Newberg High School - Chehalem Yearbook (Newberg, OR)
- Class of 1936
Page 1 of 78
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 78 of the 1936 volume:
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PUBLISHED ANNUALLY BY THE
ASSOCIATED STUDENT BODY OF
NEWBERG UNION HIGH SCHOOL,
Prznted by the 7Vewb g Sc be, Newbery 0 g
E g ings by Hicks-Chatten Eng ing Company, Po tl af 0 eg
Photographs by Riley Stud Newberg, 0 g
Mary Margaret Woodward - Editor
Joe Kycek - - Business Manager
VOLUME TWENTY-EIGHT 1936
HE twenty-eighth edition of the Newberg High
School's yearbook, the Chehalem, is appropriately
dedicated to the American Indian.
This great Northwest, at one time, was occupied by
the various Indian tribes who were the rightful owners
and inhabitants of this vast country. Because of the
immigration of the "pale-faced" race, the Indians have
had to take an inferior place in the modern United States.
However, the spirit of the first Indian still lives, and it
is to this spirit we pay our homage by the dedication of
the l936 Chehalem.
MEMBER OF THE 1936
Snow Scenes Taken of Your Alma Mater
HROUGHOUT the entire sixty pages of the '36
Chehalem, we have endeavored to recall fond
memories for all those students who have passed this
way, and to include for you of 1936 all the memories
you would like to cherish.
-The Chehalem Staff.
0rder of Books
Just as rulers must be chosen
To control our mighty nation,
So our high school must be governed
By a Wise administration
I, , ,. . . ,. . K 1 I M
NEWBERG UN1oN HIGH scHoo1.
H. H. George ..........,..... Chairman, Springbrook District
A. J. Lyon ,,.......... .............,.,..i..,...,..,...,,,,,. D istrict 68
R. P. Gill ..........,,,......... .....,,,.,.,,,. D istriet 29
Don Wohlgemuth' ....... .,......., F ernwood
A. Schaad .......,.,........ ..,,.....,.,.,....,..,, R ex
W. W. Nelson .........,,.. ...,.......,,,...,,. C lerk, Newberg
W. A. Oliver .........,....................,..,...,.,..., Superintendent
HE school board of Newberg Union high school holds the position of inspector,
so to speak, of an intricate machine, whose multiplex parts are human per-
sonalities. Through its understanding of the needs of these personalities a better
high school results.
This year the school board created a new department in the school-the Home
Economics department. Much new equipment was purchased and two work rooms
well equipped for the work of this department.
At its meetings the first Thursday of every month, the school board discusses
matters concerning the school and carries on the business of the district. This in-
cludes the difficult matter of balancing the budget. It also includes the up-keep and
improvements of the school building and grounds. The selection of teachers for the
various positions is also made by the board.
With all of these responsibilities this year's school board has been one of the
most efficient and business-like to work for this district.--Jean Spaulding.
HE school year of 1935-36 is nearly over, and it
is with a feeling of regret that we say farewell to
69 members of our student body.To those 69, many of
whom I have known for several years, I wish success and
joy in the years to come.
I hope that this book will assist in some small man-
ner to recall for you many pleasant hours spent in New-
herg high school and of friendships formed there.
VV. A. OLIVER, Supt.
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Top row lleft to rightiz Sherman, Clarke, Sitton, Mountain, Hendrick, Armstrong.
Bottom row: Langton, Staley, Leth, Westhoff, Layman, Frost.
OLIVER F. CLARKE
"Let's have it a little less quiet please."
A. B. and M. A. Stanford University
Assistant Principal, School Treasurer
General Science - Physics
Adviser of Senate
"How's the fish bitin', boys?"
B. S. Oregon State College
Graduate Work at University of Oregon
Adviser of Order of "N"
WALTER C. LETH
"What! No school spirit?"
B. S. Agr. University of ldaho
Graduate Work at Oregon State College
Adviser of Future Farmers and Tiger Knights
"Have you ever eaten Swiss stake?"
B. S. Oregon State
Dietitian-San Francisco Hospital
Adviser of Honor Society and Junior Class
VINNIE B. FROST
"I believe the last bell has rung"
A. B. Alma College, Alma, Michigan
Graduate Work at University of Washington,
University of Oregon
Senior English - Junior English
Adviser of Girls' League
"Oh, this Senior Class!"
B. S. Oregon State College
Graduate Work at University of Oregon
Typing - Shorthand - Bookkeeping
Adviser of Senior Class and Glee Club
"Keep all four legs on the floor, boys"
Linfield College B. A.
English 3 and 4 - Library
Adviser of Girl Reserves
"Could you possibly be still for 5 minutes ?'
Oregon State, University of Oregon B. A.
Civics - Biology
Adviser of Booster Girls
"Go get a tardy slip"
University of Oregon B.S., Social Science, P.E.
Freshman History - Economic Geography
Coaches B. Basketball and Tennis Club
Adviser of Freshman Class
MRS. BESS LAYMAN
"Oh, where are my cough drops?"
A. B. Pennsylvania College
Graduate VVork at University of Oregon
Freshman English - Latin
Adviser of Sophomore Class
"Get hot! Put more pep into it !"
Monmouth Normal, Graduate of U. of W.,
Columbia University B. S. and A. M.
School of Theatre, Pasadena, California
Dramatics - Art - Public Speaking
Adviser of the Masque
"Well, how's your work coming along?"
A. B, Pacific University
M. A. University of Oregon
World History - American History
Adviser of Seriveners
N . Q., ,. . . Q' VG
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TOD POW lleft Stevens, Daniels. Stenfors.
Bottom row: Frank, Oliver ladviserl
Studenf p dunoilg
Joe Kycek ..A.... ,..,A4,,,,,,,,, P resident
David Boss ......,. ,,,w,,, X 'ice-President
Ruth I'I0dS0n .,.,... ....,,....,,.,,4,,,A,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,A.,,,v S ecretary
Helen Stevens .,....,.....,........,.,,.,..,,.,,,,,,,,,4.,,,,,.,,, Treasurer
VValter Frank, Audra Johnson, John Haworth,
Ernest Daniels ...... ...,..... S enior Class President
Harold Stenfors ,.., ......,... J unior Class President
Helen Newland ........ ..... S ophomore Class President
Clifford Spaulding ....,. ....... F reshman Class President
VV. A. Oliver ......,..,.....,........r...r......,,....,.. Faculty Adviser
T THE beginning of the present school year, the Student Council changed
student body ticket prices by amending the constitution. After thorough in-
vestigation and consideration a 552.00 student body ticket was introduced with the
added privilege of admitting the holder to all home athletic contests free. The 751-
ticket was raised to 51.25.
The student council also decided to sponsor monthly student body assembly pro-
grams for student body members which proved effective and will be continued next
The members of the student council realized the need for a noon recreational pro-
gram and set about to investigate types of game equipment. Checkers, table tennis
equipment and various other types of games were purchased by the council.
The council decided with the directors of the VVillamette Valley Interscholastic
League to have uniform prices for all athletic contests--both at home and at other
schools-for members of the schools of the league.
The interests, desires and needs of the student body have at all times been kept in
mind by the student council and measures have been carried out by which they be-
lieve the school will benefit in future years.-Ruth Hodson.
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...Sai A AM
Just as four legs are needed
To support a little stool
So the seniors, sophomores, juniors,
And the freshmen make a school.
Left to right: Daniels, Woodward, Gill, Westhoff tadviserj.
Ernest Daniels ...,....,.,....4,,,.,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,.4,,,,, P resident
Mary Margaret VVoodward ...... ....... X 'ice-President
Mary Ellen Gill l.,.,4A,,,,,,4l,,,,,. ,4,,,A,,,A,,,,,,,,,, S eeretary
Miss Westhoff ............................,......,.... Faculty Adviser
URING its final year at N If. H. S., the senior class began its activities under
the leadership of Jack Bennett.
Since encouraging participation in inter-class activities was one of its primary
motives, this class headed both boys' and girls' inter-class bastketball. The senior
girls' team won for the third consecutive year and were presented letters in the spring.
The intra-mural debate tournament was also sponsored by the seniors. They had
charge of the exhibit case in which various school activities had displays. A score
board was made for the gym.
Another useful activity was the senior girls' quartet which sang at several school
and outside activities. Margaret Herring, who was chosen outstanding senior girl,
won the D. A. R. award. Decorations were provided for Christmas week, and at
the annual program Santa Claus appeared.
In mid year, Ernest Daniels was elected to assume duties as chief executive of
Several brave warrious captured positions on the gridiron, basketball team and
baseball squad. The seniors were also well represented in all other school organiza-
The annual Open House program was presented April 3, to acquaint the friends,
parents and alumni of N. U. H. S. with high school life. The senior play, "The
Queen's Husband", was presented at Central school auditorium April 24 and 25.
Climaxing the eventful year, senior week occurred the second week of May. At
this time the '36 Chehalem and Senior edition of the Echoes appeared. The senior
picnic and class day were also celebrated with an added feature of campus day.
Three important events awaited the seniors at the brink of Graduation Harbor.
Baccalaureate occurred May Sl, while the upper classmen received their hard earned
diplomas Thursday, June 4. Following the junior-senior banquet, the class of '36
set forth to tackle the great wide world.-Esther May Weesner.
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Here's to the boy with a smile.
Junior Show 3, Chehalem Staff 4,
Senior Class Play 4, Scriveners 4,
Each maid has her own method.
Girl Reserves. Girls' League.
A woman is a riddle which I
Entered from Franklin Hi 1, Sen-
ate 3-4, Honor Society 3-4, Scriv-
eners 3-4, Tennis Club 3, Basket-
ball 4, Football 4, Interelass
Track 1, lnterc-lass Basketball 2-
3-4, Student Council 4, Editor of
Echoes 4, Business Manalzer of
Ef-hoes 3, Associate: Editor of
Chehnlem 4. President of Scriv-
eners 4, Tiger Knights 3-4, Or-
der of N 4, Jr.-Sr. Banquet 3,
Echoes Delegate to State Press
Association 4, Newberg Hi Chem-
istry Team 3, Badminton Champ-
ionship Doubles Team W. V. I.
L. 4, Advertising Manager Senior
D'ye think a woman's silence can
Transferred from Carlton Hi 4.
I want a hero, an uncommon
want, when every month brings
forth a new one.
Girls' League 1-2-3-4, Girl Rc'-
serves 1-2 Gl Club 2-3-4
If this wide world were a little
wider I might find room for my
Glee Club 1-2-3-4, Masque 1-2-3-4,
Baseball 3-4, Football 4, Student
Body Play 4, Senior Play 4,
Student Council 4, President
Senior Class 4, Order of the N
4, Chehalem Staff 4.
I never fuss, get fussed or am
G e -3-4, B e all 1-2-
3- e , Te s Club 2, Girl
R s -4, .-Sr. Banquet 3.
' -P e Girls' League 4,
ost s 4, Student Body
ay enior Play 4.
The h rt is bestl ' n.
Did I say so? Then. to be sure
if I said so, it is so. '
Camera. Club 1. Tennis Club 1-2-
3-4, Honor Society 3-4, Baseball 4.
There's a gift beyond the reach
of art of being eloquently silent.
Transferred from Carlton High
School 4, Girls' League 4.
Much study is a weariness to the
Transferred from Orefzon City Hi
1, Glee Club 2-3, Masque 2-3-4,
Girl Reserves 2-3-4. Girls' League
2-3-4, Student Body Play 4.
Common sense is nature's Rift.
but reason is an art.
Girls' League 1-2-3-4, Indoor Base-
The manly part is to do with
might and main what you can do.
Baseball 1-2-3-4, F. F. A. 1-2-3.
Look out, he's winding up the
watch of his wite s ' will
Masque 2-3- e nate 4.
Junior S .
Manly in appearance and action
F. F. A. 2-3-4
Oh, for a thousand tongues.
A man of his word.
"B" Basketball 1-2, Track 1, Wil-
lamette Valley champion for pole
vaulting 1, Art Club 1, Baseball
1, Poster Club 2, Football 3-4,
Interclass B. B. 2-3, Order of the
N 3-4, Vice-President 4, Tiger
Knights 3, Tennis Club 3-4, Echoes
and Chehalem Staffs 4, Senior
Class Play 4.
Looks are sometimes deceiving--
at times he's almost frivolous.
I'll pass if I can, and if I can't,
Student Body Play 4, Senior Class
Play 4, Masque 3-4, Jr.-Sr. Ban-
Were she perfect one would ad-
mire her more, but love her less.
Girl Reserves 1, Junior Vice-
President 3, Interclass Basketball
1-2-3-4, C l a s s Representative
Girls' League 3, Girls' League
President 4, Senior Play 4, Boos-
ter Girls Secretary 4, Jr.-Sr. Ban-
quet Toastmistress 3, Business
Manager Junior Show 3.
What can be found to equal
I am not only witty in myself,
but the cause of wit in other men.
Vice-president Freshman Class 1,
Senior Class Play 4.
Liberty is of more value than
Football 2-3-4, Captain 4, Basket-
ball 4, Jr.-Sr. Banquet 3, Junior
Movie 3, Order of the N 3-4.
Tennis Club 3-4.
He's made for athletics.
Football 2-3, Basketball 4, Order
of the N 4, Tiger Knights 4.
Interclass Track 2, Interclass
Basketball 3-4, Tennis Club 3,
Chehalem Staff 4, Senior Class
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MARY ELLEN GILL-"Merrily"
Exceedingly wise, fair spoken, and
Girl Reserves 1-2-3-4, G. R. Treas-
urer 3, Conference Representative
1-2-3-4, Glee Club 1-2-3-4, Masque
3-4, Wardrobe Mistress "Oh Pro-
fessor" 2, Girls' League Treasur-
er 3, Conference representative 1.
Honor Society 3-4, Secretary 4,
Class Secretary 4, Scriveners 3-4,
Secretary 4, Junior Show 3, Jr.-
Sr. Banquet 2-3, Booster Girls 4,
Echoes and Chehalem Staffs 3-4.
Studying hath made him quiet l?l.
F. F. A. 2-3-4, Masque 3-4.
Study is a weary thine--I wish I
knew the remedy.
Senior Play 4.
Her air, her manners, all who
mf1d9SiY7 Student Body Secretary 4, Class
Girls' League 1-2-3-4. Secretary 1, Operetta 1, Glee Club
1-2-3-4, Girl Reserves 1-2-3-4.
