Newport High School - Bruin Yearbook (Newport, WA)

 - Class of 1933

Page 1 of 84

 

Newport High School - Bruin Yearbook (Newport, WA) online yearbook collection, 1933 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1933 Edition, Newport High School - Bruin Yearbook (Newport, WA) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1933 Edition, Newport High School - Bruin Yearbook (Newport, WA) online yearbook collection
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Page 10, 1933 Edition, Newport High School - Bruin Yearbook (Newport, WA) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1933 Edition, Newport High School - Bruin Yearbook (Newport, WA) online yearbook collection
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Page 14, 1933 Edition, Newport High School - Bruin Yearbook (Newport, WA) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1933 Edition, Newport High School - Bruin Yearbook (Newport, WA) online yearbook collection
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Page 8, 1933 Edition, Newport High School - Bruin Yearbook (Newport, WA) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1933 Edition, Newport High School - Bruin Yearbook (Newport, WA) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 84 of the 1933 volume:

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'Lzpgqg 1 lub W?" t ' llpwu lp, 14 J , N v O KX 9 Y-7' 1 3 Tx A ' V. ef'-' f 5 1 I I - 'J f"l'fS' lf .,. 9' .I HE W U 1 Nw Dlx f'N VN VN ?UBLi5HED BY THE. Hr. nr fd 'W' 5QHkJA ,LA:5 N EW PORT H KJH SCHCDGL c ! FOREWAKD Again, after nine years lapse, the graduating class publishes an annual. We feel that in doing this we are putting e crowning achievement to a year already marked by out- standing activities. In this year we believe we have realized many ambitions of previous classes, and in the publishing of an annual created an effort which each class has strived for in vain. It is our sincere hope that the publication of HThe Bruinn will be continued by each succeeding class, and through our feeble beginning efforts, have the edition befitting to the highest ideals of our school. 1 I F S I QEDICATION To Mr. Waller Whose faith in our classes' ability to Hget theren and whose unswerving loyalty, has endeared him to all of us, we dedicate this, the first edition of WThe Bruinn. ,. .1 Supt. T. C. Waller Newport, Wash. Graduate of W. S. C. Commercial Law Adviser - Seniors Miss Mildred Kelsey Spokane, Wash. Graduate of W. S. C. English Miss Edith Krueger Colfax, Wash. Graduate of W. S. C. Commercial Mr. Fred Crosetto Cle Elum, Wash. Graduate of W. S. C. Manual Arts Adviser - Sophomores QQ, Mr. W. H. Mc Neil Port Ludlow, Wash. Graduate Bellingham Normal and W. S. C. Social Sciences Miss Margaret Schultz Manson, Washington Graduate of W. S. C. Math. and English Adviser - Freshmen Mr. H. E. Mathews Newport, Wash. Graduate of O. S. C. 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' -..- 1-f LIi'-ge:-.LJ Q 14' v- ' ' 1155.0 . 5, , Johanna Vander Weyst- Basketball 1-25 WThe Red- , Headed Step Childng Track lg Student Council Rep. 55 Club President 5. Eunice Fox- Glee Club 1-2-5-45 Orchestra 5-45 High School Revue 45 Tennis 4. Y 1. 22 Lily Clausnitzer I I Willis Norstadt- Football 4. Dave Mc Entire- Football 45 Track 4. "nl f- ws John Schirler- Football 2-5-45 Track 2-45 daokiz- ball 55 Letter "N" Club 2-5-45 Letter "N" Clulj Vice-President 2. ax j ", r ,,,.! High Times Staff 45 Club soo. 4. ', - I - mag!! ! J' Harry Freeman- Boys' Federation lw . if-A ,. 'uw' 'Zia ig "Z Wai w '41, - i Sw l , ,A ., My , mv' F w M3 'X '24, W . 1 'M " 131 , My ri , l i .. , f -, 32 up '- TQ win" M I yi E I 4,-E L Jeraldine 1-25 Girls' Dora Sutto - Yaledictorian .44 sl . xx . Harold Larsen- Football 1-2-5-45 Basketball 1-2-5 45 Assn. Pres. 45 Letter 'N' Pres. 45 Letter 'NW 1-2-5-45 Letter 'N' Vice-Pres. 55 Student Council 'Representative 4. JL nrgh- Track 1-25 Basketball king Letter 2-5. Rebuild Anderson- Football 2-5-45 Track 45 Tennis 2-5-45 Association Vice-Pres. 45 Letter 'NU 2-5-45 'The Patsy'5 High School Revue 45 High Times Staff 45 Basketball 55 Asst. Editor Annual 45 Glee Club 5. Robert Van Amburgh- Class Vice-President 25 'The Patsy'5 Football 4. Lolabelle Cain- Glee Club 1-25 High Times Staff 5- 45 'The Red-Headed Step Child'5 Girls' League ' Hiking Letter 5. r Q ? ..S ' 4 ini Dorothy Grinsted- Glee Club 45 Orchestra 15 High Times Staff 1-2-5-45 Club Vice-President 45 club Sec. 25 High School Revue4. ' 1 1 , W S w 1 1 . D 'v Fi' f'!' p.. i '9 iii- :I v f af A T l fl .r N NF 1 r I w ,Q 56 A . ii 1515 Y ' ', 3. " ' if, H Q21 AP, ., .V , +1 , V fii iff . an V .. 'V A 'Lf' , 1532. fi? ' .13 mf: ".u, g w, , 'li - 1 - "'f . - '5:33ffE53 V' W. I 5, ':5?f' ij'n,1 Q, 1 nf, 7: Q , 1 A , 1 ' H . H ififil '- "1 .mg .ill ' F-4 35 Af?Q,? x 4. . . ' If fi! rw .. . 1- IH., f f-,Q u" 1. .1141 .A v - Q.. Vx,-V, .if V X . 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Clee clubnef - 5, cte, lfetball 2-sg mek 5-4:3 Hijg aseueel Revue iisgeiidzzly Club Soo. 55 Annual, f 4. Jeans Bardlell- Orchestra 1-45 Glee Club 1-2-45 Tennis 2-5-45 Basketball 1-25 Athletic Committee Class Vice-President5 'The Red-Headed Step Child' A High School Revue 45 High Times Staff 5-4. ui Arthur Runnels- Basketball 1-2. YF' " Edna Sugden- Basketball l-25 Debate Team 2-5-45 Debate Club Sec. Trees. 2-55 Debate Club Vice-Pres. 45 High Times Staff 55 Class Trees 45 Girls'League Trees. 55 Girls' League Hiking Letter 2-55 Oratorical Contest 2-5. Ward Fowler- Pres. Boys' Federation 45 Basketball 2. 1 4 f M fl 5. .. ,M ,, , g4gf,Uv - - . ,VT O - . 9-.w .LE H: 14 , ,. W-...Q Q James Sewell-Football 5-45 Basketball 2-3-45Tenn'f rw' 2-5-45Glee Club 1-25'When A Fellow Needs A Friendu w" Business Manager 'The Pat3y'5 WThe Red-Headed Step Childng Business Manager WThe Bruin'5 Letter WNW Club 4. qu al ,,, C lildred Elmer - Girl'a League Secretary 4. R ' ' un ' v lv L- ill F' Jack Littooy - Football 5-45 Letter 'NW 5-45 Club Pres. 45 Orchestra 5-45 Letter UNH Vice Pres. 4. Q!! Essie lc Arthur - Glee Club 1-55 Staff 2-55 Editor 'V High T1IeB 45.Debate Team 45 Oratorical Contest 55 'K Typing ledal S5 Salutatorian. I .4 i Dale Bodell -Orchestra 1-2-55 Football 5-45 WThe Red Headed Step Chi1dW5 nThe PatsyW5 Grizzly Club Treas. 45 Wranglers 5-4. Maxine Cross - Class Sec. 15 High School Revue l-45 f Staff 5-4. Class Sec. 25 WThe PatsyW5 Class Treasurer 55 Girls lil League Hiking Letter 55 Debate Team 55 High Times Q G an' 'E 53' Charles Pulford - Club President E-2-45 3r:r4ly ' "- Club Pres. 45 Boys' Federation Sem. 45 VThe 'od- Headed Step Chi1dN5 Hign Times Staff 7-45 Dew L- V T,g Team 2-55 Annual Design: 4. 1 , 4 5 i Liz Q, Y 1,4 jj EE 5 IVE get f ,L 2' 5 If V 1 I Q. nn f', I Jean Braddock- High Times Staff' 1-2-5-45 Annual Editor 45 Girls' League Pres. 45 Girls' League A . Vice-Pres. 5158118112088 hunger H. S. Play 25 Glee X A 1, Club 1-25 Club Pres. 5-45 Girls' League Hiking Letter 55 'The Red-Headed Step Child". Glenn Trowbridge- Glee Club 1-25 Track 45 'Debate Team 2. i Q1 Jean Bowman- Glass Vice-Pres. 1-45 Student Council , Rep.85 Student Assn. Sec. 55 Glee Club l-45 'When A Fellow Needs A Friend"'5 'The Pats7"5 'The Red- V. Headed Step Gh:Lld"5 BL-.sketmu 1-25 Tennis 2-5-45 X High Times Staff 5-45 Class Will5 H.S-Revue 4. Grover Painter- Letter "N" 2-I5-45 Basketball 2-5-4 Football 5-45 Track 4. 