Newberg High School - Chehalem Yearbook (Newberg, OR)

 - Class of 1921

Page 1 of 92


Newberg High School - Chehalem Yearbook (Newberg, OR) online yearbook collection, 1921 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 92 of the 1921 volume:

TOP ROW LEFT TO RIC-I-ITI PEARL L. APPLEGATE OLIVER KILHAM CLYDE I.. KNAPP 2I'1d ROW LEFT TO RIGHT! IJ. N. MATTI-IEWS, ED. P. ANDERSON, HARVEY WRIGHT, JESSE LAIRD LJ The F acult PEARL LUCILE APPELGATE, History Department Wlillamette University OLIVER F. KILHAM, Connecticut Agricultural College, Storrs, Connecticut. Alberta Business College, Edmonton, Alta, Canada Oregon Agricultural College, Corvallis, Oregon CLYDE L. KNAPP, Commercial Department Examinations. DONALD N, MATHEWS, Science O. A. C.-1920, B. S. F. EDWARD P. ANDERSON, Language and Nlalhematics University of Michigan, A. B., A. M., Pl1,D. HARVEY A WRIGHT, Mathematics, Pedagogue ' Pacific College, A. B. Earlham College A. B. jESSE LAIRD, Biology Reed College, Portland FOUR TOP ROW LEFT TO RICIITI PRIN. E. II. ROSS TXVILA II. SIMS AMOS C. STANBLOUGI-I BOTTOM ROWS ULRGE INCRID ANDERSON LEONA HUDDLESTON MABEL B. WATERMAN s PRINCIPAL E. H. ROSS, B. S., General Science Carleton College, Northfield, Minnnesota TWILA HOPE SIMS, English Department McMinnville College., Ph, D, 1920 SUPERINTENDENT AMOS C STANBROUGH Pacific College VIRGE INCRID ANDERSON, Language and English State Normal, Lewiston Idaho O. A, C. Corvallis, Oregon, B. S. LEONA L. HUDDELSTON, History Friends University, Wichita, Kansas MABEL B. WATERMAN, Home Economics Los Angeles California, Normal-1916 Chico, California, State Normal Home Economics-1919 O. A. C. Home Economics-1920-B. S. SMITH HUGHES, Agriculture Department Five CEO. H. LEE it HARLON SMITH V. A. VINCENT, Chairman W. W. SILVER W. H. WooDWoRTH The School Board The Student Body of our High School, takes this means of thanking the individual members of the School Board for their services, rendered in he- half of our school. We wish to thank those of the Board who have served so long and faithfully, and we may say that the decisions given by them have always been fair and have met with our full approval. SIX Chehalem Staff Advertising Manager Ari Editor Editor-in-chitjf Business Manager Assistant Business Mflnager Alumni Editor Assistant Editor Athletic Editor Society Editor joke Editor SEVEN ..--f-'- f N E X 635 V' fgfffl f ...f.--i-- ,uf I W in D-1 N 1 :U J T' 0 Q A"k . ...xv 3 ? l X , M- -nf x i lit.. i 4,Vf,f , VY ld,-j-'l F' . x ' I ,.,.,-- M ' -Fwd" aim M9 535 1' 1 'SCE Senior Class History Class Flower. . . . . .... Marechal Niel Rose Class Colors. , . , ..,....... Maroon and Gold Class Motto ............,....... " Fore warned-Fore armed" fy T HE SENIOR CLASS of '21 is composed of three distinct classes and consequently we have one of the largest that has ever graduated from this institution and we may also P X-Ferl year supplied several men on our athletic teams. I c'R'l say one of the most remarkable. Wehave during each Cliff if .n"f... lh1G'535L 'v Fred Yergen one of our popular members has stayed with us through thick and thin, and we can now proudly include him as one of our graduating number. During our Iunior year we had a valuable addition to our class, as this was the year that Max Sturgis, our cartoonist and poet, entered. Mas has a great partiality as to colors. His favorite one being Brown. Harold Lamb, one of our popular members, President of our Student Body dropped out of our class when a Senior. "Spud" Everest, also left us in February, having finished his course. He is coming back to graduate. As Iuniors we certainly started something, when one of our bright number suddenly conceived the idea of a "Iunior Flunk Day." One sunshiny morning we all left the H. S. loaded with boxes and baskets with- out one word of warning. The faculty roared and raved but soon calmed down and decided not to inflict such a terrible punishment upon as as they had at first decided to. "Kid Dayu we also made a record which the faculty and lower classmen will not soon' forget. But we enjoyed it and left High School that evening tired but happy youngsters. We have been unfortunate this past year in having many of our number seriously ill. But we have showed our loyalty and devotion to each one by generously sending them large bouquets of flowers. We cannot mourn the fact, as can many preceeding classes, that cupid has taken any of our number. But who can tell what havoc he may bring when commencement is over and each one of-us sets out in this world to batte alone with that which the future has in store for us. F. N. '21 NINE TEN MABEL SUTHERLAND HISTORY-ENGLISH Entered from Everett, Wn. C35 Iri l. C45 Rainbow Club C45 Basket Ball C45 Kamera Kluh C45 :'1'l'hey never taste who always drink lhey always talk who never think." If ETI lA NASH COLLECEE PREP. Entered from Amity C35 Junior lay C35 Tri L C45 Kamera Klub C45 Basket, Ball C45 UF0r Shes a jolly good fellow and nobody can deny it. " Vlli'l"I'A KING HlS'r0RY-FNGLISH Kamera Klub C45 'l'Ri L C45 Rainbow Club C45 Seninr Play C45 Glee Club C35 C45 "A light heart lives long. " ELI TR I EDA HOLZN AGE L r-l1EACHER'S 'IRAINING Entered from Linculn High C35 Rainbow Club C45 "Have you ever noticed that the-busiest people accomplish the most? Elfreida is always busvf' EMMA KILTHAU , TEACllER'S rl-RAININC "Our houghts and our conduct are our own." EDWARD KIRKPATRICK lX!lATHEMA'llCS Football C35 Hi Y C45 Student Body Play C45 "Dont judge a man by the noise he makes The poorest machinery creaks the luudesl . " LENA JANE HORNIBROOK CTOLLECE PREPARATORY Glee Club CI5 C25 C35 C45 Student Council CI5 Kamera Klub C45 Rainbow Club C45 Student Body Play C45 Tri L C45 "Happy am l from care l am free why arn't they, all contented like me, " FRANCES NYE HISTORY-ENc:i.isii Glee Club C25 C35 C45 Kamera Klub C45 Rainbow Club C45 Student Body Play C45 Tri L C45 "One who always has a pleasant word to say, FLORENCE NYE HisToRY-ENGLISH Secretary and Treasurer C25 Song Leader C45 Welfare Committee C45 Treasurer of Rainbow Club C45 Class Reporter Cl5 135 Kamera Klub C45 Senior Play C45 Glee Club C45 junior Play C35 Tri L C45 "Nothing great was ever achieved without enthusiasm, " HAZEL PIERSON l"'llSTORY'ENCI.ISH Entered from Dundee High School "Quiet but oh my how she can work. " EDWIN ACKERMAN HISTORY-ENGLISH Kamera Kluh C45 'AI never was a ladies man.' FLEDA THURSTON COLLEGE PREP. Kameral Klub C45 Rainbow Club C45 "The Better you know her the better you like her." .ELEVEN TWELVE MONA TIMBERLAKE INDUSTRIAL Class President Q13 Student Council Q23 Tri L Q43 President of Glee Club Q33 Student Council Reporter Q43 Student Body Play Q43 Camera Club Q43 Advertising manager of Chehalem Q43 "Never let anything interfere with your good timef ROYAL GETTMAN NAATHEMATICS Class President Q43 joke Editor Q43 Hi Y Q43 Senior Play Q43 "l am no musician but a whole brass bandf RALPH BENNETT MATHEMATICS Entered from Dundee Q43 "A studious mind is ever evident. " KATHERINE PETTENGILL HISTORY-ENCZLISH Secretary Rainbow Club Q43 "She lives most. who thinks most, feels noblest. and arts best." ZENITH CALKINS COLLEGE PREP. Entered from Sherwood Q23 Class Vice President Q33 Kamera Klub Q43 Rainbow Club Q43 "Would that the world were made of men. " AGATHA POT'l'ER Tl'-IACHER.S TRAINING Pierians Ql3 Q23 Glee Club QI3 Q23 Q33 Q43 Class Secretary-Treasurer Q43 - Student Body Play Q43 Senior Play Q43 Good English Play Q43 junior Hay Q33 Rainbow Club Q43 Kamera Klub Q43 Faithful she is. in each task small. "Competent steady a friend to all. " ALFRED EVEREST MATHEMATICS Football C33 Football Manager C43 Hi Y President C43 Class President C43 4' I am Sir Oracle And when I cpe my lips let no dog bark." FRED BURGOYNE MATHEMATICS Fowtball C33 C43 HI Y C43 UAll great men are dead and I'm not feeling well myaellf' BLANCHE BROWN TEACHER TRAINING junior Play C33 Class Vice-President C43 Tri L. Secretary C43 Glee Club C43 "Her ways ar: the ways of pleasantness " N I NA COFFEE COLLEGE PREP. Entered from Seattle Pacific Academy C43 Rainbow Club C43 Kamera Klub C43 A'Apples and crabs may grow on the same tree. ' GENEVIEVE L. DIXON HISTORY-ENCLlSFi "There is naught worth while save truth." MAX N. STURGI S HISTORYfCOMMERClAl. Entered from Forest Grove C33 junior Class Play C33 Art Editor of Chehalem C43 "Fame comes only after death and l'm in no hurry for it." THIRTEEN GRACE COLBY ENGLISH-lNDUSTRY junior Play C33 Tri L. C43 Kamera Klub C43 Rainbow Club C43 Basket Ball C43 Business Manager Chehalem C43 Student Body President C43 Girls' Welfare Committee " If all the worlds a stage l think I ought to he Juliet," MARY A SANDERS TEACHERS. -l-RAINING-CZOLLEGE PREP, Tri L. C43 Kamera Klub President C43 Constitution il Committee Cl3 Class President Cl3 Junior Play C33 Basket Ball, Captain C43 Student Council C43 Assistant, Editor of Annual C43 Good English Play C43 4'Any way you look at it, l am rightf " EDA CATE 'TEACHER 's 'l'RAiNiwf: Pierians Cl3 C23 Constitutional Committee C23 Annual Staff C33 Student Counc l C33 C43 Senior Play C43 "She loves when she lovesg she hates when she hates' FERRIS WHITE MATHEMATics-C0i.i.ErsE PREPARATORY Entered 1919 from Knightown, lnd. C33 Student Body Play C43 'Shakespeare' fhakesnearel Who wrote it' No, I never read Shakespeare." RICHARD JOYCE SUENCE Student Body President C43 Hi Y, C43 "Six feet seven and all business, " FRANK V. LUTZ MATHEMATICS Class Vice President CI3 Class President C23 C33 Basket Ball C33 C43 Base Ball C33 Capt,C43 Foot Ball C43 Mgr. C33 Hi Y. C43 junior Play C33 Kamera Klub C43 Student Body Play C43 Athletic Manager of Chechalem C43 Senior Class Play C43 "Our eyes have met, Our lips not yet-etc. " FOURTEEN DELFORD KNAPP MATHEMATIC Entered from Salem High l9l9 Class Vice President Cl? Kamera Klub C43 "A happy medium." EDITH G. WALTON HISTORY-ENfEl.lS'l President Girls XVelfarc Committee C47 'ASO mild. so merciful. so strong. so good, so patient. peaceful. loyal, loving. Pure," RUBY TOWERS Coi.i.EoE PREP. "Whatever is worth doing at all is worth doing well." IDA M. WEBER TEACHERS' TnAININC.-ENoi,isH-Hrsroizy "He seems so near and yet so far." HERBERT H, OWEN MATHEMATICS Vice President Hi Y, C45 President Hi Y. C43 Asst Business Manager Chehalem C43 Kamera Klub C4D "The world knows nothing of its greatest men.' EMMA Cv. FORT COLLEGE PREP, " If few words are spoken few are wasted. " FIFTEEN SIXTEEN ROBERT BENNETT MATHEMATIQ Entered from Dundee High C43 "N ght after night he sat and bleared hi: eyes with hooks." EUNICIT W, PAINTON HISTORY-ENGLISH Glee Club C21 Q45 "Thy modc'sty's a candle to thy merit. " H. VIRGINIA SAY IHIISTORY- ENGLISH ullalienceh is zi necessary ingredient of geniusf INEZ LEONA SEELY ENC9I,lSH-HISTORY Entered from Ifranl-dir' I Iigh CU Rainbow Club C40 "She always stands highest in her classes' -Six feet two inches. ETHEL N. BUSH f:0LLEGE PREP. Rainbow Club f4j Kamera Klub C45 "Klan delights me. " CORNELIA TITUS Tr:AcHEizs' IIQRAINING Entered from Vancouver High OJ Rainbow Club Q41 UQuiet. but not asleep." . MARY HARMON ENCl,ISH -INDUSTRY Rainlnow Club C45 Basket Ball C45 Kamera Klub C45 Student Body Pianist C35 C45 "One man is enough for me." ERlx'1A ARLENE TAYLOR INDUSTRIAL Entered from Cloverdale High Glee Club C45 Rainbow Club C45 "Sweet and smiling are hcr ways. " LELA M. YERGEN INUUSTRML i'She talks mbc. she acts nice. she is nice." HELEN ROBERTSON Hisronv-ENGLISH Plerians CI5 Clee Club C25 Art Editor Chehalem C25 C35 Editor Chehalem C45 Secretary Student Body C45 Tri L. C45 Senior Play C45 Kamera Klub Q45 "Hang sorrowg Care killed a cat." FREDERICK YERGEN HISTORY-ENGLISH-COLLEGE PREP. Senior Class Play C45 "All things some to him who will bu t wait." SEVENTEEN fx -. N S. 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Q. 'S' Z'm.--.3-atm .,m .m .Z .' .'p EU -Efazizofv' - ff- -':22xEI'xUWmEeQvffQM- .xx 'I-2 'Ln 20-as Km! 2Bwgiaiifiumgfgffgiifif5dfmmf5Ei3fE2fEw4Ed9f?r3E 51-:mi-PE 45151123 "Off-1E"::EE" 2429:-f,:..:N2mSf:"z 5 womwo in - omni! 'fm 4 2 4:14045 -me gmc 9 Em UE:fcmzncEu.LuEPmuqmu.mL'E:1:fi'iE'u3c:G1'2E2mma:EmcT:'zLE'x5'mQId'fmrfn5mc 75 ' QD 'H E e. I-VJ 2 Q Q 2 QD QD E I fn I Q .145 H 7' sy, . ' :jim Senior Dail Menu SOUPS Carrot fred and hard boiledj ..... ............ Noodle fbiggest in bunchl ...... ................ Gyster Ccalm and stillj ....... ................,,,. VEGETABLES Potatoes Cany kindl ,,.., ............,...,... French fried .,.,.,., ................. German fried ....,. .........., Cucumbers ......,, ........,.,....,. MEATS Ham Cvery leanj ....... ............. Lamb Cquite tamej ...... ......... Lobster fboiledj ..,..,,..... ,............ Shank Qpride of srhoolj ..,.... ,.....,......,... Spring Chicken Cextra finej .... .,.......,.......... RELISHES Radishes fhot iiarietyj ...,.. .,.,.,............., Olives fnice and greenj ............... ,.,.,.... . Pickles flittle dnidgetsj ........................... Chile Sauce Kcold shoulder brandj .................. SALADS Lettuce Cswell head varietyj ..,.,... ............,. Leafy fvery greenj ......... ................... DESERTS Squash Pie Cterrible crustj .... ...,,.,.,.,.., Angel Parfait fperfectj ....... Moussee Clarge servingj ....,.. Devils food fstrong varietyj .... ............. FRUITS Dates Cmade dailyj .......... ............. Lemons lsun kissedl ........,. Peaches Cbest on the marketj .... Pears Qalways ripej .,...,..... Lemonades ffor Cupidj .,.,. Punch CforCupidj..j ..... ...,. IS EL AN S Butter Calways butts inj ..... Bread fnecessity of lifej ....... Mush Cany kindj ........,,... Baked Beans fVan Camplvj .... Cantaloupe Cengagedfll ........ Grape Fruit foverrripej ....... Spagetti ..................... Wieners fRoyal's dog, Trixiej ..,.. Pickles CDillj ................. Pickles Qlictle and sweetj ....., Chile Con Came ........,. Welsh Rabbit .......... Swiss Cheese ............ Cottage Cheese Ccreamyj ...,,.,,.,. Canary wings fan toast? ....,........ Milk Toast Cgood for what ails youj ..... Celery Csalary?D .................... Ice Cream Soda Cehocolatej ........ Chop Suey .................., Cabbage Cpar-boiled headsj .... . . Horse Radish Cextra slrongj .... ...... NINETEEN T if 33. ., . Q Y-' 7 f,-3-. Q, -x . .. ' .. 5-ur"'1'?1f' - Y Y Y, - Fi H Q ':-5 ,g,jg'x'. -3 .. . . . . . . . . . .Fred Burgoyne . . . . .Edward Kirkpatrick ..........Virginia Say . .Alfred "Spud" lTlverest . . . . . . . . .Zenith Calkins . . . . .Edwin Ackerman ........ErmaTaylor . . . .Elfrieda Holznagel . . . . .Blanche Brown ........Inez Seely .....Retha Nash . . . .Florence Nye . . . . . . .Hazel Pierson . . . .Genevieve Dixon ...........EmmaFort ...... . . .Fleda Thurston . . .N. H. S Student Body . . . . . .N. H. S. Freshmen . . . . . . .Frank Lutz . . . .Agatha Potter . . . .Mary Harmon . . . . .Mary Sanders .........Grace Colby . . . . . Delford and Herbert ............Lela Yergen Ralph and Robert Benett ............FredYergen ..........Richardjoyce ....,..EdaCate .. . . .Vietta King . . . .Nina Coffee . . . . .Ethel Bush . . . .Edith Walton . . . . . .Ferris White . . . . . .Royal Gettman ..........FrancesNye . . . . . . .Mona Timberlake . . . . .Katherine Pettingill . . . . .Mabel Sutherland . . . . .Lena Homibrook Kilthau ........IdaWeber . . . . .Ruby Towers . . . .Eunice Painton . . . . . .Comelia Titus . . . .Helen Robertson ...........Faculty . , . . .Sophomores .. , . ...juniors 0 QD in-nl, rm vaio 10 no DQQOD goo 0 Q 6 QCQQQQ 205362 C35 9 ,, , Vw W V' -QQ- 6 f .a V llvvlwx- fm REEsE MAINWARINC ..... ,...,,,..,.,...... ......... P r esidenz lXflAl'-1 XVATERMAN ....,., ,......, . Secretary OLIVE REID .......,.,. ....,.,.,. T reasurer XVILLIAM HAVERMAN ..,. ,..... C ouncil Member NIR. KNAPP .......... ...........,.,., A dvisor Class Flower ...,.... .,., C arolina Testoul Rose Class Colors. . . ....., Green and White Class lX4ott0 .,.. .... ' iDeeds no! words" . . ,Iunwr Class Histor - HEN the present Iunior Class entered High School they numbered seventy-two. Our number has been somewhat 1,, diminished since then, but we have been glad to welcome new members to join in our activities. v, '. Nfl' We have contributed men each vear to athletics and . 4,4 gat A have been right there in backing them all. The- past year five juniors were awarded basketball letters. As the Annual goes to press, the Juniors are at work on a comical farce, "Looking for Mary' lane," which will be given early in Iune, in honor of the Seniors. O. R. '22 TWENTY'0'XI!: A 7 ,f--,.. N -1 In the dear old High School building, Where my old de.rk lo be, There are olher pupila .rellirL', find I know lhey'l lhink of me, For the wood 'J all over ink Jpollr, dnd lher'.r .rcralchew on lhe glaze, .flnd my gum i.r where I lefl if In my la.rl old High School Dayer. Oh, dear old High School Day.r, And their cu! up prank'.r and plays! I can never quileforgel lhem a.r I lread lQ"e'.r hum wa .V And lhe eyed' of memory gaze do my .fpiril backward .rlray.r .V .V 1 And my hearl leapm high wilh longing for dear old H iqlz School Day.r. " Powflwellw wifh cheerfulne.-'.r"' -Emerson M. W. '22 lloRRr:L VANDLQLL, , . ....,...........,.............., President CARL Swnzmz, 4..... .,,...,. V 'ice President LAVERN15 HoDsoN ..., .,.. , Secretary-'l'rea.s14rcr Gus llANKli, ...,... .,.. C 'ouncil Member lXfllSS SIMS ..,... ....... P Aacully fldvixor Class Flower. . , ,..,..... Pink Carnation Class Color ..... .4....,.. P urple and Wfhilc Class Motto .... ,... ' 'Love, laugh and labor" Sophomore Class Histor HEN We, the class of 1925, entered High School in 1919, ll we were as green as all preceding Freshmen had been. - :ia We were eighty-two strong ancl certainly hacl some pep. ff Upon entering the Sophomore class wc were fewer in number but still a lively class. During our Sophomore lflv year we furnished four men Q91' Football, four for Bas- ketball, and two for Baseball, ayell leacler, also the cost manager of Bas- from the Sophomore Class. liet and Baseball Six members of the High School play were selectecl T E. S. and L. H. '25 . TWENTY'THREE S Lui, f 1 ff H! Il ff ffy ' s ,.... mi nfl f ,,eze2? fi JJ- X ,fdikfpgf I- X ii fff?f'f X f - fr f I4 f I ' fhf , 1 f 1 , S 0 P H s fj , 1' j - A - - Q v .--1-. t1,..--11 IZ, just? Don'l gel .fore If lhey call you green Stop and think Irllltll they really mean Tha! you'r yourqq Growing full of life Ready for anything Ballle or lrlrje. Come back .rlrong Say "youl1el, Hope fm green For a long lime gel. " Thi.r should never Be forgollen- Right after ripe Comew rollen. Let's Go. TVVNNTY I- Bl R Class Flower. . . ......,.......,..... Red Rose Class Color .,... . , . . .Silver-Gray and Coral Class Motto ..,... .,,. ' AFind a way or make one" IIENRY THOMAS .,., ......,.... V ice President CORA COURTNEY .... ...... S ecretary-Treasurer WALTER COLE ....... .... C ouncil Member lVlARGARE'l' MCVEY ................ ...,......, P resident Miss ANDERSON ..................,............. Faculty Advisor Freshman Class Histor MQMM hen school started, October 4, seventy nine Freshmen I appeared on the scene all very quiet but inwardly rather ggi 'ma l. Th- f lassm n ' ' hcl c uit l fr but W sm SN! , san e upper c .. e appeare 1 e ar5e e .4 on A forgot our fear. At the end ofthe semester we lost twenty- E2 ' nine of our honorable members, but that was alright because Q J mthirty-five new ones began on February 14. We have done our share in all things and can boast of two basketball, three baseball, and five football men this year. We also adopted three Armenian children. Were not so slow, so watch us. M. M. '24 TWENTY-FIVE Smith-Hughes Agriculture Dept. HE SNUTH-HUGHES agriculture department was put into operation at the Newberg High School beginning -7 Q October 4, 1919, with Mr. Oliver F. Kilham installed ' as Director. The first registration consisted of some eight students, , C9 and the first year of its existence the department gave two courses, one in Farm Animals, and one in Farm Field Crops. The second year indicated an initial registration including that ol' the second semester of titty-seven desirous of taking agriculture with the addi- tion of Horticulture as a third course. A Thirty-four of this numlmer registered for regular class-room plus home project workg while the other twenty-three had a desire for home project work only. The actual permanent registration has not dropped lower than an even fifty, to the close of the year. Certainly this is most encouraging to the local School Board members, and is proof of their good judgment in co-operating with the Oregon State Board for Vocational Education, and thru the State Board, with the Federal Board for Vocational Educationa, to give Smith-Hughes agri- culture a place in the Newberg High School curriculum. O. F. K. TWENTY'5IX Third Row: HIINRY THOMAS, XNALTIZR CZOLE, REESE MAINWARING, WILLIAM HAVEIRMAN, ROYAL CvET'I'MEN, RlC'l1ARD JOYCE, CARL SWITZER, MARY SANDERS. Second Row: CIORA COURTNEY, MARGARET MCVEY, MAE WATERMAN, AGATHA POTTER, MONA TIMBERLAKE, EDA CATE, PROF. Ross. First Row: LAVFRNE HODSON, HORREL VANDELL, OLIVE REID, PERRY BABCOCK, MABEL SUTHFRLAND, Gus HANEQE, MRS. NVATERMAN. tudent B od The governing body of N. H. S. Student Body is the student council, which is composed of an representative from each class, the secretary- treasure, who must be za member of the faculty, the student body president and principal, who is ex-officio chairman. 'Uigffl llI'Il00kf'd.f0l' makfnr llze llfarl I0 leap." -Channing. 'l VCENTY-SEVEN YN f l Nm. - 5 - X X XXX 1--1-:.'I"' db? KEEP TO THE BRIDGE OF GOOD ENGLISH I Good English Week MMWM ONDAY, IANUARY 24, 1921, was the opening day for Good English Week. The walls in different parts of the CAI:-sm . . . ' , building were covered with cartoons and posters, made by 0 members of the Student Body. On the last day the D prize for the best poster was awarded to Lee Ryan. Q C1 Students receiving honorable mention for poster work were: Florence Nye, MargaretHouston, Marie Krohn, Lula Hall and Allen Staley. During the fifteen minute period throughout the week there were lectures, by members of the faculty, on good English, a spelling contest, and a lecture by Captain Dancy, a Lyceum lecturer, who talked on, "Patriotism and Education as a Cure for Bolshevismf' Friday, the comedy, "The Salvation of Iimmy Slang," was given to "emphasize" the value of good English. A short synopsis ofthe play, is I as follows: Mr. Best English and Miss Culture are married, and have two children, Miss Better English and Miss Good English. Sal Shiftless and Iggy Slang, alias Ignorance, became married and have a son Iimmy Slang. Iimmy falls in love with Good and strives to break away from his old ac- quantances and environment and live up to the standards of Good. This grieves his parents and the Best English family begin to fear for their daughter's future, which makes things more complicated for Iimmy, but in the end Iggy Slang is unmasked and Ignorance is revealed, and Jimmy wins Miss Good English. TWENTY'EIGHT Tom Harrington ....,... ,... . . LeeiRyan Nugata ....,.....,.,,.. Edgar Washbond Reginald Black ..... . . . Chester Newlin Dawley ,..,......... . , . Harold Edwards Byron Harrington ..,.. ...,.. G us Hanke Mrs. Wigginton Wiggens .... Agatha Potter ,James Roberts ....,......... Frank Lutz Marian Davenport ....,. La Verne Hodson William Everettplames ,,.... Ferris White Ruth Thornton, ....,.. Mona Timberlake Dan Davenant ..,.,. Edward Kirkpatrick Duleie Harrington. . . . , , Blanche Friedman Professor Magee ....,.., .Harold Edwards NVidow Maguire ......,....,. Francis Nye 9 9 CGA trenuous Li e .. I HE scene is laid in Mrs. Wiggilis hoarding house in Berkley, J, 'Y California. The plot centers around Tom Harrington, Qguy fm Q . a college student, who leads a strenuous life hy getting J 1, intouscra es." lleis forced to hecomea liarhut he finds Ju g ya: . P IBZAS it is hetter to tell the truth. Regenald Black, his chum, . who is more truthful, helps him not because he wishes to but for the sake of their freindship. Complications first start when Tom receives a letter stating that his father and his sister Duleie, are coming to visit him. james Roberts, a freshman, arrives to attend school and is forced to impersonate Professor Iames, the Mathematic teacher. The real profiessor arrives sooner than expected and is in turn forced to impersonate the freshman. The other characters, Davenant, the miner, his daughetr, Marian, Mrs. Wiggins niece, Ruth, Widow Maguire, Professor Magee, and Dawley, become implicated in the plot which comes to a climax just before the curtain in act three when Nugata, the Iapanese school boy appears and clears the way for Tom, but darkens that of Professor Iames. A. D. P. 1'WEN1'Y-NINE Clubs THE KAMERA KLUB The Kamera Klub was organized in order to help in putting out the Chehalem. We have twenty-six willing workers if the sun will only shine and give us a chance. Mary Sanders, as president was the only officer elected. M. S. '21 THE HI Y. CLUB A Hi Y. Club was organized in N. H. S. in January 1921, with twenty five members and the following ollicersz Alfred Everest, president: Herbert Owen, vice-president, Delford Knapp, secretary-treasurer, Mr. Kilham, faculty advisory and Paul Newmyer as club leader. The officers for the second semester were: Herbert Owen, presidentg Larome Rankin, vice presidentg and Delford Knapp as secretary-treasurer. The Club hasn't accomplished much except in a social line, but we have had the satisfaction of starting thenball rolling." We expect the Club of 1921-'22 to accom- plish that which we wished to, but were unable to accomplish. D. K. '21 GLEE CLUB X The Glee Club was organized for this year in the first part of the 1920 fall term under the combined leadership of Miss Laird and Miss Sims. About twenty girls joined the club and practice began immediately. At the beginning of the second semester the leadership was transferred from Miss Sims and Miss Laird to Mr Knapp, and the name "Girls, Glee Club" was changed when several of the high school boys joined the club and assisted greatly in a mixed chorus. The Cvlee Club assisted in the Washington's Birthday programme at the high school and also gave a selection at the teacheris institute which was held in Newberg early this spring. A. D. '22 THE GIRL'S RAINBOW CLUB . The girl's Rainbow Club was organized after the Tri L. was dissolved. It was organized with a membership of sixty-four stigfden-ts who are working together for the social welfare of all. On account of their organization so late in the year they have had no social functions. They are making ex- tensive plans for a party which will take place near the close of the semester. Eleanor B. was elected president and Miss Applegate chosen as faculty advisor. ' K. P. '21 THIRTY a g 'r 'gg 12 ffll bfgfmgw Refveries of Spring T IS generally believed, if one wishes to see the great beauties of nature he must travel to foreign lands or to places world famous for their scenes of wonder. How often a cozy nook or a canvon close at home IS over looked by the sightsners One beautiful spring morning I started for the woods on the hills near by It was just a common spring morn lk '51 I li' ,P I . WXA ' - k gs: ,gl . L . ing. The sun had come up as it does on every spring morning and had caused the drops of dew on the grasses to shine like tiny diamonds. The sky was a beautiful blue without even one white cloud. A cool morning breeze played through the trees and caused them to wave gently and to make a sound like that of a distant water fall. A meadow lark was singing high in the air and a grouse was calling up in the woods. It was a common spring morning, yet how unusual, how newl In my rambles I chose to follow a tiny creek up stream. It was a very tiny creek-'so small, in