Mount Baker High School - Mountaineer Yearbook (Deming, WA)

 - Class of 1935

Page 1 of 50

 

Mount Baker High School - Mountaineer Yearbook (Deming, WA) online yearbook collection, 1935 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 50 of the 1935 volume:

IQ35 ANNUAL PUBLISHED BY MT. BAHEQ l-HGH SCI-KDQI. DEM1NG,wAsHlNGToN f7'f':g , ' ' 1' 'v f K ' :1 . puff !7'f L. Two DEDICATION To a lceener interest in our school and its activitiesq we, the Class ot I935, dedicate this edition ot the HMQUN- TAINEERI' EXECUTIVE BOARD The Executive Board is the governing board of the Associated Student Body and is made up of the following nienibersz Top Row-Mrs. Fullnvr, Mr. Beighle, W. Hopman Sr., Pres., Mr. Olmsted, Mr. Morton, Miss Schlauch Bottom Row-Scutvick, Jr, Prcsg Mc-Gill, Bus. Mgxzg Nossct, Sec' Tr:-xnsg F, Nylancl, A.S.B. Presg Olmst:-ml, A.S.B. x'lCL"Pl'CS.Q Tolcr, Fl'C'SlllllllIl Pres.g Osirr, Soph, Pres. FOREWCDRD The purpose oT This book is To provide and mainTain a permanenT and ac- curaTe record oT school acTiviTiesg To provide The sTudenTs, and especially The graduaTiriq class, wiTh a memory book ThaT will bring baclc in TuTure years a clear and vivid picTure oT school life. f' -l 'X PIQINCIPAIQS MESSAGE The class of 1935 is to be congratulated upon having the initiative and drive to start the publication of an annual. Doubtless this is the be- ginning of a new tradition of the school. Long after high school days are past, the "good old days" will be brought back to memory Whenever these pages are scanned. While each class possesses many fine qualities, the senior class has demonstrated it has leadership and ability. Its true mission will have been served only if that ability and leadership is constantly translated into action during the years to come. v MR. M, C. OLMSTED Principal Four FACU LTY Our faithful guides on our trip are the members of the faculty. They have skillfully led us to the end of our journey by their never-dying courage and inspiration. . . . Top Hum . . . Miss Rosmioxn PHILLIPS Universiiy ul' Washington Orclicstrn, Typing, English Mn. Biwcic G1Lm1:n'r Oregon State College- Sciencc, Agriculture Mn. PAH. IJICKEY Oregon Stair College Agriculture Mn. DAN BICIGHLI-I Univerniiy of W'a5hinglon Politirul Science, Courh Mn. Gonnox Moirrox l'niVci'sity of xvlwllllllillll History Miss JVNH SCIILAVCII Linfiehl follvse English, Ili-hate, Latin . . , Bolloin llow . . . Miss ALICE BIENGON l'nix'm'sily of Moiitxinxi Coiiixmwm-izil MISS BIARIAN IqAI'l4'IXIAN Univi-l'si1y of wVll5lliIlQ,lllll M Iss CA'rii1c,xN CSARLAND llIllVPl'Slly of VVasl1inglon English, filer- Clubs MR. M. C. OL31s'r1f:n University of Wzishinflon Prin1'ipzxl, Geoillciry Miss Flmxvics KIIIIZY Washington Slate College NlLllllOllIlliil'S, History Mus. VTIIICLMA FVLLNER Lfiiivcrsity of xyflilllllilllll Science. Pliysirul Ifflziczilion M iss Hl'I.nA X1-1I.soN Williiilii-lie l'iiix'c1'sily l'l0IllL' Econoinics Lngflish, l"I'l'llK'll, Ari, llilDl'Lll'5 l"I1w JIMMIE :xml GICIITIIE A. S. B. PRESIDENT Av ONE-ACT PLAY CAST Alivv, Ifllzvllv, Ilglmlfl, Myron M:1Xim-, Miss Phillips FOUR HORSEIVIEN Wulncy, Hopman, VVz1hl, KiIllIOI'IllilIl GIRLS' TRIO Alice, Mary Lou, Gvrlin' , 'W1 1-ix fu, S CLASSES He knows, and knows Hwar he knows: He is a Senior. He knows, and knows nor Jrnar he knowsq He is a Junior. He knows nor, and knows Thar he knows nor: He is e Sophomore. He knows no+, and knows nor Hwer he knows not He is a Freshman. S I SENIOR CLASS HISTORY The class of 1935 started up the Mt. Baker Trail in 1931 with lots of pep. It took a little while for them to get used to the climbing, but they soon entered into the spirit of it and began in earnest. The guides for that first long stretch were Mr. Gilbert and Mr. Stephens. The class lead- ers were: president, Jimmie Kaleg and secretary, Leo Haddox. Since the Class was intent on climbing that first year, not a great deal was done in the way of entertainments, but a good Freshman program was put on, which carried out the St. Patrick's Day theme. Several boys turned out for athletics. Among these were Fred Kinderman, Arnold Wahl, and Lawrence Olsen. Then came a long rest period in the climb. In the fall of 1932 they started on again, this time with Mrs. Fullner and Mr. Dickey as guides and the following climbers as leaders: presi- dent, Fred Nylandg vice-president, Arnold Wahlg and secretary, Alice Bollerud. This year the group was quite used to Climbing and had the fun of Watching the freshmen start up the trail. ,M ...- XVr:s1.1cY Homifxx . P'r'esi1lm:f C1ll'IS'l'l4IR IVIUNGAN . I'if0-Presidczll Douornx' McMU1mx' . . Secretary Miss Scur..xI'cH. MR. Bl-:lu1rr.r .-1rlz'1'.wm'.v E ig ll 15 The Sophomore program, the main part of which was a Sherlock Holmes play, was the main event of this climb. At the end of the climb the class invited the rest of the hikers on a picnic at Lake Samish to celebrate the beginning of another long rest. The class was really organized in their junior year and started out with Eugene Olmsted as president, Lawrence Olsen as vice-president, Irene Nesset as secretary, and Miss Nelson and Mr. Dickey as guides. A very successful mystery play, "The Cat O' Nine Tailsu was present- ed, with Myron McGill, Betty Anderson, Harold Johnson, Eugene Olmsted, Marion Coles, and Alice Bollerud in the leading roles. The plot centered around the disappearance of some very valuable papers of Mr. Gordon fEugene Olmstedj. Miss Smithe, a detective, CMarion Colesj entered the scene to solve the mystery. The "Cat O' Nine Tails" was finally found to be the supposedly crazy helper in the house, Henry CHarold Johnsonl, who was really a hypnotist and made nearly everyone bend to his will. He was finally caught by Betty fBetty Andersonj and Jimmie fMyron Mc- Gillj. There were also many other characters who helped build up the story. From the Junior class Arnold Wahl was chosen as president of the Student Body, Fred Kinderman as vice-president, and George Nyland as business manager. The boys from the class in first string basketball were: Arnold Wahl, Wesley Hopman, Lawrence Olsen, Perry Marcy, and Fred Kinderman. In the spring the