Honor Society 4, Booster Girls 4,
Masque 3-4, Senior Class Play 4,
Junior Show 3, Chehalem and
Echoes Staffs 4, Jr.-Sr. Banquet
2-3, Library Staff 4, Baccalaure-
ate and Commencement Usher 3.
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LESTER HOWARD' "Les"
Why sulk when laugzhhim: is just
Junior Minstrel Show 3, Volleyball
Not for the great deeds but for
Football 4, Basebal 4.
RAYMOND JUNGWIRTH- f
My highest ambition comes Just to
F. F. A. 1-2-3-4. Vice President
F. F. A. 3-4.
All I know is that I know noth-
Tennis Club 3.
Why worry about little things.
Girls' Leayzue 1-2-3-4, Girl Re-
serves, Booster Club 4.
Virtue is a habit consistent with
nature, moderation and reason.
F. F. A. l-2-3-4, Tiger Knights
3-4, lnrloor lnterclass Baseball 2-
lt's up to you.
Transferred from Silverton 4,
Girl Reserves 4, Girls' League 4.
Not on the heights but climbing.
F. F, A. 1-2-3-4. Treasurer 3,
President 4, State Farmer Degree
3, F. F. . Judizinxz team 4, Senate
'1 4, Hon r Society 4, Basketball 4.
Curling irons hold no horrors for
Girls' Leazue 1-2-3-4, Glee Club
1-2-3-4, Handicraft Club, Scriv-
eners 4, Honor Society 4, Poster
Club, Library Staff 4.
Mistress of herself. tho' China fall.
Girls League 1-2-3-4.
There's a wee fault they would
lay to me-I like the ladies--
please forgive me.
Senate 2-3-4, Scriveners 4, Tennis
Club 1, Basketball 1-2-3-4, Foot-
ball 1-3-4, Baseball 1-2, Student
Council 3-4, Business Manager of
Chehalem 4, Tiger Knights 3-4,
Firemen 1, Order of the N 1-2-3-4,
Senirr Play 4, Jr.-Sr. Banquet 3,
President of Junior Class 3, Sec-
retary of Order of N 3. Interclass
Track 1, Interclass Basketball 1.
HAROLD MANION --"Pat"
What gets your attention xzets
you, especially girls.
Freshman Vice-President 1, Class
President 2, Yell King l-2-3,
Junior Show 3, Dramatics 3.
Basketball 3-4, Football 4, Tiger
Knights 4, Order of N 4, Scriv-
eners 4, Tennis Club 3. Student
Council 1, Chehalem Staff 4.
Interclass Basketball 2-3-4.
ALFREDA MARTIN ---- "Marty"
She sings ever soft, gentle, and
low an excellent thing in a
Glee Club 1-2-3-4, Girls' League
1-2-3-4, Girl Reserves 2-3-4, Vice-
President, 4, Chehalem Staff 4,
Booster Girls 4, Yell Leader 4,
Masque 3-4, lnterclass debate 3-4.
Junior Show 3, Jr.-Sr. Banquet,
Snior Quartet 4, F. F. A, Broad-
Cast, School Broadcast.
MONROE MILLER-Y --"Monk"
Oh love in such a wilderness as
President of Masque Club 4, Stu-
dent Body Play 4, Senior Play 4,
Vice-President of Glee Club 2,
Junior Show 3, Baseball 2, Track
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The mirror of all courtesy.
Baseball 2-3-4, Order of N 4, F.
F. A. 2-3, Interclass B. B. 2-3-4.
I'll be as broad as the earth. I'll
not be limited
High school -2-3, Chehalem
Write me as one who loves his
Interclass Basketball I-2-3-4, Glee
Club 1-3-4, Sextet 3-4, Quartet 4,
Girl Reserves 1, Honor Society 4.
Senior Class Play 4, Echoes and
Chehalem Staffs 4, School Broad-
cast, F. F. A. Broadcast, Jr.-Sr.
Banquet 2-3, Junior Show 3.
I rave as I go and I go on ever.
Basketball 1, Gir Rese es 1-2-
3-4, Girls' League 2-3 .
CHARLES W. SMITH- "Chuck"
Silence is more musical than a
Interc-lass Basketball 2-3-4, Var-
sity Basketball 3-4, Football 3,
Baseball 2-3, Baseball manager 4,
Stage manager of Senior Play 4,
Volleyball Team 4.
I am a womanfwhen I think, I
Girls League I-2-3-4, Cabinet 1,
Girl Reserves 1-2-3-4, President
G. R. 4, Masque 3, Chehalem and
Echoes Staffs 4, Honor Society
3-4, Vice-President 4, Glee Club
4, Junior Show 3, Jr,-Sr. Banquet
HELEN STEV S
Zealous yet dest.
Poster u 1, Girl Reserves
1-2-3-4, Club 4, onor So-
ciety 4. nior Play ast 4, Girls'
Leag 1-2-3-4, rary Club 1,
Stud Body asurer 3-4.
Genius is essentially creative.
Transferred from Hermiston, Ore-
gon 4, Girl Reserves 4, Girls'
Altho' he's a quiet fellow, I sus-
pect he's not half he might be
taken for in New York.
Football 3-4, Tiger Knights, Ten-
Get thee behind me, fair maidens,
there's but one for me.
Student Council 1-3, Councilman-
at-large 3, Class President 1.
Senate 2-3-4, President of Senate
3, Fire Squad 2, Tiger Knights
3, Baseball Business Manager 3,
Order of the N I-2-3-4, Vice-
President Order of N 2, Football
Silence is deep as eternity. Speech
is shallow as time.
He was a scholar and ripe and
Transferred from Lincoln Hi 3,
Interclass debate 4.
LIITHER STENFOR?j yA0pf
Ill study when I eel like
I don't, I don't.
Baseball 2-3, Football 3-4, Jr.-Sr.
Banquet 3, Indoor baseball 1-2.
Senior Class Play 4.
I have none other than a woman's
reason I think him .1 because
1 think him so. X
Glee Club 1-2-3-4, ' esident
4, Girl Reserves f - s League
Class Repre n 1 , E 3, Tennis
Club 1, y i I S Basketball
1-2-3-4, Bus e : anager of Sen-
ior Play 4 s ume Manager of
S. B. Pl , Sextet 4, Quartet
4, Trio 2.
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KENNETH SWENDSON -"Kenny"
One cannot turn a minute, but
mischief--there you're in it.
Tennis Club 2-3, Baseball 4. Track 1
2-3, Poster Club 2-3.
She is so light hearted and so
Girls League 1-2-3-4, Glee Club 1.
Basketball 1-2-3-4, Class Secre-
All that a heart of a man could
think to ask.
Art Club 1-2, Glee Club 1, Girl
Reserves 1, Girls' League 1-2-3-4,
Girls League Class Representa-
ESTHER MAY WEESNER
Softly her fingers wander o'er the
yielding planks of the ivory floor.
Honor Society 3-4, Treasurer 4,
Chehalem Staff 4, Masque 3-4,
Girl Reserves 2-3-4, Treasurer 4,
Glee Club 4, Pianist 4, Senior
Class Play 4, Debate Squad 3-4,
Team 4, 'Baccalaureate and Com-
mencement Usher 3, Tennis Club
2-3, School Broadcast 4, S. B.
Quiet and jolly. What a happy
Girls' League 1-2-3-4, Girl Re-
Ready to help whomever he may.
F.F.A. 1-2-3-4, Football 3-4, Tiger
Knights 3-4, Order of the N 3-4.
ROBERT WORLEY -"Bob"
Worry never, hurry never.
Camera Club 1.
There's little of the melancholy
element in her.
Girl Reserves 1-2, Girls' League
1-2-3-4, Glee Club 1.
Ambition has no rest.
Honor Society 4, Girls' League
1-2-3-4, Glee Club, Scriveners 4,
Chehalem staff 4.
Come along and talk to me: have
a laugh and be carefree.
He who thinks for himself and
imitates rarely is a free man.
Tiger Knights 3-4, F. F. A. 2-3-4,
High School Band 2-3, Manager
Interclass Baseball Team 2.
Strong reasons make strong ac-
Baseball 1-2-3, Senate 3-4, Masque
3, Scriveners 4, Echoes and Che-
halem Staffs 4, Interclass sports
MARY MARGARET WOODWARD
Nothing great was ever achieved
Girl Reserves 1-2-3-4, G. R. Sec-
retary 3, Tennis Club 2-3, Masque
3-4, Interclass debate 3-4, Debate
Squad 3, Echoes and Chehalem
Staffs 3-4, Chehalem editor 4,
Assistant Editor Echoes 4, Class
Secretary 3. Class Vice-President
4, Honor Society 3-4, Interclass
Basketball 3-4, President Scriv-
eners 4, President Booster Girls
4, Jr.-Sr. Banquet 2-3, Usher at
Baccalaureate and Graduation 3.
Yell Leader 4.
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Senior Class History - 1936
On a sunny autumn morning
In the fall of thirty-two
Many gay and carefree freshmen
Stepped into surroundings new.
Twenty-six above one hundred
Started on their school career
Seeking, searching after knowledge
Which they thought could be found here.
At an early business meeting
This class chose their leaders four
With Bob Rickert as their president
And adviser-Clarence Moore.
Then the class were up and going
Working hard with all their might
Tackling many worthwhile projects
With the trophy cup in sight.
Their first year they built the bonfire
For the big homecoming game
And the size of their great bonfire
Put preceding ones to shame.
Furthermore, the busy freshies
Helped the school another way
After games they slicked the field up
And they held a clean-up day.
Came the fateful day of finals
For which every student crams
Much relieved,they scanned report cards
They had passed those stiff exams.
Then, indeed, a strange thing happened
When they came back in the fall
For the lowly freshmen now were
High and mighty sophomores all.
Then the class went forward this year
With Pat Manion at their head
Mr. Clarke was their adviser
And we went full steam ahead.
Quite outstanding in athletics
Has this class been every year.
Then Joe Kycek, then a sophomore,
Won his second letter here.
Honors to the class were carried
By their teams of basketball
For the boys came out as second
And the girls' team topped them all.
Then Joe Kycek was made leader
In the third yearof the class
With Miss Westhoff as adviser
They did former years surpass.
The rousing rally of Thanksgiving
Juniors sponsored in the fall
And again the junior girls' team
Won first place in basketball.
Merits of the class debaters
Are quite worthy to relate.
'Twas the four industrious juniors
Won the interclass debate.
Their weak treasury was strengthened
As I've more than once heard said
When the class put on the movie
Headlined, "Happiness Ahead."
An additional attraction
Was the junior minstrel cruise
And the sponsors of this feature
Talent of this class did use.
Then the junior-senior banquet
This class sponsored in the spring
And this project also turned out
As a most succesful thing.
For the graduation service
With ferns and flowers the juniors
Both the churches did bedeck.
When vacation time was e11ded
And we came back in the fall
Feeling mighty proud we launched
Upon the best year of them all.
With Jack Bennett as the president
On the class' closing year
They began their final journey
On their Newberg high career.
With Miss Westhoff still adviser
Our activities have begun
Thinking still to win the trophy
Working each and every one.
Early in this active year our
Busy president resigned
And a nominee committee
Then a new one had to find.
Ernest Daniels was elected
By the class as president
Then toward winning of the trophy
All the class their efforts bent.
On the festive holly season
Midst our school work did we pause
To present a Christmas program
With a jolly Santa Claus.
An open house is being
Sponsored by the seniors, too,
When our school work will be open
To our friends' and parents' view.
Now as seniors when we look back
On the four years which have passed
We can boast that we have surely
Been a very active class.
We'll remember in the future
Though we've scattered far apart
And our years at Newberg High School
Will be held within each heart.
We hope that members of this class
The whole world so will stir
That the rest will proudly say, "I went
To school with him or her."
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Harold Stenfors ,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,4,-, P resident
I.orn Drummond ..,, ,,,A,,,,A. X 'ice-President
Alice Grimes ..,... Secretary-Treasurer
Miss Staley ..... ,,... ,,,.,. F a culty Adviser
RIENDLINESS and cooperation were the watchwords of the junior class dur-
ing the year of '35-36. In spite of the fact that the year was a comparatively
quiet one, the juniors accomplished what they had set forth in their class charter.
In order to help the freshmen get acquainted, a reception was given for them by
the juniors near the first of the school year. Get-acquainted games were played
and as an amusing feature of the evening, the juniors staged a take-off of a Freshie
class meeting which ended in a riot. As part of their cooperative program, a special
committee was appointed to help the janitor. An unusual archery display was spon-
sored by the juniors in the showcase upstairs.
They presented an animal film, "Cougar, the Killer", as the Junior Movie which
for the past few years has replaced the Junior Jazz Jinx. The film was shown at
the new Central school auditorium due to the larger seating capacity.
A system by which students of the class may win letters was adopted. Scholar-
ship, sportsmanship, and service to the class are the standards by which they are
judged. A committee was appointed to observe the students and to select those ful-
filling the requirements and judged most worthy to receive letters.
In the realm of sports, the juniors were well represented. The football season
found five juniors holding down regular positions on Coach Langton's team. They
included Jim Hodson, Wally Frank, David Boss, Jack Arney, and Ted Green.
The juniors were equally as prominent in basketball, with David Boss, Johnny
Haworth and Wally Frank, the latter played only the first part of the season,
representing them on the "A" squad. The junior boys' basketball team also won
the inter-class basketball championship.
It seemed that the class was in a winning mood for the jun' r debate team, in-
cluding Nadine Chaney, Audra Johnson, Elma Juntunen an Lawrence Schaad,
won the inter-class finals. Three juniors, Ralph Johnson, Nadine Chaney, and
Jean Burt were members of the varsity squad.
The class sponsored a pay assembly in the spring. They also presented a gift
to the school.
The three councilmen-at-large, this last year, were all juniors, which is rather an
unusual occurrence. The juniors also were active participants in other extra-cur-
ricular activities, including the Glee club, Dramatic club, Senate, and Echoes and
The decorating of the churches for baccalaureate and graduation was in
of the juniors. Carrying on an old tradition, the annual junior-senior banquet was
Having evinced not only initiative and leadership, but accomplishing what they
had set out to do, it promises a bright future for the senior class of '37.--Arlee
First Panel: Back row fleft to rightb-Arney, Green, Boss, Frank, Guenther, Drummond: second row-
Garland, Brian, Courser, Burt, Balcomb, Grimes, Barkman, Catton: first row-Davidson, Gabel, S. Burk-
ett, Chaney, R.. Burkett, Frost, Ferrell, Gardner, Stenfors finserti.