fact, that in places it could hardly be called a creek. In some places the clear water spread, unbounded by banks over awide rocky bed, while in others it formed deep pools so overhung with large masses of ferns as to be almost concealed. These pools were only a few feet across but large enough to hold a few small trout. Moss covered the ground and an occasional licorice tree which spanned the creek. All along things were the same, yet different. To the right of the creek in one place, on top of the hill, was an open glade. When I came opposite it, I could see evidences of old fire places and camping grounds which some Indian tribes had left. Paths, hardened and well- worn by moccasined feet led in various directions. One of them led toward a rustic looking bridge across the creek. As I continued along this stream I came upon a waterfall which I named Wanona. It was hardly worthy of a name for the water feel barely more than a foot. But all about this one spot grew a thick mass of watercress and a tiny blue flower. Because of the gay little flowers which grew about it, I gave the waterfall that name. I left the creek, then, and followed a path up the hill, gathering ferns and flowers. As I scrambled up the hill, a startled grouse flew out of the bushes and disappeared again. Close by I found its nest of white eggs on the south side of an old decayed stump. This was the first nest of a Cali- fornia grouse I had ever seen. When I came to the top of the hill, I paused to admire the beautiful scene before me. There was the little creek wending its way toward the distant valley, and the trees, shrubs, and flowers bathed in the morning dew. I breathed in the sweet fragrance of the spring air and turned back the way I had come. As I decended the hill, my arms full of flowers and ferns, I thought of the things, which I had seen that morning, and wondered what more anyone could wish for one day. H. E. '22 THIRTY'fJNE Dorothy Triumphs H, HERE you are at last girls, hurry in so Miss Holberg wont say we caused a disturbance in the hall." This 4"" .f,l7W,1 remark was addressed to two girls about sixteen years of age who had arrived at Marjorie Iessup's room to . a g ere. if- " "il ttend the meetin th There were three girls already assembled in the room, Beatrice Rhodes, Lucy Harrington, and Marjcmrie, who has already been mentioned. The two new comers were Lucille Roberts and Iean Gilbert, These girls were members of the Sweet Briar Boarding School for young ladies, but even of more importance than this they were the charter members of the honored society "The Sassy Six." It was considered a very great honor to become a member of this club. So far as was known the club had no real purpose other than to play pranks, but as it never did any harm the faculty not approving of it had decided to let it remain. Of all the meeting so far held in this club this was one of the most ex- citing due to the graduation of one of it's members, the club had to take in another member. Many were the wild speculations and rumors circulated about as to the new member. This meeting was called for the sole purpose of discussing possibilities and planning ordeals for the list of eligibles. "Well girls," said Marjorie, the president, "Are there any more names to add to the list of those eligible to our club?" "Yes indeed, I have a pure case of stuckuppishnessv said Lucile. "Oh, and who can she be?" came from all. "Well get ready for the shock" said Lucille. " Its the new girl, have any of you seen her?" " The new girl" exclaimed the girls in surprise. "Yes" came the reply, "she told a lot of the girls that she might do this club the honor of becoming one of its members. I met her down in the Deans office this morning and her name is Miss Dorothy Danvers." Here Lucille placed special emphasis on the "Miss" and then added, "she certainly gave me a cold stare." All members were speechless. "Did she really say that?" 'ask Lucy, "If she did we surely will have to Hx some kind of a dose for her." After a brief silence Iean spoke in an excited tone of voice, "I have it girlsl Let's vote on putting her on our list of eligibles, then we can plan an ordeal for her and give her a try out to see what kind of a girl she really is, altho it's my opinion she's one ofthe worst boasters Sweet Briar has ever had on her campus. " When the meeting adjourned it was announced that this measure had been voted on and carried. So Dorothy Danver's name was to be added to the list of eligibles to be added to this club. Rumors usually cause some kind of misleadings and so they did in the case of Dorothy Danvers. To tell the truth about Dorothy, she was one of the most likeable members of the school. By way of joking with one of TIQIIRTY-TWO the girls of the school she had said, in a flattering tone of voice, she might do this club the honor of becoming one of it's honorary members. Dorothy however, had not made a favorable impression on the other girls. The Sassy Six had decided to take Dorothy on a hike and so she was greatly surprised to receive an invitation from the club. The older girls of the school had heard of the news, and stood around in groups, shaking their heads and pitying Dorothy, who, however, was blind to all these happenings. The next day dawned very bright and clear, Dorothy arose early, don- ned an immaculate dress of pink gingham, put on high heeled pumps and arrived at the designated corner to meet the other girls, at eight oclock sharp. The other girls, according to custom, had put on kaki hiking dresses, high topped boots, and sun hats. It can easily be imagined what the other girls thought when they saw Dorothy coming down the street in her attire. Older and more experienced students could have advised Dorothy, but they did not, and the question was, "Why didn't they?" Nevertheless, beforehand, Dorothy had determined that for better or worse she was going to be a sport. The girls started for Summersville, a small town about five miles from the school. The first three miles passed as if they were speeding away under the feet of the girls. There was a cool ocean breeze which refreshed the girls very much. All were in the high spirits which always help very much on a hike. However, this state of spirit was not to last long. All but Dorothy began to tire of the jokes, sights and other amusements. Many of them stopped to rest at different places along the way. At last they arrived in the village. After eating their lunch and resting they took in the sights of the town. About half past three they started home but all were so tired it seemed as if they never would reach the school again. All but Dorothy were grouchy, who was indeed the life of the party. Each and every girl wonder- ed as she trudged along, how Dorothy could keep in such high spirits, she, indeed, was a curious character. It was a tired group of girls that arrived at last on the school campus And if the girls could have seen Dorothy in the shelter of her room they would have changed their feelings toward her. Dorothy threw herself upon her bed and tried to keep back the tears, but it was impossible. Her feet had never been so sore and she had never been so tired. She would never boast of herself again. All too soon for Dorothy, the first dinner bell rang. She wondered how she ever could get to the dinner hall. Nevertheless, she would show them she was a sport. She changed her dress, combed her hair and tried to cover her tear stained face with powder. At dinner she appeared to be as happy and refreshed as if she had been in her room all day. Each and every girl stared in amazement at Dorothy. They all knew how tired she must be, yet how brave she wasl That night it was a somewhat humbled group of girls that assembled in Marjorie Iessup's room to add to their enrollment the name of Dorothy Danvers. M. A. '22 THI TY TH E An Appreciation 1 --e T ' ' S WE the Seniors come to the end of our so'ourn at N.H S. - f f I . ' . ' and make ready for the leave taking and onward yourney, igigi jm vii we look about us with awakened affection for those Pm- 'WH h' ' d 'h h A d ' ' ll lm-QQGEQQ Q4 t ings associate wit our stay ere. n it is we that our thoughts linger long around one who was here before us, who has been with us through all things, and who stays after us,+-I speak of Betsy the school piano. We met Betsy first at our own Freshman reception. Of course, we thought little then of her part in the musical numbers of the program. We were too much awed by the talent of our upper classmen. Even later when we became the hosts for other Freshmen receptions we accepted Betsy's invaluable aid asamatter of course. Then again there was the time when we as Sophomores were going to entertain the Seniors with a hike after school. A sudden rain storm embarrassed, but Betsy saved the day and our dignity. We carried her down stairs to the office and sang songs around the fire place. At all social functions she has served us without demure or recom- pense. Never has there been a party or reception without the music of Betsy, a faithful but unhonored performer. The Glee Club could not exist without Betsy. The Literary Societies of the past owe many of their successful programs to her assistance. More- over she has nobly assisted us in atheletics. Her Iazziest tunes have sounded and resounded through the assembly hall during song practice before our big games. She remained in her place through good old yells like "Ricker-Racker-Fire Cracker," calmly approving as tho grand opera were being rendered. Some times when the school day was over and we could say, "All is well," we would pause to let Betsy give forth our happiness in joyous notes or, if all had gone well we would would linger to express our meloncholy through Betsy's sympathetic keys. Always would we pass on cheered by her understanding. Not always have we accorded the piano the gentle treatment appro- priate to one of her artistic temperment. We have taken her from room to room, up stairs and down, where ever music was needed or desired, but whether for reception, Glee Club, Literary Society, yell practice or amuse- ment, Betsy has never failed to respond to the call and give us her best. To us she shall stand as a symbol of all that is dearest and longest remem- bered of our school life. And, on the evening of class day, our school day done, "When we shall gather around Betsy for the last time, though our voices fail us in our farewell song, we know her steady tone will carry on unfalteringly as it has ever done, and her last notes shall inspire us as we take up the onward journey., E. C. '21 THYRTY-FOUR The Recreated Ted Dale 'A' HE battle had raged for days and the soldiers were ac- customed to living in dugouts and trenches. Two ' 'A 3 -1 soldiers were waiting for the order to go over the top. 5,52 'TX "Are you ready, Ted?" said one. "You bet I am," H' lf came the reply, "I'm so excited I canit keep still, and I . Q know very well I'll start before the order comes." The other laughed heartily, but sobered in an instant and said in a low voice, "It seems strange to think that maybe one of us will not come back alive. I can't realize that I may be carried in all shot to pieces. But anyway we'll stay together, won't we Ted?" "Indeed we will," said Ted, "The whole army of the enemy couldn't keep me from you if you were in danger." So they clasped each other's hands to seal the compact and stood watch- ing the scene on the battlefield. There was a gray mist over all, so that the hurrying figures were half obscured from the boys' sight. Each one of those hurrying figures had an object in view. Each mind had the same thought. Orders had been received to go over the top. Ted's fresh, young face was glowing with enthusiasm and his eyes were shining for he was young, and to youth there is no sorrow in the future. He pictured himself dashing over the top and into the opposite trench. He saw the enemy falling by dozens before his bayonet, while his comrades followed behind inspired by his ex- ample. He saw his daring rescue of his chum, and then, finally, he saw them fasten a medal on his breast in the presence of his beloved regiment. The heavy roar of the enemy's approaching artillery mingled with the sol- diers' marching in front of him, brought him back to himself, and he realized that all that had passed in his mind was yet to be accomplished. Ted had not been long in the trenches and this was his first glimpse of real warfare. For months he had been in training in a little village near the front, where he had become more impatient each day for "real war." At last he was ready to go "over the top." His friend, Earl Martin, watched Ted's face with a thoughtful expression. He was several years older and knew Ted's very thought and whim, for they had been almost constantly together since early boyhood. His own thoughts were of the quiet dark eyed girl he left behind him. He wondered how she would feel should news reach her that he had fallen in battle. Would she soon forget him or would his image remain in her memory? Then he smiled, for he knew she would never forget. THIRTY I-IVE Sharpely the order came to advance. In a few minutes they were up and on the field of battle, under the deadly fire of the enemies' artillery. The heavy mist threw a veil over the scene and the dull booming of the heavy artillery mingled with the sharp cough of rifle bullets made earth seem a very pandemonium. ' Ted forgot where he was or who he was g he forgot all but the blind horror that was enveloping him at the sight of those ghastly figures who were stag- gering, and uttering screams of agony as they fell and were trampled upon. It seemed as though he was there for eternities. He did not share the tri- umph of his companions as they captured the enemys' trench. He only knew that he was being rushed upon by a flood of gleaming bayonets. He was numb with horror and his eyes were fixed and dry. He never knew just how he got to the enemies' trench, but when he came to himself he was crouched against the dirt wall, his head in his arms, as though to ward off the ghastly sights. Then he thought of his chum. Where was he? Ted sprang to his feet and ran to the dressing station, but Earl was not among the wounded men. Roll call came and "Chum" did not respond with his usual cherry call. The boy's heart was crushed. He had broken the compact. He, a Dale, a decendant ofthe fighting Dales, was a cowardl He had forgotten his boyhood friend in his own fear. His face was white and drawn, and his sunny hair unkept. He paced up and down the cold, wet night. Boyhood memories of himself and Earl at school and at the swimming hole were crowded out of his mind by facts. He realized that his friend was gone from him and from the dark-eyed girl for- ever. On the morrow he would be alone and he must find and bury the body of his chum. As he paced back and forth, he became imbued with the fighting spirit of his forefathers. He resolved to become a true soldier and to fight for those dear ones at home whom his brave companion had left behind. Morning found Ted a new man. With a stern face and a resolute purpose he awaited the first orders of the day. S. P. '22 THI TY Sl Gleanings from The Graphic 1 NWWM HE ENGLISH CLASSES of the High School have con- tributed notes to the Graphic during the past schools' MA had year. The following is representative of the notes that WA have appeared from time to time: X 1 J 1 'fi , il' fi The Bible study class was organized with an enrollment of about fifteen members. They are studying the Old Testament and hold their class meet- ings twice a week, until Ianuary 21, 1921. Mr. Nlatthews is the instructor. 