'Q Dorothy Holcomb- High School Revue 15 "The Patsy" 1 "The Red-Headed Step Child"5 Glee Club l-2-5-4 5 Club Pres. 2-155. Basketball 15 Girls! League Vice- Pres. 4. .Toe Long- Glee Club l-2-5 5 "When A Fellow Needs A , Friend"5 Boys' Federation Sec. 25 Tennis 2-5-45 ' Basketball 2-55 Football 5-45 Track 5-45 Typing 55 5, .315 "The Red-Headed Step Child"5 "The Patsy"5 Letter ' ' "N" 45 H.S.Revue 5-45 High Times Staff 1-5. 4 '. T X L Leona Duncan- Glee Club 45 Girls' League Hiking . P Letter 5 Class Sec. 5 5 "The Red-Headed Step Child" Nl I Club Sec. 25 High School Revue 4. ' Al' ., -figs ,gf- A F." ' '5' 3'T'?'lw T us- f . '. .M lfifirfif .1 u. -i-1' X. A 'Q 1 H-Tff' t. , 13:5 , "JH-.-. ,V U . w .4 .1 .wi w : i-'L A' 1 ul: ,l- '- K gf: V vi 'AU' ,gi - ' Q" ..r ., 1 ip . 'U f X . 'ff-:.i 'Qfft Q Lifl ' r 1 I 5 f -Qian 4, Giris' llerenceifones- High Qpe Club 4' Class Phltbrd' reefbell Boys' Federation. Orchestre: A 1-4 2, Debate Hazel Stewart- Girls' League Hiking Letter 2-55 1. High Times Staff 2-5-43 Club Vice-President 43 High School Revue 1. Leslie Blocker- Boys' Federation Leslie Herela- Orchestra 15 Beeketbell 2-55 Mr. Waller- Our Boss. 1 num l'V ' Wir I I , Y U , 's I H W 41 Y 0 1 , f I W- z.., . 1 . Y If, ., .. -'Lf ' 1 .W m 3 1 gig . , ,I V - , .,,f. .M 4. -.qi .I , H3 Ay.,,M' , ,..1,,,--t '-N Im' w - + 4 'ns 'Q A j V- A! .X-., , , 1 1 . , I . , Tu , ' ' . - X . ' A1 X . , f.l 1 " E1 if . ' xy' r. , tw, H 4-1. w 45-.,. nimahgkm-'V4-. ,J w 4. 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N , ,, r, ' V w.,1- if 'W , . X , . 54' . w., ,au CLASS HISTORY Another year has passed and once again a graduating class stands' upon the portals of life with reminiscences of its former activities as students of Newport High School. We ask ourselves - have we obtained the desired and predicted amount of knowledge necessary to enable us to proceed with our ambitions? Of the present graduation class, there are only five original ' members who have completed twelve years of school together. The veterans are: Jeane Bardwell, Jean Braddock, Carol Adams, Glenn Trowbridge, and Robert Van Amb rgh. Upon looking over past records, it has been discovered that in the sixth grade there were seventeen members of the class together and those graduating from the eighth grade and still with the class numbered twenty seven. The present graduating class ' of fourty one is the largest in the history of N. H. S. I! 71 ll Were we scared? Well, and what if we were? Who wou1dn't be with, The Junior's taunting ridicule, The Senior's haughty stare, The Superior glance of Sophomores ' These made life hard to bear. It wasent long befor' each of us was presented with a pink slip upon which our schedule was written. Although the information was complete, many Freshmen Latin students ended up in the General Science depart- mentand some poor disillusioned Algebra pupils found themselves face to face with the pots and pens of the Home Economics department. We were very proud Freshies, indeed, when during the middle part of October, the student body honored us with a reception. Every- one enjoyed the event immensely, with the exception of a few un- fortunate Freshies, who, it is rumored, went for a joy ride from which they walked back. During the turmoil we contrived to call a meeting and elected the following officers: Keith Amsbaugh, President, Jean Bowman, Vice- Presidentg Maxine Cross, Secretaryg Wanda Oviatt, treasurer. Our class adviser was Mr. Swenson. Things went smoothly for a time. We presented a program in the ' assembly entitled, HThe Jazz Weddingn, which was a great success and was the talk of the school for weeks to come. We climaxed our Freshman year with a grand finale - - the annual freshman party. Much time and energy was spent on this historical success and to this day we remain proud of our first social function. The following September we were surprised to find ourselves f8ophomores. Perhaps we too, looked upon the Freshies with a Hsuperiorn g1ance.W It seemed that we had consumed all our energy and originality as Freshies for all the ambition we had left as Sophomores, was to plan a skating party which no one attended. This year we chose Carol Adams, President, Robert Van Amburgh, Vice Presidentg Maxine Cross, Secretary, and Florence Jones, Treasurer. This year Miss Kelsey was our class advisor. In our Junior year we made up for all the idleness possessed as Sophomores. We started out right by electing Keith Amsbaugh, President, Jeane Bardwell, Vice President, Leona Duncan, Secretaryg and Maxine Cross, Treasurer. We began early in the year to plan for the annual 'lunior play. After small difficulties we presented, WThe Patsyu. This was a huge success due in great part to the splendid cooperation of our class advisor, Miss Castlio. The all-important event of the season was yet to come -- the Junior Prom. We deliberated many months upon the type of prom we were to give. We finally chose an Indian one and we have never been sorry. The hall resembled a forest, and the setting was developed by a real Indian tepee with a fire inside. The banquet tables were decorated with Indian canoes laden with wild flowers, and place cards with dance programs in the form of an Indian tepee. Our prom was publically declared the best ever given and one well worth attending. Thus ended our Junior year. Last, but not least, our Senior year. This year, for many of us, has been the most important of them all. Probably more credit is due to our present class advisor, Mr. Waller, for our success than to any other factor. Through his cooperation and guidance we have accomplished many things and we are indeed indebted to him. We purchased and fashion ed a beautiful velour curtain which now adorns the stage of the auditorium, and which is our parting gift to the high school. Immediately following this activity we presented the senior play - - nThe Red-Headed Step Child,U a three-act play which surpassed in popularity the hit, nThe Patsy,U of our Junior year. We earned enough money at this play to finance our school activities for the remainder of the year. The Seniors this year are publishing the first annual in nine years, with the hope that this work may be carried on by other classes. The class officers are Keith Amsbaugh, Presidentg Jean Bowman, Vice Presidcntg Florence Jones, Secretary, and Edna Sugden, Treasurer. A n n u Through out our high school career we have taken a prominent part in all athletics. In football, basketball, track and tennis, our class has always been well represented in all activities of the High School. The boys of our class have always been leaders in athletic events which have brought much honor to the school Commcnoomtnt comcs at last mixing joy with sorrowg joy that we have finished our four years courss and that lcssons and studios arc finishodg sorrow that thc jolly times no have had throughout our high school course, arc at last to ond and sorrow that ws must part with thc tcachors who have holpod us over many stumbling blocks. But more than all wc hate to part with our school mates uhom wa have learned to know and like so well. And now as wc leave, our parting wish is that the classes who follow us may have as good times as we have had and may strive to leave as good a record bchind them. By- Carol Adams. A PLEA God grant me these 5 the strength to do Some noodcd sorvico horog The wisdom to be brave and truag The gift of vision cloar, That in each task that comes to mc Soma purpose I may plainly sos. God teach mc to believe that I Am stationed at a post, Although the humblcst 'naath the sky, Where I am needed most. And that, at last, if I do well My humble services will tell. God grant me faith to stand on guard, Unchacred, unspoke, alone, And sec behind such duty hard My service to the throne. Whato'cr my task, bo this my creed: I am on earth to fill a need. 4. - ly , 1 : ,y LF"- . 