Second Panel: Back row lleft to right!-Kellas, Burke, Hudson, Montgomery: second row-Hodges,
Grove, Herrmann, Knowles, Martin, MacCarthy, R. Johnson: front row-Juntunen, A. Johnson,
M. Meyst, Mumper, Metcalf. Staley fadviseri.
Third Panel: Back row Qleft to righti--Smith, Swendson, Haworth, Stenfors, Richmond,
second row-Strait, Hosford, C. Meyst, Thornton, Newell, Schaad: front row-Thompson, Williams,
Wheeler, Stahlnecker, Winters, Wohlgemuth.
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Helen Newland ......... ,,............, P resident
Geraldine Eastman ,.,.,. ....,..., X 'ice-President
Grace Cramer .............. ..... S ecretary-Treasurer
hlrs. Layman .....,,.,.....,...,.......,,..,,,,.,.... Faculty Adviser
HE sophomores, an active class in '34 when they entered high school, have
demonstrated during this past year that they have lost none of this admirable
In order to begin the year fittingly they gave a class party. Appropriately closing
the year, they entertained the seniors. The sophomores were represented in debate
by Helen Newland, member of the varsity team.
Early in the year a yell contest was held to arouse lagging school spirit, and it
was decided that the sophomores made the most noiseg consequently they won the
contest. As further evidence of their pep, a committee painted the gym floor. Bob
Brian, the letterman of last year, was the sole representative on the gridiron. In
basketball, however, that story was different. The "B" squad was almost wholly
composed of sophomores. These players included Bob Brian, Vernon Gainer, Dean
Tate, George Goodrich, and Gerry Newby, with Rolland Broadwell, another sopho-
more, as manager.
As their gift to the school, the sophomores installed a new, indirect lighting sys-
tem in the show case which stands in the upper hall. With this new lighting sys-
tem all displays may be shown to the best advantage. This class has also been well
represented in other extra-curricular activities.
With two successful years to their credit, the sophomores of '36 should become
outstanding juniors of the coming year.-Arlee Gabel.
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Clifford Spaulding ....,.. .....,,,,4,,,,,4.,44 P resident
Maynard Macy ........ ............... X 'ice-President
Kathleen McCoy ...... ...., S ecretary-Treasurer
Mr. Mountain ........................................ Faculty Adviser
HE class of '39 entered the portals of N. U. H. S. for the first time in the fall
of '35, as a very active class.
As well as their own party they gave a Frosh return to the juniors. This class
should be congratulated on the fine showing in their studies, having maintained an
average of eight on the honor roll. They also sponsored an exhibit in the show case.
A clean-up around school was staged by the freshmen.
Representatives from the class participating in the inter-class debate tournament
were Corinne Rickert, Mary Lou Hoskins, Beverly Phillips, and Kathleen b1cCoy.
These orators reached the semi-finals of the tournament.
Perhaps the most outstanding achievement of the Freshies was the boys' basket-
ball team. As well as playing on the "B" squad, this group participated in several
games as a separate group. The players included George Bales, Clifford Spaulding,
Elmer Crume, Clinton Walker, Jim Roberts, Henry Anderson and Elmer Juntunen.
With this lineup the Frosh won two games from Newberg Junior Hi. They split
decisions with the Canby freshmen. Although the 'fBaby Tigers" lost both games
to the Tigard Red Devils fwho are sophomoresj they showed remarkable improve-
ment in the second game. They dropped the games in which they were assisted by
upper classmen to Junior Hi. The freshmen have also turned out for football and
These achievements promise a very active sophomore class for '37.-Esther May
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We are leaving you, old high school,
We must say farewell to you
And though eager for our new life
We are sad at leaving, too.
Farewell to your chalky blackboards
Farewell to your squeaky chairs
We are leaving your long hallways
And your worn and trampled stairs.
Fare you well, oh tattered textbooks
Wherein penciled on with care
Are the answers to the questions
With a drawing here and there.
Farewell to each different classroom
Farewell to your oily floors
We must bid farewell to all these
Also your slam-banging doors.
Fare you well, old scenes too common
Farewell, noisy study hall
Farewell to all wads of paper
Fare you well, oh ink-smudged hall.
And at last, farewell, dear classmates
We are leaving with aching heart
Never more a class together
Cruel fate that we must part.
But we'll have one thing in common
Though we're scattered tar and nigh
For we'll each one cherish memories
Of our days at Newberg high.
World progress was made slowly
B f 1' d
e ore man rea, 1ze
Any problem can be conquered
If men tackle, organized.
Back row tleft to rightb: Eastman, Frost, Manion, Frank.
Third row: R. Garrison, R. Johnson, Boss, Daniels, Parrott, L. Garrison.
Second row: Armstrong' ladviserl, Kyeek, Gabel, Versteerz, Reynolds, Burt, Balcomb, Hudson, Anderson.
Front row: Weesner, Wohlgemuth, Bennett, Woodward, Spaulding, Martin, Gill, R. Johnson.
Nlary Margaret VVoodward .....,........,.,,,,,,.,,,., President
Jack Bennett .,.,.,t.t,..,...........,. ..,, X 'ice-President
Mary Ellen Gill . ,.,.,.. .........,,..,... S ecretary
Mr. Armstrong , ,.,,.t...,................,.,.,.,...... Faculty Adviser
HE Scriveners' club, organized in 1934, is composed of the combined Echoes
and Chehalem staffs, and is undoubtedly one of the most active groups in
The Echoes staff, with Jack Bennett as editor, Mary Margaret Woodward as
associate editor and Hubert E. Armstrong as adviser, edited the Echoes, the school
newspaper bi-weekly, for the entire school year. Considering the limited journalistic
training and finances, an excellent newspaper was published. Special editions pub-
lished were: F. F. A. edition, Chehalem edition, Girls' League edition, senior class
edition, Christmas edition and April Fool edition. Business managers for the Echoes
were Walter Frank and James Frost. Lorry Garrison was sports and art editor, and
Ruby Johnson ably supplied appropriate poetry.
The Chehalem staff, also under the supervision of Mr. Armstrong, published
the 28th edition of the high scho0l's year book, the Chehalem. The Chehalem car-
ried out the Indian theme in an attractive manner with its colorful illustrations and
art work. Staff editors were: editor-in-chief, Mary Margaret Woodward, assistant
editor, Jack Bennett, administration editor, Margaret Herring, editor of classes,
Esther May Weesnerg organizations editor, Ruth Hodsong sports editor, Lorry Gar-
rison, and feature editors, Mary Ellen Gill and Boy Garrison. Lorry Garrison sup-
plied the art work and Ruby Johnson the poetry.
The president of the Scriveners' club for the first semester was the editor of the
Echoes, Jack Bennett, and vice-president was the editor of the Chehalem, Mary Mar-
garet Woodward. The second semester, by pre-arrangement, they exchanged offices.
The Scriveners as a social organization has been quite active. A leap-year party
was held on February 29, the members went on a hike in the spring, and they also
visited a Portland newspaper office.-Lloyd Parrott.
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Back row 6 t to rizhtl: Eastman, Arney, Boss, Bennett, Hudson, Hubbard.
Front rowx' yeek, Green, Drummond, Wohlgemuth, Frost., Clarke tadviserh.
Jim Hodson .. .......,.,........ President
David Boss .,.....,....... Vice-President
Jim Frost ........ ...... S ecretary-Treasurer
Mr. Clarke ......... ........,....... .....r. F a culty Adviser
HE purpose of the Senate is to act as a booster organization for athletics
throughout the school year. The student officers who have acted in conjunction
with the adviser have made this a very successful year for the organization.
Ticket selling at athletic contests was taken care of by the various business man-
agers. Jack Arney was baseball business manager, Earl Eastman was business
manager for basketball, and Kenneth Hubbard was football business manager. Ted
Green, Jack Bennett, Joe Kycek, and Delmer Wohlgemuth were members of the
During the first semester the Senate held an outing at Sand Lake. The Senators
spent the day in trying their luck at catching fish but only a few members were suc-
The Senate has always been well-represented at all of the athletic contests and
has done much to arouse the enthusiasm of the students. The members cooperate
in trying to promote better school spirit among the students.
New members will be taken into this organization during the spring and will be
initiated at an outing. Plans have been made to hold this outing at Mount Hood.
The Senate has been not only active in athletics but has also aided the various
athletic teams. This action of the Senators has set a good example to which fu-
ture high school representatives in this organization should seek to attain.
Five Senators: Jack Bennett, Joe Kycek, Delmer Wohlgemuth, Earl Eastman,
and Kenneth Hubbard, will leave the Senate when they graduate this spring, leaving
an opening for other outstanding boys who are interested in the welfare of our high
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Back row lleft to rightl: Newland, Sherman fadviserl, Johnson, Burt.
Seated: Weesner, Chaney, Juntunen.
HE question for debate this year was very interesting and closely associated
to high school students. lt was, "Resolved: That the several states should
enact legislation providing for a system of complete medical service available to all
citizens at state expensen.
The debate season was started in the same manner this year as it has for the
past two years. New material was sought through the inter-class debates, sponsored
by the seniors. The junior orators defeated the seniors in the finals, gaining the
Under the able ccaching of Miss Dorothy Sherman the teamsrnet fair success
throughout the entire season. At the Linfield college debate tournament, held on Janu-
ary 3l and February l, the team distinguished itself by winning four out' of six en-
counters. In the final debate of this tournament Dallas defeated Amity, thus gaining
the championship and the right to debate representatives of Washington state. The
affirmative team, composed of Nadine Chaney and Helen Newland, with Elma Jun-
tunen as alternate, defeated Roseburg and Beaverton, but were defeated by Chilo-
quin. The negative team, composed of Esther May Weesner and Ralph Johnson,
with Jean Burt as alternate, met their lone Linfield defeat at the hands of Salem,
but came back to defeat strong Salem and Eugene teams.
The Newberg teams were not so fortunate in the district debates, losing to Amity,
Sheridan, Canby, and Gresham, but conquering Milwaukie and Forest Grove. The
season percentage was .500, through losing six and winning six encounters.
The bright aspect, however, is that only one varsity member, Esther May Wees-
ner, is graduating, leaving Jean Burt, Nadine Chaney, Elma Juntunen and Ralph
Johnson to compose a complete experienced squad for next year.-Ralph Johnson.
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Back row lleft to ripzhtl: Behrens, Weesner, Reynolds, Versteegz. Stevens, Staley tadviserb. Johnson.
Front row: Hubbard, Spaulding, Woodward, Gill, Hudson, Bennett.
Jack Bennett ,..... ........... P resident
Jean Spaulding ......... .,l,. X 'ice-President
Mary Ellen Gill ,......... Y,,......... S ecretary
Esther Slay VVeesner ...... .....i..,.e.,e.. T reasurer
Miss Staley ............................. ,... 1' 'aculty Adviser
HIS year is the fifth year of the National Society in Newberg high school and
it has been one of the most active years of the organization since its establish-
ment. The year's activities were begun by the six members who were elected to the
society during the last semester of their junior year.
Under the direction of the new adviser, the members have tried to promote a high-
er scholastic standard among the students and to sponsor many worthwhile projects.
The organization is composed entirely of members of the senior class and it is
a goal for which members of lower classes strive.
The first project of the group was the initiation of six new members into this
chapter, held during the beginning of the school year. The ceremony, a formal and
very impressive one, was declared by many to be the best ever witnessed. The new
members were presented with the pin of the society. Each pin bears a torch and the
initials of the four cardinal points of the 0rganilation--character, scholarship, leader-
ship, and service-for which qualities the new members are chosen.
In February, this chapter sponsored a banquet for the alumni of the organization.
All who were present voted that they wished the alumni banquet to be continued as
an annual occurrence.
The Newberg chapter of the honor society was chosen to act as co-host at the third
annual state convention which was held this year at Reed college, Portland. The
various committees promoted plans for the convention and all members worked to
make it a success.-Ruby Johnson.
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Back row ileft to rightb: Phillips, Johnson, Frost Qadviserb, Burt, Houser.
Front row: Grimes, Barnes, Herring, Juntunen.
The Girls League
Margaret Herring ......,..,...... ..r..,..........,,,,,.,,, P resident
Glenna Barnes .......... ....,,,, X 'ice-president
Jean Burt ............. .....,, ............ S e cretary
Audra Johnson ..., ............,..........,,,,... T reasurer
Alice Grimes ...........,. ...,.. C orresponding Secretary
Mrs. Vinnie Frost ..............,...r......,.,,.,. Faculty Adviser
HE Girls' League was organized six years ago in Newberg Union high school.
Its purpose is to promote the interest and welfare of the girls and create a
spirit of friendliness among them. Each girl who enters high school automatically
becomes a member of this organization. This year a small due of 5 cents was paid by
each girl to help finance the organization.
The various class representatives were allowed to choose their own theme to por-
tray at the programs, presented during the school year. The senior program, arranged
by Margaret VVeatherly, senior representative, was on the subject of student body
membership. The program presented by the juniors and directed by Elma Juntunen,
was given at the Niothersi Tea. The sophomore program, presented by Hazel Mary
Houser, consisted of several entertaining numbers which were given by the sopho-
more girls. The last program of the year was given by the freshmen, under the di-
rection of Beverly Phillips.
The projects for the year were many. A Halloweyen party was held in the gym-
nasium for all the girls. Scrapbooks were made by the girls and presented for the
childrenls Christmas tree. Girls' League week was held much earlier in the spring
this year. During this week there was a breakfast for members of the cabinet, and
a general assembly at which the Linfield quartet entertained. It was the second ap-
pearance of the quartet at Newberg high school this year. The annual basketball
banquet was held in the home economics rooms on Wednesday evening. On Friday.
a tea was given for mothers.--Jean Burt.
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Back row tleft to riizhtb: Thorne, Hosford, Buckley, Crane, Guenther, Grove, Garland.
Third row: Adolph, Case, Marlowe, Gutcher, Ebbert, Lacy, Lyon, Georize.
