Goldendale High School - Simcoe Yearbook (Goldendale, WA)
- Class of 1935
Page 1 of 68
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 68 of the 1935 volume:
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Published By--Student Body of G. H S
Photography By-DeBunce Studio.
Printed By-The Goldendale Sentinel.
1 n v
To the memorles of two men who
gave freely of their time and energy
ln the mterests of educatlon and
every other Worthy enterprlse-t
two "old timers"-Judge R. J.
W1ll1s and Dr. F. H. COIIIHS, we
lovmgly dedlcate this volume of
::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::: I ,
5, ...... ........... . ......................................... ........... . . ...... . Q
A Page Three
1 9-SIMCOE-3 5
This volume of the Simcoe has
been compiled by the staff in the
hope that it will help to keep fresh
in our minds the memories of days
spent in Goldendale High School
and of pleasant associations there
with students and teachers.
1 9-SIMCOE-3 5
BOARD OF CONTROL
. ...un ............,..........,-.....W..........-..AI...1-....-........................
RICHARD KAUFF-MAN LEWIS
Born February 15, 1920
Died January 9, 1935
l"I , sf, ,gxfqi
C. H. LAWSON
E. D. ROE
Z. O. BROOKS
H. W. MORT, Clerk
PAUL W. JOHNSON-Superintendent, A. B. University of Washington
Public Speaking, Vocational Civics, Commercial Arithmetic.
MURIEL EDWARDS-A. B. University of Wisconsin, English, Typing
MALCOLM THOMSON-B. S. University of Washington, Science.
CLEO HUDSON-B. S. South Dakota State College, Home Relations
Girls' Physical Education, English I.
CHARLES COOMBS-B. S. University of Washington, Bookkeeping
Mathematics, Boys' Athletics.
LOUISE COLLINS-A. B. University of Washington, French, History
BOARD OF CONTROL
Vice President ........
Athletic Manager ...,.....,.,
Senior Representatives ......
Junior Representatives .......
1 9-SIMCOE-3 5
Editor .....,.,........,...,..............,........,........... Ruth Keefhaver
Assistant Editor ..,..,.
Assistant Editor .,..,.,
Faculty Advisor ...,....
Business Manager ...,,......
Organization Editor ........
Society Editor .....,.....,...
Feature Editor ..............
Art Editor .......,a..,............
Senior Representative ....,...
Junior Representative .......i...
Sophomore Representative ,.....
Freshman Representative .,,.,...
Vice President .A.............,, ,..,,.,.,..,. P auhne Conlee
Secretary-Treasurer ...........,.............. Kathryn Sanstrum
CLASS COLORS-Lavender and White
CLASS FLOWERS-Lavender and White Lilacs
CLASS MOTTO-"With the ropes of the past, we will ring the
bells of the future."
MRS. LOUISE COLLINS
NORMAN BENNETT-"Everything comes if a man will only wait."
NORMA BEYERLIN-"A merry heart maketh, a cheerful countenance."
Secretary-Treasurer of Class 1. W
MELVIN CABLE-"Care to our coffin adds a nail, no doubt3 and every
grin, so merry, draws one out." Entered from Prosser 3. Student Coun-
cil 1-23 President of class 4 3 Football 43 Class Play 33 Glee Club 1-2-3-43
Track 33 Purple "G" Club 43 Baseball 3.
PAULINE CONLEE-"All the reasoning of men is not worth one senti-
ment of woman." President of Class 23 Vice-President of Class 4.
BRUCE CROWE-"Be silent or let thy words be more than silence." Track
33 Purple "G" Club 4.
GLENN DARLAND-"Let each man do his best."
WILLIAM DARLAND-"Like a postage stamp3 stick to what you're at
until you get somewhere? Torch Honor Society 23 Baseball 4.
ROBERTA DAYTON-"She does little kindnesses that most leave undone,
or despise." Glee Club 2.
MILDRED DRURY-"There's a limit to her good humor." Girls' League
CLIFFORD DUGGER-"On their own merits modest men are dumb."
Board of Control 43 Baseball 3-4 3 Purple "G" Club 4.
ERNESTINE EDGAR-"I absolutely will be heard." Entered from Hart-
land 3. Secretary of Student Body 2 3 Track 1.
JAMES ELLIOTT-"Some persons are born old3 others never grow old."
Board of Control 33 Class Play 3-43 Glee Club 2-43 Football 33 Purple
"G" Club 3-4.
LOIS FENTON--"A leader of leaders was she, a girl among girls." Vice-
President of Class 1 3 Board of Control 33 Treasurer of Student Body 33
Vice-President of Student Body 43 Torch Honor Society 2-3-43 Class
Play 3-43 Girls' League Cabinet 23 Vice-President of Girls' League 33
President of Girls' League 43 Simcoe Staff 1-43 School Reporter 33
PEGGY GROW-"Her thoughts naturally would follow two channels-
music and men." Class Play 33 Basketball 33 Gold "G" Club 33 Glee
Club 1-2-3-43 Glee Club Accompanist 4.
GORDON HILL-"Faith, that's almost as Well said as if I had said it my-
self." Entered from Seattle 4. Glee Club 43 Baseball 4.
RICHARD HOBBS--"Well, it's over at last." Football 33 Purple "G" Club
3-41 Glee Club 3-4 3 Simcoe Staff 4.
JOE J OBE-"And even though vanquished, he would argue still." Entered
from Seattle 4. Vice President of Class 23 Class Play 2-33 Basketball
23 President of Boys' Club 33 Program Chairman 1.
RUTH KEEFHAVER-"Few things are impossible to diligence and skill."
Secretary-Treasurer of Girls' League 23 Glee Club 1-3-43 Torch Honor
Society 2-3-43 President of Torch Honor Society 43 Simcoe Staff 1-2-
3-43 Simcoe Editor 43 School Reporter 43 Valedictorian.
FRANK KNOSHER-"Politicians, especially Republicans, are born, not
made." Athletic Manager 33 President of Student Body 43 Class Play
43 Glee Club 43 Simcoe Staff 43 Citizenship Award.
MAURICE LAWLER-"This world belongs to the ambitiousg let them
have it." Glee Club 1-2-43 Football 43 Basketball 43 Purple "G" Club
LOUISE LINDEN--"It's nice to be natural when you're naturally nice."
Glee Club 2-3-4.
ERMA MCKUNE-"She is quiet and reserved." Glee Club 2-3-43 Band
MARION MCPHERSON-"For she's a jolly good fellow." Vice-President
of Class 33 Glee Club 1-33 Class Play 4 3 Simcoe Staff 4.
MARION MORGAN-"She is a Winsome wee thing." Entered from Steven-
son 4. Tattler Staff 33 Dramatic Club 1-2.
EDYTHE NICKERSON-"These high school boys are such bores." Class
Play 4. Girls' League Cabinet 4.
RONALD ROE-"His only fault is too much modesty." Glee Club 1-2-4Q
KATHRYN SAN STRUM-"She hath in her a droll and gentle wit." Secre-
tary-Treasurer of Class 43 Class Play 43 Girls' League Cabinet 23
School Reporter 4.
FRANCES SCHUSTER-"Fond of fruits, especially dates." Secretary-
Treasurer of Class 33 Board of Control 43 Secretary of Student Body 43
Class Play 3.
HELEN SKAR-"Always cheerful and ready to lend a hand." Entered
from Vancouver 33 Girls' League Cabinet 33 Class Play 43 Assistant
Simcoe Editor 4.
ELEANOR SMITH-"It is the wise head that makes the still tongue."
Girls' League Cabinet 13 Glee Club 2-3-4j Torch Honor Soicety 2-3-43
GLEN SMITH-"See, the conquering hero comes." Class Play 43 Glee Club
2-33 Simcoe Staff 43 Track 3-43 Baseball 2-3-43 Purple "G" Club 3-43
Secretary-Treasurer of Purple "G" Club 4.
HELEN SUKSDORF-"When joy and duty clash, let duty go to smash."
Entered from White Salmon 3.
DOROTHY TRUMBO-"Actions speak louder than words." 4'
LORAINE VANHOY-"She does many things in a quiet Way." Glee Club
KENNETH WATSON-"Occasionally in my brain I gently think a
BEATRICE YOUNG-"A good time now is worth two in the future."
Board of Control 13 Glee Club 2-3 3 Class Play 4.