1, -' :.-l ,, .. H-5 .iz , X. v "- ,'i I 'v. 1 IX. f g'X I , i"n' " 1 ,,I:x IH. i w Q ' l I , A 1 I lv A 1 K '. I 1 L- 1 W., , I -- 1- ,P ,. -wif! .V ,M . ,W ,g W ,- 4. i , I. fl, E 1 r, . IN- .I 1 i L l.' , ! if E if l.. . 4 T 1 l 1' . El'-gi' -' li 5 ' ,I ur: I'.1 N 7 3 1 l ji f , V.: .' w ' '.' w JZ. ,sf vs. " 1 Ju. Senior Class Song Here's to dear old high school days Of which we will gladly sing. Now we'll sing the parting lays Let every loyal student sing. Think of all the happy hours And of our carefree ways. Sing to her our Alma Mater The high school of our heart always. Now our high school days are o'er The dear old school we're leaving. In this world wc must travel far, Happiness and success to bring. Think of all the happy hours And of our carefree ways. Sing to her our Alma Mater The high school of our hearts always. Chours: To the trees, To the skys To the spring in its glorious happiness. To thc youth, To the fires To the life that is moving and calling us To the Gods, ' To the Fates, To the rulers of men and their destiny, To thc Boys, To the Girls, To thc memories that linger always. CLASS PROPHECY May 26, 1955 . Medical Lake, Wash The Insane Asylum, in order to keep track of their former inmates, are collecting statistics on the 1955 Senior Class of Newport High School. The de:tective,who is gathering this information, has just completed his job and sent in his report by telegrame. Leslie Blocker is surely in a grate business, he is selling stoves. Joe Long is busy selling soap, his motto is UGrime does not payn. Maxine Cross is the author of the book, Crossroads of Life. George and Charles Pulford are in the towing car business. They sure know how to pull a Ford. Lilly Clausnitzer, Mildred Elmer, Edna Sugden, Jeraldine Van and Hazel Stewart have started an old maids' Club, one of their regulations is to look under the bed each night. Leona Duncan has gone in the Duncink Doughnuts business. Lolabelle Cain is a sweet little girl, she is raising sugar cane. Arthur Runnels is busy raising hogs, he sure knows how to bring home the bacon. Carol Adams is an old maid. She wants to get married so badly that when she heard that clothes make the man she bought a complete man's outfit. Harry Freeman says he goes around with the cream of society, oh well, the cream of today is the cheese of tomorrow. Johanna Vander Weyst is running a laundryg her motto is well known by everybody, HButton, Button, whc's gotde buttonu. Bob Blake is now the famous memory expert. His wife thinks that he's perfect except for one thing, he can't remember where he puts his collar buttons. A. Kieth Amsbaugh is now a famous surgeon, he is so funny he keeps you in stitches all the time. Jean Bowman, the dentist's daughter, is still a gold digger, her slogan is WDars gold in dem dar fillingsu. Harold Larsen refuses to say anything about himself until he's seen his lawyer. My detective who is gathering all this information, says, Jean Braddock is getting to be much more the printer's daughter, you know, just the type. Jack Sartin is the latest scientific wonder. He has scored highly in the mechanical world, they are still wondering how there can be so many loose wheels in one person's head and still keep out of the Asylum. The only thing that I could get on Willis Norstadt is that he says, that he is an old man. David McEntire is in his father's business of tanning hides, he has two children and tans their hides daily. Dorothy Grinsted is now selling reducing machines. Eunice Fox is in the poultry business, you know foxes like chickens. Florence Jones is still carrying on her father's business at the Paint Pot, only she is selling rouge and lipstick. Grover Painter is still a fighter, he is new fighting his Wife. Glenn Trowbridge says life is the berries, he is busy raising strawberries Jack Littooy, radio's latest inovation, the dying cowboy, excuse me I meant the singing cowboy, altho he sounds like he is dying. , Jim Sewell is laying a large foundation for himself, he is a Shoemaker. Essie McArthur is a great debater, she's married. Ronald anderson is an ambitious young farmer on a stump ranch. Dale Bodell is a big beef trust man. Dorothy Holcomb is running a fake magician show, its a bunch of hookum. Dora Sutton made a fortune out of the depression, selling red ink. Jeane Bardwell must be a great specialist, so many boys go to her house complaining of heart trouble. Ward Fowler is the Socialist candidate for President. John Schirmer operates on the man, he is sort of a social secretary, you know, opening the ladies male. Leslie Harold has gone into the hot dog business, he thinks that life is a lot of bologna. Bob Van Amburgh is an explosive manufacturer, he's getting a big bang out of life. By - Jack Sartin THE VISION OF 0 SENIOR The level rays of the setting a n Strecmed into the schucl room gray And found one lovely Senisr Who Lingered till close of day, The Sunbenms brightened the rows ef desks Familiar in glean and gloom And the Scnisr saw a vision In the Silence ef the room. Four years disappear from the And I ses a carefree crowd Bound for the freshman party With joke and laughter loud. They had faith in the world and each - Unquestiened, if likewise untried, They were friends with one another, As forth te the party they hisd. But the visi n has suddenly vanished And I sec the scheol rsum still But nsw And I They sr v it is filled with pupils ses by their lazy air sophemeres, wise and witty Who look so devil-may-cure. But lo, the dim picture is changing -t scroll of time, her And dissolves itself into a hall And the music floats out frum the windew Where the juniors are giving s ball. The scene is a gay one, and brilliant And no one finds any faults As the orchestra plays for the dancers Trcading the maze of the waltz. And then I see the schvolhsuss 'Tis a vision true, HV doubt For the duwrs swing slowly s5en And ths seniors file slowly out. And they smile as they rsach the thrcshsld Whether sad, or merry at heart Unfvrgsttsn the well-known faces As, en divers ways, they pert. Leaving an empty schoalrvom And desks familiar ef yere The desks that shall know the Senisrs The Class ef thirty-three no mere. Adapted h Charles Pulford CMASS WILL We, the Senior Class of Newport High School, Pend Oreille County, Washington, considering the uncertainty of life, being of sound and disposing mind and memory, and not acting under duress, ,enace, fraud or the undue influence of any other class whatsoever, do make, publish and declare, this our last Will and Testament: The Senior Class wills its ability to get its own way to the Junior class hoping that they will use it with all due respects to the copy- right owners. Charles Pulford leaves his pleasant smile and friendly way to Wayne Fox with the advice not to bestow all of it