 5' 8Mg" 1.25 4 1
Donald Coffield ....... ........ 1 7 6' 160 1 1
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At the beginning of the football season prospects for a good team
were poor. There was plenty of weight on the field but very few experi-
enced men. Coach Laudenbach. soon whipped us into shape and Friday
found us ready for Grass Valley. As we outweighed the visitors the game
was fairly easy. The score of this game was 33-0.
With this game tucked under our belts we were ready to meet Prosser,
the Washington State Champions of last year, and to revenge our pre-
vious defeat of 65-0. They were heavy and experienced but the boys never
quit and managed to hold them to a victory of 24-0.
The next Friday G. H. S. was ready to buckle up against the big Bend
team. We held them to a 13-6 score at the half but weight and experience
proved too much for us and we were set back by a score of 32-6.
The following Friday found the G. H. S. team at Camas ready to
fight it out. The score at the end of the half was 6-6, but again experi-
ence told and G. H. S. met a sad defeat of 26-0. The team then went to
Portland to see the Washington-Oregon game .Here they received some
pointers which they used in following games.
Our rivals were up from White Salmon the next Friday looking for
another victory over G. H. S. but our boys were determined to revenge
the defeat of last year, and did it to the tune of 19-0.
We next met the strong Grandview team on our field, and it was a
very muddy field, but the boys With so much determination could not lose
and Grandview went home on the small end of a 6-0 score.
Monday found the G. H. S. boys a little stiff and sore from their Fri-
day's game but with a lot of fight worked up, we went to Hood River. We
lasted the first half fine and were gaining great, the score being 7-6, but
LQ-3 I lX!ICT'd5lFfllI
Page Sixty Three
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our Friday's game told on us in the last half and we fell down to them to
a score of 25-7.
Our last game of the season was with Wasco. Wasco had just moved
on a new field and therefore the game was very slow. We depended upon
speed but were disappointed and their heavy team plowed through for a
big score of 38-2.
LESTER WINTER, "Leek"-Halfback and End. Fastest man on the
team. His specialty was end runs and line bucks. First year.
FRED LEAR, "Lief"-Fullback. Although Freddy was handicapped
by size he never gave up. He brought the crowd to its feet several times
by his tricky punt returning. Second year.
JUNIOR ALLISON, "June"-Quarter. This was A11ison's first at-
tempt at quarter, being moved there from end. He ran the team like a
veteran. Third year.
FRANK LAINHART, "Frankie"-Fullback. Frank's great defensive
work was a feature of most of our games. When yardage was needed
Frank was called upon. First year. '
ORVILLE RICHARDSON, "Rich"-Halfback. This is Rich's last
year and G. H. S. will miss a wonderful line plunger, passer, and kicker.
He was extremely fast on end runs. Third year.
DONALD COFFIELD, "Sleepy"-End. This was Sleepy's first year
at football and he would surprise the crowd often by snaring forward
CHARLES MCEWEN, "Pat"-Tackle. With Pat at tackle the oppos-
ing team stayed clear of him. He took pleasure in breaking up plays be-
fore they Were started.
RALPH FENTON, "Fat"-Tackle. As captain he kept up the fight
and was like a stone wall on defense. Third year.
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AUGUST MILLER, "Augie"-Guard. Although greatly handicapped
because of lack of experience he never quit fighting. First year.
BILL LOCY, "Bill"-Guard. Bill stopped the majority of the plays
through center and he never knew what quit mean. First year.
CHESTER DUGGER "Chet"-Center, as center Chet was there on
every play. His passes were accruate and he was a bear on defense.
KENNETH McKEE, "McKee"-He has turned out for four years
and made his letter this year. He was kept from playing regularly be-
cause of lack of size, but had a great deal of fight and grit.
E. A. '30.
Because of a late spring the G. H. S. track team was not sent to the
state meet. They had an early dual meet with Grass Valley which they
lost by a small margin. The next meet was the county meet which was
held at White Salmon. There were several county records broken at this
meet. Two of them were broken by G. H. S. Richard Hoctor set a new
record in the high jump by clearing five feet three inches, and James
Cahill, a two year letterman, set a new record for the javelin throw with
a distance of one hundred twenty-nine feet and two inches. G. H .S. Won
the honors in the class A boys, but could not overcome the lead which
White Salmon had taken in the morning. Boys who earned their letters
in track are: Richard Hoctor, Lester Winter, and James Cahill. Leo Daven-
port lacked only three fourths of a point of getting his letter. '
The G. H. S. girls were also represented at White Salmon but only
two succeeded in taking places, those being June Hall, who took first in
the ball throw and Bessie Harlan who took third in the high jump.
I X 4- gr E. A. '30
351 G RX ff"fG l
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Ii-fl P3,g6 Sixty-Five Af-I
BGYS' BASKETBALL GAMES
Coach Laudenbach called for his hoop squad right after Christmas
vacation. There were forty men that reported, five of them being letter
With one week practice we went to Wasco for our first game. We
were beaten badly but those who saw the game didn't feel so bad about it
because the gym was much smaller than ours, and four of the men were
over six feet tall. The score was 19-4 in their favor.
With odds against us and the crowd expecting us to be defeated,
Centerville came up one hundred per cent and all hopped up to win. From
the first minute until the final whistle it was a scramble. G. H. S. out
fought their opponents and won a victory by the score of 14-31.
Next found G. H. S. ready to take on Stevenson. She came up with
a good reputation and proved her grounds for having one, but G. H. S. was
determined to win, and Stevenson fell by the wayside to a score of 5-21.
We were then ready to take on Centerville on their home floor. The
8 game was hard fought but again Centerville met defeat at the hands of th
G. H. S. by a score of 20-28.
H We were now ready and waiting for the fast Hood River team. The
, game was hard fought but Goldendale showed her superiority by holding
off a last minute rally and winning the game by a score of 15-20.
The next game with Hood River we played on their floor. The game
was seesawing back and forth from start to finish. They looped two bas-
kets from the center of the floor to defeat us in the last minute of play. The
flnalhscore was 14-10 in their f ,
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Yxlmffyt Page Sixty-Six
The next night found G. H. S. ready to take on White Salmon at that
place. The game was a hard, fast one, but there was never any doubt as
to how it would end. The final score was White Salmon 17, Goldendale 29.
Monday found our team tired but ready to fight the fast sharp shoot-
ers from The Dalles. The game was a hard fought one in the first half but
in the second half our boys were worn out and the other team jumped into
a big lead. The score was The Dalles 40, Goldendale 20.
Cathlamet was the next team we played, and everyone was ready to
fight for the trip to Centralia. The game was fast but G. H. S. was trail-
ing until the last forty seconds of play, but fight carried us over the top.
The score was Cathlamet 17, Goldendale 18.
The next night found a tired and fighting team ready to play Camas.
Camas had a two weeks rest and so they were ready to go in the game and
show us just what they could do. G. H. S. fought hard but were too worn
out to play up to par. The final score was Camas 39, G. H. S. 15.
With new suits to help them, our team came out on the floor to revenge
an earlier defeat against Wasco. We were partly successful but in the last
minute Wasco took the lead and won 14 to 13.
Our next games were at the Centralia Tournament. Our first oppon-
ents were Yelm, and as they hadn't lost a game they knew they would have
a fight to keep their slate clear. They got a good big lead in the first half,
but Goldendale came back to make more points in the second half, but
didn't succeed in overcoming the lead. The final whistle found us on the
small end of a 35 to 20 score.
The next game played at Centralia was with Washougal. This was
another heart breaking game for G. H. S. We were ahead until the last
fifteen seconds of play, and then two foul convertions and a basket put
them in the lead. The score was Washougal 24, and Goldendale 22.