juniors gave the annual banquet for the seniors. An airplane idea was carried out in the senior colors of blue and gold. Thus came the end of another climb. The last stretch began with Wesley Hopman as president, Chester Morgan as vice-president, Dorothy McMurry as secretary, and Miss Schlauch and Mr. Beighle as guides. The student body officers from the senior class were: president, Fred Nyland, vice-president, Eugene Olmsted, secretary, Irene Nesset, and business manager, Myron McGill. The boys on first team basketball were Wesley Hopman, Fred Kin- derman, Perry Marcy, Lawrence Olsen, Arnold Wahl, Carl Akin, and Ross Johnson. At Christmas the Senior program consisted of a play, "From Our House to Your House", with Jimmie Kale and Bertha Fotch in the lead- ing parts. "From Dollars to Doughnuts" was chosen as the annual Senior play, and is yet to be given. According to plans, the last few miles of the journey include Class Day, Baccalaureate, and, last of all, Commencement. So ends the climb for the class of 1935. Nine Cam. AAKIX Baseball 3, 4 Basketball 4 Orchestra 3, 4 CA'I'Ill'IliINE :XNDERSON Hi-Jinx 2, 3, 4 Operetta 3, 4 Orchestra 2, 3, 4 clllACIi ISAETI. IYIMEI. l3lIAIlEll lioorzn BOYD Basketball Second Team 2 ,3, 4 I,1rel1,1,E BIKUNS KENNETH CARLSON Football 4 "'-15? i n S ' A . ' , v T 5? l l Ten, l3E'l'TY ,XNm-:1:soN Glee Club 2, 3, 4 Usher Club Z, 3, 4 Debate 3, 4 Song Leader 3, 4 Beacon Stall 4 Junior Play Senior Play CLARA B A K rc IC Howfum ISLAN K IGNFORTH :XLICE l3ol,1.En1'n Glee Club 1, 2, 3 Operetta Lead 3, 4 Hi-Jinx 1, 2, 3, 4 Usher Club Z, 3, 4 Junior Play President Girls' Club 4 Torch Honor Soviety ISARBARA Born Glee Club l, 2, 3, 4 Hi-Jinx 1 Usher Club 3, 4 Vice-President Girls' Club 4 Beacon Staff 4 Annual Staff 4 lx1ARY l5Rl'lCKINlilllGl'I Orchestra l, 2, 3 4 Hi-Jinx 1, 4 Glee Club 3, 4 Y ANNA CIIUIIICK Glee Club l, Z, 3, 4 Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4 Torch Honor Society Manager Junior Play GEORGE CHARLES RAI.l'lI Coyxizli Brznwlm Focirr Hi-Jinx 1, 2, 3 Operetta 2, 3 Girls' Team 2, 3 Senior Play IONA FROST A. S. B. Bookkeeper 4 GIEll'l'lIUDlrI Gimm- Girls' Team 4 Frxmzx' HAYS Hiwlinx 2, 3, 4 Yell Duke 3 Debate 3, 4 Yell King 4 Erlitor Beacon 4 Annual Staff J ULIA M Ain' ll.x ll Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4 Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4 Torch Honor Society Usher Club Junior Play Scholarship Cup 3 Editor Annual Mnmox Couzs Orchestra l, Z, 3, 4 Glee Club 3, 4 Junior Play Debate 3, 4 Manager Senior Play Jussi: ELLIS M,umALExr: Flmxznx Glee Club 3 Kxriuziuxs GII.HERT Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4 Girls' Teams 2, 3 l4lvi-:lu-:rr GLovr:n Hi-Jinx 1, 2, 3 Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4 Operetta 4 VVi:sl.m' Hommx Basketball 3, 4 Football 3, 4 Basketball Manager ZZ Football Manager President Letterman's Club 3, 4 President of Class 4 ll,ucoLn JOHNSON Hi-Jinx 2, 4 Junior Play Operetta 3 One-Act Play 3, 4 Beacon Staff 3, 4 Debate 4 Torch Honor Society President 4 Elfman Koss Jouxsox Track 3, 4 Basketball 4 J mx K n ooN1'JE Hi-Jinx 1, 4 Usher Club 2, 3, 4 Basketball 3 cllilllttll-I I,OVER1DGE Track 4 Annual Staff 4 Junior Program Senior Play Ilonorux' Mcllrimx' Hi-Jinx 1 Usher Club 2, 3, 4 Torch Honor Society Glee Club 4 See. Class 4 Annual Staff Senior Play Maxixrz B1II.I.liR Hi-Jinx 1, 2, 4 Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4 Junior Play Manager Senior Play Ross Mock Football 2, 3 Glee Club 3 Iincxic Nnsssrr Basketball 2, 3, 4 Usher Club 2, 3, 4 Torch Honor Society Sec. of Class 3 Sec. A. S, B. 4 Hi-Jinx Senior Play Twelve Jaarus Kam: Class President 1 Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4 Yell King 3 Debate 4 Manager Senior Play FRED Kixnmmmx Vice-Pres. A. S. B. 3 Basketball 2, 3, 4 Baseball 2, 3, 4 Football 3, 4 Football Captain 4 BIYRON BICLQILI. Hi-Jinx 1, 4 Junior Play One-Act Play 3, 4 Baseball Manager 3 Glee Club 4 A. S. B. Business Ma Senior Play PERRY Blrxlrcx' Baseball 2, 3, 4 Basketball 3, 4 Football 3, 4 Orchestra 3, 4 Junior Play Operetta 3 Annual Staff Cirrzsrrgix ltlonurxx Baseball 2, 3, 4 Football 3, 4 Vice-Pres. Class 4 Basketball Manager Manager Senior Play I.o1u:A1Niw Moxsicx Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4 Torch Honor Society Usher Club 3, 4 FRED NYLANII Operetta 1, 2, 3, 4 Football 2, 3 Livestock Judging 2 Pres. F. F. A. 2, 3 Pres. of Class 2 Pres. Boys' Club 3 Pres. A. S. B. 4 nager 4 CIICOIKGIC NYLAND Torch Honor Society A. S. B. Manager 3 Junior Play F. F. A. President 4 Debate 3, 4 Football 4 Annual Staff I,Aw'Rr:NCE OLsEN Football 3, 4 Basketball 3, 4 Baseball 2, 3, 4 Vice-President of Clas Bop' Club President S ' - 4 Secretary Letternian's Club 4 l ,on 1-1 N iz POTPER Manager Junior Play Manager Senior Play Jixux IQICHARDS Manager One-act Play Debate 4 Manager Senior Play l'1u'm.1s SBIITII Oruhestra 4 litllll-IRT VFHOBIPSON Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4 Debate 3, 4 Junior Play Manager Senior Play Em.:-: N Toon liimizwn fJLBIS'I'ED Orchestra 2, 3, 4 Debate 3, 4 Junior Play One-Act Play 3, 4 Class President 3 Football 4 Vice-President A. S. B llI"l'H PAXCEllZlIW'SKI Girls' Team 4 I,i:oN.x PR0vos'r Hi-Jinx 3 .Xnom-H STRACHILA liiaiinx 2, 4 lhnxr. SYRE Hi-Jinx 1, 2 Torch Honor Society Operetta 4 Senior Play Nanlxrz '1'om.1-in Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4 llnzlcr. XVATIL Glce Club 3, 4 'I'l1irlm n FII7lfl'fPf4II A nxom XVAIIL Football 2, 3, 4 Basketball 2, 3, 4 Captain 3, 4 Baseball 1, 2, 3, 4 Truck l, Z, 3, 4 Vice-Pres. of Class 2 A. S. B. Pres. 3 Vice-Pres. Letterman's Club 4 I'iAROI.D VVIGIV1' Hi-Jinx 2 SAM WYOOLSEY Hi-Jinx 2 Stage Force 3 LEROY YUNALLY liomilrl' XVOLNEY Baseball 2, 3, 4 Football 3, 4 Ilrull XVIGHT Glr-v Club 1, 2, 3 M 1 L'1'oN VVO ULF CLASS WILL We, the Class of 1935 of Mt. Baker High School, situated in the picturesque village of Deming, County of Whatcom, State of Washing- ton, being mentally sound and physically healthy, feel it our duty to say a few words to our heirs, and to hereby give, bequeath, and devise all senior goods and possessions of whatsoever kind to the following benefic- iaries, to-wit: First: To Mr. Olmsted we bequeath our sincere appreciation for the innumerable favors we have received from him and for his personal con- cerns in all our activities. Second: To Mt. Baker High School we leave: 1. Our never-dying and steadfast loyalty. 