North Kitsap High School - Viking Yearbook (Poulsbo, WA)
- Class of 1929
Page 1 of 96
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 96 of the 1929 volume:
HEN you, Alumni, turn these pages, may they bring
back pleasant memories of your High School days.
To you, Students, may this book bring a fuller reali-
zation of what Poulsbo High School means to you
and of the ideals it upholds.
To you, Faculty, may this volume show
that your untiring eforts for our advance-
ment have brought results worthy of your
To you, Friends and Supporters of
our school, may this book bring
evidence of the growth and
progress of our High School,
to which you have given your
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To our Class Adviser, 5 I'
Miss HAZEL E. Wooo, A N
Whose untiring efforts have been so invdhiable to 'us
during our four years of High School, We, the
Class of 1929, respectfully dedicate this
R. F. FRAN Z, Principal
RUTH HULSHOUSER '
HA ZEL WOOD CLEME NTINE E VANS
Freshmen A dviser
CLARA HA CKE TT SUE DII.LON
Spanish Club Adviser
Glee Club Director
Girls' Club Adviser
Girls' Basketball Coach
The Purple and
Although other schools have favored
The lilies' fairest hue,
And the crimson rose of knowledge,
To their colors would be true,
We will own the purple violet,
And its honor shall uphold,
While the High School stands defender
Of the Purple and the Gold.
Thru' the four long years of high school
Midst the scenes we love so well,
As the mystic charm of knowledge
We vainly seek to spell,
We will win athletic victories
Over other High Schools boldg
Still we work for dear old Poulsbo,
And the Purple and the Gold.
When' the cares of life o'ertake us,
Mingling fast our locks with gray,
Should our dearest hopes betray us,
False fortunes fall away,
Still we'll banish care and sadness
As we turn to memories old
And recall the days of gladness
'Neath the Purple and the Gold.
What signifies that name?
What can it mean to us?
What gives it so much fame?
Why name our Annual thus?
The Vikings were men of old
Who sailed and fought at seag '
These Norsemen, brave and bold,
Were examples for you and me.
They shirked not any labor,
But met it brave and trueg
From war they did not Waver,
Fought battles, won them too.
They were feared by many nations-
The English, French and Dutch.
They fought for homes and traditions,
For conquer and Win they must.
In our daily stress for knowledge,
In earnest for truth we strive-
Through grade school, high school, and college
With Viking zest we'll survive. -
The Viking Staff
Editor-in-Chlef ........, .......... ........ M a bel Opdahl
Business Manager .......... ........ L enore Lunde
Treasurer ................... .......A G eorge Ranta
Advertisements .................................................... Lenore Lunde
Class Will .,.....
Olga J uvet, George Ranta
Luella Estes, Earl Irvine
Arthur Odden, Anselm Sunila
Literary ....... .............................................. L orraine Asleson
Music ........ ..................A............................. M lldred Hanson
SI1apSh0fS. ..-.....-.-.----..-.................. ......,. A lice Nelson
Class History ....... .............,.....,.........,.,....... ,.,...., E 1 ma Kokkg
Class Prophecy ..............,............................ 1 .... Gudron Watland
Irene Hugo, George Alexander
Cartoons ........--.-...-..-........................................... .... O tto Kippola
Georgina M. Asleson 1"Gigge"J
1Entered from Lincoln High, Ta-
Girls' Club 13, 41
"My own thonyrhis nn- my 00lll1lI'lll-
George N. Alexander 1",lug"J
1El1t6l'Qd from Lincolnj
Boys' Club 13, 43
"xx'0l'l'y never mnde men grunt, why
should I worry ?"
Lorraine F. Asleson 1"Lorry",l
1Entered from Lincoln High, Ta-
Girls' Club 13, 45
"Not ns sober ns she looks."
Rosalie M. Carriere 1"Rose"j
1Entered from McDougal High 111
Girls' Club 13, 4J
Glee Club 13, 43
Orchestra 12, 3, 49
'Gly wntchworel even-more shnll In-.
The Maple Leu! forever-!"'
Margaret M. Christensen
1 csMargsa X
1Entered from Poulsboj
Girls' Club 13, -ll
Glee Club 13, 45
Editor of Girls' Club 149
"Dlouk-st gh-ls boast not of their own
Ethel M. Dodge v'D0dge"1
1Entered from Bremerton High--31
Girls' Club 12, 3, 41
Manager of Girls' Baseball 141
Senior Play 141
"Her friends praise her-she never
Luella Mae Estes 1"Squirt"1
1Entered from Port Gamble
Girls' Club 12, 3, 41
Glee Club 13, 41
Spanish Club 13, 41
Senior Play 141
S-Even though she ls small, no one
can trample on her."
Bennie E. George 1"Ben"1
1Entered from Poulsbo1
Boys' Club 13, 41
Spanish Club 13, 41
Orchestra 11, 31
Vice-Pres. of Class 11, 41
Football 12, 41
"For lxe's u jolly good fellow."
Mildred F. Hansen 1"Milly"1
1Entered from Vinland1
Girls' Club 12, 3, 41
Glee Club 13, 41 '
Orchestra 13. 41
"A merry heart, n joyous nature."
Erling A. Helde 1"Helde"1
1lCntered from Hardlng1
Boys' Club 13, 41
Spanish Club 13, 41
Senior Play 141
"1 fame comes after death, Pm in
no great hurry."
Ellen H. Hill f"Yellen"5
fEntered from Pears0n5
Girls' Club 11, 2, 3, 45
Glee Club fl, 3, 45
Spanish Club C3, 45
honor Society f2, 3, 45
Pres. of Class C35
Treas. of Student Body Q45
High School Play 12, 35
Senior Play C45
HA dlnxplml smile, fllllf lnelts the
Irene C. Hugo l"Rene"J
fEnte1-ed from Hardingj
Girls' Club 12, 3, 45
Glee C'lub 13, 45
Spanish Club 13, 45
"Modest, quiet nml keen of mlmll'
Cecil L. Husby C"Cec"5
Uintergu from Queen Anne, Seat-
Boys' Club 13. 45
High,Scl1ool Play Q25
Senior Play Q25
"Describe lxhn lf you call."
Earl A. Irving fulrvinevl
fEnte1'ed from Bremerton High-
Boys' Club C3, 45
Vice-Pres. of Class C35
'flf Em-l can't entertain you-
Olga W. .luvet f"0llie"5
Qldntercd from Poulsbo5
Girls' Club fl, 2, 3, 45
Glec Club 11, 3,45
Spanish Club C45
l.onor Society KZ, 3, 45
Plus. of Class 445
High School Play C25
Senior Play '
Ti-cas. of Class C15
"Not too tnll. nor too small
She Inns won us ull."
Otto W. Kippola f"Kipp"3
CEntered from Pleasant Ridge3
Boys' Club C3, 43
Spanish Club 13, 43
Vice-Pres. of Boys' Club C43
Vice-Pres. Spanish Club Q43
Secretary of Class 42, 33
Senior Play Q43
Delegate to U. VV. Convention
"It's n great plague to be too hnnil
S0lll9 Il l'llllll.,'
Arthur H. Koskey f"Art"3
lEntered from Pearson3
Boys' Club 13, 43
"The longer we know him. the
ter we like him."
Elma M. Kokko gum
flintered from Pearson3
Girls' Club 12, 3, 43
Honor Society CE, 3, 43
Treasurer of Class 433
Editor of Class Q43
Lenore G. Lunde f"Lunde"
fEntered from Poulsho3
Girls' Club C1, 2, 3, 43
Glee Club Cl, 3, 43
Spanish Club 13, 43
Honor Society C2, 3, 43
Pres. of Class C23
Sec. of Spanish Club C33
Editor of Honor Society Q23
Editor of Class C13
Girls' Basketball fl, 23
Senior Play C43
"XVlxy do we like her?
We cannot do otherwise."
