Newport High School - Bruin Yearbook (Newport, WA)

 - Class of 1934

Page 1 of 96

 

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



Page 6, 1934 Edition, Newport High School - Bruin Yearbook (Newport, WA) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1934 Edition, Newport High School - Bruin Yearbook (Newport, WA) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1934 Edition, Newport High School - Bruin Yearbook (Newport, WA) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1934 Edition, Newport High School - Bruin Yearbook (Newport, WA) online yearbook collection
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Page 14, 1934 Edition, Newport High School - Bruin Yearbook (Newport, WA) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1934 Edition, Newport High School - Bruin Yearbook (Newport, WA) online yearbook collection
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Page 8, 1934 Edition, Newport High School - Bruin Yearbook (Newport, WA) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1934 Edition, Newport High School - Bruin Yearbook (Newport, WA) online yearbook collection
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Page 12, 1934 Edition, Newport High School - Bruin Yearbook (Newport, WA) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1934 Edition, Newport High School - Bruin Yearbook (Newport, WA) online yearbook collection
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Page 16, 1934 Edition, Newport High School - Bruin Yearbook (Newport, WA) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1934 Edition, Newport High School - Bruin Yearbook (Newport, WA) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 96 of the 1934 volume:

1 v- LI JNL .K F- ff x. 4. I' -P1 "iii WZ? -ul 4 1 L 1 4 i 1, S -1 Jin"-' E . . -.1 , 4 1 1 V I,-.3 nw EiCv'if"7"d6 ,Lf'Q',A2,, 1,1 ,fff,W A 24-71-qvqm-, j : ,Alf 9 53 r ,EW if g , Q 1 VII' 51-LL' 4 1 xy ?yfM,ff"'rf-t M, Q My WV Qgff- ,f f gffhi ' fy jx K U QW' h5v,, 9Q5'j 'ww 'B J f W S W 13 gf 01 U 0g5,,,,.4 Wj5J.,1.4H,.U is 3 Cb, 'M 5W'x1 mem E? 3 , . 'X ' . I ' x . 1 ' .j - 9 fu - 11' WZ Ql- Qi W f f sf' H 2 .. s E, , FJ ' "3 . Fm Xwtvf'-'T ' ' - N M if 75 V Q ,...f XS? fww fi'ff!ffW' W 51W ffffww G So this year Mr. Waller is still requesting things of us and never should anyone forget the time he requested us to drop all the discussion about student body president, Even though there was a majority of Seniors on the council the honor was bestowed upon a Junior: our eoubtesyiiuin fallible. H ow 'lim Nelson used to wipe up the upper hall floor. Did you ever see Frances Smith keep a straight face for three minutes and not talk? It almost happened when the play pictures were taken. And tardiness? I know Eli zona Roidt and Wayne Fox won't forget hor belated entrance, Remember the ticket sales contest? I believe we beat the Freshby two or three tickets to the Revue and von the 35. prize. Revue recalls UI have the strangest fee1ing.n MY CREED To live as gently as I cang To be, no matter where, a mang To take what comes of good or ill And cling to faith and honor stillg To do my best, and let that stand The record of my brain and handg And then, should failure come to me Still work and hope for victory. To have no secret place wherein I stoop unseen to shame or sing To be the same when I'm alone As when my every deed is knowng To live undaunted, unafraid Of any step that I have madeg To be without pretense or sham Exactly what men think I am. To leave some simple mark behind To keep my having lived in mindg If enmity to aught I show, ' To be an honest, generous foe, To play my little part, nor whine That greater honors are not mine. This, I believe, is all I need For my philosophy and creed. Edgar A, Guest Q. good? Ear' the alarm at 5:50 and rise to take a Girls' Many of the Soph girls earned hiking letters. ended up the first two years by a gift to Mr. Leaguelskov It seems me Mathews who guided us through the worst two years, But the Junior year was almost as bad, or rings, no memories? Good old English class when George Breten were them and -gave a speech. It seems that the rage has extended into this year when Bob'Zumwslt doned them one day, But I think tkis is partly justifiable since it has been recorded that Shakespeare himself were them in one ear, Maybe they were trying to be a chip off the old block? English has been mentioned but have we forgotten about the numerous sunflowers we presented Miss Kelsey after a field day? But we repented and after the Junior play gave Misses Kelsey, Patterson and Feix each a gift. Did you ever notice the scenery on the stage? Somehow it get around that the Juniors bought half the stage curtain but it was only half of the scenery. Good old nights of play practice and broken fountains and mys- terious people running down the fire escape when Miss Pat- terson was in the building alone. And the day the Girls' League almost decided to give a candy sale at the Junior Play, but be it known that Cleo Leonard beat them by one minute to get Mr. Waller's permission. We topped off the Junior Play with a party at the Schlotthauer apartments and'it seems a vase was' topped off-breaking it in the cen- ter. Sergeant-at-arms. Yes, Gordon Graupner reformed during class meetings when he get this important job. During this year the memorable Priest River rage occured and many a visit was exchanged. Most of the Junior girls forget about the penny collection of the Girls' League-and failed to bring forth their coppers. Yet we still can't remember one thing odd about Prom except the decorating was finished about 6 e'clock of the same evening. Oh, yes the place cards were put on the table in such a rush that there was only one boy at one table, and all boys at an other. Some of the students had no place cards at all, but the com ittce still maintain it was the student's fault, B ut never forget the day the Seniors nSnuckVand Junior colors adorned every class room door and a piece of the Prom rainbow decorated the stage curtain. The precious signs posted on trees and the garage roof, but we repented and removed them all when Mr. Waller requested it, U I ,V cmss rfsmenlss All through this book you have heard our praises sung but nothing has been said of our honesty. So to prove we are honest, the following articles is appearing. Wdnaddit that we have done a few shady things but what poppy class hasn't? Right at first the Sophomores had to test our pep and durability by honoring us with ' a walk home from the cemetery in the midst' of the'night.--And the mngaphones'we tried to sell at f. b. games.--Do you recall the first use sembly program we gave? It was entitled nSuch A Little Sweden 'and a whole company meal was eveleved from a can of spinaehqv-Our unique bank system. Can't remember? We des cided to'f1ne 5 or 10 cents when anyone cut up in calss meetings, but no fines were paid,--Our class is funny. Why the first edition of the Hi Times carried the names of Elm zona Rcidt and James Nelson in the hopes.--And the first Letter N initiation when Buck Shumway was dressed as a girl didnlt you think you'd die?--Do you remember how many mag- azine subsorlptions you sold? It seems we cleared G7 on the propositions--And that terrible debate on WReselved that frecn :hairs are better than red.n--But den't ever forget the Fresh Party when we broke a pipe in the gymn and then at the party get the confetti all over everything, Do you remember the vast sum we cleared on hamburger- stand at thc' tennis tournament? You don't, well, it was nothing at all.--But you simply can't forget that when Buck Shumway and Nettie Kyes came back from Chicago, spat adorned Buck's ankles.--Yes, and two or three members were lucky enough to be on the clean-up oom ittce for a Picnic. And then the good old days when we were Sophomoros and were requested not to initiate so went on a weinor roast up to the falls instead.--It is certain that the Latin girls will not forget the marriage ceremony they performed and forgot the cake until it came time to eat it. Assembly programs were still a worry and we started by nThis is the grand openingn.--Class entertainments were furnished one day by each person telling what he wanted to be most, everyone said a farmer but it seems most have changed thier mindsg-uanother last-minute entertainment was the soundless orchestra wehpresented at a Girls' League party.