Second row: Juntunen, Jones, Mills. Whitlow, Landauer, Garland, Schmoe, Payne, Anderson,
Front row: Schaad, Brian, Wood, Courser, Newell, Hubbard, Haworth, Dailey, Smith, Michener
Kenneth Hubbard ...... .,...,.,,.., P resident
John Haworth .......,. ,,,.... X 'ice-President
Donald Courser ...,.., ............ S ecretary
Phil Newell .,.,.,..... .,,........ T reasurer
Bill VVood ,...,. .,,.,..,.......,..,. R eporter
Mr. l.eth .,,,,,.,,.,,...,,................. .....,... F aculty Adviser
HE Newberg chapter of Future Farmers of America has accomplished many
worthwhile enterprises during this school year.
A crowning laurel for Mr. l.eth and his "Ag" students this year was the award-
ing of the American Farmer degree to l.eon Hubbard-a graduate of last year's class.
The school has another reason to feel proud of the accomplishments of these stu-
dents along this line, as this is the fourth American Farmer degree awarded to a New-
berg high school student. No other school in Oregon has had more than one American
Farmer to its credit.
The Newberg chapter won more fame in the sectional and public speaking con-
tests. The class took three firsts, two seconds, one third and one fourth place in the
sectional contests which were held at Amity this year. Keith Nlarlowe won fourth
place as Newberg's representative at the public speaking contest held in Salem. His
subject was HI-Iayseed or VVhat ?"
The organization entered livestock judging teams at the Pacific International
livestock Exposition. They competed against 84 other teams from various other
schools and made fair success of their work.
The Future Farmers held their annual Father and Son Banquet in the late fall.
The purpose of the banquet is to let the students entertain their fathers and to show
the accomplishments of their work. This banquet helps to bring about a more inti-
mate knowledge between father and son on their "Ag" projects.
In order to develop a more brotherly feeling among themselves the club sponsored
two parties-one of which was a "stag" party.-Delmer Wohlgemuth.
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Back row lleft to riirhtl: Hodson, Green, Bennett, Daniels, Haworth.
Second row: Fnrsman, Boss, Wood, R. Garrison, Frank, Brian, Langton ladviserb.
Front row: Mills, Kycek, Drummond, Arney, Manion, L. Garrison.
The Ilrder 0f The "N"
Bob Brian .............. .............,..,,,, P resident
Ralph Forsman .,........ ................ X 'ice-President
Lorn Drummond ...... ,..... S ecretary-Treasurer
Coach Langton ..............,...........,.,,,..... Faculty Adviser
HE Order of the "AN" is an organization composed of athletes who have earned
a blue and gold "NH in some high school sport.
The purpose of this organization is to promote athletics in the school. The mem-
bers take part in the different types of sports and encourage others to enter athletic
competition. This year an inter-class basketball tournament was sponsored by this
group. Four members were chosen to coach teams from each of the four classes.
Those appointed were: for the seniors, Jack Pfeiferg for the juniors, Ted Green,
for the sophomores, Joe Kycekg for the freshmen, John Haworth.
Members of the Order of the "N" help in the field duties at all home athletic con-
tests. They help by taking tickets, by keeping time and the score at the game. They
also keep records of lineups of the various teams and the substitutions.
Early in February the regular members of this organization held the annual
initiation for those athletes who had just earned their letters in some major sport.
This initiation of the neophytes lasted for two days and was climaxed by an as-
The Order sponsored its annual smoker early in the spring. Nearly every mem-
ber takes part in this one way or another to help put the smoker across.
The members of the Order of the "N" have cooperated in every way to make their
organization one of the outstanding groups of the school.-Harvey Anderson.
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Back row lleft to rightr: Case, Lewis, Eastman, Dixon, Simmons, Hoskins, Sovey, Cook, Price, Bush,
Penrose, Howard, Cramer, Knowles, Juntunen.
Third row: Weesner, Pierce, Johnson, Gulley, Stevens, Lacy, Peffer, W. Martin, Williams, Gill, A.
Martin, Peitz, V. Metcalf, Parker, Burt, Sitton Qadviserl.
Second row: Needles, Fisher. Phillips, Rickert, Boor, Conklin, Houser, Garrison, Hodson, Mardock, Schick.
Front row: Schaad, Brian, Lane, Reynolds, B. Metcalf, Spaulding, Newman, Beal, Ferrell, Newlunl,
Girl Reset ves
Jean Spaulding ...... ,,,,,,,,,,,, P resident
Alfreda Martin ,..,,, 4.,. X 'ice-President
Cecelia Beal ,,.,,.,..,.,... ......,,,.,,, S ecretary
Esther May VVeesner ..... ...,,,......,., Treasurer
Miss Sitton .....................,...,..............,,,, Faculty Adviser
HE Girl Reserves is a girls, organization which has been in the high school a
number of years. It is a branch of the Y. W. C. A., having "To find and give
the best' as its purpose.
About 40 of the 60 girls in the organization were recognized as members at a re-
cognition ceremonial given by the regular members early in the fall. During all season
of the year, the Girl Reserves, or Tri Y's, have been very active.
At Christmas time Tuberculosis seals were sold by the Tri-Y girls as a com-
munity project. Eleven girls and Miss Sitton, faculty adviser, attended the three-
day mid-winter conference held in Salem January 31, February l and 2. Mary Ellen
Gill, ceremonial chairman of the local society, was chairman of the church service.
Margaret I.ou Parker and Esther May Weesner had important parts in the service.
A Valentine party was given in the chamber of commerce rooms in February.
Another social event was the St. Patrick's day program given March 20 in the Friends
At the weekly meetings of the club crafts, discussion groups and various prograzns,
in addition to the regular business meetings, were enjoyed.
April 17-24 was National Girl Reserves week. Highlights of the week for the
Newberg group included a church service, in which all Newberg Girl Reserves par-
ticipatedg an assembly given for the high school studentsg a mother's day, faculty
day and a Dad and Daughter banquet.-Jean Spaulding.
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Back row tleft to rightl z Westhoff ladviserj, R. Burkett, Davidson, Gill, Daniels, S. Burkett, Meyst, Vinson.
Middle row: St v ns Verstee' Weesner Wilson Crozer c a Mont
e e , g, , , , S h ad, gomery, Johnson.
Front row: Juntunen, Hodson, Lewis, Fisher, Frost, Barnes, Stretch, Martin, Burt, Parker, Dixon.
Fern Knowles ,,,..,....., ,, ,,,,,.r.,,,,,,,,,.,..,..,,...,,,,,,,,, President
Audra Johnson ..,.......,,. ,.,,, S ecretary-Treasurer
Esther May Weesner ....... ..................,,... P ianist
Miss VVesthoff .,.,......,,..........,,,,,,......,,.. Faculty Adviser
HE Glee club for the year 1935-'36 was composed of both boys and girls, the
number of boys being a minority. The members have participated in various
activities for this school year. The Glee Club sang at the Christmas assembly and
at the Mother's tea, which was sponsored by the Girls' League. They were also
featured prominently in the school broadcast which was given in Corvallis over station
KOAC. The members have been presented in many other programs throughout the
A senior girls' quartet, composed of Alfreda Martin, Glenna Barnes, Fleda Stretch
and Catherine Reynolds, has been very active in singing at functions about the town
as well as in school. This group sang at the Presbyterian church, at the Baptist
church, for the Garden Club meeting, at the Honor Society banquet, at the basket-
ball banquet, for the Newberg Future Farmers of America broadcast over KOAC,
for the school broadcast at Corvallis, and for Open House which was held in the
spring. The general school assemblies for which they sang are too numerous to men-
Alfreda Martin and Ernest Daniels are our school's popular soloists-they were
heard not only on the school broadcast but also on various other programs.
On March ll, the girls held a i'Pot Luck" supper in the home economics rooms.
Since it was a leap year party each girl invited a guest. Afterwards the members
took their guests to the show where seats had been reserved for the group.
The Glee Club has been especially prominent this year and has brought the school
much publicity through the many public appearances of this group.-Catherine Rey-
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Hack row tleft to rightl: Sanderman, Hodson, Georfze, Frost. Bennett Haworth, Wood, Gainer, Stenfors.
Middle row: MacCarthy, Marlowe. Landauer, Brian, Drummond, Crane, Parry, Kycek, Leth ladviserl.
Front row: Boss, Frank, Manion, Spaulding, Garrison, Newby, Nelson, Arney.
The Tiger Knights
HE Tiger Knights is an organization of firemen, which also acts as traffic
squad. The Tiger Knights were organized in l934, with Mr. VValter C. l.eth
as adviser. All classes are represented in this club.
The organization is divided into military units, each unit having special work
to do in fire drills or in traffic regulations. In this method of division there are two
companies, with lieutenant John D. Haworth leading Company A, and Lieutenant
Jim Hodson as leader of Company B. Each company is divided into three squads
composed of one corporal and three privates each. The corporals of Company A
are Julienne McCarthy, Jack Bennett, and James Frost. The corporals of Company
B are l.orn Drummond, David Boss and Marshall Sanderman. When a private's
work is completed during a fire drill or during traffic duty, he reports to the cor-
poral of his squad, who, in turn, reports to the lieutenant of his company. By this
systematic arrangement of individual work for each Tiger Knight, the fire drills
have been executed in a very short time. One fire drill was completed in sixty sec-
onds, which was fifteen seconds faster than any fire drill of the school year l934-
l935. However, it is believed that through increased efficiency the time can be re-
duced to less than this. All of the Tiger Knights are cooperating to save time in the
fire drills but the students must also do their share.
As only a small percentage of the membership of this organization is seniors,
the majority of the Knights will be familiar with the work and more capable of mak-
ing this organization carry out its policy of efficiency.-Lloyd Parrott
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Back row lleft to rightb: Juntunen, Gabel, Parker, Sherman ladviserl, Grimes, Lacy, Hodson.
Second row: Herring, Stretch, Barnes, Jimmy Case tmascotb, Johnson, Knowles, Burl, Gill.
Front row: Woodward, Martin.
Mary Margaret Woodward ..,., .................... P resident
Margaret Lou Parker .....,....,. ...........,,,. X 'ice-President
Margaret Herring .........,..., ...., S ecretary-Treasurer
Miss Sherman ,................,...,.............,.,., Faculty Adviser
HE Booster Girls is a new organization in our school. It was started by a
group of junior and senior girls to promote more pep and enthusiasm among the
These girls have done much to arouse school spirit for the basketball season. To
do this they have tried to have all of their members attend the basketball games in
our gymnasium. They also tried to have a representative group at games that were
played away from home.
The girls have gay uniforms of blue and gold-the school colors--and these are
worn at all games, thus setting apart the Booster Girls from the other spectators.
New yells and new songs were introduced by this organization, and these have done
much to arouse the interest of the students. Two members of the Booster Girls-
Alfreda Martin and Mary Margaret Woodward-led the yells at the basketball
games and later led yells in pep assemblies. These girls were named school yell
leaders, which gave the Booster Club additional publicity.
This organization has sponsored several pep assemblies throughout the year and
the largest given was to arouse enthusiasm for the basketball game with Tigard.
Between the halves of the basketball games the girls provided entertainment of var-
A party was given for the members of the basketball team after one of the games.
Since this year has proved to be so successful for this organization, the members
hope to make the Booster Girls a permanent club in our school.-Ruth Hodson.
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Left to right: Daniels, Barnes, Bush, Parker, Abner, Stenfors, Graves, Herrmann, Miller,
Broadwell, Lewis. 9
Student Body Plafkqxl
N DECEMBER 6 and 7 the student body presented the thre ' 't coaimily
'lThe Tightwad", by Robert Keith. The play was under the able direction
of Miss Marion Hendricks.
The play has a modern-day setting with a modern theme.
John Taylor, a middle-aged man, who is dissatisfied with his position as a book-
keeper, is portrayed by George Graves. Nlargaret Iiou Parker, as his wife, tries to
dissuade these ideas of hlr. Taylor.
Tommy Jordan, played by Monroe Miller, is a young spendthrift and is interest-
ed in Edna, the Taylors' daughter, played by Yvonne Herrmann. She has refused
to marry him and declares she will not unless he becomes more conservative in his
Elmer Taylor, the son, characterized by Allan Abner, tries to impress Mamie
Harris lRoberta Lewisj but she is only interested in the good times he can give her.
Tommy is interested in a large business deal but lacking sufficient funds to carry
this out, he gets John and Elmer Taylor to invest the desired amount of money.
Soon the papers carry the news about a business deal which was successfully
transacted. The Taylor family becomes jubilant but Harold Stenfors, as Orval
Stone, a dishonest man, tells them Tommy was not behind the deal. Tommy has
great difficulty clearing himself of the guilt which was thrust upon him, but he is
finally absolved from anything which Orval Stone had said against him.
Mr. Taylor resigns from his position and hires three Swedish servants, portrayed
by Glenna Barnes, Aileen Bush, and Ernest Daniels-to carry on the work of his
household. At last Tommy and Edna are successfully reunited. Jean Burt was
the prompter for this playg .lim Hodson was stage manager and Fleda Stretch and
Arlee Gabel were costume managers.--Delmer Wohlgemuth.
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Back row fleft to' rightlz' Ferrell. Graves, Daniels, Stenfors, Garrison, Anderson, Hess.
Front row: Hendrick iadviserl, Kycek, Barnes, Herring, Hodson, Weesner, Stevens, Miller.
Senior Class Play
N APRIL 24 and 25 the class of 1936 presented "The Queen's Husband", a
three-act comedy, directed by Nliss Nlarian Hendrick.
A very eccentric plot, based upon the troubles of the kingdom of Mereland, cen-
ters around Glenna Barnes as Princess Ann and Joe Kycek as Granton, private sec-
retary to His Majesty the King and also the man of Ann's choice.
Margaret Herring, as Queen Margaret, rules the kingdom-also the king-with an
iron hand. She is a martyr, suffering all sorts of inconveniences for the sake of her
country, and she allows no one to forget this fact for a minute.
Aided by Ernest Daniels as Northrup, the Minister of VVar, and Monroe Miller
as Birten, the queen plans a wedding for her daughter and Prince William of Greck,
played by Floyd Hess, for purposes concerning foreign relations. Both parties con-
cerned in the wedding are ignorant of the plans being made for them.
George Graves as King Eric does his best to help Ann out of her predicament,
because he would like to give her the opportunity to find happiness free from the in-
cumbrances which have been bestowed upon her by royal birth.