upon one girl. Grover Painter leaves his musical Adams-apple to Quintin Fields with the condition that he Wthumpsu in English Class only. Harold Larsen bestows the secret of his school-girl complexion and his library of beauty culture upon Leslie Dunwoodie. Leslie's motto henceforth shall be: USave the surface and you save alln. Edna Sugden leaves her oratorical ability to Don Nelson. In the future Don will be able to orate without the slightest blush. Hazel Stewart leaves her tall statliness to Ethel Terlson since, of course, she'll be up in the 'orld when she's a Senior. Carol Adams leaves her coquettish smile and UJanet Gaynorn eyes to Marjorie Paul to be used with discretion - - please. Keith Amsbaugh number Wl5n to Jeane Bardwell in Cusick upon own. Leslie Blocker wills his position on the football team and his lucky Tuffy Painter. confers her gracious manners and all her vast interests Cleo Leonard who, of course, has no interests of her leaves all his Hshrinking violet waysu to Bill Trask. Jean Braddock leaves her infectious giggle to Winnie Sewell with instructions to use it with care. Maxine Cross wills her pleasant smile to Stella Stark. Dorothy Holcomb bequeathes all of her interest in Blond Hair - - no it's a mistake Florence Jones Junior Class - -- she won't give it up. leaves her ability to get good grades to the whole feeling they'll need it. Dorothy Grinsted leaves her affable manners to Doris Hamburg. Jack Littooy bequeathes his yodelling voice box to R. D. Smith. Joe Long leaves his place on the comedy team - - - vacant. Essie McArthur leaves her swift stride to Bob Zumwalt -- perhaps he can walk to Priest River in much less time than before. Mildred Elmer bequeathes her little Udutch braidsn to June Conlon, the two-tone effect would be very becoming. John Schirmer leaves his Charlie Chaplin mustache to Leland Tallman and perhaps his safety razor. Willis Norstadt leaves his fragrant pipe to Mr. McNeil -- but he refuses to furnish the tobacco. Glenn Trowbridge bequeathes to Gordon Blaine Shelton his deep bass voice on the condition that he be very sure of what he says before he speaks. Robert Van Amburgh wills his serious - minded outlook on life to George Brotcn who with this added inspiration will decide either to be a missionary to Africa or to beat the drum for the Salvation Arm . Johanna Vander Weyat leaves her athletic prowess to lone Persyn. Leona Duncan leaves the far-away look which she has had for two years to any Junior girl who has matrimonial aspirations. Lolabelle Cain leaves her pep and spontaneousness to Frances Smith, who it is felt, fails to get the maximum of pleasure from life because of her inability to make herself known. David McEntire wills to the Newport High School library the vast quantity of notes which he reads in English class. These notes are to be compiled into an edition which will no doubt prove helpful to those who would do their courting in writing. Arthur Runnels leaves to Elzena Reidt his violet eyes. Perhaps with a new set of optics, Elzcna will be able to Nlookn more and Wtalkn less Robert Blake wills his zest for library books to the entire Junior Class in order that so many duplicate book reports may not be necessary in the future. Harry Freeman bequeathes to Charles Bowers his ability as a French linguist with the admonitiong Ndon't embarrass peoplen. Jeraldine Van leaves to Ethel Elmer her list of 7982 questions to ask any t acher who might feel obligated in any way to answer them. Dora button wills to the six Juniors with the lomest scholastic standings enough A's and B's to guarantee their being Seniors when another school year begins. Dale Bodell bequeathes his modisty and effeminate shyness to Gordon Graupner. Jean Bowman wills her dainty effeminate walk to Allen Blackler, with the positive sureness that it will wget him theren quicker. Lilly Clausnitzer bequeathes her hair-waving ability to the numerous boys in the Junior class who are unable to wave their own. Jack Sartin leaves a certain wad of blackjack gum to Ernest Black. For your convenience, Ernest, the gum is in room 14, third desk in the first row. Ronnie Anderson, our popular young comedian, leaves his wise-cracking ability to Espa Adams. He also wills his lost Letter UNH sweater to any new member if it will save him from being Uhackedn. George Pulford wishes to leave to any number of disgruntled Juniors his sweet disposition and quiet ways. The only regret he has to offer is that these qualities were not bestowed on those requiring them several years ago. Leslie Harold leaves his boisterous ways to Jimmy Nelson. Ward Fowler leaves his Socialistic tendencies and communistic views to his understudy Jim Bishop. Because of his great affection for Jim he also leaves him 5 gross of I.W.W. buttons to distribute to any worthy converts. Eunice Fox leaves her musical ability to Morris Rice. with Morris' long flowing hair he should make a wonderful musician. Jimmy Sewell bequeathes his curly hair to Buck Shumway to save him the trouble of having his hair waved. Jimmy regets that he has no pink fingernail polish to leave to him also. Mr. Waller leaves his ability to direct a successful class play to the future Senior Class adviser. The foregoing instrument, consisting of three pages, of which this is the last, on this beautiful day of May 22, 1955, was by the Senior Class, sealed, signed, published and declared, by it, to be its last will and testament. Jean Bowman SENIOR SNEAK Who said the Seniors didn't have n gbod time en Sneak Day? Not they! One leok at their tired feces and dirty clothes would convince you that it was a perfect day. The weather was nice and we start d the day out right by getting up early and starting for Mnrshell Lake nt about eight o'c1ock. Greeted by e cheery fire, we were soon warmed through und engaged in s fascinating baseball game. 1 The lake was no smell nttrwction und, although the water was too csld for swimming, it :ny time beats could be seen floating leisurely on the placid weterg while a meter bent cut deep furrows in the calm surface. An interesting boat stunt wus the towing ef a willew branch. Eleven-thirty feund us with eager egtetites and how thet dinner disappeared! A cake, claimed by the winning besebnll team, was brought on and immediately e fight started. The losing team determined not to let then get away with it and the scrap ended in Mr. Ws1ler's being cempletoly smeared with the unfortunate cake. Varied and amusing games were played in the Qfternuong some enjoyed themselves by dancing and listening to the radio. When we were tired of this another bell game was stzrted. On the lake the beats were filled to capacity while sgroup of adventurous scniers explored the beautiful scenery around the lake and found themselves gingerly picking wood-ticks all afternoon. Q After a few hours of hard play, the remainder of the refreshments were devoured. There were few complaints heard of stomach ache, but you can imagine that there were a number of Wdignified' seniors crawl- ing into bed with e hot-unter bottle. At five o'clock we took our weary bodies hone, after a very successful and interesting day. 4 1 1 1 X Z 1 Q , lm E J! , If-3,3 !.l...5x-.-'xg-4 I If X X X X w.fJ '1 .. rw i , f N y ' u ' X y f 1 A f f f f f X Xxxx X XX. I f If qf I N x X - X , ' f f f ff xx 'K X -fnqtrmg lrx! fl if ff I X X fi wx, fx,,f.,w, f X , I f X X Xxx-.XT ji Xu!!! live km! 1' .ffl I X " U l i 9' I, , J' V 1 xx X 1. xg I if ! J If .