The second team this year had a rather hard time. They, however,
lost three games out of four, which isn't such a bad showing considering
the fact that all the games they lost were only by a margin of one or two
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points. They lost two games, by one point, to Centerville, and the game
to White Salmon by two points. They succeeded in defeating the Mosier
iirst team, however, by several points.
Substitutes for the first team this year were: Nickerson, Willis, McKee
Points Personal Fouls Fouls Shot Converted
Richardson ....... ......... 8 4 ................ 33 .................... 25 .............. 14 ........
Lear .....,.,....... ......... 7 0 ................ 17 ..,.,.... ....,... 1 0 .............. 6 ........
Winter ...... ......,.. 7 4 ................ 4 .,....... ........ 1 4 .............. 9 ........
Allison ............................................ 27 ................ 21 ........ ........ 8 .............. 6 ........
Jensen ,.,,,,.,,,,.........,............,.......... 24 ................ 21 ........ ........ 1 5 .....,........ 8 ....,...
Total opponents' score ...........,..... ..,.......... ................ 3 O 0 points
Total G. H. S. score ................i.......,.... , .................................,.... 278 points
ORVILLE RICHARDSON, Rich was a good basket shooter, being
high point man for the season. This is Rich's last year and he will be
greatly missed next season. Center.
LESTER WINTER, Winter was a good shot, he was our best long
shot artist and G. H. S. will have him back next year. Second year. For-
FRED LEAR, Lear was fast and got a great many cripples. He will
be back next year with more speed than ever. Second year. Forward.
ED ALLISON, Allison was good on defense, breaking up plays before
they were started. He was in the game all of the time and will be back
next year. Third year. Guard.
MALCOLM JENSEN, Captain, As captain he could always be count-
ed on to do his share. He will not be back next year and we will surely
miss him. Third year. Guard.
E. A. '30
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YNWW4 M Page Sixty-Eight
GIRLS' BASKETBALL GAMES
No, we did not win all the games played, but nearly so. We had three
of the last year's letter girls back. Our basketball squad was made up of
about thirty girls, which gave Miss Shelton a fairly good opportunity to
choose her six regulars.
Our first practice game was with the alumni. This game, which was
easily won by the high school, helped Miss Shelton to pick out her first
Our next two games were also practice games with second team boys
and second team girls.
In our first real game of the season, we played with the Wasco girls
on their floor. Our team was so much. faster than Wasco that the game
was quite uneven. The score was Goldendale 27 and Wasco 16.
For our next game, we played Centerville on the home floor Jan. 18.
The girls were out for revenge and were successful, emerging with a score
of 33 to 7. This game was also uneven as the Goldendale girls proved
too fast for Centerville.
Our next game on the home floor was played Jan. 19 with Steven-
son. No, this was not a defeat for us, but it was one of the fastest games
we played. Although we managed to keep ahead by a small margin of one
or two points, no one was sure who would be victorious until the last
minute. The final score was 9 to 7 in favor of G. H. S. Both teams were
handicapped by having to play late at night in view of the fact that
Stevenson had trouble getting here.
As there had not been a game for so long, we were out of practice
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and were dead on our feet when we met Mosier on March 2. In the sec-
ond half, our team pepped up a bit, but seemed unable to get anywhere
which resulted in Mosier winning with a score of 8 to 21. This game was
played as a preliminary to the tournament held at Mosier.
Our next game was with Wasco at Goldendale, March 4. As Mosier
had defeated us we were determined not to let anyone else slip anything
over on us. In this game we played good fast basketball. The final score
was Goldendale 28 and Wasco 13.
Was Mosier going to beat us again? Yes, they proved too much and
came out the long end of the horn. They were much larger than our team
which gave them a decided advantage. Although the score was 15 to 7
we feel sure that Goldendale made them earn their victory. This game
was certainly a good, fast, lively one.
This season should be considered a successful one although we lost
to Mosier. We won four out of six games. All agree that we had a good
and peppy team due to our faithful and patient coach, Miss Shelton. Al-
though three members of the first team will be lost by graduation, there
will still be sufficient material for a good team next year.
M. M. '29
RUTH NORRIS, "Ruthie"-Forwardg played a good hard game and
came through with a score when needed. Her pivot and long reach enabled
her to get away with many a basket. This is Ruthie's third and last year
on the team. .
MARGARET MCEWEN, "Peggy"-Forward, was steady and depend-
able in every game. She also did her share in running up a. score. This is
her first year on the team and she will be back next year.
LOUISE DRESSEL, "Lou"-Forwardg a fast and peppy forward.
Althought she was handicapped for size, she made up by clever and speedy
passes. First year on the team, and she will be back next year.
MARY CAIN, "Cain"-Our husky center was an inspiration to the
team through her iight and pep. This is her fourth and last year on the
JEAN COFFIELD, "Boob"-Running centerg worked well with the
forwards and center. She did her share in getting the ball down the floor.
. st year on the team and wil t year.
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ll E5 NVIQCDEQHS
Yxwlfff Page Seventy
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MARCELLE MONTGOMERY, "Abe"-Our star guardg always de-
pendable and always there. She had good team work and was extremely
hard to get around. This is her third and last year.
VERA WATSON, "Weary"-Guardg always had the fight and stuck
close to her forward. She could be depended upon to do her share. This is
her first year and she will be back next year.
LOIS SPALDING-Lois could play any position on the floor and was
well adapted for teamwork. This is her first year and she'll be back next
,' QSVLE We X
G. H. S. Girls' Basketball Schedule for 1928-1929
G. H. S. Opponents
Jan. 11-G. H. S.-vs. Wasco at Wasco ........................ 27 ................ 16
Jan. 18-G. H. S.-vs. Centerville at G. H. S. .............. 33 ................ 7
Jan. 19-G. H. S.-vs. Stevenson at G. H. S. ..... ........ 9 ................ 7
Mar. 2-G. H. S.--vs. Mosier at Mosier ....... ........ 8 ................ 2 1
Mar. 4-G. H. S.-vs. Wasco at G. H. S. ..... ........ 2 8 ................ 13
Mar. 8-G. H. S.-vs. Mosier at G. H. S. ....... ........ 7 ................ 1 5
Average 18 2-3 13 1-6
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Page Seventy One
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4 Jean Coffield served as yell leader the majority
of the season. After her resignation was accept-
ed by the board of control Jack Dressel was
elected in her place and served the remainder
of the season. Jack appointed Maxine McAllist-
er as his assistant and she helped him at all the
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THINGS THAT WON'T HAPPEN-
Jean got her hair cut-
Abe fell in love-
Claudia didn't paint-
Cain forgot how to blush-
Orville didn't like golf-
! Fat Fenton grew slim-
Miss Porter gave an easy exam-
Pat dyed his hair-
Marcella quit studying-
Lief forgot Maxine-
if Gordon had a steady girl.
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GOLF AND RECONCILIATION
It was a bright Friday morning that a large, dark brown sedan roll-
ed slowly to a stop in front of the Evergreen Golf Club House. In front,
at the steering wheel, sat a colored chauffeur, in back, smoking a large
cigar, sat Mr. Morten, millionaire factory owner. The chauffeur was open-
ing the door for Mr. Morten, when a terrible noise sounded from just
around the corner of the club house. It was only a matter of seconds until
about fifty youngsters, all yelling, "Caddie, mister!" burst around the
corner of the building, the caddie master doing his best to stop them.
Mr. Morten stepped from the car, tossed a dollar high into the air, and
watched the mad scramble. While the scramble was going on, the door
on the opposite side of the car opened and a large brown hand reached
in and picked up the expensive golf set. Mr. Morten turned as the boy
came around the car carrying the clubs.
"When de we start, mister?" asked the boy.
"When do WE start?" exploded Mr. Morten, "who said anything
about your caddying, my chauffeur is my caddy."
"Yes, sir, I know it, sir, but your chauffeur is down in the woods
"All right, if you insist, let's get going."