Shortly before the marriage is to be performed, a revolution breaks out among
the masses, with Luther Stenfors as Dr. Fellman leading them. Harvey Anderson
as Blent remains loyal to the king and proves very valuable in securing information
from the war office concerning the moves of General Northrup.
The queen orders Granton to be executed for conspiracy against the government,
but in spite of all the difficulties, Ann and Granton finally escape and proceed to
Roy Garrison plays the part of Phipps, the king's man, and Mark Ferrell is
Laker, a military man. Catherine Reynolds is Petley, maid to Her Majesty, and
Ruth Hodson and Esther May Weesner are the ladies-in-waiting. Helen Stevens
was chosen prompter, and Charles Smith was stage manager.-Catherine Reynolds.
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Back row lleft to rifzhtr: Lewis, Drummond, Eastman, Broadwell, Meyst, Abner, Michener.
Third row: Case, Hudson, Eastman, Arney, Daniels, Stenfors, Graves, Frost, Miller.
Second row: Hendrick fadviseri, Weesner, Newland, Knowles, Bush, Herrmann, Parker Juntunen Price.
Front row: Johnson, Woodward, Rickert, Phillips, Baleomb, Burt, Davidson, Gabel, Miartin, R. Iiiodson,
Monroe Miller .,.,.......,,,,,,,,. ,,,,.,,,,,,, , President
Margaret Lou Parker ..,.. Vice-President
Arlee Gabel .....,,.....,,,...... ,.,,,,,,,.,,,,,, S ecretary
Jim Frost .............. ...,,. S ergeant-at-arms
Miss Hendricks ............., ,.... ................. F a culty Adviser
HE Masque was reorganized this year under the leadership of Miss Hendricks,
retaining its original name.
The point system was inaugurated this year and the membership of the organiza-
tion was divided into two groups. The regular members were those who had earned
during the year a specified number of points in acting and production. The pro-
bationary members were those who had not earned the thirty points necessary for
becoming a regular member. Formal initiation of regular members was held at the
end of each semester, at which the new members were given the mask, for cornedyg
the dagger, for tragedyg and the red rose, for romance. Several social nights were
held at which groups composed of members of the Masque gave short skits and one-
The club also sponsored a Masque Dime night at which three one-act plays were
presented. Practically every one in the Masque had some part in making this new
venture successful. A large sum of money was raised which helped materially to
finance the organization.
There were one-act plays or skits being rehearsed all the time and this gave
every member a chance to act in p ays and also to work in production. The probation-
ary members were usually featured in these for it gave them a chance to earn the
points which are necessary for becoming a regular member of the club.
The point system has produced valuable results in arousing the interests of the
students in the Masque organization. It has given all members a chance to work
in all types of play production.-Jean Burt.
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To give as well as take
And not to act for personal gain
But for the Whole group,s sake.
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Y THE end of the present school year Coach Ted Langton will have been
with the high school as athletic director for two years. Previous to this time
he filled the position of coach at VVarrenton high school.
He piloted an exceptionally light team through a football season. The team met
with disasterous resultsg however, they managed to hold the score lower than teams
of three or four years ago did.
During a basketball season, due to inconsistency in team play, "Coach" was always
in hot water. One night of wins brought encouragement while a loss would wipe
away all traces of victory.
In baseball little better prospects are faced with. Coach Langton must work
with all new material. Several of last year's lettermen, in refusing to turn out, left
several holes in a badly moth-eaten team. If Coach Langton succeeds in patching
up these holes and makes a presentable team he will work miracles about the school.
VVe wish him the best of luck next year.
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Back row tleft to rifzhtl: Roberts, Newby, Anderson, Parry, Broadwell, Stenfors, Boss, Drummond.
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Middle row: Manion, L. Garrison, Green, Frank.
Front row: R. Garrison, Forsman, Arney, Daniels, Hodson, Bennett, Brian.
ANDICAPPED by being the lightest weight team in the league, the Newberg
Tigers managed to give their opponents plenty to worry about, out on the
old gridiron this season. Although it seemed a very dismal year as far as scores
were concerned, the Tigers put up some excellent ball playing that is well worth
The team as a whole it as a very efficient ball machine considering their weight,
but this disadvantage was the deciding factor in favor of all the opposing teams
which outweighed the Tigers on the average of ten pounds. But the backfield had
much better luck with their fast, shifty plays plus a veteran lineup which is always
The Tigers did not taste victory once during their six games but managed to
cross the zero line twice for 12 points and took each conversion point, making a sen-
sational score of l4 pointers.
tNote: Two years ago there were no points madeg last year 7 points were taken
from Tigard, and this year I4 points is ere added to the Tiger belts, so at this ac-
celerated rate the Tiger eleven will capture 21 pointers during the season of l936l.
The scores this year were taken from Canby and Woodburn. When Newberg
checked up the seven points over Woodburn, the Tigers were ahead in their first
game for the last four years.
Some of the outstanding plays of the season were 1VIanion's seventy-yard dash
toward the scoring zone, Greenis plunge through a solid opposing line for the first
six points and in another game carried the conversion, Frankls 30-yard run across
the goal line to score the second touchdown of the season with L. Garrison taking
the extra point across for the conversion. There were many other outstanding plays
throughout the grid season, for instance: Ralph Forsman's pile driver tackling and
R. Garrison's pass receiving.
Of course we all remember well the last game of the season with Tigard when
the teams had to play with mud a foot thick all over the entire field, and each player
stopped before making a tacke to make sure it was not one of his own men.
Of the first line up six are graduating this year: Daniels, centerg Forsman, R.
tackleg R. Garrison, R. end, Ptickert, L. tackleg L. Garrison, R. halfback, and Man-
ion, quarterback.-Lorry Garrison.
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Left to right: Drummond tmanagerl, Kycek, Garrison, Frank, Hubbard, Boss, Smith, Haworth, Bennett,
"AQ, Squad Basketball
NCE again the basketball squad of Newberg Hi ran the gauntlet of a season
vlith five victories and seven defeats in their League gamesg faring even
worse in their traditional games, with two wins out of six games.
This year the Tigers had the opportunity of entering the district tournament at
Linfield college in Mchflinnville. In order to do this it was necessary to defeat In-
pendence, the Hrunner-up" of Polk county. However, the Newberg basketeers didn't
quite have the push to put over a victory and were dropped by the wayside.
The season ended the high school playing career of the four-year veteran, "little"
Joe Kycek and four other men: Roy Garrison, a guard, Jack Bennett at center, and
Charles Smith and Kenneth Hubbard, guards. The latter four played their first year
on the varsity this season. Lettermen who wi l return next year are: David Boss, a
guard, Wally Frank, a forvi ard, and John D. Haworth, a guard. Wally developed
a case of blood poisoning when the season was about two-thirds finished, preventing
him from playing the remaining games.
Joe Kycek acted as pilot for the squad. Johnny placed as the guard selected on
the second team by the VV. V. I. L. office.-Jack Bennett.
l'0NFERENl'E GAMES TRADITIONAL GAMES
Newberg Dallas ....... 20 Newberg ..... 20 Alumni ...... 16
Newberg Silverton ---. 33 Newberg ..... 27 Tigard ..... - 40
Newberg Canby --- 19 Newberg ..... 22 McMinnville -- 37
Newberg West Linn 30 Newberg ..... 25 McMinnville -- 34
Newberg NVoodburn 17 Newberg ..... 13 Tigard ....... 21
Newberg Molalla ....... 32 Newberg ..... 36 Alumni ...... 34
Newberg Molalla --- ,,,,, 24 i --
Newberg Woodburn ,,,,,,,, 31 Totals 143 182
Newberg West Linn ,,,,.... 44
Newberg Canby ....... 5
Newberg Silverton - 49
Newberg Dallas --- 23
-1- TOURNAMENT PLAY OFF
Totals 264 Newberg ..... 24 Independence .. 29
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"B" Squad Basketball
HE I936 "B" squad basketball hoopsters did no better toward scoring up the
the games than did the "A" squad. But like their big brothers, put up some
good ball playing and more than once gave their opponents plenty to worry about.
Although only taking three of their games, they managed a pretty fair season which
gave experience to some men who should go places this next season. The team was
too light, which is Newberg's major disadvantage in all sports, but with a little
more practice and experience, will make a very good ball team.
Some of their games were very fast and provided plenty of excitement and others
were not so good.
Tate and Goodrich held down the forward positions and managed to take plenty
of the score against the opposing team.
Gainer held down the center post until the last half of the season when he was
forced out by a sore knee. Nelson relieved him of his post and carried it through the
remainder of the season, getting his share of all the tip-off plays. Forsman and
Manion held back their opponents at the guarding line and also managed plenty of
scores now and then.
Other players who helped the "B" team through some tight spots were Newby,
Brian, Spaulding, VValker. Crune, and Anderson.-l,orry Garrison.
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Back row lleft to rightb: Nelson, Parrish, Thorne, Davis, Crune, Behrens, Gower.
Second row: Langwn icoachl, H. Johnson, R. Johnson, W. Smith, Rowland, Morris, Swendson, Kellas.
Front row: Broadwell, Detrick, Juntunen, Schmoe, MacCarthy, Brian, Newby, Richmond, Mills,
C. Smith tmanagerj.
ASEBALL season started this year with two defeats for Newberg, met at the
, hands of Silverton and West Linn, two of the strongest opponents in the
league. Coach Langton has poor prospects for a victorious team this year because
the nine men are all inexperienced, but with more practicing the team should improve
during the remaining games.
To save expense it was decided to play double headers each week with the same
high school, using first and second teams.
The regular lineup is as follows: H. Johnson, pitcher, Brian, catcher, Detrick,
first base, Anderson, second base, McCarthy, short stopg Kellas, third base, Davis,
R. field, Mills, C. Field, and R. Johnson, L. field.
Other members of the team are Richmond, Behrens, Rowland, Nelson, Parrish,
Schmoe, Nelson, and Juntunen. Baseball managers are Smith and Broadwell.
Only four men will graduate this spring, so it leaves bright prospects for next
The schedule was as follows:
April 7, Silverton ,..,..., ...,... A t Silverton
April 17, West Linn ....... ....... A t Newberg
May 1, Canby ............... ...,......,. A t Canby
May 5, Woodburn ....
May 8, Dallas ..,,.,....
May 15, Molalla .....,...,. .........
May 22, Independence
........ At Newberg
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Left to right: Metcalf, Woodward, Barnes, Thompson, Reynolds, Herring, Stretch.
Girls, Interclass Basketball
HAT have we here '? Seven girls and a ball-the 1935-'36 interclass basket-
ball champions. This group of senior girls has held the interclass cham-
pionship for three consecutive years. As freshmen the team was defeated by the
high and mighty seniors known as the class of '33. However, as sophomores, they
made a strong comeback and captured the title for that year. Moving into their
third year this group again led with a string of victories. As a fitting climax to the
second and third year victories, the girls won the championship in their senior year.
ln recognition of this consistent performance the senior class presented the girls with
letters. The girls in the picture above have played together for four years, with the
exception of Bessie Metcalf.
In the boys, division, the juniors captured the number one position, defeating the
sophomores and seniors and breaking a three-way tie. Upsets were numerous as the
four class teams made the rounds. The freshmen had the misfortune of losing all
of their games. The seniors captured a game from the sophomores, the sophomores
were victorious over the juniors, and the juniors defeated the seniors, bringing about
a three-way tie until the juniors defeated both the sophomores and seniors in the
playoff. Basketball lettermen are not permitted to play interclass basketball. There-
fore, new materials for both the "A" and "B" squads are discovered-Jack Bennett.
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Back row tleft to rightl: MacCarthy, Mountain lcoachi, Tate, Newby, Haworth, Gainer, Forsman, E.
Eastman. Johnson, Behrens, Hess.
Front row: Wiley, Simmons, Peffer, G. Eastman, Case, Lewis, Hoskins, Dixon, Abner, Price.
HE Tennis Club was organized in the spring for the purpose of teaching and
encouraging students to enter tennis competition.
Last year the team had a very successful season, and the prospect for another
good team is bright, due to the return of some varsity players and of some promising
Mr. Mountain, the adviser, has picked the following students for the teams:
Boys' Team-John D. Haworth, Dean Tate, George Bales, Vernon Gainer, Gerry
Girls' Team-Carol Case, Mary Lou Hoskins, Roberta Lewis, Geraldine East-
man, Peggy Simmons.
Most of the members on the teams are underclassmen, so Newberg High has
the prospects of a successful tennis team in years to come. This year is the first year
for some time that Newberg has featured a girls, team to compete with other schools.
Both teams won the tournament held at Canby on April 18.-Ralph Johnson.
pg-Ill Il 11 q 'll' l l ll l 53:1 Q
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. - ek' 5 JA i,. .-.M
As the famous Hiawatha
Showed himself a perfect sport
With a gentle disposition
Which would grace a kingly court.
Striving many times to conquer
Though he did not always win
He had qualities of manhood
And just "took it on the chin".
Cheerful in both loss and gain
And when all things seemed against him
Never once did he complain.
Strong ot limb was Hiawatha
Straight of step and broad of chest
And in courage as in virtue
He could equal any test.
As he shot with bow and arrow
This brave youth aimed for the sky
Let us take a lesson from him
And in life make our aim. high.
If We see the funny parts of life
Our troubles melt away,
So 1et's cast our cares behind us
And be laughing, glad and gay.
E, the seniors of Newberg union high school, being of imaginative nature
and failing in health and memory, do now establish and declare this our last
will and testament, in order to distribute impartially our possessions among our suc-
I, Harvey Anderson, leave nothing to
I, Glenna Barnes, leave one freckle
apiece to all members of the freshman,
sophomore and junior classes.
I, Shirley Beede, will my great gift
of gab to Lloyd Guenther.
I, Warren Behrens, leave my excep-
tional ability in physics to Margaret
I, Jack Bennett, leave, will, bequeath
and transmit to Ralph Johnson, the
I, Bertha Buckley, leave my quiet
manner to Vera Metcalf. p
I, Katherine Buckley, will my red
hair to Virgil Nordyke.
I, Aileen Bush, give my pet cat to
I, Dorothy Crozer, will my EXCUSED
absence slips to Ted Green.
I, Louise Dailey, leave with anyone
who will come with me.