Alice B. Nelson f"Alye"3
fEnLered from Poulsbo3
Girls' Club 11, 2, 3, 43
Glee Club Cl, 3, 43
Spanish Club 13, 43
Honor Society Q2, 3, 43
Debate 13, 43
Pres. of Girls Club Q43
Treas. of Spanish Club Q43
Editor of Class C23
Basketball fl, 23
Senior Play 143
Delegate to U. TV. Convention
"Pray, tell ns-is there anything she
cn nuot :lo 'P'
Borghild L. Nelson 1"Bub"J
1Entered from Poulshob
Girls' Club 11, 2, 3, 41
Glee Club 11, 3, 43
Honor Society 12, 3, 41
Sec. of Class 11, 27
Tx-eas. of Class 11, 37
Treas. of Girls' Club 141
High School Play 123
Senior Play 147
"Kon cnn depend on her."
Sigue L. Niemi 1"Shorty"J
1l3nLere.d from Pleasant Ridge!
Girls' Club 11, 2, 3, 41
Spanish Club 13,143
honor Society 12, 3, 41
Sec.-Treas. of Honor Society 147
Sec. of Class 143
'fNot only good, but good for sonic-
Arthur C. Odden 1'6Art"J
1Entered from Mi1ler's Bay!
Boys' Club 13, 43
'Nvol-ds nrc not the only things."
Mabel E. Opdahl 1'6May,'J
1Entered from Poulsboj
Girls' Club 11, 2, 3, 43
Glee Club 13, 45 '
Honor Society 12, 3, 42
Pres. of Class 11, 22
Pres. of Honor Society 141
Sec.-Treas. Honor Society 131
High School Play 127
Senior Play 115
Delegate to U. W. Convention
fflt's nice to be nntnrnl, when you
are nuturnliy nice."
Clara E. Peterson 1"Clare"J
1Entei-ed from Llncolnl
Girls' Club 11, 2, 3, 45
Glee Club 13, 4?
Vice-Pres. Girls' Club 145
"Her ways ure the wnys of plensuni-
I7 X5 .91
George A. Ranta 1"Joe"5
1Entered from Pearson5
Boys' Club 13, 45
Spanish Club 13, 45
Honor Society 12, 3, 45
Orchestra 12, 3, 45
Pres. of Class 135
Pres. of Honor Society 145
Pres. of Student Body 145
Vice-Pres. of Class 125
Treas. of Class 145
Senior Play 145
Delegate to U. WV. Convention
-'A gentleman in every respect."
Anselm J. Sumla 1"Anse"5
1Entered from Pearson5
Boys' Club 13, 45
'XVhut's the use of Inn-1-ying, fellows?
Then-e's plenty ol time."
Aune P. Waali 1nBabe"5
1Entered from Person5
Girls' Club 11, 2, 3, 45
Glee Club 12, 45
Honor Society 12, 35 .
Spanish Club 13, 45
Vice-Pres. of Spanish Club 135
ffllninty, discreet, diligent and sweet,
Not mneh for height, but un all
Adolph E. Tegstrom 1"Ade"5
1Entered from Pea.rson5
Boys' Club 13, 45
Vice-Pres. of Student Body 145
Treas. of Class 115
School Play 12, 35
Senior Play 145
UA enlxnllle worker-xl ioynl friend "
Gudrcn L. Watland 1"Curly"5
fEllt6l'0-fl from 'Harding5
Girls' Club 12, 3, 45
Spanish Club 13, 45
Sec. of Spanish Club 145
"G-olden' curls- nre rather to he chosen
than gl-cut riches."
History of Class of '29
THE Class of '29, after four years of hard work and
happiness, is saying farewell to the Poulsbo High
School. But before saying farewell, let us review the
events and happenings of our class.
Four years ago, in September, 1925, we made our
appearance at Poulsbo High School. The members of the
class were: George Alexander, George Alness, Edna
Brevik, Margaret Christensen, Marguerite Dorning, Hazel
Digerness, Bennie George, Anna Granstrom, Olga Gjers-
vold, Mildred Hansen, Erling Helde, fHarold Hawkinson,
Ellen Hill, Irene Hugo, Olga Juvet, Tauno Jackson, Sulo
Kahio, Otto Kippola, Arthur Koskey, Elma Kokko, Oscar
Lampe, Lenore Lunde, Owen Naslund, Signe Neime, Alice
Nelson, Nanny Nelson, Borghild Nelson, Arthur Odden,
Mabel Opdahl, Clara Peterson, Jack Pym, Helmi Pym,
Leonard Pym, Philip Peterson, George Ranta, Helen
Swanson, Anselm Sunila, Ingerbrite Sather, Melvin Tange-
rose, Adolph Tegstrom, Selma Thompson, Jack Tait, Arne
Urdahl, Elwin Wager, Rendell Wallace, Gudron Watland,
Aune Waali, John Wellman, Irwin Weberg, Harry Simon-
son, Harry Hansen, Norman Hoff, Toinyp Mackey and
We organized with Miss Wood as class adviser. For
our motto we chose, "No Victories Without Labor," and
jade and coral were decided upon as the class colors. 'Lne
most notable event of the year was the St. Patrick's Day
Our second year was even more successful than our
first. A number of the members of our class supported
such school activities as athletics, literary and social. Dur-
ing this year we gave a very successful invitational party.
We were also, highly treated by the Seniors for winning the
"Annual Drive." The sales during this year were few but
When again we met the next fall to begin our third
year at the Poulsbo High School, we looked eagerly forward
to another year of success. Our financial standing, as we
had hoped, was greatly improved. The banquet sponsored
by us in honor of the Seniors was held at the Lemolo Lodge.
The program consisted of speeches, music and stunts, which
were greatly enjoyed by all. Another event that marked
distinction in this year was the Junior Prom, and once
again we were given a treat for heading the "Annual
During this last year We have marked distinction at
our school. The members of our class were enthusiastic
about debate, athletics and literary activities. Numerous
enjoyable parties were held for us. The banquet given by
the Juniors in our honor was immensely appreciated. The
Senior Vodvil, given at the Almo Theater, was a per-
formance Which impressed every one on the ability of the
Our Senior year, and, of course, our most important
year, has drawn to a close. We look upon our four years
under the Purple and Gold at Poulsbo high School as four
great milestones marking four steps toward success and a
the four years some of the mem-
left us and new ones have been
have achieved the four steps to
future are: George Alexander,
golden future. During
bers of the class have
added. The ones who
success and a golden
Georgina Asleson, Lorraine Asleson, Rosalie Carriere, Mar-
garet Christensen, Ethel Dodge, Luella Estes, Bennie
George, Mildred Hansen, Erling Helde, Ellen Hill, Irene
Hugo, Earl Irvine, Olga Juvet, Otto Kippola, Elma Kokko,
Arthur Koskey, Lenore Lunde, Signe Neimi, Alice Nelson,
Borghild Nelson, Arthur Odden, Mabel Opdahl, Clara
Peterson, George Ranta, Anselm Sunila, Adolph Tegstrom,
Aune Waali and Gudron Watland.
AUN E WAALI.
Last Will and Testament of the
Class of '29
WHEREAS, we, the senior class of 1929 fNineteen
Hundred and Twenty-Ninel, believing the time has
come when we must depart from this institution of learn-
ing, and believing also that we must dispose of certain
worldly affairs and properties to the persons herein 'men-
tioned, while we have strength and capacity to do soy
We, the Class of '29, of the Union High School of
Poulsbo, County of Kitsap, State of Washington, being in
good health of body, and of sound and disposing mind and
memory, do make, publish and declare this our last will
and testament, that is to say :- ' ' Y
SECTION I-To the Faculty
1-To Raymond F. Franz we leave our unfailing good
humor and convincing manners, which he will surely need
in dealing with the Seniors who succeed us. Also, we leave
a special fund for the broken s. g. bottles, "mislayed",
weights, etc., that were used by the physics class.
2-To Hazel Wood, our class adviser, we leave our
heartiest expression of appreciaton for her patience and
guidance through our four years of High School.
3-To Miss Evans we give all that remains in the Lab.
cabinet for her future classes in science.