- ,f X. X ,X .XX fx F I .Y I 'I !i,f'4 'ff' , XX. xx .ix , 1' X 1 t I 1' 5 'S 5 ' xy X . I , f f , .' 5 ' X I ' - I f If . gCv ,F X , ' f I ir . JV .N l -,. ' V ."X'2,XI.. Xxx E x rl' . ll:-1,1 ! + x 5. -'i. -'s , ' iiifif ff-T' " S 9 Q 5 5 ? , 5 f 1 I 1 1 4 a ,, f I 1 .Q ,4 ' K h 'jf' .K -I A sly! ' if ' 3. I. , .4 . --L, J-at -.-...rv-. --r-4 ....N..,-.a.,...,..,,....., : .4 ,.L..L ....i.. ...L.i.QJ-:...f.. ,.,l I. .. I, ,.x-A--f,-.w V. ..-..-...Q ,f,...,. Freshmen Class Sophomore Class Junior Class ' r E I xxfl' I E if, 1-1 ,L . rf- X os- - . '-1 X .,, .sg 9.311 H . j ' 1 iff? , '. , . A E Iv.. u-A J-ff. . 1:1-,gf 12' . Y - 5. U. 1 rw WMV. - ,'.- f ': ' -:Y 41351 if 1 1 1':"T fm: H- ,-54 -L 9:1 .4 eh if A Q 'ie J, 'S 1: 1' . 'l'4?',f " i g , 'wx q ' 11.. .- A - ' -' j HST , f'!'U W W g . . 'N W w 1' is-..,J1! W, 'NN I .Mill , .Y V, 1 :lg - 5 ' Y' 21 ,f,. .1 . ., 1 e, 'QU' ' T" 1' . 1. -M1-4 .. w. I ' ' 3 gi . ':"' 1 2 1. 1 'gif v .Q 1 . . T, 3. . ':' ? . Y V ' N v . fl-. I 1 5? -: 3' .f 1 N vi. 1 rg f , Y-lg . reg, Z, my , M , Q V.: IZ' 122: 2"4?'i?9 l FY A 3.315 X :. lg 'V f Qu"-' .' sl: - 4, . 15. .57 P r .. ,g AV Il hh,- v-. , if 11:53- -5 , L . ' 'N-nw' . .W X 1-1 ' s L? . if 2 fi I L. r .Ti . .FT , L L: gu- v w Q-f l. 2- ff.-1 .V T. JM- 1 ' .v A! ' f.'1'I5f' . 19 .7 , -,Q , :QI - ,f 51:1 f JUNIOR CLASS President ....... .... Cleo Leonard Vice-President .. .. George Broten Secretary ....... .... .. Loren Shumway Treasurer ....................... ... Elzena Reidt Student Council Representative ... ..... Cleo Leonard Marshal ...................... ... .... Gordon Graupner Activities: Junior Play .. .. March l-2-5 Junior Prom ............... April 15 JUNIOR PLAY On March 2 and 5, nThe Yellow Shadewn, was presented by the Junior class. The auditorium was well filled both nights. From the time the four shots were heard before the curtain until the murderers were found, the audience was, Wsus-picioningn everyone. The portrayal of the parts was very effectively handled by the members of the cast, and they very nicely adapted themselves to fit the character they represented. Much credit is due to the Junior class and Miss Patterson, the director, for the successful production. JUNIOR PROM On April 15, 1952, the Juniors entertained the senior class faculty, and school board members and their wives at the annual Junior Prom. The dinner, which was prepared by mothers of members of the class, was held at six o'clock at the Congregational Church. The rainbow motif was carried out in the dance programs, place cards and decorations Cleo Leonard welcomed the guests and Keith Ansbaugh responded. Mr. Benson, Mr. Campbell and Miss Patterson gave short talks, which were immensely enjoyed. The principal speaker was Mr. Sewell, who told how and why a rainbow is formed. Following dinner, a dance was given in the Moose Hall which was transformed into a shrubbery garden just after a rain. Rainbows adorned the middle of the hall and the orchestra pit. Evergreens were placed between the benches around the edge of the floor. The hall was lighted with colored flood lights which further bcautified the scene. Punch was served from a stand made of trees. The success of the Prom is attributed to Miss Patterson, class adviser, and the members of the Junior class for their splendid work. Freshmen President ------------------------ Vice-President ----------------------------- Secretary- ------ ----- ---- - ----- - --.---.-.--.--. ---p---,qu-nn -Jean Pearce -Lois Trask -Florence Johnson Treasurer ------- - --------------------------- Robert Berniek Student Council Representative- ---- -------- Marshal -------------- - ------------- - ------- -Mildred Hutchcruft -Joe Goodpesture As the youngest of our family, learning te guide themselves ebout, no outstanding activities have been achieved. In their renks ure the uppcrclessmen of tomorrow who will carry forward the ideals of our school. May their sailing be not too difficult and bring them safely to port. S Sophomores President ---------------------------------- -Winston Anderson Vice-President ------------------------------ Erie Johnson Secretary --------------------- -----------Lois Sherman Treasurei-- ------- - ---- - ----------- - ----- Isabel Walgren Student Council Representative ---- - -------- Isabel Walgren , The Sophomores, older and Wiser than the Freshmen, but still not wise enough to take the place of the Juniors, have conserved their energies for n big year, when they shell start to make prominent the class of USSU. I .Y lf- ' ' -- - ,, A -- -FM.. Y ,,,,:-Y , xx"-4: ' .'--'J ..i2'r'-Q - -:FJ-... 6:54 ""'?'.'--1 - ':"fH.f-'Iv '-ki" 315-r.. ,za :V , 6.1.5 "QL -'Q-1.,-rw--,-ze-.un,-5.-354,--1--5,55.wr-7.,1,f,,, 35.1-.2:1-fi-1-'-rf?-,.,. 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Y -.:... f,::,,4.--,pd ,N I 'V H A YM- - V- 5-. .gg '. - "f.':'T-"1-4 A if ,, , N 551- .S A 4 :qu gg- ,T . -' f- - :Z ' W ...3..'ff-Q A 1 15,1 -f Lf' I A ' -- x. ....1f,:4. 5 , - X.--f, u - . ....mg.g,44i2:':-igig--L-a-: ,gg ,-, , , ..-.....d..:.:-.,1-,: f -... . ' 'f--v-rw-L'-'-' -'-v . ., I - ' -f -1:-,..L.,-Q f ' 4..,,-,.- qi- '..v' 51'-4: -' , 1 Q,-I '.w.,., 'l ' --f',.'g-.M .. ,- Girls' League:- Prgsidentf-is .------- -------- - Jean Braddock ViCg.Pr05idQnt - m ------ - - ------ Dorothy Holcmib Sgcretgry ------- ------------ Mi1dTGd ElR6T Trggsurer --------------- - - - - FlOrCnC6 Jones Student Council Representative -------- Uinifrod Sewell Adviser --------- ------ - ---- M155 Kelsey During the school year of 1952 and 1955 the above listed officers served the Girls' League. Under these officers there were sponsored hikes by which girls who took the required per cent of the hikes were awarded letters, e WBig and Little Sistern birthday party, new curtains and couch cover for the rest room, end n scholarship emblem which was awarded this year to Isabel Whlgren. Letter WNW Club:- President ------------------- Harold Larsen Vice-President ----------- - ---- Jack Littooy Secretary and Treasurer ------------ Winston Anderson Student Council Representative -------- Ronald Anderson Adviser ---------- - ---------- Mr. Mathews The Letter WNW Club is composed of the boys who have won letters in one of the three mejor sports. This year five new members were initiated into the club. The sponsoring of e dance, bssketbsll game, and candy sale to raise funds for sweat suits for the basket-bell team were its main activities. Grizzly Club:- Prosident ------------------- Charles Pulford Vice-President ---------------- Charles Trask Secretory --------- - --------- Leslie Blocker Treasurer ---- ----- - --------- Dale Bodell Adviser -------------------- Mr. Crosetto This club, composed of boys who have won emblems in one of the three major sports and debating, has only been organized this last year so have concentrated on getting themselves a charter. This year, they have awarded a Sportsmanship Cup to an outstanding individual on the'bssketball squad. It was presented to Winston Anderson. Boys' Federation:- President --------------------- Ward Fowler Vice-President ------ m ------------ James Bishop Secretary and Treisurer -------------- Lee Berry Adviser ---------------------- Mr. McNeil The Federation is composed of boys net