BILLY YOUNG-"Always smiling o'er defeat, he's honored as a clean
athlete." Football 2-3-43 Purple "G" Club 2-3-43 President of Purple
"G" Club 4. .
SENIOR CLASS HISTORY
Four years ago forty-five individuals congregated at G. H. S. and
united to form the class of '35. Since that time the class has been drawing
nearer and nearer to the goal of graduation. Some of the original members
have left, but new ones have come to take their places, and the class as a
whole has gone steadily on. Now at last the time has come to say good-
bye to G. H. S. But before we go our separate ways, we want to record some-
thing of what we have done in the past four years.
When we entered high. school we were in a very bewildered state, as
are most freshman classes. However, the Freshman Mixer enabled us to
become more acquainted with our fellow-students, and after we gave our
Return Mixer we felt entirely settled.
Our first noble officers were: president, Harold Morgang vice-presi-
dent, Lois Fentong and secretary-treasurer, Ray Linden. Miss Bixby was
the faculty member who helped us through this trying time. Immediately
we got into the swing of things and entered all possible fields, having sev-
eral members in Glee Club and one letterman in football.
When we had reached the higher state of being sophomores we elect-
ed the following officers: president, Pauline Conleeg vice-president, Robert
Young, secretary-treasurer, Norma Beyerling and class advisor, Mrs. Hud-
son. We had four members in Torch Honor Society and a number in Glee
Club and band. The big event of our sophomore year was the Armistice
As juniors we considered ourselves very superior indeed. We elected
the following officers, president, Harold Morgan, vice-president, Marion
McPherson, secretary-treasurer, Frances Schuster, and faculty advisor,
Mr. Van Woert. Having become mighty upper-classmen and considering
ourselves quite as good as, if not better than, the seniors, Cpresent juniors
please acquire no mistaken ideasl we decided to give a dance. The result
was the junior prom, in a Japanese motif. Our achievements were topped
by the junior play, a three-act comedy entitled "Look Who's Here."
This year we reached the exalted state of being seniors. We had Mrs.
Collins to guide us and we had also the impressive corps of officers listed
above. We were well represented in all organizations and activities. Among
our achievements this year was the Christmas party. Later, eleven mem-
bers of the class, under the direction of Miss Edwards, presented a play,
"Nothing But the Truth." This was a real success. Our senior ball, given
in May, was most "noteworthy" for the fact that it carried out a musical
idea, with decorations illustrating popular songs.
Our baccalaureate services were held on May twenty-sixth and the
commencement exercises on May thirty-first. The class of '35, instead of
having the usual guest speaker, presented talks by three of its members,
Lois Fenton, Frank Knosher, and Melvin Cable, in addition to those by
the valedictorian, Ruth Keefhaver, and salutatorian, Eleanor Smith.
- And now-we say goodbye to G. H. S.
This award is made to the boy and the girl of th
e senior class who
during their four years of high school have proved themselves the most
representative citizens in the class. The award is based on leadership and
active participation in school life.
The winners of the citizenship awards for 1935 were Lois Fenton and
Four long years we've sailed in silent hope,
Four long years we've strained on every rope,
Prayed the wind to blow.
Now we've attained our highest ambition
To our teachers--our appreciation
Port side-land ho!
We have weathered the storm, we have made
We've survived to make this final report
Of High-School Days.
Long we'l1 remember our pals and our budd
Long we'll remember our masters of studies,
In various ways.
At sight of the port of our future life,
We recount th.e days of pleasure and strife.
All this is never-more.
Full hard this trip-from start to end,
Our Cap'n then shouts "to oars now bend,
Pull hard-we're going ashore."
R. G. H. '35
We, the class of thirty-five,
Tho we're still so much alive,
Do now before we disperse
Write our will in wretched verse.
Collectively, we leave the faculty
With just a fond memory f?J.
Individually, we reluctantly leave our belongings
For which very soon we shall be longing.
I, Norman Bennett, leave Helen Plassas, at this dat
My talent for turning in things two weeks late.
I, Norma Beyerlin, as the Carnival queen,
Leave my place to that junior girl named Jean.
I, Melvin Cable, give as a gift from fate
To Rutledge my good record for being late.
I, Pauline Conlee, will my feminine ways
To Marjorie Shew to use some of these days.
I, Bruce Crowe, leave my talent for never wasting
To that talkative miss named Margaret Beth Hurd
I, Glenn Darland, will my paper routes
To Claude Rude, tho he'll need seven league boots.
I, Wiliam Darland, since I'm a senior,
Will to Junior Bath my good demeanor.
I, Roberta Dayton, to any one in the house
Leave my ability to be as quiet as a mouse.
I, Mildred Drury, leave in a fury
My height to Fielding, who may need it in a hurr
I, Clifford Dugger, most willingly will
All of my girl friends to bashful Bill CBrunsonJ.
1 9-SIMCOE-3 5
I, Ernestine Edgar, just to be dumb
Leave to Hale Bennett my craving for gum.
I, James Elliott, will leave a dime
To anyone who can beat me in squandering time
I, Lois Fenton, tho it breaks my heart,
Leave to Jack Montgomery my executive art.
I, Peggy Frances Grow,
Leave to anyone my old beau.
I, Gordon Hill, just to be stupid,
Leave Harold Hill my part as Cupid.
I, Dick Hobbs, leave the school without fear
Of having to return for a seventh year.
I, Joe Jobe, leave to Punk
My old jokes and all such bunk.
I, Ruth Keefhaver, before going to college
Leave Wayne Jackson part of my knowledge.
I, Frank Knosher, as assistant to Jim,
Leave George Ryals, who I'm sure will help him.
I, Maurice Lawler, leave from the start
To "Apps" my completed gallery of art.
I, Louise Linden, leave my smile
To Edna Layman to add to her style.
I, Erma McKune, this month before June
Leave Virginia my ability to play a tune.
I, Marion McPherson, too
Leave my dancing crave to Bob Shew.
I, Edna Miller, leave my love for any sport
To Ruth altho she is a little Short.
I, Harold Morgan, leave with delight
Part of my appetite and all of my height.
1 9-SIMCOE-3 5
I, Marion Morgan, will leave my size
To the boys who think they're wise guys.
I, Edythe Nickerson, before making some trips
Leave my make-up to Bea Schuster to use on her
I, Ronald Roe, leave my alto horn
To Donald Miller to play each morn.
I, Kathryn Sanstrum, though he is a bit weighty,
Leave Willy Winterstein my talent as leading lady.
I, Frances Schuster, leave my ease at dance
To Bob Anderson who also can prance.
I, Helen Skar, chief typist of stencils,
Will my place to anyone with my credentials.
I, Eleanor Smith, leave my red hair
To Edna Jackson to handle with care.
"V3Wl'l'W.lfiW'Filil"mT. rf: 1-in 1: . I
1 . I ' .
I, Glen Smith, leave the school with the fear
That I will lose Bernice in this next year.
I, Helen Suksdorf, will Bonnie Riddle
Part of my pep and all of my giggle.
I, Dorothy Trumbo, bequeath with a smile
To Dorothy Fielding, all things worth while.
I, Loraine VanHoy, in plays-the old maid '
Will my part to Verna-tho she'll never be paid.
I, Kenneth Watson, leave my blushes so red
To that quiet Oltmanns boy named Fred.
I, Beatrice Young, before going along
Leave Phoebe Moline my favorite song.
I, Bill Young, leave my car
To anyone who wishes to travel far.
We, the senior class, in this last testament
Leave the student body our good temperament.
' CLASS PROPHECY
Explanatory notes: In this production it is the wish of the playwright to
give to the audience a glimpse into the future of each member of the
class of '35. The dramatist wishes to assure all readers of the scenario
that it is absolutely correct. During the last year of high school the
writer sent for Madame De Bunko's booklet entitled "How to Cast
Horoscopes," and besides this he has taken a correspondence course in
palmistry and has secretly studied the left palm of each senior. Added
to these reliable methods of foretelling the future is the playwright's
intimate knowledge of these thirty-nine people and of their natural
inclinations. All that is contained below WILL COME TO PASS!
Place: The world.
Characters: The members of the class of '35.
Scenario: Overture! Curtain!
The setting is a cattle ranch in Texas. Over the plains a horse and rider
come galloping. As they draw nearer, the rider can be recognized as
that rough and ready daughter of the sagebrush and the cactus, Peggy
Grow. She waves her sombrero in greeting to someone in the distance,
and across the stage is seen her masterful husband, William Darland.