11 The first term General Science class has been studying the use of am- monia in cold storage rooms. Thursday, Mr. Ross took both divisions of the class to the meat market to examine the methods of refrigeration em- ployed there. 11 A local Teachers Institute was held at the High School, Saturday, March 5, with about eighty teachers in attendance. 11 The High School spelling contest was held Monday, in the English classes. English eight received the highest average, which was 99.14 per cent. The first contest was held during the first six weeks and English 1, division 1, made the highest average which was 98.59 per cent. 11 On Friday afternoon, March 4, spring house cleaning was on. The work was organized among the girls and boys, separately, of the five "pep" divisions. Under the leadership of Eleanor Bassett, Agatha Potter, Fleda Thurston, and Marie Krohn. The girls took charge of the rooms, all the halls and the girls' basement. With Fank Lutz as captain, Lee Ryan, Royal Gettman, George Cuthill, and Howard Weston, as leaders for the boys, the yard was cleaned, and the boys basement kalsomined. Dressed in aprons and overalls and armed with wash cloths, dust cloths, soap, brooms, brushes and rakes, the girls and boys worked with a zeal that brought wonderful results. THIRTY-SEVEN Those who have been awarded letters in football are: Frank Lutz, Clay- bern Carson, Willie Sanders, Reese Mainwaring, Fred Burgoyne, Charlie Carlisle, Alfred Everest, Parry Babcock, Wayne Nelson, Homer Nelson, Larome Rankin, Harold Lamb, and Howard Weston. Tl If you have met Senoir girls or boys this last week Hspruced up" con- siderably more than is customary for school days, going towards town, and accompanied by anxious friends, cease wondering, they were not running away from home but "going to have their pictures took." Evan's studio has seethed with high school students before, after, and during school hours, and its walls have echoed and re-echoed to "Chin up! Head a little more to the right! Don't look so stiff! Smile, N-o-w." And- "Do you think my hair would have looked better the other way?? Can I stand a side view? Will that funny look come out in the retouching? Do I look like that?" But now, for better or worse, the pictures are on their way to be printed in the annual-God made us the way we are and if we don't look good in a picture or any place else, there's not a great deal we can do about it. il Our girl's basketball team met the girl's team from Carlton on our floor, last Wednesday evening. A fast game was played, which ended in a vic- tory for Newberg. The score was 15 to 10. UBUTTING IN" There wad' a young man in Cafruller, Who wax famed far and wide arf a bullerg He bulled nigh! in To the hzigh ,racial din- dnd they carried him home on a Jhuller. THIRTY EIGHT First Book 0 Facts Called Revelations NWWM 1 ln the beginning they made N. H. S. and the Freshmen and the Sophomores and the Juniors and the Seniors. ' ' 3, 2. And the Freshmen were void Cot' hrainsj and the Seniors were exalted, and the Spohomores and the Iuniors X 1 VL X. Q Q f C, Cgiran P1 were little, or much, according to whether Freshmen or Seniors were speaking of them. 5. And they said "Let there be a School Board," and there was a School Board. 4. And they called those with no brains "Teachers" and the brainy ones were called "Pupils". And this was the end of the first day. 5. And the principal was a good guy. Verily he ruled with judgment, yea, he got order from chaos, and it was a good job. 6. And he made divisions of pupils and some were called Seniors, and some Iuniors, and some Sophomores, and some Freshmen, and some were called worse than that, and it was so. 7. And the whole outfit was called Newberg High School, and this was the evening of the second day. 8. And they ordered, "Take up thy book and work." And there was weeping and wailing and gnashing of teeth. 9. And he created a few holidays, and life was worth living, you betcha. 10. And the principal saw that it was good. ll. And he was pleased and this was the end of the third day. 12. And he ordered school to be out at half past three and this was the end of the fourth. 15. And he ordered an eight period and things were not so good. 14, And he ordered exemption from examinations for the classes and they were pleased, so he took it away and there was cussing and everything. And this was the end of the Bfth day. 15. And the next day we rested. Allah he praised! F. H. '22 THIRTY NXNE The Harp SHALL not attempt to explain. I shall merely state the facts, and strange as they may seem, they are facts. MREQQQE crossed the plains to Oregon at an early date. Since they LEAN 'O' of the first tasks to be accomplished was that of clearing a plot of ground and building a house. The work was slow and tedious and the new settlers were threatened occasionally by invasions from Indian tribes. When the new home was finished, it was roughly finished, for very few household articles, except the ones urgently needed, had been brought across the plains. Virginia had been forced to leave many of her beautiful possessions behind but she refused to part with an old heirloom, a harp. This instrument had been carefully packed into an old prairie schooner, and had been brought to the new country where it had cheered the lonely inhabitants. On one of these early days, Virginia had been left at home alone by the roaring fire place, with only her harp for company. As she watched the moon rising over the tree tops, she saw gray, shadowy figures gliding from tree to tree. This gave evidence to only one thing, a tribe of hostile Indians had sent an attacking party to capture the house. Altho Virginia was greatly frightened, her fingers began to move over the strings of the harp, and its sweet strains of music were carried to the ears of the Indians outside. It was unlike anything they had ever heard and their superstitious minds could not believe that any one but a very great "SPIRIT" could produce such wondreful harmony. As they listened, spellbound, help arrived, and the house and Virginia were saved. After that the harp occupied a place of reverence in the household, and since the days of Virginia, a legend has grown up in the countryside, to the effect that her spirit often comes back and plays upon the old harp that stood her in such good stead when the old house was invaded by Indians. were among the hrst settlers to arrive in this state, one Virginia Morris, my great grandmother, and her parents, . X 1 X N- 1-as ' 4922. 4 :QQ it S it M l Certain it is, that from time to time people have heard music when evi- dently no one was near. I, for one, was quite skeptical of the theory. I emphatically did not believe in ghosts, and no old story could make me do so. One night, about a year ago, I decided to find out for myself. After every one was asleep I skipped out of the house, hurried to the old one which is very near, and secreted myselfjust outside the big room in which the harp stood and where I could look in the window. I had waited for perhaps a half an hour when all at once, and softly, as if FORTY not wishing to disturb any one, the old harp began to send out the sweetest strains of music I have ever heard. I could see it plainly and no mortal was in that room or near the harp. Cold chills began to chase one another up and down the length of my spine but I was too frightened to move. Soon the music stopped and a curtain swung softly back and forth as though someone had, in passing, gently moved it. That was all. I do not ask you to believe this. Here are the facts and you may iudge for yourself. F. H. '22 SIXTEEN YEARS AFTER Knock and lhe world knocka' wilh you, Boar! and you hoaml alone. The had old earlh l.J' a foe lo mirlh, 11nd ha.r a hammer aa' large aa' your own. Buy and the gang will an.rwer, Sponge and they .rland and meer,- T he revelerf joined lo a joyouw .round flnd .rhoul from rdu.riny beer. Be rich and the men will .reek you, Poor, and they lurn and go- You're a mighly good fellow when you are mellow And your pockebr are lined wilh dough. Befluah and yourfriendw are many, Go broke and you lhem all. You're a dandy old .rporl al 34 .00 a quarl- Bul not you chance lo fall. Praiwe and lhe cheer.r are many, Beef and lhe world yoem hy. Be .rmoolh and .flick and lhe yang will Jliclr, AJ' aa' lhe hunyryfly. There i.r alwaya' a crowd lo help you A copioua' draught lo drain. W hen lhe yang ia' gone you mu.rl hear alone, The harrowing .rlrolce of pain. -Ella lffheeler lffilcox. FORTY O E gp 1 5' .5 ' ' llllllllllll r' N 1-t 0 I, 1 NIIIIIIIII 4 , zu llllllllll f ' Y I i' N EDITING the annual this year, it has been our desire to L make it, as near as possible, an illustrated chronicle of the ,, most important events of the school year. To do this it My N f' .fmnfzaw v wig? knew? " has required the co operation of the whole school Our success if we can term it that is due to the way in which We wlsh to thank the faculty who have always been aj x . 4, Y - 1 1 W4 ' f ,Q-Ax' f K, . . . . . ' 2 e if ' ' the entire school has assisted us in all our work. willing to lend us a helping hand, especially the English Department. Our advertisers, who have helped make our annual a financial success. We owe .--, 'li and we hope to repay them by giving our patronage-so students 'nt Uur .' W "sers. Q '1. Mae Waterman and Max Sturgis, and we may attribute much of the success Ol this annual to them. And we wish to thank all of those who have helped in any way to publish this annual, and we hope our feeble efforts have not been in vain. Next year the field of achievement for the Chehalem should be larger than this year's, and we wish the incoming staff every possible success, and we hope that they may continue in a more extensive and decisive way than we have. APPRECIATION The members of the Chehalem Staff wish to thank our Photographer. Mr. Evans, who has been so generous in offering us his studio, whenever it was needed, the kindness he has shown in aiding us with our picture mount- ings, and the very good work that he has done on all the photography. To Wayne Nelson, Royal Gettman, Richard Ioyce and Fred Burgoyne we extend our thanks for the very important part they played in making aI'll'lU3l 9, SUCCESS. F ORTY-TWO 3 l 154, , Agni,-gf-QE la ed in as f f T HE social entertainment of the year was opened with the ,gifs usual Freshman reception, in honor of the Freshrf E .