belonging to the Grizzly Club or the Letter WNW. Being organized just this your es e single unit they have concentrated upon getting a charter. Student Association and Student Council:- President -------------------- Harold Larsen A Vice-President ----------------- Ronald Andersen Secretary -------------------- Isabel Wnlgren Treasurer -------------------- Ethel Terlson Student Council Carol Adams Representatives ----------------- Alfred Lear Under the above officers the Student Association of the school year of 1952 and 1955 have proved very successful in giving an All High School Revue. On April 26, it sponsored Clean Up Dey when the boys worked on the athletic field and the girls cleaned up the build- ing and grounds. The tennis courts were put into condition for this year's tournament. The Student Council officers are the some as those of the Student Association and it is composed of other representatives from all organizations with charters. They meet before each Student Association meeting and discuss the business before bringing it before the Association. They also have charge of all athletics. CLUBS Each teacher has organized a club, which meets once a week during activity period. Mr. Waller supervises the Dramatics club. In this group they study the art of acting, and they have worked on several one-act plays Mr. Crosetto's Manual Arts group, composed of girls, study the names of tools and do simple carpentry work . Mr. McNeil's group, the International Relations, study our international contacts with other nations. Reports are given each meeting on some phase of the United States' relations with other nations. Miss Patterson supervises the At Ease group. A general investigation of etiquette used in everyday life is made and the members are acquiring some really valuable information about this. Miss Schultz has organized a Debate end Public Speaking club, which is learning the art of public speaking, and which works on all the points of debating. Miss Kreuger supervises n Penmnnship group. The members of it are attempting to improve their handwriting by various methods- L push pulls, ovels and alphabetical practice. Mr. Mathews supervises the Science club. Talks are given on atoms, rare phenomena, stars and various other subjects. They indulge in many interesting and educational discussions on phil- osophy and psychology. These clubs are organized for the benefit and enjoyment of each pupil, so that he can study outside the regular school curriculum things in which he is especially interested. It is believed that their purpose is very well fulfilled. ,.f,-sf-fart. ,,,A,,- ,Z "f1'f'-.':-1 .J Hr-. ., sax 'V fa, Q sl Vugx .--. .ff ,fl . Vw. , V ,N V.'-ETC f lg. e . ' - I .Qt . ,., X , R ...A ff lg-g wa z . . . f -.,..----'-,xi , fx fi - ,. 1, .I -. ,f' . "1 '---J' f Q1 ' 'A .' ' L.- 'V .,-4 'Lf' ..' 3 .1-,-, " 'A x 'I f. iff. ,'..-. 0.2 :A ,. I I ' - ' '- . V 1' 1- -'3 f I .1 lf, , . :, - .',..-J ...-:, .' 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' ' jg.-, .-1 H 4:-VV......,,,.f..a:f1,, -f--- 4'9"-T' .I -Q., ' 5 'XNZ 3 V .K xx . . if a 4-"' X v TEL .STAFF OF "THE BRUIN " Editor --------- -- ----- -- ------------------ -Jean Braddock Assistznt EditOr-------------------------Ronald Andersen Business Manager- ---- - ------ --- ----- ---- Reporters ---Jcmes Sewell Seniors------ ----- -- ----- ---- - ------- ----Jean Berdwell Class Proyhccy--- ------------------------- -Jack Ssrtin Class Will -------------------------- --Jean Bowman Class Histcry---- -------------------- ----Carol Adams Class Seng --------------------------------- Dorothy Holcomb Eunice Fox Class Poem --------------------------------- Charles Pulford Senior Sneak- ----- -- ------- --- ---- -- ---Mildred Elmer Organizatiens--- -------------------------- -Leann Duncan Groups- ------ ---- ---- -- -------- ----- --- C1esses--- ----- --------- ------- ------ Athletics ------------- - ------- ----- ---Essie McArthur ---Ronald Anderson --Glenn Trowbridge Pictures ----- - ---------- - -------------- --Robert Van Amburgh - Grover Painter Designs -------------- - -------------------- Charles Pulford Humor ------------------------------------ -Jack Sertin Dorothy Holcomb We, of the Staff wish te express eur sincere thanks and gratitude to those other persons who have helped to make pos sible our annual and insure its success. Newport Hi Times Our school paper first began its career under the title of WThe Stetic.W It was than e small two-page mimeographod edition. This was developed into the 'Newport Hi Times,n the first editor being Josephine Bernick. During a streak of prosperity the paper was printed by the local office but in latter months it has gone beck into Q mimeographed type, however with much improvement over 0The Station. H eh credit is due Miss Krueger for her splendid help and coegeration with the students in 'putting out the uepcr.W The second year typing class has had the responsibility of mincographing the paper. The staff nt the present time iss- Editorial Staffg Editors-in-chief----- Assistant Editors---- Spcrts---- ------- ---- Jukes----- ------ H---- Student Opinions----- Bock Reviews --------- u -------------no ---- Essie McArthur Winifred Sewell ------ ---------- ----Jean Braddock Cleo Leonard Erncstinc Hamburg ----M --------- - ---- --Chsrles Pulfcrd --- ----------------- ---Lolebolle Cain Maxine Cross Lily Clnusnitzer -----------------------cmn :rams vu- ----- -- ------- ------Hazel Stewart Faculty Adviser------ --------- -- ----- -----Miss Krueger Business Staffg Jean Bowman Wnyne Fox Alice Straight Frances Smith Reportersg Edith Storms Ronald Andersen Quintin Fields Frances Smith Stella Stark Katherine Runnels Blanche Blackler Emery Smith Katherine Runncls Jczne Bardwell Charles Pulford Patricia Klehm Wayne Fox Ethel Terlson Dorothy Grinsted Ruby Hamilton Thersu Sewers Shirley Slussor Lottie Dickinson ,..,,..,.. V .: I-.':f13'. 1,,, "." '. rf, 1- 'ff' 'S' ,ggi 21.1. ...fog -..- :f , , 3... f!'.gj"-:'.-ii? l I 5'v'.Z lf:-Jffjl-:ji fffi' '7 'fri "il 1" 7555 ' '!1"'?5f if . Tip. 13:2 'CRES'-,E-'rf '! I g 'f,:1Q5- . ig 1 '-A QT. 'jet' 1'-:gf E.: .ffl Ls. -5,-.-:-:Z--1.'r ---- ' A 9-' f'-:f.sf .H .-fe: 1 M2 'f' ,,,..'.f-ii' Wi? j.s.- . 'L-rlvfifgit '.f:31'lf if iff'-t'Xas? :.f?ffQ I -Q.: .3.pt.fQ. 4- 4, 'H gi., -ai X, in H X rl 0 vi, ,xi lx le, ' . - Q X I, 1 1 . 'X' 5 .xr X ' yr 'Y 5 3 1 2 KANX f' f W. f' 1 cs 3 X i 5- lu 5, XS Jw. Q 4 9 1---5 Q fi -",,.,L..f P' 'TM' " H ,Ji g',,w.,,'- si,,1,. K, If x. Eff fa' 'yia,g,f?',f jj' X, 6 ,W . E FYR: . A :LPI A - 4? 5:4-. ,-'iz',-.--...f-f2.:fi-" Xx5'29':"-g3flQ.f .'frgf.ff'. ,: -1 '-5' " .': "K-"fl 1 9?- .ff fe:--"w4f4:,'z-.fzf' ,flf---mx 1-421, ffifgif' , X' 'lk "1 Q, ' v Baske't ba1ll Team We! .ww . -.Jr E, w. 1 r W, ,. 'WR W . .N -ing' Y . .1 -is .AS , 1... ":4,'f'1- .- 'F u i 3 J 3325.1 ii4 HT - :,...,: g 4,, w v iv, .-ggi L A Q Q4 H 1 121 A fu , 'fb- :g., ' , . 'V-w -- ve: . I fy . " jx-2 H- ' T :1,:, HM: 1 ' , 2, ,fa 1 .1 Y ' . 5 1155! , ig . X Y -1 if " R1 ,fif- . , W I :E v .ga 'ff - . 7. 1 5, lj ' 'Sf M ' . US? , 1 H. I fy? E .5 ill! "Y n 'B-Aw. -. Y WE' 1 ' 5 'H ng . :gg .,, Saw 'uf 1 1 sm "1 l 1' 1 QE s ff Ag 19' H Q. 1 . 