I, Ernest Daniels, will my deep bass
voice to Lawrence Schaad.
I, Arza Davis, leave my blond hair,
blue eyes and fair complexion to Lorn
I, Harold Davis, leave as fast as I
I, Earl Eastman, leave all my dates
to the Red and White grocery.
I, Delbert Ebbert, do hereby will my
Scotchman's instinct to Dorothy Thomp-
I, Mark Ferrell, do hereby bequeath
my handsome senior picture to Beulah
I, Ralph Forsman, leave my tackling
spirit to Jean Burt.
I, Marjorie Forsman, leave my curves
to Elma Juntunen.
I, Lorry Garrison, bequeath my artis-
tic ability to Bill Burke.
I, Roy Garrison, leave my way with
women to Jim Swendsen.
I, Henry Getsinger, give my gorgeous
blond hair to Dale Catton.
I, Mary Ellen Gill, leave my beach cot-
tage to the next party.
We, George Graves and Monroe Mil-
ler, leave the little brown jug-empty.
I, Clarence Gutcher, will my last
name to anyone who can pronounce it
I, Margaret Herring, give my argu-
mentive ability to Betty Brian.
I, Floyd Hess, will my good behavior
to the school at large.
I, Marjorie Hodges, bequeath my
"specs" to whoever needs them.
I, Ruth Hodson, the "giggle-o", leave
my giggle to Alberta Keiling.
I, Lester Howard, leave my ability to
tell good stories to David Boss.
I, Kenneth Hubbard, leave my knowl-
edge of farm cultivation to Fern
I, Homer Johnson, will my upright
moral character to Jim Hodson.
I, Ruby Johnson, leave my last name
to my brother Ralph.
I, Raymond Jungwirth, leave as all
the other Jungwirths have left.
I, Esther Juntunen, leave my desire
for the last word to Audra Johnson.
I, Arbie Kellas, leave my brother El-
den to graduate next year.
I, Joe Kycek, leave my "spells of
luck" in basketball to the next basket-
ball team. Good luck, fellows!
I, Vida Lacy, bequeath my sunny
smiles and sweet disposition to Wally
I, Pat Manion, give my beautiful per-
manent wave to Delmar Hodges.
I, Keith Marlowe, leave my speaking
ability in F. F. A. to Donald Garland.
I, Alfreda Martin., leave in a cloud of
I, Bessie Metcalf, now leave high
school. Bachelors take notice.
I, Earl Mills, leave my love of high
school to Betty Ferrell.
I, Wanda Needles, will my ability to
write poetry to Mac McCarthy.
I, Lloyd Parrott, will my height to
Muriel Frost. '
I, Harold Parry, leave my curly hair
to Claire Williams.
I, Catherine Reynolds, leave my place
in the senior quartet to Clifford Mont-
I, Bob Rickert, leave all other girls
I, Margaret Rittenhouse, leave my
ability to make biscuits to the Home Ec.
I, Helen Shank, leave my forward
manner to Lee Strait.
I, Charles Smith, leave my length to
I, Philip Smith, bequeath my manly
stride to Yvonne Herrmann.
We, Jean Spaulding and Ernest-"ine"
Daniels, leave the Girl Reserves to any-
one who will take it.
I, Luther Stenfors, bequeath a can of
Copenhagan to Charles Meyst.
QContinued on page 461
'f " ,J-'X Q 5 ,X . 4' W
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: - 7 if '21-: 1 I., s - Egg
School life in reality!!
, DR. H. J. ALVIS
M Physician and Surgeon il
if Over Ben Franklin Store
Phones: Office 235M: Residence 238W
, C. A. BUMP, M. D.
i Physician and Surgeon H
Office over U. S. National Bank Ti
li Phone: Office and Residence, 171W f
-pf.. f..:..,..i. ....-..--314.
,I Frank T. W1lCOX, M. D.
l Physician and Surgeon as
H Office in First National Bank Building ,L
if Newberg, Oregon i
4..e.-:. ::4:.,,..:::::.-...::.,:.:: - .:.-.+
N Thos. W. Hester, M. D. if
U Physician and Surgeon 5
'N Two doors west of City Hall
ll RGB., 239.1 Office, 239J U
iContinued from page 433
I, Helen Stevens, give my two years
treasurership to whoever has the ability
to do it again.
I, Fleda Stretch, leave my dad's De-
Soto in the garage.
I, Kenneth Swendsen, the sailor boy,
leave a woman in every port.
I, June Taylor, leave now to wait
for the next leap year.
I, Helen Thompson, leave Mrs. Frost's
I, Erma Versteeg, leave my typing
ability to Harold Judd if he thinks he
I, Margaret Weatherly, leave my ex-
ceptional ability to write notes to Sa-
I, Raymond Weatherly, leave what's
left of my Ford to John Haworth.
I, Esther May Weesner, leave my
ability of never getting "called down"
in English to Nadine Chaney.
I, Leonard Whitmore, leave my knack
of growing whiskers to Harold Stenfors.
I, Lillian Wilson, leave my lily white
complexion to Philip Newell.
I, Delmer Wohlgemuth, leave my in-
terest in the freshman girls to any boy
who can "feed" them such a line as I
my point in the eternal triangle to Alice
I, Bob Worley, leave my tardy slips
to Wesley Smith.
NEWBERG HIGH'S FUNNY PAPER
Hans and Fritz-Earl Eastman and
Terrible Tempered Mr. Bang-Percy
Suitcase Simpson-Chuck Smith.
Tillie the Toiler-Dorothy Crozer.
Harold Teen-Tom Richmond.
Orphan Annie-Arlee Gabel.
Maggie-Mary Maggie Woodward.
Powerful Katrinka--Marty Martin
Lena Fry-Merrily Gill.
Happy Hooligan-Roy Garrison.
Andy Gump-Ray Weatherly.
Lil' Abner-Allan Abner.
Simp O'Dill-Bebe Daniels.
Junior Nebb-Buck Davis.
Cicero Mutt-Prof. Behrens.
Mr. Oliver: Are you a Junior?
Mac: No, sir, I'm a McCarthy.
l GRAHAM'S ,
l.......-.. .... .-........-.......i
WO0D'S DRUG STORE T
Q Formerly coolers D1-ug store
l Under New Management
4,.....,,.... .....- - .-..-..-...-
5 Save With Safety at Your
REXALL DRUG STORE
5 Lynn B. Ferguson
i Prescription Druggist
I Phone 15W
. . I
have and get away with it. : D
I, Bill Wood, leave school for no good I 302 FIFSUS Sifeet, Newberg, Oregon
reason at all. I
I, Mary Margaret Woodward, leave .i..g.....ff,:,...........i:..T..-...ia fe:--:up
nf : 'v Qxx ll ,, 1 5
ifilffs- Q'f.!nl"i1lu nnnllIm ul m f- 1 'N ... III T lll'7r',QrfiF:v..
In Ill. ., .. , x, ., i....p, ,,I
fu. 2 f R - ' - 'rf 3' We-Q.'r.'-'-'ll
- I ' -" -QR -fe-QQ! '
alu-u-u-nn-nn-1'-m-1-.1nn-.urns-n-m-ul. with 15 outstanding girls.
I ' .
: I Nov. 25-Honor Society elects new
I I members tSeveral "Smart Alecs" won-
I DENTIST dering if they get ini.
- - H I Nov. 28, 29-Thanksgiving vacation
Sssgnxf:Iggilvfgfktgfncgkyzggv 119 shopping days 'till Christmas-if
I you don't eat too muchb.
Dec. 2-Senior Girls win inter-class
1"-""-""""""""""""""""""""""""'I' Dec. 3-Junior boys annex B. B. title.
I , Dec. 6, 7--"Tightwad"-We saw
i I I some of the most "chawming" couples.
I X-RRY DiagI10S1S Dec. 11-Ag boys' Father and Son
I DENTIST 5 banquet fdads fetedl.
Office in First National Bank Building I thDeC- 14'-Ag b0yS broadcast Over the
I e er.
"""-""" -""""-"""""'-"""-"""""' Dec. 19-Juniors win debate tourna-
+.-u-n-n--n-n-n-u----an-W-,-M-,+ ment. My, what tongue twisters!
5 ' Dec. 20--Santa Claus comes to town.
I Dec. 20-Newberg wins initial fracas
I Dr. M. B. I from Dallas 30-20,
, Dec. 30--Groans heard about school
I due to lack of vacation.
I I Dec. 31-See you next year.
J..-..-..- -...-..........-..-.............-..-ai. Jan- 3-BOOBWT girls Put 011 DeDDY
performance at B. B. game.
4..-........-..-........-..-.........-.......-.....g. Jan, 16-Ag boys skip school ieg.
: I they went to Portlandl.
I I Jan. 18-N. U. H. S. goes over the
' 5 air.
I DENTISTRY Jan. 19-Sand Lake is scene of Sen-
I Over U. S. National Bank Bldg. ate outing fWas you there, Charlie?J
NI. fContinued on page 48l
S01-1001, CALENDAR .!...-..g:.-..- ze.: - -ee-: ni -ee.. afar
Sept. 23-Everyone treks off for the
"little red schoolhouse". Did you see I
all those green Rooks standing around?
2 NEWBERG SCRIBE H
Sept. 23 t9:15J-Rush on Home I gl
Sept. 24-Football practice begins. I
Newberg has world championship feath- g I
I ' I
erweight team! .
Oct. 1-Noble aspirants learned all Prlnters of 1'
the rules at the movie to "Play Ball". : li
Oct. 9-New S. B. tickets tIt's tough I "The Cheh2,lel'I1v
on the boys whose girls didn't get onel. I I
Oct 10-School turns out for live- I if
stock show. Did you stall on Rex Hill? 0 ll
Oct. 11-Newberg made a touch- I
down!! lNote: Just watch some of I "
those passesb. Con ratulates the Staff ll
Oct. 12-F. F. A. again puts Newberg I g . It
on the map. Leon Hubbard is state's I of th1S Year Book for '
delegate to the national convention. I . if
Oct. 31-First snow fall-in October. , Its Enteyprlge ,I
Various eerie noises heard from Girls' I I
League Hallowe'en party.
Nov. 6--21 on initial Honor Roll 18 : . u
freshiesl. My, aren't we smart!
Nov. 7-Tales of Chaucer floating . A I
around halls, : See the Scribe for other e
Nov. 8-Masque puts on "Touch- I , , ,
down", to arouse some much needed I pI'1I1t1YlgJ11StaS good It
pep. ' "
Nov. 12-Class meetings-riot call as b00k il
turned in. . II
Nov. 18-New organization puts in
appearance-Booster Club organized icznz :Z gn Z . ,, -:L :W ,, -zznzui,
fl., . I' lwlmn umlllllmmlll ill f N K V
3 " I I .,r , 5
'V' 1 . . -- fffx. ' .- X ' N' '
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. f lib- ' ' f ' " ,'2Lw A i , I 1 ' I 1 X' II- V XII. Rxdwxl xuull
ip R. H. C. BENNETT i
lf Office over U. S. Nat'l Bank
Office over U. S. Nat'l Bank I
1 Newberg. Oregon
R . P . G I L L ii
,. Insurance ii
li First National Bank Bldg.
l 47:1 :n7:ni:nl:ui:u-uugi-:n1nu-nu iz:-l:+
it Newberg Truck Lines ll
H All Kinds of Hauling, Anywhere if
+4 J. A. Jossy, Manager
lContinued from page 471
Jan. 23-Dime Nite fMasque puts on
Jan. 29, 30-Everybody studiously
leafing thru' books 5 minutes before
Jan. 30--Bebe Daniels is Senior
Prexy and how he keeps order.
Feb. 1-Netwberg debaters bring back
4 decisions from Linfield tournament.
Feb. 2-Girl Reserve convention at
Salem 1Newberg had charge of church
Feb. 3-Did you see the "Injuns"?
fChehalem assemblyl. Begins Che-
Feb. 7-Another assembly. Buy
your annual now.
Feb. 10-Junior movie "Cougar".
Feb. 12-Margaret Herring elected
outstanding Senior girl-smart girl!
Feb. 12-Keith Marlowe wins Ag.
public speaking contest.
Feb. 14-Booster party for basketball
boys after Mac game. Tsk! Tsk! It was
Valentlne's day! ?
Feb. 29-Scriveners' party, and the
Feb. 29--Frosh entertain Juniors.
What a party!
March 1 and on-Seniors seen ex-
banquet iSwell and exclusive affair!!
March 17-"1-atliei' put the cow
away" heard about school for weeks
March 18-Basketball banquet lAll
the girls hoping to be inv.tedl.
March '20-Girls' League lVIothers'
Tea iMammas properly impressedl.
March 20-Tri Y party iboys very
curious to know who invited theml.
March 21-12 aspiring "kids" hold a
beach party. 4We've heard rumorsl.
April 1--Merry Christmas!! CEchoes
came out on Monday-no April Fool! I
April 3-Open House QProduced by
April 4-Merrily throws big party.
April 8-Ag. party fall sorts of un-
usual couples put in their appearancel.
April 13-Several new gowns and
spring fever put in their appearance
qDay after Easterl.
April 13-S. B. elections fHigh and
mighty Seniors descend from positionsl.
Boss elected S. P. Prexy. Good luck to
April 14--Masculine Physics mem-
bers skip school fThey went to Mc-
Minnville-so they sayl.
April 15-Absence of boys in study
hall lFirst day of recreational pro-
April 19-Church service CGirl Re-
iContinued on page 493
l THE 7
yi GRAPHIC ji
T Chroniclers of
Q Newberg History K
li For the Past 47 l.
l Years 11
il ' H
il Believes in the if
Youth of Newberg
ll Q ll
YOUR PATRONAGE ji
i PAST AND FUTURE A
IS APPRECIATED I
March 14-Honor society Alumni .i..........-..- - -....-.....,,.........-.......,..l,
..f ' A K as p ...A . t
,.- QT B ' ffe ff- X .af F' " 1
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-NN . 9 Kg' 1 1:77 k A A KKK, gi Xxx Jxukxlliiil A
-. ' Q--' - .L 4 A ' . i
'G J fe-Qu
5 ELLIS at EASTMAN
l RED 8: WHITE STORE I
QUALITY FIRST ALWAYS ll
610 First Street. Phone 134R 2
I E. C. BAIRD
! Dealer in T
GENERAL MERCHANDISE :
Phone 37R l
Q SAFEWAY STORES
l Wish Newberg Union High School
more success in the coming year I
j STONE'S GROCERY l
Courteous, Dependable Service Q
l Always the Best in I
I Produce and Staples 1
' Phone 170J. First and Howard Streets l
iContinued from page 483
serves hold impressive meetingj.