-I is X ,, students. . N 1, mmxf After the guests had gathered in the assembly, where P 134555612 every one enjoyed a splendid program, they descended to Qdffjfgx- 'i the gymnasium where a number of lively games were The halls were artistically decorated with red and yellow autumn leaves and bright colored paper. In one corner of the hall were tables ornamented with dahlias and ferns. Dainty refreshments were served to almost two hundred and fifty students. THE COUNTY FAIR The County Fair given at the High School, Friday Evening, May 15, was a rousing success, and netted a sum of seventy dollars, to be used for furniash- ing the girl's rest room. ' Everyone was there, including the "circus man," with toy balloons and all-day suckers. Down in the gym were many booths, including a Baby Show, Fortune Telling, and a booth where Ice Cream and Cake were sold, to say nothing of the Nigger Babys, who got hit more times than they care to remember. Upstairs was a Picture Show, a Feature Picture, showing the Seniors in their youth, and a Iiggs Comedy, and last, but not least, was the Vaudeville Show g and the Chorus Girls were hard to beat. FORTY-THREE BASKET BALL FEED After the girl's Basketball game with Carlton, refreshments consisting of chicken pie and sandwiches, pickles, chocolate and cake, were served to almost fifty people, in the Art room. The refreshments were furnished by the girls on the team. Over half of those present were Carlton rooters. Every one, including the visitors, seemed to enjoy the "feed". SECOND FRESHMEN RECEPTION After much delay the Student Body Reception in honor of the new students was finally held. After listening to a very good program, every one was given a slip of paper with a number on it. The ones drawing the same number met in one room and prepared a "stunt" which was later give in the assembly. About ten-thirty refresh- ments, consisting of sherbert and wafers, were served. SENIOR KID DAY At last "Kid Day " came for us. A day which we had been looking for- ward to four long years. And the costumes were the work of long prepara- tion. The girls wore short fluffy dresses and their hair in pretty curls, tied with large bright colored ribbon bows. The boys wore their boyhood trousers and sailor hats. After taking rolls and reels of films everyone went home. ON MARCH THE 28 A social evening consisting of music, and readings were enjoyed by the Board of Education and Faculty. Mr-s. Waterman assisted by senior girls in Domestic Art, entertained. Refreshments consisting of sherbet and cake were served and all pronounced the evening an enjoyable one. QM. W. 1492J Harrel. "Say, Lee, the Doctor told me to put a mustard plaster on my chest. I have no chest, so I put it on my trunk." FORTY FOUR Domestic Science Department WRNQWWIW HERE has been thirty-seven girls enrolled in the Domestic Sciencelclasges, tliie past year, and they certainly have W, accomp IS e won ers. K 'QA They do practical cooking, and serve a cafateria lunch' W' Q ,IA eon at noon, three days out of each week. The proceeds Q Q ' C, in turn buy practically all the provisions. A Cook-Book was published, containing tested receipts and the money was left in the department. The girls, under the supervision of Mrs. Waterman, feel that they have certainly not wasted their time by spending it in the Domestic Science Department O. R. '22 Thirty girls were enrolled this semester in the Domestic Art classes. The work has consisted chiefly of practical sweing as well as some decorative work before the holidays. From observation we note, that, while the Domes- tic Science girls cook food that can be eaten, the Domestic Art girls make clothes that can be worn. During the second semester the classes will de- sign spring clothing and take up millinery. 'Thr June and the birda' are .ringing In woodland far and near Proclaiming the coming of .rummer W ith .rong.r of hope and cheer. The melody floaln' o'er The feldx .ro .rweet and clear. The lree.r are clothed with greenf The fine.rt of the year. The .rtudent.r now are luuy In their dear old Newbery H lyk,- dnd the time will Joan be coming W hen they hid the School good-bye. F. Y. '21 FORTY FIVE ETTA ANDREWS KATHRYN BRYAN MAUD GREGORY JOSEPHINE HYDE GLEN PAXSON AGNES RYDER BELVA STRAIT GERTRUDE WARD MERLE YOUNGS ALBERTA ANDERSON MINNIE BANGROFT EULA COLGORD ELVA CORY DE VERE FENDALL RUTH GILBERT BEULAH NEWLIN ERWIN PEASE NELLIE REUTER ETHEL Ross VERA STANNARD SYLVAN STRAIT ERNEST THUN MYRTLE WALTON RAY WEATHER:-:EAD SETH DODGE NORMA HARVEY LAURA HOCKETT HAZEL JORDON ETTA j ORDON BESSIE KING CLAUDE LARKIN LILIAN REUTER VERA SEELY GLADYS TREW DALE TREW ETHEL ANDREWS EARL ANDREWS AGNES ANDERSON STELLA BADLEY ELMER BUEHLER VIOLET CRAw Alumni 1909 Teaching Mrs. Ernie Brunton Mrs. O. O. Young Mrs. Ralph Roberts Engineer Contractor Teaching, O. A. C. Mrs. F. L. Hill Mrs. Daktree Mrs. H. L. Marshall 1910 Mrs. Hutchenson I Mrs. C. W, Kienle Mrs. R. j. Cone Farming Mrs. W. E. Cvearin Mrs. Beulah Morey Deceased Mrs. Maurice E. Pettit Electrical Worker Postal Clerk 19 I 1 O. A. C. Teaching Mrs. Harvey I-Iodson Mrs. Spaulding Mrs. Wesley Fox Farming Mrs. john Perkins Mrs. R. C. Williams l9I2 Business College Auto School Mrs. joe Morrow Mrs. Arthur jones IDRTY-SIX Chehalis, Washington gchlolls, Orfkgoa ane, as ington Gqgenleaf, Idaho Prineville, Oregon Corvallis, Oregon Newberg, Oregon Hoquiam, Washington Portland, Oregon Los Angeles, California Winlock, Washington Newberg, Oregon Lone Rock, Oregon Newberg, Oregon Beaverton, Oregon Parma, Idaho Aurora, Illinois Newberg, Oregon Ranier, Oregon Portland, Oregon Dundee, Oregon Newberg, Oregon Newberg. Oregon Corvallis, Oregon Seaside, Oregon Haviland, Kansas Winnet, Montana, Box 171 Lewiston, Montana La Veme, Califomia Hopewell, Oregon Minneapolis, Minnesota Newberg, Oregon Aberdeen, Washington Aberdeen, Washington Vancouver, Washington Portland, Oregon Portland, Oregon Vancouver, Washington Seattle, Washington Chicago, Illinois EDNA DAMMON ADA FAIRBANKS VIRGIL FENDALL LULUA FORSYTH OMAR CAUSE HELEN HAGEDORN MARGARET lLLIG ESTELLA LAUNIER NINA MILLS RAYMOND MOORE IDA OLSEN CLIFFORD SPAULDING HAROLD WEAVER OLIVE BASSETT LEOPOLD BATES NETTIE BENTON ELLA BEST ELVA BEST WALTER BROWN STELLA CORY lNEz DODGE FRANCES ELLIOTT HAZEL ELLIOTT EVERETT GEORGE EVA HADLEY MABLE HANSEN GERTRUDE HOLLINGSWORTH ERNEST j ACOBSEN OLIVE JOHNSON EDNA MARTIN IMO MELLINGER MARY SCOTT LEM SEE MAE PLUMMER GOLDA WILSON EDITH ADAMS ALFRED ALLEN MAE ANDERSON FLORENCE BASSETT OLIVE BENNETT LEE BISSETT RALPH BUTT ALEENE CRITES MABLE DAMMON OLIVE DOAK WILLARD HALL NORA HAROLDSON ESTHER HOLLINGSWORTH IDA JOHNSON THEODORE LANGTON DALE MELROSE MAY MOORE GLIANA OLSEN FRANK MILLER DELLA PARRISH Mrs. Ada Hopkins Farming Telephone Office Farming Mrs. Russel Williams University of California Mrs. Lyle Snyder Bend, Oregon Newberg, Oregon Newberg, Oregon Washougal, Washington Boise, Idaho Berkeley, California Portland, Ore on Kansas City, iflissouri Somers, Montana Portland, Oregon Spaulding Logging Company Newberg, Oregon l9l3 Teaching Teaching Albanly College Mrs. aul Groth Telephone Office State Forester's Office Mrs. Omar Gause Clerk Miller Mercantile Company Pacific University Mrs. Fox Olds, Wortman 81 Kings Mrs. Allen Teaching Mrs. Frank Swart Clerk Mrs. Frank Grabbler 1914 Mrs. H. Wilson, Teaching Farming Mrs. Harvey McPhearson Stenographer Teaching Athletic Coach U. S. National Bank Mrs. Glen Singletery Mrs. W. Zempel Mrs. Lionel Kramien Deceased O. A. C. Died in Servive Mrs. C. B. Raymond F. W. Woolworth Co. Miller Mercantile Company McCoy Bros. Garage FORTY-SEVEN Eugene, Oregon Newberg, Oregon Winnepeg, Canada Hamilton, Washington Albany, Oregon Dundee, Oregon Newber , Oregon Salem, Oregon Washougal, Washington Portland, Oregon Newber , Oregon Forest Grove, Oregon Quilicene, Washington McDoel, Califomia Portland, Oregon Aurora, Oregon Monmouth, Oregon Newberg, Oregon Portland, Oregon Bath, South Dakota ' Portland, Oregon Cooks, Washington Dundee. Oregon Pendleton, Oregon Portland, Oregon Scholls, Oregon Marysville High School, Cal Newberg, Oregon Multnomah, Oregon Newberg, Oregon Wood Lake, Minnesota Newberg, Oregon Corvallis, Washington Portland, Oregon Portland, Oregon Yamhill, Oregon Newberg, Oregon FAY PRICE GLADYS PURDY NEVA RITCHEY HUGH RUNDELL HAROLD SAY ROY SLATER ORIN SLOAN LORENE SMITH MABLE SOUTHARD BEULAH THORPE CORA WATKINS CONRAD WERTH MILDRED WHITON VERNUS YOUNG CHESTER ZUMWALT ALEX ALLEN THOMAS ARNEY HARRY ARMSTRONG LOA BUD LLOYD BARTLETT GLADYS BRADLEY MARY COLE NELLIE CRAW DOROTHY CHAMBETS VIVIAN DODGE ARLENA DILINGER LYDIA EHRET LEOLA EVEREST DORIS GREGORY GERALD GOWER CLAUSE GROTH CLIVE HENRY VERN HARRINGTON ROY JAQUITH GLADYS JONES STEARL KING MILTON KIENLE IDA LEACH BERNARD MAINWARING JOE NELSON f-FSSIE NEWLIN AROLD NICHOLLS GLADYS NICHOLLS GEORGE PETTENGILL DOROTHY PAXSON FRED SCHULTz ROY SHIRES RUTH TAYLOR ELMER WARNER ELEANOR WARNER . Ross WILEY VICTORIA WEBER FLORENCE WHARTON LESTER BALLARD MARY BENNETT Mrs. Ralph Cvrabbler Mrs. Tom Parrett ASs't Pastor Christian Ch. S. P. Go. Engineer Evening Telegram Farming Stenographer Mrs. L. H, Lindsay U. S. Electrical Student U. of W. Zumwalt's Feed Store 1915 Farming Farming Farming Trained Nurse Electrician Mrs. Lester Ballard Teaching Mrs Mrs Mrs . Lloyd Burnett Mrs. . Archie Abdil Geo. G. Nolan Jesse Wade U. of O. Farming Farming Mrs. R. L. Smith State Highway Com, Kienle 82 Sons' Music H Teaching Teaching A. Rupert Go. Telephone Operator Farming Teaching O. A. C. Mrs. -1. C. Nelson Postal Carrier Mrs. H. Walters Pharmacy Clerk Teaching Standard Oil Co. Home of Benovence OUSC . Portland, Oregon Portland, Oregon Sacramento, California Portland, Oregon Portland, Oregon Ostrander, Washington Estacadero, Califomia North Yakima, Washing ton Waluga, Oregon Denver, Colorado Portland, Oregon Seattle, Washington Newberg, Oregon Vancouver, Washington Newberg, Oregon Dundee, Oregon Portland, Oregon Portland, Oregon Portland, Oregon Cipole, Oregon Ocean Park, Oregon Salem, Oregon Dayton, Oregon Dundee, Oregon Newberg, Oregon Portland, Oregon llo, Idaho Astoria, Oregon Eugene, Oregon Newberg, Oregon Falls City, Oregon Scholls, Oregon Tillamook, Oregon Vancouver, Washington Newberg, Oregon Manhattan, Montana Kinsdale, Montana Newberg, Oregon Newberg, Oregon Newberg, Oregon Klatskanie, Oregon Corvallis, Oregon Newberg, Oregon Beaverton, Oregon Newberg, Oregon Portland, Oregon Newberg, Oregon Oregon City, Oregon Whittier, Califomia Bakersfield, Califomia U. of W. Seattle, Washington 1916 Northwestern National Bank Portland, Oregon ' Nurse Scholls, Oregon FORTY-EIGHT EMMA BRADLEY RAYMOND BASSETT DOROTHY Cox MILDRED CHRISTENSON BELDEN CLEMMENS MILDRED BURNAM BLANCHE CORY LELIA DIEDERICKS LUCILE DIxoN GOLDIE EVEREST FLORENCE F ELTS HOWARD ELLIOTT MILDRED FERGUSON JOHN HANSON EDNA HODGES MARGARET HODSON VIRCIL HINSHAW RUBY HURLBERT VERA JONES RICHARD KENNEDY LIONEL KRAMIEN VERNA LAMB RUBY MARTIN MYRTH MCNAY BLANCHE MELLINCER LESTIA NEWLIN BLYTHE OWEN ELVA PARRISH EVA PARRETT GLADYS PAULSEN EARL PINNEY BONITA PORTER RUTH PETERSON HOPE PURDY JAMES SAY CLAIR SOVEY ADDIE SWITZER EARL BAIRD GRACE WATKINS lNEz ADAMS MILDRED BAKER NARCXSSA BRADLEY MACK CAHIL SYLVIA CORNELL MILDRED EISERT KENNETH FENDALL J ENNIE HATCH FRED HORNING LESTER J ONES FLEDA KANE THEODORE KENNEDY HAROLD LEE RUTH MEYER TESSIE MYERS EVA MOORE RUTH NOTTAGE AGNES PowEL GLADYS PRESSNAL Pacific College Law School Ivlclvlinnville College Teaching CRuralJ Mrs. Rex Miles Telephone Operator Mrs. K. H. Jackson Mrs. D. N. Matthews A. Rupert Co. U. of O. Farming Mrs Vern Harrington Teaching Pacific College Died in Service Clerk in Parlor Pharmacy Mrs. Vema Cone Mrs. Walter Bartlett Teaching Mrs. Harold Hinshaw Music Teacher Mrs. Emery Jones Teaching Teaching Postal Carrier Mrs. Ray Phipps Mrs. Thomas Allen Mrs. R. H. Bassett U. of O. Mrs. C. V. Dimmick 1917 Mrs. H. A. Looney Normal School Teaching Mrs. Lloyd Blanchard J. K. Gill Co. O. A. C. Mrs. Lee Grazier U. of Idaho Bible School, U. of O. Mrs. Ross Wiley U. of O. Mrs. Wallace Cate Mrs. Earl Pinney Teaching Mrs. Arthur Parrish FORTY-NINE Newber , Oregon Salem, Oregon Portland, Oregon McMinnville, Oregon Newberg, Oregon Newberg, Oregon Portland, Oregon Portland, Oregon Buldana Berar, India Newberg, Oregon Wauna, Oregon Newberg, Oregon Eugene, Oregon Newberg, Oregon Falls City, Ore on , Rathdrum, Idalgio Newberg, Oregon Portland, Oregon McMinnville, Oregon Newberg, Oregon Donald, Oregon Newberg, Oregon Newberg, Oregon H. S. Dallas, Oregon Leland, Oregon Walla Walla, Oregon Femwood, Oregon Grants Pass, Oregon Dallas, Oregon Newberg, Oregon Vancouver, Washington Lake Chelan Washington Salem, Oregon Eugene, Oregon Portland, Oregon Cary, Oregon Newberg, Oregon Portland, Oregon Monmouth, Oregon Dundee, Oregon Newberg, Oregon Portland, Oregon Newberg, Oregon Newberg, Oregon Corvallis, Oregon Dayton, Oregon Moscow, Idaho Eugene, Ore on Whittier, CaTifornia Manhattan Beach, Califomia Eugene, Oregon Portland, Oregon Newberg, Oregon Newberg, Oregon Marshfield, Oregon fFemwoOdJNewberg, Oregon Spokane, Washington PAULINE ROBERTSON HARRY ROBERTSON OLIVE SHAW FLOYD STEWART ANNA WENTZ ARTHUR RIDGEWAY LEWIS YOUNG NETTIE COLE MERRITT TIMBERLAKE NEVA MANION LESLIE CULLEN AGNES HONEY ARTHUR SMITH GLADYS SMAIL HAZEL YOUNGS THERESA BOYD BERYI. DEFORD GLADYD MORBACK ALBERTA LANGTON ROLLIN HEATER GLADYS SHARP HANSON HAWORTH DAVID HOBSON ELSA SHARP WENDELL VOTAW RUTH MELLINCER LILL1A HERTIG ALICE GREEN FLORENCE LELOH CLAIR SAY ,JESSE HATCH MELBA SANDERS GRACE RILEY OLIVE STANBOROUGH FRANCES EVEREST AUSTIN YOUNC MINA AMES DEWEY NOBLE WHITTMER MCDONALD CLARA HALL PAULINE MILLER RUDOLPH SCHAAD BETH PAULSEN BESSIE BENNETT GRANT YERGEN GOLDIE GUMM AMY LEUDER MABEL STANBROUGHH LEONA CURTIS CLAIR GUMELIUS EVELYN BAKER GLADYS TEGLER LUCY YOUNG WALTER SMITH Mrs. J. R. Lewellyn Farming Laundry Foreman Farming Mechanic 1918 O. A. C. Mrs. Miller Farming Pacific College Mrs. C. L. Upchurch Eugene Bible School Teaching O. A. C. Mining Mechanic U. of O. Mrs. G. H. joshland A. Rupert Co. Pacific College Teaching Mrs. Harry Rockwell Bliss Electrical School 1919 Farming Stenographer Mrs. Alfred Dixon Farming P. C. Teaching O. A. C. P. C. Teaching Teaching Teaching Mrs. Walter Werth Teaching O. A. C. FIFTY Portland, Oregon Buffalo, Minnesota Portland, Oregon Portland, Oregon Newberg, Oregon Sherwood, Oregon Cipole, Oregon Corvallis, Oregon Newberg, Oregon Portland, Oregon Newberg, Oregon Champoeg, Oregon Omro, Wisconsin Newberg, Oregon Portland, Oregon Eugene, Oregon Yachats, Oregon Corvallis, Oregon Newberg, Oregon Estacada, Oregon Newberg, Oregon Winthrop, California Estacada, Oregon Tacoma, Wahington Eugene, Oregon Gaston, Oregon Oskaloosa, Iowa Aberdeen, Washington Sherwood, Oregon Newberg, Oregon Newberg, Oregon La Fayette, Oregon Newberg, Oregon Newberg, Oregon Washington, D. C. Portland, Oregon Scholls, Oregon Portland, Oregon Dundee, Oregon Newberg, Oregon Newberg, Oregon Scholls, Oregon Corvallis, Oregon Newberg, Oregon Newberg, Oregon Middleton, Oregon Newberg, Oregon Newport, Oregon Nashville, Oregon Willamina, Oregon Bay View, Oregon Corvallis, Oregon HOWARD NOTTAGE HILLIE HAVEMAN LLEWELLYN SANDERMAN GERALDINE RUNDELL MEARL SANDERS DON CRAW FLORENCE LEE BAIN MORRIS BURDETTE WILSON Lois FENDALL VERA PAINTON HOWARD PETTENCILL MYRTLE HAVEMAN FRANCIS I-IAWORTH CLIFFORD j ONES MARION MARTIN WARREN j ONES ELIZABET CALKINS ERMINA Lurz BEATRICE TOWERS DOROTHY HODSON Willamette University Teaching McMinnville College Teaching CRuralj 1920 Farming U. of W. Teaching U. of O. Teaching Willamette University Teaching O. A. C. U. of O. Salem, Oregon Gaston, Oregon McMinnville, Oregon Newberg, Oregon Newberg, Oregon Newberg, Oregon Newberg, Oregon Newberg, Oregon Seattle, Washington Newberg, Oregon Newberg, Oregon Newberg, Oregon Scholls, Oregon Eugene, Oregon Newberg, Oregon The Dalles, Oregon Salem, Oregon Sherwood, Oregon Corvallis, Oregon Eugene, Oregon Newberg, Oregon THE MONKEY'S SOLILOQUY Who! an uggravalion 'li.f Ju.rl lo be a monkey, I would ralher, I could, Have been born a donkey. W hen I hear lhe .filly lalk Of a man and woman, .find I think how nearly I Wax crealed human, Then I lhank my Jlanr, lhot I Even by one link mimred il: Le! lifefr chain remain enlungled, I'll nol help uniwiwl il. X Fl FTY-ONE Fwrvqwo PERRY BABCOCK, Manager "Spud" Everest, Manager C. L. Knapp, Coach "Cyke" Carson, Quarter 135 F. "Lank Lutz, C. 145 W. i'Bil1" Sanders, R. H. 135 H. 