Goldendale High School - Simcoe Yearbook (Goldendale, WA)
- Class of 1930
Page 1 of 124
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 124 of the 1930 volume:
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STUDENTS OF GOLDENDALE HIGH SCHOOL
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3 .E-,2alz"ga-.9 THE GOLDENDALE SENTINEL
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GOLDEN DALE HIGH SCHOOL
Close beside the Simcoe Mountains
Stands the High School we adore-
Like an ever flowing fountain,
She will stand forevermore.
Where she stands we'll ne'er forget it
Close beside the Columbia's banks'
And in years we'll ne'er regret it,
That we entered in her ranks.
'Tis a good old rural high school
And we'll shout her worthy name
Where we gained our store of knowledge
In her halls of honor's fame.
And we'll always in this manner
A To our native school be true,--
,Neath the Goldendale High School banner
Of the purple, golden hue.
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It is our wish that you will find
enjoyment in this volume of our
SIMCOE. This wish granted, we
shall have been a thousand times
repaid for the effort expended in
'ij'-.5525-,,,g,w5l:Ebs ' making this annual possible.
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ADMINISTRATION Y fb S,
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CLASSES DSS I ' 'Org
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ACTIVITIES pgs' f Fi' '- - I
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LITERARY iff N
FEATURES AND ADS I3
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. l DEDICATION
ff? To the Business Men of Golden-
- dale, who have stood behind the
High School so loyally, giving us
' their support and patronage al-
ways, and who have shown such
unlimited interest in all our ac-
tivities. we dedicate this fourteen-
th volume of the SIMCOE.
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Chairman - E. D. ROE
Z. O. BROOKS
H. J. TURNER
V. A. BACHER - Clerk
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VERNON A. BACHER
B. S. Science-Wllitwortli College
SARA V. BACHER
li. S. Home Economics-J-ames
Milliken University-B. A.-Edu-
1-zition-University of Illinois-
B. S. Home ldvonomics-South
Dakota State College '- Home
CARL L. LAUDENBACH
A. B. History-Wliitworth College
CATHERINE L. BLEAKNEY
B. A. Latin-Whitman College-
NOVA M. HALL
B. A. Music-College of Idaho-
B. A. History-Whitman College
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'1'7"L-. 5 A ,NL
THE BOARD OF CONTROL i x
President ....A.,.. .,...,.... J ames Willis
Vice-president ..., ..... H arriett Spalding 2 f - vw
Secretary ....,.... ..,.... L ouise Dressel ' 'E
Treasurer .......,e.....,. ...... N orma Spoon A ,?y.fi,.:,,,.f
Business manager .,.,... .,.,.......,..,,,,.,......, C harles McEwen S V X 'X
Simcoe Editor .....,........... ..,..........,..........,......,.,.. N orma Spoon 5? ' A
Senior representatives ,.... .... L ester Winter, Harriett Spalding ,l if
Junior representatives ..,..,.,..,.,,...... Louise Dressel, Charles Spoon j ri,! , 49. f 'Qfwi
Sophomore representatives ...... Florence Johnson, Fred Anderson ' Lf H W: '
Freshmen representatives .... ..,.. D ella Norris, Maravene Crooks 1 '
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This Board of Control is the governing body of G. H. S. Elective of- Ha-
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ficers who do not serve on the executive board are: reporter, Reo Young, 3
athletic manager, James Hall, and yell leader, Jack Dressel. ,fQ?ji25!2!g2ig!: E
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The faculty of Goldendale High School consists of a group of seven
teachers of whom we may well be proud. Mr. and Mrs. Bacher and Miss
Shelton have just completed their fourth year here with us, they have
taken a class through high school and have won the admiration of the
student body and the community. Mr. Laudenbach has been in G. H. S.
two years. He is from Clarkston, Washington, and Whitworth College.
The new teachers are Miss Bleakney, from Walla Walla and Whitman Col-
legeg Miss Wilson, from Portland and Whitman College, and Miss Hall,
from Vancouver, Washington, and the College of Idaho. These teachers
have shown the will to enter into our school and its activities whole-
heartedly, and to do all in their power to make school life interesting
and beneficial to the students. They have put in many long hours outside
of school time in order that we might derive from school the best that
they could give us.
Likewise, the School Board has had our interest at heart continually.
It is an integral part of our administration, selecting the teachers of the
district, and controlling the finances, in such a way as to give us the
things that are of the most value to us. Mr. Z. O. Brooks, Mr. E. D. Roe,
and Mr. H. J. Turner make up the School Board, with Mr. V. A. Bacher,
The executive body of the high school is called the Board of Control.
It initiates all plans of action, which are then submitted to the Student
Body, and each of the officers competently takes care of the duties of his
office. The members are elected at the close of the school year, so that
there will be no valuable time lost in organizing for duty. This past year
has shown how well the new plan of class representation works. Each
class but the senior, at the close of the school year, elects four nominees,
two of whom are elected by popular vote of the Student Body to the Board
of Control. The freshmen representatives are chosen at the beginning of
the year. These members of the Board are in addition to the Student Body
President, Business Manager, Reporter, Editor of the SIMCOE, and Ath-
letic Manager, who are also elected by the Student Body at this time. The
Secretary, the Treasurer, and the Vice President are chosen by the Board
from the class representatives, at the time of organization of this execu-
tive body. The students stand behind the Board at all times, because they
are satisfied that they are well represented, class by class. This makes
for a spirit of cooperation that is so necessary in any self-governing body.
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" N ' PAGE TWELVE
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CLASS COLORS-Lavendar and White j
CLASS FLOWER-Lavendar and White Lilacs
CLASS MOTTO-"When you get to the end of your rope, tie a knot in it, 21,1
and hang on." ,X
CLASS OFFICERS f
President .................................................... Norma Spoon T! A
Vice-president ......, ,..... H arriett Spalding X gg
Secretary .......,............. ....... H oward Bratton
Treasurer .......,................ ........... L eo Jackson I' 5 Us
Simcoe Representative ..... ....... C harles McEwen ,hi xt - flifw
Faculty Advisor ................................ , ............. Mrs. Bacher f f Xxx 'Q
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SENIOR CLASS ROLL I, ll,
Edward Allison, Mildred Bankerd, Howard Bratton, Jean CoHield, in
Chester Dugger, Myriam Eddie, Raymond Ferguson, Fay Gosney, James 3 'T 5
Hall, Leo Jackson, Mildred Jackson, Fred Lear, Robert Ludlum, Charles if ,',V Q-,gigggglf
McEwen, August Miller, Violet Miller, Richard Pridham, Genevieve
Richardson, Ronald Richardson, Daniel Roe, Margaret Selle, Guy Shellady, ,QQ
Oleta Silver, Harriett Spalding, Norma Spoon, Bertha Tobin, Thurman V 1
Ward, Vera Watson, Warren Watson, Clara Wilkins, James Willis, Lester fin,
Winter. C ivleig
47,,,M '. 1' ,rm 1 , 4
PAGE FIFTEEN L
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7 LEO JACKSON "Jack"
"Youth only comes once in a lifetinieg
enjoy it to the utmost."
Scientific Course. Sec. Class-45 Purple
5 "G"-43 Class Play-35 Football-4.
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MARGARET JEAN COFFIELD
"I absolutely will be heard!"
English Course. Sec. Trears. Class-25
Yell Leader-2-31 Glee Club-2-3-43 Vice-
President Glee Club-3-43 Class Play-3-
4g llitzie Ilevue-23 llusketball-3-4:
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JAMES HALL "Grills"
"My thoughts naturally follow two
47ll21llllGlS+I'llllSiC and women."
Scientilic Course. Treus, Class-13 Presi-
dent Class-Zg Athletic Manager-4g
Honor Society-2-3-45 Glee Clulb-1-2-3-
43 Class Play-3-45 Operetta-43 Music
Contest-33 Simcoe Staff-2-3-4.
MILDRED EVELYN JACKSON
"Oh Heavens! lf all inen were perfect
like inine l'rl shoot 'en1!"
Scientific Course. Entered from Venter-
ville-43 Glee Club-43 Operettu-4.
CHESTER DUGGER "DU8'8'eI"' ROBERT LUDLUM "Luddy"
"I'ni flyin' high but I've got a feeling UNO rnatter what the task nlay be, he
VIII falling-" will do his best." www
Scientific Course. Purple "G" Club-3-4: English course. Entered from Kncki- ,fill
Football-3-43 Basketball-4. tat-4: Glee Club-45 Operetta-4. 5
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OLETA I. SILVER "Silver" VIOLET MILLER "Vi" rs,,Qlf. i. Mi
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"She is known by her charming ways," "Her frowns are fairer far, than the ,jx qx,?M sw
. smiles of other maidens are." ,f 'A yi 1 Ifhfv, Q-
Engh.fh Course. Glee Club-45 Class 4? '-
Play-3-43 Operetta-43 Music Contest-4. Scientiic Course. Entered from Center- .J ,!V,, My
vine-35 Glee Club-45 Class Play-35 mg-3
Operetta-43 Music Contest-4.
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"Let, the world slideg I will not budge
f Entered from Hartland-45 Glee Club-45
I Purple "G"-45 Operetta-45 Football-4.
"A maiden both charming and noisy."
English Course. Vaudville-3.
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RICHARD PRIDHAM "Pridham"
"Resolved to run or ruin t'he state!"
English Course. Entered from The
Dalles, Oregon-33 Class Play-4.
RONALD RICHARDSON "Ron"
"The world knows nothing of its
Scientific Course. Entered from Center-
ville-3g Honor Society-3-4.
MARGARET SELLE "Selle" MYRIAM EDDIE "Eddie"
"A success over all obstacles." "l may talk when everyone else is
, ,A through."
Sc-ieutmc Course. My
English Course, Glee Club-1-2-3-43 ln
Operetta-45 Music Contest-1-2-3-45 f 1"
Simcoe Staff-4. ,
GUY F. SHELLADY ANGUST MILLER "Augie"
"How weary, stale, flat, and unprofit- "lf Dfefel' anything to WOIHGII-"
able seem to me all the uses of this
, Scientific Course. Purple "G" Club-3-4g
English Course. f y
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PAGE NINETEEN ,fbi- g'-XEL
Nu. ' KTA?
L . , - - -,N.fm,
VERA WATSON "Weary"
"She did the best s'he could, The critics
callecl it good."
Coniniercilal Course. Class Play-33 Gold
"G" Club-3-43 Vice-President Gold
"G"-43 Basketball-3-43 Simcoe Staff-4.
RAYMOND FERGUSON "Ray"
"So wise and yet so young."
Scientific Course. Honor Society-3-45
Glee Cluib-43 Purple "G"-45 Operetta-
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If .M .W ,"!"!
"Ambition has no rest."
Scieniilio Cour-se. Class Play-3-4.
LESTER WINTER "Leek"
i'Everything lie does he does well, and
lie does everything."
Seientiiic Course. Entered from White
Salmon-25 Vice-President Student
Body-33 Class Representative-45 Honor-
Society-3-4g Vice-Pres. Honor Society-
35 Glee Club-2-3-4g Purple "G"-2-3-45
Sec. Purple "G"-45 Class Play-3-4g
Ritzie Revue-25 Operetta-43 Basketball-
2-3-4g Football-3-43 Track-2-45 Music
Contest-2-3-43 Simcoe Staff-3-4.
EDWARD ALLISON "Ed"
"Al1! er, ? ? and I don't know."
English Courseg Vice-President Class-
3g Athletic Manager-33 Purple "G"-2-
3-4g Treasurer Purple "G"-43 Class
Play-43 Vaudville-35 Basketball-2-3-45
Football-2-3-45 Captain of Football-45
BERTHA TOBIN "Bert"
"A profufse strain of unpremeditated
English Course. Entered from Wish-
THURMAN WARD "Wardie"
"I WILL become a lbaseball player."
Scientific Course. Glee Club-3-4g Class
Play-3g Ritzie Revue-23 Operetta-4. 'W
NORMA SPOON "Spooney" 3
l M ,. ffvx"7wm
"Smile and the world smiles with you." Y V , ,fm Q
-Mx f V N XA, .
Classical Course. President Class-45 " Walk" m fl
Secretary Student Body-2-35 Assistant Cl 'Ji'
'l f "'1 , , . ,f
Editor Simcoe-35 Simcoe Editor-43 0,71 VXQ5, , .Q-'f'Q,', S
Treas. Student Body-43 Honor Society- 'XS' Fix " '
45 Glee Club-1-2-3-43 President Glee 38
Club-45 Class Play-3-43 Ritzie Revue- 'iqikw .
f - f ' 'hioawfg ,A
3: Opel-etta-43 Music Contest-1-2-3-4. :Qgqg
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FRED LEAR "Leaf"
"Thinking is an idle waste of time,"
English Course. Sec. Treas. Class-35
Glee Club-3-45 Purple "G"-2-3-45 Presi-
, :lent Purple "G"-43 Class Play-43 Vand-
ville-Iig Operetta-43 Ba-Jketbtall-2-3-43
DANIEL ROE "Dan"
"Why talk unless you have sznnething
1 5. 4
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Scientific- Course. Vaudville-3: Oper-
HARRIETT SPALDING "Hattie"
"She makes a success of what 'ere she
English Course. VicePresident Ulass-43
Treas. Student Body-35 Vice-President
Student Body-45 Class Play-43 Vaud-
ville-3g Basketball-43 Simcpe StatT-3-
43 President Honor Society-4.
HOWARD BRATTON "Tal"
"I ani a. true Dernocrutf'
Scientific Course. Secretary Class-45
Glee Club-33 Ritzie Revue-23 Vand-
ville-3: Class Play-4: Simcoe Stat?-1-4.
PAGE TW ENTY-TWO
FAY GOSNEY "Gosney"
"A maiden fair yet never bold."
English Course. Track-1-2.
CHARLES MCEWEN "Pat"
"He watcheth his graceful maid as 'mid
the virgin train she strayed."
English Course. Entered from Klicki-
Lat-25 Glee Club-35 Purple "G"-3-43
Ritzie Revue-23 Football-3-43 Simcoe
MILDRED CLAIRE BANKERD
"A gentle maid by gentle deeds is
English Course. Eentered from Harri-
JAMES WILLIS "Em"
"Wine, women, and Mary."
Classical Course. President Class-lg
Vice-President Class-25 President Glas-se
33 Assistant Yell King-13 Business
Manager-2-33 President Student Body-
45 Honor Society-2-3-45 Sec. Honor
Society-2-3g Glee Club-344g Purple "G"
Club-43 Class Play-3-45 Vaudeville-lg
Ritzie Revue-23 Operetta-43 Football-
4g Basketball-45 Simcoe Staff-2-3-4.
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PAGE TWENTY-THREE Ei
M K ' N E
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"Where do we go? What do we do? I'm scared!" these were the gen-
eral exclamations in the fall of '26 when thirty-three individuals known
as freshmen entered for the first time with wobbly knees the doors of G.
H. S. to become members of the Student Body. This scare was soon past,
and in its place came pep and enthusiasm as well as love for our new life.
We organized this first year with Miss Shelton as our class advisor
and the following officers: James Willis, president: Ralph Fenton, secre-
tary: James Hall, treasurer, and Margaret Plett, Simcoe representative.
In our Sophomore year we were more self-assured and did not have
to be told what to do and how to do it, as in this year we were among the
leaders in all events. Edward Allison earned a letter in both football and
basketball, while Ralph Fenton earned a letter in football, and Lester Win-
ter one in basketball and track. James Willis was elected business mana-
ger and Norma Spoon secretary of the Student Body, and Jean Coffield
and James Willis were elected yell leaders. Besides these Norma Spoon,
James Willis and Harriett Spalding also earned membership in the Torch
Honor Society. Our officers were: James Hall, president: James Willis,
vice-presidentg Jean Coffield, secretary-treasurer, Howard Bratton, Simcoe
representative: and Miss Shelton, class advisor.
Thirty members enrolled in our third year. At last we were upper
classmen and proud of it. Officers elected were: James Willis, president:
Junior Allison, vice-president, Fred Lear, secretary-treasurer: Jean Cof-
field, Simcoe representative: and Miss Shelton, class advisor.
Again we were well represented in activities. In football those receiv-
ing letters were Edward Allison, Donald Coffield, Chester Dugger, August
Miller, Fred Lear and Lester Winter. In basketball, Edward Allison, Fred
Lear, Lester Winter, Vera Watson and Jean Coffield received letters. We
had four Board of Control officers, Lester Winter, Norma Spoon, Harriett
Spalding and James Willis.
"The New Co-ed" was chosen as our play, and with three weeks of
hard work we made it a success.
Our Prom which was held the nineteenth of April was also very
To the top-humble, dignified Seniors we entered with thirty-two
members. The following officers were elected: Norma Spoon, president:
Harriett Spalding, vice-president, Leo Jackson, treasurer, Howard Brat-
ton, secretary 5 Charles McEwen, Simcoe representative, and Mrs. Bacher,
We successfully presented our class play "Oh, Kay" and showed our
Those receiving letters in footbail are: Edward Allison, Fred Lear,
Lester Winter, Raymond Ferguson, James Willis, Chester Dugger, August
T- if ...
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Miller, Leo Jackson, Charles McEwen, and Warren Watson.
James Willis, Fred Lear, Lester Winter, Charles McEwen, and Junior
Allison received letters in basketball.
Besides furnishing the Student Body President, James Willis, four
other members hold offices.
These have been four happy years, and we hate to leave, but we will
try our best to make G. H. S. proud of us in the future.
C. R. W. '30
THE LAST WILL AND TESTAMENT
OF US, THE SENIOR CLASS OF 1930, of the GOLDENDALE HIGH
SCHOOL in the city of GOLDENDALE, WASH., this 23rd DAY OF MAY
in the year of your Lord, one thousand nine hundred and THIRTY. X
WE REVOKE all former Wills or other testamentary Dispositions
made by us at any time heretofore and declare this only to be and con-
tain our last Will and Testament.