It is revealed that Bill gave up a very promising career as a lawyer in
the East, and a position in the most exclusive society of Boston be-
cause Peggy preferred ranch life out West. He sweeps his wife into his
arms, she lets out a loud "Ki Yi" and the curtain falls.
' SCENE II
The scene is a divorce court in Reno. E. M. Ralston, who was Frank
Knosher before, the time of the senior play, is obtaining the final
papers which make his divorce legal. After twenty-two years of happy
married life, he is divorcing Mrs. Ralston, the former Lois Fenton, on
charges of non-support and extreme gruelty-she fed him nothing but
gruel. He is asking for 3300 a month alimony so that he can take a
course in public speaking, as his voice has become a little rusty
through disuse since his marriage. It develops that Lois is planning to
join Glenn Darland's adagio dance act as soon as the divorce is effec-
tive. The custody of the daughter, Kathryn Sanstrum Ralston, the
famous toe-dancer who performs on station SOS every night, will be
given to Mr. Ralston.
The curtain rises on the lonely cave of a hermit in the hills north of Gold-
endale. Discovered sitting in front of the opening to the cave is a
savage appearing creature with a long beard. He is dressed in skins
and holds a massive club. Behind the beard is Kenneth Watson. He be-
came a hermit twenty years before when Edna Miller refused to
marry him. W
Page Twenty-Three '
SCENE IV '
This scene is a sequel to the previous one. In it Edna is seen as a very
noted professor of biology at Oxford. She received special commenda-
tion last year for her comprehensive paper on "The Similarity of the
Coccygeal Vertebrae of the Anthropomorphous Species to that of the
Genus Prosimiae," but in her heart, Edna still yearns for Kenneth.
stage resembles the salon of a great Paris dressmaker. A model, slen-
der, graceful, and dressed in a beautiful evening gown, moves slowly
down the long room. She turns slowly, and her identity is revealed.
She is Ernestine Edgar.
As the curtain rises a mighty roar is heard. It seems to come from a large
building center-stage. Above the structure is a sign-Bennett's Fly-
paper Foundry. Through the open door can be seen a multitude of
whirring machines and moving belts, and all is activity. That dynamic
man of action, Norman Bennett, seeing a national need, is making mil-
lions of dollars with his factory. Shortly after graduating from high
school Norman realized the inferiority of the flypaper then manufac-
tured. He observed that it was always getting stuck to the person
handling it. So Norman solved the problem by making a flypaper with-
out any glue on it, and thus doing away with this objectionable feature.
setting is a street corner of a large city. Standing on a soap-box in the
midst of a large crowd of cheering people is a figure which it is not
difficult to recognize as Erma McKune. She is a candidate for Con-
gress, and it seems likely that her impassioned oratory will sway the
listening crowd enough to gain her a large following, although her
political theories are so radical that it is possible she will have a good
deal of opposition. Her leading opponent, Harold Morgan, although
rather conservative in policy, has a number of followers also. It is
quite improbable that he will be elected, however, because he lacks
Erma's eloquence, being very bashful in public.
curtain goes up to reveal a scene from a typical Broadway musical
show. In the front row of the chorus can be seen Dorothy Trumbo and
Loraine VanHoy. They are very successful in their chosen profession.
Loraine is engaged to the producer, Maurice Lawler, and Dorothy has
been doing all right for herself too, having already been married five
In this very dramatic scene, Billy Young is seen experiencing the ups and
downs of life. Billy is an elevator man in the Empire State Building,
and he is rising very rapidly in his career.
The curtain rises to reveal an airport with a crowd of people gathered
around a plane. Out of the cockpit climbs that daredevil of the air,
Roberta Dayton. She has just completed a round-the-world flight in
24 hours, a feat never accomplished before. The mayoress of New
York, Beatrice Young, greets her enthusiastically and hands her the
key to the city. Beatrice was elected on a platform of "More and Bet-
The setting is still in the city of New York, but this time it is in the interior
of Grand Central Station. A loud and strident voice is heard-"Jersey-
andallpointsnorthln It is not difficult to recognize these bellowing
tones as those of Eleanor Smith, a former G. H. S. student.
This time the scene is the inside of a huge gold mine in the interior of
Australia. This mine is owned and operated by Clifford Dugger, who
perfected the intricate excavating machinery in the old days in Golden-
dale, when he used to excavate for lost golf balls.
The curtain rises on a busy office. Seated at a large desk in the center of
the room is none other than Ruth Keefhaver. Above her head hangs a
sign-"Lost and Found Department." The slogan below the sign reads
-"Articles Lost While You Wait." It is evident from this that Ruth is
merely carrying out on a larger scale the activities so well begun in
The scene is the top of a flag-pole about 120 feet above the ground. Seated
on this pole is Marion Morgan. It seems that Marion got tired of hav-
ing to look up to everyone, so she got herself a job as a flag-pole sitter
and now, at last, she can see everything that goes on.
Presiding at an important meeting of the Brain Trust is Professor Tug-
hard Elliott, Brain Truster No. 1. Professor Elliott has as his duty the
disentangling of foreign and domestic affairs. He is doing very well
with the foreign affairs, but seems to be getting a little- involved in
the domestic entanglements.
As the curtain goes up a loud "Oink! Oink!" is heard. A woman comes
from a farmhouse in the background and begins to feed the drove of
hogs which gathers affectionately around her. As she pushes back the
brim of her sunbonnet, the face of Helen Suksdorf Hoctor is revealed.
The scene shifts to one of tropical beauty. Among the luxuriant verdure
1 9-SIMCOE-3 5
can be seen a number of figures. In the center of the group is Gordon
Hill, who is teaching the native Hawaiian girls to do the hula hula,
and seems to be doing all right.
Next comes a scene in the life of Bruce Crowe. Bruce is a high-pressure
salesman, who has been traveling for a number of years selling Louise
Linden's Dimple Cream. Bruce is a very successful salesman, fairly
hypnotizing his victims by his eloquence in praising Louise's product,
which is guaranteed to make dimples in anything from figs to fence-
The scene changes to that of the lot of a Hollywood movie company. A
torrid love scene is taking place between the great matinee idol, Mel-
vin Cable, and Norma Beyerlin. They are making a scene from the
new version of "Tarzan andiHis Mate."
A motorcycle comes roaring up and stops. A stern looking traffic cop
climbs off and hands a slip of paper to a man just getting into a park-
ed car, and it develops that Officer McPherson is giving someone a
ticket for parking too long. She ignores the pathetic appearance of the
man, having no sympathy for such people.
This scene takes place in the workshop of the celebrated aviator and in-
ventor, Ronald Roe. Ronald's latest invention is a gadget to enable
aquaplanes to rise straight up from the water. But he had a little
trouble installing this delicate mechanism, and got it in backwards, so
the plane, instead of going up, went straight down, and Ronald is now
using it as a submarine.
In the kitchen of a restaurant in Mexico City stands a small figure
in a white cap and apron. She resembles Mildred Drury. It is revealed
that Mildred is famed all over Mexico for her hot tamales, and the
Mexicans like her cooking because she seasons everything well with
It is in the press room of a large metropolitan newspaper that Dick Hobbs
is discovered writing his daily column of poetry. Dick's write-up is
modeled after that of Dean Collins in the Oregonian, called "Ether."
Dick's column is, however, very appropriately entitled "Chloroform."
The curtain goes up to reveal a Turkish harem. In the midst of a bevy of
gorgeous girls sits none other than Joe Jobe. His face is hidden by a
bushy beard and he looks tired from his recent trip to the African
jungles. However, he seems to be reviving under the influence of these
A scene in a deaf and dumb school is next shown. Standing in the classroom
among her pupils is Pauline Conlee. Pauline is making a great success
of her job, teaching the dumb pupils chiefly by example. It develops,
however, that she is planning to resign her job to marry Byron, and
thus become a sister-in-law to the former Edythe Nickerson. Edythe
has gone completely domestic and can always be found darning
In this scene Helen Skar can be seen taking over Pauline's job. It is to be
hoped that Helen can keep this job longer than her others. In every
position she held before, her employer caught an acute attack of the
giggles from her and had to go away for a rest cure, thus throwing
Helen out of work.