4-To Miss Ellis we leave the typing room with all the
worn-out Remingtons and the misused stove in the corner.
5-To Miss Dillon and Miss Hackett we leave a volume
of pamphlets on "How to Restore Your Hearing and Im-
prove Your Voice," after they have completed coaching the
boys for the Revue. i
6+To Ruth Hulshouser we give a megaphone to call
her classes to order and an ivory mallet to bring about
peace when debates, quarrels, or heated questions arise.
To the School Janitor-We leave a sledge hammer, a
keg of nails, a few saws, and a can of paint, to repair, or
place, all chairs, tables, desks and other furniture mutilated
by the Seniors during moments of despair.
To the Library-We leave a book entitled, "Us," which
explains and describes our numerous achievements, high-
way to success, and vast knowledge. Other books of learn-
Paa I' fr
ing and otherwise may be discarded. fAll rights reserved.J
To the School in General-We leave our wit, pleasing per-
sonality, haughtiness, and good manners. In addition, the
girls leave their gracefulness and the old reminder that
"A thing of beauty is a joy forever." The boys simply
leave their manliness. .
To the Juniors-We leave our classiness and intellec-
To the Sophomores-We leave our ability to keep the
Freshmen reminded that they are merely a nuisance, and
to respect their elders.
To the Freshmen-We give more confidence when
chewing gum, and when reminded by the teacher to say the
old phrase, "I ain't got any."
SECTION IV-Personal Bequests
1-Mabel leaves her sunny disposition and auburn
hair to Ortis Husby.
2-Aune leaves her rouge and other cosmetics to the
girls' room. b
3-Lenore leaves her "dash and style" to Tom Neville.
i 4--Alice leaves her physics intelligence to James
5-Olga leaves Marshal to any one who can "get" him.
6-Ellen leaves all her civics papers to her sister,
hoping she gains more from them than she did.
7-Luella leaves her "line" to future note writers.
8-Mildred leaves her old Ford for experiments in
9-Irene leaves her baseball experience to Esther
10-Signe leaves her sex appeal to Esther Lahti.
11-Elma leaves in her Hudson Six.
12-Clara leaves her brown eyes to somebody with
13-Borghild leaves Otto until the near future.
14-Gudron leaves her curls to Norman Otteson.
15-Margaret leaves her solemnity to Alice Twedt.
16-Rosalie refuses to leave anything, saying she
might need it herself sometime.
17-Lorraine and Georgina leave a book entitled,
"When We Are Together," to the Heath sisters.
18-Otto leaves a lot of girls with broken hearts.
P 0 S fren
19-Ethel, as a result of one-half of this document,
decides suddenly to leave town.
20-Arthur leaves High School still believing in
21-Arthur Koski leaves his habit of spending two
hours a day on his physics fby sitting on ith while he reads
Wild West stories to Irving Lundquist.
22-Bennie and George A. leave together.
23-Earl leaves Mr. Franz in peace.
24-Anselm leaves his trained hair to Herbert Bakerg
25-Erling leaves school to resume farming.
26-Adolph leaves his popularity with the girls to
Peder Mekalson. A
27-George R. leaves his intelligence to any one who
can use it.
SECTION V-Appointment of Executor
We hereby ,nominate and appoint Herbert Hoover as
executor of this, our last will and testament, to serve with
out bond or the intervention of any court, and we hereby
revoke all former wills by us made.
.In witness whereof, We, the Class of 1929, the testa-
tors, have to this, our last will and testament, set our hand
and seal this 24th day of May, 1929.
Albert Einstein, Alfred E. Smith, Uncle Everett.
- ETHEL DODGE,
ABOUT the first of May in the year 1939, I was trying
to decide whether I should spend my summer in
Switzerland or Norway, and while debating this question
in my mind the mail was delivered. While looking through
my mail I found, among other things, an advertisement
loudly proclaiming the advantages of spending a summer
in Norway. This, however, was not what attracted my
attention as much as the names in the corner of the en-
velope-"The Tegstrom Sz Alexander Zeppelin Company"-
for, much to my astonishment, they seemed familiar. I
suddenly thought of my summer trip, and decided to get
more information on the subject.
The next morning I visited the oflices of "The Teg-
Strom 8z Alexander Zeppelin Company." The owners were,
of course, none other than Adolph Tegstrom and George
Alexander, two of the High School graduates of '29.
Adolph invited me to come to his home in the evening, and
I, of course, accepted the invitation. That evening another
surprise awaited me. His wife was none other than Gudron
Watland, the curly-haired girl we remembered from High
School days. And while we were busy, Adolph walked
over to a television, where, in the mirror-like square above
the phone, we soon recognized the face of George Alex-
ander. After speaking with him for a few minutes, he
promised to be with us soon, and in exactly five minutes
we were all seated before the fireplace in the sitting-room
of the Tegstrom mansion.
When we had been sitting there for awhile, the con-
versation turned to the subject of where all our classmates
of '29 were and what they were doing. Suddenly George
jumped up. "How would it be," he asked, "to have a
reunion of all the High School graduates of '29 ?" We all
readily agreed that it was a good idea and began talking
about the event. We finally decided that the reunion
should be held at Pou.sbo in one of the large Zeppelins
stationed there, on May 23.
This off our minds, George said he would take care
of the invitations. Aside from his regular work in the
oiiice, George had invented a form of smoke that when
thrown into the air by stunt airplanes, would retain its
shape for several hours. He therefore had these invitations
put in all parts of the world. To be sure they would reach
every one, he also had them broadcasted.
The next morning, Adolph, Gudron, George and I left
New York in one of Adolph's tri-motored private planes. In
about ten hours We arrived at Poulsbo.
The evening of the twenty-third, everything was pre-
pared. The Zeppelin Company's largest Zeppelin, "Curly,"
was stationed about 1,000 feet above Poulsbo. About 7:30
a loud B-r-r-r was heard. We could hear that the plane
was a large one. The arrivals were none other than Otto
Kippola and the former Luella Estes.
The first thing Mrs. Kippola said was, "What a cranky
traffic cop that was! Why, he even tried to bawl us out
for not having tail-lights! The ideal"
The Zeppelin, being near a large airfield, which was
only one of Poulsbo's many attractions, was, of course, in
the midst of air intercourseg so that traffic congestion was
not unusual. '
Otto was the famous director of "The Living Puppets."
These were very lifelike creations, and acted in every way
like human beings. They were used Widely now in place
of people for impossible feats of the movies. Our conversa-
tion with Otto and Luella was discontinued by the sound
of another airplane. The occupants of this plane proved
to be George Ranta and Ellen Hill. George had become
world famous as a musician because of his familiarity with
the saxophone, and Ellen because of hers with the pipe-
No sooner had they arrived than several other planes
approached. The first seemed to carry several passengers.
On closer investigation we found them to be Olga Juvet,
Alice Nelson, Lenore Lunde and Borghild Nelson.
Olga, we were told, had while on a debating tour in
Europe suddenly married a speaker of the opposite team.
Alice Nelson, who accompanied Olga on her debating
tours, was the pilot of the plane, which carried them from
point to point, and she also instructed young women in
Lenore had, as every one knew, married into the
English nobility and was at present Lady Leighton.
Borghild was given the honor of being the "Wor1d's
Champion Typist," having typed at the rate of 140 words
per minute for 30 minutes.
The next group to arrive was Earl Irvine and the for-
mer Georgina Asleson. Earl had fallen heir to a large sum
of money, which he had invested in "The Living Puppets."
This investment yielded an income which allowed them to
live very luxuriously.
Lorraine Asleson had become a teacher of domestic
science at the new P. H. S., and was well known because
of her recipes. It was said that the effect of them had won
many a man's heart, but as yet she had rejected all offers
Arthur Koskey and the former Elma Kokko were the
next couple to arrive. Arthur looked extremely dignified,
probably because of the effect of his great spectacles and
a high hat. He was world famous for having written ex-
tremely uninteresting books on such subjects as "Phren-
o1ogy," "Physiognomy," and "Metaphysics," He would
probably continue upward indefinitely, as Elma told him
they were very interesting and that he should keep it up.