WE DIRECT all our just debts to be paid and satisfied by our Execu-
tors hereinafter named as soon as conveniently may be after our de- M
WE GIVE, DEVISE AND BEQUEATH all our Real fand unreall
Personal land impersonalj Estate of which we leave this school possessed
in the following manner, that is to say: ,U
Article I X?
Edward Allison bequeaths his basketball prowess and careful, slow
driving to Martin Cahill, and his fascination for Oregon girls and his
delicate voice to Raymond Mueller. ,
Jean Coffield bequeaths her incessant chatter and flighty manner to , A
Clara Lefever. She leaves the coach, with explicit instructions as to the '
care of a football mentor, to Louise Dressel. X fig.,
Howard Bratton wills his Ford to Raymond Selle, assuring him that it F
has a wonderful pick-up in both speed and lady companions, but warning A ,, A 1,
him that it has been the downfall of several innocent young men. " . ' If-xi. '
Myriam Eddie gives her boisterous manner and loud voice to Helen , I, E. S
Collins. Her place on the Glee Club she parts with regretfully, but con- M ,J .ff p' J"
sents to give it to Edna Sanstrum. 571552, .,ff"?'.f,,
Chester Dugger wills his immobile expression while playing poker to ' fr xg,
Jackie Dressel, feeling that he might be able to use it in future basketball V ' ,K
trips. His love for hiking he leaves to Verona Oltmanns.
Mildred Jackson bequeaths her many and varied acquaintances in 1 .,,1' Centerville to Lois Spalding. Her good grades in History go to Bill Chap- .
Raymond Ferguson leaves his curly hair to Charles Spoon, and his
. . . . . 5g5.g,kQ9g-gggswi, A ,
affection for pleasingly plump girl friends to Howard Spalding. y.'E:4g5AQ5g1ggg,: F
gress x l
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Genevieve Richardson wills her big eyes and accompanying baby
stare to Margaret McEwen. She also leaves her slender and delicate figure
to Maxine McAllister.
James Hall gladly wills his facility for making breaks in class to
Tom Wilson, and his Saturday seat in the Music Store to Vernon Rude.
Margaret Selle gives her cute little lisp and blond curls to Margaret
Moore. Her wide knowledge of French and Chemistry is left to Velma
Leo Jackson donates his mustard-colored Ford to John Scheel so that
John may stay out all hours of the night to torment the night-watchman.
Oleta Silver bequeaths her good looking legs to Barbara Wendorf, to
aid in her dancing career. Her job in the kitchen on Campus day is gladly
given to Florenz Wedgewood.
f FQ? Freddie Lear bequeaths his habit of unfailing devotion to Laura
' Coley, reminding her that the course of true love never runs smoothly.
, His skill in basketball he leaves to Raymond Mueller.
N Harriett Spalding leaves her quiet and unassuming maner to Amanda
X Westerman. She also gives her place in the Honor Society and position as
vice-president of Student Body to Walter Hamilton.
" Robert Ludlum leaves his studious manner to Donald Brewer, and
his love for wild parties he gives to Bobbie Hoctor.
Norma Spoon wills her schoolgirl giggle to Virginia Tubandt. Her
place in all duets, trios and quartettes she gives to Vernita Bowman.
Bertha Tobin bequeaths her automobile to Marie McDowell, ifiby
f 7 chance the little Chevrolet shoud become too small. She gives her hairnet
to Doris Roberts.
? Charles McEwen bequeaths his quiet manner in class and his dainty
.- ' figure to Paul Sanstrum. His' red hair goes to Nellie Harp.
, August Miller leaves his boisterous, forward manner to Fred An-
fg X derson, feeling that Fred might get along better in the world if he were
" 5 X not so bashful. Augie also donates his pale complexion to Cora Watson.
' n 1 Vera Watson leaves the care of her younger sister to anyone who
' fig 1 feels equal to the task. Her position on the basketball squad goes to
Q . f, 1' X . wi. Clara Brokaw.
' BQ? V .X Richard Pridham bequeaths his love of an argument and his ora-
yx ll ti' torical ability to Marguerite Spalding .
fi. gif' Ronald Richardson wills his reputation as a woman hater to Flem-
WZQL-'Jgfv ing Byars.
,ffl Clara Wilkins bequeaths her place in the elderly lady parts in the
class plays to Florence Bratton. Clara also wills her job as official Chev-
rolet driver to Maxine Welter.
if Dan Roe gives his Studebaker to Clarence Schroeder, but warns him
iigiflgfvlfqgl not to let the girl friend drive. He also leaves to Otis Jackson the duty
. '1"'.'f-'j'3:E!,l ,M -. h,:,,1N
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gt:-5:fj.."l-T55 X, C' PAGE 'rwEN'rY-six
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of watching over the end of Main Street. His job as attendance slip col-
lector is left to Vera Fuhrman.
Guy Shellady donates his wavy hair to Frank Lainhart, but reminds
him that it must be combed twelve times daily to appear at best ad-
vantage. He also leaves his never-failing youthfulness to Don Brewer.
Mildred Bankerd bequeaths her husky drawl to Mary Nelson. She
leaves her love for horseback riding and hor fascination for dark men
with neustaches to Nedra Bowman.
Thurman Ward wills his bold way with women and slick pompadour
to Haiold Burgin. His place assub on the basketball team is given to
Warren Watson bequeaths the privilege of taking the teachers home
each noon to Robert Strahl. His innocent baby stare, he parts with re-
luctantly, but considers that Marjorie LeBlanc will be a good and careful X
protector for it henceforth.
James Willis donates his scrupulous haircut and calm manner to
Ernestine Millerg James also gives his office as president and his place
on the honor roll to Loren Hamilton trusting that the shock of seeing
his name elsewhere besides the detention list Will not prove fatal.
Violet Miller wills her great weight to Frances Smith. Her almost
red hair and many freckles go to Allan Counts.
Lester Winter wills his determined chin and manly stride to Charles
Spoon. His place on the basketball team as sure-shot forward goes to
Marvin Kamholz. "7
Faye Gosney wills her red hair and its permanent wave to Mildred ,
Swan. Her good figure is given with utmost regret to Mary McEwen. 1
Article II 1. X
To the Frosh we bequeath a caravan of fully equipped Kiddie Kars, '
used by us in our youth. X X
To the Sophomores we bequeath the difficult task of trying to look
intelligent during assemblies.
To the Juniors we leave the privilege of becoming Seniors, and best .- X .IQ 'P
wishes that they may keep their Sneak date a secret. pt 'ifgkif - it . f
IN WITNESS WHEREOF the Class of '30 hereby declare this to be up ' lvljjf'
their last Will and Testament, and we, the undersigned, at their request ,A 59' Nl-
and in the presence of each other, have hereunto written our names as 4 WEL 'J Neg
Fred Lear. 4- gi g
Qigifvliigiisfaie 2 .
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"Here comes the Denver Limited," shouted the guard as an immense
silver colored zeppelin came into view. In a few seconds the magnificient
ship glided into the landing station. As the gang plank dropped into place
I walked up into the liner through the door marked "Entrance" Just as
I was entering the library I met a distinguished looking man dressed in a
natty uniform. .
Much to my surprise and delight I recognized Lester Winter. He
immediately took me to his office where We talked over old times when we
were enrolled in G. H. S. He pushed a button on the side of his desk and
almost instantly a door opened and Oleta Silver entered the room. She
was private secretary to the Captain.
When we arrived in Denver I persuaded them to come to my hotel.
While we were talking a bell boy announced that the hortel manager wish-
ed to see us.
I had no idea of the surprise in store for us as we were ushered into
the lavishly decorated drawing room of the manager's suite. "Norma
Spoon," we exclaimed as a charming young lady advanced to meet us. She
told us that she was the manager of the hotel and hadichanced to see us
as we were passing through the lobby.
Since this was Thursday we had the rest of the week off, thanks to
the law establishing the four day laboring week which had been put
through Congress by Senator Edward Allison and Representative Richard
We decided to go to the opening of the magnificient new "Granada
Theater." As we entered the rotunda an usher came forward. Who should
it be but Mildred Jackson. She gave us the best seats in the house and said
she would see us later.
Much to our surprise we recognized our old classmate, "Pat" McEwen
as the comedian of the play. He was certainly a scream, and it brought
to my mind many of the happenings back in G. H. S.
After the show, which we all enjoyed, we again met Mildred in
company with two chorus girls. They looked strangely familiar, and no
wonder for they were none other than Myriam Eddie and Fay Gosney.
They had only enough time to say "Hello" since they had to get ready for
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the next act.
4 wha X The next day, after saying good-bye to my old classmates in Denver,
I decided to try to locate the rest of the members of the illustrious class
,fl of 30
"' One hour after leaving Denver I arrived in Chicago. As I was walk-
,pwn ,ZS ing through the crowded station I was rudely bumped by a strange look-
asf fieig ing machine. It was being pushed along by a man dressed in a white uni-
E g""1gvf1f,'h, no form closely resembling those worn by street cleaners. I was on the point
L. of reprimanding him for being so careless when I recognized Howard
If ..- it N- x .
4,3555 ,-Jif PAGE TWENTY-EIGHT
f -1 ,V .. f xl
-1 --S-4945 gif?-Q
He said he was running a machine which scraped up the gum from
the floor. He also told me that since the recent discoveries in the realm of
science made by Robert Ludlum it was now possible to make gum by a new
process for one cent a package, hence the need for this gum scraper.
I said good-bye to Howard and left the depot. Upon reaching the
street I called a taxi. I entered the car and as I glanced at the driver, who
should I see but Warren Watson.
I told him of my intentions to try to find all the members of the Class
of '30, He was very enthusiastic over this and offered to help. He said
he knew many of them were in Chicago.
We started down Wabash Avenue when suddenly a motorcycle cop
drew up alongside us. We stopped, and I stepped out wondering why we
had been held up. The officer walked over to us and started to hand
Warren a ticket for speeding when I exclaimed, "Augie l" For sure enough
it was August Miller.
About that time a siren began to blow, and August dashed of to clear
the street. As we again entered the taxi, Warren said, "Well, I guess
August has at last attained his ambition for speed."
After driving around for some time we pulled into a gas station to
renew our supply of gas. The man who filled our tank I recognized as Guy
Shellady. While we were talking to him he informed us that we had a flat
tire so we drove into the repair shop.
While the tire was being repaired I walked around through the gar-
age. I noticed a man directing some work on a large motor. Thinking his
voice sounded familiar I came closer. Just then he turned around, and I
recognized my old classmate, Chester Dugger. He told me he was the shop
foreman and consequently very busy, so that he was unable to talk long
By that time the tire was repaired and just as we started to drive
out, a nifty low hung and powerful roadster came to a stop in front of us.
I recognized the lady at the wheel as Jean Coffield.
"Chicago's leading society matron," explained Warren as we drove
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Since it was now six o'clock Warren had to report back to headquart- Qt'
ers. He dropped me off in front of a cafe which he advised me to visit. ,, M 7, ,
I entered the cafe and took a small table next to the wall. In a few fbi X f X
moments a waitress came forward and who should she be but Vera Watson. f Q
She gave me a wonderful dinner and afterwards led me to the kitchen. 1' Arcl Q 93552 ,
There I met Bertha Tobin, the assistant caterer of the restaurant.
The next morning, much to my sorrow, I developed a very distressing
toothache, so I immediately saught the nearest dentist. I soon came to a I if HJ ,
sign on which was inscribed, "Dr. Danial Roe, Dentist."
I entered the office, and to my surprise the stenographer who met me f 3?
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PAGE TWENTY-NINE 1,5
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was Mildred Bankerd. I told her I was suffering from a tootache and
wished to see Dr. Roe. She led me into the adjoining room and said , "An-
other patient, Dr. Roe."
To my delight it was my old classmate, Dan Roe, in person. He speed-
ily and painlessly stopped my toothache. Owing to the fact that he was
veiy busy he had little time to talk with me.
On emerging from his office who should I meet but James Hall. We
talked for some time during which he infoi med me he was the program
director and announcer for radio station W L S.
I asked him if he knew of any more of our old classmates. He replied
that Genevieve Richardson was the proprietor of a famous style shop. On
entering the store I met Leo Jackson. He said that he had married, and his
wife, a famous stage actress, was here buying her new spring wardrobe.
Just then she approached and taking Leo by the arm, walked off. Poor Leo!
He certainly had the appearance of a hen-pecked husband.
The following day I took a plane for Spokane. When I arrived at the
station I found the place in an uproar. Newsboys were shouting, "All
about the breaking up of Crime Ring." Becoming interested I purchased
a paper. On the headlines were written in bold type, "District Attorney
Willis Breaks Up Gang." I wondered if it could be Emmet and determined
to find out, I took a taxi for the city hall, and on arriving I asked to see the
District Attorney. I was led into the office, and th.ere was James Willis.
While we were talking over old times who should enter but Thurman
Ward. He told me he was practicing law in Spokane. -
As I was leaving the office I met Violet Miller. She was in a great
hurry and had only time enough to say "Hello." Thurman informed me
she was a reporter for a local newspaper.
Since I was so near my old home I decided to visit Goldendale. After
arriving at the landing field I stopped at a hot dog stand and was furnished
to a delicious hot dog by none other than Margaret Selle.
In glancing over the sport news I noticed these headlines, "Goldendale
High Favored to Win, Coach Fred Lear Says Team in Best Condition."
On the following page I read about the Pacific International Livestock
Show in which the majority of prizes had been won by the stock owned by
Raymond Ferguson, Klickitat County's leading livestock raiser.
After reading The Sentinel, being interested in journalism myself, I
decided to visit the editor of this up and coming newspaper On entering
the editor's office I met Clara Wilkins. She told me that she had recently
become the chief editor.
Just at that moment a messenger entered the office and handed Clara
a telegram. She read it and handed it to me. It was an Associated Press
report stating that Miss Harriett Spalding had just been appointed private
secretary to the President of the United States.
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3.7 lc 5223.4 , , Nxt.
H' 5.1.2 2 ff'
CLASS COLORS-Yellow and Green
CLASS FLOWER-Yellow Rose
CLASS MOTTO-"We will."
President .,....,......,.......,..,...,.,..................... Margaret Plett
Vice-president ...,.r......., ...... C harles Spoon
P x l'
Secretary-treasurer ........ ........ E rma Plett fl 'I N'
Simcoe Representative ..... ....., L aura Coley A Q fe N
Faculty Advisor ..,,............,................... ..... M iss Wilson X 'X
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CLASS ROLL ,. fr ill L syn , w
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Eleanor Amundson, Florence Bratton, Harold Burgen, William Chap- if A, fQVAiffi'..' -g
man, Laura Coley, Henry Davenport, Louise Dressel, Velma Elliott, Walter ig, J qw Q
Hamilton, Nellie Harp, Marvin Kamholz, Elizabeth Kayser, Natalie Lawler,
Marjorie LeBlanc, Clara Lefever, Margaret McEwen, Ernestine Miller, 5'
' - f f t-
Margaret Moore, Maude Myers, Mary Nelson, Winnie Nordwell, Arthur
Perry, Erma Plett, Margaret Plett, Doris Roberts, Paul Sanstrum, Lois r'ff.' : 1Li
Spalding, Charles Spoon, Virgie Wade, Cora Watson, Florenz Wedgwood,
Barbara Wendorf, Amanda Westermann, Tom Wilson, Reo Young. fflgpauag f Eff'
L LEA K M es
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JUNIOR CLASS HISTORY
We were the green Freshies of 1927-28. Although we were quite
properly initiated, as Freshmen generally are, by the lofty seniors, we
proved to be a remarkable Freshman Class, being represented in basket-
ball, football, and both Boys' and Girls' Glee Clubs.
The class chose yellow and green for our class colors, the yellow rose
for the class flower, "We Will" for the class motto, and elected the follow-
ing officers: Margaret Moore, president, Fred Lear, vice-president, Charles
Spoon, secretary-treasurer, Douglas Ledbetter, Simcoe representative,
and Miss Hale, class advisor.
The next year we entered the halls of G. H. S. more self-assured and
this time elected for our officers: Margaret Plett, presidentg Louise Dres-
,fx -U sel, vice-president, Charles Spoon, secretary-treasurerg Erma Plett, Simcoe
' representative, and Miss Lewis, class advisor.
X Again our class showed their pep and enthusiasm on the football
'X field, on the basketball floor, in school activities, and in the class room.
Twelve of the twenty-five members of the Torch Honor Society were Soph-
In this, our Junior year, we are still pushing rapidly forward and
claim a big percentage of G. H. S.'s star athletes, activity workers, and
We have among us three lettermen, Reo Young being awarded a letter
, in basketball and Henry Davenport and Arthur Perry a letter in football.
XTR Four girls earned letters in basketball, Margaret McEwen, Louise Dressel,
j Lois Spalding, and Velma Elliott.
Our class was well represented in the cast of the operetta, "Pickles,"
-- and our Junior class play, "Fifty-Fifty," was the dramatic "hit" of the
fd XX The Junior Prom given March twenty-first was successful and well
U N Our Junior Class officers were: Margaret Plett, president, Charles
X Spoon, vice-president, Erma Plett, secretary-treasurer, Laura Coley,
jg f f X g Simcoe representative, and Miss Wilson, class advisor.
-'- I I A Now, as our third year of high school draws to aiclose, we look for-
Wfi! xg -'il ly' ward to our last and greatest year with the earnest hope that we may
-- win honor as Seniors, the leaders of our beloved G. H. S.