-- Speaking Of Glrlsf League, do you remember the tin foil bex?Many, of our class mates began their careers as librarians butit seems that Frances Smith was better at breaking the pane in the library door,--During this year several of the class members made a trip to chemey for a music meet agd'fOund out how the boys Serenade down there.--Did you over hear x -. Sf P 17 .ff Z1 s ing!! Ml' 31311 ,. . s ,., , 1- ' aef.-' 2 V E .1 .M . 3gg.fFgf3f7"ff.i ff V " ' "Wah w- ' 4-l. -W' . . wg W f 'rf' 36525 I g yr ' 'U' , . I ff: . ' ff -F ' Z EFT i ' f :W . ' 5 . Y . 5 VP". 4 4. ' . , J. Tii' , .1 .. E I. . ...A ! r. ' -' - 1 . Vt N 1 . ' . 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BAJEQBALL TW,-.I ..r. 7.11- Q ..e.4,,. 11 "f.+i4 ,ffl-f " -05, - .,.-.., Y, ,N-1 ,rw ,-. ,, .LL A 5445: , . , ,V 1 , ,U . .i,,,.iM , :uc .. L gf.: 1. L 1 I tx. Mi SME -Lf ., im 4-1 -fy. -'Q . ' ' . GL, ' -2 .J-2 wFf"'1,qg 7' f:'i:a:i" fri" W, . 1391 -if-Qs , ,,,Q',gL,.-,ig tv7fQf,5,3!,5, ' N A.. ,J .. ': yf1'.,Eu',.',": A 1 Qf ...ny-N I b .. N- ' di f nw' 1 '! 1 i. In i i K i! V,,e 1 I , I 1 i 1 1 1 l r Ei? 6:15 A+, A ,A JH 'U BASKETBALL TEAM Xx ,T+- X a X ' ' I fa' A 25.1 Q A- Y, '-"fx W 35 yy ,. Lim-:. 4 7 .,.x,,. A ,, '-255' ' " xg: 1.1 was! xgs,f:E:b - ,vv . ,. .VV ,, . . . ffm Am- 'afa- 21 . . ! 1 I 5.. ,. . , . Hg-f' . Q. ' 'wb I V V : .-'-.f- 41' Swede Anderson Edwin Painter GlendHustead Rn Do Smith Graupner Broten Kimball Zumwalt George Breton Following is e list of the track events: , Third KTied1 First Second Second Second Third 'EEENT YEAR HOLDER 100 yd. dash 1952 220 ydg dash 1952 440 yd. dash 1929 880 yd. dash 1951 Mile Run 1928 High Hurdle 1955 Low Hurdle 1952 Shotput 'l929 Discus 1955 Javelin 1950 Polo Vault 1926 High Jump 1952 Broad Jump 1950 Relay 1952 Bilow Bilow Click Vickerman Spurgeon Rusho K. Amsbaugh Bilow Anderson Roddick Stewart McCoy McTigue Gellaugher High Hurdles Low Hurdles Broad Jump Javelin Relay 100 yard daqh county records in the SGHOSL Newport Newport Gus i. ck Newport lone Newport Newport Newport Ione lone Newport lone ' Ione lone Newport RECORD 1002 Sec. 22.7 M 56.8'u 2215.2 5:10 19.5 27.1 ' 42' 11,759 107' 5U 151' lu 10' 10W 57 7.53 20' ' l:42.5 TENNIS The Newport High School tennis team has had difficuld by in playing most of their matches becuase of the rain. However their record has been very good. Those who took part in this sport are: Wayne Fox Mildred Hutchcraft John Connor Elzena Reidt Charles Reidt Alice Straight Laverne Jaynes Jane Tulles Leslie Dunwoodie Cleo Leonard Quintin Field Winifred Sewell Bob Beaubier Bernice Evans Donald Evans The results of the various matches were as follows: A Won. Lost Newport vs. Central Valley O 7 Newport vs. Spirit Lake 5 O Newport vs. Sandpoint 5 2 .Newport vs. Central Valley l 7 Newport's outstanding tennis player was Wayne Fox, who lost but one game, losing once and winning once from the Central Valley player who was'high school tennis champ pion in Spokane County last year, and who had only been defeated once before in his career. TRACK Although Newport only placed third in the county track meet this year, the following boys won places: Gordon Graupner First lOO yard dash R. D. Smith Second Shot Put George Broten Second CTieJ Pole Vault Swede Anderson Third High Jump The game scores were: Newport 15 N 25 Cheney 59 Valley 56 Those that composed the winning basketball team for this year were: George Broten James Nelson Morris Rice Edwin Painter Allen Blhckler Gordon Graupner Leslie Dunwoodie Curtis Coonrod Robert Bernick Bud Zumwalt Robert Johnson Jessie Simpson La Verne Jaynes John Conner Winston Anderson Baseball This year Newport High School initiated a new' sport, baseball. We had a very successful season as we won all of the games that we played. The outcome of the games were as follows: Newport 10 Elk 4 ' U 5 Cusick 1 R 4 Cusick 5 Those that helped Newport successfully start this new sport in this area are: Gordon Graupner N Allen Blaekler George Broten Loren Shumway Morris Rice James Nelson Charles Graham Edwin Painter Glen Hustead Dick Roseburough R. D. Smith Dick White Winston Anderson Seaton Daly Curtis Coonrod Robert Johnson We, the Seniors, sincerely hope that this sport will be cont1nued'and developed tobe one of Newport High School major sports, ' BASKETBALL , This year Newport High School had by far one of the beam teams they have ever 'hsd. The team won for the school the Anschell Trophy, took second place in the tour- nament held at the Spokane University and won the Trophy for Sportsmanship given at the Cheney tournament. The scores of the games played on the regular schedub were as follows: Newport 20 Athol I 5 H 51 Sandpoint 232 U 22 ,Metaline Fall! 9 N 39 Cusick 6 " 22' Ione H 14 U 50 Gusick 6 U 14 Priest River 18 nt 25 Metaline Falls 22 N 1 fForfietD Ione O ' At the Spokane University tournament Newport won the first tmp games but lost the third by a small margin even though all of the Newport High School Co-eds were cheering for the team. The game scores were: Newport 29 Kennewick 24 H 24 Central Valley 16 H 17 Fairfield 20 This year for the second time we won the Sportsman- ship Trophy at Cheney and George Broten was chosen center on the All-Star team. FOOTBALL ' This year Newport had a comparatively small turnout for football but this did not stop Coach Jacky from builds ing up one of the best teams we have ever had, The schedule was rather small this year due to the fact that other schools were not as well fixed financially as we were, The schedule was as follows: The to bring Date Opponent W Score We They September 29 Milan 12 O october 5 Priest River 2 o October 15 V Cusick 25 6 October 27 p Spirit Lake 54 7 November 5 Deer Park 6 O November ll Cheney CPapoosesJ 6 12 boys who helped to win the Bill Hatch Trophy the championship to Newport are: Wallace Keough Charles Trask Bob Zumwalt George Broten Donald Evans Wayne Fox James Nelson Edwin Painter Gordon Graupner Leslie Dunwoodie Charles Graham Morris Rice Gordon Kliewer Curtis Coonrod Seaton Daly John Wright Orlan Knuth Glenn Hustead Robert Burnick Jessie Simpson Robert Johnson John Conner Arne Dahlen John Hall Winston Anderson James Kimball and .X p. A 1 12,1 . 14 , x.'.'5g f'.'i. g A ',. 1 P.. 31 1' ww N ur: -f...- .v, '4 vw. . - ,z r..' aa' - A 0' . , .:'Ir-." . , 1. W-' 'J ..-'1" I -JH 'a J. .. . v. "4 . lr vig. . --Af, X' -V-pu, W mfvg ,.,, 1 H Ky , UNL , ',,1g...2 if 1 - Z. ' ini .51 J E 4- , X .gl .G ' ,e. fs. .' 4 1. ,- -'-M '- - . - -5 14 '. 4, . -, 1 1. 1. fx r. P' -L My .Q .L . fs,2gM-,.'-'.-. .. .. .. -v4?3A'E.-,f 'ij 5 r 'F ":4'iL-1- Q1 L3 " as-f--ai." ' " ,154 "' -1 r:3,f:1 -ff '- H,-, . A ivy- ., A 'H J -"1 w ..l. 'QW' ' NA. .- ' ' 4..'+' NJ, as ,. r"' .H 1 1, '::-Q... 1,- 144 ' ' ' 2' , '-VFYP-.L-'. , 5 '- S' . . sfff J Q ' 4' - -5 43,-9, . 1 f 521. A . if is ' ' .'-reg, 5-,..g Y,-,,-M-,H 2.3. .i.ff..E T., ""x. 5'f-IV -: -Qhf ' 1 ' f' .Y-5' 'L M Azfzw -'fr-I 1 -ff-. '.f"'.,i 'J J . ., .15 in ,W H ,, . .,... f:"1s.:., Y- IN .2 xxllr, I: M.-1 gm ' 1 .5 1-Lf". .5- -fs 5,-, - " Ji "H,-w-g1"w,'1.51,' N 3. TQ'- .,, QW. ,.., A any 4 Gr -xtmf .,,,,.K. , , .A.. . J.. --.Q -J5g'.,'. ' , - V -. 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Editor Assistant Editor Business Manager Seniors Class Prophecy Class Will Class History Class Song Class Poem Senior Play Senior Picnic Organizations Classes Athletics Pictures Designs Memories Puhlieatiens Winifred Sewell Ernestine Hamburg Allen Blackler Doris Hamburg Shirlie Slusser Elzena Reidt Cleo Leonard Frances Smith Ethel Terlsen Stella Stark Alice Raffler Ione Persyn mmGCMHM1 Quintin Field Wayne Fox Leslie Dunwoodie Wayne Fox Loren Shumway Charles Trask Alfred Lear Ernestine Hamburg Eleanor Shumway Ruth Shull We of the staff wish to express our sincere thanks to these who cooperated with us, helping to make this splendil Annual and to insure its success. PUBLICATIONS Our Newport High School paper is a four pago'mimeer graphed publication which comes out every Wednesday. The H1 Times is much improved this year by the Art Editor who makes very attractive pictures and prints the head lines for numerous columns. Beginning with two columns we have increased the number to three columns to the page, which makes a much neater looking paper. Much credit is due to Mrs. Fred Crosette for her spl- endid help and cooperation with the students in putting out the paper. The Staff is Editorial Staff: Editor in Chief Winifred Sewell Assistant Editors Katherine Runnels John Conner News and Feature Editors Cleo Leonard Ernestine Hamburg Art Editor Alfred Lear Production Staff Office Training Class Adviser Mrs. Fred Crosette Eric Johnson Bernice Evans Stella Stark LaRene Hustead Shirlie Slusser Edith Storms Mary Romero Eric Johnson Ernestine Hamburg Allen Sartin Mildred Hutehcraft REPORTERS Dotty Ward Ruth Shull Ruby Hamilton Frances Klein Lettie Dickenson Kirk Rowlands Helen Wahlin BUSINESS STAFF Ruth Shull Dotty Ward Doris Hamburg Kirk Rowlands Theresa Sewers Eileen DuPont Quintin Field Wayne Fox John Conner Ethel Terlson Blanche Blaekler Glen Oberg Katherine Runnels Jean MacDonald agiif .