Next came Mildred Hansen, who now attracted as large
crowds with her banjo as Eddie Peabody had done in
Erling Helde was popular for the authorship of a
physics book in which there were no laws. He was there-
fore immensely appreciated by physics students.
Mabel Opdahl and Ethel Dodge were soon seen ex-
hibiting their prowess in the handling of airplanes. As
well-known aviatrices they had recently completed a non-
stop fiight around the world together.
Clara Peterson and Aune Waali, who were nurses,
were the latest arrivals. They were head-nurses in two of
the largest hospitals in the United States.
Signe Niemi was at present private secretary to the
President of the United States. There was said to have
been some love affair between her and the consul from
Portugal, but the facts are not known.
Anselm Sunila and Bennie George were the next to
arrive. They were partners in a fiourishing real estate
business, whose influence, it was said, had greatly furthered
the improvement of,Poulsbo, which now had a population
nearly equal to that of New York City.
Margaret Christensen and Rosalie Carriere had
founded a home for retiring teachers and were very pros-
Arthur Odden had overcome his High School prejudice
against women and had married and settled down for life
in a cozy little cottage outside the city limits of Poulsbo.
He was leading a luxurious life from the invention of an
airplane racer that had defeated all contestants so far.
P g Twenty
Cecil Husby was the last arrival, and he was not alone.
With him was none other than the former Berthe Newton.
Cecil held a high position in the U. S. Navy.
We were all very much pleased at seeing each other
again. The evening was spent in a pleasant manner and
the conversation especially did not lag. The next day we
all visited the P. H. S., which, although it was not now
exactly new, most of us had not seen. We then departed
or our homes, all happy at having renewed the acquaint-
ances made so long ago.
IRENE HUGO, . - A
' GEORGE ALEXANDER.
'S 6 -9
Page T: t
Our High School days are over,
It's time to say goodbyeg
And though we smile to hide it,
There's a teardrop in our eye.
For we're entering life's pathway
With a higher goal our aim.
Perhaps many of our schoolmates
We will never see again.
Success-some of us may acclaim,
Some become noted and famed,
Some may gain nothing at all,
But the same chance is open to all.
So when through life's pathway we've traveled
And all are growing old,
We will think of dear old Poulsbo
'Neath the Purple and the Gold.
Farewell, patient teachers,
Good luck We say to you.
Goodbye, Juniors, Sophs and Freshies,
The best of luck we leave for you.
The Hall ofFame
Morris Alness ............ .................. J . D. Rockefeller
Edward Anderson ........ ......... A lfred E. Smith
Marshall Berg ....,....,,. ......... J ack Dempsey
Ruby Bergman .......... ......................... J uliet
Esther Fosse ..........
Myrtle Fosse .......
Muriel Hanson .......r
Esther Haugen .......
Morris Heggen .,.....
Arthur Johnson .....,......
Lauretta Longmate .........
Leroy Longmate .....
Grace Lundqulst ........ ........ E thel Barrymore
Irving Lundquist ....... ......... J ohn Barrymore
James McKay .........
Harold Malde .,.....
Tyko Nelson .,......
Martin Nielson .......
Louis Olson ,.,......
Alice Paulson .........
..........Prince of Wales
Eddie Puro ............... ........ P aavo .Nurmi
Richard Ramstad ......... ....... C alvin Coolidge
Emil Ravet ............ .................... R omeo
Donald Slippern ........ .............. D r. Eckner
Emeline Snyder ......... .r..... M rs. Von Thader
Alice Swalling ....,... Ruth Bryan Owen
Helen Swanson ....,.. .............. H elen Wills
Berdell Thune ......... ........ C leopatra
Lois Whitney ......,..
P 0111- Twez
Class of '30
IN the month of September, the Junior Class reorganized,
with Miss Hulshouser as class adviser. The election of
oiiicers for the first semester were as follows: President,
Richard Ramstadg vice president, Edgar Granmog secre-
tary, Alice Swallingg treasurer, Eddie Puro. For the second
semester: President, Lois Whitneyg vice president, Marshall
Berg, treasurer, Alice Swallingg secretary, Emeline Snyderg
editor, Esther Fosse.
The Juniors took an active part in various school
activities, such as baseball, football, boys' and girls' clubs,
Glee Club, and Senior Vodvil, and they showed their school
spirit by winning the Viking subscription contest. The
Seniors rewarded them with a party.
During the school term, the class put on sales every
other week. All proved to be very successful. The pro-
ceeds were used to put on the Junior-Senior banquet.
This banquet was the only social affair during the
school term. It was given in May, at the Lemolo Lodge.
The decorations were in the Senior colors, coral and green.
A program was sponsored by members of both classes.
Dancing was enjoyed later in the evening..
The members of the class are: Ruby Bergman, Esther
Fosse, Myrtle Fosse, Muriel Hansen, Esther Haugen,
Lauretta Longmate, Grace Lundquist, Alice Paulson, Alice
Swaliing, Emeline Snyder, Helen Swanson, Berdell Thune,
Lois Whitney, Morris Alness, Edward Anderson, Marshal
Berg, Herbert Bryce, Morris Heggen, Arthur Johnson,
Leroy Longmate, Irving Lundquist, Harold Malde, James
McKay, Tyko Nelson, Martin Nielson, Louis Olson, Eddie
Puro, Richard Ramstad, Emil Ravet and Donald Slippern.
A BEAUTIFUL morning dawned on an eventful day.
Eventful indeed! For it was the first day of a new
Freshies? No!-not this year. Sophomores ?-and
how !-the largest class in school history.
Miss Ellis, our class adviser, awoke at the usual hour
and with her famous knitting, wherein she knitted a record
of the doings of the Sophomore class, trod the well-worn
path to the old school house. Meetings were held and
officers for first and second semester were chosen.
President ....................,............................... Alice Twedt
Vice President ..........,........................... Boyd Johnson
Secretary ........... ......... T helma Dodge
Treasurer ....... .................................,.... H azel Harsila
Editor ......... ........................................... A rnold Oren
' Second Semester
President ....... ........................... T akeshi Nakamura '
Secretary ....... .............. B oyd Johnson
Treasurer ..........................,................... Thelma Dodge
Editor ........................................................ Arnold Oren
There were several hot-dog and pie sales presented
with success. A party was also given by the Sophomores,
and it certainly was a grand affair.
' One gloomy day, Miss Ellis, sitting on her lofty throne,
with her usual guards, including teachers and the mem-
bers of the student body, read off a list of the Sophomore
class roll, from her famous knitting, who were to be
sentenced to the guillotine, the penalty "gum-chewing,"
and this was the list: Mildred Adams, Thelma Dodge,
Goldie Hallman, Hazel Harsila, Virginia Haugen, Lorene
Heath, Dorothy Heath, Martha Kainulainen, Johanna
Luten, Clara Luten, Laila Lampe, Hazel Nelson, Agnes
Nelson, Alice Peterson, Anna Swalberg, Mildred Severson,
Jenny Sundt, Alice Twedt, Helen Torwick, Teddy Asleson,
Walter Berg, Oscar Ekstedt, Rudolph Enquist, Victor
Erickson, Olaf Granmo, Ivan Helde, Ortis Husby, Carlo
Hallia, Erling lverson, Arthur Iverson, Waino Kokko, Orren
Kvinsland, Leroy Longmate, Torleif Lund, George Lovos,
William McKay, Peder Mekalson, Leonard Nelson, Leslie
Nelson, Takeshi Nakamura, Arnold Oren, Oscar Ollila,
Henry Peterson, Tommy Rustad, Adolph Storseth, Wallace
Stottlemeyer, Glenn Thompson, James Thompson, Roy
Peterson, Fred Vinje, Paul Wahto, Orval Wilson, Arnold
Windell, Edgar Granmo. ARNOLD OREN.