2. Our picture, which will be, to all who cast eyes thereon, an inspiration to reach the height of the sublime. To the faculty we bequeath all our experiences and pet tricks to help them in case of emergencies. Individually and separately we do bequeath our personal possessions as follows: Carl Akin bequeaths his manly figure to anyone who wants it. Howard Blankenforth leaves his singing ability to Bill Wilkins. Betty Anderson leaves her chubbiness to the highest bidder. Roger Boyd leaves his stride to "Bull" Kline. Clara Bakke leaves her uncanny ability in business arithmetic to John Pettigrew. Ralph Conner leaves his winning ways to Johnnie Scutvick. Alice Bollerud bequeaths her pull with Mr. Beighle to Lucille Gren- ierwand she needs it. Marion Coles doesn't will Herschel to anyone-she wants to keep him. Katherine Gilbert leaves her CCC camps to Hallie Littlefield. Jim Kale bequeaths his dazzling smile, his good looks, his devotion and courtesy to the ladies, to Gerald Larson. Finley Hays bequeaths one freckle to each girl in the freshman class. Bertha Fotch bequeaths her noisiness to Grace Guckert. Gertrude Graep bequeaths her ability to pass hard tests to Jack Dunn. Ross Johnson leaves his dancing feet to anyone they will fit. Kenneth Carlson leaves his talkativeness to Shirley Rogers and Anna Henderson. Fifteen Robert Wolney leaves his blushing ability to Esther Melhus. Fred Kinderman bequeaths his ability to play basketball without making fouls to Jack Dunn. Juliamary Ham bequeaths her A grades to Bud Iverson. Dorothy McMurry bequeaths her way with the men to Johanna Polinder. Wesley Hopman bequeaths his cowboy legs to anyone that will take them-he suggests Marjorie Woulf. Chet Morgan bequeaths his permanent wave to Sonny Elder. Lorraine Monsen wills her baby-like ways to Shirley Rogers. Harold Wight will his love of farming to Pat Riley. Maxine Miller leaves her ability to chisel to Wilma Hoffman. Perry Marcy bequeaths his singing ability to Zella McManama. Irene Nesset bequeaths the curl in the middle of her forehead to Percola Kope. Ruth Pancerzewski wills her skiis to VVill Wistoski. Harold Johnson bequeaths his cotton-top, not to the highest bidder- but to anyone who thinks hels man enough to take it. Lorene Potter leaves her sad eyes to Mildred Kroontje. Magdalene Franzen leaves her wistful expression to anyone who wishes to get ahead in this world. George Loveridge leaves his school-girl complexion to Dick Kinder- man. Alex Stiglitz leaves his studious inclinations to Win Durham. Myron McGill leaves his red hair and docile manner to Eleanor Metcalf. Fred Nyland leaves his Student Body office to anyone who is good enough to take his place. Lawrence Olsen bequeaths his likeness to Jimmy Durante to anyone who will pay him two-bits. Lucille Bruns ,bequeaths her mannish voice to Bob Brockway. Adolph Strachila bequeaths Dorothea Smallwood to anyone who can tame her. Leona Provost wills her cuteness to Cleo Dameron. Eugene Olmsted wills his debating ability to Charles Durr-may he profit by it. Opal Syre wills her lustrous eyes to anyone who isn't so fortunate. Grace Bartl bequeaths her Pocahontas look to Shirley Mitchell. Barbara Boyd bequeaths her dainty feet to Keith Ahrens. Mary Breckenridge wills her hope chest to Fay Vold. Hazel Wahl bequeaths her unstained record to Mary Lou Kale. Robert Thompson wills his childish smile to Jacob Franzen. Arnold Wahl wills his discus throwing ability to Gayle Dameron. LeRoy Yonally wills his prudence and sound judgment to his brother. Sam Woolsey leaves his false teeth where he got them, in the lost and found department. Billy Grimm leaves his sense of responsibility to John Scutvick. Jack Richards and George Nyland died without leaving a will. In the last will and testament thereof we hereby affix our seal, sign on the dotted line, and withdraw our intelligent faces from the stately halls of Mt. Baker High School. Simtvmz CLASS PROPHECY As we gaze into the future we can see our airplane floating toward the 1935 Homecoming celebration at the Mt. Baker High School. We are met at the door by Eugene Olmsted, who is now principal at Mt. Baker High School. Eugene has just finished making Chester Morgan Jr. write ten pages of mottoes for that last trip to town. In the conversa- tion which followed, we learned much of what had happened to other members of the class of 1935. Carl Akin has succeeded well at the art of fiddling and is playing to large audiences on street corners with his hat on one side and a tin cup full of pencils on the other. Betty Anderson, using to good advantage her experience gained as assistant editor of the Mt. Baker Beacon, is now acting in that capacity for the New York Times. Ross Johnson and Jimmie Kale are now dancing masters at the Welcome School of Dance and Drama. We find that Bob Thompson has developed into a prize lighter and is a real threat to the world champion. Alice Bollerud and Myron McGill have been awarded the prize for the year's outstanding movie performance. Red Olsen is engaged in this school as a coach. He is now turning out bigger and better pinochle teams. In twenty years experience Red himself has never admitted defeat in a three-handed game. Kenneth Carlson works for a large dude ranch and enjoys the sensation of helping fair damsels onto the backs of trusty steeds. Howard Blankenforth now occupies a place above even the great Einstein himself. Mr. Gilbert is working for him explaining that it is the "nature of the thingn. Herbert Nickols is boss in a large logging camp. He spends most of his time in some glen writing poetry. Harold Johnson is known throughout the world as the second John Barrymore. Jesse Ellis now occupies a position in the public eye. He is very well known and his name is familiar in every family. He obtained all his publicity and fame by going into