- i" 1 .,, . fi. ,V hbff 5577 7 ?' 'tw Qz2f,.."'31:3:'1. + V'1.'iJ fflw' -1 H ,. mu... V. 'vs V .i '..,. .I lax.. -5. -.TJ ' Jn. .,f,"1! Q fi, x A x .U-.'44.r . -. ,+'5fs-rf" .FVIQYE ' .V ' - . ' ' ? .lf ' 'tif'-ve V 5' 1 " . . .'- .Q 'Ly 51' ...nw if.. N? 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I . . .A 4.1 gut L. -.. -N.V, .' .j ..f i :V gag. fy- 'si F g 'Q 2.1 .11 ?l lg.-. 'q F' He '-Q" . ,,. . V. . "1-1. Vai' .. Q.. . 'Z Vw "1 ,n 12 L. Y .wif . ,, V,.A I .U VJ-.1 "K ' ' .V A g' .V V .1 V- . , , A .. ' e .L Q, C .i, 5 . 1 fl . 1 li K ' 'Y 'AVI u ,, - 1, , v 1 , , A J 9 5. 'Y , s Letter NNN Club:- President ---------- - - - - Winston Sanderson Vice-President ----- - - ------- George Breton Sargeant-at-arms ----------- - -Loren Shumway Secretary A Treasurer - ---------- Bob Zumwalt Student Council Representative - ----- Loren Shumway Adviser - - - - - - - - ----------- Mr. Waller Last fall the Letter NNN Boys, which is composed of boys who have won letters in one of the major sports, was rather small because many members had graduated but one of their big events was the initiating of severalnew members. The costumes and rules provided much amusement for the rest of the school. Grizzly Club:- Prosident ----------------- Orlan Knuth Vice-President --------------- John Connor Secretary A Treasurer ----------- Bob Berneck Adviser ------------------ Mr. Crosetto Our boys in this club must have won emblems in one of the major sports. Their objective is to promote school activities and although only organized last year they pro- mise to be an important factor in the school's organiza- tion. Several of the boys took part in the different sports that they were eligible to enter orxxnted to enter. Boys' Federation:- President --------- - -- ------ Eric Johnson Vice-President ----- -- - - ---- Edward Gilbride Secretary M Treasurer ------ - ----- John Conner succeeded by Charles Graham Adviser ---------------- - - -Mr. McNeil The Boys' Federation, which consists of boys not dr lowed in the Letter UNH nor the Grizzly Club, is doing work under the above officers. The boys of this dmlnhave not yet received their charter. Student Association and Student Council:- President ---- - ----------- Isabel Walgren Vice-President- -------------- Alfred Lea Secretary 8 Treasurer ----------- Ethel Terlson Student Council Representatives ------ Alfred Lear Ernest ?B1ask succeeded by James Nelson Adviser- ---- - - - - - - - - - - - - - Mr. Waller There is a great deal of work to our student body? but it is pleasant work, The All High-School kkevue, given by the student association as a whole was very suc- cessful as well as profitable. You can see that our Stu' dent Body is not lacking in the proper nschool spir1t.n Girls' League:- ' President --------------- Shirlie Slusser, Vice-President ------------- Eleanor Shumwa Secretary R Treasurer- - ----- A ----- Ethel Elmer Student Council Representative ----- Isabel Walgren Adviser ----- - --------- - - - - Miss Bower The Girl's League consists of all the girls in the School, Each year the junior and senior girls take the place of a big sister for some sophomore or freshman. The and Little Sister Party was very laughable because of quaint costumes worn by those taking part.The Mothers' Big the Tea given to make the mothers acquainted with each other, was very successful. Girls Glee Club:- Someono made the remark, nYou can enter the school after hours any time and hear some one s1nging.H The truth of this goes to show that Miss Stabonce is working hard. The club has given several numbers on various pro- grams. Their sextet, consisting of Shirlie Slusser, Eli zona Reidt, Cleo Leonard, Theresa Sowcrs, Lois ShermanQ and Helen Wahlen, has hmm called uponfbr various programs. 4 s 5 ci J . H-Wk -1 1 W-, 4' ,. ,J P' R T :ff -. 'Q ' WP: Q-53-'Vi l 4-11? if 1 ?iffQ1'igf52'1. 1.3."fi2: V 4 ' -. J 'L 9.1 .1 . 55? 1-Q., 1 I . 5 ,af-, 1. X .- Rr' '.,: fi'- ,F , .4 gx WJ .Mi 3511. in? 'WL "FZ: if ifi ld "- RM , 1 -'WA '44 Lu, 1, 99' XV! w' q, - . SVS: N 2-'lp . hm V , 'I ' A .' Y f -'Vi ?I.,1IP . . .V X r ',zf"P 'f 1. Vf-2 AMA ' ' , 'K S .Q M 9'-Em.: . 'NPN--572 Z'e12ZiQtf.f " .-"ml -'gv ' . i-EM ' mf. fi , X., I ghs 9 El . ,Q 'I ul' SMF? xg.: QT 'g Vlziiif V1.1 ,gy 1 7?-HN J, .V 9 , Ai-J 1 3, fix? awry Nd 1' r ' 'E GE-,MQ . 94 1 'L ' ' I HQ 4. Ir-H, A 1 "cri- I- 'M J- HJ L Me? ,ix 1, .. 5 li, rl 1 'ZH ., .314 ,W fluff ' tx. I V. .-k r. " " wi , . Qs' 3 Q'-X. .R M. H -ig. Aw mi In M , X K If ek ' f ,ml fi: - rs6'vf.'g-5' . 2- -zwffltfy' ' V' ' . l wmfkl '-2.4 'Y 5 .. ' '3""-"'f' " L 'f x . P' ' ' ' V, X ,E D wg., J: ' I .,- I, l J. A t Ii? .,.,.H.' :za ra'-'. ,- ,SGD 4 N ' 'L -' .1 Y- 3 4. ,. ' ,A:4,-' -'Z , -v3.5 . ' - ,MU - ' " '44':?4-' -- T.- . "'1 :' A , .. r j::E . .W , 1 H, if ff-if, X , , 1: . lb' 1 X . rf- . , ., , -f 1. 3-.:. ML . ' 5. - ',, . -, Jr' 4- " .. , J.-.. .' A Af mf.-,'..:a' , - -- -lv-J Q --. . . ---- ,, '. 1- . .5 ,...-, .-u ,I .v- 5 -'-Iv ,- V'-'LH 4,, ' ' --.!.'pf,f E E, - .,,,. .,. L l, "QQ,-zz.-' .. -,- T.1.L,: Q MLf3,,'LjQ- , .5154 , 7. . J 'j'+f,.r' LY 22- H - ..-.'f--.' " - -f --14.1 ,r"'.,:-1-I 'Q . -,wif , .'. . ., . ,. n N. . . , -Amr. a.f,..k,. '-. -- - . X. ., . ,V - 1 f-1-,. -,LY -.., 1 K .V .. .-'Ev' b :.rw,'- 2 az:-f Q-5133" 4 -,jg -5 W : , -..: .. . .r "' , 1, Ag. 1, 1, fy ' "'2 , 45' Zi 'f- 2"'x - ' ' '1',-,"'ff". - "K . L gm., .M 'S y , . 4 1.f. 4 1 --,p,.:, :-,. - yt-P 5.5.2. 25.5 'Tull fl- nr f- wa V-vw.-, . s Y?" :A 1:34 af 1".'x 'Ap-1'fq,. ' i, M373 gflvgfg -"f'v,i' -,. 'XIK5 I .Right NW? 'LN-Q my " "fk'N?f. 1, ev 1 -'WL' UTHSWT5' .1 Q lx I-fl 2' 7122! .3-1 . 'f 'QSM . ii, I' aj 'f JP A 4 '-71, V fi: 5 . ,, Er ,W GF af-- i ,, X 2 , -avgusm "5 ' 'w - , Aga: . W ,T , v aux.. f, 1, q . f .. 1 1, f"f'fg' fftv.. , ,. .. - r'-i ' - . ,c .Q -f , - . u S. Q- I' 1. Vg" A, ,v Q "F Y in f-f-' ZZ., ,div , 2 . 5 ' ?f':-f"- 5. file .i - -A 31 5. V Q -2?sg.a.21 w 1 my A ' :'f'EZf2I,1 ' Y fl 35 5531 " ,xx 113- -1 :. F 1 M 5' ACL-T! 5 L? 1 , ,Q ,I jg, Q-'gi 4, .r AM dw .QT-A ar 1, , i . - m Xx:"'!' 14 lazt-2:10 w -v "f f,1br1n""' -- E1 .L ..j4', , 5,1-I - H 1153, A1 ' 3 5 ' , if -gF'f'Jr,.H"" 4 -- S 1,4 .1 , ,H if, -4 1 :ts Q.. :sk - fgllf l, F L I ' um-, -I if 'if r , use '32 ...Q FRESHMAN CLASS 'Noe 1 . p.- ZLL if' SOPHCKORE CIIIT ,:,.3, 7-'I 4. slum 112i I P lil v 'AY ,R ii In-f-in-.. x EN -'Ac ' -2- 1' .blllf -1 1 6 .I I 1 JUNIOR CLASS SENIOR CILVF i '14 A-.it KKlQ v -. 1 N 'H 3,94 rf ,. v-75? A+ uv-5-A ...M ' li' YJ . - Pill! H..--ll! wc' SOPHOMORE CLASS President Bernice Evans Vice President Florence Johnson Secretary Mildred Hutchcraftt Treasurer Joe Goodpasture Student Council Representative Seaton Daly The Sophomorcs say that they think they have a good Start now, and with such an ambitious group of students hope to help Newport High School along in it's future years The Sophomores have also given a party and taken part in school activities, FRESHMEN CLASS President Robert Jacobs Vice President La Rene Hustead Secretary Glen Oberg Treasurer Robert Johnson Student Council Representative Kirk Rowlands The Freshmen have made a good start in their first year by giving parties for the High School and showing their ability in other activities. They will accomplish a great deal in the remainder of their High School career. ,..l JUNIOR GLASS President -Isabel Walgren Vice President Guy Holst Secretary Marjorie Zyph Treasurer Eric Johnson Student Council Representative James Kimball JUNIOR PROM On April 13, 1954 the Juniors entertained the senior class, faculty, and the 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-thirty at the Congregational Church. 