Class of ,32
THE Freshmen embarked on their ,voyage through that
ocean of learning called High School, with sixty, the
total membership. Of course, seasickness, dumbness, or
what you will, eliminated some of them, but they still num-
bered, at the close of the year, well in the fifties. '
The class organized and the following officers were
elected: Mary Houser, president 3 Lillian Herdman, vice
president, Roy Lundquist, secretary, Sylvia Hill, treasurer.
The second semester Audrey Dodge was elected vice
president and Winifred Houser treasurer. Miss Evans was
chosen as our adviser.
A few "overheated canine" sales served to fatten our
bank account, so that we were able to meet all of our ex-
penses and have our party. The Freshmen girls also gave
a luncheon for the other girls in school.
The members of the class are as follows: Gladys Al-
ness, Anna Anderson, Herbert Baker, Bernice Borgen,
Edwin Bowman, Emil Bovola, Lewis Card, Ralph Carlson,
Elwyn Coleman, James Coleman, Ronald Coleman, Martha
Culbertson, Audrey Dodge, Eleanor Drummond, Helen
Eliason, Henry Finseth, 'Cecil George, Ralph Hallman, Lil-
lian Herdman, Sylvia Hill, Martha Hilton, William Haugen,
Mary Houser, Winifred Houser, Gerhart Howen, Helen
Hudson, Olga Hugo, Aili Johnson, George Jodry, Ernest
Junell, John Junell, Esther Lahti, Beth Loefiler, Esther
Lund, Roy Lundquist, Phyllis Naslund, Jalmar Oren, Nor-
man Otteson, Clarence Paulson, Eugene Peterson, Florence
Ranum, Aileen Rissanen, Leif Servold, Obert Sovde, Arthur
Tallagson, Claude Thompson, Virginia Whitney, Robert
Wright, Clara Wager, Hedley Wang, John Weiss, Ben
White, Arnold Winter, Hays Wood.
MANY people have not a clear idea of school spirit.
They think that to have school spirit means just yell-
ing their throats hoarse at a game when their school plays
against another. If their school is defeated, they are sure
that the referee was prejudiced against them and they
take their defeat in an unsportsmanlike manner.
But school spirit means more than this. It includes
your attitude toward your teachers and studies. If you
have school spirit, you are proud enough of your school to
work for it. So you prepare your daily lessons well. You
treat your teachers with respect. You do not do anything
to mutilate the school buildings or the furniture in them.
It is your school and you want it to look nice. Neither
do you rough and rowdy, because you want people to think
well of your school.
In games of any kind where your school competes with
another for the same honor and your school should by any
chance be defeated, take defeat with a smile and be good
sports about it. Then your school will have the reputation
of good losers. If you should win, don't patronize your
opponents, especially if they have played on your grounds.
School spirit is really trying to put yourself in another's
place. LOIS WHITNEY.
P g Tlfrfy .
CTORCH HONOR SOCIETY A A
THE Torch Honor Society was organized in 1924, and has
been an active organization since that time. Its
purpose is to establish good fellowship among the
students, encourage scholarship, and to promote good
The following ofiicers were elected for the first semes-
ter: President, George Rantag vice president, Esther Fosse:
secretary-treasurer, Signe Niemi, editor, Martin Nielson.
Second semester: President, Mabel Opdahlg vice president,
Esther Fosseg secretary-treasurer, Hazel Harsila, editor,
Tommy Rustadg faculty adviser, Mr. Franz.
The students who have attained the required number
of credits are:
Seniors-Ellen Hill, Olga Juvet, Elma Kokko, Lenore
Lunde, Alice Nelson, Signe Niemi, Borghild Nelson, Mabel
Opdahl, George Ranta. ,
Juniors-Esther Fosse, Myrtle Fosse, Martin Nielson,
Sophornores-Walter Berg, Victor Ericson, Hazel
Harsila, Virginia Haugen, Dorothy Heath, Erling Iverson,
Torleif Lund, George Lovos, Agnes Nelson, Takeshi Naka-
mura, Leonard Nelson, Arnold Oren, Tommy Rustad,
Adolph Storseth, Anna Swalberg, Mildred Severson, Alice
Twedt, Fred Vinji, Orval Wilson, Paul Wahto.
Page Tl tv
THE debate squad reorganized under.the able supervision
of Miss Hackett. This year ten pins were awarded to
the members of the squad for their efforts.
The state topic for debate was: "Resolved, That in-
stallment buying as a means of exchange is economically
desirableg provided that the terms do not include the pur-
chase of homes, investment securities, or insurance."
On October 19, the affirmative team, composed of Alice
Nelson, Berthe Newton and Lenore Lunde, met the Brem-
erton negative team at Bremertonq The judges' decision
was made in favor of Poulsbo.
A negative team, composed of Ellen Hill, Olga Juvet
and Mabel Opdahl, was defeated by the Port Orchard af-
firmative team at Poulsbo on November 16.
December 314, Poulsbo's negative team, composed of
Alice Nelson, Mabel Opdahl and Lenore Lunde, was de-
feated by Bremerton's affirmative team.
The last inter-school debate was held January 11, at
Poulsbo, where the affirmative team, Alice Nelson, Olga
J uvet and Lenore Lunde, lost to Bainbridge's negative team.
A very interesting debate was held at school between
the affirmative and negative teams, composed of: affirma-
tive, Lillian I-lerdman and Winifred Houserg negative,
Borghild Nelson and Mary Houser. Their question for
debate was: "Resolved, That the inter-allied war debt
should be canceled."
Most of the pupils that turned out for debate were
Seniors, so for next years' squad there will be only three
people with experience.
T HE High School Orchestra was organized in September,
with Miss Evans as director.
The orchestra furnished entertainment on the follow-
ing occasions: High School P. T. A., Senior Vodvil, Kitsap
County School Board Directors Meeting, and Commence-
The members of the 1929 orchestra are:
Miss Evans .,........................................................ Violin
Edgar Granmo ....... ........ V iolin
James Thompson .......... ........ V iolin
Rosalie Carriere ......... ........... V iolin
George Ranta ......... ..,.... S axophone ,
, Arnold Oren ......... ......... P iano
Mildred Hansen ........ ................................... B anjo
THE Glee Club was organized in September under the
,direction of Miss Hackett. Being a large club, a
"Double Quartet" represented the Glee Club when called
upon to sing. '
The Glee Club sang at the High School P. T. A., Com-
mencement exercises, two entertainments at the Old Folks'
Horne, and at various school entertainments.
The following are members of the Club: Gladys Alness,
Anna Anderson, Ruby Bergman, Bernice Borgen, Rosalie
Carriere, Margaret Christensen, Audrey Dodge, Helen
Eliason, Luella Estes, Esther Fosse, Myrtle Fosse, Mildred
Hansen, Esther Haugen, Lillian Herdman, Ellen Hill, Sylvia
Hill, Mary Houser, Winifred Houser, Helen Hudson, Irene
Hugo, Aili Johnson, Olga J uvet, Esther Lahti, Beth Loeffler,
Esther Lund, Lenore Lunde, Grace Lundquist, Phyllis Nas-
lund, Alice Nelson, Borghild Nelson, Mabel Opdahl, Alice
Paulson, Alice Peterson, Clara Peterson, Florence Ranum,
Aileen Rissanen, Mildred Severson, Berdell Thune, Helen
Torwick, Alice Twedt, Aune Waali, Lois Whitney and Vir-
ginia Whitney. ROSALIE CARRIERE,
0 T ty-four
THE Spanish Club, which was organized last term by
Miss Hackett, has seen its second year prosper again
under her capable management. The object of the club has
been obtained by bringing the Spanish students into a
closer friendship by its club meetings and programs.
The motto of the club is: "El trabajo hace la vida
agradable" Cthat is, "Work makes life pleasantuj. The
club now boasts of forty-five members. The ofiicers of the
club are: President, Lois Whitneyg vice-president, Otto
Kippolag secretary, Gudron Watlandg' treasurer, Myrtle
A Spanish dinner was given in February at the Com-
munity Hall. The dancing and program was enjoyed by the
faculty and members present. It spelled "Success" for our
club. GUDRON WATLAND-Sec.