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is-7',f'4f"'l-'-J'f34 PAGE THIRTY-Two
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CLASS COLORS-Old Rose and Gray
CLASS FLOWER-Pink Rose Bud
, CLASS MOTTO-"Facta non Verba" X
President ........................................................ Jack Dressel
Vice-President .......,... ...... F lorence Johnson
Secretary-treasurer ......... ...... M axine McAllister
Simcoe Representative ....... ............ P aul McEwen
Faculty Advisor .........,................,............,.... Miss Shelton
Frederick Anderson, Gordon Bath, Donald Brewer, Clara Brokaw,
Donald Brooks, Hilma Bruner, Fleming Byars, Elizabeth Cummens,
Charles Divers, Jack Dressel, Tommy Esteb, Vera Fuhrman, George
Gunkel, Gayle Hobbs, Donald Jackson, Otis Jackson, Robert Jacroux,
Florence Johnson, Frances Korthase, Frank Lainhart, Glenn Lee, James
Lefever, Maxine McAllister, Marie McDowell, Mary McEwen, Paul Mc-
Ewen, Ruth Mort, John Nelson, George Nickerson, Verona Oltmanns,
Clayton Roloi, Josephine Sanders, John Scheel, Emma Seibold, Marjorie
Smith, Marguerite Spalding, Gilbert Winterstein, Ruth Young.
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In the fall of 1928 a group of forty-eight freshmen gathered their
senses together, and with mind alert cautiously entered the high school.
At the first opportunity, with Miss Porter as our class advisor, we
assembled our class and elected the following class officers: Mary Mc-
Ewen, president, Frederick Anderson, vice-president, Freda Watson, sec-
retary-treasurer, Freda Nichols and Ruth Young, Simcoe representatives.
At the first of the school year the Seniors gave a mixer for the bene-
fit of the Freshmen. At this party the Freshmen were initiated by the
worthy upper-classmen. In spite of the mode of initiation we enjoyed it,
especially the lunch after "their party."
fsifqb This year the Class of '32 entered G. H. S. as a group of proud Sopho-
' mores with a membership of thirty--eight.
With Miss Shelton as our class advisor the following officers were
elected: Jack Dressel, presidentg Florence Johnson, vice-presidentg Max-
ine McAllister, secretary-treasurerg Paul McEwen, Simcoe representative.
Qx V Our class was well represented in athletics, having three men in foot-
ball and one in basketball.
1 In the intereclass games the boys ran the Seniors a close race for the
cup. The girlsvalso took second place for the cup, being defeated by the
X- P. Mc. '32
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-5,:flJi..,vff5j,7 PAGE THIRTY-FOUR
,V A WA '71
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CLASS COLORS-Rose pink and green
' CLASS FLOWER-Pink Peony and green leaves
CLASS MOTTO-"Be a lifter, not a leanerf'
President ,.......,...........,.....................,...,..... Maxine Welter
Vice-president ............... ............. K irk McKee
Secretary-treasurer ..,. ....,.. Loren Hamilton
Simcoe Representative ....... . ..... Freda Watson
Faculty Advisor ......,.............,.,...........,..,., Miss Bleakney
Doris Baker, Loris Baker, Nedra Bowman, Vernita Bowman, Edith
Bratton, Ernest Brokaw, Harland Burgen, Martin Cahill, Helen Collins,
Allyn Counts, Maravene Crooks, Henry Culver, Loren Hamilton, Ralph
Harlan, Mitchell Henslee, Richard Hobbs, Robert Hoctor, Edna Huot, Roy
Linden, Bill Locy, Kirk McKee, Chester McKune, Dorothy Miller, Dale
Montgomery, Raymond Mueller, Della Norris, Myrel Powell, Inez Robert-
son, Vernon Rude, Edna Sanstrum, Clarence Schroder, Cecil Schuster,
Raymond Selle, Frances Smith, Howard Spalding, Walter Story, Robert
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Strahl, Mildred Swan, Nellie Tallman, Judson Taylor, Willis Trowbridge,
Virginia Tubandt, Velma Warren, Freda Watson, Orville Watson, Woodrow 'av'
. . . . . :gtg ., ' jg.. Q f' 'f
Watson, Maxine Welter, Merle Winterstem, Vera Winterstein. .fiifgggggfgqgggi f I K -1 0, 'f,,5j1f5gd' ' ig
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PAGE THIRTY-FIVE fl:?+rqi
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On that fatal day of September 9, 1929 forty-six timid freshmen en-
tered the halls of G. H. S. Having entered we soon found out that we were
given the privilege of bowing to all upper-classmen and the faculty when
we met them.
The first day was given to class organization, during which we elect-
ed Maxine Welter, presidentg Kirk McKee, vice-president, Loren Hamil-
ton, secretary-treasurerg Freda Watson, Simcoe representativeg and Miss
Bleakney, class advisor.
The Senior mixer came and went, with the Freshmen none the worse
for their gruesome experience, and ready and willing to return the Seniors'
The Freshmen mixer was a Hallowe'en party which was a success,
with splendid eats topping it all.
Our class has been well represented in both Girls' and Boys' Glee
Clubs and other student body activities.
All in all our first year in G. H. S. has been a success much of which
is due to Miss Bleakney our class advisor.
F. W. '33
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Would you like to know where your old G. H. S. friends are? Of
course, we all would. This alumni list always brings to our minds old
faces, recalls incidents and happenings of the happiest days of our lives.
Some of these friends have left our school and town, perhaps never to re-
turn again, yet we will always have pleasant memories of their happy
faces on their night of graduation. This was one of the high moments of
their lives and yet it made them sad to leave good old Alma Mater.
Class of 1927
BARRETT, LUELLA-Working in Maryhill.
BURGEN, ERMA-Teaching in Goldendale.
CASSELL, SADIE-Mrs. Maurer, living in Goldendale.
CHAPPELL, RONALD-Working in Portland, Oregon.
COLLINS, ALICE-At home in Goldendale.
COFFIELD, RAYMOND-Living in Wishram.
COOPER, MINNIE-Teaching at Firwood.
GUNKEL, EDITH-Working in Portland, Oregon.
HARDIN, RUSSEL-At home in Goldendale.
LAINHART, PORTER-Attending Washington State College.
LEFEVER, TIEELMA-Living in Portland, Oregon.
McKEE, KEITH--Attending art school in San Francisco, California.
MORGAN, VIVIAN-Attending Washington State College.
POWERS, ARLO-Living in Bickleton.
SANDERS, OREN-Attending Washington State College.
SAXON, WILLIAM-Working in Portland, Oregon.
TROWBRIDGE, ESTHER-At home in Goldendale.
VAN VACTOR, CATHERINE-Mrs. Wilson, living in Centerville.
VINCENT, SYBIL-Married and living in Portland, Oregon.
WALKER, GLADYS-Married and living at Spring Creek.
WILLIS, KATHERINE-Attending University of Washington.
WOODWARD, RUSSEL-Living in La Grande, Oregon.
YOUNGQUIST, DURWARD-Attending Whitman.
Class of 1928
ALLISON, KATHERINE-Attending University of Oregon.
BARNES, MARJORIE-Married and living in Wishram.
BRATTON, ELIZABETH--Attending Ellensburg Normal.
BROOKS, PHYLLIS-Mrs. Mattson, living in Goldendale.
CAHILL, JAMES-Living in Goldendale. '
COLLINS, HERBERT-Working in Kansas City, Missouri.
DAVENPORT, LEO--At home near Goldendale.
DAVIS, IRMA-Attending Washington State College.
DAWSON, EREN-Living in The Dalles, Oregon.
DRURY, HESTER-Married and living in Seattle.
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ELLIOTT, FLORENCE-Attending Bellingham Normal. ,ggiggg 5.3,
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GREEN, MAURENE-Living in Medford, Oregon.
HARDIN, BLOSSOM-Living in Goldendale.
HARLAN, BESSIE-Attending Ellensburg Normal.
HOBBS, ROBERT-Living in Goldendale.
JAEKEL, JOHN--Living in Maryhill.
JACROUX, ALFRED-Living in Goldendale.
JACROUX, JUNIOR-Living in Goldendale.
KELLEHER, JACK-Working in Goldendale.
LOCY, MARJORIE-Living in Goldendale.
LOUGHARY, ARLINE-Attending Oregon State College.
MILLER, CLAUDE-Living in Goldendale.
MONTGOMERY, ZELMA-Living near Goldendale.
MOORE, WANDA-Living in Toledo, Washington.
MUSGRAVE, TED-Albany, Oregon.
OLSEN, RAY-Living in Goldendale.
SCHUSTER. MYRA-Nurse's Training in Portland, Oregon.
SELLE, VELMA-Attending Bellingham Normal.
SHEPHERD, PEARL-Attending Ellensburg Normal.
SMART, CLARA-Living in Vancouver, Washington.
SPOON, ARAH-Living in Goldendale.
Class of 1929
ABELING, HERMAN-Living near Goldendale.
BARNES, CLAUDIA-Living in Bingen.
CAIN, MARY-Attending VVhitman College.
CROOKS, KATHRYN-Attending school at Vancouver, Washington
DIVERS, MARCELLA-Attending Ellensburg Normal.
ELIOTT, MAXINE-Living in Goldendale.
FENTON, RALPH-Living in California.
GANGUIN, CLARA-Attending Success Business College in Seattle
GUNKEL, RALPH-Attending Washington State College.
JENSEN, MALCOLM-Working in Goldendale.
LEAR, MARJORIE-Living in Goldendale.
McKEE, KENNETH-Attending Washington State College.
MCKUNE, VELORA-Living in Goldendale.
MILLER, IONA-Living in Goldendale.
MONTGOMERY, MARCELLE-Attending Washirrgton State College
MORGAN, HOWARD-Living near Goldendale.
NICKERSON, RALPH-Attending Washington State College.
NORRIS, RUTH-Attending Washington State College.
OLSEN, GORDON--Working in Goldendale.
RICHARDSON, ORVILLE-Living in Goldendale.
ROE, ELSIE-Attending Ellensburg Normal.
ROLOFF, CARMEN-Attending Success Business College in Seattle
SEGRAVES, RUTH-Living in Goodnoe Hills.
" Eng? .-.
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TORCH HONOR SOCIETY
Since its organization two years ago the Torch Honor Society of G.
H. S. has greatly increased its list of members. Each succeeding year
enrolls new members, who have earned during their first year of scholastic
effort their right to the one bar pin which signifies their first milestone
toward attainment of the final torch emblem.
Two of our members of last year, Lucille Ralston and Arthur Forcier,
were lost to us because of their change of residence.
The Torch Honor Society has not yet undertaken any activities for
this year though it contemplates, at the end of the year, a banquet for its
members and those of this year's graduating class.
Such a banquet was given last year only to members of the Torch
Society and the faculty. The incoming members were initiated, the cere-
monies being quite impressive and enacted for the purpose of preparing
them for their responsibilities in the organization.
Definite organization of the society was not undertaken until the
second semester of school, so it was deemed unnecessary to edit the "Gold
Light," a monthly publication that was put out last year.
The officers elected for this year Were: Harriett Spalding, presidentg
Margaret Plett, vice-presidentg Norma Spoon, secretary-treasurer.
The alumni members are Kathryn Allison, Arline Loughary, Wanda
Moore, Arah Spoon, Marjorie Locy, Elizabeth Bratton, Ruth Norris,
Carmen Rolof, Herman Abeling, Marcella Divers and Ralph Gunkel.
L. J. D.'31.
YAG E FORTY-THREE
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i PURPLE "G" CLUB
,ul Fred Lear ........, ...,.. P resident
J Junior Allison ..... ..... T reasurer
Lester Winter ...... Secretary
gb A Active Members
l-71: , Reo Young, Chester Dugger, Bill Locy, Frank Lainhart, Henry
D wenport, Mike Hensley, James Willis, Warren Watson, Charles McEwen,
Broderick Anderson, Robert Jacroux, Raymond Ferguson, August Miller,
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.7 ,vi-A -1-4 PAGE FORTX-FOUR
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PURPLE "G" CLUB
The high school lettermen met the first of the term and elected their
officers as well as adopted the schedule for the ensuing year. The addi-
iton of eight new members to the club enabled it to act with greater
efficiency than in the past. Ten of the present members will graduate this
year, three of whom will receive the honor "G," having won the required
number of letters during their high school participations.
The Purple "G" banquet and dance were held during the Christmas
holidays. The banquet proved to be a delightful success. A definite pro-
gram was followed during the banquet which included talks by several
college students, and the President's welcoming address to the new mem-
bers. Mr. Zolo Brooks, an old Purple "GH member, acted as toastmaster.
The dance was held the same evening after the banquet. Other people
than members were allowed at this affair, consequently a larger crowd X'
was present this year than at the last year's dance. K
ThePurple "G" Club feels that this year has been the most success- l'
ful year it has ever realized. The triumph of the Purple and Gold athletic N
teams over some of their ancient rivals, as well as the increasing interest Rf
shown by the Goldendale people in the construction of the new football
field, shows that the aim and ideals of the Club are being attained.
L. W. '30, Q
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BOYS' GLEE CLUB
The purpose of the Boys' Glee Club is to create a greater appreciation
and a greater understanding of the fundamentals of music.
By means of the arduous toil of the music director, Miss Hall, and the
whole hearted support of the student body, the combined boys' and girls'
Glee Clubs were able to present the operetta, "Pickles" The community
was greatly pleased at the musical ability displayed by the participants.
Some of the membersof the boys' Glee Club were sent to the County
Music Contest at Lyle. They were all rewarded for their efforts and won
several places in the various divisions.
Members: James, Hall, James Willis, Fred Lear, Raymond Ferguson,
Jick Dressel, Lorin Hamilton, Warren Watson, Lester Winter, Claude
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f kv Woods, Charles Spoon, Chester McKune, Martin Cahill, William Chapman,
,X ,G W Thurman Ward, Reo Young, Marvin Kamholtz, Tom Wilson, Robert Lud-
X 5 qw xv lum. Instructor, Miss Hall.
':TT3': J' L. W. '30
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GIRLS' GLEE CLUB
Girls' Glee Club was organized the first of the year, with a mem-
bership of twenty-one.
Officers elected were as follows: Norma Spoon, presidentg Jean Cof-
field, vice-president, and Margaret McEwen, secretary-treasurer.
We started working immediately on some simple songs, and soon were
able to respond to invitations to sing on a number of occasions.
Try-outs for the operetta "Pickles" were held before Christmas, and
parts were assigned after vacation, when we began to work in earnest. It
was successfully presented on February seventh, and was gratifying from
both financial and artistic standpoints. The Boys' Glee Club also partici
pated in this production. Those taking the principal parts were Laura
Coley, Natalie Lawler, Mary McEwen, Maravene Crooks, Reo Young, Les
ter Winter, James Willis, James Hall, Chester McKune, Martin Cahill and
Eighteen girls have been chosen to sing in the County Music Contest
Our selection is Paderewiski's Minuet, and we hope that our school will
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Our work in the Glee Club this year has been profitable and pleasant,
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be able to feel proud of us. ,fav AW
and its success is due to the enthusiastic and efficient leadership of Miss JS.,
Hall and the cooperation of our accompanist, Maxine McAllister 1 Q:
M. V. Mc. '31 . fits, N
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ig Girls' Athletics .....
' fi-fl l R
, s1Mc:oE STAFF
Editor ...A.................... ....,................................. ....A... N o rma Spoon
Assistant Editor ......
V Business Editor ,.,,...
W' Art Editor ..........,.............. ,
Clubs and Organizations .....
K' Society ,,............
. - . Boys' Athletics
, , Poetry o...,........ ,
X Typists .............
'lim ' Q X Calendar cc..,.,..
,W Y -K r A Special Feature .,........ .
ki ,, 1, X
iff: Joke Editor ,........
Senior Representative ,.....
Junior Representative ........,....
in Sophomore Representative
ii' Freshman Representative
ij Senior Snap Editor ......,..,... .
if I Junior Snap Editor ..,,.....,.
Sophomore Snap Editor ...c,,
:fl ashy F453 Freshman Snap Editor .....
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Reo Young and James Hall
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The Freshmen were soon made to realize the responsibility of high
school life by the activities at the mixer. The first part of the evening was
spent in the usual kind of initiation. A court was held where all vagrants
were made accountable for past sins and made to atone for them. They
learned, above all, the gentle art of bowing to His Honor, the Judge. The
latter part of the program was of a more serious nature. A ritual form
of initiation was presented, which had as its purpose the impressing of
the great duties and high ideals of higher education. This initiation will
be a part of all future Frosh Mixers. Refreshments of cider and dough-
nuts were served in the basement. The Freshmen gave their return
mixer near Hallowe'en. A program and all sorts of games comprised the
main part of the entertainment. A gruesome story told by Miss Bleakney
brought chills to everyone's spine and furnished plenty of Hallowe'en at-
mosphere. Eats were served in the basement and enjoyed by all.
On New Year Night the Juniors entertained the Seniors with a party.
The whole evening was in the form of a contest between the two classes.
The first event was a competition for the most original title to be formed
from alphabetical spaghetti. Another contest was to carry a panful of
water from one end of the auditorium to the other by teaspoonsful. Some
of the folks mistook their hands, and even their handkerchiefs, for tea-
spoons in the excitement. Refreshments were served, after which the per-
sonification of the old year was burned at a bonfire.
As is the usual custom, the Seniors took charge of the Christmas pro-
gram. A short program was offered, after which Santa Claus made his
appearance. He read some letters he had received and exposed secret
longings in the hearts of our classmates and teachers which had hitherto
been unsuspected. The presents were then distributed, also candy and
fruit, and the party broke up.
The Valentine Day program was handled by the Juniors. A very
good program was presented, and then some personal Valentines were
read. While the Valentines were being passed out, some of the Junior
girls distributed candy hearts to the members of the Student Body.
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- .ENV '
PURPLE G BANQUET
The Purple G Club gave its annual banquet and dance on the evening ,M --11
of December 27, at the High School. A lovely dinner was served at six E' ,lists E
thirty. Mr. Z. O. Brooks was toastmaster of the occasion and called upon 3:1 as
officers of the Student Body, as well as past graduates, for speeches. lg 939.15
PAGE FIFTY-oNE E.
X rg ' - X :ig
After dinner the guests retired to the auditorium to dance. This
dance was conducted on a somewhat different plan than ordinarily. Form-
erly only Purple G members were invited, but at this time, many other
people of the community were invited to dance, although onl-y members
of the club were invited to the banquet. The hall was tastefully decorated
with fir boughs and the school colors. A very pleasant evening was afford-
ed to everyone.