On the first hole Mr. Morten played badly, on the second worse, on
the third terribly, and by the time they reached the eighteenth Mr. Mor-
ten was a huge furnace, all ready to let off steam.
"Let me help you on the next round ?" asked the boy.
"What the devil do you know about golf ?' yelled Mr. Morten.
"I know this, sir, that you have been holding your club wrong, you
are not watching the ball, you are trying to hit too hard,"-and before
Mr. Morten knew it he was being taught a new game of golf.
"No, that's wrong, let me show you, like this."
And now Mr. Morten took his first good look at his caddy. He saw
that the boy was not a boy, although he later found out he was only
nineteen, but he was a man, five ten, weighing approximately one hun-
dred and seventy pounds, dark eyes, dark hair, built from the ground up,
and extremely good looking, thought Mr. Morten.
"I'll be here to-morrow, Mort, and we'll play again," said the boy
and started to walk off.
"Hey, your pay, you forgot your pay," yelled Mr. Morten.
"That's all right," the boy waved and started to the door.
"What's your name ?" yelled Mr. Morten again.
"Bud, just Bud," yelled the boy and was gone.
Mr. Morten was so lost in thought that he forgot to reprimand his
chauffeur when they started. Who was the lad? He ought to be a pro-
fessional. What was his last name?
X X- ' X
ll 6 I lvrcifuril U
Page Seventy-Five NW
Bud Wellington, son of Mr. Wellington, Wall Street banker, had had
a row with his father one year before, which resulted in his father shut-
ting off' his allowance and practically throwing him out. Bud tramped
here and there and had caddied at practically every golf course known
and had studied, talked, ate, and slept golf. Now he was an expert but
tried to keep it a secret.
Mr. Wellington had every detective and the entire police force hunt-
ing for his son but to no avail. Bud knew his father wanted him to come
back but he decided to stick it out.
Next day Mr. Morten was there, clad in a new sweater, loud socks
and two new clubs that Bud had advised him to buy.
"I brought you a little presint, Bud," said Mr. Morten. "It's in the
Bud opened the door and saw the prettiest set of clubs he had ever
seen, leather bag, more clubs than the best of golfers used, two boxes
of new balls, tees-everything a golfer could use.
"Did you open the package ?" asked Mr. Morten.
Bud's eyes fell on the package and his fingers fell on the string-a
complete golf outfit and such a striking color-Bud was struck dumb.
"Mr. Morten," began Bud, "I, ah, you,"-was as far as Bud could
"That's your pay for yesterday. Hurry and get dressed."
When Bud came out he caused a riot, a shiek in golf togs.
Mr. Morten and Bud walked over to the first tee, and caddies wiped
their hands off before touching the expensive bags. Mr. Morten shot,
making a pretty drive, and then Bud teed up his ball.
"Bet he doesn't hit it ?" said one.
"Pretty clothes don't make a golfer," piped another.
Bud took a practice swing and looked down the fairway to the flag,
waving three hundred and twenty-five yards away. Back and down came
the club-sock, and a little white sphere sailed down the fairway, straight
as an arrow and about twelve feet high, on and on, would it never stop?
At last it dropped, bounced, dropped and bounced again and finally stop-
ped, twenty-five yards from the pin.
On they went, each hole being won by Bud, yet Mr. Morten was play-
ing the best golf he had ever played. On the first nine Bud had a thirty-
four. The club record for nine holes was thirty-five. They started off
from the tenth with two beautiful drives. A crowd had gathered and were
following them as if it were a big tournament game. On the seventeenth
hole Bud had a sixty-seven. He teed up for the final hole, took a practice
stroke and noticed the sign saying three hundred yards to the next hole,
the last hole, which Bud had to make in two to beat the record. The
crowd held its breath as Bud, firmly gripping his club, stepped up to the
ball. Back came the club and down,Na swish, no sound of club hitting the
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WI f J Page Seventy-six
ball. The crowd looked out upon the fairway, no ball. It looked back to
the tee, and there it sat, that white ball, smiling as pretty as you please.
Bud was dumbfounded. He examined the club and laughed. "Maybe I
could do better with my own," he said, as he handed Mr. Morten his
driver and took his own out of his bag. The caddy had given him Mr.
Morten's driver, which was a good three inches shorter than his own.
Once more Bud stepped up to the ball, sock, and the ball sped on its
mission, straight for the flag, and then dropped and disappeared down
a small hill. The caddies had gone on ahead and soon there was a terrible
commotion. "A hole in one, a hole in one!" yelled the caddies. Bud had
to look for himself, yes, there it was in the cup. The crowd roared, Bud
had broken the record with a sixty-nine, the former record being a seven-
ty. Mr. Morten had done the best he had ever done with an eighty-four.
"Bud, I wish you would come home and have dinner with me," said
Mr. Morten, and after a half an hour argument he got him to the car.
When Bud saw the car he trembled. It was a Stutz sport roadster, sky
blue, just exactly like the one he had when he was at home.
"Do you drive, I mean an automobile, not a golf ball?" asked Mr.
"A little," said Bud.
"Let's go then," and Bud took hold of the steering wheel, started the
engine and was about to drive off when a boy came running out of the
"Letter for ya, Bud," yelled the boy.
Bud took it and opened it. It was from Sue Marvel, his high school
sweetheart. She told him in the letter that she was at his father's house
and they both wanted him to come home. Bud sat there thinking. He sat
up with a jerk, tore the letter into bits, and slowly drove the shiny road-
ster onto the highway. Mr. Morten turned his head and a smile covered
his face from ear to ear. Bud stepped the roadster up to fifty, then sixty,
and held it there. A siren sounded behind them and Bud pulled out of the
road. A motor-cycle cop climbed off his mount, walked over to the car,
pad in hand, received the cigar Mr. Morten handed him, lighted it, walk-
ed back and was gone.
Mr. Morten directed Bud to his house and opened the gate to let the
shiny roadster in. Then they both went into the house.
"Your cap, sir," and Bud turned around.
"Dad," yelled Bud, and lifted him clear 05 his feet. This was just
like home thought Bud.
Mr. Morten, Bud and his father, Walked arm in arm into the long 5 6 9
living room, Where a girl was sitting reading. Q f f
"I'd like to have you meet my-," started Mr. Morten. XX flip
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1 Page Seventy-Seven it -
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"I guess they don't need an introduction," said Mr. Morten and Mr.
Wellington in one breath and both walked out of the room.
Two hours later-
"Dinner's ready," yelled Mr. Morten into the living room.
No answer--. K. M- '29-
THE RED HAT
It was the red hat! It was also the red slippers. He defied the gods
to name any man who can resist such a combination in such an enchanting
bit of femininity as was now delighting his eyes. She was standing di-
rectly in front of him, swaying in exact rhythm with the car and as he
surveyed her lithe gracefulness he reflected that this was a girl that he
liked. He liked the business-like air of her-the way she stood on her
ti im little heels and held her head. Who could she be? He was really not
in the habit of noting every girl that came his way, but this one was an
exception. Perhaps she worked in one of the offices in his building. If so
he could easily get into the various rooms on some pretext or other and
could locate her.
As he thus reflected, the bell clanged and the throng pushed and
crowded from the subway. During the turmoil he lost sight of the trim
figure and deciding to let well enough alone hastened for his office.
All morning his thoughts centered on "The Girl" for as such she
was already ensconed in his mind. His business lay neglected and though
he occasionally reminded himself of the various tasks demanding his at-
tention, he more often lapsed into thought to determine the various ways
he might scrape an acquaintance.
He might drop a handkerchief and gain her attention asking if it was
hers, or by a less definite method he might jostle her and after begging
her pardon continue the conversation.
The bell on his desk interrupted the train of his thoughts and with
ill-concealed impatience he picked up the receiver and listened to the
voice of his secretary in the office.