'The Japanese motif was carried out in the dance programs, place cards and decorations. Mr. McNeil, as toastmaster,ca1led upon Isabel Walgren who welcomed the guests and Quintin Field responded' for the Seniors. Mr. Campbell, Mr. Sewell, Mr. Benson, Mr. Waller and Miss Schultz gave short ed by everyone, Mr. Campbell being Bower delighted the group with one Following the dinner, a dance Hall which was transformed into a flowers and the scent of burning in and the orchestra pit. Flpwers were also placed betw the edge of the floor. Japanese talks which were enjoy- the main speaker. Miss of her songs. was given in the Moose Japanese garden with cense around the hall een the benches around Lanterns and Ice Tea finished off the effect of the Prom. A The success of the Prom is a ttributed to Mrs. Cro setto, class advisor, and the committees and their chair mans, Eric Johnson and Marjorie Zyp h. JUNIOR PLAY On March 27, and 28, nOh Kayn, was presented by the Junior class. The auditorium was well filled both nights . The play was a mystery-comedy and the characters were well-fitted to provide both 'amusement and thrills for their audience. Mrs. Crosetto, director, deserves much credit for the successful production. ,--,a.' .- .-Ap -f --'-A 3 W .aw V T ci V cl If fb 3+ I X ff N A V ' 4 V iffy, XX, X l rf-1 If J X j f A ' XX ,-. fg3 .lf1gfi,i ' ,A ,Y -..,..uT,,v:..-,J : ' ly. 1, -.f ,-.-'.-M .r .. KL.-'H 1 25--5,jf'f'5.5-:-ji,, r""." 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U. -rv q.j55'.:5::f':"i -w:f.w-4,-. f A,,, ,idk Q .5., sgwifhvz. ,- 315' 1 - vi, f. , ff. va o rx r R 2' ,A 1' '-Vx? -QGEMSWQE me - Jgmzi "5 ," 'f . 'f 5 x1di'?. WZ!"-",,iq'i5f V , QL lwiwiwz?,g!1mi if " ' 'Y 4 .li an L , ,Y- -. , V. , .Y',:vJz,-. ki ,a 1 ff-5' A P44 ' 'ri' 7. gs 'ff gala? 'T .5 . 5, Ei-if 5 ' ' 5,-. ' f Kai ' THE SENIOR PLAY One of the biggest events of our last year together was the Senior play, nThe Lady of the Moon.' This play was presented in the High School auditorium November 25rd and 24th. The plot of the play concerns a society girl who runs away from a marriage arranged by her step other. She be comes a governess in a wealthy family's home. Difficulties arise when the cousin appears on the scene and when she falls in love with another g1rl's fiancee, but in the end everything turns out all right. The cast was well fitted to its parts and the play was much enjoyed by all. The cast consisted of: Mrs. Winslow Ernestine Hamburg Nancy Winslow Shirlie Slusser Jimmie Winslow James Nelson Robin Winslow Quintin Field Anne Kirkpatrick Cleo Leonard Mrs. Alice Mason Frances Smith Augusta Mason Elzena Reidt Philip Morley Wayne Fox Bessie May Doris Hamburg The credit for the wonderful production of this play goes to Mr. Waller, our adviser. u ' ' 4 H' ,sf f J 4 n 4. '-'fi' 9 2 SENIOR PICNIC 'Did the seniors have 'a good time on their picnic? Well, I rather think they did. If one could have seen them arrive home with dirty clothes and sunburned faces the question would already have been answered. The day dawned bright and warm and we began it right hy getting up early and starting for Priest Lake at about seven-thirty o'clock. We all had much fun on the ride up there and when we arrived we all hopped out of the cars and investigated the boat houses and other things of in terest. The lake was the great attraction and Mr. Waller saw to it that we were well provided with boats so everyone spent a great part of the day on the water. Those who were not busy with the boats enjoyed swimming in the clean placid water. They all, however, pronounced iturather cool. At eleven-thirty all members of the class pronounced themselves to be starving so we all lined up at the cabin and, with plate and cup in hand, waited upon ourselves ca feteria style. And what a lunch it was, everything that goes to make a picnic enjoyable with ice-cream to top it off. One could not help but notice the second and third trips of pracitcally all the members of the class. After lunch there was more boat riding and many en- joyed themselves by playing a snappy baseball game. Other dignified seniors screamed joyously while playing on the swing and combination merry-go-round and teeter-totteru The adventurous ones spent their 'time exploring the by roads and managing not to get lost. As yet we have had no report as to the number of woodticks acquired. After a few hours of varied injoyment we again rememr bered our appetites and devoured the remainder of the lunch. Several looked rather ill after havumg eaten evey thing in sight, but they manfully kept their troubles to themselves. At about four-thirty we started for home almost too exhausted to discuss the altogether successful and enjoy able day. CLASS POEM We are the class of '54 Our class was big, and our hopes were high When first we entered the Newport High. We were green, Mere Freshmen in first year of school, And a bit shy of many a rule. We were afraid. The Seniors passed by with haughty stares, The Juniors merely at us did glare, Then the other class--the Sophs, Paid no attention to us Fresh. We were Sophomores-- New we were off to a good beginning, To earn money for next years' spending. We were proud of our pep and proud of our vim, And we were determined to go in and win. New we were Juniors, Our play we presented and did quite well, Or at least that's what folks tell. Then came our prom. The hall we decorated with rainbow hues And everyone walsed to the latest tunes. Our Senior year! We were reaching the end of the trail, The last chance to succeed or fail. 'We did our best in all our work, Our lessons and studies we tried not to shirk. The Senior Play, And, another milestone had past When it had been given, and was over at last. Our graduation. Slowly it neared till the day is here, And we are leaving the school so dear. We are the class of '54 Soon we will have left this school No more will we disobey or break the rules, And we hope that even though passing on We will still be remembered when we are gone, x 1. . .. J . ' W. , I . x s , I fn - ,, 1"'f"Y .. , ,lv J - . 1. e W fu . '51 Q: I f., - 5 y w 1 4 J-2 ii - , 'ZF s SENIOR CLASS SONG End of each year Tells far and near Just another class gone by, But to me it means That my fondest dreams Closer and closer draw nigh. Vietories are won Pep songs are sung In our good old Newport High. These sweet memories still come back to me, ' As I sit dreaming of school days. CHORUS Now our High School days are nearly over, Neath the flaming crimson and the black, ' And we all regret to leave our classmates, As we will not soon come back, And our teachers true, We'll think of you, And friends that we all love so well. ' Then we'll all be dreaming of our school days, Neath the flaming crimson and the black, g mgst everyone entered into the hilarious 'game of Air- plane, which consisted of donning helmet, goggles, and flying down to the end of the line with a parachute. Now, as we stop to look back over the last four years we realize that these' have probably been the happiest years we shall ever know, Although we may have caused our teachers much undue trouble and worry we feel that they will not soon forget us--nor we them. Unruly as we were at times, we did appreciate their patience and efforts to impart to us that knowledge so necessary to our success in lifes Looking through the class roll we find some interest- ing facts. Three girls and three boys of this graduatimg class have gone through their entire twelve years of school together. They are: Shirlie Slusser, Elzena Reidt Frances Smith, Leslie Dunwoodie, Leland Tallman, and Quin- tin Field. y We find many of our boys have been outstanding in at- h etics, and other members of the class outstandingin other activities. k This Annual, we leave as our last tribute to Newport High School, carrying it on as the class before us hoped we would, and'as we hope the classes to follow us will. In later years, when we all shall have parted and gone our sezapate ways, this book will probably be one of our dear es possessions which we shall occasionally look through to refresh our memories of the happiest days in our life, for our Junior Prom. We considered many and various themes, and with a desire to make our prom entirely origie nal--getting away from the usual custom of decorating to represent A country--we struck upon the idea of rainbows to represent our ideals and ambitions. Thus, we trans- formed the hall into an informal garden after a rain with a beautiful rainbow above it? The excellent music we pro- vided was only one of the mary things that went to make the Prom a grand success, The remainder of our time was taken up with decorating