On the evening of March 21, the Juniors entertained the dancing
populace of the community with their annual prom. The auditorium
,SQ was cleverly decorated to represent a scene in Holland in tulip time. These
1 decorations were very effective and were the inspiration for many compli-
ments. The music was furnished by the Dominoes, and everyone present
spent a most enjoyable evening.
. SENIOR BALL
I The Seniors entertained the community with their annual ball on
May 16. The auditorium was originally decorated with an abundance of
crepe paper and presented a gorgeous spectacle. Good music was produced
2 by the orchestra, and all present danced to their hearts content. Everyone
Mi? was well pleased with the last social affair of the Class of 1930.
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gbfylgfi-3555 PAGE FIFTY-Two
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G. H. S. CALENDAR FOR 1929-1930
9-School opens, new teachers, new students and freshmen.
12-Class meetings and election of officers.
24-Student Body drive. Seniors win as usual. Lecture on "fishes" giveng
very appropriate. The Freshman Mixer! ! ! Freshmen are real G.
H. S. students now.
27-Football game at Prosser. Score nothing to nothing.
3-Big pep rally held! Whoopee time!
4-Football game with Wasco. We lost.
12-Football game with Moro. Again We lost.
17-Another pep rallyg everyone was out with lots of pepg stunts put on
by diierent classes.
18-Big game with The Dalles. We won 6-O! ! Freshman return partyg
everyone had a good time.
25-Football boys went to Camas. We won again.
31-Big pep rally and bonfire.
1-Game with Hood River and again our boys were the victors. The
score was 13-6.
8-Basket Social, needed money thus obtained for football field. Dance
after the social.
11-Sophomores give Armistice Day program in the morning. Game with
White Salmon in afternoon.
15-Football game at Wasco. We lost 12-13.
28-Football game with Alumni. We Won of course.
2-Basketball season startedg good turnouts.
13-Senior Class play "Oh Kay," a successful and amusing entertainment.
14-Basketball game with Grass Valley. We won 31-8.
17-Drew names for Christmas.
20-Christmasday program by Seniors. Lots of fun. A lovely picture was
presented to the Student Body by the faculty.
27-Purple "G" banquet and ball. A lovely affair. Big crowd.
28--Basketball game with Camas. We won 22-15. G. H. S. second team and
Camas second team played. We lost 10-11. G. H. S. girls played
alumnae girls and lost.
31-Back to school again.
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JANUARY 1930! !
1-Happy New Year! No school.
2-Wasco played here, boys and girlsg we lost.
10-Basketball games with Centerville, first and second teams. We won
both. Girls played Lyle and also won.
20-No schoolg too cold.
21-Came back to school and got our cards. School dismissed for rest of
27-School againg starting of new semester.
31-Basketball game with Centerville. We won 24-20. Second team won
1-Basketball game at Hood River. We won 32-23.
7-"Pickles," school operettag a very fascinating entertainment.
X ,X 8--Basketball gameg boys played The Dalles and lostg girls played Mosier
K i 14-Junior Valentine Program. Boys played White Salmon and lost. Girls
lu played Lyle and won 21-11.
17-Game with White Salmon. We won 16-13! ! l
21-Bend gameg we won 24-17.
28-Tryouts for Declamatory contest. Cathlamet B. B. game. We won
30-2. Girls played Moro and won.
A 'I 29-Hood River gameg again we won, this time 34-16.
X,-l 6-Boys left for Southwestern Washington basketball tournament at
I' A 7--Boys played Morton at Chehalis and lost. Declamatory contest at
'72 X Centerville. We didn't win.
X 17-Track turnout.
, ' gi '4 21--Junior Prom, a beautiful dance carrying out the Holland tulip garden
H fx idea in decorations.
W 't x 28-Music tryoutg a good representation will be sent from our schools.
Vt X51 ' ii ' APRIL
fkixggwjy 3-Campus Day. The auditorium floor torn up in preparation for the
-gb Fi new hard wood floor to be put down during spring vacation.
Q gf-j13:?jg5fQ2'f5', ' 4-County Music Contest at Lyle. Goldendale got "B" and "C" division
4-13-Spring vacation. Some of the teachers went to the Inland Empire
EMS meeting at Spokane.
21,35 fg,Qg2g?a?.6 14-School starts againg also six weeks exams.
12: 24-25-26-Representatives went to Pullman to high school convention.
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,:".zf" PAGE FIFTY-FOUR
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25-Junior Class Play, "Fifty-Fifty." A very clever play.
26-Klickitat and Wasco county track meet.
1-Freshman class May day program.
2-County Track Meet.
6-Mothers Day Tea.
16-Senior Ball, a lovely affair, the decorations representing Japanese
blossom time. Very successful.
22-23-Senior Class Examinations.
23-Community Day. Senior Class night program and dedication of new
25-Baccalaureate. , ff X
27-28-Semester Exams. It Won't be long now! K
28-Commencement. The Seniors' last fling. Goodbye G. H. S. X
29--Final reports and school closes. Almost everybody happy. Torch. X
Honor Society Banquet.
M. J. C. '30 fy
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SENIOR CLASS PLAY
"Oh, Kay," a three-act comedy presented by the Senior Class, Decem-
ber 13, proved to be a great success and drew a large crowd. The cast
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worked very hard in the few weeks given them for practice and showed
themselves to be well chosen characters.
The general theme of the play was the mysterious happenings around
the Whitman home. Gramp with his flivver and Gram with her patent
medicine were the comedy roles of the ply. Kay Millis, the girl detective,
was a good part and required good acting, while Art and Edith were
iuvenile parts of great appeal. Then there were other good parts which
were introduced as the plot unraveled its "tangled threads of mystery."
Those taking part were: Harriett Spalding, Lester Winter, James
Willis, Jean Coffield, Oleta Silver, Clara Wilkins, Norma Spoon, Fred Lear,
Howard Bratton, Edward Allison, and Richard Pridham.
C. R. W. '0.
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JUNIOR CLASS PLAY
"Fifty-Fifty," a lively three act comedy of love, luck, and laughter
was presented by the Juniors on April 25 under the direction of Miss
The plot of the play centers around the troubles and trumphs of two
young men, one Henry Brown, an artist, the other Paul Green, an
author. The "pals" are subjected to many trying experiences before they
succeed in mounting the ladder of public recognition. Poor Henry is in
the throes of a budding romance with Sophie Bland, a dancer, who insists
on a "career." And even Paul, self-asserted Woman-hater falls victim of
May DeXter's wiles. Mrs. Podge and O'Malley share their troubles at the
boarding-house while Smudge, Cap', and Josephine also enter into the
scene. Mrs. Hawley, an art collector, starts the boys on the road to finan-
cial success by buying one of Henry's paintings "Upside-down," and from
then on business is great.
Those taking part in the play were: Charles Spoon, Reo Young, Nata-
lie Lawler, Lois Spalding, Elizabeth Kayser, Marvin Kamholz, Paul San-
strum, Tom Wilson, Margaret Moore, and Margaret McEwen.
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ffl "Pickles," the musical and dramatic success of the 1930 season, was
L presented on February 7, 1930. The characters displayed remarkable
ability and talent under the able direction of Miss Hall.
, 4 The scene of the three-act musical comedy centered around Vienna
it and the neighboring gypsy camps. The stage setting and costuming was
fd really remarkable.
Wu C Q The principals in "Pickles" were: James Willis, Natalie Lawler, Reo
in 3 Young, James Hall, Lester Winter, Laura Coley, Mary McEwen, Jack
ff' X Dressel, Martin Cahill, Fred Lear, Chester McKune, and Maravene Crooks,
x i 4 who were assisted by choruses made up of members of the Boys' and
' -C.. ' 42. .
A' I r X, Girls' Glee Clubs.
m'f'e, xg! i W This was the first operetta presented by G. H. S. for a number of
'C 5, .X 'T V 11 years and proved such a delightful success that Miss Hall is already mak-
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376 'dv ing plans for a treat for next year.
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To MR. CARL LAUDENBACH, the coach of
all boys' athletics in Goldendale High School, goes
il great deal cf the credit for the successful athletic
year just comple ed. We have enjoyed a good share
of victories Since Mr. Laudenbach has been coach-
ing here, and it gives us pleasure to hereby pub-
licly acknowledge his splendid work and school
spirit. Unfortunately, Mr. Laudenbach will not be
with ns next year.
.IAFK URESSEL has been our yell leader for
lhe past two years, and he, along with his able
assirftant, Maxine McAllister, has shown us what
reul school spirit is. You know a yell leader like
.lack is to il student body exactly what a coach is
to a team.
MISS CLEO SHELTON has coached girls' ,
basketball for the last four years, and becomes
more valuable each year. She is greatly responsible
for ihe victories our girls have won and for their
fine spirit. Miss Shelton's middle name is Pep. We -5
are all happy to hear that she is coming back
next year. '
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The second day of school Coach Laudenbach issued his call for grid-
iron players. There were eight warriors left from the previous year to help
build his team up. Under his fine coaching the G. H. S. squad was ready
to tackle the big, powerful team of Prosser. With two bad defeats to our
K credit in the last two years our boys went on the field to get revenge. The
M game was hard fought from beginning to end, both teams trying every-
thing to score, but when the whistle ended the battle the score was noth-
ing to nothing.
, at On the next Friday G. H.-S. was ready to play her first home game
with Wasco. When the G. H. S. warriors went on the field they were
Q minus three regulars who were hurt in the previous game. Although G.
'35-1 , g H. tried everything in the book of football, they could not score and the
' 1 I 5 game ended 12 to 0 in favor of the boys from across the river.
"7f"'l'l x The next Saturday morning found the crippled G. H. S. fighters head-
,f s Q, ed for Moro. Moro was big and played good football and finally scored
i S' l." ., two touchdowns in the last half to win 12 to 0.
V xl ' l " 1 Our old rival from across the river, The Dalles, motored over to take
'ffif what they thought would be an easy game. The crowd was always be-
'U hind the boys, so what could they do but win? The first half both teams
tt f fought hard but ended with the score of 0 to 0. In the second half The
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Dalles came out determined to win and started a drive for our goal. We
held four downs and then punted. On the second play a pass was tried by
the visitors but was intercepted and netted us a grand touchdown. The
rest of the half the ball seasawed up and down the field, but the score
ended with The Dalles 0 and G. H. S. 6.
With this grand victory tucked under our belt we headed for Camas.
On a lucky break in the first half we scored a touchdown. The half ended
with no other score and we were leading 6 to 0. In the third quarter
Camas's powerful off tackle drive netted them yardage. This same drive
started again, and a touchdown was made which made the score 6 to 6,
but as luck would have it they kicked goal, and the score was 7 to 6 in
favor of Camas. With a spirited rally we carried the ball to the thirty
yard line and then shot a pass over the goal line with a half minute to
go to win 13 to 7.
The following Friday found us ready to meet the Apple Knockers
from Hood River. The game was close and hard fought, but it ended right
for us with a score of 13 to 6.
On Armistice day White Salmon came up 100911 to take home the
bacon. The contest started with a rush from the visitors that netted
them nothing. The ball was in mid field most of the time in the first half
The second half found White Salmon backed up to her goal practically all
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X of the time. Here in this half G. H. S. encountered some "tough breaks."
Although outplayed the White Salmon team held us to a 0 to 0 score.
Q K Craving revenge we motored to White Salmon on the next Friday.
j The ball was in White Salmon territory most of the time but again "tough
X ' breaks" kept us from scoring. With about three minutes to go a thirty
yard pass was sent over the goal line for our first score. This was all the
scoring done in the first half. The second half opened with a rush from
White Salmon to tie the score, but it failed. We battled on even terms
gil the rest of the quarter. In the final period G. H. S. returned a punt for
if about eighty yards, and the final score of the game was G. H. S. 13,
White Salmon 0.
M Our second game with Wasco came next. With a bad defeat at our
. I hands we went on the field ready to fight to the last ditch. We scored
X first, but they followed close behind. The score remained the same the
I' . , rest of the half. On a pass G. H. S. scored again, but We failed to kick
Q X' goal. On a lucky break and a trick play Wasco scored a touchdown and
Tpffl' -"fl kicked goal making the score Wasco 13, G. H. S. 12.
U ' f . Thanksgiving Day found the former G. H. S. stars ready to don foot-
V 'Qi ' ' 4 h ball suits for our last game. The game was well played but the G. H. S.
. pgs ' ls is X warriors were too much, and the alumni fell to a score of 19 to 0.
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- PAGE SIXTY-TWO
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A number of players played their last game with the alumni. They
were Lec Winter, Fred Lear, Ed Allison, August Miller, Chet Dugger, Jim
Willis, Leo Jackson, Ray Ferguson, and Warren Watson. With these letter-
men gone a big place will be left to fill, but on account of the oncoming
material another strong team is expected next year.
E. A. '30
CHESTER DUGGER, Center and Tackle-2 year letterman. This was
Chester's second and last year on the team. He was an accurate passer on
offense and always broke through the line on defense to break up the op-
ponent's play. A consistent, hard Working man both in play and practice.
REO YOUNG, Center and Fullback-2 year letterman. Reo was a
good man both in the line and in the backfield. He handled the punting
attack in an accurate, consistent manner which aided the team consider-
ably. His distance in punting was not so remarkable but the heighth, Well
directed, and coolness with which he disposed of the ball enabled the team
to keep the yardage of returned punts to a minimum. Reo Will be back
next year to keep up the fight for his Alma Mater.
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ROBERT JACROUX, Guard-2 year letterman. Robert played run-
ning guard and was in the interference in nearly every offensive play.
He played one of the hardest positions in football and played it well. His
offensive assignments and his defensive ability in sure tackling made
Robert a valuable man on the team. His position does not get much praise
from the spectators' point of view, but from the team's point of view he
gets plenty. "Bob" still has two years more of service.
FRED ANDERSON, Guard-1 year letterman. Although Fred did not
get to play much because of so much competition for the position, he show-
ed up like a veteran when in action. Fred still has two years to go and will
certainly be a tower of strength in next year's line. Fred's only words dur-
ing game were, "Let me go in there, Coach." Watch him next year.
ARTHUR PERRY, Guard-1 year letterman. Although Arthur's first
year on the team he played his position well. Only sickness prevented him
from playing as a regular. He will be back next year, and with his year's
experience watch for a big hole to open up in the opponent's line.
BILL LOCY, Guard-2 year letterman. The only reason Bill was not
a regular was because he was not eligible until the middle of the season.
He was a hard hitting man and always under the opponent's line of plays.
Bill still has two years to dig his cleats into the turf.
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WARREN WATSON, Guard-1 year letterman. This was Warren's
first experience at football, but he liked it, and played well showing special
ability at defensive work. Warren graduates this year, otherwise he would
be in the front ranks in next year's lineup.
CHARLES McEWEN, Tackle-2 year letterman Just a big, red
haired, football player tearing holes in the opponents' line at will and stop-
ping the opponents dead still any time they directed a play within his
reach. He loved nothing better than playing football and was a valuable
man on this year's football team. This was "Pat's" last year on the team.
AUGUST MILLER, Tackle-2 year letterman. A stone wall on de-
fense, always consistent and dependable, a hard working man and a good
example for others. August had never seen a football game before the first
game he played in, but he played regular from his first game for two
years. Determination? Yes, August had lots of it.
JAMES WILLIS, End and Half-back-1 year letterman. Never a man
donned a football uniform more determined or more consistent, more loyal
to a team than Jimmie..He played well both on the wing position and in
the backfield, always using his head for something other than for support-
ing his helmet. A good tackler on defense, a good forward pass receiver
and a sure ground gainer on defense, Jimmie has played his last high
school football game also.
LEO JACKSON, End-1 year letterman. Surprises never cease to
happen. A man who never turned out for football before fell head long into
the front ranks of firing. We will never forget how Leo cut down the op-
ponents' interference, tore through it or otherwise smeared them up. Leo
had the football fight and spirit essential to all good players. He will be
graduated this year.
RAYMOND FERGUSON, End-1 year letterman. One of the hard-
est hitting, most fearless men on the squad. This was Ray's first introduc-
tion to football, but he took to it like a duck to the water. A good blocker
and a bearcat on defense. Few yards were made by the opponents around
Ray's end. A sure tackler with lots of football fight and enthusiasm. He is
a senior this year and will not be back another season.
HENRI DAVENPORT, End and Half-back-1 year letterman. Anoth
er instance of a valuable piece of material in a small package. Although
the game was new to him he did well during the time he was in action. A
speedy man in getting down under punts and a good tackler. Henri still
has two years to speed over the gridiron and should be an indispensible
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man on next year's eleven. A-, 'J' E 'nw
MITCHEL HENSLEE, End and Half-back-1 year letterman. The FH ,Sal -
fastest man on foot. His speed saved many yards for the team and also E ugigpggi
a couple of touchdowns. This was Mitchel's first year on the team and he 1: .253 "' ,f
is a freshman. He showed his opponents the keenest pair of heels on many gas 23' M
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a gridiron. He still has three years in which to play and his work will be
an asset to coming teams.
JUNIOR ALLISON, Quarterback-3 year letterman. Junior played
quarterback and led the team in a way that would do credit to any quar-
terback. The work which he put into the game and his spirit helped the
team to victory. A good passer and receiver, a good interference man, an
indispensible man on defense, and a consistent ground gainer on his off
tackle drive. Junior will be missed in future teams.
FRANK LAINHART, Fullback-2 year letterman. The best defense
in the state. Frank saved more yards for his team than any other man on
the squad. He loves football and put everything he had into it. His ability
to run interference on offense and his ability to stop plays on defense made
'N N5 Frank an outstanding player on the squad He still has two years to' play.
FRED LEAR, Halfback-3 year letterman. Fred made more yards on
X returning punts than any of his opponents. His fleety work on criss-cross
' plays, pass receiving and end runs netted him more yards gained than any
, other man on the team. Fred's shiftiness and ability to avoid being tackled
K., gave many an enthusiastic spectator the desired thrill of a football game.