"Mr, Baldwin wants me to take dictation for a few hours and he
says that if it is alright with you he'll lend you one of his force at any
time to repay you. His secretary is ill and the work is too important to be
done by the lesser force. Shall I do what he asks ?"
"Yes, yes, go ahead!" He slammed the receiver upon its hook and
vented his irritation upon the blotter pad by tearing it into bits.
"The old fat-head-never even been in his office and he borrows my
secretary! Oh, well! I'll take the best he's got when my turn comes. Holy
gee! It's two o'clock and those files are to be done by three. Where's my
He punched three violent jabs on the bell. The office boy peered in
to inform him that Mr. Caldon had left after getting a telephone call.
dl officers ff
fir c i tariff ff!
"' ll 5 1 MCOF, Il will Page Seventy-Eight
"Now what'll I do? Old Caesar'll squelch me even if I am vice presi-
dent! Wonder if Baldwin's got a clerk or a stenog he could lend me ?"
John Montague was anything but indecisive so with a stride that
many an athlete had envied and would ever envy he traversed the corri-
dois to Baldwin's office. I e spoke to the office boy who informed him that
Mr. Baldwin was giving important dictation and was not to be disturbed
under any condition whatsoever.
"Well, I'm going in to pick someone to do some filing for me and if
he finishes before I send the person back you tell him whogn I have and
thank him for me."
He entered the long outer office and surveyed the long column of
woikers. They all seemed busy but there was a girl in the farthest corner
who seemed temporarily unoccupied. He advanced and ordered her to come
with him to his office. It was as she gazed up at him that he recognized
her. She was "The Girl." Yes-there were the telltale slippers and the
head was minus the red hat. However it was probably as fascinating as
it ever had been. At once his entire manner changed. He became suddenly
subservient and as he told his errand he asked her if she would be kind
enough to help him out of his predicament. She agreed with alacrity and
he noted that she was exactly as he had pictured the girl of his dreams.
If only she weren't a stenographer. Of course that really made no differ-
ence when it came to a showdown and with her by his side he was will-
ing to come to a showdown with anyone.
"What is it that you wish me to do ?" The cool voice brought him
back to earth and he immediately became business-like realizing that to
be sentimental would immediately fatalize his chances.
"Oh, yes! When I give this particular journal record you're to tabu-
late it in the acounts and file the various entries. You've had experience
in this work before haven't you ?"
"'Why-uh-oh-a little bit but I've really forgotten everything I
ever knew." She finished with a little rush at the end of her sentence and
seeing that she was floundering he answered:
"Oh! Well, we'll fix that. You see-you take this entry and record it
on the general ledger surface and from there to the recapitulation
column." And so on!
For an hour they sat beside each other and completed the filing. A
relieved, "Well, that's done," had just escaped Montague when the door
opened and Mr. Baldwin entered.
"I'm deuced sorry old-, why, Judy, what are you doing here? Do
you know Montague?"
"Why, no, daddy! Introduce us, will you please ?"
"Why-uh-I'll be-." Mr. Montague, may I present my daughter
Judy? Now how in tarnation- ?"
"That's all right, old man!" answered Montague, and giving vent
fxpfg tcgiis joy said,-lvhoopee!" g F-A L, J, D, '31 ---A
XX - -V Y V IMT:-ab Y YV 4774 Z'
A i? . ' N N
Page Seventy Nine
-Wx i fx'ffHr
New ' ' '
A large beautiful stiucture, more of a castle than a home, was the
dwelling of the Vanderblocks, wealthiest people of New York. At one side
of the huge edifice was the garage, far larger than that of most homes,
containing eight large cars, one for each day of the week and two for
Sunday. Over on the other side was a beautiful swimming tank and farth-
er out was a golf course. To the lift of the tank were several tennis and
handball courts. Then going on farther was the garden, with its marble
statues, fountains, and beautifully carved benches. It was certainly an
ideal place for anyone, kings, queens, or presidents not excluded.
In the Vanderblock home lived eighteen people, fifteen of whom were
servants. There was Mr. Vanderblock, the only natural one in the family,
Mrs. Vanderblock, whose money and position had gone to her head, al-
though one would not have thought so had they seen her feet first, and
lastly Albert-poor Albert, whose life was so miserable. Albert had never
been away to school, he had always had a tutor, and now they were pre-
paring to send him to college. Mrs. Vandeblock was telling Mr. Vander-
block where her Albert should go and he was telling her where his Albert
"But really, dear," said Mrs. Van, " our Albert should go to some
nice school, say Annapolis or West Point, or maybe Yale or Harvard.
Don't you think so, dear?"
"No I don't," yelled Mr. Van. 'Tm going to send that kid away some-
where, where they will beat the socks off him and make something of
"If you are through raving like a mad man I'll tell you where our
son is going," replied Mrs. Van.
"I know he is going to the dogs if you insist on making a mollycoddle
"I say," came from half way up the stairs, "if you are going to
fight like this I shall not go at all. James, my bath," and Albert shifting
his cigarette holder, walked into the next room.
"Albert, march right in here before I grab you and drag you in,"
stormed Mr. Van.
"You don't have to, honey boy, just sit right down and rest," purred
"Yes, sit right down and rest, I hope to gosh you get callouses,"
boomed Mr. Van.
"Your bath is ready, sir," interrupted James.
Albert stood up, stretched, sat down, got up, and walked slowly into
"James, James," came imperatively from the bathroom.
H eppiikfiicgel ll
ff"" 'X x-if YN-
"This water is too hot."
Yes, sir, I'll fix it, sir."
Now its too cold, you boneheadf'
Yes, sir, I know it, sir."
Know what ?" asked Albert, "whether you are a bonehead or if the
water is too cold ?"
"Both, sir, now it is ready."
An hour and a half later Albert came to dinner, slowly dragging his
feet and industriously smoking a cigarette.
"Pick up your feet and throw away that cigarette!"
"Yes, Albert, please do," requested Mrs. Van.
"My God, woman, don't tell me you agree with mel Quick, James, a
doctor-I think Mrs. Van is sick," piped Mr. Van wiping the perspiration
from his forehead. And so it went on with daily scenes of like character
until Albert left for school. His journey on the train bored him terribly,
but finally it ended when the conductor announced Carlton.
A group of boys from Carlton College were at the depot ready to have
fun with any new boy that came along. One spied Albert.
"Hello, mama's boy, where's the nurse ?"
"Hey curly locks, where goest thou this bright morning ?"
"Don't start anything with this kid, Brail, remember what you did
to that other one," someone called. Brail was a huge man who was Carl-
ton's fighter. He had not been beaten since his career in college began
and he was considerably puffed up about it.
"Aw, who's hurting him ?" exploded Brail. "Come here, kid, let's get
a look at you."
"Are you gentlemen, by any chance, speaking to me ?" asked Albert.
"Say don't try to be funny, Frosh," said Brail, reaching over and
pulling off Albert's hat and mussing his hair.
"Is that an insult ?" asked Albert.
"Might be, never can tell," laughed Brail,
"You had better watch out, I might hit you," whimpered poor Albert.
"Now you don't say," and Brail reached over and yanked out Albert's
tie. Things began happening. The Devil danced in Albert's eyes for the
first time since his appearance on earth. He stepped up and swung at Brail,
and hit him squarely under the chin. The blow did not hurt Brail but
pushed him backward. He stumbled over a suitcase and the lights went
"I-I-, my gosh, I didnit mean to hit him, honest I didn't," wailed
"Nice sock, old thing," said one of the boys.
"Nice work," said another, and .Albert was taken to school. On the
way to the college he was persuaded to try out for football, but did not
realize what was in store for him, for Brail, as had been evidenced before,
never forgot an injury done him.
One day shortly after his arrival Albert was standing on the field,
doing nothing. Coach Andrews came up to him.
"Are you here for football?" he asked.
"Yes sir," said Albert.