for the Class of 35's Baccalaure- ate and Com encoment Exercises. Does it seem possible that we--those mischievous Freshies of 1930--are new the graduating Seniors? Well, we are! This, our .last year, has been a very successful one all the way around. Of course, first camo the question of worthy class officers, When the meeting was called to order by our Junior c1ass'Prosident and nominations were opened for class advisor,' there was just one unanimous shout, that of "Mr, Waller," The question was settled then and there, and he very kindly accepted the responsi- bility. Quintin Field was elected Presidentg Elzena Reidt Vice President: Eleanor Shumway, Secretaryg Shirlie Sluss- er, Treasurerg and Bob Zumwaltg Student Council Represent- ativo, Late 'in November we presented our Senior Play WLady of the Mon,U which was, if'anything, even more suecessfull than our Junior Play. Mr. Waller very ably coached the play cast to perfection and to him is owed most of the credit for the brilliant success of the play, To live' up to our name of a poppy class and clever entertainers, we finished up this year with a grand Senior Balls , Small green airplanes were hung from the ceiling to look as though they were flying above the dancers, and a large silver plane was hung in the very center of the hall Colored flood lights provided the only lighting, which was Very effective, ' A short program was presented during intermission nd hay are? that of being the largest, the dumbest, and the mast mischievous class in the history of the high school. wb hope by now that we have lived down all three to some extent. ', Our first year was so full of excitement and activity it fairly flow by and we suddenly awoke one lazy fall morn ing to find ourselves sophomores. In the first two class meetings of the year we elect- ed the following officers: 'Mr. Mathews, advisory Alfred -Lear, Prcsidontg Jack Littooy, 'Vice Prcsidentg Cleo Leon- ard, Sccretaryg Shirlic Slusser, Troasurcrg and Alma Lin- den, Student Council Representative. A weiner roast was almost the only exciting event of this'year--outside of the numerous pie and candy sales we gave, always bearing the thought in mind of the wonderful Prom we would give as Juniors. L And Juniors we were, almost without realizing it, However, many of the girls will long remember those deli- cate operations performed on frogs etc. in Biology class. Many a fair maiden who formerly feared worms, learned that they were nothing more than a group of wiggling segments-- perfectly harmless. ' We chose for officers our Junior year: Miss Patter- son, adviserg Cleo Leonard, Prcsidcntg George Breton, Vice Presidentg Buck Shumway, Secrctaryg Elzena Reidt, Treasur- erg Gordon Graupner, Sargeant-at-arms--lto keep him so busy keeping others out of mischief he wouldn't have time to get into it'himselfDg and Cleo Leonard, Student Council Representative. At the beginning of this year, the Class of 1955 asked us to assist them in buying some new scenery for our plays which we did gladly. At last our chance had come to display our ability as .dramatists.. Many weeks were spent in the careful selec- tion of a play, and after five weeks' of steady practice under the direction of Miss Patterson, we presented--very successfully--nThe Yellow Shadow,H a murder mystery. ,Im- mediately after finishing our play, we set in motion plans CLASS HISTORY In the fall of 1950, fifty-five mischeivous freshmen attended their first student assembly as members of News port High School. It was an eventful day indeed! We were welcomed by Mr. Waller, given instructions concerning location of classes, and our first taste of the enthusiasm and pep of the high school yells, then were dismissed to bargain for books as best we could and return the next morning ready to work C?D. Most of us, having been in the high school for our eighth grade work, knew our way about the buildingg how- ever,'some had difficulty remembering when to go to which class, thus giving the uppen classmen some opportunity to poke fun at us, under which nrazzingn we stood up bravely. Our eighth grade class pres1dent,,Alma Linden, had guided us so well, to again chose hereto lead us througa our first year in high school. The other officers select- ed wereg Mr. Mathews, adviserg Cleo Leonard, Vice-Presb dcntg George Swenson, Secretaryg Shirlic Slusser, Treas- urorg and Alma Linden, Student Council Representative. This first year was one of constant activity as we were very desirous of earning enough money to give the best Freshmen Party in the history of the high schoolin return for the grand Reception the Student Association had given in our honor at the beginning of the year. By the process of giving pie sales, candy sales, and selling megaphones for football games, we accumulated ape proximately 665.00 which we deemed a sufficient amount to enable us to give a party worthy of our class, conscquest- ly we set the date for Friday, March 15. Since our class colors are green and silver, we cov- ered the ceiling of the gymnasium with fir tree boughs and' hung silver balloons at irregular lengths. The highlights of the evening were the program which preceded the dancing the tasty refreshments and punch, and the distribution of confetti. The undis puted success ofijxzparty well reward ed us for our efforts.- By the end of our freshmen year we had attained three reputations fyou may judge for yourself how creditable Ruth Shull wills her ambition to be Q farmer to Evelyn Maitlem. Leslie Dunwoodio bequeeths his technique with the fair sex to Raymond Gallatin. ' June Conlon--On account of the depression, June Conlon re- fuses to will anything te anyone, A Mr. Waller wills his ability to stop all spring fever epii denies such ns swimming, etc. to the junior In witness whereof, we have hereunto names and affixed our seal this 21st day of your of our Lord one thcusdnd nine hundred 4, A Philosophy Said a philosopher one day: UA1ike we tread the self-same wayg I will help youg you can help meg class advisor. subscribed our May in the nd thirty-foun Thus through our lives run harmony, The time is short that we are here, Be thoughtful, hopeful, of good cheer, Seen Mother Earth unto her breast Will press us close in drenmless rest. Against this day 1et's, you and I, Be friendly to the passer-by I That with him after we are gone Some memory sweet will linger en." John J. Ldngenbach Ernest Black wills his option on Telephone Operators to Ordway Persyn. ' Shirlie Slusser wills her names as the WRuntH to Gladys, Trowbridge. You'll have to Hgrwe upn new that you're a senior. Stella Stark bequeaths her flaming red hair to R, D, Smidh It ought to go well with your freckles. Eleanor Faucett wills her baratone voice to Wilde Butz, It is to be used in hor future singing career. Jim Bishop refuses to will any of his Soeialistie ideas until he has consulted the rest ef the party. Doris Hamburg leaves her WDutchman striden to Winston Ana derson, It night be of an advantage, Swede, in the 2,20 next year. Harold Chaney bequeaths his quiet disposition to Joe Mohan Frances Smith' wills her many used by-words to Wallace Ke- ough--that is, if you promise not to use them as much as she has. Edwin Painter wills his new name as nwilmau te Laverne Jaynes. Remember, Lavereno, it's just the name yeu'11 have te see Edwin about the girl. Gladys Clausnitzer bequcaths her loud boisterous ways te Clarence McLain, Arne Dahlen, and Orlan Knuth. Ethel Terlson wills her HAH in American Government to any junior smart enough to talk Mac out of it, Alice Rafflor leaves her place on the honor roll te Lois Sherman. Thcre's an honor to strive for. Alfred Lear wills his clever artistic ability to 'Marfebie Miller. Eleanor Shunway wills her little, turned-up nose to John Hoisingten. Donald Evans leaves his npaper routen to Kate Runnels as he new has bigger things in mind. Donald Nelson boqucaths his shy girlish ways to Jean Mac Donald. Just some good advice, Joan. Cleo Leonard wills her planned trip to Paris to John Con- ner although she refuses to furnish the funds. George Breton wills his swimming ability to Curtis Coonrod with the advice that you den't go during school hours. Wayne Fox wills his traits of persistence and determina- tion to Lila Findloy to aid her in her pursuance of a cer- tain curly headed junior boy who directs his attention elsewhere, saying, nFaint heart never won fair maiden.H Ernestine Hamburg Juno Woodman. We