' Fred will not be seen on future teams in G. H. S.
LESTER WINTER, Halfback-3 year letterman. A fast man with
I the ball and a good open field runner, Lester could always be depended
upon to make yardage on his end runs. He was always out for practice,
a man of few words but always filled the bill when called upon. His long
runs and interception of passes put new life into the team. Lester will
I also be graduated this year.
it XX G. H. S. FOOTBALL SCHEDULE
W l G. H. S. Opponents
fl'-YQ Sept. 27-G. H. S. vs. Prosser at Prosser ........ ........,.., O 0
HQ. V, f' Oct. 4-G. H. S. vs. Wasco at Goldendale ....... .... . 0 13
Oct. 12-G. H. S. vs. Moro at Moro .................,...... ,.,. . 0 12
iw A - l t' oct. 18-G. H. s. vs. The Dalles at Goldendale ........ 6 o
" it Oct. 25-G. H. S. vs. Camas at Camas ........................... ...15 0
:ffl Nov. 1-G. H. S. vs. Hood River ..,.......................,........... 13 6
Nov. ll.-G. H. S. vs. White Salmon at Goldendale........ 0 0
Nov. 15-G. H. S. vs. Wasco at Wasca .............................. 12 13
Nov. 22-G. H. S. vs. White Salmon .................................. 13 0
Nov. 28-G. H. S. vs. Alumni at Goldendale ........ .....,... 1 9 0
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TOTAL ..... .............. .......... ........ 7 6 5 0
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5-jf-'-gf...--J',':.f PAGE SIXTY-SIX
"'6QfZ ff 1
Two weeks after football season had ended Coach Laudenbach called
for his hoopsters. He had three lettermen with which to build up his
team. With hard work and fine coaching the basketball team of G. H. S.
was on its road to a fine season.
Our first game was on our home floor with Grass Valley. We were not
down into fine running order yet, but nevertheless we carried Grass Valley
away by a score of 31 to 8.
Camas came up the river during the Christmas vacation to tackle us.
All the old Grads were here, and we could not disappoint them. The game
was close from the start to the finish. In the last half we found our eye
to take a second game by a 22 to 15 score.
With two regulars out on account of sickness the big Wasco team X
came over to play us on our own court. Their team was composed of three
men over six feet, while, we didn't have a six footer on the squad. There
was no doubt as to the outcome of the game, but nevertheless our boys
fought to the final whistle. The score was Wasco 21, G. H. S. 7. J
. With our two regulars back in the lineup we were ready to tackle X
Centerville on our home floor. The game was considered a close one by all
before the G. H. S. hoopsters got their eye. ln the last half our boys went
away from the neighbors to win by a score of 28 to 16. n
As the snow was too deep for out of town teams to come in to meet
us, a team of old alumni got up a team to take on the high school. With I
sharpshooters on it from previous years the Maroons held G. H. S. to a f'
tie score at half. In the second half they jumped into a small lead just to
be overcome by a final rush from our boys. The game was well played and
was a thriller from the first whistle. The final score Was G. H. S. 16, V N 1
Maroons 12. ' 1
The next Friday found G. H. S. ready to play her first out of town XX fx
game. With Centerville ready to fight to the last drop our boys met them T' '
for the final game between the two towns. As each needed a victory to Y M J
gain the privilege of going to the State tournament it was bound to be a 43 A y, 4
close game. Centerville took the lead in the first half but was headed by .Vp QQ. , X yi, 1
us by one point at half time. In the dressing room Coach Laudenbach gave
us a few pointers, and then on to the floor we went for a wild last half. ? Q W ,A.-QQ
Centerville looped in two long ones for a lead. They kept a slim lead up ' H s-ft 'T WI' H xx'
to the last three minutes when G. H. S. looped in three longs and two
fouls to end the game for us by a score of 24 to 20.
On the next night G. H.S. was to tackle the strong Hood River team
on their floor. As Hood River had a good reputation a defeat was expected
by the local fans. With a determined rush G. H. S. went in to the lead E
only to have it tied at half time. Again Coach Laudenbach gave pointers,
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,f and this time we went right off and were still going when the final gun
went off with G. H. S. leading by a score of 32 to 23.
XX The Dalles motored over here the next Saturday to revenge their de-
7 feat in football. The game was a fight from start to finish. The half found
, - The Dalles leading by a three point margin. Into the last half were crowded
ef the thrills of a life time. First one team and then another would be lead-
ing until The Dalles looped some fast ones to win by a score of 19 to 13.
f White Salmon with war paint was waiting to revenge her defeat in
football and to walk away with the championship as the boys arrived at
the town. A packed house full of confidence awaited the game to start.
yi? White Salmon immediately jumped into a lead that was never to be head-
fx ed and won from a fighting G. H. S. team by a score of 24 to 13.
l With the next Monday came a day for all basketball fans of the
- county. On this day White Salmon was to meet us on our home floor to
1 decide which one was to be honored with the trip to Centralia. Our Gym
ff' X was packed with local fans and fans pulling for their team from White
91- 2 Salmon. Neither team could score enough to keep ahead of the other in that
' i terrifically fast first half. When the whistle sounded to end the first part
X of the game the Apple Knockers from down the river were leading by a
i A K 1 5 score of 9 to 8. A determined team from G. H. S. came back on the court
1 s' A' , in the last half. White Salmon was just as determined and succeeded to
, T f l 'P X hold a slight edge until the last five minutes when G. H. S. gave a final spurt
, : IQ if if ' that carried them over with flying colors by a score of 16 to 13.
With a fast team from Central Oregon in our Gym, we found our boys
1,73 ' 53,2 .QQ -. ready to play their best game of the season. Bend had a wonderful reputa-
tion and was determined to keep it at any price. The game was close and
was as fast as any played on the local court. We were again victorious by
Fig. a score of 24 to 17.
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With a championship game on our hands we were ready to meet the
2, best. Cathlamet had motored over 250 miles up the river to play us to see
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-5-gj5,:,-!,,...1l:j.2' PAGE SIXTY-EIGHT
. :.T:,z. L. " ' ' f-ll? ffyfggi'-l"'X
which team would represent the two divisions in the Southwestern Wash-
ington tournament at Centralia. From the opening whistle the game was
never in doubt. Our boys were in pink condition ready to play the best
they could, and as a result Cathlamet fell by a score of 30 to 2.
The week before the tournament found us ready to meet Hood River
for a second time but this time on our home court. With our boys going
into a commanding lead we were never headed, again. This was the last
game of the season on our court and so it found Lec Winter, Ed Allison,
Fred Lear, Jim Willis, Thurman Ward, and Chet Dugger playing before
local fans for the last time. As this was the case we couldn't be beaten,
and when the final gun went off we were leading by 34 to 16.
At Centralia we met some strong opposition. We had as in previous
years drawn a winning team. This time we drew a team from Morton that
was composed of "six-footersf' We held a slight lead until the last half
when height told, and G. H. S. fell by a score of 32 to 23.
This season ended the basketball careers, as far as G. H. S. is con-
cerned, of Fred Lear, Ed Allison, and Lec Winter, all three of whom have
worn the purple and gold suits for three years. With these players goes
Jim Willis, Chet Dugger, and Thurman Ward all of whom have played
nobly for their alma mater.
At the start of the season no captain was chosen. The three letter-
men took turns in being captain. G. H. S. had one of her most successful
basketball seasons in her history. She played fourteen games and lost only
three. There will only be two lettermen back for next year, but with these
a large number of reserves are coming up to help make another fine team
for G. H. S.
E. A. '30
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LEC WINTER-Forward. Lec was always in the game with a spirit ..f,.... Nag, 3,-P,
that any player would be proud to have. With his long shots he was al-
ways a threat to the opponent. This is Lec's third and last year, and G. H.
S. will miss a fast, sure shot.
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FRED LEAR-Forward. Freddie was a fast, sure shot forward. He
was high point man for the season. As Fred graduated this year after
three years of fighting, G. H. S. will miss one of its best forwards for all
BOB JACROUX-Center and Guard. With a start of the season Jerk
worked in at guard, but as the season went on and a center was needed
Jerk went to center. Jerk played the game all the time, amd he will be back
as G. H. S.'s one main stay for next year. This was his first year on the
ED ALLISON-Guard. This was Ed's fourth year on the team. He
was in the game fighting all the time with everything he
last year, and he will be a big loss to the oncoming teams.
JIM WILLIS-Guard. This was Jim's first year on the
had. This is his
team. He played
fm like a veteran and was a great moral support as well as a great player..
This was his first and last year on the team, and G. H. S. will miss Jimmie.
is . PAT McEWEN-Guard. This was Pat's first year at basketball. As
'X the season went on Pat became more of a star in every game. He was a
R - big, fast, and all around player. Because of a new ruling he was not al-
'M lowed to play at the close of the season. This is Pat's last year.
REO YOUNG-Center. This is Reo's first year on the team. He play-
ed regular at center, with a fight that was missed when on account of
sickness he was taken from the first lineup. He will be back next year to
help G. H. S. on to victories.
7 THURMAN WARD-Sub Forward. Wardie was called upon several
I times this year to do his stuff for old G. H. S., and each time he perform-
5 ed like a veteran. He was kept from the regular lineup because of lack of
f" experience and too much competition. This is his first and last year.
1 CHESTER DUGGER-Sub Guard. Chet has turned out four years
ig X but has never made it until this year. He was in several games, and he
5 I could always be counted upon to do his stuff. Chet also graduates this year.
W 1 Those men earning their letters are: Fred Lear, Lec Winter, Bob
1 k V Jacroux, Ed Allison, Jim Willis, Pat McEwen, and Reo Young.
- R, . fi PERSONAL RECORD '
P ,H I N , p 5 . Points Personal Fouls Fouls Shot Converted
, 1 ' lj. Lear ..,..... ......,.. 1 17 .......,........ 25 .........,.......... 18 .............. 16........
,gk 1 winter ....... ...... 9 5 ................ 20 .................... 13 ........,..... 11 ....
'ibfc h ii-. Jacroux ..... ...... 2 2 ................ 15 ....... ......... 1 6 .............. 4 ...... ..
3.535-g,Q.g'1f'wj,a. Allison ,... ....,. 3 2 ................ 26 ........ ......... 1 3 .............. 10 ....... .
Willis ...... 2 ....,... ..... 5 ........ ......... 1 3 .............. 2 ..... . ..
fa Young ........,........,... ...... 2 4 ................ 15 ........ ...... 2 .............. 6 ........
.ws gEff,,fg:g3gfg,5g. McEwen .......,....................... 0. ...... ..... 0 ....... ...... 2 .............. 0 .... . . ..
Total G. H. S. ...........,..... ....,..... .......... ............,.. 2 9 0 points
Total opponent's score ...... ........ 2 06 points
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..?"j- " f-955' PAGE SEVENTY
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This season track is under the able leadership of Coach Laudenbach.
The prospects at this Writing seem very bright, for the boys have been
turning out and working faithfully, but there has been no real test of the
candidates as yet, since the season is not yet under way.
Those who have been working in preparation for the oncoming meet
are: Lester Winter, James Willis, Fred Lear, August Miller, Ronald Rich-
ardson, Kirk McKee, Leo Jackson, Robert J acroux, Mitchel Henslee, Loren
Hamilton, Fred Anderson, Jack Dressel
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PAGE SEVENTY-ONE -f-Qgfiqzi
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X THE SCRUBS
7 Only the "Scrubs" but to them, because of their consistent and un-
tiring efforts, we give honorable mention for helping to make the first
teams the winners that they Were.
-. Among the boys Coach Laudenbach recommends Chester Dugger and
Thurman Ward for first team honors and Jack Dressel, Gordon Bath, Kirk
yu 1 ,J McKee, Howard Spalding, Loren Hamilton, Raymond Mueller, Fred An-
' derson, Fleming Byars, Paul Sanstrum, and Marvin Kamholz for second
tc lm honors.
Miss Shelton recommends Edna Sanstrum, Mildred Swan, Mary Mc-
I mn, and Florence Bratton for honorable mention.
Thank you, Scrubs!
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Basketball practise started shortly before the Christmas vacation.
Only sixteen girls turned out at the opening of the season, and later a
number of these dropped out, making it necessary for the remaining ten
or twelve to practise with the third team boys. However, in spite of being
handicapped by the lack of material. Miss Shelton was able to turn out a
fairly good girls' team this year. We had five of last year's letter girls
back, and it was comparatively easy for the coach to select the other three
members of the regular team.
Before the opening of the season, the girls played two games. The
first, versus the Boy Midgets, was played on December 20. This was a
fast, interesting game, but ended with the boys holding a one-point lead.
On December 28, We played the Alumni. This was a snappy, hard-
fought game, but .the Alumni defeated us 6 to 1.
Our first real game of the season was played against Wasco, at
Goldendale, on January 3. This game was quite one-sided and ended with
Wasco on the long end of a 19 to 2 score.
On January 10, Lyle played here. We defeated them 23 to 10. This
was a dead walk-away for the Purple and Gold girls, and members of the
second team played a great deal of the game.
On February 1, we again tackled the Boy Midgets, and although we led
them 8-7 at the end of the first half, in the third and fourth quarters they
prqved too much for us and again defeated us, this time with a score of
20 to 12.
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PAGIC SEVENTY-THREE 5' '
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Our next game was another defeat for us. On February 8, Mosier de-
feated us by a score of 59 to 1. Although this score sounds as if the game
was very one-sided, that was not so. The ball was at Goldendale's end of
the floor as often as it was at Mosier's, but they had the advantage of two
tall forwards who simply couldn't miss the basket.
The next game was more like a "free-for-all" than a basketball game.
It was played at Lyle on February 14. In spite of the war-like offense
which the G. H. S. girls had to compete with, they emerged from the
fray badly battered, but with the satisfaction that they had won by a
score of 21 to 7.
On February 28, the last game of the season was played at Goldendale
against Moro. This was a fast game and very interesting. The final score
was 17 to 5 in favor of Goldendale.
' THE LINE-UP
KX MARGARET McEWEN, "Peggy"-Played a fast, dependable game in
Q her position as right forward. This is her second year on the team, and
- she will be back again next year.
A LOUISE DRESSEL, "Tiny"-As left forward, was a snappy player
and a good point-maker, who always fought like a trouper until the final
whistle blew. This is her second year on the team, and she will be back
if JEAN COFFIELD, "Boob"-As running center played a peppy game
full of fight. This was her second and last year on the team.
VELMA ELLIGTT, "Snookie"-Played a snappy game in her position
, f as guard. She was very good on the defense and had a lot of "stick-to-it-
, ivenessf' This was her first year on the team, and she will be back again
fd XX next year.
, ' f VERA WATSON, "Weary"-Our other dependable guard, played a
,- L ,Q i fast game of basket ball. She stayed close to her opponent and intercepted
f X , many passes. This was her second and last year on the team, and we
fy , 1 will miss her next year.
A 3. 5' .N HARRIETT SPALDING, "Hattie"-Played forward and running cent-
' Q: Q ,Q er. She was very quick and had good team-work. This was her first and
56 last year on the team.
qi' MAXINE MCALLISTER, "Max"--Played a dandy game as running
center, and was also a dependable guard. This was her first year on the
team, and she has two more ahead of her.
LOIS SPALDING, "Lois"-In her position as jumping center, Lois
iff'-+'!3'3g!f5"pff played a good, consistent game from the first until the final whistle. Lois
will be back next year to help make another winning team for G. H. S.
-. in .H i Zigi -'
.T .. "' -.X E' A
' PAGE SEVENTY-FOUR
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X ,351 ' 79,
The first day of February dawned gray and dismal. All day long the
sky was overcast with clouds that hid the sun. The first night of Febru-
ary was also dismal with a sickly pale moon and fog that blurred objects
in the street. It was this night that "Skip" Bailey chose to go to the dis-
trict attorney's home.
Strange it was that a man of his character, so well versed in crime
and the haunt of criminals, should choose to go of his own accord to the
home of an officer and upholder of the law. But Bailey was of different
character than most criminals. His visits to the District Attorney's home
were frequent and always secret. He was what is called by the police an
informer. The underworld had another name for it. The reason for these
visits might be explained two ways. One was certain evidence which the N
police possessed. The other was Bailey's character. So it was on this XX
dreary night that Bailey made his way to the house and entered. XXX!
Skip had been employed a long time as a spy. Through his information ii
successful police raids had been made, and the plans of master gangsters if
had gone Wrong. There was a leak somewhere, and the ruler of Gangland ff!
commanded that it be stopped. '
As Skip entered the house he believed himself to be safe. He be-
lieved that no one could have trailed him to this house. But in the best
laid plans there is a slip somewhere. The fog that he believed had kept fi- ,N
him out of sight of man, had served as a blind cover for the two men who ff.,
had followed him here. The men were gangsters and ruthless gunmen, and ff iffy
they knew their duty as ordered by the unwritten laws of the underworld. -'
When Skip came out of the house and turned down the street two fffxb
sinister figures rose from the shrubbery and followed unnoticed by the f
spy. He proceeded down the street blissfully ignorant of the impending
danger behind. As Skip drew opposite a black car parked along the curb, a X 7. Qs,
hand was clapped across his mouth, and he felt the muzzle of a gun in the lp To ' 3-S
small of his back. Terror gripped him, for in an instant he realized his R I N 57v5,,W. if
fate. He was shoved into the back of the car with a man on either side, 5 gli., 'T if
each holding a gun. The car's idling engine leaped to a roar. The whole 5? g , Ngp
procedure from the time he left the house until he was in the car had taken y gr' its
but little over a minute and had been done in silence. Twenty minutes W m , ,kvfemkh
later the car turned off of the main road into a little used side road. The ff ff' up f
car stopped, and the three men in the back seat got out. The man in the '
middle was weak with terror and was half carried, half dragged by his
grim captors. They stopped by the side of the road. There was a flash,
a report, and the helpless gasp of a dying man. More reports followed
from the guns of the men standing, and at last the figure on the ground V ' 3
was still. The two men returned to the waiting car whose headlights fast
disappeared in the fog in the direction of the city. c , I
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In the morning Skip's body was found, riddled with bullets, and on
his face was the look of a man who had died from terror, not from bullets.