4 o 15 T , if f ' ' 1 M if 2 Lf , W . IAN X 1, .1- ,M . K A 'mi -va , 'v H , . ,. K .J pl ,.. ... f.,, - I, ,, 'u ol' ,, V' ,N 'F'-1. s ' Q. U3 lv is . lla Bl- i RP' C 511 1 -4' .sw Y u Q Tennis Team lv' "' fi hjwrv , f"'J'f"T'!5 .1 .f Va: .f..4L ,,'f"" p lan. '31--1, K, . -772. ,, - 't -" 3'.,..'f".Q- 1'3,,g' "':-- 'aff r .av , , . I r 1,9 -. .y 1' .nv'-- . q 1 f 1' I . If. , 4 - jfixfyi J' , , ,xi '- . .1 . . ' ,, f ' -. , ,. 'gf K- f'f-'iff-4f,-.' Lg, ' an-Pfd-H w L if 1'?"f'n 'J 1 1 '15 if FQCTBBLL Every student in High School feels very proud of it's foot- ball team, although the team holds a tie with Deer Park for the Northeast Conference, the following scores very well indicate the strength of our team. well Games Played and Scores Newport Spirit Lake--is6---sseefs-:::efs-2: ------- -----15 Mi1an----- ----- o--- ------ -------- ----- ---26 Cusick ---- ee:--Osss e-he ---- ss--ss---heels------59 Mead---- ---- - 7.,..... Deer Park ----- -0 Y--e-- --w------e--- ---------12 A ---- -- rn O lone- --------- o----- --------------- -------59 Priest River-:-0 ----------- -----------------15 Total 15 161 The following boys made it possible for Newport Hi to be so represented Ronald Anderson Keith Amsbaugh James Sewell Harold Larsen Grover Painter Dale Bodell Dave Mc Entire Jack Littooy- Joe Long Jack Sartin George Pulford Willis Norstndt Robert Van Amburgh George Broten B ck Shumway Ernest Black Bob Zumwalt Curtis Coonrod Leslie Dunwoodie Gordon Graupner TENNIS O ' O R. D. Smith Glen Hustead Ceaton Daly Ch:-,rltgs .Trask Delmen Adkins Winston Anderson Martin Overmyre Buddy Zumwalt Craig Cross Tuffy Painter Orlan Knuth On Hay 17, the county tennis tournament was held in Newport but as usual the weather prevented the completion of the match. Newport, who has held the championship for three years, had no chance to show their ability. Teams were present from Ione and Cusick. Those from Newport who prepared for the tournament were v Carol Adams Jean Bow an Jean Bardwell Eunice Fox Mildred Hutchcraft Quinton Fields Ronald Anderson Keith Amsbaugh James Sewell Joe Long Laverne Jaynes Wayne Fqx ' Baxsketball Newport High School experienced one of the best basketball seasons in its history during the past year. The following scores indicate the 'superiority of the Newport team! Dec- 21 Newport- 25 Priest River- 19 Jen. 4 16 A n n ,, 29 Jan. 15 as M. F. H. s. - 18 Jan- 20 so Ione - 16 Jan 25 as Priest Rivere 25 Feb- 5 24 o Hiuyard - 22 Feb' 10 22 Ione - 5 Feb' 15 52. Priest River- 15 Feb- 17 41 mx. F. H. s. - 12 Feb' 21 46 Cusick - 17 4 . i The team had the honor of attending the Spokane University tourna- ment in Spokane. Although they won no games, much experience was gain- ed. The games were: - Newport- 54 Post Falls - 40 20 Granger - 55 At the Cheney meet the team won the Sportsmanship cup and George Broten was given unanimous choice for forward position on the All Star team. The one game played resulted in this score: W . Newport- 58 Davenport - 46 The following ten players comprised the teams which represented . the school in the games: George Broten- Forward Gordon Graupner- Forward James Sewell - Center Lee Berry - Forward Keith Amsbaugh- Guard Bud Zimwnlt - Grover Painter- Guard Winston Anderson- .Guard Harold Larsen- Forward Loren Shumway- Center All County Gomes On may 6 occurrcd the All C,unty Gomes. Duc to the bod spring heather of the lost few years which prevented correct training and practice the schcdul. of cvents was changed. All grade and high 4 school events were held in the afternoon. Newport won the championship of the All County Games with 49 goints, the closest opponent being lone with 58 points. Following are the list of events and the winnersg the initials represent the schools which were taking part in the events. lO0 yd. dash ClO:51 Gordon Graupner CN15 Paul Schultz CMr1g Donald McCoy CI1 Shot Put C59ft. 7in.1 Francis Thomas CI15 Clinton Roddick CI15 Paul Schultz CMF1 Pole Vault C9ft. 5in.1 Loc Berry CN1g George Br-t n CN1j Lewcrenco Mi11erCC1 880 yds. C2.271 Charles Bowers CN13 George Shoemaker C015 Ray SpurgeonCI1 High Jump C5ft.1 Edwin Dressel CMF1g Harold Larsen CN13 Paul Burnley CMF1 220 yds. C24.51 Pcul Schultz CMF15 Donald McCoy CI15 Lee Barry CN1 High Hurdles Cl9.51 Keith Amsh ugh CN15 Clinton ReddickCI13 Lmwerence iM:Llor CUP Discus ClO7ft. 5in.1 Clritonchsoiick C115 Francis Thomas CI15 Donald McCoy I ' ' 440 yd. Cl min.1 Keith Anshuugh CN1g Ray Spurgeon C115 Dove . Mcintire CN1 Broad Jump l7ft. 6in.1 Poul Schultz CMF15 Francis Thomas CI1g Harold Larsen CN1 Javelin Cl57ft. 6in.1 R. D. SmithCN1g Bob Graham CMF1 Clintin Roddick CI1 Mile Run C5.lO1 Robert Slctor C015 Edward Calhoun CI15 George Shoe- maker CC1 M Low Hurdles C5O.51 Grover Pointer CN1g Clinton Roddick CI15 Bruce Bruithwaite CC1 V Relay Cl:45.51 Gordon Graupner, Grover Painter, Lee Berry, Winston AndersonCN1 A 'Nt I It Q55 1 ug- Hn xi' "':fi4z:0fx 'V' ix -J' N'-4433-"Z?LC,iLg-I "ff 5 pf? gli' X "4-.'-.ern-f' A H. m.'!3zy,v9s:!.3l5Lf ji flu: .V X tt l ll 55 ':247SYJl3t9 I ' . , Nia?-' ix W fi .. N . .1 i9 31123 nw 'M -we My !:4::.':-:-1 'r J f ' 'QW . Q. gg..-.ao ,155-:-:-:.jf .,. I . ' ."'." .-.-.""- .. x Q V HUMOR AS WE SEE IT We umorists may dig and toil u til our fingertips are sore, But some fresh lout is sure to soy I've heard that joke before. New York saw only ninety-five per cent of the clipse recently, but Nobody is squewking about a five per cent discount these days. Breathes there a man with a soul so dead, Who never to himself hath said: WMM' O-2.t:?f16f' WMJK ' N"'8eS,.D " when he stubbed his toe against the bed. Bob Van Amburgh is now demanding one half of the royalties, if his Answers on his exam papers are sold to the humor companies. SARTIN AND HOLCOHB DICTIONARY ALBUMEN--Books for photographs BUFFODN-A cyclone CARAMEL--A desert beast CHIVALRY--An automobile CONVEX-Prisoners CUT-THROAT-A barber college graduate CYNORAHA-A moving picture DRI DOCK--A physician who won't give you e prescription for liquor. FINESSE-The end completely GARGOYLE--A threat treatment GRILLER-A large hairy animal MONAGnMY-An expensive dark wood OMINOUS-A large automobile generally rented out to parties OPTIMIST--A men who buys something from a Jew and expects to sell it to a Scotchmnn for profit. STRATEGY-A very sad play SUITORP-A clothing manufacturer ZEPHIR--A young cow LILLY: Does your ear have a worm drive Essie? ESSIE: Yes, but I tell him where to drive. A GARDEN STORY BUD: Mother, where did I come from? ROSE: Why the stalk brought you, my dear. . - - - WARDEN: We've decided to give you one hour of grace before we hang you. WILLIS: O. K. bring her in. -.