the streets and calling, "Old clothes! Old clothes!" Wesley Hopman, U. S. Ambassador to the Isle of Capri returned by way of New York to attend the homecoming. While in New York he not- iced LeRoy Yonally reposing behind a desk. A sign on the window read: Woolsey, Yonally, Wight, Wolney and Wight, Window Washers. In an adjoining building he found Leona Provost as secretary to the third vice- president of the Woulf Lumber Co. Billy Grimm, Edwin Johnson, Alex Stiglitz and Adolph Strachila now work tending the chickens and milking cows on the palatial estate of Mr. and Mrs. Hugh McMurry. Mrs. McMurry is the former Ellen Todd. On a neighboring establishment Mrs. Herschel Bayes, nee Marion Coles, issues orders to a staff of well-trained helpers including Nadine Toler, Hazel Wahl, Fred Kinderman and Everett Glover. Serv' nlvcn George Loveridge and Arnold WVahl are now famous track coaches. Each secured his position because of his brilliant performances in the 1936 and 1940 Olympics. Juliamary Ham became the country's youngest college president when she was elected to the presidency of Vassar College shortly after obtaining her Ph. D. at Stanford. She now has on her faculty Dorothy McMurry, Anna Chudek and Lucile Bruns. Iona Frost sent a wire stating she would be unable to attend the re- union. She is a head bookkeeper at the First National Bank of Maple Falls and has been unable to get her trial balance to balance. Jean Kroontje and Gertrude Graep have just established a new round the world flight record. Fred and George Nyland now have a corner on the bicycle business of the United States. The former Maxine Miller is a frequent visitor at Mt. Baker High School. Her main reason for coming is to straighten out her daughter's difficulties at the office. The following also often visit the high school because of their con- cern over their children's progress: Catherine Anderson, whose son Patrick has just had the lead in the Junior playg Bertha Focht, whose daughter has shown marked dramatic abilityg Phyllis Smith and Katherine Gilbert whose daughters play in the high school orchestrag and . Mary Breckenridge, whose twins, Mary and Harry, are the high school's dancing team. Irene Nessett is private secretary to Roger Boyd who has succeeded Victor A. Meyers as Lieutenent Governor. Finley Hays and Ross Mock are now the Hays-Mock team of vaude- ville fame. Two of the members of the Class of '35 are now missionaries to Borneo. They are Opal Syre and Ruth Pancerziwiski. Their reason for taking up the work is that they were disappointed in love. Perry Marcy is a singer in grand opera. He is temperamental like all great stars and fails to appear at something like one-half his perform- ances. Magdalene Franzen, Hazel Brader, and Grace Bartl are all Salvation Army lasses. Clara Bakke is in charge of the Kulshan Beauty School in Belling- ham. Barbara Boyd has become a famous tap dancer and singer. She had the lead in "The Gold Diggers of 1955? Lorene Potter is teaching young girls how to get their first date. She has a special course in charm, also. Lorraine Monsen is president of the P.-T. A. at Lawrence and is noted for her civic activities in the community. Jack Richards is weather prophet and forecaster for the Nooksack River district. He makes bigger and better predictions every year. In radio circles Ralph Conner has taken the place in the hearts of the public that Baron Munchauser used to hold. The 1955 Homecoming is pronounced the best ever. Every member of the Class of '35 is accounted for and the "good timesi' of high school days are revived in the memories of all present. lfiyl1tffw1 JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS Juux SCI"l'VICK . Prvsirlvnf lion!-:lz'l' BROCKXVAY IJIPI'-l,I'l'Si!II'Ilf Jl'Z.KNl'I'l"l'l-I Nx'1..xNn . Sc'z'r1'fr1ry Top Row: Glovvr. C. Dzxmemn. Svlrlen, J. Galbraith. Bzxrnzxrfl. Christvn. Frisl-ce, I. Hopmaxn, J. Nylunrl. Grvnim'. B. Tollum, W, Woofl. Iiitlviivld. Slwlzxllwfwml, If. Norris. Bloom. Gillvspiv. A. Millcr CCIIIPI' Hmm: Hngvlw. S. xvPi1li'I'NIJl!l1ll. KI. Kroontjv, G. KJlli'k0l'l, Polincler. S1-ntl. fxllvy, Knoll, GCl'lllilill, Juus, A. KillllL'l'IIIllll, M. Anderson. Lvlmmznnn, Ii8llIlPl'S0ll, Miss Nvlson. Aclviwcwg Miw IiLlLlflYl?ill, Allvisvl' Bottom Huw: Xlclhus, S. SIVZXIISJQJ, L. ROfJOIlbf'l'QL'I', lluffmun, Kope, C. Millvr, Fr0St, Brill, Clark Top Huw: Mzxric'l0, R. Gziilhrzliilx, Hamlin, VVilkins, Bzlrtvlfls, Sumner, Von Euxv, Dunn, J. Miller, Durluun, Stithem, F. Woulf, Sllitlllfl' Cmxfvr Huw: Bjcrkv, H. Kulc, Ah1'1-ni, E. Howell. IILIIVIIPIIS, J. Frzuxzen, J. Sygituwivz. W, Wistoski, H, Wmmlsvy G, Jcrn, F. Gutcs Butluln How: Ivcrwn, Sc'l11vi1'lx, Brockway, Hulvy. ll. Olsen, R, Hilvy. G. Kline, Moberg .Y ilwlwfll JUNICDR I-IISTQRY Being a Junior is the nicest thing of all, anyway. You have that pleasant ''almost-but-not-quite" feeling, like the night before Christmas. You aren't quite a senior, but then you don't have that "sinking-almost- gone" sensation that troubles the Seniors. The Juniors began by beginning well. Their first year they enlivened the Hi-Jinx with the "Old Fashioned Schoolu skit. The officers that year were: Ross Hamlin, presidentg Anna Henderson, secretary, and Miss Garland and Mr. Olmsted, advisers. One of the highlights of the Sophomore year was "The Dummyu, given on Eighth Grade visiting day, featuring Percola Kope, Bill Wilkins, Joe Von Euw, and Dorothy Chapman. Eugene DeVisscher and Shirley Rogers were president and secretary, respectively, for this year with Miss Kirby and Miss Garland as advisers. The next event of importance after the Junior play was the program given on the day of the Mothers' Tea. The birthdays of Washington and Lincoln were commemorated in dignified fashion by this program. Perhaps the most eagerly anticipated event of the year was the tra- ditional Junior-Senior banquet and prom. This took place on May 3rd. The motif was Holland, and the decoration carried this idea out in the class colors. The seniors were wafted to the affair on the breeze of the tiny windmill invitations. The gym was magically transformed by abund- ant crepe paper streamers. Little wooden shoes formed the plate favors. On the table, in the gym, everywhere, were flowers, tulips especially. And Baker's finest had gather'd then Their Beauty and their Chivalry, and bright The lamps shone oier fair women and brave men, Two hundred hearts beat happily. Tn' rf n ly SGPHOMQRE CLASS GIZPICERS liENNE'l'll L,SIl'2R . . l'rr'sirlrf11t Clnxlillzsciz PIAIKKNICSS . l'icrf-I'r'1'si1lwl1f lsonm. IJICKICY . . S1'I'l'I'fllfy-7ll'iHI8'lH'l4I' Miss QZARLANIJ. Mn. Morvrox . . . .'lrlz'i.wfr'.w Top Row: H. Kline, R. Wolnvy, V. Spanski, E. Guy, Kales, E. Bzxkke, Harriman, Thomas, .lui-kson, M, Gntvs, A. Jern, Jenna, E. Putnam, Fulfurcl, E. Chuflf.