Thus ended the life of Skip Bailey, informer to the police and outcast of
THE HOUR IS STRUCK
One! - two! - three! four five! six! seven! - eight! -
nine! - ten! - eleven! - twelve! !
The soft, song-like sounds of the old clock thrill through the expectant
air. The hush is broken-yet only by the clock. Not an audible breath,
not another sound-
The clock sobbed-or seemed to. It was the usual skip of a beat be-
fore the striking, but someway, this night it was wrought with meaning.
True it was only the old parlor clock, that had so interwoven itself with
the everyday thoughts and doings of the house, and the ears it reached
were only those of an everyday inmateg two most ordinary personages
in the light of day-but this was New Year's Eve!
'J Now the chiming reverberations had died away. The clock took up
I its slow, rhymthic tick-tock-tick-tock-tick-tock. The person opened his eyes,
which had been shut. Opened them, shut them again, took up the pen
lying before him, bit a front tooth into it-pondered, and said, "I re-
,457 Why not? The paper lay before him: a ream-spotless white. The
fy past lay behind him: a year-disillusion-
l A new beginning! A new sheet of paperg a new yearg a new heart!
1 The old world? What was it beside these weapons? Surely nothing! Time
. ' had called another quarter in the old game! A moment-and back into it
Q with the old desire as new as at the start!
:iff e What if his marks upon the paper would disfigure it beyond redemp-
' tion? What if the new year would turn out to be the same as the old?
,fi-If "el X What if his weak resolutions did not last the year out? What if the old
.f fl world would keep on fooling folks? What indeed!
' W T 'V 5 What if he hadn't made the resolution when he had the inclination-
,a l+ ,xy ' I i'e.x or hadn"t had the inclination?
flf ff "I resolve-" The pen scratched across the page-
' p A Hadn"t the old clock gone back to ticking slowly, surely, happily away
W ifi' , 1 again? It had struck with all the solemn beauty it commanded-and even
-' while the air was left palpitating, had gone on again: "tick-tock-tick-
tock," faithfully, and as of old. But couldn't one feel that it had begun
,Ease - . . .
at again?-had turned over a shining new leaf ?-was off on a new lap of the
Ii journey ?-a light heart ?-high hope?
Q, M P '31
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WHAT PRICE HONOR
Charles McMaster was an Irish boy of very prepossessing appearance.
At this moment Pat was sitting on the steps of a beautiful high school,
a noble relic of past architecture. His books at his side, his head resting
backwards upon the palms of his hands, he seemed a picture of self con-
tent. A look into those grey eyes however instantly determined the folly
of the assumption. They were glowing with a fierce determination as they
followed the outline of a departing figure now hardly distinguishable in
the deepening twilight. '
Pat moved and sighed for with the departing figure Went his last
chance of making good, of proving his honor, and his self respect. Now he
could not prove himself the man his classmates had always thought him.
The coach's simple speech had told him as much.
The words, "you are through" might have meant many things, but
to the young man sadly watching the shadows creeping over him as if to
steal away his very being, it meant only one thing, that the cross country
race Thursday would find Denny High without the services of its star
runner, Pat McMaster.
The figure now scarcely perceptible in the darkness was the cause of
that. Had he not definitely stated that Pat had received information on
his examination paper, therefore disgracing himself before the school, and
worst of all making him ineligible for the meet?
Pat thought the matter over carefully. Was there a chance that
Parker was guilty? No, it could not be for Parker was sitting several
seats from Pat during the examination. It would have been impossible to
have placed the evidence there while Pat was writing. But it was there,
and that was what mattered. He smiled grimly and made his way into the
fast thickening twilight.
"I am sorry Pat, but you will not be able to rung Parker will take
your place Thursday," was the coach's answer next morning in reply to
Pat's determined inquiry. "There will be an investigation, I hope for the
best, but that note with the figures on it looks bad for you."
"But coach, I can't typewrite, and those figures were typewritten,"
said Pat bitterly.
"I know," said the coach, a kind light spreading over his grim fea-
tures, "I shall speak to Professor Talmen about it, meanwhile keep on
Pat looked for the hundredth time at the small piece of typewritten
paper that had so decisively disgraced him. "Could I find out what ma-
chine made these numbers? They don't seem to be standard type," thought
Pat, glancing over the figures. "Perhaps I could find whose machine was
With this course in mind he went doggedly on his hunt. Thursday
had drawn near, no results, and Parker was working out in his place.
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"How is the hero?" was Parker's remark when Pat came out to watch
the last practice session. With difficulty Pat restrained himself:
"Wait, there is a better way," Pat cautioned himself. "Parker has the
only remaining machine. Who can tell what I may find?"
A key grated in a lock, a door creaked, and the last machine appeared
before Pat's eyes-the last chance to prove his innocence on the day of
the race. Feverishly he peeked out the corresponding numbers on a sheet
of paper, then compared them. No chance-they were not the same. Pat's
eyes surveyed the room searchingly. Was that a machine partly concealed
in the corner? He hurried over and pulled off the cover. Here in plain sight
was an old square type machine-the one which had written the tell-tale
numbers. The evidence at last was found.
He had no time to lose, he must hurry. They were already dressing
for the race. The biggest event of the year was in progress. Could he make
it in time? Would the professor believe his evidence? Perhaps not, but no
time could be lost.
He hurried to the officeg the door was open. Mr. Anderson was seated
at his desk.
"What can I do for you ?" said Mr. Anderson -smiling.
"Mr. Anderson, I can prove who did the cheating at the examination!
Here is the evidence. Are these two copies the same ?"
Mr. Anderson took the extended copies. "Yes, they certainly are,
"The typewriter used for these is in Parker's room!"
Mr. Anderson smiled queerly. "Wait here." With a dash for his hat
he hurried out of the room.
Soon he returned and with him Pat saw the Coach and Parker. Parker
had a sneer upon his face as he glanced at Pat, but his expression changed
rapidly as he saw the two papers that the coach presented to him.
"How about it, Parker. Are you responsible for this ?" Parker smiled
"I guess you have me. Here is your suit Pat, win the race!"
Pat looked at the coach who nodded emphatically. With a rush he
hurried out of the room to his locker.
The crowd roared as he took his place on the starting line. The gun
sounded, and he was on his way. With a fast easy stride he was in the
The first mile passed. He was running sixth. The old thrill of confi-
dence was surging through his veins.
The last mile placed him second. Before his the crowd was yelling and
cheering furiously. He was running faster! He had passed his adversary!
He breasted the tape a winner!
The crowd surrounded him and drew him exhausted upon their
shoulders, a champion at last!
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"What price victory? What price glory ?" smiled Pat as he sat that
evening on the school house steps,-and he answered his own question
with one word "Honor!"
L. W. '30
The years of school are going fast,
As through this school we hope to pass,
We students, who bore our studies well,
Now receive our reward which we vainly spell
"You will not pass!" Mr. Bacher said, -
"Heavy hangs the F's right over your head!"
Now roaring we make our reply at last,
We attained our rank, though not so fast, l
A Senior! x '
"Now go," our parents often said ' 'xi
"And get some knowledge drilled into your head!"
And when we asked how high to go,
The only word which they did know, 27
A Senior! K f w
Our brow is gladg our eye from beneath, x
Our difficult books, we happily sheath, ff A
And like our silvery voices rings K'
The glory of the highest things, X fx'
A Senior! Tx
Our happy hearts are very light, if im
Our parents express their great delight ,,l7fi1,Q-, 1
That we have attained this rank at last, N ,lf fi f ,gig
From freshmen green to this great class, ,, gl , .-,!"i',i3, .
A Senior! NM' - ,Q
"Beware my freshman, the task is hard.
Beware the lessons, for they are hard."
This is our bold and last replyg g
Now strive to learn and advance as I, xll,
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MY TRIP TO MARS
"Wanted-a fearless, intelligent, dependable young man. Must have
steady nerves and strong body. Must have no family and know elements
of science. Good wages. Apply in person to Jeffry Higgindale, 12 Gage
I read the advertisement again. "By Jove!" I exclaimed to myself.
"That's my job l"
So I set off to find 12 Gage Street. After successfully dodging street
cars and gangster's bullets for over an hour, I finally found my destina-
tion-a little old antique shop. I entered, and upon inquiring about Jeffrey
Higgindale, was led to a small back room he apparently called his office.
I found myself looking into the staring eyes of a huge man. He stood
in the center of the floor and with his arms folded was giving me the
"Good morning," I said pleasantly, but inwardly wishing I was at
home, "are you Mr. Jeffry Higgindale ?" The big man did not answer but
stood like a statue, with his arms folded and not once taking his eyes from
I repeated my question, but he paid not the slightest attention to me.
I couldn't imagine what was wrong with him--I just stood and stared at
him as he was staring at me.
After a few moments I recovered my Wits sufficiently to hand him my
calling card. He read it quickly and nodded his head ever so slightly and
stood as before.
Seeing a copy of the morning paper on the floor, I picked it up and
turned to the ad I supposed I had answered. I handed the paper to him
and pointed at the ad. Then he understood. He dashed over to a shelf in
the corner and got out a large sheet of paper and a pen.
"Aha," I thought, "I'll have to sign a contractf' And sure enough,
such was the case. I glanced hastily over the contract, but when I saw
two phrases "safe experimental work," and H3350 per month" I put my
'John Henry" on the dotted line. As far as I could see the contract said
nothing about the kind of experimental work, other than that it was safe.
I looked up at Jeffry. He was holding a small piece of paper with
some writing on it out to me. I took it and read, "I am both deaf and
dumb. If you wish to convey a message to me, write it. I will do like-
wise. I will now show you your job." I looked up again. Jeffry beckoned,
and I followed him out.
We boarded a street car and then a train. After traveling for sev-
eral hours we got off at a small station in the country. A tall, bearded
man met us at the station in an ancient flivver. After traveling several
miles over the roughest roads I ever saw, we came to a large building built
down in a ravine.
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"This is the professor's workshop," the man at the wheel said. "It
was built in this isolated region for secrecy's sake. Why, if the public
knew of this, there wouldn't be standing room around here."
"But what does the professor do in his workshop?" I asked.
"Don't you know? Aren't you the man Jeffry hired to fly his rocket
to Mars ?"
"Me fly a rocket to Mars?" I gasped. "What kind of a rocket?"
"Oh, I don't know exactly what to call it, but you can come see it."
We entered the building. A score of men were putting the finishing
touches on a huge cigar-shaped craft. The rocket was about a hundred
feet long and ten feet in diameter at the center. It was made of steel
plates an inch thick, electrically welded together. Near each end were
eight nozzle-like projections.
"And do I have to fly that thing to the moon and back ?" I asked again,
for I hardly believed him the first time.
"To Mars," he corrected, "not to the moon."
My heart nearly quit beating. What a fool I was! Signed a contract
before I knew what my job was! Maybe I could back out yet. But no! I
was fool enough to sign up without reading. I was too foolish to live on
the earth. I would pilot the professor's rocket to Mars!
So I cheerfully went about my task of learning to drive the rocket.
The queer contraption was to be propelled by liquid carbon-dioxide with a
great increase in volume. The rocket could go either back or forward. In
the control cabin was a set of sixteen small levers. If I pulled on the '7
first eight levers I could make the rocket go full speed ahead. Pulling on , ,
the other eight would make me go full speed reverse. If I wanted to go 1
in a circle or turn around I shut off all but three or four on the outside of i
the curves. In a few hours I knew the rocket perfectly. The only thing p N
I didn't know about it was the liquid carbon-dioxide tanks, their size, I '
location, and capacity. The workmen would not allow me to enter the X Q
compartment for they said the temperature of the liquid in the tanks was rf. '
240 degrees Fahrenheit and must be kept the same at all times. xl I
I wanted to go on a trial trip before I started for Mars, but Jeffry ',- XV' "', ' Q
would not allow it. He said it would cost too much. M yy? Q! . 4
At last all was ready. The shop had been torn down, and there lay the 1 l3'1' q '
rocket with is nose pointed skyward. The professor was giving me my p l,.L?2vQ g
final instructions. "Don't go too close to Mars," I read, "give them at least iffy 7 ' X
a ten-mile berth. Do not stay too long-just long enough to learn all you , 55
can about them." .
I stepped into the control cabin, closed the door tightly behind me,
placed my hand on the levers, waved goodbye, and-was off-into black- U I
ness. I ', j
When I regained consciousness I found myself lying on my face on the
J- - .ssi - sssr at r-ra - .
floor. Instantly I realized what had happened. I had pulled the starting
levers too quickly. The rocket had started out at a thousand miles instead
of the two hundred Jeilrey had planned. The inertia had been too great
for me to resist, for in starting I had been flung violently against the back
of the cabin. Even now I was on my way to Mars. I glanced at my watch.
I had been unconscious four hours, or at least it was four hours since I
I went to the window and glanced out. As far as I could see there
was nothing outside but night. I expected this as Jeffry had told me pre-
viously that up several thousand miles there were no electrones to reflect
light rays, and consequently it was absolutely dark. The only way I knew
we were in motion was by the steady roar of escaping gas from the propel-
ling nozzles. I glanced at the instrument board. The direction indicator
'KQD pointed at Mars, so I knew my craft was headed the right general direc-
tion. The speed indicator stood at zero, for it could not function without
air, and we had left the earth's atmosphere a million miles behind. My
fuel gauge showed I had used a very small fraction of my liquid carbon-
.V Hearing a peculiar noise I looked out the window. What was that?
A light? Surely not! But it was a light although very dim and diffused.
I And it was growing brighter! I turned off the power so I would not go so
fast. If I went too fast near Mars I might collide before I could turn to
one side or the other.
.f Now all was quiet. Here I was hurtling through space ath an incon-
' 7 ceivable rate of speed, and not a sound, not even wind whistling around
the craft for there was no air up here.
Suddenly there was a shout. What! Was there a stowaway on board?
' Impossible! Who would want to stow away on a craft bound for almost
. l certain destruction? I was scared. I didn't know what to do so I did
pg. nothing. Then another shout. What could it be? I went to the window
' J " f - and turned a powerful search-light on. What I saw astonished me. Loose
lr., l dirt and gravel was all I could see.
I 1 X In a flash I comprehended what had happened. While I was still
i 44 r , unconscious I had reached Mars and had hit so hard the rocket was com-
5 I , V pletely buried. The two shouts I had heard were not human, they were
...ff X., ., , t in eg shouts of the Marsians who were digging me out. I tried to open the door
f" f but it was jammed so it wouldn't move a fraction of an inch. What could
9 I do if the Marsians were cannibals? I had no weapons. Not even a pocket
knife! If I could protect myself from the Marsians I could not live on
indefinitely for I had only a limited quantity of food.
Then I though of Jeffry's order: Don't go too close to Mars-give
V them at least a ten-mile berth." How had he known that Mars was
A M inhabited? How, or did.he know that the .Marsians were a fierce race ?.
My thoughts were interrupted by a light,-an electric light, flashing
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on and off just outside my window. I recognized it as the international
code. Evidently the Marsians were civilized for what would they use code
for if they didn't have wireless. "Who are you ?" he flashed. "I am a mes-
senger to Mars," I flashed back, using my flashlight. "What is your mes-
sage ?" he asked. "I have none," I replied.
I wanted to see a Marsian, so I went over to the window and turned the
searchlight on. The creature I saw was about my size. I could not see his
face for he wore some kind of a contraption I would call an oxygen mask.
Evidently there was no oxygen in the atmosphere, and they got their only
supply by the electrolysis of Water.
He made motions for me to come out, but I shook my head and pointed
to the jammed door. He evidently understood for he put his shoulder to
the door and crashed through as if it had been made of paper instead of
steel plate. Instantly the atmosphere poured in and I struggled-choked
for air. My rescuer clamped another oxygen mask over my face, and I
Evidently the Marsians were as fully civilized as the people of the
earth for my rescuer had gas masks, better than any I had ever seen on
the earth, and a very brilliant lantern I took to be electric. They had very
powerful telescopes, too, for he later told me he had seen me from the earth.
He beckoned for me to follow him up the tunnel which he had made
to get me out. After a few minutes of laborious travel we came to the sur-
face. The landscape seemed familiar. And then the truth dawned on me.
I was still on the earth. I had only started on my trip when a valve had
broken. That put the craft in reverse and it had crashed back to earth
with such force as to bury itself.
Jeffry's next expedition will be a success if he can find another pilot,
for I refuse to take the job again.
G. R. G. '32
IT CAN'T BE DONE
I couldn't think, I couldn't write,
I stayed up "dem" near all the night.
My thoughts, they almost grew sublime
But still I couldn't make 'em rhyme.
And then I took myself to bed
To rest my weary aching head.
And now, I know that you'1l agree
That poems aren't made by fools like me.
R. Y. '32
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GIVE ME LIBERTY
Elnora hurried down the main street with her mind full of hatred for
lessons-all lessons! The heartlessness of' teachers who sit at school, all
cool and composed-or cross and out-of-humor Kas the case may bel--
and do nothing but assign lessons! Be they kindly and tranquil or crabby
and superior, it is all the same. It is horrid! !
A bit of sun in the sky or a day of warm spring breezes serves only
to pile lessons on the tired, care-worn students. A teacher will sniff the
air, decide upon an especially nice outing she will take when the blessed
time comes that she can lock her room and depart, and at the same time
she will assign her defenseless class a lesson as long as from here to the
Pacific Ocean. tAt least that long!!
Elnora's thoughts made her miserable. Indeed they were miserable
What she wanted to do was certainly not to go home and sit down to
study. A theme to write! No inspiration! Problems to do and not the re-
motest idea how to do them! Enough reading to do to keep one up till day
break! Everything dreadful-
Well, she'd just not do it-that's all! Ten years from now what would
it matter, anyhow? That she had spent another hectic night over dull
books-what would that count? That she had killed herself studying
even! What would that matter to the world? Nothing! People would not
even remember her, ten years hence, if she were to die. It Wouldn't make
the slightest bit of difference to anyone. Not a darn bit! !