sistanco, you can that is--if you ha bequeaths her UPatrick Henry Ahilityn to are certain that, with this added ash at least make yourself hard in classes , ve anything to say. Bill Trask bequeaths his terra-cotta rose cheeks and his soft crimson lips to Jim Kimball. We are sure Jim will make good use of them. Jim Nelson leaves his excellent opinion of himself to He- len Wahlin. Den't be surprised if Helen doesn't as much as give you a look from new on. Helen Stanley wills her sophisticated air to Elaine John- son, You'll need it now that you're a senior, Muriel Sontaa boquoaths her soft dark eyes, which are to be used with discretion, to Eric Johnson, Winifred Sewell, the famed Hi Times Editor, wills her pen- chewing ability and-her coiled hair to Guy Holst. Bob Zumwalt, another worthy senior, wills his Hfaat waysn to Richard White. New don't get Bob wrong, he only likes to drive fast. ' Ethel Elmer leaves to Isabel Walgren her rapidly declining knowledge of chemistry which consists solely of H2, and she knew that before sho took it. Gordon Kliewer wills his athletic powers to Gladys Sartin. Now, when Shirley Sequin wants to argue, you can win the argument. GLASS WILL Since it has been the custom of all great men, nations and corporations to make preparation for the final dissolution, which must come to all things, we, the Senior Class of Newport High School, Pond Oreille County, Washington, have deemed it necessary to prepare this document, wherein shall be given the sentiments, actions and possessions together, with the council and advice to all those who shall tread the sands of time in the future do make, 'publish, and declare this our last will and testament. Espa Adams wills that certain way of his with the girls to Norman Ryder. You should be very popular next year Norman, Edward Gilbride leaves his job as the nRed Headed Janitor Boyn to any junior providing he has red hair and enough ability to attain the position. Gordon Graupner wills those cute boyish tricks of his to Philip Scott. Be careful whore you perform them Philip, they might get you in trouble. Quintin Field wills that Mae West walk of his to Theresa Sewers. . Buck Shumway leaves his whole estate to Marjorie Zyphq Marjorie, you might even get Buck some day, Elzona Reidt wills her ability as nTho Great Tennis Player to Bobby Beaubier. Win one game out of thirteen next your and you might make the team. That's what she did. Leland Tallman leaves all his interests ln Priest River to Buddy Zumnalt, Don't overlook Priest River like you have Newport, Bud. Ione Persyn bequeaths hor sweet friendly smile to Delmon Adkins. Allen Blackler wills a npromised threatn to any junior boy who flirts with Edith Storms next year. Ho plans on spend- ing most of his time in Newport, Eileen DuPont wills her slender figure to Dotty Ward, 1 . 5 . R L1-'ivfgfi'-3: if l l w W 4 I Y N, j i 1 I K v 1 ? l w N 1 4 his dinner. Bob has a position selling pink silk ated ings to the Eskimo ladies and is getting along nleolys That guy could put anything over. B Ernestino Hamburg was the main speaker of the evenings Sho kept everyone awake by t ping the table gently at ins tervals with her spoon. Vergp clever woman, that. She spoke long and eloquently on the importance of having pets for children's playthings. She is new a representative speaker of the uK1l1-Kpro Animal Hospitaln in Milwaukee, Don Nelson gave a short talk on how he overcame his quietness with a ten-lesson course on uHow to be the life of the Party.N -He explained that this could only be used for night life, We finished our dinner so we went to the top floor to the dancing gardens to have coffee, I mounted the esculator just behind Muriel Sontag, She's as plessingly plump as ever. Oh Yes! She has a well known family as all three children all girls hold perfect health certificates. Her husband is a big doctor in New Orleans, I Espa Adams, still up to his old tricks, kindly helped me up the last few steps and into the beautiful gardens. Soft lights and music and the stars overhead, with the lights of the city shining in the distance entranced me as I stood reminiscing. Couples started dancing and the first ones to lead were Alice Raffler and Ernest Blaeki They are the Waldof Astoria Hotel's popular dance team, Of course I made a mental note of all this and let not one detail pass because when I left my little home in the suburbs of Newport I promised my daughter, just five years old now, that I'd tell her everything when I came back. Just before leaving the next morning Mr. Waller in vited us all back to a big reunion on May 30, l954,so yeu'll hear from me later. the Lady Harbury's enimcren. When I came down for dinner most of the guests were collected around a fireplace over which hung a picture of old Newport High, ' The faculty was gathered in a group, chatting about new types of education and all that, I recognized every one of them, 'Miss Patterson, excuse me, CI don't know her married name, but she's been married almost ten years now! and Miss Schultz, Mr. and Mrs. Crosette and Mr. Paulsen were talking about the novel idea of using a new method of teaching sdhool by motion-pictures entirely. Mr. McNeil and Mr, Braddock were talking with Miss Rower, and although I recognized' them all, somthing dif- ferent seemed to stand out. Mr. McNeil had a goateel That was itl' 'Dinner was announced so we found our places and sat down, I proceeded to see who was near me, Yes, indeed, there was Iene Persyn across the table from me with her charming smile that is well-known in advertising' cir- cles, I've heard that her smile is insured for 350,000,000 and it is worth it, too, Eleanor Faucett, who sat beside lone, was talking to Allen Blackler about her'Work. She is the famous cook em ployed in the Grand Hotel, Berlin, Germany, Allen, I understand, is the Ping-pong coach at W.S.Q He is quite celebrated, We were served grape-fruit to everyone's surprise, and most of us had forgotten out patented eye-protectors that are just out, But not Harold Chaney - his eyes are his fortune so he hadn't forgotten his, Bob Zumwalt sat on my right and I noticed he shook a little as though he was nervous and he said, HAre they ?onna'have after-dinner speeches? If they are, I'm gonna leave, I assured him that we weuldn't be called on unless we were notified before-hand, This quieted him and he enjoyed playtng an interesting game with George Breton, the pepue lar 'Man about town" of Chicano. I'm positive that it was a game of Ping-pong though. Eleanor Shumway, the exotic New York model, graced by beautiful celophane pajamas was lounging on a billiard table, watching the lively scene with a bored expression on her beautiful face, It is said that when she steps out of her realm she becomes depressed and does not cheer up until she gets back. She is well known in the best social circles on the Atlantic seaboard. Who is that successful looking woman over there? Why, if it isent Stella Stark. Oh, yes, she is the big Butter and Egg woman we hear so much about in the Pacific North west. I was attracted to the tennis court by shouts and cheers, and who should I see but Edwin Painter. He was giving the playes lots of Ntalk 'em upn, as we used to say. nSoek 'em,U nPut 'em over,H NWhere's that good one?U he yelled. Yes, siree, no mistake, that's nTuffy,n and he's a professional cheer leader in the National Sports Associ- ation, Right beside him was a tall, distinguished looking, gentleman with a little black moustache. Gordon Klieweri No you can't fool me it's he all right Very pros' poi-ous looking, too. .We1l, ali these b1g'f1nane1e:-s are prosperous looking these days, I think he's in the eil business. Pretty slick, eh, what? I was exhausted from all the excitement so I decided to go to my rooms and rest before dressing for dinner. As I came out the door of the Recreation Room, Doris Hamburg hurried past me. She seemed to be in a great hurry as usual but she stopped when she saw me, and exclaimed, Hwhy, Shirlio Slusser, of all peoplcgu nThat's not my name any more,H I told her laughingly. She chuckled and said hor name wasn't Hamburg either. She told me she met her husband on a trans-Pacific airplane on its was to Japan. She was then governess te was there. She is supervisor of a large Seattle library and says that she never liked worms until she started to work in a library, but new she does, Book worms, of course. I happened to think of an important letter