April 21-Girl Reserve Dad and
April 24, 25-"The Queen's Hus-
Seniors put on their best looks.
1-April showers bring May
flowers. Hey boys, watch out for the
2-All the "brain trust" travel
to Portland to help entertain all the
Societies of the state at Reed
9-Booster Girls take their
"best boy frans" to Silver Creek Falls.
11-Campus Day-more fun!
12-Chehalem appears. Auto-
walking all over school.
13-Senior Class Day fSeniors
put it on thickb.
14-Senior picnic iQuiet day
observed by underclassmenj.
3 1-Baccalaureate QWords of
June 1, 2-Final exams 10h well, it
won't be long nowb.
June 4-Graduation iFarewell to
high school daysb.
June 5-Junior-Senior banquet fJun-
Pat Manion was Seen frying his bacon
in Lux to keep it from shrinking.
The outcome of the questionnaires,
which were answered by the members
of the senior class, are as follows:
The boys seem to be undecided wheth-
er they like brunettes or red heads the
best, for they chose Margaret Herring
as the most popular girl, with Glenna
Barnes a close second and "Mugs"
The girls are no doubt attracted by
the athletes, choosing Joe Kycek first.
Jack Bennett second, and Pat Manion
third for the boys whom they consider
the most popular.
As to the nicest, the boys had no
trouble deciding that Marg Herring was
the nicest girl they knew, and they chose
"Rufus" Hodson second, with Glenna
The girls seem to, in the long run,
measure niceness by a man's silence, for
Philip Smith was selected the nicest
boy. Jack Bennett drew second place
in this division, and Keith Marlowe and
Joe Kycek tied for third place.
Margaret Weatherly was voted first
under the heading of prettiest girls-
Ugentlemen prefer blondes"-and Glen-
na Barnes and Dorothy Crozer tied as
second choice. "Kate" Reynolds was
voted third choice on this score.
In choosing the most handsome boy,
fContinued on page 501
T1un:uu-uu1 nlvu -nn1un1m11nu1un1nn1un1nu1ugv
I GROCERY and V
l "GAIN AT GAINERSH
L 0 !
1 - Free Delivery -
I 9 i
l Phone 240R
lu - - -
49 +--H- - ------ -----1-
Ol! : " , Y I A ,r 1 L
,... -- -eff-X., - R, , -- N " ,xx '
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4.........-...- .. ....-...-...............-..-.
T 154- 1
v fr 1' "
f W' I
ETHEL BEAUTY iq
E SHOPPE A
ii ' I
H Evening Appointments ll:
H PHONE 149.1 gg
H ' il
-i "Satisfaction Our Motto" H
tContinued from page 491
the girls were undecided-too many
heart-crashers-but they still prefer
the "dark and handsomes", for Har-
vey Anderson, Joe Kycek, and "Bebe"
Daniels tied for first place. Luther
Stenfors and Pat Manion drew the berth
of second place, and it was impossible
to determine who was chosen third.
The girls' basketball teams seems to
have it for the best sports. Glenna
Barnes was chosen first, Fleda Stretch
and Marg Herring second, and Helen
The athletes win out in the boys too,
for Joe Kycek was voted best sport,
Roy Garrison second, and Lloyd Parrott
The Honor Society claims the girls
who were chosen as the successful wo-
men. Mary Margaret Woodward was
voted the girl who is most apt to suc-
ceed in later life-the red-headed Irish-
man gets it-Esther May Weesner re-
ceived second place, and Mary Ellen
that "Dot" Crozer was first among man
hunters. Fleda Stretch came out sec-
ond, and Glenna Barnes received third
The girls had trouble again in decid-
ing what boys were the ladies' men.
Ernest Daniels was chosen first, Mark
Ferrell second, and Earl Eastman, Pat
Manion, Jack Bennett, and Roy Garri-
son tied for third place.
In the women dictator class "Mugs"
Woodward was voted first place by a
very big majority. Alfreda Martin was
chosen second place for the first woman
dictator, and Jean Spaulding received
The seniors selected Ernest Daniels
as the boy most apt to be another Hit-
ler tquit picking on the prexyj, Jack
Bennett was voted next best, with War-
ren Behrens third.
Votes for the boy who is most apt to
be a movie star were widely distributed.
Earl Eastman and Monroe Miller tied
for first place, Harvey Anderson, Pat
Manion, Lloyd Parrott, George Graves,
and Ernie Daniels tied for second place,
and there were too many thirds to list.
The boys had' an easier time choosing
their movie actresses. Glenna Barnes
received the largest number of votes,
Dorothy Crozer came out second, and
Bessie Metcalf was chosen third.
Philip Smith and Fleda Stretch came
iContinued on page 511
4...-.2 ..-..:......::......::.. ..:.:,,: .1 nl,
I JEAN'S BEAUTY sHoP
1 Above Stone's Grocery
Q Phone 213W
-i------ - -------------------------9
1:--u: -:L :7n:- -1:-1:1111-::-:W.u-L-:f-.sk
C. A. M o R RIS M
Doctor of Optometry
H V. V. GOULD it
Q HAMILTON - ELGIN if
.i.,-.,.- - -.........-..-....-..-......-...-..-4.
G ill th ird. q..-.......-....-a....-..-...........-..-...-..-.,l,
Evidently the girls think the "tall 5 "
blondes" are most apt to succeed, be- in
cause Jack Bennett received first place, I . . R
Ernest Daniels second, and Keith Mar- Fall' V3,I'16ty Store i
lowe and Kenneth Hubbard tied for '
third place. NEWBERG, OREGON g
The boys had little trouble deciding .L,.,,,,,,,,,,-,,,-,,,-,,,..,,.-..,..,-...-..-........,....l.
1 V- Q ' -,tr - 5
5 'g -- , 7' - ,
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. wsu z : j , 1:57 1' A A X I. Vx , 5 "'-ll
Q SIGNAL OIL CO.
Q BEST BROS. I
I Newberg, OregoI1 Q
Q Bob's Service Station Q
I ASSOCIATED GAS AND OILS
I LIGHT GROOERIES
Q Berman Service Station Q
Q EVERYTHING FOR YOUR CAR
I leneral Gasoline - Phone 4M I
Q Palmer'S Garage, Inc. :
I UNION OIL PRODUCTS I
I Plymouth and De Soto Dealers I
I Newberg, Oregon Q
fContinued from page 507
off with first place for the best dress-
ers, "Merrily" Gill and Jack Bennett
were second place among the dressers.
Margaret Weatherly and Glenna Barnes
tied for third place, and "Monk" Miller
was chosen third among the boys.
The seniors were unable to agree just
who would live longest. Among the
girls Alfreda Martin walked off with
high honors and Warren Behrens was
first among the boys. They were voted
as those who are most apt to be alive
in 2036. The other girls who were
voted most apt to be alive a century
from now were Jean Spaulding second
place, with Aileen Bush and Helen
Thompson tying for third. Among the
boys Earl Eastman and Pat Manion tied
for second place, and Roy Garrison, Joe
Kycek, Ernest Daniels, Jack Bennett,
and Bob Worley tied for third choice.
The boys chose- as the most feminine
women Esther Juntunen first, Margaret
Weatherly second, and Merrily Gill
third. The girls met much disagree-
ment in choosing the mist "he-man"
type of boy. Roy Garrison and Leonard
Whitmore tied for first place, Pat Man-
ion and "Bebe" Daniels tied for second
choice, and Ralph Forsman was voted
Esther May Weesner and Warren
.EAI Q IIIIIIII mllllmu lil ll
Behrens rated first place among the
studious people. Jean Spaulding and
Philip Smith were second choice, with
Ruby Johnson and Jack Bennett third.
SVVEETENING UP SLANG
There seems to have been some diffi-
culty over the slang used by N. U. H.
S. students, so, as conscientious peda-
gogs, we are publishing a list of misused
phrases and their confections:
Hail, hail, the gang's all here!-Hail,
hail, the multitude has assembled.
What in the -- do we care?-What
in perdition Should we concern our-
,Can that stuff-Preserve that mate-
Smart Alec-Intelligent Alexander.
Hot time--Up on the carpet.
Hot dog-Perspiring canine, sizzling
Spaniel, feverish fido.
Nigger in the woodpile--A colored
man in the fuel.
Ruth Hodson fat postofficela I'd like
to see some of your three-cent stamps,
Clerk produced a sheet of 100 threes.
Rufus, pointing to stamp in center:
I'll take that one, please.
.g..-.... ........... ...... 1.
7 UNITED STATES I
I ' 1
I ESTABLISHED 1889
I ' 1
I Member Federal Deposit I
Q Insurance Corporation Q
.i..........-...-.. -....-...-..- - -...-.--....-...-up
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H In these
1 You have preserved for future years
,X the happiness you have experienced in
High School days.
RILEY STU Dio
L . 1.-..-. ..s.e.s.. .1
Mrs. Frost: Give me a sentence with
a direct object.
Mark Ferrell: You are pretty.
Mrs. Frost: What's the object?
Mark: A good grade.
After terrific struggles, Roy Garrison
finally finished his algebra exam, and
then, at the end he wrote:
Dear Coach, if you can sell any of
my answers to the funny papers, I ex-
pect you to split fifty-fifty with me.
Joe Kycek: Do you know anything
Pat Manion: I can swear.
What is this Senior Skip day?-a
myth or a legend.
Mr. Clarke: What three words are
used by high school students the most?
Prof. Behrens: I don't know?
Mr. Clarke: Right.
How far should an adviser advise?
This is a troubling question in a great
many senlor's minds.
Helen Thompson: What profession
requires the most head-work
Glenna Barnes: Being a barber.
Mary Margaret Woodward fwhile
Esther May Weesne-r was playing the
piano at randoml: Do you know any
piece by heart?
Esther May Weesner: No I've never
heard of him.
Dorothy Crozer: I want some pow-
Clerk: The kind that goes off with
Dorothy: No, the kind that goes on
with a puff.
Jim Hodson: What kind of tooth-
paste do you use?
Jack Arney: I don't use any, my
teeth aren't loose.
Coach Langton: Always remember,
"early to bed and early to rise."
Wally Frank: And your girl goes out
with other guys.
Harold Stenfors: There's an old
clothes dealer at the door.
Luthe-r Stenfors: Tell him I've got
all I need.
Ask Mr. Oliver to describe dotted
Swiss, batlste or organdy. He suggested
them for the girls' graduation dresses.
. " , . Ax -I V. 'ff' ' '
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+.......-...-.......-.................-.............-..-.,!, D0 YQU REMEBER WHEN:
l . l Mrs. Frost had plenty to say about
Holllngsworth i three certain seniors?--pet's no doubt.
I SL Son, Inc' i thflilloi '3fZl1'2e31lL"f,?fZ'Le2aL16223630
MOBTICIANSI-.FURNITURE and patch over one eye? '
l Service that Satisfies. Phone 94W E Mary Margaret Woodward Seemed to
-il.-...-..- ...............- -.-..-...-..-..-.4 think that the most comfortable position
was sitting on the gym floor?
'!'f1'f2-2:-if--'--21------'::'::':f'1: I ' The Echoes office was daily interrupt-
ed by Miss Sitton? A relief from her
H the T classes, no doubt.
H AND CLEANER : Warren Behrens invented some the-
Quality Work Always I ories that were very doubtful?
Q 108 South Cone e St Phone 32M Twelve lively seniors could do noth-
g ' E ing but talk about the beach two weeks
'l"---------------------------H--H-I' before and three weeks after an event-
Quia, -..:f..-.::..:L...-..::.:f....::, ...P R . .
I . oy Garrison came to school with a
H PATRONIZE THE g beautiful shiner?-Bumped into a door,
2 no doubt.
Q The senior play cast had to "get hot"
1 , at dress rehearsals? And were they
ff We do the Best We Can I not:
.L The geometry class was actually still
----u-u--v ----::1::,..-::-:::1r ,::-- 1: for two minutes?
4, 3-,iw,:-nicgnfz,lhnrfl:-.-:T a+ Ray Weatherly couldn't keep his
5 i mouth shut in civics class-or any other
'i i tmliezther M Weesne uld ke
" s ay r co ep so
"SERVICE THAT SATISFIESU i still in English class and never get
,L : called down?
Phone 85-7 Q Jack Bennett was a member of the
-i-...........-..-......-.....-...............L wontinued on page 541
Mr. Armstrong: Name all the presi- 'F":' ':L':'::-l1':: " :Z 2' Z' :Z
dents of the United States. 1
Betty Brian: I can't. I l
. A.: ' - ' '
com do maflhen I was H mile boy I ! Wllson Sportlng Goods
Betty: Well, you didn't have so many I H
presidents to learn. F Monarch Ranges ll
Mrs. Layman: Eugene, do you know if
"How Doth the- Little Busy Bee"? .
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,V Palace Meat Market
I Wilhelmson 8: Son
'I Fresh, Smoked and Cured Meats
D0 YOU REMEMBER WHEN?
1Continued from page 531
"angelic class"? How come?
The seniors surprised the school with
both the Christmas program and open
house? We mustn't forget the play-
Ray Weatherly took the top off of
his so-called Ford?
Bob Worley was really in the school
building before the tardy bell rang?
Dave Boss and Pat Manion took top
honors with their effeminate garb?
John D. Haworth was the "peoples'
"Boss for president" was the battle
"Little" Joe Kycek had spells of good
luck at hitting the bucket?
Mr. Oliver acted as an authority on
graduation dresses for the senior girls?
The Girl Reserves furnished a ladder
for the superstitious people to walk un-
Alfreda Martin came to school, smell-
ing like a funeral, with a different
brand of perfume on each day for a
Merrily Gill went rushing around
with her kodak, like a chicken with its
The sixth period English class always
felt happy because of the nice compli-
ments they received?
Mugs Woodward had "something on
her mind"? She shouldn't let it get
Bebe Daniels could do "Herr Hitler
unt Gott und h-h-how" to perfection?
Kenny Swendsen and Pat Manion had
to sit in study hall one sixth period
with a whole mess of gals 'cause they
were naughty boys in the art class?