-lx, H. Knoll, FlI1Sl'Ufl, J. Wahl, M. Kalc, F. Brvclu-nriclge, I. Nichols fvnter How: Miw Gurlaml furlvisvrj, A. Hmlm1lwQrzQ1', Best, Nl. liicllards. M. Wilson, Groves, Gooding, Elwoml, Yulll, Hamilton, Dirlwy, Barnhurfll, Buren, Cumplwll, Coles, D. Cults, Dilnvun, Anclrlv Bottom How: Huff, Biz-lilo, J. Hum, H. Tlloinilike, B. Conrail, Lang, Gilclwslveve, Lilnuvr, I. Pearson, Mclntyre, Metcalf Top Row: Pvttigrew, Mitclivll, B. Provost, Krivk, Harkness, Delvenclulil, A. Cliudek, Buys-s, Mziriutto, Hanlrlox, Gritrli Center Row: Mr. Morton lzlrlviscrj, Lunstrulli, Turlwr, Tilvlvlvs, Grasp, Uslrmn, D, Pinlivy, C. Guy. Dlll'l' Bottom Row: C. Purter, Nultv, Usicr, D. ClllllllllHS, K, Olsen, M. Woolsvy, E, Wight, Q, Yonnlly, L. Reevvs 7'zcrf11tl11-mir' SOP!-IOMCDVQE CLASS As the school year of 1934-35 draws to a close ninety-four students will have completed their sophomore year. By this time three presidents, three vice-presidents, and two secretary-treasurers have served their fel- low classmates. When the class first organized, in 1933, they selected as their leaders, Carl Gritch as president, Mary Lou Kale as vice-president, June Giarde as secretary-treasurer, and Miss Phillips and Miss Leer as advisers. Then, beginning their second year they elected Marjorie Cowell, president, Kenneth Osier, vice-presidentg Isobel Dickey as secretary- treasurerg and Miss Garland and Mr. Morton as advisers. However, in the middle of the year the president dropped school, whereon the vice- president moved up and Clarence Harkness was elected in his place. The initiation of the Freshmen was the first main event for the soph- omores. This took place on September 21, 1934. No further activities were engaged in until January 21, when the Sophomores and Freshmen spon- sored an all-school skating party at the Wickersham Skating Rink. The assembly program given in the spring completed the calendar for these prospective upperclassmen and left them ready and eager for the upper-class activities. Tfvrfll ly-Iwo Fl2ESl-IMAN CLASS CDFFICEVQS llawix lll0I.l'IIl . . l'r'1f.vi1l1'::l DICK KiNl1i-:IUIAN Vi If-Pivaviilrflll HELEN XNVISTUSKI . . S!3l'l'!'fHlA.lj Miss Piiiuivs. Miss Klum' ,'lrlz'i.w1fr.w Top Row: J. Conrail, Zuick, Glitch, Flntrc, Tunrle. Sliucinzikcr, Daililgrcri. Wilmii, Wallace, Uliiistvrl, fifllllff, Dntsmi. Goofllimfl, M. .lolin'Qnn, Dahl, Kniu, M. Gates Nl0I4ll0I'lllll. Mitchell Cviitvi' Row: Miss liirliy iurlviserl. .lum's, I.. Tollum, K. Tollum, Gillilzliirl, lluslmlzl, Gillwrt, li, Piiikvy, H. Wistrzski, E, PUl'll'Ii, l.. Stiglitz, lllzivzuilzxy, X. Ellis, Wyniun, ll. Riley, lVl. Sygitmxicz. Jorgciiauii, S1llllllQ'Cl', Luveridge, Cave, M, Glover, Niles, Miss Phillips lanlviscrl Bottom How: D. Todd, N, Toler, Josephson, L. Grenier, E. Ostroiii, M. Woulf, Vaughan, McMuniium1i, G. Bakke Top Row: Larson, Dcul, PQtQI'5on, Yzillun, Filbvrt, Terry, Nuris, A. Campbell, W. Grunv, E. Curlwii, llimlvnlioilr. Elder, B. Cwrniuiii, D. KlIlllt'I'll.illl, SuiiclQrgu1ii'1l, Xzxwiiilm Ingvrsnll, G. Spxinski, Luxxyvr Cvntvi' Row: K. Pottcr, Smith, V. CLIlllllllll9, Emmerson, F. llzuxivron, RiL'lir'ii4lrl's-r, G. 1J?1IllC'l'I7ll, W, Spunslci Jzivubson, Knitm-ii, Durbin, B. Ilzuwr, R. Woocl, E. 'l'uls-1' Bottom Row: K. lVli'lVlLll'I'y, Burns, J. Amlvrson, lvlcyr-rs, Frumbly, B. Hmwll, llzmimor, Duling, Prinlv I 'cv-11111-lln'vr 4 1 FQESI-IMAN I-IISTOIQY The Freshman class was warmly welcomed during Freshman in- itiation at the beginning of the year. The day seemed hard for some but was enjoyed by most of the members of the class. The Freshmen and Sophomore classes sponsored a skating party for the whole school. They all reported a very good time. The Freshmen turned out well for all school activities. Some were in sports, others in the Hi-Jinx, and many were in the chorus and dances of the operetta. Two members of the class, Margaret Shoemaker and Helen Wistoski, had parts in the cast of the operetta. Each year the eighth grade classes from all parts of the district visit the high school in order to become more familiar with the work done in the school. On this day this year the Freshmen class entertained with a program for the assembly. The features of the program were selections by the freshmen orchestra of sixteen members and by a violin quintet consisting of Helen Wistoski, Pauline Niles, Mavis Gates, Evelyn Olm- sted, and Betty Gilbert. Other numbers on the program were a vocal solo by Margaret Schoe- maker and two skits, K'Entertaining Sister's Beau", and "Uncle Cy at the Talkies". Those participating in the skits were Leonard Wilson, Irwin Toler, Elsie Bruns, Maxine Wallace, Gayle Dameron, Frances Neevel, Donald Frombley, Burton Germain, and Gerald Larson. Twwl ly-four ATH LGTICS Who misses or who wins Jrhe prize Go lose or conquer as you camp Buf if you fail or if you rise, Be each, pray God, a genfleman. .U i E I Coach, DAN BEIGHLE LETTERMANS CLUB Membership in the Letterman's Club is made up of boys who have Won the "BH award in either football, basketball, baseball or track. In the future those Winning a letter in tennis will also be eligible to mem- bership. The purposes of the club are to promote all boys' athletics, high standards of scholarship, and desirable school attitudes among the mem- bers and to assist in any school functions where such assistance may be desired or requested. Top Row: Akin, SL-utvick, Carlson, R. Olson, G. Nyland, Ruchty, Kline, Harkness Center Row: li. Olmsted, J. Dunn, Wolnvy, F. Nylaml, Mock, Grimm, Bjerke, Boighle fa1lvisc1'J Bottom Row: Il. Johnson, Morgzm, A. Wahl, W. Hopmzm, L. Olsen, Marcy 7'ra'rf11ly-.v.'