"How much do you weigh, and what is your height?" asked the
"One hundred and sixty, sir, and I am five eleven."
"You might do, take left half for the second."
Albert didn't know what to do but every once in awhile he would
get the ball and do as the rest. Weeks went by and Albert was "AL" He had
lost his stoop and had gained about ten pounds. Although he had done
nothing spectacular he was progressing well. His only trouble was with
Brail, who played tackle, smearing Al many times and putting him out
A few weeks later the second team was playing the first and the en-
tire school was out to see the game. The score was seven to nothing in
favor of the first and the ball was in possession of the second on the
first's forty yard line. The stands were cheering for the second team
which was playing its hardest. Al heard his signal called to go over left
tackle-that was Brail. Al shuddered, gritted his teeth. Back came the
ball and he was of straight at left tackle. There was no hole there but
Al hit and hit hard. The line gave and Al was through. No one was left
to stop him. Yes, there was Cormly, first string full. Straight at Cromly
he tore and the stands groaned. A quick sidestep and Al was away for a
touchdown. Six to seven in favor of the first team. The crowd was cheer-
ing Al, and cheering the second to kick that goal. The ball was snapped
to Al and he started on an end run, whirled and passed to Buckley, the
other half, who caught it, making the other point. Just a few minutes
to play and the first kicked off to the second. Buckley got the ball and
managed to reach his own forty yard line. The second hammered and
fought like demons and made two first downs. The ball was now on the
first team's forty yard line and one and a half minutes to play. The second
came back for the huddle and it was decided that Al should kick. The
ball was snapped, the line held, and Al kicked. As his foot came down his
toe took up dirt and lessened the power behind his kick. The ball sailed
on and the crowd groaned. It wouldn't reach 5 but it did. It hit the cross-
bar, bounced high in the air and dropped over. The second won ten to seven
and Al was made a hero. A1 played in several games and made good re-
cords. The last game had been played and the next day Al was headed
for home. With his eyes blackened and his nose slightly damaged he was
an entirely different Al. Nevertheless he was happy and when he was met
at the station by the chauffeur he took the chauffeur's coat and hat and
made him get in the back seat and allow him to drive home. His father
was starting across the lawn with a tray full of glasses and, seeing Al,
swooped down on him like a hawk. When he was about eight feet from
his father he left the ground for a flying tackle. A grunt, a clatter of
glass and a scream from the doorway.
"Albert, oh, Albert are you hurt?" came from Mrs. Van, who was
running across the lawn for the first time in ten years.
"What in the devil is the meaning of this ?" boomed Mr. Van.
"Aw, pull in your ears, you're coming to a tunnel," laughed Al. "What
'ya got to eat, Mom? I'm starved."
"Take your bath first," said Mrs. Van.
"Bath!" This isn't Saturday," exploded Al.
"What has Saturday to do with it?" asked Mrs. Va
"Oh, rules and regulations, Mom. Bathe any oftener and you wont
have any skin left to bathe!"
Mr. Van smiled. His boy was a boy after all.
K. M. '29
O'er the dark pines we see the silver mo
And in the west, all tremulous, a star,
And soothing sweet we hear the mellow tune,
Of cow bells jingling in fields afar.
I eat my peas with honey,
I've done it all my life,
It makes the peas taste funny,
But they'll stay on my knife.
IE A Qi f
A K. 'wi
E. K. '31
V. E. '31
Her eyes looked up to the star lighted heaven in mute appeal. Her
whole attitude denoted sadness, despair and helplessness that won one to
her immediately. She was in desperate trouble, anyone could see that.
but still, as much as she needed help she would have none from those who
offered it. She seemed determined to see it through alone.
The day changed to night and the night was changing to day when
lightning began to flash and drop by drop the rain began to fall. Then
with a terrible gust of wind, followed by loud thunder and much lightning,
the heavens seemed to open. The wind howled, rain came down in solid
sheets of water, ligthning flashed, always followed by a terrible clap of
thunder that shook the entire earth. Such a storm was never witnessed by
the human eye before. Little streams became rivers, roads became ditches,
fields changed to lakes, and all the geography of the country was radically
"Mary, Mary!" came the cry faintly audible above the roar of the
"Mary, oh, Mary, where ish you?" Louder was the cry this time and
contained that well known alcoholic lisp, trembling with emotion and
seemingly about to give away to sobs. '
"Mary, if you ish here tell me. If you ish dead, tell me too. Hurry, I
Another flash of lightning, another clap of thunder followed by a
streak of lightning that lighted the whole universe. It disclosed a man, wet,
dirty, muddy, with clothes torn, and hatless, standing in the middle of
the one time dirt road up to his knees in mud, sobbing and shouting out
"Mary, Mary, my little Mary."
Immediately behind him stood a form, caught in the sticky mess of
mud, visibly excited but with presence of mind enough not to struggle, for
it would only go deeper. Its gentle eyes took in the man. They were beauti-
ful eyes, and shone in the dark. With the last utterance of the name "Mary"
the eyes lighted with joy and the form uttered a low moang low and soft,
but low and soft as it was the man heard it. He turned around, body
weaving, legs braced. First he saw nothing, then with the help of some
more lightning he spied the form, and with a cry of joy he wabbled toward
"Mary, I love you. Mary why didn't you tell me you were near? Ish
you wet?" And with this he took off his coat and put it over her shoulders,
and placed his arm gently around her.
"Mary," he said, "let's go home, what 'cha say ?"
Mary tried to answer but she could not for her heart was too full and
her throat would utter no sound. She couldn't have talked anyway for she
was only a cow.
G. O. '29
"HIiiv?llhIIlIIelimn' ?':E1E 'WM'
0 es and Acfverizszng
urse's Record Book
Patient Answers to Cause of Illness Asks for Will Become
Lester Winter "Lick" Flirting A basket ball Coach
Jean Coffield "Boob" Evening air Her Ford Somebody
Fred Lear "Bill" Attention Maxine His father's son
MHICOIIII JBIISBII "Pete" Nothing Men's rights Prohibition leader
James Willis "Ikie" Work His car Second hand dealer
Ruth N0rriS "Norris" Her voice Sing School Ma'am
Claudia Barnes "Gertie" Tardiness Lipstick A model
Orville Richardson "Rich" School An "A" Well
Maxine MCAUTSXGI' "Max" Trying to reduce Rest Nurse
Kenneth MCKGG "Skinney" We girls More than one Busy
Gordon OISGH "Gord" Chemistry Credits A Bblshevick
Mary McEwen "Mary" Nothing to do Jim Slim
Reo Young "Red" A Latin book Solitude Short
Ruth Mort "Ruth" Being good Home Sweet Home A Beauty Specialist
Marcelle M0IltS0l1161'y "Nba" Nothing to do A song book Lady cop
Charles McEwen "Pat" His hair Cain Doctor
Maxine Elliott "Max" Oral reports Place A chaperone
Leo Jackson "Leo" Absent slips Forgiveness Well known
Velora McKune "Ve" No one knows A friend Waitress
Laura Coley "Coley" Too happy Gord Movie star
Fleming Byars "L. B. B." Trying to grow tallAid Short
Woodrow Watson "Woody" A girl A girl A poet
Chester McKune "Chet" Baby food Water All wet
Margaret Moore "Mike" Teacher A manicure Lady of leisure
Norma Spoon "Spoony" Trying to be bad Woman's rights More charming
Howard Morgan "Morgan" English Something to eat Fat
Frank Lainhart "Hank" Ask him Anything he can get Jitney driver
Junior Allison "June" Studying A ride Her's
Ruth Young "Ruth" Too many men Bill C. A seamstress
Elizabeth Kayser "Liz" Broken heart Someone Grown-up
Ralph Nickerson "Nick" His mustache A razor A shaver
Claude Woods "Brush" Activity A girl S, S. Teacher
Peggy Rossier "Peg" Talking A mirror Traveling Saleslady
Carmen Roloff "Louie" Late Nights Fame Lady Barber
Douglas Ledbetter "Doug" Too much noise His Sax Noisy
Kathryn Crooks "Crooksie" Solitude Lester Female Sheriff
Tom Wilson "Tommy" Science Chloroform Horse-Trainer
Louise Dressel "Tiny" Too numerous June A wonder
William Chapman "Bill" Too much church Moral Support A butcher
Mary Cain "Cain" Studying to hard Help Mean
Junior Jacroux "Jerk" Yelling Something to play withWriter of Love Stories
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5 COLLEGE STYLES
FOR HIGH SCHOOL STUDENTS AND GRADUATES
fi-1 Authentic Styles
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n-1 -11 GRADU ATION CLOTHES
2'-1' f-l' Accessories
'll WE INSURE
-'ul Newest Styles Better
TO BUY AT HOME Y
ELEDBETTER Q WALLACE CO
Patronize Home Stores and Save
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I love the emerald pastures
And I love the budding treesg
I love the flitting bluebirds
And I love the springtime breezeg
I love the brilliant crocus
And I love the balmy airg
But oh, I hate this heavy,
Itchy, Winter underwear!