CC-5112 Girls , Club
THE Girls' Club reorganized in September, 1928, with
Miss Hackett as club adviser. The following officers
were elected for the term: President, Alice Nelsong vice
president, Clara Peterson 3 secretary, Emeline Snyderg
treasurer, Borghild Nelson, editor, Margaret Christensen.
The purpose of the club is to further relationship with
new girls coming to the High School and to encourage
friendship among the girls.
The club has accomplished more this year than it had
in the previous years of its existence, and the enrollment
has been larger than before. Funds for the club have been
raised by dues and by selling candy bars during the noon
Chief among the entertainments which have been
given by the girls of the club is the Mother's Tea. This
tea was given in honor of the mothers, and the purpose is
to help mothers, daughters and teachers to become better
acquainted. Four luncheons were given by thediiferent
classes during the year. These were enjoyed very much
by the girls and proved to be successful.
A program was given at Christmas and Easter for the
old folks at the Ebenezer Home, and the children at the
Orphans' Home were again remembered this year with
presents from the Girls' Club.
Much of the credit for the success the club has had
in its work this year should be given to Miss Hackett, our
club adviser, who has helped the girls by her willing co-
operation and advice in all matters.
P rr T1
6716 Boys' Club
PROFESSOR Franz, who is the worthy adviser of the
P. H. S. Boys' Club, took his seat in the capitol amidst
all his congressmen. He was to ofiiciate at the swearing
in of the officers for the coming congressional year. The
men sworn to office were as follows: President, James
McKay, vice president, Otto Kippolag secretary, Edward
Anderson, treasurer, Martin Nielson, editor, Arnold Oren.
The professor quoted as follows: "Do ye men of worthy
standing swear to uphold, constitute, and defend the laws
and constitution of Poulsbo Union High School?" The dig-
nified officers solemnly replied, "We do."
The congressmen who witnessed the ceremony were
all the boys of the Poulsbo Union High School.
The aim of the Boys' Club is to promote loyalty, sup-
port the activities, encourage co-operation in all the activi-
ties of our school and to inspire a democratic spirit among
the boys. ARNOLD OREN. ,
ACT I-The Florist Shop
Maud ,.,,,,,,,,,,, .,.,,,.,..,,,,,,..,,,,.,,,...,.,....,,,......,...,,...... L uella Estes
Henry -,,,,,,,,,.,,,, ,,.,...,,,.,.,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,..,,,.,,......... A rthur J0h11SOIl
Slovsky ,.....,......,., ......, A dolph Teg'StI'0m
Miss Wells .......... ............................................... L enore Lunde
Mr. Jackson ..............................,........................... George Ranta
A clever one-act play, dealing with a 15-year courtship
which ended in a florist shop.
ACT II-Darktown Ebony Revue
Announcer ......,....................,................................ Marshall Berg
Tambo ,,.......,............... .............................v...... G lenn Thompson
Bones .,,.,,,,. ......... R oy Lundquist
George ....... ........ A rthur Iverson
Moses ,,,,,..., .....,... E Cigar Grarlmo
Aurelius ...,........................................................ Irving Lundquist
Sambo ,,.,,,,,,,,.................................... ......................, O laf Granmo
Directors-Miss Hackett, Miss Dillon
A minstrel, in which P. H. S. broadcasts a Darky
Revue consisting of plenty of darky humor and barber shop
harmony, with clever musical selections.
ACT III-The Neighbors
Grandma ................................................................ Mabel Opdahl
Mis' Abel ......... ...................................................... E thel Dodge
Ezra .............. ......... E rling Helde
Peter ............. ............ O tto Kippola
Inez... .....,,......... ......... B orghild Nelson
Mis' Moran ........................................................... ...Alice Nelson
Mis' Trot ...................................................................... Ellen Hill
Mis' Ellsworth ............................................................ Olga Juvet
A one-act comedy about a friendless child who falls
into the care of "The Neighbors." .
Between acts, the High School Orchestra and the
Senior Syncopaters entertained.
The "Senior Vodvil," presented to the public April 11
and 12, was a big success. Those assisting were: Business
Managers Aune Waali, Gudron Watland, Earl Irvine, An-
selm Sunilag Property Managers Elma Kokko and Margaret
Christenseng Statge Managers Adolph Tegstrom, Arthur
Koskey, Arthur Odden, George Ranta, George Alexander:
Ushers Irene Hugo, Signe Niemi, Clara Peterson and
IT seems that sometimes it is hard to get subscriptions
to the Annual. If the students only realized its im-
portance, they would certainly all subscribe. As the years
go by, these old Annuals will mean more to them, because
they contain articles upon nearly every phase of high school
life, and also pictures of all the students.
Say, in twenty years, you are sitting beside a warm
fire and it is raining outside. You look into an old memory
box and find the Viking. Then you can enjoy yourself,
trying to remember who that boy is that is in a ferocious
football pose. "Why! I believe that is old Jim. I haven't
seen him since 1935. And there's another! I can't remem-
ber him-oh! yes, that is George-but what was his. last
name?" And then, of course, you turn the pages, and
whom do you see but yourself? You laugh at the funny
necktie, or perhaps at a certain collar which has long since
gone out of style. Those are the times you can get real
enjoyment for your 31.35.
And maybe underclassmen will say, "It's fine for the
Seniors, but what good will it do us?', Well, when the
Annuals are passed out, and every one is exchanging signa-
tures, you may be so lucky as to have one of the proud
Seniors sign your Annual-"oh, boy! ain't that a grand and
THE last meeting of the Alumni of P. H. S. was held on
May 12, 1928. This was also the evening of the
reception for the graduating class.
The purpose of the Alumni Association is to keep alive
the school spirit and also to honor each graduating class
with some social function.
The officers elected for the year 1929 were: President,
Mrs. J. H. Almosg vice president, Isabel Juvetg secretary
and treasurer, Signe Fosse.
Two parties were sponsored by the Alumni Association
during the past year-on October 26 a Ha1lowe'en Mas-
querade, and on February 15, 1929, a Valentine party. Both
parties, which were for the Alumni and their friends,
proved to be very successful. i
As an Alumnus of P. H. S. it is your duty to support
this organization and keep up the spirit of P. H. S.
THE baseball season opened with a large number of
Poulsbo boys turning out, with Mr. Franz as the coach.
On April 5, 1929, our team met Silverdale High on their
grounds. The boys were victorious by closing the game
with a score of 9 to 5.
On April 12, 1929, Poulsbo succeeded in defeating
Bainbridge, 14 to 10, in spite of the rain.
On April 19, 1929, the boys tamed the Bremerton
"Wildcats" with a score of 9 to 3. Our "lefty" Irvine sure
did his stuff with the "Wildcats"
These three scheduled games gave Poulsbo the county
championship, but the boys were not satisfied with this,
so they went to Quilcene on April 26 and added another
victory to their list.
We sincerely believe that Poulsbo has "showed her
stuff" in the baseball field this year.
The following boys turned out: James,McKay fmana-
gerb , Marshall Berg, Leif Serwold, Irving Lundquist, Erling
Iverson, Paul .Wahto, Takeshi Nakamura, Earl Irvine,
Arthur Johnson, Rudolph Enquist, Tyko Nelson, Torlief
Lunod, Bennie George, Edward Anderson, Glenn Thompson,
Anselm Sunila, Cecil George, Walter Berg, Claud Thomp-
son, Richard Franz, George Ranta, Henry Finseth, Donald
Slippern, Adolph Storseth, Morris Heggen, Feder Michalson,
Henry Peterson, Hadley Wang, Edgar Granmo.
BENNIE GEORGE, I
Page Forty th
,fl ff f x X
J 1 fig -Qi
fp qw .
THE football season started with a large number of our
boys turning out, with Bert Wilkins as coach. During
the season our team was successful in three games.