.r FOOTBALL SCHEDULE Mt. Baker Opponents Sept. 28-Ferndale at Mt. Baker . . 6 13 Oct. 5.-Whatcom "BU Team at Mt. Baker 14 0 Oct. 12mMt. Baker at Custer . 27 6 Oct. 19-Mt. Baker at Meridian 28 0 Oct. 24-Blaine at Mt. Baker . 0 6 Mt. Baker played six games this year, playing a practice game with the alumni and league games with Ferndale, Meridian, Blaine, Custer, and Whatcom "BH team. Losing two league games and winning three, the boys placed third in the league. The lettermen from last year Were: Kinderman, XVahl, Hopman, Olsen, Wolney, Morgan, and Marcy. mama c ii , ' Top Row: F. Nylunll tMznnugr-rl, Scutvick CFullbnrlQ, Carlson LTackleJ, Gibbs fCenterJ, Wahl Clfullbuckj, G. Nyluncl tlincll, W. Hopmzln Llimll, Olsen tEn1lJ, F. Kindernuan tQuarterburkJ, Marcy fGuarclJ, Hailey tGuzmlJ, Grimm tlVlanagerJ Bottom Row: E. Olmsted fGuzxrrll, Ahrvns tl-Ialfbuckl, Campbell Qlrlzilfbzickl, Olson fGuardJ, Elder fHulflmckJ Morgan 1Hulfb:u'kJ, D, Kinflcrman 1Guzu'dJ, Dunn fTus'klcJ, Bjerlcc CGuarclJ, De Visschvr QGuurclJ, Kline lTacklej T7U1'llf.lf-.Yl"l'l'l1 . BASKETBALL Mt. Baker's Hoopsters did fairly well this year, finishing third place in the county play and then copping third place in the County Tourna- ment. The boys closed the County schedule with five wins and an equal number of defeats. Nevertheless when one stops to think of playing iive games in as many nights and winning four of them, as they did in the County title play off at Lynden, it doesnit sound half bad to say that Mt. Baker placed third. Six lettermen from last year returned to work out this year. They were: Hopman, R. Olsen, L. Olsen, Wahl, Kinderman, and Marcy. They were nobly and abiy assisted by Gibbs, Johnson, Dunn, and Akin. After the county tournament was over, Mt. Baker had to play the Orcas Island Champions, Orcas High School. The game was played at Whatcom and the Orcas boys took the beating of their livesf55 to 10. At Mt. Vernon the boy's didn't do so well, being beaten by Edison and Everett. BASEBALL Baseball seems to be going better all the time this year under the supervision of our new coach, Mr. Gilbert. The schedule this year includes home and home games with Har- mony, Lynden, Sumas-Nooksack, and Maple Falls. A large squad has turned out and a lot of new talent has been discov- ered so far. The members of the team will fight hard and play the game to the best of their ability and if at all possible to figure in on the county play- off, they'1l do it. TRACK Partly due to the lack of a satisfactory track to practice on, Mt. Baker has not had any very outstanding track teams for the past two years. Each year has seen one or two individual performers of merit, however, and this year is no exception. In the only meet the team has engaged in this spring up until the time this is written, a dual meet with Lynden, two boys in particular stood out. These two were Ross Johnson and Arnold Wahl. Ross won both the 100 yard and the 220 yard dashes, took third in the broad jump and ran anchor on the winning relay. Arnold was high point man of the meet with iirsts in the discus, javeline and 440 yard dash, a second in the shot besides running a lap in the relay. Others winning points in the Lynden meet and who are expected to show up well in county competition are Harkness, Akin, Olsen, Delven- dahl, Loveridge, and Gibbs. 7'1vm1 fy-eiglzt Baker Baker Baker Baker Baker Baker Baker Baker Baker Baker Baker Baker Baker Baker BASKETBALL SCORES 27 15 16 19 18 39 12 25 19 35 16 28 29 24 Blaine . Whatcom . Lynden . Fairhaven . Whatcom Ferndale . Lynden Blaine . Fairhaven . Ferndale . Blaine . Harmony . Meridian . Blaine 28 14 41 25 35 20 22 20 18 13 21 14 19 20 Top Ron. Mmqan fn11nazer5 Gibbs Ho mzxn, L. Olsen, Marry, Mr. Beighlc Roach? , 1 ,, 1 -v P X , tom Row: R. Olsen. Dunn, Nzxhl fmptzxinj, Akin, Johnson nnly-ninrf V? TIQACK SCHEDULE April 13 ..... Dual Meet with Lynden April 27 . Triangular Meet with Lynden and Fairhaven May 4 . . County Meet at Lynden May 11 . District Meet at Sedro-Woolley Top Row: L. Olsen, R. Johnson, Wahl, Gibbs, Mitchell Battom Row: Delvanclahl, E, Wistoski, Harkness, Akin, Lovericlgc Thirty Top Row: Marcy, Haddox, Akin, Scutvick, Provost, Bayes, Ahrens, E. Wistoski, Pinkcy, Mr. Gilbert Ccoachj, H. Johnson Qmanagerl Bottom Row: DeVisscher, Hopman, Wahl, L. Olsen, Dunn, Wolney, Delvanflzihl, Harkness GIRLS' BASKETBALL In spite of the fact that the girls' basketball team had only one prac- tice each Week, they were able to Win four out of the six games played and to place second in the county. Much of the credit for the success is due Mrs. Fullner, their coach. Thirty or more girls turned out at the first call of the coach, and most of these remained throughout the Whole season. Among these were a large group of Freshmen, so Baker should be assured of good teams for several years to come. Eleven girls made letters this year. The two seniors, Gerty Graep and Irene Nesset, will be hard to replace. Gerty, with her long reach, could always be depended on to get the tip-off, and Irene's quick pivoting and accurate passing were indirectly responsible for a good share of the scor- ing. Following is a record of the season's games: Mt. Baker Mt. Baker Mt. Baker Mt. Baker Mt. Baker Mt. Baker Lyndon SIIIIIZIS-NOUliS2ll'k Lymlegi Maple Falls Sumas-Nooksack Maple Falls 4 Bottom Row: J. Galbraith, Wistoski, L. Campbell, Buren, Henderson Top Row: Mrs. Fullner Croachj, H. Kline, A. Kinclvrman, G. Graep, Nesset, Rogers Tl: irly-on 1' GIRLS' BASEBALL The girls' baseball team of 1935 has turned in two winning scores so far this season. The first game, with Lynden on the home field, proved to be a very exciting game all the way through, the final score being 6-5 in favor of the f'Lady Mountaineers? The second game was with Sumas-Nooksack, the score being 16-6. Grace Guchert became the heroine of the day by knocking the first home- run of the season. With the help of Mrs. Fullner, the coach, more winning scores from the girls should be turned in before the season is