On the porch of a rambling white house sits a serene, smiling lady. She is
A Frances Schuster, who is the matron of the largest old ladies' home in
the country. ,
curtain goes up on an episode from the greatest athletic contest of the
century. There is intense excitement in the crowd and all eyes are fixed
on two iigures battling at the center of the stage. They seem to be
evenly matched. One of the figures draws back and takes careful aim.
The crowd holds its breath. The figure lets go a terrific blow, the crowd
gasps, and Pete Smith is proclaimed the tiddley-wink champion of the
Final Curtain l
President .,..................,,,.....,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,A,A,,,,, Beth Hurd
Vice President ........,...,,.,.,, ,,,,,,.,,,,, L oyd Cage
Secretary-Treasurer ............,,,,.,,,,..,.,.,.,,,,, J errme Brooks
CLASS COLORS-Green and Yellow
CLASS FLOWER-Yellow Rose
CLASS MOTTO-"If at first you don't succeed, try, try again.
Elsie Lee King
JUNIOR CLASS HISTORY
At the beginning of time the class of '36 entered G. H. S., a large
group of forty-five. The reaction to the freshman initiation was a period
of reformation. We put away our grade school mannerisms and acquired
dignity f?J. This bloodless revolution was followed by the return mixer
for the seniors. The leading historical characters of the year of '31 were:
president, Donna Olsen: vice president, Jack Brunson: secretary, Margaret
Asher: treasurer, Marjorie Lawler: and faculty advisor, Mr. Lamb.
The sophomore year included a short period known as the Dark Ages.
We were well represented in tournaments by both knights and ladies. In
the basketball tilt the fair damsels of the sophomore class won the inter-
class championship. The leading knights and ladies of the period were:
president, Jerrine Brooks: vice president, Raymond Hillg secretary-treas-
urer, Jean Sleeper: and faculty advisor, Mr. Lamb.
Modern History: ,
Following the Dark Ages came the era of the Renaissance. In this
encouraging period the juniors todok part in all organizations and all fields
of athletics. Eight boys made letters in football and four made letters in
basketball. In the most famous battle of the age the juniors won the inter-
class basketball championship.
From the beginning of th.e Renaissance to the present time there has
been a renewed interest in learning and in the fine arts. As evidence of this
we offer the following facts: seven juniors were Torch Honor members,
the juniors were well represented in Glee Club: and more than half of the
band members were juniors.
A new epoch was begun by the writing of love letters. At the Valentine
program the juniors distributed a paper entitled "Skip-it." In this paper
were printed letters that Napoleon might have envied.
In this age the juniors acquired more of the refinements of society.
The result of this was the Junior Prom which featured the auditorium
decorated as a Spanish patio. Growing interest in drama was shown in
"Growing Pains," the junior play given on April twenty-sixth. Achieve-
ment on the stage was also exemplified by the "Jolly Juniors," a chorus
of six girls who sang at many of the school programs.
This class of '36 hopes that it has shown and will continue to show
school spirit and that the senior year will be a time of still greater
President .......................................................... B1ll Brunson
Vice President .........................A...,..,..,.......... Edna Jackson
Secretary-Treasurer ..........,..................... Geraldine Knox
CLASS COLORS-Colors of the Rainbow
CLASS FLOWER-Pink Carnation
CLASS MOTTO-"Stepping up the stairs not
Joe Dressel A
staring up the steps."
1 9--SIMCOE-3 5
SOPHOMORE CLASS HISTORY
One year ago as freshmen we entered what seemed to us the strange
halls of G. H. S. We chose Mrs. Hudson as class advisor and elected the
following officers: president, George Dresselg vice president, Geraldine
Knox, and secretary-treasurer, Muriel Stone. The first and most harrowing
event of our careers as freshmen was the initiation. We survived this how-
ever, and returned the compliment with a mixer in a Hallowe'en motif.
As sophomores we had Mr. Th.omson as class advisor. We were well
represented in athletics. Two of our boys won letters in football and five
won letters in basketball. We also had seven members in Torch Honor
Society. The Armistice Day program was our main event of this year. Now
we are all looking forward to being upper-classmen.
FRESHMAN CLASS HISTORY
In the fall of 1934 an unusually large number of 'freshmen were ad-
mitted to the halls of learning. They banded together under the leadership
of Verna Culver as president, Clark Cain as vice president, and Robert
Anderson as secretary-treasurer, and Mr. Coombs as class advisor.
To make the freshmen realize their lowly position the seniors initiated
th.em, and not long after this delightful evening the freshmen gave a return
party honoring the seniors.
Outside activities soon occupied the attention of the class. There were
several freshmen in Glee Club and a number who showed promise in
athletics. The freshmen girls formed a basketball team which gave the
opponents a good fight, although it did not finish first.
It has been said that the freshman only "thinks" he knows it all, but
in spite of this fact several freshmen were on the honor roll.
Basketball started in the second semester, and three freshmen were
on the squad. These same boys formed the nucleus of the class basketball
team, which did not win the championship, but did let its opponents know
the game had been played hard. Indoor-baseball found the freshmen offer-
ing a fighting team although they did not win. In spring track also the
freshmen made a very creditable showing. With this successful beginning
we are looking forward to our three more years in G. H. S.
President .,...................................................... Verna Culver
Vice President ..................... ....... ..............,,, C l ark Cain
Secretary-Treasurer .......v..,.............,,.... Robert Anderson
CLASS COLORS-Lavender and Light Yellow
CLASS FLOWER-White Lily
CLASS MOTTO-"A quitter never Wins and a
Winner never quits."
Betty Jean Fraley
Ina Lee Pierce
1 9-SIMCOE-3 5
President ........................ . ................................. Lois Fenton
Vice President .................. ......... D onna Olsen
Secretary-Treasurer ........ .......... M uriel Stone
Senior ......... ................... M ildred Drury and Edna Miller
Junior ...................... Marjorie Lawler and Bonnie Riddle
Sophomore ............,..... Geraldine Knox and Edna Jackson
Freshman ..,........... Verna Culver and Catherine Lefever
The Girls' League conducted its activities this year under the di-
rection of the above officers, with the guidance of Miss Edwards. All the
girls in school are members of this club, which is divided into six depart-
ments, as follows:
Vocational and Advisory Department
Physical Education Department
The annual "Big and Little Sister Party" and Valentine's Day party
were both successful affairs. Several speakers and some "birthday pro-
grams" were featured at various meetings of this organization. The Girls'
League Play Day was held May fourth.
TORCH HONOR SOCIETY
President .....O7OOA...........,.............,........,,.... Ruth Keefhaver
Vice President ,...........................,....... Marguerite Lawson
Secretary-Treasurer ...........................,...... George Dressel
SENIORS Norma Ross
Lois Fenton Jean Sleeper
Ruth Keefhaver SOPHOMORES
Eleanor Smith Valda Crevling
JUNIORS George Dressel
Jerrine Brooks Edna Jackson
Dick Dawson Geraldine Knox
Marguerite Lawson Daryl Spalding
Robert McCann Muriel Stone
Donna Olsen Virginia VanHoy
This society is sponsored by the Woman's Association to give recogni-
tion to students of high scholastic standing. It is necessary for a student
to earn a certain number of points during the freshman year to gain ad-
mittance, and to remain in the organization additional credits must be
earned each year. These may be earned either through grades or through
activities. One-bar pins are awarded to the sophomore members, and two-
bar pins to the juniors. The seniors are given Torch Honor pins which they
may keep if they are still in good standing on Commencement night. The
membership of this organization is growing, there being seven new mem-
bers admitted last year.
PURPLE "G" CLUB
President ....w...................,...........,.,...............A.,. Billy Young
Vice President .....,,..........................,................ Ray Linden
Secretary-Treasurer ................,....,..,....,,.e,..ee., Glen Smith
Jess Bradstreet Paul Fielding
Jack Brunson Dick Hobbs
Melvin Cable Harold Jacroux
Loyd Case Maurice Lawler
Bruce Crowe Ray Linden
Dick Dawson Lawrence Rutledge
Milton Eddy Lawrence Schroder
Wayne Eddy Glen Smith
James Elliott Donald VanHoy
Harland Erickson Delbert Winters
Archie Esteb Billy Young
The lettermen and initiates of the Purple "G" met towards the latter
part of December and elected officers. There are twenty-two active letter-
men in the organization, six of whom will graduate this year.