'iOma" Nelson, R. G. 140 W. "Wiggles" Nelson, L. H. 145 H "S1icker" Lamb, R. T. 145 R "Soon-:yn Mainwaring F. 165 F. "Red" Burgoyne R. E. 155 P. "Brick" Babcock, L. E. 125 H. Weston, Tackle 160 H. "Hank" Thomas L. T. 185 C. "Chuck" Carlisle, End, 156 L. "Romie" Rankin, L. C. 150 A. 'iArt" Everest, Guard, 135 Oct. 23. N. H. S. vs. Silverton at Silverton N. H. S. 12 S. H. S, 14 Oct. 29. N. H. S. vs. Dallas N, H. S. o Dallas 14 Nov. O N. H. S. vs. Dallas at Dallas N. H. S. 6 Dallas 0 Nov.1l N.1-1.5. vs. H. M. A. N. H. S. 0 H. lvl. A. 7 Nov.13. N. H. S. vs. Corvallis at Corvallis N H S. 0 C. H. S. 63 Football HIIANNIS HEN school opened in the fall it looked pretty gloomy tor the football season. Later, after several meetings were called and enough men promised to come out, it was de- cided to have a football team. Four letter men were left. About twenty men turned out for practice and in about two weeks Coach Knapp had the team picked. We aver- aged about one hundred and forty pounds. Then in practice one night Carlisle broke his collar bone and of course, we had to develop a new end. We were very fortunate to have Ray Russell, an ex- H. S. man, come down and help us develop plays and Professor Kilham for the fundamentals. FIFTY THREE HOWARD WESTON HENRY THOMAS ARTHUR EVEREST WILLIE SANDERS, CAPT, CHARLIE CARLISLE PERRY BABCOCK FRED BURGOYNE FI FTY-FIVE "Bill" Sanders, Captain. R. H. Bill was unanimously elected captain this year. He has one more year of football ahead of him and will prove to be a bear. Sanders hit hard and low, and ran interference like a fiend. "Fuzzy" Carson. Claybern played his first year of football for N. H. S. A good passer and a good punter. When he gets past his man he cannot be caught. Carson will be a valuable man next year on account of his running ability. "Wiggles" Nelson, L. H. Wayne played his first year of football for N. H. S. He entered from Mt. Angel College. He hit low and hard. He won a reputation at backing up the line. Wayne will be a valuable man to build the team around next year. "Sooey,' Mainwaring, F. B. Reese is a two year letter man. He was pulled from guard to full and proved to be a bear. When his number was called you could always count on a gain. Reese will be back next year. "Uma" Nelson, R. G. Another new man who made his first appearance in a N. H. S. foorball suit showed up well. His motto was "hit him before he hits you." Homer hit low and always blocked the opponents plays when they came at him. He will be back next year. "Red" Burgoyne, R. E. "Red" plays his position as only a man of natural ability can. He "mussed up" the plays around his end time after time and won a "rep" at going down on punts. "Red" was always in the thick of it. He was a hard tackler and always used his head. "Red" grad- uates in Iune and his loss will sure be felt. "Chuck" Carlisle, L. E. Charlie played in hard luck this year, getting his collar-bone broken about the middle of the season. A good tackler and a hard man to get around. He will be back next year. ,ci"Lambie" Lamb, F. T. Lamb alternated at tackle and the back field when anyone was hurt. He was always there to stop a play thru tackle. He was forced to leave school just after football on account of his health. His loss will be a bad one. "Art" everest, R. Altho small he put up a wonderful game at all times. This is his first year on the team and he will be a big help in building up next years team. "Hank" Thomas, L. T. He was our big tackle. He was a bear on both the offense and defense. He was a stone-wall for the opposing team. "Hank" hit low and hard. "Hank" certainly will be the foundation for next year's line. "Brick" Babcock, L. E. Perry took Carlisle's place after he was hurt FIFTY-SIX and since then filled his shoes to perfection. A good tackler and a heady man, He went down on punts and usually downed his man in his tracks. Perry still has three years to play football. "Westy" Weston. Weston "subed" in the line. Whenever he went in he proved to be a tower of strength. He will be back next year. "Romie" Rankin, L. G. Rankin broke into football about the middle of the season and surprised everyone who saw him play. Lots of times he would break thru the line and break up the plays. He will be back next year. "Spud" Everest, Mgr. Financially, from the gate receipts, the season was a success. "Spud" was a good man, always on the job. His efforts were certainly appreciated by the team and Student Body. "Lank" Lutz, C. Played a heady, consistent game at all times. His accurate passing gave the team an edge over their opponents and was responsible for many yards gain. On the defense he was a sure tackler and smashed up a good many plays. His presence will certainly be missed next year. FIFTY SEVEN Basketball NXMWM FTER football was over a call was made for basketball candidates. The prospects looked pretty good with six 'J Ima , letter men back in school. Claybery Carson was elected captain. He and Coach 5' ll ,ful Knapp had a fast and willing team by the time the season Q Q. ' C, openedi The line-up was: Carson and W. Nelson, for- wardsg Lutz, centerg Mainwaring and Cronin, guardsg with Sanders and Carlyle as subs. Carlisle took Lutz' place at center after he was forced to quit. "Mugs" Mcvey was eligible the second semester and then he held down the center position. At Woodburn 32 N. H. S jefferson 26 N. H. S At-lefferson 27 N. H. S Washington I7 N. H. S Corvallis ll N. H. S Salem 24 N. H. S At Hillsboro 10 N. H. S Tillamook 6 N. H. S At Salem 30 N. H. S At Dallas 24 N. H. S, At Corvalis 34 N. H. S. At Tillamook Zl N. H. S Hillsboro I0 N. H. S F.G.H.S. 10 N.H.S At Mac ' 19 N. H. S Mac 21 N. H. S FII'-TY-EIGHT FIFTY NINE ,2 Captain Carson, R. F. Carson played his third year of ball for N. H. S. this year. A hard man to watch and a bear on hitting the basket. He had a knack of shooting fouls also. Carson will be back next year. "Wiggles" Nelson L. F., Nelson is a letter man from two years ago. He is fast and works hard all the time. Wayne won a "rep" by dribbling thru his opponents and getting baskets. He passed the ball like a veteran Nelson will be back. "Hickey" Cronin, L. G. This was Cronin's first year in the varsity. A bear on the defense, holding his man to not more than two baskets a game and often getting one himself. He will be back next year. Cronin showed up beyond expectations. "Sooey" Mainwaring, R. G. Cronin's running mate and they worked together to perfection. Mainwaring played a hard, defensive game and often could be counted on for three or four baskets. A fine floor man. He has one more year yet. "Chuck" Carlisle, C. Charlie played center most of the time but was shifted to guard in a "pinch," At center he usually got the jump. "Chuck" will be back next year. "Bill" Sanders, sub. F. Whenever Sanders went into the game he went in with the word "go," Bill worked hard and will be a great help for next years team. I "Brick" Babcock, Mgr. Perry was a younger manager than we usually have, being only a Freshman, but considering his size and age we think he did mighty well and his efforts were highly appreciated. "Lank" Lutz, C. He was out of the game most of the season, due to an injury. Frank got backvin time for the Mac. game and made an excellent showing. His jumping, passing, and defensive work were especially remark- able. He won't be with us next year. SIXTY Baseball !f"f"'-1 "V j ASEBALL was under the supervision of Principal Ross. It was rather dubious about a team at the start, but through Figiwlll Mr. Ross's efforts a team was possible. Much credit is due him. There were only three letter men back in school 1 - x but there was plenty of other material with such men as W. Nelson, Mainwaring, Mcvey, Carson, and Brooks Gus Hanke was elected manager and Frank Lutz was elected captain. The team is as follows: Lutz, catcher, W. Nelson and Carson, pitchers, Mainwaring, first base, Sanders, second base , Carlyle, short stop, Mcvey, third base, Parrott, left field, Thomas, Center field, Brooks, right field, with Iones, Hanke, and Weston as subs. Through the manager we were able to get practice games with Pacific College two or three times a week. The showing of the team has been very favorable to date, winning five and losing four games. F. G. H. s. 1 N. Hs. z j.H.S. 9 N.H.s. s 1-1.1-1.5. 8 N.H.s. ll Am. Hs. s N. I-1.5. I0 Q AtU.H.S. 10 N.H.s. 3 AtF.G.1-1. s. 6 N.H.S. 2 v.H.s. 4 N.:-1.5.14 AtW.H.S. 11+ N.H.s,1z Y.H.s. ll N.H.5. 7 " 10 innings SIXTY ONE MABEI. SUTHERLAND, Mgr., j. C. MARY SANDERS, Cap! F. HAZEL SUTHERLAND, F. IVIARCARET MQVEY, Reserve MAE W1X'I'ERMAN, Reserve fV1ARY HARMQN QERACIQ CQLBY, R. C. RIi'l'llA NASH, G. SIXTYA1 W0 Girl 's Basketball Our first basketball team was a great success, financially and other wise. A lettered team was ours. We met in Ianuary to organize and accepted Miss Laird as our coach. The officers were Mabel Sutherland, manager and Mary Sanders, Captain. After some dispute our line-up was selected as follows: Mabel "Chile" Sutherland,Centerg Grace Colby, running center: Hazel " Porky " Sutherland, and Mary "Mary A" Sanders, forwardg Retha "Iappie" Nash and Mary "Choppie" Harmon, guardg Mae Waterman and Margaret McVey, reserve.. Most of our team being Seniors, we leave "Porky" as the foundation for next years team. Ines Anderson, Fleta Graves, Elanor Bassett, Beulah Way, and Cath- erine Qsborne, assisted us greatly by always being prompt for practice. Out of our eight games played, all on our own floor, were victories. We were not financed by the Student Body, but we wish next year's team more success. M. S. and M. S. SIXTY THREE just Imagine-H Ferris White with a beard. Frank Lutz as a Iohn McCormack. Edward Kirkpatrick taking Aesthetic Dancing. Fleda Thurston taking in washing. Royal Gettmen pale and anemic. Robert Bennett not studying. Ralph Bennett cutting school for a ball game. Agatha Potter sad and melancholy. Eda Cate not busy. Helen Robertson fussing. Ethel Bush as a nun in a convent. Richard loyce bald and fat. Florence Nye not talking. Francis Nye not worried about anything. Vietta King not playing with Florence. Grace Colby saying something except "but listen honey. " Mary Harmon walking home with someone except Clayburn Herbert not a good sport. Blanche Brown without a smile. Lena Hornibrook with red hair. Emma Kilthau driving a Pierce Arrow. Genevieve Dixon as a cabaret dancer. Delford Knapp in a dress suit. Cornelia Titus hard boiled. Emma Fort stepping out every nite. Edith Walton smaller. Elfrieda Holznagel without a sense of humor. Ida Weber a second Ieanne d Arc. Edwin Ackerman in tailor mades. Fred Burgoyne teaching philosophy in U. of Cal. Zenith Calkins calm and impassionate. Eunice Painton as a speaker in Congress. Mary Sanders meek. Katherine Pettingill with her name on "the list." Virginia Say a chorus girl. Fred Yergen as a "city slicker. " Ruby Towers fat, terribly. Lela Yergen tuif. Retha Nash a strong W. C. T. U. Hazel Pierson talkative. Erma Taylor an old maid school teacher. Max Sturgis leader of a band of crooks. Inez Seely cross. Nina Coffee bashful. SIXTY FOUR Commercial Law E STARTED the study of Business Law and have had a very interesting class this semester, in which we have covered and thoroughly learned or at least, apply that we H-9 A have learned, in making people, especially our teacher, Mr. Knapp, think we know what we have studied. Starting with the definition of Business we have taken every thing pertaining to the same, such as partnerships, money exchange, negotiable and non-negotiable papers of all kinds, courts and law suits. Friday was the day set aside on which all differences were settled, if during the week a hard problem was struck and the arguments were more heated than usual, it was marked and the parties who could not agree were chosen, as a rule the two law sharks, a tall blond farmer who is a wouldbe lawyer, and a very dignified person, who has the bearing of one, who has ruled a kingdom with much success, her daughter will tell you of that, were implicated in the trial. Lawyers, judges, etc., were chosen. After making Wi bl? my l- :xr 'l liv yitfkv l 1 J 'SN ' lu-"-f,l-94 fcgelgli Q, laws of our own and mixing them with all other law we know, the lawyers fought out the case, showing some very good law ability. At times the witness became silent and would not answer the most important question, thus losing the case. Of course the lawyer received angry looks for several days, but a lawyer must get used to that, which we of course considered a part of our training. The class completed the work tive weeks before school closed and had plenty of time to review and shine up on the more important phases. We will take no examination as the class averages was 95 of which we are very proud. SIXTY FIVE Senior Most Studious ..... Shortest ........,..., Tallest ................ Most Independent ..... Man Hater .......... Strongest Woman .... Class Politjician .... Class Baby ...... Best Stepper ..... Worst Fusser ..... Best Dreamer .... Cutest ......... La ziest .......... Biggest Bluffer ..... Class Dandy ..... Biggest Nut ...... Worst Arguer .,.. Sweetest ....... ietest ......... lgflbst Artistic ..... Best Singer? ....,. Ditto .........,.... Silliest ............,, Most Pedagogical .... Gig gliest ............. Least j azzy ........... Sweetest Disposition ..,. Most Serious .......... Most lgraceful walk .... Most ard -Hearted .... Most Innocent ....... Most Un-romantic .... Smallest Girl ........ . Most Warlike Nature. . . Most dignified ....... Most Modest ...... Greatest Orator .... Biggest Grouch .... Most Winsome ....... Most Commanding ..... Biggest Flirt ......... Most Comical ...... Happiest ......... Loudest Hair ...... Most Romantic .... The Nicest ........ Most Obliging ..... Most Birdlike ..... Class Honors SIXTY SIX . . . .Robert Bennett . . . . . . .Emma Fort . . . .Richard Joyce . . . .Royal Gettman . . . .Emma Kilthau . . . . .Edith Wal'ton . . . . . .Grace Colby ........lda Weber . . , .Mabel Sutherland . . . .Mary Harmon . . . . .Retha Nash . . . .Francis Nye . . . . .Frank Lutz . ....Ethel Bush . . .Edwin Ackerman Edward Kirkpatrick . . . .Fleda Thurston ........Lela Yerger . . . . .Ferris White . . . .Max Sturgis .........EdaCate ....,,...ManyMore .. .. ...Erma Taylor Elfreida Holzsnagel . . .Lena Homibrook . . . . . . .Virginia Say . , . . .Agatha Potter . . . .Herbert Owen . , . . . . .Fred Yergen . . .Mona Timberlake . . . .Eunice Painton . . . . .Ralph Bennett .........RubyTowers . . . . . .Mary Sanders Katherine Pettengill . . .Genevieve Dixon . . . . .Alfred Everest .. ...Nina Coffee . . . .Vietta King . . . .Florence Nye . . . . .Zenith Calkins . . . . .Helen Robertson . . . . . .Inez Seeley . . . .Fred Burgoyne . . . . .Hazel Pierson . . . . .Cornelia Titus . . . .Delford Knapp . . . .Blanche Brown Oct. Oct . Calendar 11. 2nd Monday and there is a lot we don't know yet. 18. Mr. W. says to put nothing on the teacher's side of the slip. Nov. 16. Grace C. learns that Tennyson's "Maud" was written for young lovers. Nov. 25. "Spud" was seen in assembly obtaining the size for Ruby T. a ring. "Which finger, Spud?" Nov. 50. Mae W. brings the proofs of her pictures to school for Bill to approve. Dec. 1. Alfred appointed Professeur "Le Spud." Dec. 5. Miss Ap. recommends Stanford for girls, 5000 boys to 500 girls. Dec. 15. Grace C. says suspicious "i" and conspicious "u". Dec. 14. Ask Mable S. if she took her shoes off coming in Sunday morn- ing? Dec. 15. Frank is honest-has no idea where the "red bones" are Dec. 20. Sh! Ida W. is to be married as soon as school is out. Dec. 22. Wanted. To buy skunk hides. Spud. Dec. 25. 'Twas a good game-and good boys, Mae says. Iefferson--26 Newberg-20. Ian 4. Two new birds-one a sparrow, the other a Iunior. QMyr1j. Ian. 5. "Hicky" got camera at Lyric. "Freddie" suggests onion juice to throw the blood hounds off the track. Ian. 7. Girls go to Carleton to play basketball. Ian. 11. "Bill" you're simply a doll. What's your group number? Is it 5? Ian. 15. Leave your address, age, and telephone number if you wish to leave 6th period assembly. Ian. 14. Mary H. would like to study her debate in the janitors room. Ian.r18. Paper contest closed. Rah! for Iunior Frosh. SIXTY-SEVEN Ian. 19. Some one must have been here. D. S. windows unlocked. Ian. 24. Bassett tries her luck 6th period. Starts good English week. Ian. 25. One of them there spell downs, you know. Ian. 26. Carlton 10, N. H. S., 15. Rah! for girls. Squakl Squakl Chicken pie! Ian. 28. A play. Larome you made a swell butler. Feb.. 1. Claybern got something from Ethel that belonged to Mable. "Spud" made an awful break. Feb.. 2. Proofs of football pictures are pretty good. Feb.. 5. Mable, Did you take that Dundee lady's wrist watch? Feb. 7 Frank L. sat onamagazine all 6th period, for some reason or other. Feb.. 14. Principal Ross, "S'il vous plait." Feb.. 15. No seats for the Freshmen. They grow better when standing. Feb.16 1fyou're under 21 you're an infant. All Commercial Law students are infants but one. - Mch. 10. Florence N. wou1dn't take a horse until it was shoo'd. So vsie heard in C. Law . Mch. 17. Green. 1t's StfKirkl Patricks Day. Mar. 21. Mary S. arose at five o'clock this morning. Mch. 22. Theatre party last Saturday night. Chas. B. took in both shows. Mch. 25. Mable and Ethel go home for Mama. Mch. 24. Mable and Ethel come back 3 One with an Aunt the other a guardian. Mch. 50. Chas. C. and Mae W. go to River, Mae ruins her shine. Apr.. 1. Frosh Reception. Woal Lena lane goes for a buggy ride. Apr.. 4. Larome, Did Ernestine slap you? Apr.. 7. Class pictures taken. Cow class too,. Apr.. 8. Baseballl Hillsboro, 8, Newberg, 11. Wow! Hurrah! Apr.. 11. A "Mae" from Newberg wrote to Advice to the Love Lorn.?!'? SIXTY-EIGHT Apr.. 12. George, take your seat! This is no hoodlum society! Apr.. 18. A usual day of rain. Apr.. 19. An unusual day of rain. Bill and Claybern start from Port- land on Shank's ponies. Apr..26. Reese wanted a place to hide his gum, so put it in Harry Buell's hair. May 2. Lost on Highway, sometime between Friday and Monday- cap, tie, tie pin, mind and temper. Apply Lynn Switzer. Ida Weber spilled the beans on the stairs. May 10. D. R. Smith's paper guns were popular, for a while. Chas. C. goes to see Mr. Ross. May 11. If you have Mr. Wrigl1t's two platters take them home. May 12. lnis A. studies art Qlaivengoodl May 12. Senior Kid Day. Several accidents. Mr. Ross gets peeved, had a good time, though. K May 15. Yamhill H. S., ll, Newberg H. S., 7. County Fair, More money than a Freshman ever saw. May 16. Welfare Committee got their name in the paper. Mrs. W. and D. A. girls are jealous. May 17. Senior Class meeting. Royal says "Well, you know this here Nina Coffee fell off a wagon and broke her arm, ribs and a lot of other stuff. Let's send her some flowers." May 25. Annual goes to press. Out of sight out of mind. SIXTY NINE HfC,' I CAN JHEE THE pd!-NT wfJH7Mj fyfs -YHU7! A JOKE Unleuyou .flop your .rolemn wayf, and lake lofun and clzaflng, Some day .romellzlng will llclcle you, unlll you die a laughing. 11 Mabel Sutherland. Qto her caller 1:45 a.m.D "Honest dear, you are the light of my heart." Mrs. S. Mabel, put out the light of my heart and go to bed." Wl Claybern. Did you tell your father my love was like a rushing brook?" Mary. "Yes" Claybern. "Wl1at did he sayln Mary. t'He said 'Damfnj it."' Y "Sooie" Mainxvaring says the abolishment of hip pockets wont keep people from drinking. 'U Mother. "Uh, son, dontt eat any moreg you'll surely burst." Son. "That's all right, ma, pass the cakes and get out ofthe way." WT Herbert. " Harley, I understand Erma and you had a few words." Harley. "Yes, I had some but I didn't get to say them. " SEVENTY Hocus. "Elsie is quite a type, isn't she?" Pocus. "Yes, I understand she goes to press quite often Tl When lhe clock i.r .flriking lwo Il'.r lime lo go. When lhefalher dropw hir .rhoe 1l'.r lime lo go. When .rhe .rweelly Jaya' lo you "Slay a lillle longer, do!" Grab your hal and lhen mkidoo, Il'.r lime lo go. When lhe morn i.r drawing near Il'.r lime lo go. When your head :ir feeling queer Il'.r lime lo go. When you hear lhe creaking .rlair And know from lhal lhe old man' Break away and lake lhe air, Il'.r lime lo go. When .rhe wanla' lo play or .ring Il'.r lime lo go. .r lhere, When o'er your walch .rhe'.f lingering Il'.r lime lo go. When .rhe wanla lo lake your ring, Your claw' pin and everylhing- Speak, 0 dealh, where i.r lh y .fling-7 I l'.r lime lo go. ll S. '21 "How many children have you, Coach Matthews?" "I have two living and one teachhig at N ewherg High School 'll Prof. Kilham. "Please notice, that my nine o'cloclc class will not meet on the bulletin board tomorrow. " 'U Miss Applegate. "Edward, are you learning anything back there7 Edward K. "No ma'rn, I'm just listening to you talk SEVENTY-ON E SEVENIYYTWO Richard. "What's the matter, "Red,', you looked worried?" "Red", Yes, I can't decide whether Agatha said I danced like a zephyr or like a heiferf' H . STORY IN THREE WORDS He. " Huh?" She. "Uh-huh." Both. Smackllll Tl AT THE GAME "ff man on lhird, Iwo down"-he Jaid, "Will have lo work lhe .rqueezel " "Bal Billy, dear, don'l do il here- Il'.f much loo public," WT Mae W. "Oh Bill! Larome said I was getting dizzy." Bill S.. "That's all right, he only repeats what every one else is saying. ' 'Il "Sooey". U Booze ruined me. " "Hickey". "It never me, I always knew when to stop." "Sooey". "How can you tell?" "I'Iickey". "When a broom standing in the corner looks like a snake with a straw hat on." fy, ll Bill. "Wayne's lost his cap again." "Fuzzy. "How do you know?" Bill. "I can't find mine." I Tl She. "Sir, you must not see me any more." He. "Shall I turn out the light?" , 'H 4 r She laughed and .raid .rhe W0llldll'l- A She .rmiled and .raid .rhe couldn'l- She cried and .raid .rhe .rhouldn'l- You naughly, naughty, man. SEVENTY-THREE Kirk QTrying to kid Salem street car conductorj. "Say, is this Noah's Ark ofyour's full?" Conductor. "Not quite, sir, not quite, there is just room enough for the ass, step right in." 'H Clifton Parrett Ctranslating in Latin HJ. The-er-er-er-man-er-er-then- er-er. Prof. Anderson, "Don't laugh, studentsg 'To err is human."' il .Mrs. O'Hara. "Mike, bring in the coal before it gets dark. " Mike. "Oh, begorra, I thought coal was dark at all times.." WT "Chrogssaerewnalfinajuaujuarissigujack" is Eskimo for "I love you." This is an excellent explanation for the great length of the Artic nights. 'H Harley Bauer. "My mother explored my pockets last night." Horrel Vandal. "What did she get?" Harley Bauer. "Oh, just what most explorers get-just enough for a Gglecturef' . Tl Fleda fat ball game,l "Oh Herbert, isn't our pitcher lovely, he hits the clubbslmost every throw."? M 11 Rankin Cto Salem waitressj. "Are you sure this is oxtail soup?" Waitress. "Yes, sir." Rankin. "But I've found something that looks like a tooth in it. " . Waitress. "Well, I don't know, sir, but the ox must have been biting his tail." . WT Prof. Anderson ftranslating in French IVJ . "And she threw up straw 4 il Mr. Kilham. "What is sulphur used for?" V Margaret Ross. "Used for killing bugs on cabbages. " Audible whisper. "Keep it away from your head. " SEVENTY-FOUR J SEVENTY-Fl VE FOR RENT: A room with a table for a gentleman with carved legs. WT Prof. Matthews. fassigning lesson in Chem. IU "For tomorrow take carbolic acid and-" - il George Cuthill. "Yes, Pa, I'm a big gun up at school." Mr Cuthill. "Well then, why don't I hear better reports?" 'U At the reception given by Mrs. Waterman.- Mr. Ross to Mae, who was passing cake, "Put a piece on my plate." Mae. "Why, aren't your hands clean?"l WT Delford. "What was that awful noise in the class meeting this after noon?" Herbert. "Oh, that was "Red's" bones knitting." WT Florence Nye. "We ought to provide ourselves with a six shooter like Grace." Vietta. "That's alright, but give mea six footer." Tl Prof. Matthews Qin Chem. D. "Frank, what does Hcl stand for?" Frank. "High cost of loving." Tl Prof. Matthews fin Chemistryj. Electricity does not affect a sugar solution." Ethel Bush. "That's why I'm never shocked." Tl Miss Anderson Qin Latinl. "What did Caesar say when Brutus stabbed him?" Cecil Smith. "0uch. " il Mr. Evans ftaking Freddie's picturej. Now young man, look intelli- gent for just one moment, like that, all right, now you may relax." SEVENTY-SIX Her lips are like Chesterfields-mild, yet satisfying. Tl New play by the Gasp and Stagger Dramatic Club. "Onion Time in Bermuda," or, "The Breath of a Nation." WT Miss Laird Cin Biologyj. If you had a powerful enough miscroscope you could see a mosquito weep." Arthur Everest. "That 's nothing, I've seen a moth ball. " Tl "I'm game," said the wild turkey. WT NOT A TENT FACTORY Ernestine Timmons fin dry goods counterl. "Fd like to see a night gown to fit me." Clerk Qglancing at herj. "Yes, so would I." 11 11 chemilrtqy prof. with elation Gave a in moonohine diotitlation Studenbr turned out in force, Made it their major counre, So it wa.r dropped for the gooa' of the nation. WT Mr. Ross. "I smell burnt cabbage." Miss Laird. "Take your head away from the radiator. " TI Preacher to young lady. "Would you like to join the new missionary movement?" She. "I'm just Crazy to learn, is it any thing like a fox-tot?" WT Like the lava from a crater Came the gravy on hi.r pate. He forgot to tip the waiter So the waiter tipped the plate. SEVENTY SEVEN ... SEVENTY- EIGHT Harold Edwards. "I know a place where you can get four per cent." Larome. fcautiouslyj "Where?" Harold Edwards. "At the bank." ' Tl William Haveman. "Miss Applegate, isn't there a song about Nero?" Miss Applegate. "I've never heard of any." William Haveman. "What about that song 'Nero My God to Thee?' " 'Il Mr. Colby. "Grace, has that young man gone yet?" Grace. "No, but I've got him going." ' 1 I wa.r born in lhe Jpring, I died in lhefalL' Bu! I won'l Zell Sl. Peter, I lived in SL Paul. Tl FILOSOFY Love is itching in the heart, a place where you can't scratch. lt's better to have been brought up on a bottle than down on one. TI . Miss Applegate. "Please oil the castors on my desk." Harvey. "The board dosen't furnish castor oil. " .H 1 , Iean McDonald. "I went to an O. A. C. dance and one of thoselfresh farmers tried to kiss me. He said he had never kissed a girl before." Harold Edwards. "And what did you do?" lean McDonald. "I told him I was no agricultural experiment station. " dl I George Cuthill fafter two weeks wearing of a beautiful new tailor suit and a S12 silk shirt.j. "I guess I'll have to wear overallsg the girlsare getting so crazy about me. " Tl Once again the husband came staggering home late. "Oh Iohn, have you been drinking again?" sobbed his wife, as she smelled the beer. "No dearie, you wrong me 5 I've been eatin' frogsh legs and you smaell the hops." SEVENTY-NINE Ionah to the whale. "How far are we from land?" Whale. "Three thousand miles." Ionah. "Don't leave me, big boy." Tl A LITTLE PLAY Place: Theater near boarder of Canada. Time: After the war. Audience: Both Canadians and Americans. Characters: Two Canadians, one dressed like a Yankee, other like a Canadian. Canadian. "What division did you go over with?" p Near Yankee. "The RainbowfDivision." Canadian. "Oh, you went after the storm. Qapplausel What does A. E. F. mean? Near Yank. "American Expeditionary Forces. Canadian. "Oh, I thought it meant: 'After Everythings Finished". Voice from gallery CChicago accentj "You're wrong Buddy. It means 'After England Failedlm 'H Toitlay you feel that you could reform the world, and after a year you'll be contem to reform our town, and then you'll settle down to the reform of '35 yust one man.