Frank L.-"I've brought that last pair of trousers to be reseated. You
know I sit a lot."
Tailor-"Yes, and I hope you have brought the bill to be receipted.
You know, I've stood a lot."
"Does your husband confide his business troubles to you ?" the new
bride asked the old one.
"I should say he does," was the grim replyg "every time I want to
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Maxine Elliott-"Why is a rabbit's nose always shiny?"
Velora McKune-"I give up."
Maxine-"Because his powder puff is on the wrong end."
Mr. Bacher, testing the class for their knowledge of Roman numberals,
Wrote on the board, LXX, and asked, "Now can you tell we what that
Velma E.-"Love and kisses."
------------------------------ H -- -'--"-"'--'-'-"-- '
The Ggmommwx S
E ESTABLISHED lB79 IRVING 5.BATH,EDlTOR E
Alvll ll Illlll Wi V H K V I-lIl-Ill-llllll' Il--II1I""IIl'III""l""'l"ll"'I""""""""""""""" ' ' ""' """"""""'
YOURS Fon sauvxcls '
Mar,hi11,washingt0n Phone mx
Llttle drops of acld
Llttle bits of zinc
Shook up in a test tube
Make an awful stink!
Ruth Norris fspeaklng of muslcj Do you know I Heard You G
Marcelle M.-- No, when?
GQOD - WHOLESOME
GOLD KRUST BREAD .
I ASK YOUR GROCER
Goldendale Baking Co.
BOOK TAKEN WITH
Eastman Kodak and F llms
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"Yes, it took me three months to learn all about this auto."
"And what have you got for your pains ?"
Mrs. Bacher-"Chester if you had more spunk you would get along
better in your classes. Now do you know what spunk is ?"
Chet-"Yes, it's the past participle of spank."
THE MOST UP TO DATE FOUNTAIN IN
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We Deliver Free Within City Limits of Goldendale I
MAIL ORDERS GIVEN PROMPT ATTENTION
e i GOLDENDALE CONFECTIONERY
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PROMPTNESS is oUR Morro - 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 7
i C. K. NORCOTT, PHQTO STUDIO
Neighbor-"Does your son ever take any hard exercise ?"
Mrs. Richardson-"Well, last week he was out seven nights running."
Worried Undertaker-"Where is the sixth pallbearer?"
Friend-"He's proposing to the widow."
Chet M.-"Is my face dirty or is it my imagination ?"
Eldon-"Your face isn'tg I don't know about your imagination."
"Do you think you can support my daughter in the style to which she
is accustomed ?" asked the cautious father.
"I know I can," said the young man emphatically.
"Fine!" cried the old man, embracing him. "You've got me beat, I
"Is Skinny a typical Scotchman ?"
"Is he. He's even saved his toys for his second childhood."
Pacific Power 8z Light Company
"Always at Your Service"
Mrs. Bacher-"What is the meaning of avoirdupois ?"
Pete J .-"I don't know but in French it means "Have some peas!
Ruthie was taking Chemistry,
She played with lots of things,
She took a whiff of chlorine,
Now she navigates on wings.
He was frantic. Three minutes to catch the train.
"Can't you go faster than this ?" he inquired of the street car con
"Yeh, but I have to stay with the car," was the reply. -
Maxine M.-"Oh, mamma, there's something running across our
bathroom floor without legs."
Mrs. M.-"Good heavens, what it is?"
SM lllllillllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll llllllllllllllllllll lllllllllllllllllll llll I f X TRosT PLANING MILL THE SEWARD HOTEL
SASH AND DOORS ' BUILDING The favorite hostelry in Port-
AND ROUFING PAPER land extends its good wishes
Poxnosa PINE at FIR LUMBER and 2DDI'GCiati0H to G01deI1-
- dale citizens. We will try to
All Kinds of Building Material make your Welcome here in
ulilulllull' Sal'iSfa0fi0I1 at Tr0st,'s" better than ever has
Phone 1472 een
f52IlELI'l'D1IXJ.lJEIJJ1J.ll YZ ----- immmmm Y
L ..................................... m -..---.- .---.. I - I liill ln- .---i --.-- 9
HOME WEIR MILLINERY
Undertaking and Funeral
' Supplies Tailored and Pattern
Phone 383 - Goldendale, Wash.
G5 3 I """ "" ' """""" 'y
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FOR EVERYTHING YOU NEED
Largest Assortment of
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Mail Orders Filled Same Day Received Q
FACE POWDERS - CREAMS - Toner PREPARA-
' AGDJIIII rl
Jean-"What makes a stork stand on one leg?"
Smitty-"I don't know."
"Jean-"If he would lift the other one, he would fall down."
Bank Cashier-"What is your name ?"
James Willis-"Don't you see my signature ?"
Cashier-"'Yes, that is what aroused my curiosity."
Mrs. Bacher fin Chem.J-"Ever burn anything?"
Ralph N.-"Sure, myself."
Most men call a spade a spade, until they happen to let it drop on their
Claudia Barnes-"I Wonder why they say "Amen" and not "AWoman ?"
Clara Ganguin-"Because they sing hymns not hers, stupid."
.................................................................................................................................. ..... J 5
W --------------- ----'----------------'------'---------------
OREGON - WASHINGTON
One Policy One System Universal Service
And all Directed Toward
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Ii i -"?
' I -3' XV' f" '
rml aEaiHTi5 I QR 50'
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GOLDEN DALE WASHINGTON
WE ARE AUTHORIZED DEALERS
- for -
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SALES AND SERVICE
ONLY GENUINE PARTS USED IN OUR EXPERT
You Can Own a Ford by the Weekly
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P ge N'nety-Four
IS A GOOD PLACE TO TRADE
Cleanliness Service and Good Quality Meats at Reasonable
Phone 1152 H. CULVER, Proprietor
STAR MARKET AND GROCERY I
The word alimony is merely a contraction of the words "all his money."
Frosh-"What is the diierence between the north and south poles ?"
Senior-"Don't be so dumb, all the difference in the world."
"What is vacuum ?"
" Nothing with the air sucked out of it, put up in a pickle bottle and
very hard to get."
St. Peter-"Who is there ?"
Voice Without-"It is I." A
St. Peter-"Get out, we don't want any more school teachers."
This excuse was written for Mary Cain and duly signed by Doc Col-
lins, but for some reason or other Mr. Bacher never received it:
"Mary's absence from school was due to illness caused by riding
around with Pat McEwen for several hours in an open car."
SHOWS THE BEST MOTION PICTURES
TO BE HAD
Goldendale -------- Washington
.... .. . . . .................................................. ,,,,.,...