The annual Purple "G" banquet was held at the Parish Hall. The
banquet was followed by a program of speech.es and music. One of our
alumni, Mr. Zola Brooks, was toastmaster.
The dance in the evening at the High School Auditorium was well
attended and was enjoyed by all.
Lester Robison Raymond Hill
Ted Hornibrook William Winterstein
Gilbert Brokaw Henry Schroder
Irving Bath Billy Stone
Jimmy Spalding TROMBONES
Lester Hanes Jerrine Brooks
Artie Stone Muriel Stone
Billy Binns Jimmie McKenzie
Bill Brunson Ronald Roe
Beth Hurd Daryl Spalding
Erma McKune DRUM
Robert Shew Jack Brunson
Mary Lou Hurd BASS DRUM
Howard Lawson Lawrence Schroder
This year the band membership numbered twenty-live, including
nineteen old members and six new ones. The band played at the senior class
play and at a concert in March. Also two trips were made, to Arlington
and to Moro, Oregon.
Mr. Simpson, who is the director, deserves much of the credit for
the success of the band.
GIRLS' GLEE CLUB
Ina Lee Pierce
Marjorie Lawler Loraine VanHoy
Marguerite Lawson Virginia VanHoy
Louise Linden Genevieve White
Unlike last year, the Girls' and Boys' Glee Clubs were not combined.
The girls contributed numbers to both the Christmas and Armistice Day
programs, and they joined with the boys in participating in the band con-
cert on March twenty-eighth. The Girls' Glee Club added its part to the
Baccalaureate and Commencement exercises.
Mrs. Collins, as director, gave a great deal to the success of the
organization by her interest and originality. Peggy Grow was the accom-
BOYS' GLEE CLUB
Bill Brunson Harold Jacroux
Jack Brunson Frank Knosher
Melvin Cable Maurice Lawler
Bob Cahill Jack Montgomery
George Dressel Harold Morgan
Milton Eddy Frederick Oltmanns
James Elliott Ronald Roe
Adrian Fuhrman Lawrence Rutledge
Gordon Hill Glen Smith
The Boys' Glee Club was reorganized this year with an active member-
ship of nineteen. It was under the able direction of Mrs. Collins with Peggy
Grow as accompanist.
Several programs were presented in conjunction with the Girls' Glee
Club. The Armistice Day program featured typical war songs enhanced by
the use of appropriate uniforms. The Glee Clubs also participated in a
music festival in conjunction with the high school band concert the latter
part of March. A village square was used as the setting for the portrayal
of folk songs and dances of all nations. The Boys' Glee Club was repre-
sented for the last time this year when a quartet of senior members of the
organization sang at the Commencement exercises.
The student body and alumni were entertained by the freshman class on
Friday evening, September fourteenth-at the request of the seniors. The
"Frosh" were attired in gunny-sack costumes, topped with newspaper
dunce caps. The members of the class of '38 proved to the seniors and
audience that they are good sports and can "take it." Following the pro-
gram refreshments Were served and there was dancing.
On October seventeenth the freshmen played hosts. The football idea
was carried out in decorations, with goal posts erected at the ends of the
auditorium. A good program, with numbers by the various classes, includ-
ed a "shadow-play," a group of cowboy songs, a scene in a modern broad-
casting station, and a clever burlesque, "Wild Nell, the Pet of the Plains."
Refreshments and dancing filled the rest of the evening.
GIRLS' LEAGUE PARTIES
The "Big and Little Sister Party" provided an evening's entertainment
of playing games, dancing, and eating. Every one received a gift of some
sort from a grab-box. After a short program, refreshments were served.
A Valentine's Day party was also given this year by the Girls' League.
Features of this evening were the distribution of home-made valentines
and the auctioning of lunch boxes as in the old-fashioned basket social.
Honest-to-goodness candy money was used, and prices ranged from fifty
cents to three hundred and fifty dollars a box!
' ARMISTICE DAY PROGRAM
An excellent program was presented by the sophomores in commem-
oration of Armistice Day. The combined Glee Clubs sang several numbers,
and some grade school girls gave a very clever drill. The sophomore class
presented typical scenes tracing the history of Wars. Instead of having the
usual outside speaker for the day, three individuals from the public speak-
ing class gave short talks on subjects in keeping with the day.
I CHRISTMAS PROGRAM
As is the usual custom, the seniors sponsored the Christmas entertain-
ment. Each class contributed a number to the program. The seniors gave
a short play, "Beau of Bath," and the juniors presented a number of Old
English Christmas customs. A vocal solo and a reading were given by mem-
bers of the sophomore class. The freshmen gave a skit, "Santa Claus, Jun-
ior." The climax of the day was reached when Santa Claus himself rolled
in on a pair of roller skates Qthere being no snowj to read letters received
from students of G. H. S. and to distribute the gifts.
VALENTINE'S DAY PROGRAM
The juniors were responsible for th.e clever program given in Cupid's
honor this year. The three upper classes participated in the program. The
seniors gave a short play entitled "Cupid's Mistakes," and the juniors pre-
sented a number called "Shakespeare's Dress Rehearsal." The third num-
ber was called "Post-Nuptial Spat," and was presented by the sophomores.
Some letters regarding affairs of the heart were read and answered by wise
old "Grandma Skipit"-much to the dismay of several students. At the
close of the program, valentines were distributed.
PURPLE "G" BANQUET AND DANCE
On December twenty-eighth the annual Purple "G" Banquet was held
at the Parish Hall. The banquet dinner was served at six-thirty by the Al-
tar Society Ladies. Mr. Z. O. Brooks was toastmaster for the affair. Bill
Young, president of the club, gave a welcome speech to the new members,
and Melvin Cable responded with a short talk. The members also enjoyed an
address given by Mr. Coombs, athletic coach of G. H. S. Virginia VanHoy
sang a solo. -----
JUNIOR ASSEMBLY PROGRAM
On January twenty-fifth the juniors presented a play entitled "Not
Quite Such A Goose." In the course of the play a woman-hater was con-
verted, a mother astonished, and a sister satisfied. This was the first as-
sembly program and it proved to be a good example for the other classes.
FRESHMAN ASSEMBLY PROGRAM
The freshmen entertained the student body on February eighth with
two clever short plays. The first was entitled "Big Business," a play invol-
ving a prospective law client, a false telephone call, and some very' embar-
rassing moments. The second was entitled "While You Wait." Although
society approves of a woman's powdering her nose "while you wait," it
is not an acceptable practice for a man to shave in public, according to
SENIOR ASSEMBLY PROGRAM
At an assembly program on March eighth, the seniors entertained the
student body with a one act play entitled "A Doctor For A Day." The
theme proved that most people can get well without the aid of medicine or
expert doctors. A professional lawyer showed amazing ability at caring for
sick and helpless people while doubling for the doctor.
SOPHOMORE ASSEMBLY PROGRAM
The sophomores entertained the assembly on February twenty-first
with a vaudeville show. The program consisted of several songs and four
skits entitled "Professor Chiselberry's Crummy Classroom," "Blanche
and Peanuts," "Going Shopping," and "Baby's Got Your Complexion." It
was very cleverly announced by three sophomore girls dressed in patriotic
costumes of red, White and blue.
PUBLIC SPEAKING CLASS PROGRAMS
On April eleventh the series of assembly programs was continued.
The public speaking class gave a one-act play entitled "A Tie Game," in
which two old cronies who planned to outwit each other succeeded with
results which surprised them both.
The next week this class gave another short play, "Sham." In this
play a gentleman burglar showed up the petty deceit of a young couple
with social pretensions, by refusing to steal any of their imitation objects
The Music Festival was held on March twenty-eighth. The High School
Band, directed by Mr. Simpson, contributed the first part of the program,
playing six selections. The combined Glee Clubs, under the direction of Mrs.
Collins, presented an English May Day festival consisting of folk songs of
various countries. In addition to the songs, eight girls of the physical edu-
cation class offered several folk dances. The large crowd present enjoyed
the evening's performance.
Since it's an old Spanish custom for the junior class to sponsor an an-
nual dance, the class of '35 gave a real Spanish prom. The auditorium was
turned into an actual Spanish garden, complete even to a fish pond and a
real parrot. There were romantic looking balconies roofed with colored awn-
ings and draped with Spanish scarfs. Garden furniture was placed about
the garden among the trees and roses.