It had simply gone too far! When she had to study twenty-five hours
out of the twenty-four, things had come to a great pass! Well, tonight
she wouldn't study. There were nicer things to do.
Nose tilted high in air and heels clicking the pavement dangerously
fast and loud, Elnora almost sailed by a show window displaying the dress
she had dreamed about! There it was in reality: The most beautiful shade
of blue-the very color of her eyes!!-Such lovely, shimmering silk! Such
a darling-with even the gathers and tiny tucks just Where she knew
they would be!
Elnora stood perfectly enraptured, looking at the thing. Music trans-
ports some. It lifts them up to the heights of the gods. But if passers-by
had cared to notice, they could have seen the same look upon her face that
the saints have been known to wear.
She entered the store, and asked to see the dress. It was as beautiful
as it had looked from the street. Maybe more so. It fit her perfectly. Ah,
, , I ,. g .,,,-,,, yes, it was made for her. Again and again the clerk assured her of that.
wage.-sm ,I-gg . . , .
The price, however, was quite unheard of. All Elnoras spring clothes
H were purchased, with the exception of a simple little street dress her
mother had said she might have later. She knew there would be explaining
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to be done, but she must have this blue frock. Yes, the clerk could do it up,
and send it to 1709 Elm Avenue.
Elnora emerged from the store feeling flat, somehow. There really
couldn't be a cause for it, but the feeling persisted, And then those stud-
ies! Merciful heavens!! Why must she think of them now?
Well, at least she would stick to her resolutions! No studying tonight,
if she died for it! Patrick Henry for her! Liberty and Justice Forever,
Do you think that Elnora was happy that night? That she enjoyed
herself? No? Oh, yes, she was-she did! That moral does not fit-this
story. She had her one night free from cares-lessons-themes, problems,
books! She was free. Her parents did not even object to the blue dress,
overmuch. What more could be desired? She'd have her freedom, no mat-
ter the price!
She is still in Opportunity Class. M. P. '31
YOUTH AND RESCUE
"Hello, Yes. Oh! it's you. I don't know-Oh I don't care- I guess so.
Yes, seven o'clock's all right. So long."
Maizie turned from the phone to meet the accusing eyes of her
"Maizie, is that the way to accept an invitation from a young man?
That was Jim wasn't it ?"
"Oh, yes, the pest! He always calls before Harley Davis does, then I
have to refuse Harley. Bother small towns anyway! If you refuse one
person and go out with another, you're bound to meet the one you turned
down, then 'pop go the fire-worksl' "
"But dear, Jim is one of your own crowd-and Harley Davis- well-"
"Oh, yes I know. He's much too old and all that "etc." and so on. But
mother-Jim's just one of us kids-not to be taken seriously- and Har-
ley-well-he's a man of the world-he's-well-He's different-and-
and-anyway I like him!"
"I know dear, perhaps you do, but don't you think that it would be
wise to go a little slow until you find out more definitely about him ?-and
there's your dancing. I think it would be much nicer if you would keep
with your own friends-attend their parties more instead of going off
with Harley Davis."
"Oh, bother-I'm not going to marry him mother-I just get a thrill
out of going with him. Hush! here come the girls. Don't let them know
what We've been talking about. I get teased enough as it is. We're going to
play tennis. I'll be back in time for dinner. Will you ask Marie to put out
my blue dress and also the slippers and the headband? So long-see you
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Mrs. Carter shaking her head watched Maizie bound from the room,
then, taking her needlework, departed kitchenward to find Marie.
The Carters were well-to-do and a more fortunate girl than Maizella
Carter-Maizie for short-would have been hard to find north, south, east,
or west of Carlton. Mr. Carter, the town's most influential banker, adored
his only daughter as indeed did several others, these others including Jim
Ellis, the railroad president's son.
Maizie was taking up what patrons are pleased to call the art of
"Terpsichore." Every third day she turned the nose of her smart little
roadster toward Blainville the "art center" as it was termed by Carlton's
"younger generation," for oddly it had happened that all the teachers of
the higher arts had planted themselves in Blainville rather than farther
south in Carlton where centers the action of our story.
One of these trips had been responsible for all the subsequent argu-
ments regarding Maizie's love affairs. It had been raining and the slippery
pavement coupled with the lack of chains was none too promotive to
Maizie's efforts at speed. Suddenly there came a sharp turn-a green sport
phaeton, and a lurch to the side of the road. Maizie was unhurt until she
glimpsed the driver of the other car, then she became suddenly limp as
he approached. Her recovery was timed accurately and introductions soon
ensued. It developed that Maisie's car was slightly damaged-at least
enough so that she was compelled to ride to Blainville to attend a matinee
with Mr. Davis, while her kind friend sent a tow car back to the supposed
It developed that Mr. Davis, for such was his name, was to operate
a branch of the Caster Drug Co. in Carlton, so as the town termed it, "the
race was on," between none other than Jim Ellis, the railroad president's
son and Maizie's rescuer.
As for Maizie, she was satisfied with the two of them. She dated with
one, then the other.
One night-on the way home from a theatre party at the city, the
boys, deciding to have a new thrill, stopped the car at "Turnpike," the
new road house west of Blainville. Some of the girls, dismayed, insisted
on remaining in the cars, but persuaded by the boys, Maizie and a few
others, clutching their wraps about them entered the brilliantly lighted
edifice with as sophisticated and nonchalant an attitude as they could
muster. The boys summoning the waiters, ordered the proper delicacies
and with an assumed, unconcerned air watched the thronging dancers.
Maizie watching the doorway first glimpsed the intruder. Advancing
directly toward their table was none other than Harley Davis. Upon
reaching them he urged Maizie to accompany him from the room.
"You are very indiscreet to come here," he said, "and you," point-
ing to Jim "you are absolutely irresponsible in bringing these girls here.
' .Y ' . ,. , 'S-fa . . .
L I insist that every one of you get out in your cars and go home."
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"Say, just who DO you think you are?" Jim was standing and glaring
across the table at the speaker.
There was no further argument for suddenly the entire room was
plunged in darkness. Grabbing Maizie, Harley Davis lifted her from the
floor, and threading his way among the milling crowd, dashed to his car,
placed Maizie abruptly in the seat, and raced from the scene.
Too dumbfounded for words Maizie sat quietly while Harley Davis .
drove grimly toward home. They continued to ride in silence but as he
escorted her to the door she laid her arm timidly on his-"I-I don't know
how to thank you but-oh, I know I'm not nice."
"Not nice! My dear you're so nice you're delectable! Won't you let me
continue watching over you like this- won't you marry me ?"
"You don't love me? Well-I am sorry. Is it Jim? If so I'll-"
"No! No, you're mistaken-I don't love him-I--I love you!"
Further words are unnecessary, but may I add a remark Mrs. Carter
made while placing the bridal veil upon Maizie's fair hair, in preparation
for the wedding?
"I always thought that you should marry an older man Maizie-I'm
glad you weren't with those irresponsible youngsters caught in that raid."
L. D. '31
THE RACE I'
Behind him came a thundering mob, ,
Behind a bunch of runners bold, if
Before him not an easy job,
Before him veterans tried of old. X I fi,
The good lad thought: "Now am I through? 'I
For lo! my wind is almost gone. lx ,
Yours truly, speak! What shall I do ?" r ,. f ,nv
Why this: "Dash on! Dash on! And on! , I. , '
N , , U -
"My knees grow weaker pace by pace, QM si , 5-,f""ff,
My heaving chest doth burn with pain." I
But on and on still in the race,
The stout lad yet sped down the lane.
The tape! The tape! was now in view, 'I .,,- And spurting like the break or dawn,
The boy did win to lead the few,
VVho learned the lesson: "On! Dash on!" bdbi i
R. Y. '31 iiisggzsniaiigwr,
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Or a rhyme?
It really doesn't matter what,
Just so it's in on time.
What shall I write about?
What shall I say?
It really doesn't matter,
But it's due today!
Shall I rave of beauteous scenery?
fmfv Shall it be the woods in spring?
' It really doesn't matter,
But it's gotta be something!
Shall I treat of school day doings?
Make the people laugh or cry?
Wish we'd not have poems for English!
Oh, my! Oh, my! OH-MY!!
M. P. '31
g ! Of all my High School studies
if X, From the first unto the last,
" ' I There are some that make me happy,
,, J, 1 There are some that make me sad.
' v But there's one above all others
1,1 That does really make me mad.
ifi X , 3, That is Latin-the life of caeser-
fl Q55 All his deeds and all his exploits.
ff! There are words that have a meaning, W
There are words that have no sense.
But from start unto its ending
There is nothing but suspense.
'Et R. R.
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5,5-f PAGE NINETY
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STORY WITH A MORAL
A student Went to school
And thought the teachers "crool"
Just because they had a rule
That they would not teach a fool.
He thought his studies were the bunk,
All he did was flunk, flunk, flunk!
He Was told to pack his trunk.
He was sunk! Oh, he was sunk!
Bear this lesson well in mind:
One like him will always find,
If he does not grind, grind, grind,
He'll fall hopelessly behind.
School's unkind. D
School's unkind. X
M. P. '31
THE PROPHECY OF G. H. S. .-7
"Study, study, study, f
In the confines of G. H. S.," f
That great brick form emits
These words in awfulness. f
"Oh, well for the bright young lad,
That he gets his lessons each day!
Oh, naught for the naughty ones
Who do nothing at all but play!
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.fYet the days of life go on,
So silent and so still, f K
And the mischievous one may wish X
He'd studied in his days juvenile. 'I ll- fill
"Study, study, study, Q- ,121 2'
In the days of your youth, my lad, ,
Ere you, from a life of luxury uf 9
And wealth, may be forbade." - -an
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An open window.
A student and a book.
Book's not interesting,
So he will look.
He gazes out the window,
Lessons all forgot,
Why have school
On a day so hot?
His mind won't function.
He can't think at all.
It's silly to have to
In a spring-day study hall!
Studying is awful.
Lessons such a bore.
He gives up.
Can't you hear him snore?
M. P. '31
Listen, my students, and you shall hear
Of the petting parties of "Max" and Learg
Of the midnight rides of Violet and Roeg
Of the secret stories we happen to knowg
Of the wild parties the faculty flungg
And the initiation on the freshmen sprungg
Of sheik "Augie" after a beautiful girl,
Running a close race with Gil and Merle.
We know all this: we have known it long.
Meet me some nightand I'll sing you the song.
R P '30
gs:-,.-fi fi- N ' PAGE NINETY Two
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HEAD in the clouds -
FEET on the ground -
YARDS in advance -
IN THE MARCH
Authorities say -Smartiy Dressed People Wear
"HART-SCHAFFNER 8: MARX"
SUITS AND OVERCOATS
"PALMER" and "CLASSY JEAN"
SUITS AND DRESSES
LET US SELL YOU
MERCHANDISE OF MERIT
FOR COLOR - SERVICE - STYLE AND HARMONY
LEDBETTER 8: WALLACE CO.
Your Satisfaction is Our Aim
You CAN owN A
C H R Y S L E R
FROM s75o UP DELIVERED HERE
: You have alwa s wanted a Chr sler so now is our 5
Y Y Y
opportunity-Quality as always-Prices lower than ever
E Hoses as MONTANYE I
.......EE......EE...E......E.e..e..1...h,..E...,......e.h.Ae.E....E.E.L...E...e..... ....E....,.......E...........h.e..1......h......v..E.,.E..E.h.E.A1.EE...,...i..E.. E....e...e..........L...E..E.,....e.. ......e.E...
A city kid was roaming in the country when he came upon a dozen
or so empty condensed milk cans. Greatly excited he called to his com-
panions: "Hey fellows! Come here quick! I've found a cow's nest."
Professor: All men are descended from monkeys. Am I right, Junior?
Junior A. 5 Yeah, I guess so, but who kicked the ladder out from un-
"Is your daddy home, sonny ?"
"No, sir, he hasn't been home since mamma caught Santa Claus kiss-
ing the cook."
Father freading report cardj : Physics-F, French-F, English-F,
History-F. F! F! F! What does this mean young man?
Bill: I can't understand it, dad. Do you suppose it could be forgery?
Papa: fAt Sunday dinnerj Donald, you have reached for everything
in sight. Haven't you any tongue?
Donald: Sure, pop, but my arm's longer.
H. w. BATES
GROCERIES - ELOUR - FEED '
We guarantee to give you better value for your money than you can
get anywhere else. Prompt and efficient delivery service.
REST ROOM FOR THE LADIES
Use the Telephone, 992 - We! like to hear it ring
......................................................................................................................................... ,................... ............................................................... Page Ninety-Six '
THE STAM POF OQALHY
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L 'le T'
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H I C KS'CI-IATTEN
ENGRAVI NG CO.
45 FOURTH ST. ' PORTLAND . ORE.
Tailor: "I suppose you want a cuff on the pants and a belt on the
Customer: "Don't get funny with me or you'll get a sock in the nose."
Voice from eleventh floor, "'Smatter down there? Have you no key 7"
Noisy one on pavement: "Gotta key all right but wouldja' jassasoon
throw down a few keyholes ?"
.3 ,, H,
' f mm-mm.-mml-m--mmmumIummunlmun.--umm-munmu , -'
The Cbgxommvmimmx S
:sw-Aan.lso-nec: ne7s IRVING s.aA'rH Ecarron
A ............, 1'
YOURS FOR ERVICE
Maryhill, Washington Phone 3l2X E ax- N
Lester-CAt box officej "Two Tickets, please."
Ticket seller-"VVhat date ?"
Want. ad in rural newspaper: For sale--A full blooded cow, giving
milk, three tons of hay, a flock of chickens and several stoves. fSome
- mum-mum -mmInmuminnm-mum-muunnnmum'-umun-ummumnm mm-In I - . ,
GOOD WHOLESOME l
GOLD KRUST BREAD
ASK YOUR GROCER
I GOLDENDALE BAKING COMPANY
MOST ALL THE PICTURES IN THIS
BOOK TAKEN WITH
Eastman Kodak and Films
ALLlSON'S PHARMACY Q
.Fig-A ' ..
Mrs. B.: "What's the penalty for bigamy ?"
Bright Student: "Two mothers-in-law."
On the road to Maryhill James Hall had occasion to crawl under his
Ford to do a minor repair. A herd of cows came by in charge of a boy. As
the last cow passed the car, the boy, called, "It's all right, Mister, you can
come out. They Won't hurt you now."
D Y AFTER DAY
Year After Year i
L A G. E. will serve you Quietly - Ef-
iiciently - Economically
LET Us TELL You
1 ABOUT IT
Pacific Power 8: Light Co.
nw "Always at Your Service"
' " W' "' ' " " i ' iiii
Meals - Confectionery - Cigars - Magazines - Fountain
We Feature -
SERVICE - QUALITY - COURTESY
The usual Sunday morning collection was taken up in church. The
minister noticed a lot of dollar bills in the plate and also two pennies.
"Ah," he said, "I see there is a Scotchman present." Whereupon an old
Scot arose from the back of the church and said: "Yes, sir, there are two
It is a long lane that has no parked car. f'Ahem!J
One of our senior boys was visiting his sister at college, and inquired
of the train porter, "Which door shall I get off at?"
The porter replied: "Either, sir, this train stops at both ends."
Mrs. B.: "This hurts me more than it does you, Eddie."
Edward: "Don't be too severe with yourself, mother."
City Marshal: "Don't you see that sign 'Fine for parking here' ?"
Leo J.: "Yes, sir, and we heartily agree with it."
Mother: "What did you learn at school today, Velma ?"
Velma: "I learned the name of the boy next door."
"'"'"''""'""""'"""""""""""""""""'"""'"""""'"""""""""'"""""'"""""""""""""""" "''"'"""""""''"''"""""'"'"'"''"'"'""""""""""" ""' - vi
PROMPTNESS IS OUR MOTTO - NEXT IS OUR
CLASS OF WORK
I wish to thank the students for their patronage
and speak for a continuance of same
H. B. CARRATT, PHOTO STUDIO
Commercial and Kodak Finishing. Kodaks and Films
........... ........................................... .. ..................................................................................................................................................... ................ ,
FOR EVERYTHING YOU NEED
Largest Assortment of :
FACE POWDERS - CREAMS - TOILET PREPARA-
TIONS IN THE COUNTY
Mail Orders Filled Same Day Received
L. E. McKEE'S PHARMACY 0
... N Q..
-1menumumIummnumlImenmmmmuunumm--mnum nu nummunbs-
I She: "Why doncha wear suspenders ?"
He: "Why should I support my pants? They never did anything for
Elizabeth: "Shorty, why don't you let your hair grow ?"
Natalie: "I can't decide whether to make it look like a whisk broom
or a feather dusterf' -
Freddy: "I kissed Maxine when she wasn't looking."
Jim: "What did she do about it ?"
Freddy: "She wouldn't look at me all the rest of the evening."
Radio Bug: "I picked up 'WVZ last night."
Friend: "Wouldn't she give her full name ?"
A nut at the wheel, a peach at his side, sharp turn in the road-is a
good recipe for fruit salad.
"Is it true Hilma has a secret sorrow ?"
"Heavens, yes, hasn't she told you about it?"
TRUST PL STYLE MILLINERY
sdsu AND Doons - Bc'1LDLNG 2
AND ROOFING PAPER SHOP
PONDOSA PINE se FIR LUNLBER
All Kinds or Building Material Tailored and Pattern Hats
Hllumber satisfaction at Trowa"
Mrs. J. W. Fuller, Prop.
f ------------ - -------------------------'--------------------------------------'-------------------e ----------------------------------------------------------------------------------------'-----------
U OREGON-WASHINGTON Y
One Policy - One System - Universal Service
And all Directed Toward
BETTER ER ICE
m f f
. Have you heard of the new disease ?"
She: "No, what is it?"
He: "The hoof and neck disease."