completed. There are only four teams participating in the Girls, Baseball League this year. The schedule for the season is as follows: April 12 .... Lynden at Mt. Baker April 19 Mt. Baker at Sumas-Nooksack April 26 Maple Falls at Mt. Baker May 3 . Mt. Baker at Lynden May 10 'Sumas-Nooksack at Mt. Baker May 17 . Mt. Baker at Maple Falls Top Row: Gooding, Pinkey, Galbraith, Mrs. Fullner fcoachj, Graep, B. Gilbert Kline, Jern, L. Tollunx, D. Todd Bottom Row: Pancerzewski, Elwood, Kinderman, A. Miller, Henderson, Guchert, Grenier Rogers, Boren, Campbell Thirty-two PEP STAFF XVe will fight, fight, fight in the morning! We will ight, fight, fight all the time! We are bound to win the day, As we battle in the fray, If we light, fight, fight, fight, fight! The Pep Staff is largely responsible for keeping up the so-called "iight spirit" in the members of the student body, so that they, in turn, may pass some of it on to the teams. Four members c-onstitute the Pep Staff: the Yell King, the Yell Duke, the Song Leader, and the Assistant Song Leader. These are elected by the Student Body at the beginning of each school year and hold ofliees for the entire year. Ilalxs 1Yell Kinui, Hoffmann tihsistzuit Sons I.emIm'l'l, B. Aiulvrson 45mm I.i'gnl4'1'l, Wilkins tlell Duke! 'I'll irflff-II1 rm Tl: irfy-four W- GIRLS' CLUB CABINET Alice, Barbara, Mrs. Fullner, Irmw Nlnriun A BUS DRIVER IIOWDY FOLKS! Surah, Graco, Annu, Gcrtie JUST POSING! Betty and Irene UPATCHESU J uliumary ACTIVITIES We acI as Ihough comIorI and Iuxury were Ilfme chief requirement of Ihce when all II1aI we need Io make us reaIIy happy Is someIImInq Io be en- II1usiasIic about AN N UAL STAFF JUL1A1wmlcY HAM . ALICIA: BOLLERUD . Griolml-: NYLAX11 Donovln' MCMUIHW Gl'1UlKlBI12 I10VERIDGli IJEIUKY IVIARCY . . . Bmelmxm BOYD. F1Nr.1cx' HAYS f . . Editor .-lssisfunt Erlilor l3zmi11fss Jlllllllffff' lsxislrlnzf Jlmmgm' CYIIISNHK . flllzlrflim: Sales Jlmzugffrs Top Row: Hays, Beiglulo, G. Nylzmd, Marcy, G. Lovvrixlgc' Bottom How: Ham, Boll:-rusl, Srhlauxvh, Buyrl, D, McMurry 'l'l1irf.1f-sim T J U N ICR PLAY he Junior class of 1935-1936 on its third lap of the journey, present- ed the comedy, "Seventeen", by Booth Tarkington, in which Wilma Hoff- man and Eugene DeVissCher played the leading parts. Top Row: Murit'lc', E. lluwell, Y. Knoll, Yon Euw, Alirens Nirldlc' Howl Miss Nelson txxclviserb, Stott, E. Germain. E. Norris, J. Nylzxncl, Snitzlvr, F. Gates, Miss Kaufman fuclvisvrj Bottom Row: Wilkins, Hope, Oxley, Grcnivr. Hoplnun, Hoffman, P. Riley SENIOR PLAY DOLLARS TO DOUGHNUTS - a domestic Comedy - was presented on May 17 by the Seniors. The leading roles were taken by Myron McGill and Dorothy McMurry. xi em-gsm :sue if W S M QW Q u 523 H it PNG' ml QQ H It D1 3 Q1 XV. 1-3 :wt no lm,-W! kg, f-' Top Row: J. Richzmls, Schlzxufh, Beighlv, Marcy, McGill, G. Loverimlqc, E. Olmsted, Johnson Bottom Row: D. lYlL'lllllI'I'j', Nessvt, M. Miller, B. Anderson, Nl. Coles, llzun, Potter, Syre, Forht Tlzirty-serrfzr The cast of leads is as follows: GLEE CLUBS The combined glee clubs, under the direction of Miss Garland and Miss Kirby, presented "Oh Doctor", a two-act operetta, on March 1. The scene of the operetta was the sanitarium of Dr. Drinkwater, who specialized in a certain mineral water as a cure for all ills. The main plot dealt with the love-stories of his grand daughter and her girl friend. The characters were many and varied. Among them were the three assistant doctors, the patients, and the nurses at the sanitarium, a few Spanish senoritas, and some neighboring cowboys. Dr. Drinkwater Honor . . Phillip . Glory Bob . . Blildilllll' Cha-rc 1121110110 . Manuel Rainbow Bessie . . Doctor Coffin Doctor Sluughtci' Doctor Cuftcni Mrs. Crossley Mrs. NVm':lklPy Cynthia . Old 'l'im0r .lim . Frm! Nylrlml ,-Iliff' Hollfrurl .lim Snifzlafr .ll fl ry L 0 u Ku I 1' Haiti: A I1 rw ns .flllilliilfl ry IIN nz Bill IViIkin.w . liill I,l'U'L'0.Yf To rnmy Haclrlow .llrlryarrfl Sh0f4IIllllx'l'I' . Dirk Jl!ll'fl'I1' 1f1'r'r1flf f:I0'Z'l'I' lfwrnzif Srlmlff Iirlrlmra Boyd '. Ulm! S-UTI' llrflvn IVisfoslfi Ifllffflll' Olnzsiml Ross llfllllflill lllnllj right CDRCI-IESTRA AND BAN D This is the fourth year that Miss Phillips has directed the orchestra at Mt. Baker High School. Besides having a very important part in the Spring Music Festival, the orchestra plays at each public entertainment sponsored by the school and at every regular assembly program. The band was organized this year with Miss Phillips as leader. It is expected that by another year the band will have increased appreciably in size and ability. Svzitvrl: N. Tolcr, C. Anclcrson, ll. Miller, Bl. folrs. H. 'lhormlike. P. Niles. H. Wlstoski, I.. Barnard. M. Gut:-S, if Akin, J. llum, K. Fulforcl, 12. Olmsted, N. BI'CL'l4CIlI'lll2'4', K. Gilbert, Y. Lclimzm, B, Gilbert, Olmsted, lf, Putnam, IC, Mi-lc-ali, P. Xurmnbu, R. t'onuor, R, Stithem Sllllltllflgl W. llolflnxui, N, Kzxlc, C, lloll, P. Smith. ll. B1'oc'l4xxi1y', J. You lfuw, G. llzunvrun, Miss Phillips, E. Hoxxcll. W. lxlC'Xl'l', R. Burns, P. Alllllj. J. .Xmlc1'sn11, Nl. Tilvluw, II. Thompson, J. Kult' . 1 ' in-,pn . A . Top Row: Kula'-, Howell, You liuw, Dzlnlemn. Bliss Phillips Bottom Row: Burns, Nlvyer, J. Anrlcrson, Ham, 'I'uCker, Ahrcns, Tliompsun Tl: irly- n ina F. F. A. The Mt. Baker chapter of the Future Farmers of America organiza- tion, has a membership of ninety boys. lt is one of the largest chapters along the Pacific Coast. The purpose of our organization is to strengthen the confidence of the farm boy in himself and his Work, and to encourage co-operative effort among students of vocational agriculture. Top Row: Jacobsen, Ti'I'l'j', Yalun, R. Olsen, H. Wight, F. Nylzinrl, Iverson, Hutchens, Provost Krick, Nlohcrg Second Row: W. Hannlnn-V, Bayes, Jcrn, Ilcycamp, Wood, Germain, Iiiclvnhour, Lunstroth, Larsen, Miller, Carlson, Kimlerniun, Sumner, H. Wight, Knutzen, E. Wight, Morey, Nolte, Delvcnfluhl. E. Howell, Campbell, Mr. Olmstr-nd Thirrl How: Mr. Dickey, Toler, Mariolto, E. Vilistoski, Harkness, Peterson, C. Spanslii, lilcycr, Wieclcrspohn, li. Olsen, Ostrom, filariele. Tibhlvs, C. Dameron, Lawyer, Strachilu, Riley, Olmsted, Mr. Gilbert Fourth Row: G, Dumvron, Grune, Durbin, W. Wistoski, B, Howell, Woolf, Sygitowicz, Snitzlcr, Brockway. G. Nylancl, Hays, Glover, Kale, Gates, Ruchty, Fruzvn, Galbraith, Ahrens, Cummins, Grncp, Kline Bottom Row: Norris, Frombly, Ml'lVlllI'I'j', Hammer, Dialing, Woolsey TQRCI-I I-IONOR SGCIETY The Torch Honor Society is a club made up of sophomores, juniors and seniors who have earned the required number of scholastic and activity points. There were thirty members this year. Top Row: Brockway. F. Nylanrl, G. Nylanfl, Ahrens, Y, Ustrom Second Row: Bollcrorl, Nesset, Fulforll, I Coles, Syrc, A. Chuflek, Hum Third Row: Miss Schlauch, Dnrr, Hoff, Y, Knoll, D. Mvlilurry, Gillespie, J. Nylgmfl, Scott, Bzxrnznwl, Monsen, Johnson, Mr. Olmsted Bottom How: Biehlv, J. Galbraith, Lange, E, Putnznn, Melhus, G. Thornflike, H, Thorndike, J. Hum Forly US!