Two clever intermission numbers were given, and a splendid favor
dance was arranged for the evening. The Blue Jacket orchestra furnished
the music for the "senors" and "senoritas" present at the prom.
Goldendale girls and their guests who were present at the fourth an-
nual play day this year were taken for a cruise on the ship G. G. L. In the
morning reservations were secured-then the forenoon was spent in play-
ing games on the outer deck. Lunch. was served on deck also, all very
nautical style. The afternoon was spent in attendance at a program and in
dancing on the promenade deck. At the beginning of the entertainment
Captain Lois Fenton made a speech welcoming the passengers and at the
close First Mate Donna Olsen gave a farewell speech wishing all "bon
Music, music, music everywhere! Such was the theme of the Senior
Ball given Friday, May seventeenth. Various songs were represented by
scenery arranged about the auditorium. Several interesting intermission
numbers were presented during the evening. The Blue Jacket orchestra
furnished the music for this annual ball, which was this year a "Musical
Ball." The large crowd that was present spent a pleasant evening and
reluctantly heard the strains of "Fare-well to Thee."
A three act comedy entitled "Nothing But The Truth" was presented
by the seniors on December seventh. The people in the cast worked very
hard, under the direction of Miss Muriel Edwards, to make the play a suc-
cess. Since there was an unusually large crowd present, they were well
rewarded for their efforts.
The plot revolved around a 310,000 bet made by young Bob Bennett
with a business partner in a brokerage firm. Bob made the bet that he
could tell the absolute truth for twenty-four hours. He got into many diffi-
culties and had many embarrassing moments, but he did manage to tell
"nothing but the truth" for the twenty-four hour period. The winning of
the 510,000 enabled him to arrange his love affairs satisfactorily with the
lady of his heart, Miss Gwen Ralston.
JUNIOR PLAY .
This play, entitled "Growing Pains," and directed by Miss Edwards,
presented the dilemma of the McIntyre parents who saw their son and
daughter growing up through the teen-age. These two kids, George and
Terry, went through their throes in company with the neighborhood kids.
The parents could only give advice, which is what youth always rejects.
Many things happened to all of them, but the end was bright and promis-
SENIOR CLASS PLAY
Mr. Ralston ......,......
Richard Donnely .,A,,..
Robert Bennett .,....
Clarence Van Dusen
Bishop Doran ,.......,.
Mrs. Ralston .,,....
Gwen Ralston ...,..,.
Ethel Clark ......,,.
Mabel Jackson .......
Sabel Jackson .....,..
., c,....,..... Glen Smith
JUNIOR CLASS PLAY
Mrs. Patterson v,...,.,
Traffic Officer .
Third Girl .......,,
Sally Weiloer ..,..
Elsie Lee King
At the beginning of the 1934 season forty-five warriors answered the
call of Coach Coombs. Among these were seven lettermen, so prospects
were very bright for a successful football season.
The season was opened with a bang when Goldendale overcame Steven-
son 24 to 0. Our team. carried on the good work in the second game by dis-
astrously defeating Dufur 45 to 6. The Dalles was the first team to win
over us this year. Our boys were defeated 39 to 0 at a night game there.
The next game was with White Salmon, our old rival. Although G. H. S.
beat Columbia Union High last year, our luck did not hold, and the game
ended in White Salmon's favor-18 to 0. The following Friday our team
went to Toppenish, where in spite of lots of determination to win, the boys
were defeated 19 to 0. The next game was the high spot of the season. It
was against White Salmon, on our own field this time. The "Timber Wolves"
went into the game with all the fight they had and came out on the long
end of a. score of 32 to 0. Following this victory, Goldendale met defeat at
the hands of Sunnyside. The score was 8 to 0. The last game of the season,
a night game, was played against the strong Hood River team. Since this
team was one of the best high school teams in Oregon, we were not discour-
aged when our boys lost 27 to O.
JACK BRUNSON-Halfback-One year letterman. Jack held down
his place like a veteran and was always there to make a few yards on the
reverse plays. He has one more year to play.
JESS BRADSTREET-Tackle-One year letterman. There was no
yardage made over left tackle when Jess was in the game. He has one more
year to play for G. H. S.
LOYD CASE-Fullback-One year letterman. Case was always where
the fight was thickest. He could be relied upon to make his share of yard-
age, and to keep his team out of danger with his long punts. Loyd will be
back next year.
MELVIN CABLE-Quarterback-One year letterman. Mel was in
there all the time with lots of fight and was a good ground gainer on the
long end runs. This was Mel's last year.
DICK DAWSON-Halfback-One year letterman. This was Dick's
first year at football, but he made good. We will see Dick back on the field
ARCHIE ESTEB-Tackle-One year letterman. Archie usually broke
through the line and "got" his man. He also will be back.
PAUL FIELDING-End-One year letterman. Fielding didn't begin
the season but was one of our most valuable men at the end. He specialized
in receiving passes. This was Paul's last year on the team.
HAROLD J ACROUX-Halfback-'IWVO year letterman. "Punk" was
always fighting for all he was worth. He was good at bucking the line when
a few yards were needed. Punk will be back next year also.
MAURICE LAWLER-End-One year letterman. "Skinny" was usual-
ly able to spill his man on plays around his end. This was Skinny's last year.
RAY LINDEN-Tackle-Three year letterman. "Buzz" was one of
the big fellows on the line, and plays through him were stopped every time.
He has another year to work with the team.
LAWRENCE RUTLEDGE-Tackle-One year letterman. Lawrence
was in there fighting for all he was worth. He will also be back to play foot-
ball for G. H. S.
LAWRENCE SCHRODER-Tackle--Two year letterman. "Sody" al-
ways gave his best and was a "big" problem for the opponents. He will be
back next year.
DONALD VANHOY--Center-One year letterman. Opponents seldom
completed passes on his side of the line. Don will not be back next year.
DELBERT WINTERS-End-Two year letterman. Delbert ran his
share of interference and few plays got past him. Winters will be back
fighting for Goldendale next year.
BILLY YOUNG-Guard-Three year letterman. Bill had great fun go-
ing through the line and breaking up plays before they got started. We will
miss him next year.
Stevenson ...... ..... 0 Goldendale
Dufur ................ ......... 6 Goldendale
The Dalles ........ ........, 3 9 Goldendale
White Salmon Goldendale
Toppenish ...... ......... 1 9 Goldendale
Sunnyside .......... ..... 8 Goldendale
White Salmon Goldendale
Hood River ...,.... .,....,.. 2 7 Goldendale
Opponents ............ 117 Goldendale .,........ 102
Goldendale High School started its season off with a practice game
with the Rock Creek Indians, which G. H. S. won 6 to 3. Th.is was a very
close game, full of excitement and thrills. The next Saturday we journeyed
to Klickitat where we were defeated 12 to 3. On Wednesday the twenty-
fourth, we went to Centerville where we again met defeat in a close, hard-
battled game. The final score was 6 to 5. After a long rest we journeyed
to Lyle on Friday the tenth. The score is unknown at the present time. Our
next game was with Centerville here on Wednesday the fifteenth, and the
following Friday we met Lyle here. The next Friday we wound up our sea-
son by playing Klickitat on our home field.
Those who played baseball were: Erickson, Dugger, J. Spalding, Smith,
G. Hill, Cahill, Van Hoy, B. Darland, Brazelton, Jackson, Anderson, and
The G. H. S. track team opened its season at Centerville April thir-
teenth when seven boys from G. H. S. won the meet.
We entered the meet at Bickleton April twentieth and took third
place, being beaten by White Bluffs and Mabton.
April twenty-seventh we entered the county meet at White Salmon
and won second place. J acroux won the medal for earning the highest num-
ber of individual points.
May fourth four boys went to Yakima to enter the Sunnyside section-
al meet, but Wayne Eddy was the only Goldendale boy who placed.
Wayne entered the Yakima District meet May eleventh. The first place
winners of this meet entered the state meet at Pullman May eighteenth.
Results of the Yakima meet are not known at this writing.
The boys who won letters in track were: Beyerlin, Bradstreet, Erick-
son, W. Eddy, Schroder, Hanes, Fielding, Jacroux, and Smith. Clifford Dug-
ger received an honor award.