I had to write so I hastened my pace, and on turning a corner in the corridor, I bumped 'smack-dabn into a very fat red- faced gentleman who begged my pardon in a low mumbly voice and hurried on his way, Donald Evans, of all people! I believe I saw his picture in the paper the other day, a big radio technician new, I believe. Oh, me, how time flies! ' After having posted my letter I still had some time before dressing for dinner so I continued to explore my spacious surroundings. I wandered nonchalantly down the winding stairs and eame to a door marked HHeereation Room.u I opened it and before me was an honest-to goodness paradise of fun. Ping- pong tables, card games of all kinds, indoor swim ing pool and tennis courts were all here. A large chattering group was gathered around a Ping- pong table discussing the swim indulged in earlier in the afternoon. Buck Shumway was telling Cwith much gusto and anima- ted gesturesl just how he happed to fall on the diving- board when he was trying to do a back dive. He is still the good looking chap he always was but he has grown con- siderably about the middle. Yup, he's a retired stump- rancher. Over in the corner by a magazine stand a saucy little woman, plump and rosy, was discussing children and quilt patches with a tall motherly looking woman as they sat on a long davenport--Ethel Terlson and Ethel Elmer, of course How strange that like their names their fates should be so alike, Both are married and have families, What do you bet that they have when-peckedn husbands? ,A Did you ever see a dream playing Ping-pong? Well, I did, There was nthen Elzena Reidt, the famed stage star, er higher, Hefs well known in New York society, denfdha knew? He came to the top playin' his sax. A Little het air was all he needed,n Being attracted by this loquacieus person, several people strolled up and joined our group, Leslie Dunwoedie and Lee Tallman were the only ones I recognized, The reae sen for this was that they were together, I had learned previously that they are co-directors of a large military band in St. Louis, Our little group broke up so I Strolled down the beach by myself, reminiscing, I knew that all of the guests weu1dn't be swlm lng so I wandered into the cool shade of the conservatory, hoping to see and talk with someone, and sat down, The quietness of the room emphasized the slightest sounds and when I had settled myself comfortably I heard a strange sound issuing from a davenport behind a huge palm, I stole quietly over and peeked over the back of the davenpert. Who should I sec but Gordon Graupner enjoying a rest, yes, but not a quiet one. He was snoring loudly, I suppose he was grinding sausage as he is new a great meat magnet, I didn't wish to disturb his peaceful slum: bers so I tiptoed out, I came te a small secluded room where a circle of chairs were drawn up around a table,' Several men were sitting discussing 'political problems, etc, I'saw Jim Bishop, Ed Gilbridc, Alfred Lear, and Bill Trask, all well known political leaders of the country, Seeing I wasn't wanted, I beat a hasty retreat, Coming into the waiting room I met June Conlon and Ruth Shull nheb-nebbingu over a magazine and trying to tell each other just how much they enjoyed being there, They were seen joined by Eileen DuPont and Helen Stanley who wanted a'game of Nye-ye,U These society las dies are fans at that, I'm not talented at Nye-you so I excused myself and started to go to my room to freshen up a bit, and who should I meet but Wlnifrcd Sewell, She told me hurriedly that she was on her way to the library to look at a splendid collection of stamps she had heard etc. Not one of us could locate where WBert's Service Station used to be. We drove back to Marshall Lake and found some of the guests rady for a swim so we hurried to join them and re- new more acquaintences. The first one I noticed was Cleo Leonard. She was resting in a beach chair, talking to a very distinguished looking gentleman. As I hesitated to introduce myself, I waited at a short distance to summon up my courage and I caught a bit of their conversation. , Hwaync, don't you think this is just too marvellous?H nwayneln Merciful heavens! Could that ne Wayne Fox? They saw me and called me over to talk with them and I was assured that it was really and truly Wayne. We exclaimed how amusing it was to recognize old friends and we started to tell each other who we knew was there. Yes, Mr. McNeil was there as they'd just seen him. He had told them that he just finished writing a NThe Depression Daze.n , A lull in our conversation was broken when book on a woman walked up to us. Shel laughed shakily and said, HI have the strangest feeling.U Of course, it could be no one else but Frances Smith, our giggling classmate of '54 After we'd introduced ourselves and she assured us that she'd have known us on sight, she exclaimed, UI'1l betcha' don't know who I saw just a second ago. I sa the one and only Jim Nelson, nEsquiroU in person. Do ya know he made a big success out of his invention for getting people to places on time. You certainly wouldon't recognize ourold friendly enemy 'cause he's get a red moustache, think of iti All of this in almost one breath called for more so she continued, nAnd Quint Field, he's just as high as ever 1 CLASS F DPHEGY 5Qui vivra verran Ctime will telll and nTempus fugitn ftime fliesl, two very true statements originating in French and Latin, we learn in school. Class reunions are great things. They prove the two aforementioned statements and bring out changes in well known faces and places, A Mr. Theodore C, Waller, of the great Newport metropo- lis, sum dhed the Senior class of '54H to a class reunion at his beautiful and spacious summer palace at Marshall Lake, a five minute drive from the city, The lake is still in a little pocket in the hills and displays naw ture's gorgeous panorama although the city is so near by, By a diligent search all members were found and inv- ited to be present May 50th 1944, All were there on that day and were assigned each to a luxurious suite of rooms, As guests of highest honor our high school faculty was invited to hold reunion with us so there were about fifty guests in all, We were assembled together and informed by our grae cious host that luncheon would be served at one o'c1ock, tea at four o'c1ock, and dinner at 8:00, so we decided to have luncheon and then visit Newport, our old heme town, We decided to visit Newport High School, but it is so different! It really isn't the same building but has the same name. We entered the big revolving doors on the east side of the block and mounted the esculator to 'go to the up floor so we could look around as wo came down. We looked in every room, walked down every hall ins short, we ndidn the building, Large, bright rooms, sunny spacious halls and luxurious restrooms greeted our eyes, Everything was modern and comfortable, By the time we had seen all this it was almost tea time so we drove our limousines through the streets and gazed at the beautiful big buildings and beautiful parks, , ,K ""1,."nr5.- V, 4 '. -lk - 7544. -u ' -i1' r Y- P -' 'fajgg' 1, '-. . 4 'fi'-' fxgiiiii' X .-., Nr',FH:-r rs 2 - 'fwf- 5 ff ' ' Eff ' F. ,P , W XJ' T543 . Jig iv--25755 ,I-ie? AAT? - 12: , . ,,.4,i1 - , x 'r :gl .. V, . 1 I ., ' V Ar-v, 'S Y f r. ., M., r4- ' .H 1 V Q mai' " P V--nn QV: li' Alice Raffler- Girls' League. ' +G ,i, Charles Trask- Football 1-5-43 nThe Yellow Shadowng Hi Times Staff 13 Grizzlies Vice President 53 Letter UNH Club 4. Elzena Reidt- H1 Times Staff 1'2'5j Basket- ball 13 nThe Yellow Shadovng Declamation 13 ?igh School Revue 2-5-43 Glee Club l-2-5-43, -e . Tennis 3-45 nLady of the Moonng Class Treas.E .pJ' 2-53 Club Sec. 53 Class Vice President 4. W? ,'- 2, 3 Gladys Clausnitzer- Girls' League. James Nelson- Hi Times Staff 1-23 Basket- ball 1'2-43 Tennis 33 Football 43 nThe Yellow Shadowu3 High School Revue 43 'Lady of the Koonu3 Student Council 43 Baseball 2-4g Letter MNH Club 4. Eleanor Shumway- Glee Club lg Girls' League Vice Pres. 43 Class Sec. 43 Club Sec. 23 Club 4- -V President sg High School Revue 4. 1 Pappa Waller. ,.. ,,.1 J--, . 1 'P s. l K if isis:-,-9.1 -'R jj.. '1.:" v - fn. ' f-. 1 " f '14 , ' 4 "T , 'Q k '- w, -,. .A .. I: 3.1 ...,.5,, E 1 . x iv f".lZ 4 , , 2 'Mr 4, , Q'h' 1 'f,..fx' ' 'f' S' , X Fm v J , ' ,e. .T , -A . A.. 