EY FOR GRADUATION
.lx him! M 1 V. 4-
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A RELIABLE WATCH WILL ALWAYS BE
Our Wrist., Strap and Pocket Watches are dependable and are
PARKER AND WAHL-THEY ARE ALL GOOD
SEE OUR NEW ZIRCON RINGS
D. GUNNING 8: COMPANY
Goldendale - Washington
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FOUNTAIN PEN AND PENCIL SETS IN SHEAFFER,
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Miss Shelton-"Who can make a sentence using the word gruesome ?"
Mary M.-"I can. The man stopped shaving and gruesome whiskers."
Mr. Bacher-"Run up the shade."
Reo Young-"Sorry, but I'm not a monkey."
Mrs. Bacher-"What can you tell me about a guernsey ?"
H. Burgen-"It's the kind of a cow that gives milk."
GOLDEN HARVEST BRAND I-IAMS, BACON, LARD
AND QUALITY PRODUCTS
Manufactured from choice pigs grown in this celebrated Gold-
GOLDENDALE MEAT co.
YOURS FOR SERVICE AND PRICES
K ...m..... j
General Garage Dia! -1 hi?" Storage and
SALES AND SERVICE
HUDSON SERVICE STATION
W. B HUDSON Proprietor
Tires - Batteries p Accessories - Gas and Oil
CHEVROLET SALES AND SERVICE
Goldendale - Washington
nu mu nmmmm- ' N'
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Miss Aumann-"What are the principal parts of the verb slip ?"
Bright Frosh-"Slippa, slippere, falli, bumptumf'
Teacher-"Kenneth this five looks like a three."
Kenneth-"Well, no wonder it is a three."
Augie-"Why do you call my girl a silent bell ?"
Chet-"I kissed her the other night and she never told."
MCKENZIE 8z SON
General Hardware I
PAINTS - OILS -- GLASS - KENYON
Goldendale - Washington
, iiiir I -Iiirrr,-asi...sir.-sr.--i I riIr,-rrr.-I....IIr.rf-.rrrr-rIr---r,,.r.-rirr-rrr--rrri--ri,.ar.r.i.--r .i.t...ti.....ii
THE STORE OF SERVICE
2 When in need of anything in the Hardware or Sporting
I Goods line give us a trial-Our motto is
SERVICE AND QUALITY
GOLDENDALE HARDWARE CO
A boy was away at college and sent this brief telegram home:
His father immediately replied as briefly:
Kalhryn C.-"Do you like dra-ma?"
Lester W.-"Aw, the old lady is alright if sh.e'd mind her own busi-
Mrs. Bacher-"James, where does electricity go ?"
J im W.-"Same place your flst goes when you open your hand."
Mrs, B.-"And Where is that?"
Jim-"Same place your lap goes when you stand up."
R. J. WILLIS IMPLEMENT CO.
WE CARRY A FULL LINE OF
McCormick - Deering Farm Implements - Combines - -
Tractors - Cream Separators
Repairs - Drapers Q
BooTs - SHOES
- Compliments of
Best Quality at Lower
Cosf at G. E. GUINAN
SANITARY SERVICE Do-Nut and Waffle Shop
Home-Made Cakes and Pies
AND BEAUTY PARLOR s
FRESH EVERY DAY
All Kinds of Beauty Work A Good Place for Lunches
and Permanent Waving Open Early and Late -
-----------------------------'v af----------------------v---I--------::------------v--f---f 3 :Wi
Dugger-"Hold her newt!"
Augie-"What's her newt ?"
"I've just lost another pupil," said the professor as his glass eye
rolled down the sink.
Marie-"Tell me, August, how do you like bathing beauties ?"
August-"Well, confidentially, Marie, I've really never bathed one."
Mrs. Bacher-"What is the formula for water?"
Mrs. B.-"Mhat? Where did you get that idea ?"
Gordon-"Why, yesterday you said it was H, to O."
Pat-"Heard the last joke about the Scotchman ?"
Fat--"I hope sol"
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Snap-Shots of Seniors VVhen They Were Freshies
We wish to thank the advertisers who
have made it possible for us to publish
this issue of our Simcoe
GOLDENDALE HIGH SCHOOL
Marjorie L.-"What did you have for lunch?"
Iona M.-"Three guesses? A
Marjorie L.-"No wonder you look hungry."
August M.-"I've never seen such dreamy eyes."
Marie-"You've never stayed so late before."
Orville R. fto Ruthie Walking down the streetj-"May I come, too?
Ruthie-"You'll never come to, unconscious!"
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J. H. Colfield, Proprietor
You Can Whip Our Cream But
You Can t Beat Our Milk
Yours For Service - Phone 3154
Goldendale - - Washington
Nr. ' ' " ,z .
in tire repairing bring your tires to Peasley '55 Layman Service
E Station A guaranteed tire service S
Long distance hauling by an insured carrier
e PEASLEY 8: LAYMAN
'iiiiiii'd iiii it iiiii iiiiii iiiiiiiiii iiiiiiiii I
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Mother-"Jimmy, did you get that loaf of bread I sent you for?"
Jim Willis-"No, Mother, the store was closed."
Mother-"What! Closed at this time of day ?"
Jim-"Sure, there was a sign on the door that said, "Home Baking."
Edward goes to the barber shop by himself for the first time.
Barber-"Well, my little man, how would you like your hair cut ?"
Edward-"If you please, sir, just like dad's and don't forget
little round hole at the top where the head comes out."
Peggy-"Look at all those boys in the mud ?"
Lou-"How will they ever get clean ?"
Peggy-"Huh! What do you suppose the scrub team is for?"
Father-"What is that 60 on your Chemistry paper for?"
Pat-"I guess it must be the temperature of the room."
IN CLOTHES, IS DICTATED IN PARIS
IN FINE AUTOMOBILES BY CHRYSLER
It is scarcely too much to say, that all automobiles, are better
automobiles because of Chrysler
ASK ABOUT THEM THEY COST NO MORE THAN
HOBBS 8: MONTANYE
Physician and Surgeon
Dr. W. C. Trowbridge
Goldendale - Washington
Office Hours: 9 to 11 - 1 to 5
Phones: Res. 1953, Office 1681
F. A. SMITH
Goldendale - Washington
F. H. COLLINS
Goldendale - Washington
Z. O. BROOKS
Goldendale - Washington
JOHN R McEWEN
Goldendale - Washington 5
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.. .. . . .... 6
WARD 8 BRODIE
Atorneys at Law
DR. W. H. WEST
Pioneer State Bank Bldg.
DR. N. R. NORRIS
Over Allison s Pharmacy
Goldendale - Washington
L, Page Hundred-Three
mu I mm umm.. mm
GRGCERIES - FLOUR - FEED
We guarantee to give you better value for your money than you can
get anywhere else. Prompt and efficient delivery service. 3
REST ROOM FOR THE LADIES
. Use the Telephone, 992 - We like to hear it ring
H. W. BATES Orville-"Yep, I had a mustache like yours once but when I realized
how it made me look I cut it off."
Pete-"Well, I had a face like yours once and when I realized that I
couldn't cut it off I grew this mustache."
Mr. Bacher-"My hair is coming out. Can you give me something to
keep it in ?"
Druggist-"Herr-:'s an old pill box. Will that do ?"
Mr. Laudenbach-"Say, Grace, what do you say? Let's learn golf."
Miss Porter-"Good lands, I wouldn't even know how to hold my
And then there was the absent minded plumber who forgot to forget
Edward Bacher-"Aw, gwon, Dad, you can't play Indian' with me.
You've been scalped already."