:Shes "Oh, you mean the hoof and mouth disease?"
He: "No, the hoof and neckg if you don't neck, you hoof it, see ?"
Pridham: "Yes, I once loved a girl and she made a fool out of me."
She ftrifle boredlz "My-what a lasting impression some girls make!"
Father: "Margaret, what were you and James doing out on the
Margaret Mc.: "Oh, dad, don't bother about such petty things."
He held her to his manly breast
And murmured, "How I love thee!"
He had no time to tell the rest-
His roadster climbed an elm tree.
P' - ................. ....................................................................-......................-...........-....................... ........................ .............. l,,,.,i ....
YOURS FOR SERVICE AND PRICE
STAR MARKET AND GROCERY
IS A GOOD PLACE TO TRADE
Cleanliness, Service and Good Qaulity Meats at Reasonable
Phone 1152 ----- H. CULVER, Proprietor
,............................. ........,............ ..... WN . ....................................................................... ..... ...... ..................................................... i A
N MERSQNIQQ NLMQTOI f
Sales g Service
'LINCOLN- ' ' -FORDSON- 4 W
WE ARE AUTHORIZED DEALERS
FORD CARS AND TRUCKS
SALES AND SERVICE
ONLY GENUINE PARTS USED IN OUR EXPERT
You Can Own a Ford by the Weekly
Payment Plan A
WE SUGGEST YOU INQUIRE ABOUT IT
Nlckerson-Olsen Motor Company
Goldendale - Washington
i -- - """""""""' I """"""""""'""""""'""""""'""""""""" ' ' w
Pg H d d-Th
THE BEST OF THE TALKING PICTURES E
Reproduced by our Masterphone and Beaded Glass Vocalite
ALWAYS A GOOD PROGRAM AT THE STAR
Mr. and Mrs. Lyman W. Ward, Owners and Managers C ..... .. ......... ....................,..........................,................ ....................... ......,....... ...........................,............ ....................................................... They were talking about modern music and dancing. "I don't like
dancing to jazz," said Jeannie, "it's nothing but hugging set to music."
"Well," asked the coach, "What is there about it that you object to ?"
Jeannie: "The music."
Miss Hall: "What's the interest on a thousand dollars for one year at
two per cent ?-Paul, pay attention!"
Paul: "For two per cent I'm not interested." '
A RELIABLE WATCH WILL ALWAYS BE
Our Wrist, Strap and Pocket Watches are dependable and are
FOUNTAIN PEN AND PENCIL SETS IN SHEAFFER,
PARKER AND WAHL-THEY ARE ALL GOOD
SEE OUR NEW ZIRCON RINGS
G. GUNNING 8: COMPANY
Goldendale ---- Washington
I HOME PRODUCTS
GOLDEN HARVEST BRAND HAMS, BACON, LARD
AND QUALITY PRODUCTS
Manufactured from choice pigs grown in this celebrated Gold-
I endale District
E GOLDENDALE MEAT COMPANY 5
No. 1: "Did you hear of the young lady being hurt in the explosion
No. 2: "No, how come ?"
No. 1: "A smile lit up her face and the powder went off."
Imagine the comfort that one fond mother got out of the announce-
ment to a neighbor, "William got 100 in his exams, 50 in Latin and 50 in
Busmess ! T Vulcamzmg
SALES AND SERVICE
HUDSON SERVICE STATION
W B HUDSON Proprietor
Tires - Batteries - Accessories - Gas and Oil
CHEVROLET SALES AND SERVICE
Goldendale - - - - Washington
General Garage Storage and
5 , :
McKenzie Hardware Co.
THE BEST PLACE TO BUY YOUR HARDWARE
A Complete Line of
HARDWARE AND SPORTING GOODS
Goldendale - Washington 1-"---"" ---- "-""""'-'-""""" '"""-"--"'-"'-'"'-"""--"""' ' -"---'-"-'-----"---- ' - -"-------"-------'----------"'-----"------'--'----'----------'----------------'--------------'--'------ '5 1
Two of our small sophomore boys were out hunting in the woods for
speciments to take to biology class. One of them stooped and picked up
a chestnut burr. "Andy,' he called, excitedly, "come here! I've found a
Marie McDowell: "What is puppy love?"
Ray Ferguson: "The beginning of a d0g's life."
Gordon: "Why are you standing on the corner, Jack, with that slice
of bread in your hand?"
Jack: "Who, me? I'm waiting for the jam to go by."
"How was the Prohibition Lecture last night?"
"Great except the lecturer absentmindedly tried to blow the foam
from his glass of water."
THE STORE OF SERVICE
When in need of anything in the Hardware or Sporting
Goods Line Give us a Trial Our motto is
SERVICE AND QUALITY
GOLDENDALE HARDWARE CO
-------t1--t-'-f'- ------------------------1-------1--------'----------'--------- ---'-------- a
Z Page Hundred-Six
R. J. WILLIS IMPLEMENT C0. l
WE CARRY A FULL LINE OF
McCormick - Deering Farm Implements - Combines
-Tractors -- Cream Separators
Repairs - Drapers
Goldendale - - Washington i
"Bill has a new siren for his car."
"What happened to the last brunette ?"
"I spose Fred still takes life easy," said Mary.
"Yes," answered Max, "he has o11ly two regrets, one is that he has
to wake up to eat and the other is he has to stop eating to sleep."
Bill: "Did you ever ride a donkey?"
Bill: "Well you betteruget onto yourself."
"Did the doctor remove your appendix ?"
"Feels to me like he removed my whole table of contents!"
Professor ffleeing from lion in junglej-"This reminds me, I forgot
to put the cat out."
J. H. COFFIELD, Proprietor
Goldendale - - - Washington
.,,,,,,, ,, . .........., ............ ...............,.... .
WS: "".'I"I".".."'..'."""'II"""."'.III'""'."'.I"'ll..'l.''l"'l."".l"""""'. rs if l"."IIl'"""'I'I'Il""'.Dlll""".I'll'II'"""'I'II""'K''il'I'i"""."""'A"""" ug,
BOOTS AND SHOES SANITARY SERVICE
Best Quality at Lowest -
Cost at E AND BEAUTY PARLOR
FRED ROSENKRANZ All kinds of Beauty Work
SHOE STORE and Permanent Waving
te,..t,n,.nn.n nn..nni.nn.W.,.n,..nn.nn.tnn..n,tn.t1nnt.nnn.nt...n.nn..nnl.nnlt...tn.t,t..n... I t...t.,.n.nn..tn.nn..nnt.n,.,.ntnn'..nt..n.t...tn...n.Wn..tnn.nn...nl ne..nn.n...tn..nt.tnttntt.nnt,L I
A. J. NIVA CASH
McCREDY MUSIC STORE
, I I Dealer in
: Everything In Music Groceries and General
Goldendale 1 Washington Centerville - Washington
f---'--f------'---'---'--'--''-"'-'-------'---I-'----------"'-------'--'-------------------------- ---- --'----------.----'------------------.-----------------..--.-----,.--..--.-..................... .
"Oh, hum, every dog has his day, but it is the one with the sore tail
that has his week end."
Miss Wilson-What could be worse than a man without a country?
Jeannie fsighingj-A country without a man.
Bootblack: Light or dark, Mr. Bacher?
Absent Minded Professor: Either, but please don't give me the neck!
o. C. LARSON
5 CARPENTERING AND BUILDING
Goldendale - - Washington I
Ship By Truck and Save Money
Express Service Daily at Freight Rates
WE PICK UP AND DELIVER
THE DALLES TRUCK LINE, Inc
Bonded and Insured Carriers
PORTLAND - GOLDENDALE - BICKLETON
Carl D Spickerman Resident Agent ,
504 Columbus Ave Phone 282 - - Goldendale
He: Do you love me darling?
Verona: Of course I do, Herbert.
He: Herbert! Why, my name's Arthur!
Verona: So it is! I keep thinking to-day is Monday!
Mother: It was greedy of you to eat your sister's pie, Jack.
Jack D.: I know mother, but you said I was always to take her part
T. BERT WILSON
Frigidaire - Delco Light Plants - Buick Motor Cars - J. I.
Case Machinery - Kolster Radios - Graybar Radios
SERVICE FOR ALL THESE LINES ,
Goldendale -------- Washington
STORMIZING ADDS 20,000 MILES TO THE LIFE
OF YOUR CAR
Auto Repairing - Acteylene Welding - General Blacksmithing
and Wood Work
KLICKITAT MACHINE WORKS
Goldendale - Washington
in ----------- n ------------------------.--------.---------------------------------------------- -----'-------- I
CE TRAL ICE
MADE FROM GOLDENDALE PURE WATER i
i Phone 672
,f .- A
Martin: "Miss Shelton, do you say 'It is I' or 'It is me'?"
Miss S.: "Always remember that rhyme, 'It is I," said the spider to
Martin: "I see, but couldn't you say, 'It is me," said the spider to the
"There!" said Mrs. Bacher in disgust, "I knew that over night guest
of yours wasn't to be trusted. I've counted the towels and there's one of
"Was it a good one ?" asked the semi-interested professor."
"It was the best we had. It was the one with the "Grand Palace
Hotel" on it."
Dentist: "I'm sorry, sonny, but I think I got a piece of your gum
Young victim: "Oh, thas' alright, Doc, stick it under the chair and
I'll get it on the way out."
gg. "--"--'--"-------'-''-----"--'----'----------'---'--'-------'---'--'--------'------'------------------------------'---- - -----------------'----------'------'---'- "---- " -"-'
THE QUALITY SHOP
BERT H. KNOX, Proprietor
Royal Tailored Suits - Holeproof Hosiery - Neustadter Shirts
Florsheim Shoes and Other Quality Lines
Goldendale ---- Washington
a ...t.ll,illl I ltl.llt II.tlI.IIIitIlllIl-lI,-.It-tl,.ll-ttlllll-lt'-lt. I.l-ttllIt-tIallltt..t-.lI.IIl--ll-ltt--ata'lt.-.ta.lt'-tatl I--I.-lItllltllI--aIlllt-l.-l-lt--ttl-lt-ltt-l I - t-ltl-la-.
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We extend our hearty congratulations
and every good wish for success in your
chosen Held Open your account here
and let us aid you to greate
Page Hundred Eleven
J. c. PENNEY co.
I HIGH-HAT'TING ISN'T POPULAR HERE
2 That old indoor sport "high hat'ting" never was very popular around Gold-
2 endale High School, and that's why we didn't take it up seriously in our
store. Everyone, including those who are "just looking" will find the latch- i
string out and WELCOME on the doormat. We're glad to see everyone-- 2
Speaking of Hats, why not drop in and give our New 2
Models the Once Over
Oh, there was a young Chemistry bluff,
Who mixing a compound of stuff,
He lit a match to the pile and after a while
They found his front teeth and a cuff.
Mrs. Bacher: "Name a parasite."
John Scheel: "Me?"
Mrs. Bacher: "Yes, but name another."
Mr. Ferguson: I've got a freak on my farm. It's a two legged calf.
Mr. McDowell: I know. He came over and called on my daughter last
Scotty: Do you love me?
Scotty: Then gimme back my popcorn!
Mr. Bacher: Where is the steak on your menu?
Waiter freadingj :There, sir, sirloin steak a la carte.
Mr. B.: Good, wheel it in.
THE RAINBOW CONFECTIONERY
MEALS AND SHORT ORDERS-GOOD SERVICE
Goldendale ---- Washington
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WHEN YOU THINK OF INSURANCE
WE INSURE EVERYTHING
Phone 72 Office in Pioneer State Bank
I C. E. Coley, Managing Agent
Miss Bleakney: "Reo, do you like Kipling?"
Reo: "I'm sure I don't know. I don't know how to kipplef'
Mrs. Bacher: What did you learn about the salivary glands?
Margaret Sellerl couldn't find out a thing. They're so secretive.
From an English book, "He was as fresh as was the month of May
Miss Bleakney: "Please do not interpret that in the modern sense
Voice on phone: "There are two mice fighting up here in my room
Hotel Clerk: "How much are you paying for your room?"
Voice: "One dollar."
Clerk: "What did you expect, a bull fight ?"
Bill Trowbridge: "Teacher, what part of the body is the fray ?"
Miss Bleakney: "The fray? Why, what do you mean?"
Billy: "Well, it says here that Ivanhoe was wounded in the fray."
B. A. SANDER
Red and White Grocery
QUALITY - PRICE AND SATISFACTION
Goldendale -------- Washington
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Dr. W. C. Trowbridge
Physician and Surgeon
Goldendale - Washington
Off ce Hours: 9 to 11 - 1 to 5
Phones: Re-s. 1953 Office 1
F H COLLINS
Goldendale - Washington
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F. A. SMITH
Goldendale' - Washington
Z o BROOKS
Goldendale - Washington
A 5 u un u In A
7 A --mm
ng JOHN R McEWEN
Goldendale - Washington
DR W H WEST
Pioneer State Bank Bldg
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WARD 8 GARVER
Goldendale - Washington
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DR N R NORRIS
Over Allison s Pharmacy
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For the past 21 years we have been serving the community i
1 efficiently, quietly and economically
' Our success is measured by the service we render
Merle W. Chapman, Mortician
Goldendale - Washington E
.y y ry-mmummimnrrmn xa
"Della is the dumbest girl I've seen!"
"She wanted to know how many quarters there were in a baseball
That's nothing, my girl wanted to know if a football coach had
Leo-"What kind of a car have you ?"
Hank-"Oh, just a runabout. You run about a mile then stop."
Hard boiled traffic cop-"Come on, Ben Hur, the Romans are gain-
ing on you!"
Ruth Y. to Jack-If you're the answer to a maiden's prayer I'm
gonna stop prayin'.
Gordon: "I think 1'll open up an office when I graduate."
Fleming: "I'l1 probably turn out to be a janitor myselff'
INSURES ANYTHING INSURABLE
m. .................................................................... - . ...........
H C. H. Knosher Insurance Agency I
ENCOURAGE HOME INDUSTRIES BY USING HOME
Flour - Cereals - Mill Feeds All kinds of Mixed Poultry and
Dairy Feeds Rolled and Puls erized Barley - Oats and Wheat
AGENT JOHN DEERE FARM MACHINERY
GOLDENDALE MILLING CO
Phones Res 473 Mill 472 Feed Store 1172 - Goldendale
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Pat-"Do you think I'm a little pale ?"
Hattie-"You look more like a big tub to me."
Sonny: "Goody, now I won't have to get my hair cut."
Sonny: "Goody, now I won't have to get py hair cut."
KLICKITAT FARMERS UNION WAREHOUSE
General Elevator and Warehouse Business
OLYMPIA HARD WHEAT FLOUR-ALL KINDS OF
We treat you right and pay you the highest market price for
Spokane, Portland and Seattle Railway
Fast, dependable freight service, daily except Sundays.
Patromze those who help pay the taxes S P 'ES S Ry
paid Klickitat County S203 352 28 in taxes during
1929 over one third the total amount of taxes assessed
in this county
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MEMBER Y A
X FEDERAL RESERVE A
The Development of a Community. De-
pends on its People and
TO OUR GRADUATES
It is wnth smcere feelmg of mterest
ln your future welfare graduates
that we urge upon you that time
tested path to future financlal ln
dependence SAVING To and
you 1n getting properly started we
offer the entlre f3Llllfl0S of thus
bank and IIS offlcers
NATIONAL BANK OF GOLDENDALE
ONLY NATIONAL BANK IN THE COUNTY
Capital S50 O00 00
T CAMPLAN Presldent C E CROOKS V1cePres1dent
M W BECK Cashler A L HALL VICE Presldent
FREEDA A BRUNER Assxstant Cashler
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. . , . . , '
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WE BUY YOUR WHEAT Highest market prices will be paid for your wheat, Oats and
eral warehouse business at Centerville and Warwick Stations. 5
E V A4 77 E
5 Our elevators at each place sells Kerr s Best Flour.
i CENTERVILLE ELEVATOR CO.
E JOHN A. MILLER, Manager
Phone, Centerville 3242 -- Phone Warwick 3273 2 Barley. Flour and Mill Feed at market prices., We do a gen- L
Jim: "Did the honor system Work well in your college?"
Joe: "Yes, until some darn sneak Went and squealed on us."
"Noises in my head keep me awake."
"You can't transmit sound through a vacuum."
"Pray, why the large handkerchief ?"
"For crying out loud."
Scotty: "I thought I told you not to park here. Why do you do it?
Student: "Because of my belief, sir."
Scotty: "Nonsense! Whatdaya mean!"
Student: "I believed that you were at the other end of the campus.
Teacher: "Why did Washington throw the dollar across the Patomac?
Student: "He was teaching a Scotchman how to swim."
' ABSHIER 8: NIVA
Centerville - Washington
HARDWARE AND HARNESS
Service is Our Motto R'
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"Aren't rosy cheeks a sign of good health ?"
"Well, you're healthier on one side than the other."
Boss-"Yes, I want an office boy. Do you smoke ?"
Fred Lear-"No, thanks, sir, but I don't mind an ice cream cone."
Freddy-"How far are you from the correct answer?"
Junior A.-"About two seats."
One: "Do you like spaghetti ?"
Two: "As a rule."
One: "Gracious, man, what on earth do you measure with it ?"
Agent: "Don't you want your oiice furnishings insured against
Mr. B: "Yes, all except the clock. Everybody watches that."
Mother: "Come, Freddie, and kiss your Aunt Martha."
Freddie: "Why, Ma, I ain't done nuthin!"
Lawyer: "And where did you see him milking the cow ?"
Witness: "Just a trifle beyond the center, sir."
HERMAN C. ROLOFF
Plumbing, Heating and Sheet
Metal Xvork, Ac-rmotor Xiind Mills
Plmm-s: Office 202 - Res. 263
John W Dressel Prop
We Wish to thank the ad-
FRANK MCCAFPREY vertisers, who have made it
Pl b- d S possible for us to publish
um ein team this issue of the Simcoe
Goldendale - Washington SCHOOL
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