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Quintin Field- HThe Yellow Shadown3 High School Revue 43 H1 Times Staff 5-43 Tennis 5 43 'Lady of the Moonn3 Class President 43 Orchestra l-2-43 Student Convention at Pull- 4, Eleanor Faucett- Girls' League. Loren Shumway- Football 1-2-50: Basketball 1- 2-53 Track l-2-53 Letter "N" Club l-2-5-43 Hi Times Staff 5-43 Student Council 43 Clms Secretary 53 High School Revue 5-43 baseball 43 1'.'ranglers 5. Fw ' rs' f I' ee T11 ' q i , Q' , June Conlon- H1 Times Staff 43 Club see. 2. 3 if P 0 x A . Allen Blackler- Basketball 1-2'3'4j HLady ofd ' " the Hoon" Eusiness Manafferg High Times Staff' 13 Track 5-43 Letter "Nw Club 43 High School' Q ievue Business Manager 43 Baseball 43 NThe N Bruin" Business Lianager. nfl Y v 'sr ,-"3 3- 'Ethel Elmer- Girls' League Hiking Letter 23 3 'lfgffgi Typing SQ Girls' League Treasurer 4. .,,5'5-j13 - tsl! ' . - .lkll ""L- A.:-u' - Q CAI' ' . I 1 gif , L ,If I ,.,. - 41 I I II A., ., ,, " qi F, -,Ii I- ' 1.. I, Q. 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Iv fii I 1 I A- I I I I I I I I I V- . it 5.51 I ITQQ I I I .I -I I I u .IK 4 . sl- Jg. 'Elf' .4 .. H,- ..,, ,,. J +2 '54, , I. in 9 'NI I 4,-I , 5 ,I . 2. ,I fr' P . 5- , HI Sh- 1 P 1 54 Y. I 1 ,.-. 3 I fi ,I I-I a ,B Ir 3 . Va 1 if' , iv' Ek: Z If ,j I' .1521 A AL., If: 22.1 .1-'FT 1 . E. R FF: 4 I , I I I H I I' fi 1-1 'II "If 5 I5 IE S .L 'I B I Q s 'I 942 1. V ,QI .. 5 . we .I--. I .fg 1 AL Winifred Sewell- Girls' League Scholarship Pin 23 H1 Times, 1-2, Ed. 5-43 G1r1's League Hiking Letter 23 Student Council 33 Debate Team 2'33 Oratorical Contest 23 UThe Yell Shadown3 Student Convention at Pullman 43 Tennis 3-43UThe Bruinn Ed1tor3 Valedictorian. gf ,K tal, Ethel Terlson- UThe Yellow Shadown Business Manager3 Student Council 2'5'4j Girls' Hiking Letter 23 Hi Times Staff 3'43 School Revue 43 Student Association Treas 3-4. Sec 'E' L2 Ruth Shull- Basketball 13 Hi Times Staff 4 Girls' League Hiking Letter 2-3. Ernest Black- Track 33 Letter NNN Club 3-43 Football 53 NThe Yellow ShadowN3 High School Revue 43 Student Council 4. Espa Adams- H1 Times Staff 4. v QL Harold Chaney- Basketball 1-2. Alfred Lear- High School Revue 2'5'4j Foot- ball 33 Orchestra 43 Letter UNH Club 3'4f Track 23 Basketball 13 Wranglers 33 H1 Times Cartconist 43 Class Pres. 23 Club Pres. 13 Student Association Vice President 43 Student Council 5'4Q Baseball 23 nThe Bruin' Designer. I 1 rfQ:J Q 1 u ,. w ,JL 1 ,L ...J.,,,,: f-. 3' '?" , -rar., , ' I-.'i. 1 ,- u vljn ,, ' ms- ' .vw M .3-'HC , .. .11 .N .. , H, , - Ellis. A-' 7'-L.. .a.! 1-e .1-,H ,:, ' u-, - Wi. V, ,3 . Rfk, SA . ,, if 'r- "if", ,i"fa,:y.! fl.: " - "W ' - ' L" Pa' , ' , ' ...v4,JZ' f "-. 'L' ' , , . , . V., . I Q fjtfw- U ff! 1 .1 ,Aw " ', ' -v"":""'ff" . ."f3LVf ,f H .i -- . 5 Y, V , X L: ,. X "' T V 4' ,ww-I E I :gv-A 2 1. ,,, gif- ft' L ' LQ .Ji ff"l,',"3 ' - lf, 5 ' . 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I' , ' 5: "?if1Afi'ii' 3' Z 1' , 'J"",Bi!:1L? ' ' , 1 . wal-512'-i11".b, ' 'f' . ,. - V' 'Nga-li':f':fEk' , ' Q--' 1 "fm - L-'13 nj ' V "5 A , W, f.I?l-Fw-:Ax I xceylm .ti 515 iff: ,T . 'K 3 "ii HF- - fr"Lf' , ., 1- f k F1'2Q,,,4?Q'5 ,ei 3 'A , E ' j Y ' L-'--we-fs'gc.' Q T, W W ' ' , A' ,j,2.5i:'y .,, 5,7 . , ' , L-Q: ' ,fn 'F ' x ' V N , ff! ' .1 ' ' ' N 1' :fr , ' 5 A .I . 1.-H - ' : .. L f , -, I . 3 , I 1 i V r ! Gordon Kliewer- Basketball 1'2f ll Tilbll Staff 13 Football 43 Letter NNU Club 43 Bnsl ness Manager, Baseball, Football, Track 2. -nl. Donald Evans- ball 1-2. Football 43 Tennis 43 Basket- Universlty Scholarship 4. Edwin Painter- Basketball 1-2-5-43 Track 1-43 Letter NNN Club 43 Baseball 4. 4, -. Q F T, lone Persyn- Girls' League Hik ' Hi Times Staff 1-2-31 Typing 4. 1 Sl- ff: Bob Zumwalt- Football 1-5-4: nThe Yellow Shadowu3 Letter UNH Club 5-43 High School Revue 43 Track 43 Student Council 43 Letter MNH Sec.-Treas. 43 Northwestern Busines College Scholarship 4. 5 Helen Stanley- Girls' League Hiking Letter 5. 3 1' 3 3 X Frances Smith- H1 Times Staff 1-2'5j Glee Club 1-2-5-43 nThe Yellow Shadow'3 Girls' League Hiking Letter 2-53 nLady of the Moonn, High School Revue 5-43 Kinman's Business ing Letter 5 s- . "" Cleo Leonard- Class Vice Pres. 13 Basketball 13 High School Revue 2-5'4j Glee Club 1-2-3 r 43 Tennis 3-43 Class Pres. 53 Class Sec. 23 Student Council 33 HThe Yellow Shadowng Club Sec.-Trees. 33 Orchestra 43 nLady of the KoonH3 H1 Times l-2-4, Asst. Ed 53 Typing 3. James Bishop- Boys' Federation Vice Pres. 3. I Stella Stark- H1 Times Staff 2'3'4Q North- western Business College Scholarship 4. Wayne Fox- Tennis 2'5'4j Basketball 1-33 nThe 3 Yellow Shadowwg Hi Times Staff 2-3-43 Foot- ball 43 nLady of the KOOHHQ High School Revue 3-43 Track 13 Glee Club 1-23 Orchestra 1-2-43 Muriel Sontag- Girls' League. , George Broten- Football 2'3'4j Basketball 2- 1 3-43 Track 2-3-43 Letter UNH Club 2-5'4I .44 gfr' Letter UNH Vice Pres. 33 Class Vice Pres. 3. Leslie Dunwoodie- Orchestra 1-2-43 Basketb 1-2-3-43 Football 2-3-43 Tennis 5-43 Let UNH Club 3-43 High School Revue 4. Baseball 2-43 Student Convention at Pullman4n ,df r 1: L -4.3 1Lx,..,x, - -Hr- w 1 X, ,,, .5 14 , ,.,, , .- . '.,gf5' ww - 4 .+A 1. ,L M: - . Q-'mhz-,. ,- X J e 1 , 5 , . 1' -135 4. A A-kg:-Q - . . , ,, 3' .. ':'3.3j "Lg, 4-gr U31 fl .V -w-f.:' V ,- -F -- ' . fi" '1. 1'5- Y ,:..f5'QL T- :mg . .,: ' if:-411i'n',f5fif:42, A utzsiiil -,Sidi .- .lag w 2. Y T .1 ', : 1: 15-:.1?r , -' f -. . 4: lg' . as x N. 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Lrncstine xamuurg- jasxetoall 13 Hi Times l-2 f , 1 5, .1-mt. 43 Glee 'Jlub 1-23 "The Yellowa -P 35. -' Tha4owH3 Debate Team 53 ULady of the Moonn3 tiifp - M y Tirls' League Hiking Letter 2-53 Open house -,fe ' if play 23 Student Convention at Pullman 43 nThe . bruinu -s:zt. 'ifiitor3 Salutatorian. "H+ Ton li Nelson- Boys' Federation. AX. H- Gordon lraupner- Football l-2-5-43 Basketball 1 l-2-3-43 Track 1-5-43 Letter UNH Club 2-3-43 -41 '... - Class Lergeunt at Arms 33 Orchestra 13 Base- : 37" Q-, V v 131-1 , Ls ' ,a l S Hlady of the Moonn Girls' League Pres. 43 Orchestra 43 Club Pres. 51 Hi Times Reporter4 'Q I Af' , m ,. ,. ,,'., L G . B' Lelgnf. ,a1lm'U1- flee .lub 13 I'f,.1+::1 ,ru 1-..-4, f'ig . f Hifh Hchool fevme 4. I we i . F 'll I . ix 13" , ,.r ffff'1!'f.-"Q- ff. ' ,,-QF.: 1f4"7'f' f',fi11-,. . 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ION 5 J Z' -gg .3 FL .1 JT' 4. .Nw '25 4-' H I 1 f I 00 .DC tp .gf w Y - fn Llp, T.fJ.Wa11er', cupt. 1 , r v Lliss Ilarftarct Schultz Lisa Tielen :attcr in Iiathematics Home liccnorrzics A , Q AIT" 'V 53. 'D 4' A QQQ' 7' E .2 Q ' k 1 I lr, lrs. I-'red Grosetto A- Llanual Arts - Commercial lsr. Robert Frafdock Tir. Floyd Ffmlcezz !..a.n-'al Arts Science X OO 300- K!! '-P V . HQ. ' Ejr, '.'.'.El.l.cQ.cil Vim: FTo.1'y Lowoz- Socinl ccicnce ' 1"I1:'l v ,1 n W PM K? 1' 0 i ,wx W w 3 'N R4 5 EX UN 55' , G -.iN1 Jnxffmpz ' "Q'Alf A'x -lip Wf dl cs H5 DEDIC ATI O N A To Mr, Waller In appreciation of the patient guidance and sincere advice with which he has helped us, not 'only during this year, but throughout our high school career, we dedicate this, the second edition of UTho Bruin.n N .9, 39, F 4 FQ 0 'i I' S' U . L' . .vi 1: C il 4 ' W f U ' ,ag- 3 tr Rf u 1 ul.: 4 y 9 1 . gh S sax 1 W N7 Qi ff AW - 6 A EQS-fi,lqg ..f-'Egg 1. og o fb, A' ,. Xl S 9 . W . 4 Y FOREWOKD The class of '54 pub- lish this second nBruingU V9 af To have a record by which l we may remember the fa- Q eos and places familiar throughout our school Q life, as well as our f Class Day Exereisesg I To leave to others some thing by which they may remember usg To carry on the custom be- l gun by the class of '53 To gain, through working t, together, the experience y and pleasure which nap turally result from such an nehiovementg and J, To leave one last accom- if 1-5 V o plishment of the class e of '54, May it attain all our goals and may our ex- -r ample be followed through many years to come! up as-Wwiiiifi W' QE , 1 N.,-T 1 1 M ' . , .- fkfflfll, ' : 1' . . - W- g, .Q 1-:r , V K3 I1 A 4,1 , 1.-.. un . 7 1 .,' ' .JW ' 1 Jn- 4 .1 ff:-11 Hz "' Hz' E , 'ew--A .0 I 5 .: '- 44,1ISfq'. 1, .Aga -mf' 1 -1:-19: .91 . ,. '?. hifi?" I fspzai wr? -1 L1 J 111 -' '1 91 f 'L ,f5'f4Pr ' .n Az' -S114 .41 . ,,-H. 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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, 1933 Edition, Page 1

1933

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, 1934 Edition, Page 53

1934, pg 53

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