-----------------'----------------------------------i---I- --------- -------- -----ei----e-'
T. BERT WILSON
Goldendale -------- Washington
GQ ,..,...,,.,,,... ......,....,..........................,,.,..................,...................................................,.................................................................... .............,-
STORMIZING ADDS 20,000 MILES TO THE LIFE I
KLICKITAT MACHINE woRKs
OF YOUR CAR
Auto Repairing - Acteylene Welding - General Blacksmithing
and Wood Work
Goldendale - ---- - Washington
.ff . ...................-U.......m.........,..... .4.-.1.....................1 N..U..m...-..nu...-...-...........H..mn..-..mn......Nmu..-.........HH..H.....mnoU...-.U--U.................-...nlyag
Miss Lewis-"Remember, people, that a good rule in life is, if you
want anything done well, do it yourself."
Nick-"How about a hair cut?"
Mrs. McEwen was having a luncheon and was much mortified when
Mary scratched the side of her nose with her spoon.
"Why Mary," she said, "you know you should never do that."
"Oh, mother, should I have used by fork instead?"
Leo J .-"I'm so afraid one of my gold fish has eczema."
Doctor-"Oh, well it's only on a small scale."
Mary M.-"I just bought a nickel eraser."
Max M.-"Wouldn't a rubber one have been better?"
Mrs. Olsen-"Do you know what time Gordon came home last night ?"
Ray-"No, but his shoes were still warm at seven."
Mrs. Bacher fin Chem.J-"What part of an egg is the fat ?"
Orville R.-"The chicken."
............................. ......................... ........,.............................. ......... . ....... . ..,. .... . ..... . . , , ,,.,,,,
CE TRAL ICE
MADE FROM GOLDENDALE PURE WATER
THE QUALITY SHOP
BERT H. KNOX, Proprietor :
Royal Tailored Suits - Holeproof Hosiery - Neustadter Shirts
Florsheim Shoes and Other Quality Lines
Goldendale - Washington
to put his dirty shirt to hed and then jump down the clothes' chute ?"
Neighbor- How do you know he is in love?
Mrs. McKee- Well what els, would make him so absentminded as
Oleta Silver-"Say, Mr. Bacher, did Mr. Edison make the first talk-
Mr. Bacher-"No, my dear girl, God made the first talking machine
Edison made the first one -that could be shut off."
Vera Watson-"I have the ruins of Italy in my feet."
Clara Wilkins-"HoW's that ?"
Vera-"I have fallen arches."
"What are you taking those cuspidors home for?"
"For my dog."
"What kind of a dog have you ?"
ee-------Qr---r'r-""---'l-e-----'-l------r--le-- H --r'-r-l---r----'-ll---r---- H---'--ll----W-----l--1---l--'---------l------l--l----'f---ir-'-----r---'---r-lil--'-el---li---i+-----lf- l--'- 1"ii"rl I PROPST VARIETY STORE
H. L. PROPST, Manager
5 -10 - l5c and up
" A Real Variety Store in a Real Town"
f Goldendale - Washington
To be efficient is to do all things well. To
work hard and faithfully, to observe the laws
of health and cleanliness, to get an adequate
amount of fun out of life, and to save a por-
tion of what you make for the future or for an
The mission of this bank is to help you save,
and to continue your personal efficiency by
making your savings earn a good rate of inter-
est with absolute safety.
PIO EER TATE BA K
Goldendale - Washington
"Where a lVelcome Awaits You"
.lu ----mm.. .---1.....H.....nu.m.-..ni.ni.-.mmminn.mm-nm.-umf1...imI...-Uim.nu...mufm.........mu......n-1 umm--I u
J. C. PENNEY Co.
: Isn t Popular Here
1 That old indoor sport high hat'ting never was very popular around Gold-
eudale High School and thats why we didnt take it up seriously in our
5 store. Everyone including those who are just looking will find the latch-
5 string ou, and WELCOME on the doarmat. We re glad to see everyone-
1 Speaking of hats why not drop in -and 'ive our new models the once over.
1 I v 1
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5.141..-......................-......................................-....i........m.............................................. ..-..............................--.............-...N---.....-...HU...-..................- 'E
Mrs. Bacher-"I'm bothered with a little wart that I'd like to have
Doctor-"The divorce lawyer is at the next door."
Mrs. Bacher-"That is a nice job of wallpapering, dear, but what are
those funny bumps on the wall?"
Mr. Bacher-"Oh, I just forgot to take the pictures off the wall."
THE RAINBOW CONFECTIONERY
MEALS AND SHORT ORDERS-GOOD SERVICE
Goldendale - Washington
:QQ .............................. I
WHEN YOU THINK OF INSURANCE I
i Think of '
KLICKITAT COMPANY U
Successor to C. E. Coley 26 Sons, A. C. Keefhaver and John -
R. McEwen z
E "WE INSURE EVERYTHING"
Phone 72 - - - Office in Pioneer State Bank I
B. A. SANDERS' GROCERY
CHAIN RED 8 WI-1ITE STORE
"Quality Always Higher Than Price" : WHAT A COMBINATION I
v IIlH.Ul.D1'I'llllllllIIIllLLllIl'I :
The professor entered his classroom.
"Today," he announced, "I intend to show you the inner workings of
As he unwrapped the package, the students exclaimed, "Why that's
two ham sandwichesf'
"Oh, how stupid of me," said the perplexed professor, "I could have
sworn I ate my lunch a few moments ago."
Leo Jackson-"I've never paid a cent for repairs on this car."
Tal Bratton-"Yes, that's what the man who repaired it for you told
Miss Porter-"Did you know you can always tell a man's religion by
the kind of a car he drives ?"
Kenneth M.-"No, how's that?"
Miss Porter-"Well, if he drives a Buick he is a Methodist, if he
drives a Hudson-"
Kenneth-"Yes, but wait a minute, what about the man who drives
a Ford ?"
Gordon-"Don't you know? He's a Chrisitan Scientist, he just thinks
he has a car."
For the past 20 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
MORITICIAN ---- Goldendale, washington
I.i..i.rII..rI.riiIl.Illl.riI..IIl.iri,.rlli.iif.iai...i,-.l --vl. I I-.iit-iII--II.--iI...vI---iiiiiii-.vi.-iliQ-lIiivrr.iIil-iIl.-i.i-iiii-Ii..iiaaillri.II.-IlliriIai.ll..iIi..il-.rlr.iili.llr.ii,..lla.il..all...
C H Knosher Insurance Agency
Goldendale - Washington
CSuccessor to Camplan Insurance Agencyj
f Mrs. Bacher, Cin Classy-"What can you tell me about a Poland
Charles Spoon-"They are two countries in the old world."
"Mamma, mamma, papa is kilt!"
"Ikey, what are you saying ?"
"Hiram choost said de hosses et up de fodder."
At eight o'clock Pa and Ma helped entertain with Sis,
Both Mary and Pat in separate seats,
Were far apart like this.
At nine o'clock Pa withdrew and followed Ma upstairs,
And then, ye Gods, what bliss,
Those lovers sat until nearly one,
Old Man-"What are you doing, my little man? Fishing ?"
Baby Doug-"Now! Drowning iishwormsf'
ENCOURAGE HOME INDUSTRIES BY USING HOME
Flour - Cereals - Mill Feeds. All kinds of Mixed Poultry and
Dairy Feeds. Rolled and Pulverized Barley - Oats and Wh-eat
AGENT JOHN DEERE FARM MACHINERY
GOLDENDALE MILLING CO.
Phones: Res. 4733 Mill472: Feed Store 1172 - Goldendale
4 I FEDERAL msssnvr: .
The Development of a Community De-
pends 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
tested path to future financial in-
dependence - SAVING. To aid
you in getting properly started, We
offer the entire facilities of this
bank and its officers.
NATIONAL BANK OF GOLDENDALE
ONLY NATIONAL BANK IN THE COUNTY
C. T. CAMPLAN, President C. E. CROOKS, Vice-President
M. W. BECK, Cashier A. L. HALL, Vice-President
FREEDA A. BRUNER, Assistant Cashier
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