The following boys, led by the faith-
ful coach, "Bert," turned out the full
First Team-James McKay, tackleg
Charles Karkainen, endg Glenn Thomp-
son, guardg Olaf Granmo, centerg Louis
Olson, guard 3 Edward Anderson, tackleg
Paul Wahto, endg Rudolph Enquist, full-
backg Alden Johnson quarterbackg Boyd
Johnson, quarterbackg Orval Wilson, half-
backg Leif Servold, halfbackg Bennie
George, halfbackg Marshall Berg, endg
Herbert Bryce, fullback.
Second Team-Harry Cotter, Roy
Lundquist, Henry Finseth, William Mc-
Kay, Cecil George, Tom Nevill, William
Haugen, Irving Lundquist and Hays
Name Scenery . Weakness
George Alexander Bad when he laughs Teasing the girls
Lorraine Asleson Being quiet Marines
Georgina Asleson Giggling A Frenchman
Margaret Christensen Indescribable Singing
Mabel Opdahl Auburn beauty Doing things
Alice Nelson Talking Getting letters
Anselm Sunila Gawky Sophomore girls
Lenore Lunde Classy "Pete"
Ellen Hill Dimples Chain stores
Olga J uvet Analyzing Junior boys
Otto Kippola Tall, dark and .handsome Curls
George Ranta Reserved Typing
Rosalie Carriere Loud Long hair
Arthur Odden Silence Girls
Mildred Hanson Pleasingly plump Jazz
Irene Hugo Doubtful Good grades
Elma Kokko Jolly One mother's son
Clara Peterson Dreamy Blue eyes
Arthur Koskey Freckles Wild West stories
Adolph Tegstrom Clumsy Golden curls
Erling Helde Tall Physics
Ethel Dodge Graceful Swimming
Gudron Watland Petite Sheiks
Earl Irvine Whiskers Pretty girls
Luella Estes Noisy Young doctors
Aune Waali Cute Dancing
Borghild Nelson Doubtful Tall he-men
Bennie George Wondering Jokes
Signe Niemi Small Freshmen
P gr Forty-six
Cure Favorite Haunt What St. Peter Will Say
Get one Halls Going down
Leave Keyport Speedboat I What you doing here?
Elope Bookkeeping Go get 'em
Sneezing powder Ballard On condition
President of U. S. Oflice ' I Welcome
Go to U. of W. Postoflice Go slow there
Go abroad Being busy 1 Transfer?
Get married Poulsbo Drug Co. I Yes, yes, come in
Partnership Candy I Where's Emil
Graduate Ellen I'll think about it
Permanent wave Pacing the Ty. room Away, small boy
Lose his fingers Chewing gum Sax players, git-
Boyish bob Arguing - i Easy on the candy
Fall in love Thinking of mama 1 Say something
Join Vic Meyer's Irene Very well
Flunk Writing notes Here, here!
Incurable Hudson Six H' Come around Sat. nite
, Black eyes Whippet Let me think
1 On the stage Books I have a job for you
Become an author With girls Get out!
Take Prof.'s place Ford You're too short
Rheumatism Mabel Parking space, 1 hr.
Find Him Everett Well, well!
More women Bowling alley U Who let you loose?
Get sick Hot Dog sales Coming down
Get lame . Koop I understand
Convent - I wonder This way out
I I Sorrow At the Drums 'Nuff sed
There is none Com. room Not so fast there
Visions of a New
The first golden rays of the rising sun
Bathed the eastern heavens in a mellowy glowg
The early morning mists, like spectral shapes,
Went scampering, wreathing to and fro.
A noble brick building rose slowly to View,
Flanked by large trees and rolling hills.
The wings of the structure, the green of the campus,
To an understanding heart is a sight that thrills.
Two stories its stands, with countless rooms,
And a gymnasium on the lower floor.
The school in its beauty, in the swirling mists,
Like a phantom shape, seemed to heavenward soar
Was this a dream? Was it all unreal? i
CThis matter concerns me and you.J
Have hope in your heart, for it is known
' That the weirdest of dreams have often come true.
Pg I 13 'ght
First day of school. Today is the day we meet all the
"kid brothers and sisters" of our friends.
First important event of the year occurred today. The
Seniors assembled for their first class meeting, with
such grace and pomp that the Freshmen were fairly
bewildered. The boys also "turned out" for football.
First English test today. Oh! dear pupils, don't "fail
the ship" so easily. Why! there's only 222 days left
before glorious summer vacation. an
Do you remember the little girl, Gretchen, of whom
we read in our childhood days, who found on Xmas
morning that good ol' "Saint Nick" had left a bird in
her Wooden shoe? Well, it wasn't Xmas morning, but
Miss Wood found a bird in her desk.
Ah! Poulsbo emerged from the field of battle vic-
torious in a football game with Silverdale.
Mr. Franz promised every pupil who got a hundred in
physics a day's vacation. Shucks! we might have
doubted his sincerity. The next day was teacher's
October 1 and 12-
Six weeks' egzaminashunz. Q
There is such a thing as losing and winning at the same
time. While our football boys lost at Edmonds in a
bout, our debate team proved our merit by winning the
debate contest from Bremerton. Leave it to Aliceg she
succeeded immensely in cheering up the Seniors with
a party in the evening.
Today Berthe took leave of us. "Oh, sun! why hast
thou ceased to shine?"
What was it-? Had they already learned their lesf
sons so well that they had time to squander it so fool-
ishly? Anyway, Louis Olson and James McKay
indulged in a good old fashioned ink fight that lasted
'Way into the wee sma' hours of the night.
There's something mysterious in the air. Is it a fore-
boding of evil? Oh !-the Freshmen are giving a "hot
dog" sale at the Quilcene game tomorrow.
Don't know whether it was the Freshmen hot dogs or
what, but our men played a winning game today
Hallowe'en pranks are played a little early. Otto makes
three perfect copies in typing.
A case of "the morning after the night before" fHal-
lowe'enJ. Various objects on the campus seem some-
how to be in awkward positions and places.
Poulsbo lost, 31 to 0, against Chimacum at Chimacum.
U. S. history class turned politicians all of a sudden.
Who said that the days of great statesmen are gone?
Football game with Silverdale. Poulsbo victorious.
November 14- I
The Seniors have adopted the fashion of pointing and
gesturing with their hands, especially so in the pres-
ence of under-classmen. What's that? Oh, sure! their
new rings came today.
Poulsbo loses debate to Port Orchard.
Why didn't somebody tell me that exams. were today
All the boys that were enjoying a short vacation, off
and on last week, are with us again.
Twitmire School-inspector was inspecting our school
today and he said-
The Senior girls gave the other girls a luncheon today
at the Community Hall. And after the party was over
-why-but that's another story.
Unknown, heretofore, a genius among .usl Orren
Kvinsland favored the commercial room with the com-
position, "Peter, Peter, Pumpkin Eater," on the piano.
We lost another debate, to Bremerton. This time the
Sophomores did the "cheering up." They gave a party
after the performance.
Otto shows the Freshmen how to descend from the
second story to the first with least effort. Merely
stand at the head of the stairs and gracefully let your-
self go. Pardon me, this feat of Otto's was original.
It occurred before the famous song, "I faw down and
go boom," was published.
Last day of school till after New Year's. Is everybody
Everybody back again, sporting "the necktie I got from
auntie" and the "nice scarf my mama gave me."
Why! Alice, don't you know how degrading a habit it
is to be tardy?
Tonight's the night every pupil in hi-school realizes he
might as well study a li'l, as tomorrow is semester
Poulsbo lost debate to Bainbridge in the Poulsbo Hi
Today all the Senior boys are moaning and groaning
because they simply can't make the "cowlicks" in their
hair lie down as if they weren't there. Yeh, today of
all days. The Seniors had their pictures "tooked" at
A great promise of success as an inventor in the future
is Lenore's fate. Her inventive stimulus was already
aroused at this early age of her life. Why! only today
in physics class she inquired as to why oxygen had not
been distilled from water to be used in submarines.