A week after football was over, basketball began. About forty-five
turned out, but Coach Coombs soon cut his squad to twenty-five. Only one
letterman was left from last year, so prospects for a winning team were
The first game of the season was played on December twenty-first
when Sunnyside came to Goldendale. Our team put up a good fight, but the
opponents were victorious-27 to 19. On January fourth the boys went to
White Salmon determined to "take Columbia Union High into camp," but
it was too hard a job and they came home on the short end of a 26 to 10
score. The third game was against the strong Yakima team, and in spite of
a hard-fought game on our part, the score was 47 to 9 in favor of Yakima.
Toppenish High's team was the next on our schedule. This was a home
game, backed by many enthusiastic rooters, and our boys played hard, but
they lost-32 to 26. January eleventh found the squad in Wapato. When
the gun sounded the score was 24 to 17 in Wapato's favor. Goldendale won
its first game of the season when our team was victorious over Rufus-
32 to 17. January eighteenth we played Centerville, and, much to our sur-
prise, were defeated 25 to 18. The team won its second game on January
nineteenth, when the town team lost to G. H. S.-21 to 5. Next the
boys traveled to Sunnyside on January twenty-fifth to play the return
game. The score was in favor of Sunnyside-35 to 19. Our next game was
, Page Forty-Eight
with Columbia Union High on our own floor. The "Columbians" were vic-
torious, but the score of 37 to 31 indicated what a close game it was. The
night after the White Salmon game our boys went to Centerville where
they turned the tables on the "Tigers" and rode home in glory. The score
was 21 to 10. We were defeated in our next game, which was against Top-
penish at Toppenish. The score was 32 to 22. On February seventeenth the
last game of the season was played. Our boys put lots of fight into the
game but lost to Odell, 34 to 21.
JESS BRADSTREET-Center-One year letterman. Jess could be
counted on to get the tip-off his share of the time. He will be back next year.
JACK BRUNSON-Guard-One year letterman. Jack played a good
game as guard and was good on long shots. He has one more year to play.
LOYD CASE-Guard and forward-One year letterman. Loyd was an
all-round good player. He was a good passer and was fast at getting the ball
down the floor. Loyd has another year to work with th.e team.
MILTON EDDY-Guard-One year letterman. Milton did not play in
all the games, but when given a chance he showed his ability. Watch for
him next year.
WAYNE EDDY-Forward-One year letterman. "Mex" didn't start
the season but was one of the best before the end. He was a fast player and
piled up many points for G. H. S. Wayne will be back to handle th.e ball
HARLAND ERICKSON-Forward-One year letterman. "Red" was
a fast man and was hard to check. He made his share of the points this
year and has two more years to play.
HAROLD JACROUX-Guard and forward-Two year letterman.
"Punk" was in there fighting all the time and was high point man of the
season. He has two more years to play for G. H. S.
MAURICE LAWLER-Guard-One year letterman. "Skinny" was in
every game the first part of the season and was always fighting. We will
miss him next year.
LAWRENCE RUTLEDGE-Guard-One year letterman. Rutledge
played a good game and always checked his man. He has one more year to
play for G. H. S.
DONALD VANHOY-Guard and center-One year letterman. Don
played a hard game in both of these positions and was sure to make a few
baskets for his team. He will not be back next year.
Sunnyside ........... ...,.,,. G oldendale
White Salmon Goldendale
Yakima .,............. ....,.,. G oldendale
Toppenish ..,.... ,A,,,,,, G oldendale
Wapato ........ Goldendale
Rufus ....A...,..,,.. ,,,...,, G oldendale
Centerville ........,,. A,,,,,,, G oldendale
Town Team ......... ...,.,.. G oldendale
Sunnyside ,.......... ,,,.,A.. G oldendale
White Salmon .........,,,,,,. Goldendale
Centerville ..l.,...... ...,..,, G oldendale
Toppenish ,....,, Goldendale
Odell ............,,,.. ..,.,.,..,, G oldendale
Sept. 8: First fuzzy sweater of the year.
Freshmen run panic stricken as
Cable goes King Kong one better.
Sept. 9: "Yes, sonny, you'll find it first
door to the left."
Jan. 16: A1 Brazelton takes regular mid-
Feb. 19: Mutt Morgan gets Chile on his
home made radio. He opened the
Mar. 18: Divers accidentally gives Jackson
a rabbit punch.
Mar. 19: Street cleaner sweeps both Divers
and Jackson out of the gutter badly
May 28: All seniors wondering "Gosh'll I
l 9-SIMCOE-3 5
We wish to thank the following contributors for their
generous support in helping us publish this number of our
Goldendale High School Student Body
Allison's' Pharmacy. "We believe in our High School"
American Legion, Louis Leidl Post No. 116
B. A. Sanders Grocery. "Quality Always First"
Bon Ton Barber Shop
C. E. Crooks, Real Estate and Insurance
Chapman Furniture Company. "Home Furnishings"
Chet Enderby. "Auto Repairing and Battery Recharging'
Dean Gillenwaters. "Plumbing and Building Material"
Dr. W. C. Trowbridge, Physician and Surgeon
Fred Rosenkranz. "For Better Shoes and Repairing"
Goldendale Baking Company
Goldendale Hardware Company
Goldendale Machine Works
Goldendale Meat Company
Goldendale Variety Store
Gunning and Company. "Jewelers and Stationers"
Hi-Way Service Station and Auto Court
Hobbs and Montanye Garage
Hudson Service Station. "Chevrolet Sales and Service"
H. W. Bates Grocery
Island Lunch and Employees
J. C. Penney Company
J. F. Oltmanns. "Interior Decorating and Painting"
Joe Linden, Contractor and Builder. "Floor Sanding a Specialty"
J. W. Dressel and Son Billiard Parlors
Klickitat Company. "Dependable Insurance"
Klickitat County News
Klickitat Kareful Kleaners, R. L. Garling, Prop.
Knosher Insurance Company. "Insurance for Every Need"
Ledbetter and Wallace Company
L. E. McKee's Pharmacy. "Your Drugstore"
Mac's Cafe and Confectionery. "A Good Place to Eat"
Maurer Brothers' Feed Store. "Case Farm Machinery"
McEwen 8z Brooks, Attorneys at law
McKenzie Hardware Company
Merle W. Chapman, Funeral Director
Page Fifty-One' g
Millinery Style Shop
N ickerson-Olsen Motor Company
Pacific Power 8x Light Company. "Always at Your Service"
Pioneer State Bank. "Financial Service"
Reliance Creamery and Cold Storage Plant
Shell Oil Company
Shipp Barber and Beauty Shop. "All Kinds of Beauty Work"
Simcoe Inn. "It's a Date at the Simcoe Inn"
Spokane, Portland 8z Seattle Railway. "Fast and Dependable Service"
Star Theater. "The Best of Pictures"
The Fashionway fformerly the Gift Shopb. "Ladies' Clothing"
Tom's Barber Shop
Trost's Planing' Mill
Union Oil Company of California. "Triton" I
West Dependable Store. "When You Think of Groceries, Think of West's
WE NEVER SPEAK AS WE PASS BY
Dedicated to my divorced-husband:
The spell is past the dream is o'er
And tho' we meet we love no more.
One heart is crushed to droop and die,
And for relief must heav'nward fly.
The once bright smile, has faded, gone,
And given way to looks forlorn.
Despite his grandeur's wicked flame,
He stoops to blush beneath his shame.
In guileless youth he sought my side
And I became his loving bride.
Our lot was peace. so fair, so bright
All sunny day no gloomy night.
No life on earth. more pure than ours
In that dear home 'midst fields and f1ow'rs,
Until the tempter came to him
And he sued me for a host of sin.
We never speak as we pass by,
Although a tear bedims his eye.
I know he thinks of his past life,
When we were loving man and wife.
Lois Fenton Ralston
Old Mother Hubbard
Went to the cupboard
To get something for her thirst.
When she got there
The cupboard was-you know
The old man got there first!
-G. H. S.-
Mrs. Collins: Who put Hamilton in his grave?
Gilbert Brokaw: fsobbingj The pallbearers.
-G. H. S.--
W. Winterstein: Can I pass through this gate?
Skinny: You might try it. A load of hay got through this morning
Mr. Thomson: What is the formula for Water?
Joe Jobe: HIJKLMNO
Mr. Thomson: What?
J obe: Why yesterday you said it was H to O.
-G. H. S.-
Delbert C10 years agol : Have gooseberries any legs, mother?
Mrs. Winters: No, of course not.
Delbert: Then I guess I ate a caterpillar.