--GRACE COLBY. 11 Heie is to those whom I like to dislike, and to those who like to dislike me, and to those who dislike to like those I dislike, and to those who dislike to like me.-MARY SANDERS. Tl ' TERROR I !! The silence was intense 3 each cheek paled, a terrible fear gripped each heart, tears came to the eyes of some, many a prayer was sent heavenward when they realiied the immediate danger. Many of those present would have preferred facing starvation or even jumping from a highicliff rather than passing through the present ordeal. This calamity was terribleyand worse than all they were unsuspecting, wholly unprepared-a raging lion could not have frightened them more- Prof. Ross was entering the assembly. KID DAY, MAY 12, 1921. TT Kirk's favorite song is " lava, Iava, ling, ling." EIGHTY EIGHTY-ONE Ferris White lin Chemistryj--"Iodine has a purplish smell 3 and is a colorless blackish substance." Tl SOME POETRY Plly now poor Jlary Amew, Blinded by her lwrolher J amew, Red lzol nalla' ln her eyea' lze poked I never .raw fllary more provoked! ll There wan' a monkfrom Slberler WhoJe lje grew drearier and drearler So he leaped from lzl.f cell Wllll zz lleluva yell And eloped with lhe Szirler Superior. 'Il 1 Richard Ioyce. "For two cents l'd kiss you." ' Lena Hornibrook. "I'1l lend you fifty cents." it ll F-ierce lessons L-ate hours U-nexpected company N-ot prepared K-icked out. ll "May I kiss you?" "But mothers' in the other room, " "That's your father's business. , All Florence Heater. "Have you any thumb tacks'?" . A Helen Robertson. "No, would finger nails do?" 'H Miss Sims. fin Eng. VIIIJ. "The class will please n Mary Harmon. "But that's what I made mine for." EIGHTY-TWO ot use their notes Why should good looking girls set a good example? Because young men need a good example and they may follow them 'll THE GARBAGE BLUES Roekm in lhe mounlaimr, F l.rh in the .rea, A garbage man'.r daughler Made a dump ou! of me. ll Blank Verse Qwith apology to Milton or Shakespearej Emil amlced Clara To lake A walk with him And pickjqowenr Bal Clara'.r brolher Came along dnd .ro Theyjwl picked flowenr. 11 Miss Sims. "Has a verb any person?" Charles B. No, but it has a lot of personality." WI Miss Sims. "What does the word warped mean?" Charles B. "Out of shape." Miss Sims. "Give a sentence. " Charles B. "My brain is warped." 1? Helen R. "Say, Grace, you broke your promise." Grace C. "O, well, I can make another just as good.' Tl W hen .round.r lhe law! of war'.r alarm.r, Then yoa'll receive the call lo arm.r. You'll know no Epieurian bll.JJ'EJj' You'll live on bread and and EIGHTY-THREE VISIONS OF THE FUTURE Your life will be a joy ride that will carry you over the Mountains of Opposition to the Land of Heart's Desire. You will find employment in a Heartware Shop. You will wonder through the Primrose Path to Lovers' Lane. From there, over the course of True Love, and through Paradise Alley you will come to the Elysian Fields and settle down to Love in a Cottage. Your future will be lived in the State of Matrimony. This state is bounded on the north by the Sea of Dreamsg on the east by the Dawn of Happinessg on the south by Mount Hopeg and on the west by the Golden Gate. ll Mae. "Mary Bell just called me a monkey." Mary H. "Make him prove it.,' 'U HINTS FOR THE CLASS GRUMBLER Grin and lhe world grim' wilh you, grouch and you grouch alone. Grouchyanna. The girl who vvon't admit that school is a little more than grin and less than grind. Tl TLASS STONES Tombstones ..................... . . . Freshmen Grindstone ...................... . . Sophomore loadstone fdraw lots of attentionj ..... .... I unior Diamond Qbest everl ............... .... S enior Emerald fgreenj .... ..... .... F a culty Tl "You're wrong, Buddy. It means 'After England Failedlm Tl WORTHY ADVISE lfyou don't want to lose your good name, don't put it in your umbrella. Ifyou want the dentist to stay outside. don't open your mouth too wide. fl Larome R. "I won three races today." Myrl A. "How's that?" Larome. "One with the sheriff and the other two with policemen." ll Frederick Y. "I live by my pen." Ecla C. "You look like you lived in a pen." ll Miss Sims. "Which way does this stairs run?" Mary S. "Well, one way they run up, and another way they run down. fl Lyman S. "Say Lester, did you take a hath last night."? U Lester C. "No, is there one missing?" ll Zenith C. "Agatha, can you tell me the best way to catch a rat?" Agatha P. "Yes, you go clown in the cellar ancl makd a noise like a piece of cheese." Zenith C. "Then what is the best way to catch a man?" Agatha P. "Make a noise like a s kirt." Tl Clausen B. "Say, can you tell me why my eyes are so weak?" Hazel S. "Because they're in a weak place I suppose." 'll Louis P. "Which travels faster, heat or cold?" Bill H. "Heat, of course, anyone can catch a cold." ll Pearl R. "Why do you wear your stocking wrong side out Alice F. "Because there is a hole on the other side." ll "This is the end of my tale," said the monkey as he backed into the lawn mower. 71: FIFHTY FIVE We Shall Try to Serve and Please You GOLDEN R ULE THE SEE-VALITON CO. FOR Everything to Wear The Electric Washing Machine is Perhaps the Greatest Labor Saving Device Ever Made We Sell the Best Makes, on the Easy Payment Plan. House Wiring a Specialty Yamhill Electric Company "Il Servew You Rzlgfzf' The Rexall Store 3 WE MAKE YOU FEEL AT HOME HERE EVER MINDFUL OF ALL YOUR WORTH 25 YEARS OF EXPERIENCE IN HANDLING SCHOOL BOOKS AND SUPPLIES MAKE THIS YOUR DRUG STORE L YNN FERGUSON PRESCRlPTlON DRUGGIST Newberg, Oregon Phone Blark 106 The Home of Flower.r--- Cut Flowers and Design Work Choice Potted Plants Please You JOHN COWER Phone Blue ANDERsoN MoToR CoMPANY CHEVROLET SALES AND SERVICE I EASTMAN KODAKS SUPPLIES AND KODAK FURNISHING Grahamfs Drag Store HEADQUARTERS FOR PER l OD l CALS The United States National Bank NEWBERG, OREGON Established l 889 Nationalizecl 1909 Roll af Honor Bank Capital and Surplus .....,,....,.,............,... l00,000.00 FFICERS S. L. PARRETT, President H. M. HosKINs, Assistant Cashier J. L. HOSKINS, Vice President W. E. CROZER, Assistant Cashier j. C. COLCORD, Cashier R. A. BUTT, Assistant Cashier l Fil: SEVEN 202 With High School Finished Youfre Three-Fourths Done HE last fourth in the case of thousands ofyoung men and women has meant the difference between success and failure in life. You look back upon sixteen years in grade and high school. Only four more years, seriously spent at the University of Oregon, will open the doors of many opportunities now closed to you. The decision is yours-circumstances may interfere but they cannot pre- vent if you are determined. THE UNIVERSITY OF OREGON Is maintained by the people of the state in order that you and every other young man or woman may secure without tuition the advantages ol' a university education, The University of Oregon includes the College of Literature, Science and the Arts, and the Schools of Architecture, Commerce, Education, journalism, Medicine, Music and Physical Education. Tuition is free and expenses low. Two-thirds of the students of the University of Oregon are wholly or partly self-supporting. Fall term opens September 26. .For a catalogue, a copy of the illustrated booklet, and folders on the various schools, or for any information, write to the Registrar, University of Oregon, Eugene, Oregon. The N ewberg Pa rent-Teachers As s ociation JENNIE D. MILLER ..... ....... P resident Mas. C. H. Fi'rzPA'1'RicK .. .... Vice President LENORE JACKSON .....,.,. ..,..,. . Yecretary VELMA McCoNKEY ....,.,..,, .... ....... ' I treasurer The object of this organization shall be to raise the standard of home life, to bring into closer relation the home and the schoolg that the parents and teachers may co- operate intelligently in the education of the child: to initiate and to stimulate, so far as may be possible, any activity touching child life, whether educational, legis- lative, moral or spiritual. Our organization shall be non-sectarian. We believe in the Fatherhood of God and the Brotherhood of Man. -4 , mv, I If HTY-EIGHT Newspaper and Iob Printing Newberg Graphic NGTTAGE 81 DIMIVION CHEHALEM VALLEY Mltts MANUFACTURERS OF Rosebud Flour Hafr Cullfng a Specialty James McGuire BARBER Opposite Post Ojice Newberg Restaurant O. O, SMITH, PROP. Meals at all liours Prompt Serviceg 603 First St Phone, Blue 180 "QUALITY GOODS., Always on Hand at V incenfs Feed Store 808 First Street Pinney Grocery Co. STAPLE AND FANCY GROCERIES Phone White 38 Dr. A. M. Davis DENTIST BJIM. FERGUSON DRUG STORE Zumxwalt Feed Store ' FRANK ZUMWALT, PROP . Flour, Feed, Secda' ana' Poultry Suppfietr Practice in all Courts ' T Probate, Deeds, Mortgages C 1?ndCfM'e5al Prefs Undertaking . . pill, awytlf lgarlors ABSTRACTS EXAM I NED Phone Black 209 NEWBERG, OREGON The Newberg Grocery Keeps the best goods At lowest prices Phone Red 25 E. C. BAIRD General Merchandise SOLICITS YOUR PATRONAGE Phone Red 37 EIY E. A. RQIVIICS, 1VI. D. NEWBERG, OREGON Office Newberg Hospital Ofhce Phone, Red 116 Res. Phone, Gray 8 Send fl I0 Ihr' La1ma'fjy--- Newberg Laundry Phone, White 1 12 sur ' nb lws N HURRW ,coc CALL ON Us WHEN PiPES ARE An.nNG'- we CAN REMEDY THATFAILING-1 Are your water pipes or your gas pipes ailing? lf so let us know about it and we'l1 place in our emergency kit the proper tools to remedy the ailment-pay you a quick visit and get the job over in a hurry. Do you get the idea? Evans Plumbing Shop 311 First Street Shop Phone: Blue 195 Retidence Phones: Black Cup Blue 6 Baker Theatre F. D. SHARP, MLQR. Phone, Black 113 Under New Management Good Pictures Good Service Good Ventilation Two FULL Suows--f STARTING AT 7:50 AND 9:00 P.M. A PLEASANT PLACE TO SPEND T1-IE EVENINGS WE INVITE YOUR PATRONAGE Y Oberg Q Paulson "Quality Grocery" When you are YOUNG is the best time to take out a POLICY with the MUTUAL LIFE Insurance Company of New York. Your Premium is less and Policy matures earlier. Begin now to save some money in a Mutual Life Policy. D. D. COULSON, DISTRICT MANAGER, NEWBERG, OREGON Gem Barber Shop We are always on the job, and we give you a square cleal oL1vER EVANS PH OTOGRAPHER Printing and Developing 108 College Street FURD lfliiililf 15532 CARS MAY MOTOR CO. White 7 Newberg, Oregon Miller Mercantile Company Sell the Latest and Best Goods in Clothing, Ready-to-wear, Drygoods and Shoes Students Trade Solicited. X Trunks Handbags, A. Co Glovesljmd an Leather Goods White 77 703 First Street Office, Green I 7l'PI IONES-Res.White 58 Office Hoursg 8:30 to 5 DR. RALPH W. VAN VALIN l D E N T I S T R Y x-RAY DIAGNOSIS Newberg Oregon Phones: Office, Blue 171: Res., Brown 171 .IOI-IN S. RANKIN PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON Over U. S. Bank NEWBERG, ORE. LITTLEFIELD 82 BANCROFT PHYSIC I ANS AND SURGEONS Office in First National Bank Bldg. Office, White 49 Res. Blue I04 Office, Black 32 Res., Blue 58 SARAH ETI-IEL SMITH Physician and Surgeon Edwards Bldg. Newberg, Ore. DENTISTRY DR. E. H. UTTER DENTAL RADIOGRAPHY Phone Black 31 offa ,Wh' zz R..Bl'k - ce 'te CT do 127 office, white zz Res., White ll DR. I-I. C. XON DT THOS. W. HESTER, M. D.. DENTIsT ' Ncwberg, Oregon 408 l-2 First St., Newberg, Oregon M. ADELLE CJOCHNOUR CLARENCE BUTT LHIROPRACTOR A OTHER DRUGLESS METHODS ATTORNEY AT LAW ll0 N. School Phone Black 40 Ojice over U. S. Bank ANDERSON MOTOR CDIVIRANY CHEVROLET SALES AND SERVICE NINETYATWO A Tl- 44 A .,,, The hnal tcst of efficiency in home building is proven by the satisfaction which follows the completed home, itself. Look over our modern plans and get the best. Chas. K. Spaulding Logging CO. or Newberg, Oregon LUMBER AND BUILDING MATERIALS N b B k FOR HOME-MADE CANDY eu? er U er g y Bay at Hess Candy The Best of Bread Kitchen L. R. SIXVIIIH, Prop. Fresh Candy lvlade livery Day phone, White 24 310 First Street The .... Famous Newberg Candy Shop GUS J. GRANOPULOS, PROP. Manufacturing Candy and Ice Cream for Social Parties and Churches Wholesale and Retail We make everything ourselves Phone BlaCk 14 804 First Street I. A. HANNING THE HOUSE OF QUALITY We Appreciate Your Trade, and in Return Give You the Best of Service . Staple and Fancy Groceries and Confectionery NINETY-THREE

Suggestions in the Newberg High School - Chehalem Yearbook (Newberg, OR) collection:

Newberg High School - Chehalem Yearbook (Newberg, OR) online yearbook collection, 1936 Edition, Page 1


Newberg High School - Chehalem Yearbook (Newberg, OR) online yearbook collection, 1937 Edition, Page 1


Newberg High School - Chehalem Yearbook (Newberg, OR) online yearbook collection, 1947 Edition, Page 1


Newberg High School - Chehalem Yearbook (Newberg, OR) online yearbook collection, 1948 Edition, Page 1


Newberg High School - Chehalem Yearbook (Newberg, OR) online yearbook collection, 1949 Edition, Page 1


Newberg High School - Chehalem Yearbook (Newberg, OR) online yearbook collection, 1950 Edition, Page 1


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