Glenna Barnes could proudly display
a "mill-man's muscle"?
Seniors clamored for a kid day and
skip day but were unsuccessful iso the
faculty thought! ?
Ray Weatherly could so excellently
change the subject in civics?
Ernestine Daniels reluctantly attend-
ed Girl Reserve meeting?
Newberg made her first touchdown
of the season in the Newberg-Canby
Earl Eastman portrayed Mr. Clarke
with his characteristic lock of hair?
3 - Knowledge - V
f then H
1, - Service - ,,
g to your if
l 0 .5
2 That is :N
Q YOUR WORK y
der in the study hall? I
Jack Bennett got mad' and kicked the : ' ll
ping pong players out of the Echoes I
Ernie Daniels brought Mrs. Frost a 2 - - H
bouquet of flowers just before taking ! Yamhlll Electrlc ,L
a test? N
Jean Burt came to school with a Company U
black eye--a hang over from a skating Newberg, Oregon
Mr. Oliver called on Pat and Mike to
lead 501119 YGUS? .fn-..::.-..::.-..-..,,:.-...-..::.-.:,,.l.
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E R 1 N K ' s
1 For School Books i
i and Supplies
.. - - -W.--.---------------M------+
i IDEAL COFFEE SHOP 1
l Sandwiches - Meals - Steaks
l Prices Reasonable
.. - - -..-......-..-..-..-..-.......g.
trninzr'nn--ninu1nnvu:1un:nn-nniu: .1 -1 -1,
3 PARKER HARDWARE
I COMPANY i
I Always Ready to Serve
i MORSE FLORAL
Flowers for All Occasions
Sunday school Superintendent: Now
children, we'll try that again-"Little
Drops of Water"-and 1et's put a little
spirit into it.
Miss Sherman fto her civics classl:
There will be a make-up examination
for all students who flunked in the ex-
amination. The other two may leave
Kenny Swendsen: Why do girls talk
less in Febuary than in any other
Arbie Kellas: I don't know.
Kenny: Because it hasn't as many
"Ah, the pause that refreshes!" said
Mrs. Frost when she saw the comma in
the Junior's English theme.
Mrs. Clarke: Baby has swallowed the
Mr. Clark: Oh my! I hope nothing
Spinster Gill: What do you desire
most in your husband: brains, wealth,
Spinster Martin: Appearance, and the
sooner the better.
Mr. Clarke: Man can today fly like
a bird, but he will never be able to sit
comfortably on a barbed wire fence.
If Jack Bennett fell down he'd be
half way home.
George Graves: Did you ever take a
tail-spin in an aeroplane?
Roy Garrison: No, but I've been called
on unexpectedly in speech class and the
sensation is about the same.
Thelma Fisher: You can't believe ev-
erything you hear.
Muriel Frost: But you can repeat it.
Jean Spaulding: He who laughs last
Clifford Spaulding: But he soon gets
the reputation of being dumb.
Ernie Daniels fwith hands over her
eyeslz If you can't guess who this is
in three guesses, I'm going to kiss you.
Alfreda Martin: Jack Frost, Davy
Jones, Santa Claus.
Miss Staley fto Mr. Mountainlz
Let's play house, huh? You be steak
and I'll pound you.
I STYLE - BEAUTY T
1 PERSONALITY li
I a privilege and necessity to the
I well-dressed woman 5
Milady Dress Shop "
5 Clara M. Jones
i HIDDEN CHARM 1'
i Perhaps you, too, have "hidden
charm" that would be revealed
i by a new
i EUGENE OIL PERMANENT
l Milady Beauty Salon
T Mary N. Gilbert Phone 224R 5
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fa -kb' x 4 :"..-. -- --24. K ii g - V ,V I- l tl xxw,x.A1wx1V's1l-.1
Glenna Barnes: Pa looked through
the keyhole when Joe called to see me
Fleda Stretch: What did he find out?
Glenna: Oh, the electric lights.
Miss Sherman: Look here, I can write
my name in the dust on this desk.
Mr. Baird: My goodness, there is
nothing like a little education, is there,
George Goodrich: I've just been read-
ing some statistics - every time I
breathe a man dies.
Kenneth Field: Gosh, man! Why
don't you use Listerine?
Mr. Clarke: fin Physics classic Now,
are there any questions on tomorrow's
Margaret Herring: Yes! What are
Last summer, during the vacation,
Mr. and Mrs. Oliver were traveling to
Washington. On the way they passed
several flocks of sheep.
Mrs. Oliver: Bill, I think sheep are
the stupidist things.
Mr. Oliver: Yes, my lamb.
Latest Questions in Objective Tests
1. When was the war of 1812
2. Who is the author of Beard's His-
tory of the U. S.?
3. What countries took part in the
4. What season of the year did Wash-
ington spend his winter at Valley Forge
5. What was the duration of the 100
Mrs. Frost: What was Shakespeare's
motive in putting in the knocking at
the end of the third act of Macbeth?
Kenny Swendsen: Oh, I guess that
was Duncan kicking the bucket.
Mrs. Layman: Jimmy, give me a sen-
tence using the word "satiate".
Jimmy Price: I took Corinne Rick-
ert to a picnic last summer and I'll sa-
tiate a lot.
Wally Frank: I asked if I could see
Jack Arney: Well, what about it?
Wally: She offered to send me a pic-
ture of it.
Joe Kycek: Why does my girl close
her eyes when she is being kissed?
Pat: Look in the mirror.
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L ' 4--' L1 Y' .
As near as we can figure out from the
horoscope and stars twith the aid of
some "know-allers"J the following is in
store for the senior class of '36:
Shirley Beede--Slays more in one min-
ute than any other human being.
Helen Stevens-Prompter for New
York's Little Theater group.
Lester Howard-Guard at Oregon
Kenneth Hubbard-United States sec-
cretary of agriculture.
Ruth Hodson-Meier and Frank's
Wanda Needles-Is teaching the poor
kids about Chaucer.
Kate Reynolds-World's most famous
George Graves-Takes Wallace
Pat Manion--'Druant officer of N. U.
Delbert Ebbert-Champion hog caller
Bob Worley-Writes the second "And
sudden death" while driving towards the
corner at 60 miles per hour.
Helen Shank-,Head of rest home for
Joe Kycek-Tiddley Winks Cham-
pion at the Olympic games.
Glenna Barnes-Married the world's
champion tiddley winker. flncident-
ally, their six kids got the letter present-
ed to Joe for Senior basketballl.
Jack Bennett-Is United States dic-
tator in Ethiopia.
Erma Versteeg-Writes short stories
for the Oregonian.
Earl Mills-Vice-president of the
Webster Dictionary Firm.
Mark Ferrell-Leader of anarchist
uprising, May 1, 1951.
Homer Johnson-Pitcher on White
Sox baseball team.
Kathryn Buckley-Winner of the
trophy in the Red Head Roundup at
Raymond Jungwirth--Is i11 Miss
Sherman's adult education class for
Jean Spaulding-Caretaker for the
cat and dog hospital.
Fleda Stretch-Fashion model for
Montgomery Ward and Company, Chi-
the new cars in the General Motors
Harvey Anderson-World's romantic
lover from Hollywood.
Louise Dailey-Geometry teacher at
Mary Ellen Gill-President of the
NVorld's Association for Better Golf
Kenneth Swendsen-Admiral in the
U. S. Navy fwe hopel.
Arza Davis-Baseball coach at N. U.
Bill Wood-Manager of the model
farm of the Willamette valley.
Marjorie Forsman-Costume man-
ager in Hollywood.
Charles Smith-Originator of bigger
and better shoes.
Roy Garrison-Butler of John D.
Rockefeller Sr. in 1947.
Dorothy Crozer-Dancing teacher at
West Point. Oh boys!
Leonard Whitmore-Captain of the
House of David baseball team. tHe
grows the whiskersj.
Bob Rickert-President of the Stan-
dard Oil Company of California.
Ernest Daniels-Second Huey P. Long
fContinued on page 581
3 J. c. PENNEY co. I
I ' I
I The HOME of VALUES
June Taylor-Still hands out movie I I
programs for Newberg.
Henry Getsinger-Has charge of the 5 ,
book reviews for J. K. Gill Book Store. 1
Margaret Rittenhouse-Portland's I I
head telephone operator. i
Luther Stenfors-Model tester of all ,iw-M- ---- ----- I n-I--I+
W Q. .. ,, .a -f VG
"J ,, , ' . N 'R PL
tContinued from page 573
Vida Lacy-The ideal housewife.
Alfreda Martin-Opera star in Ma-
Harold Parry-Beauty Shoppe oper-
ator in Paris.
Marjorie Hodges-Leader of red-
headed parade of 1945.
Mary Margaret Woodward-Leading
member of the splnster society and na-
tional president of the W. C. T. U.
Earl Eastman-President of the Red
and White Chain stores.
Lillian Wilson-Secretary of the Mu-
tual Lite Insurance company.
Bertha Buckley-With her quiet dis-
position she is nurse at the hospital for
Phil Smith--Has reached his ambi-
tion to "marry into wealth."
Buck Davis-Is the leading midget of
the Al G. Barnes circus.
Lloyd Parrott-Chief executioner at
Esther Juntenen-Advertiser of the
School Girl Complexion.
Delmer Wohlgemuth-Spends his
time making toy electric motors for
Clarence Gutcher--Horse doctor for
Floyd Hess-Crowned by Prince Wil-
liam of Greck with a brick bat.
Esther May Weesner-Pianist for
Arbie Kellas-Professional man of
Keith Marlowe-Soap box orator
about "Hayseeds of the United States."
Ruby Johnson-Just published the
fifteenth edition of her world famous
bed time stories.
Ralph Forsman-Second Bobby Gray-
son from Stanford.
Monroe Miller-Got the gong on Ma-
jor Bowes Amateur hour for tap danc-
Margaret Weatherly-Successor to
Warren Behrens-Breaks into the
social limelight. fWhee! Are we re-
Bessie Metcalf-Gym teacher at Yale
of Fords as Henry's successor.
Margaret Herring--Daring bareback
rider for a circus. She fell and broke
her neck in 1943.
Helen Thompson-President of the
Women's Federation of Labor.
Aileen Bush--Hairdresser in Pierre's
Mary Margaret Woodward: What
have you there?
Jack Bennett: Insect powder.
Mary Margaret Woodward: Heavens!
You aren't going to commit suicide!
Buck Davis: Mother, let me go to see
Mrs. Davis: Why Harold, what an
idea! Imagine wanting to see monkeys
when your Aunt Betsy is here.
xl INVITES YOU TO VISIT THEIR
+-7na1n-far -- n--W u--H Y ' c-fain: - n
44 FOUNTAIN i
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fi THOMPSON AUTO co. ll
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Lorry Garrison-Illustrator for the
Hearst newspaper chain.
1 "Watch The Fords GO By" J
HE 1936 CHEHALEM has been successful through the loyal help extended
by the annual staff, the business men, and the members of Newberg high
school who have supported by their cooperation in buying the Chehalem.
The editor wishes to acknowledge her appreciation to the following who are de-
serving of special mention for their help:
Hubert E. Armstrong adviser, for his valuable help and advice during the en-
tire year. Mr. R. J. Black, of the Hicks-Chatten Engraving company, who has been
of invaluable assistance to the editor. The Newberg Scribe, which has so ably pub-
lished our yearbook. Mr. Riley, of Riley's Studio, who has contributed so much of
his time and energy to the taking of individual and group pictures.
The editor extends special gratitude to Joe Kycek, Harold Manion and Jack Ben-
nett, the business managers, and to the student body for their enthusiasm in buying
our beloved Chehalem.
The following persons are members of the 1936 Chehalem staff:
Assistant editor-J ack Bennett.
Administration editor-Margaret Herring: assistant, Jean Spaulding.
Classes editor-Esther May Weesnerg assistant, Arlee Gable.
Organizations editor-Ruth Hodsong assistants, Ruby Johnson, Catherine Rey-
nolds, Jean Burt, Ralph Johnson, Harvey Anderson, Lloyd Parrott and Delmer
Sports editor-Lorry Garrisong assistant, Jack Bennett.
Feature editors-Mary Ellen Gill and Roy Garrisong assistants, Alfreda Martin
and Ernest Daniels.
Art editor-Lorry Garrison.
-Mary Margaret Woodward, editor.
Merrily Gill tbeing arrestedjz But,
officer, I'm a student at Newberg Union
Officer: Ignorance is no excuse.
Miss Sitton: Have you read "To a
Jim Hodson: No, I haven't. How
can you get them to listen?
Margaret Lou Parker: Do you really
like conceited men better than the other'
Elma Juntunen: What other kind?
David Boss: I'm a little stiff from
Coach: I don't care where you are
from, get on your duds and get to Work.
Coach Langton: What is a circle?
Mugs Woodward: A circle is a round
straight line with a hole in the middle-.
What's the use of learning
An ancient history date
When I can make a modern one
At a quarter after eight?
Answers Found in School Exams
Geography-"In India, a man out of
a cask may not marry a woman out of
American Government -- "Qualifica-
tions are that you must be a neutral
born to be made a citizen."
Physiology-"The liver is an infernal
Physics-"Gravitation is that it there
were none, we should all fly away."
Zoology-"Name twelve animals of
the polar regions." Answer: Six polar
bears, six seals.
1 BROOKS PRINTERY
I 410 First Street
I Phone 22W ,
i Newberg, Oregon
KIENLE MUSIC STORE
JOHNSON'S MOTOR CO.
SELF SERVICE STORE
+a1n1uu-un1nu-u ::11 an1nn1un-uu1uu1uu-uu1nu--nn-- :nu1nn1nn 1i11 uni 1 - +
Your Own Home College
Work leading to the A. B. or B. S. Degree in:-
Philosophy and Ethics French
I Spanish Religious Education
I Psychology and Education Mathematics
y Physics History and Political Science
ll Economics and Sociology Chemistry
Biology English and Literature
Public Speaking Music
H German Dramatics
l A Standard College of Qregon
'1IGraduates certified for High School teaching, and cred-
H its transferable at face value to any other college under
j approval of American Association of Collegiate Registrars
A liberal education under the best Christian
1 influence at a minimum expense.
l For catalogue and full information see or address
LEVI T. PENNINGTON, President
l Newberg, Oregon
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