-G. H. S.-
Once the band had to stop in the middle of a piece until Sody could
get the drum out of his mouth.
-G. H. S.-
Frank had to hand in a theme of twenty-five words before he could
go home. The theme read: "I went outside and called my cat-'Here kitty
kitty kitty kitty kitty kitty kitty kitty kitty kitty kitty kitty kitty
kitty kitty kitty kitty."
-G. H. S.-
Ernestine: Three weeks ago I couldn't play one note on my banjo, and
Dorothy T.: Yes?
Ernestine: -and now I can!
-G. H. S.-
Lawrence Schroder: This liniment makes my arm smart.
Coach: Why not rub some on your head?
-G. H. S.-
Gordon: I thought you had a date with Beth tonight.
Mutt: I did, but when I saw her leave her house at a quarter to eight
with some one else, I got sore and called it off.
-G. H. S.-
Punk: We will live on love, darling. Won't that be wonderful?
Gertie: Yes- but can you love me in the style to which I have been ac-
-G. H. S.-
Mr. Thomson: Bill, tell me where the elephant is found.
Bill Winterstein: fAfter short considerationl-Well the elephant is
so big I don't think it gets lost very often.
1 9-SIMCOE-3 5
BONNIE-Oh gizzards .
RAY L.-I don't know
MR. THOMSON--I am inclined to think-
FRANK-Let's get behind this.
MR. J OHNSON-I hate to bring this little matter up-
HOBBS-Pip, pip, old tomato
BERNICE-Oh for the luva Pete
BATH-Do we get a chance to argue?
MRS. COLLINS-James, you make too much noise.
BRUNSON--How much time do I have to make up?
CABLE-The alarm didn't go off, sir.
DAWSON-One must think, not memorize.
MISS EDWARDS-Yes, this is a test.
RUTH K.-Don't tell me I've lost something!
MUTI'-Let's you 'nd him fight.
-G. H. S.-
Marion Hudson, in going over the family budget, frequently ran across
an item-"H. 0. K., 33.00g H. O. K., 37.00, etc.
"My dear," he said, "what is this "H. O. KI?"
"Heaven Only Knows," she replied.
--G. H. S.-
Miss Edwards: Al, are you sure that this story is original?
Apps: Certainly it is.
Miss E.: Great heavens! I didn't think that I would ever live to see
the day when I would meet Charles Dickens.
-G. H. S.-
Paul: What shall we do tonight?
Ted H.: I'll spin a coin. If it's heads we'll go to the dance, if it's tails
we'll go to the movies, and if it stands on edge we'll study.
AS THEY WOULD EXPLAIN IT
BERNICE--Chemistry is the science that gives the world blondes.
BRUCE-A blotter is something you hunt for while the ink is drying.
LOIS-A frog is a four-legged animal that sits up in front and down be-
BRICK-An apricot is a red-headed prune.
MR. THOMSON-A physics teacher is one who knows watts watt.
AN ONYMOUS-A football coach is a vehicle with four wheels.
ERMA MC.-A monologue is a conversation between Peggy and me.
MR. J OHN SON-Bachelor buttons are safety pins, nails, or any other suit-
ARCHIE-Dust is mud with the juice squeezed out.
GLENN DARLAND-Gender shows whether a man is masculine, femin-
ine, or neuter.
SANDY-A fly is an animal that keeps a person from worrying about
APPS-France is a country in Europe where there is only one bathtub to
NICK-A run is th.e openwork that develops in the stocking just before it
is given to mother.
JOBE-Whiskers are the additions that grow on the chin on the install-
ment plan 3 a little down each week.
COACH-I admire the man who does not talk of his children when I want
to talk of mine.
MRS. MILLER-A delightful daughter is one who gets home from the
dance in time to help with breakfast.
DELBERT-A gangster is a tough guy who starts out with a club in one
hand and ends up with a lily in the other.
MRS. COLLINS-The Presidential Succession Bill provides that if the
President and Vice President should die, the cabinet members would
follow in the order of their importance.
Mrs. Bath: Junior, why did you have to make another Woill History
Junior: My first one was so good that Mrs. Collins encored it.
Dugger: Is my face dirty or is it my imagination?
Midget: Your face isn't dirty, anyway.
Mel: You look sweet enough to eat, Donna.
Donna: I do eat, silly. Where do we go?
The biology class came to the conclusion that a skeleton is what is left
after the insides have been taken out and the outsides have been taken off.
Teacher: Bob, why have you been absent all this week?
Bob Shew: Miss Edwards, I have been sick with a long name in my
Salesman: Whats the name of this town?
Mutt Morgan: I donit know. I only go to school here.
Gordon Hill: If I make money on this deal, I'll buy a tobacco planta-
Beth Hurd: Oh! How thrilling! And will you raise cigars or cigarettes?
Lester: Aren't rosy cheeks a sign of good health?
Peggy: Oh, I should say so.
Lester: Well, you're a little healthier on your left side.
Don VanHoy: Got something in your eye?
Rastus: No, I'm just trying to look through my thumb.
Jess B.: I want to buy a chicken.
Butcher: Do you want a pullet?
Jess: No, I want to carry it.
"They say Peggy is a wonderful accompanist."
"Yes, I've often heard that she doesn't care where she goes."
Feature editor: It isn't much fun in the cemetery, so gimme my flow-
"Silence is golden." How extravagant the freshmen are!
Joe Jobe had been the guest of honor at a party the day before and
his friend Paul was regarding him enviously.
"How was it? Have a good time ?" he asked.
"Did I!" was the emphatic answer. "I ain't hungry YET!"
Nurse: Whom are you operating on today?
Surgeon: Frederick Oltmanns. He had a golf ball knocked down his
Nurse: And who is the fellow waiting so nervously in the hall? A rel-
Surgeon: No, that's the golfer-a Scotch gentleman named Clifford
Dugger. He's waiting for his ball.
Mrs. Youngquist: Have some pie, Mr. Johnson.
P. W. J.: Is it compulsory?
Mrs. Y.: No, apple.
Dawson: Did your watch stop when you dropped it on the floor?
McCann: Well, you didn't think it would go through, didja?
Gerry: Is Virginia singing "Howda Inc" from Schubert or a chorus
Dutch: Don't be dumb. Can't you see the sign says it's "Refrain from
Lawyer: And where were you milking the cow?
Willy Yeley: Just a trifle beyond the center, sir.
HISTORY OF THE STATUE OF LIBERTY-Made by an Italian and
presented to the American people in behalf of the French government for
the purpose of welcoming Irish immigrants into the Dutch city of New
Little Sammy Stone went to the band concert to see his sister play.
Suddenly his eyes bulged, and he said, "Daddy, look!" Mr. Stone looked
but didn't see anything wrong. A minute later Sammy leaped out of his
chair and shouted, "Look, she did it again! Muriel rammed her trombone
down her throat I"
PREDICTIONS AND PROGNOSTICATIONS
1 0 YEARS HENCE
Be a mermwaid
Be a senator
Have a lfarge family
Be 'a veterinary
Be a lineman
Be a mi1lionaire's wife
Go on the siage
Be -3. golfer
Be a nurse
Be a society leader
Be a rose
Be a professor -at Oxford
Be a bootlegger
Be a heartbreaker
Be a toe dancer
Get more ads
Be an artist
Be IH, musician
Be a chaufferess
Be a gym teacher
Be a pharmacist
Becrime not larger
Be a -bridge builder
Review American fiction
Be a man-hater
Be a short story writer
Be a tennis player
Be a movie s'heik
Be a professional buyer
Be a Chinese translator
Be a ministers wife
Be a mechanic
Be 'an opera singer
Be an elocutionist
Clerk in fish sgiore
Speaker in own house
Matrcin of orphanage
Too bashful to 'ask a girl
Counting her pennies
Owner of cat hospital
Living a quiet life
Still rambling on
Driver of water wagon
Taitociing anchors on sailors
President of fluppers' union
Lady of leisure
Fat ladiy in circus
Tea party chaperone
Filing income tax reports
Queen of sr:-me0ne's kitchen
Writer of marriage licenses
Running a gambling racket
Clerk in 10c store
Cashier in noodle joint
Mummy in circus
: 'fit '
, V : , ,,,. .A .- ,44 - , -, , ,W . . -A JQgJ'1,,,f'7"'
5 V' ' " k 'I "Z 31' I ,' 'Z
.,f'a . wk ,
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