-IER CLUB The Usher Club was organized in the fall of nineteen hundred and thirty two. It is composed of Seniors, Juniors, and Sophomores. Each class is represented by eight girls. After the Senior girls graduate the club recommends ten Sophomores and the faculty selects eight from these. The duties of this club are to furnish ushers for every entertainment given in the high school auditorium. Top Row: Hopinan, Henderson, Putnam, L. Grenier, M. Kale, I. Nessct, B. Anderson, Lehnnxn, Hoffman, M. Kroontjc Middle Row: J. Hznn, J, Kroontjc, Scott, Hoff, B. Boyd, Jeans, Monson, Bollcrud, Schlanch tudviscrb Bottom Row: Calcy, Thorndike, Hum, Best, Volzl, M. Miller, D. McMurry, W. Wood MT. BAKER BEACON The MOUNT BAKER BEACON made its appearance as a regular publication four years ago. lt is put out in mimeographed form every Friday by the journalism class with the cooperation of the second year typing class. The MOUNT BAKER BEACON keeps alive student interest by boost- ing athletics, plays, and other outside activities. It aims through news stories and friendly humor to reflect from week to week the life at Mount Baker High School. S I 9 s I l. E I I It Z! Johnson, Provost, M. Coles, B. Anderson, Stiglitz, Boyd, Kope, Hays Forfy-rnlrf DEBATE The debate class this year has been the largest the school has ever had, totalling 17. Every member of the class took part in at least one debate, either county or state. The state question this year was, Resolved: That the United States Should Adopt the Policy of Equalizing Educational Opportunity Through- out the Nation by Means of Annual Grants to the Several States for Pub- lic Elementary and Secondary Education. Mt. Baker captured all of its state debates on this question and won second place in the district with 9 decisions in its favor. Oak Harbor took first with 10 decisions. Those earning pins for participation in state de- bate are Betty Anderson, Marion Coles, Kathleen Fulford, Finley Hays, Harold Johnson, Jimmie Kale, George Nyland, and Eugene Olmsted. The same question was chosen for county debates which were held with Lynden and Blaine. These debates were non-decision. Aside from the regular scheduled debates the team upheld the nega- tive side of the question in a radio debate over KVOS with Anacortes. A close decision was awarded to the latter. Top Row: Johnson, Thompson, Olmsted, Snitzler, Hays Middle Row: Gillespie, J. Richards, Von Euw, G. Nyland, J. Kale, Miss Schlziuch Bottom Row: Fulford, M. Coles, B. Anderson, Rogers, Groves, H. 'Thorndike lf'orl'11-Iwo 'ummmnnnfInInInnnnannVunnnnuummu-ummum-:mnummm-nmnful-H--1:nfunuummmnnnnuu USE GEAR PAGE AD SPACE EGR cqufog 'ldflgi Clflnion Prinfing QQ. . Qzinfazioffgia 041212 Z7 L+ I-ICFF :Sv PINKEY LUMBER CO Bellingham,Washington We have A EVERYTHING YOU WANT IN LUMBER f acogzon cgvfucfio PQRTRAIIS and IKQDAIK FINISHING :QQ-1fg ': gs-gp sg? wg Di ga Q 03W Immmim-nmininmmmniunininni-iimmnnunummminininininmmumununmn ...LEARN TO SAVE... ll is as necessary lo success as any of your olher learning. NOOKSACK VALLEY STATE BANK Everson,Washington 1ininInniififIuiininnninnnnnm1i.1iniuI-vifI1iuuininIII.1I1nIIIuIIIIviImiInIininI1IIIIImmun-iminmii nu-numnnmmmumiinnu1-4nnnim-mimi.Immunin'ummmImmnminmmnnnnmnumn Congrafularions +o +he Class of '35 . . . from . . . Western Engraving 6- Colortype Company Engravers of This Annual 2030 Fillh Avenue Seallle, Wash. When you are in Bellingham . . . remember The J. B. Wahl Store Complele Selecfions of +he Newes+ in WEARIN6 APPAREL SHOES SMART ACCESSORIES naniummnuimnmun .mmnumummiin-in-uunmnuumnnumininInImiinmmmmimm-ni im-mini umunmunn Groceries . Feeds Hardware . Seeds Dry Goods . Shoes Everson Mercantile Company S C. S. Kale Canning Co Everson,Wasl1ing'con mnmumu-mmm Immm.inmimmii-mmm mim-ininummm..mm-nimumnm We are proud lo be one of lime Adverlisers in The iirsl Ml. Baker l-ligli Annual Everson Drug Company Jos. A. Anderson, Prop. 1-iniiumilm1-iuuummmmi-I1 umuni-umm 1mi-1in.Iiii1II1-1IIininifininI-1I11i1I1II11ifin1II-ininininIIIinin-I1iiinmummnnniiim SCOTT 6- HART DEPARTMENT sToRE Everson, Wasl1ing+on Every+hing for +l1e Farm and Home Your Pa+ronage Solici+ed imniinmmm.-im.ininuinimu-ininmmmm-mimmnnu It!


Suggestions in the Mount Baker High School - Mountaineer Yearbook (Deming, WA) collection:

Mount Baker High School - Mountaineer Yearbook (Deming, WA) online yearbook collection, 1936 Edition, Page 1

1936

Mount Baker High School - Mountaineer Yearbook (Deming, WA) online yearbook collection, 1949 Edition, Page 1

1949

Mount Baker High School - Mountaineer Yearbook (Deming, WA) online yearbook collection, 1953 Edition, Page 1

1953

Mount Baker High School - Mountaineer Yearbook (Deming, WA) online yearbook collection, 1954 Edition, Page 1

1954

Mount Baker High School - Mountaineer Yearbook (Deming, WA) online yearbook collection, 1955 Edition, Page 1

1955

Mount Baker High School - Mountaineer Yearbook (Deming, WA) online yearbook collection, 1957 Edition, Page 1

1957

1985 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1970 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1972 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1965 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals
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