---n A lot of people have spent their summers in banks keeping cool with their frozen assets. EVE: I am going to get a new dress. ADAM: That will be e re-leaf. RONALD: Did your last boy friend give you long kisses? ' CAROL: Yes, once on a lonely country road he kissed me, and when I open- ed my eyes, they had put up a sky- scraper across the street. Crystal Gnzers, expresses Dorothy, live on the fate of the land. ADDLED AXIOMS In enoh life e little jane must fell. As ye blow so shall ye beep. Oils well that burns well. All is not cold that jitters. ensue Many a fellow says Jack, who studied Geology at College has been on the rocks ever since. GROVER P: What are you giving me all those treatments for, Doctor? DOCTOR: For loss of memory. GROVER P: But I haven't lost m memory. DOCTOR: I thought you had. You have never mentioned that bill of mine which has been running for two -ycars. - '-- ve - Q -Q - V-.VV wildeo ed, he rushed into the beauti- eians shop and cried out, NYou sold me this bottle of patent hair tonic and you swore that it would restore my hair to its original state. On the contrary it removed what little hair I had left and new m head is as bald as e billiwnd bell. What have you to say?n 'I didn't deceive you, sir. I said the tonic would restore your hair to its original state--and most babies are born without hiir.W Transferring that prohibition agent to a job in the insane asylum, main- tains Jack, was a plain case of from snoop to nuts. -one EDITOR: Why don't you make your stories true to life? DORA S: I do try to. Whats the matter? EDITOR: Why,.here you say: WThere was the sound of a shot, and in a flash the street was swarming with policemen. - Wlemma, is that woman married?W asked little Freddie, as he gazed at the statue. ' 'No,n said his mother, Nthat's the Goddess of Liberty.W MAXINE C: I hear they call your boy- friend UCeilingn. EUNICE F: Why WCeilingW? MAXINE C: Because ho's always ' M plastered. lcNEIL: What is it that comes in like a lion and goes out like a lamb? LOLABELLEa It's father, when he brings home his wages. BOB B: This is sure a great country, Dave. DAVE! And h0w'S that? BOB B: The paper says that you con buy a five dollar money order for three cents. WIFE: Cdiscovering tnebriated husband on front steps fiddling with the door knobl What are you doing there, John? JOHN: fcontinuing to turn knobl ,Sshhl I'm trying to get Pitts- burgh. JERRY V: My dog knows as much as I do. WARD F: How odd you are! Most people are always bragging about their dogs. LESLIE B: You Say your girls' good at track? LESLIE H: Yep, makes the lap in LMfBBirE.tiUe., "Ygf ' -,j . V ...napa- . '-1. At a golf club one Sunday morning Art Runnels turned up late. They asked him why he was late, he said it was-really e toss-up whether he should come there that morning or go to . : church. Wnnd I hed to toss up fifteen times,W he added. TIM: Say, you're a pretty tough egg all right: I'1l bet when you yell your wife hops. BOB B: Yeah, all over me. PHYSICAL GUBTURIST: I'll reduce you twenty pounds in-a week. DOROTHY G: That'll mean a lot of weight off of my mind. JOHN S: No, darling off of your hips JOE L: Do you know what counts in the taxi-cab business? LESLIE H: No, what. JOE L: The Meter. EINA S: I'd have gone to that young doctor with my sprained ankle, but they say that he's a lady-killer. CHLRLES P: Is that so? I wonder how much he'd charge to operate on my mother-in-law. HUBBI: Clocking at bills! You're driving me to the poor house. WIFE: No, you'1l have to walk. The finance company took the car this morning. - H f SHORT STORY SCENE: In the hills. CHARACTERS: Father and Son. Sound of horses hoofs in the effing. SON: CAS he gets off of his trusty steedl Father that villain Jack Dalton has captured your daughter Neue FATHER: Ah me, Alas and alack a day what shell I do. SUN: Don't fear father I shall ros- cue fair Nell. FATHER: But there are dangerous bs'r in them ther mo ntains. SON: But you forget futher that I ride a bicycle and I can Handle-hor. M . ADAMS: Is your business course for,gir1s considered e success? MISS KRUEGER: Yes, our figures show , that over sixty per cont of our graduates marry their employers within c year. THE MEANEST WOMAN IN THE WORLD The women who gives her son e penny to take a dose of cod liver oil And then takes the pennies and buys some more cod liver oil: t You are charged with selling adulter- atod milk said the judge. NI plead not guilty, Your Honmr,u answered the culprit. WBut the testimony shows that the milk you sold was twentyefive per cent weter.W uThen it must have been a very high grade of milk, sir. You will find the definition of milk says it is eighty to ninety por cent water - I should have sold that milk for creemlu GEORGE PULIORD: How fer can they trace your ancestry? LESLIE BLOCKER: Well, when my grande father resigned as cashier of a bank they traced him as fer as Canada but he get away. JACK SARTIN: Ito n strange man sitting beside him in the street earl It's c fine morning isn't it? STRANGER: You have the advantage of ne, sir: I don't believe I know you. JACK S: Well, I fail to see the ad-' vantage! s HGNEIL: Ehy haven't you your lesson? CAROL: I couldn't study--the lights went out. McNEIL: Why didn't you turn them on and send him home? JIM S: Why den't you and Willis go into partnership? BOB V: Ho was engaged to my wife before I was. You don't suppose I would teke e smarter man than I em for n partner do you? EDNA: I have a terrible rumbling in my stomach. It is like n wagon going over e bridge. HAZEL: It must be the truck that you ate for dinner. 4-ep-Q DOROTHY H: You're e coward-even afraid of your own shadow! DALE BODELL: Well, why shouldnft I 'be? It looks like a crowd follow- ing me. HAROLD L: A man is never older than he feels. Now I feel as young as a tuodyear-old. HILDRED E: Horse or egg? JACK L: M girl has two faults. CAROL: You, and who else? A little city boy was visiting his country cousin. Uihat do you know about cows2'quizzed the country lad, 'lyoil don't even know if that's a Jersey cow.' 'I dontt know from hereu, was the reply, 'because I can't see it's licenses' UAH- GIRL: Kto seven your old boy bfi, "Dlx, I think you're lots- better llookkg than your Daddy." BOY ftruo child of the motor oral: NWe1l, I oughta be --I'm e later model.n MR. BOWMAN: nYour boy friend talks too much. He rattles like e flivver -I'm afraid he's a flat tira.n JEAK: 'I know, Dvd, but his clutch is grand.n MOTHER: WNow, Tommy, you've been at school for a lang time. What is the ,lfa of an Indian ca11cd?n TOMMY: UA squnw, mother.N MOTHER: WGood. And can you toll me what his child is ce1led?n TOMMY: UA squawler.U HE: I've discovered e substitute for gasoline. SHE: What is it? HE: A street car token. DUMB: Did you hear what they do to ferry boats when they are late? NELL: No, what? DUMB: Dock them. HARRY F: For two cents I'd kiss you. JOHANNA: Here's a dollar, boy, 1et's got going. Well, I guess there's no use asking my girl to the dance now! Why? I just asked her. ENGLISH LAD: I say, you're positive- ly ripping. AMERICAN CO-ED: Where?' , Zim 'Elf Wi? 1"-3,1 Lg -H-1 1.1. :gf ' ' v w R 5. 'v' '- '!':r": ' -' 9. -' ' ,T-fiie 'ig A ,V A' 13,5 if -5- M gn- , Q 1,1 . . ,.f x,- 'Y-'AM 'f.f,,fgf- ivy 1221-1 . Q H15 r, gl - N v 1,551 " ' .,, - , -. fl' V - 5,5-' 'Tl l." 3 il., 1 ' V -4 . , L4 2, . ,. 'Q X , . .Q 'SQ' A Q ' ' ' 3 iff' -' 4 'r-ir 2 H -K i? 7E"ff-'iff , 'f"fQ51f' . 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Suggestions in the Newport High School - Bruin Yearbook (Newport, WA) collection:

Newport High School - Bruin Yearbook (Newport, WA) online yearbook collection, 1934 Edition, Page 1

1934

Newport High School - Bruin Yearbook (Newport, WA) online yearbook collection, 1936 Edition, Page 1

1936

Newport High School - Bruin Yearbook (Newport, WA) online yearbook collection, 1950 Edition, Page 1

1950

Newport High School - Bruin Yearbook (Newport, WA) online yearbook collection, 1951 Edition, Page 1

1951

Newport High School - Bruin Yearbook (Newport, WA) online yearbook collection, 1952 Edition, Page 1

1952

Newport High School - Bruin Yearbook (Newport, WA) online yearbook collection, 1933 Edition, Page 68

1933, pg 68

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