Page F 1
Didja get hun'erd in y'r 'portment? So'd I. Today we
got our report cards. Irving Cin study halljz "Miss
Dillon, what's our commercial geography for today 'F'
Miss Dillon: "Just turn around and study."
Today the mumps got Prof. or Prof. got the mumps.
Whichever way it was, all the physics and advanced
algebra classes got lost wondering where they belonged.
Miss Rucker has stepped into Mr. Franz's shoes and
the first thing, she gave us a test in physics. Reminds
us of our general science days, doesn't it?
Mr. Franz is back amongst his physics classes again.
Miss Evans fin general science classjz "Hand in your
papers as you pass out."
Congress was in session sure, in civics class.
All great men were born in the month of February.
I wonder if Aune believes that.
There once was a man who became president of the
United States, although he split rails in his youth. So
don't cry, li'l J uniorg although you do labor with geom-
etry now, you might be president some day.
February 19 and 20-
Exams!! "A word to the wise is sufficient."
Today and tomorrow are the days we remember for
years after as "Golden School-days." QTeachers' In-
Hurrah!! Only three more weeks and another vaca-
February 28- U
Are you overweight too? Same here. The county
nurse found out the big and small of us today.
The Junior girls treat the rest of us with a luncheon.
March 4- '
Today we celebrated Art Koskey's birthday in school
and we had a radio and jus 'everything. Oh! by the
F iff v-two
way, we listened to President Hoover's inaugural ad-
Now Borghild is down and out. Sure, the mumps.
Mr. Arthur Norman Iverson is with us in penmanship
class again, after an absence on account of illness.
Today another Senior enters into a new era. Anselm
Ellen not sure whether she had themumps, so got 'em
to make sure.
Spring has come-with it the mice. Tommy found one
on his bookkeeping set.
Why all the dress parade, new shoe shines, Xmas
neckties and so forth? Oh !-Freshman party tonight.
Edwin Bowman is predicted to be taking after the
Prince of Whales. He fell and broke his collar bone.
Oh, no! not off a horse, but when pole-vaulting.
Today Miss Evans was found guilty of taking and get-
ting away with a physics book from Mr. Franz's desk.
Another case of the morning after the night before.
Mr. Arthur Odden, who was esteemed to be above that
sort of thing, wears a brave black eye to school.
Pardon my humor. Tee hee. April fool!
April 5- A
Poulsbo men march triumphant home, having won the
baseball game at Silverdale. .
April 11 and 12-
Tonight and tomorrow night the studious children, in-
cluding Louis Olson, throw aside their books, papers,
pencils and other burdens, and make "whoopee."
Exam day. Geometry teacher: "What was that
noise ?" Pupil: "I just dropped a perpendicular to the
hypotenuse of a triangle."
Second day of exams. Miss Dillon Cin spelling classl :
"The next word is 'lassitudef " Ralph C.: "Lass-who?"
The Sophomore girls appease the ravishing appetites of
the rest of the girls with a "mouthy" luncheon.
Poulsbo wins baseball game from Bremerton.
If you'll look, today is painted red on the calendar. A
li'l secret-the Seniors sneaked to Horseshoe Lake.
Old clothes day. Do you recognize all your school-
mates? Some are like what they will be like forty
years from now. Others give us a glimpse of what
they look like when they are experiencing financial
The Girls' Club invited their mothers to an afternoon
party, to meet the faculty and get acquainted.
Poulsbo again is victorious in a baseball game. They
The long anticipated treat that the Seniors had in store
for the Juniors was served to them today in the shape
of a beach party at Lemolo.
Who taught the Juniors how to give such a royal
banquet to the Seniors as they did? Could it have been
through our example last year?
All one can say who attended the luncheon given by
the Freshmen girls is that they did not go to school one
whole year for nothing.
Commencement!! Words fail me. Mabel and George
are the honored speakers of the day.
Last day of school. Thus, as it has been said, "It is
when we have lost a friend or are about to lose one,
that We dwell on his virtues and grieve most fondly."
ELLEN HILL. A
Even though they make us Work,
Make it hard for us to shirk,
Even though we hear each day,
"Poulsbo's students shouldn't be that way,
Even though we hear, "Now, boys,
You're making entirely too much noise,"
Even though they scold us some
And tell us we shouldn't chew gum,
Up and down the stairs should walk,
In accents mild we should talk-
With all their "don'ts" and all their "dos,"
What other faculty would we choose?
With all our faults, they love us still,
Even though they make us drill and drill.
So here's to the Faculty of Poulsbo High,
You couldn't find a better if you'd try.
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Where all the people save
Most of the time
Most of the people save
All of the time-
Good times are assured.
First National Bank
H. S. Myreboe cf? Son
BOOTS 81 SHOES
Hazel H.: "What is love?"
Thelma D.: "What?"
Hazel H.: "Love is that which a girl has when
she goes with a man who doesn't have a car."
Elwyn and James Colman were out rowing. El-
wyn fell overboard. He sank out of sight, then rose
to the Surface.
Elwyn: "Ahoy, there! Drop me a line 1"
James: "All right, but what's your address going
to be ?"
"Hot Dogs" served by High School Classes
POULSBO MEAT MARKET
Phone 2110 .,,,,,,.,,.,,,,,,,,.,...,,,,......,........... T. Iverson, Prop.
P S t
For Groceries-Imported Specialties-Candies
Hay and Grain
Our motto is "Service" We appreciate your patronage
E. A. Borgen
Phcne 312 Poulsbo, Wash.
BAUER'S BAKE SHOP
WE A it
Sophomore to Freshman: "Don't cry, little boy.
You'll get your reward in the end."
Freshman: "S'pose so. That's Where I allus
do git it."
Roy L. fin bush : "Why don't you put your big feet
Where they belong?"
Oscar O.: "Bo, if I put my feet where they belong,
you wouldn't be able to sit down for a month."
P S I tw
GRANT-REES OPTICAL CO.
Good glasses, correctly advised
1505 -Fourth Avenue at Pike Street
POULSBO BARBER SHOP
Bath in connection
Agency Model Laundry, Bremerton
Johnson 8x Twedt
Irate Father: "What is the stuff on my new car?
Where have you been?" --
Eddie Puro: "That's only traffic jam."
Miss Hackett fin history classjz "In what battle
was General Custer killed ?"
Erling I.: "His last one."
Fine Repair Service
R. G. WALLACE
Jeweler Sz Optometrist
Watches, Jewelry, Fountains Pens, Optical Goods 4
Poulsbo Washington l
F O U N DE D
.AND 'rnus-rr A889 .' COMPANY
A. Brygger, Pres.
Mgr. Foreign Exchange Dept.
Both former presidents of the First National Bank,
Chas. E. Caches, Hugh C. Gruwell,
sem ,V . .- ,. .. . . ....,....A.m..-.--..... l.,-
QA A -- , ,.-- - -?-2- ...--
Fresh Meats and Groceries
Phone 1514 C. T. Anderson, Prop.
Franz Cto er-ring studentb : "My boy, your work is
falling down, and if you want to pick it up you had
better step on it."
Miss Hulshouser fin history classb : "Your
trouble, my boy, is remembering dates."
Louis Olson: "Say, teacher, you've got me wrong.
I never missed a date in my life."
Chas. R. McCormick
.. ..Dea1ers in.. ..
HAY - FEED - FLOUR -- GRAIN
LIME -f- CEMENT - ETC. .
Page S ixty-fiv
Page S ixly-si
20:-. , 9
A. M. LUNDE
Q- --, -
Mr. Franz: "Now what's the matter?"
Luella: "I washed a dirty piece of ice in hot water
and now I can't find it." -
Leif S.: "What's 5q plus 5q ?"
Hays W.: "10q."
Leif S.: "You're welcome."
General Auto Repairing A
R. E. Young Joe Danielson
Poulsbo Drug Company
"In business for your health"
Phone 4110 Guldjord 8: Schille
Che BCJN TON
MRS. BJERMELAND, Prop.
Phone 2017 . V Poulsbo, Wash.
Miss Evans: "What is wind?"
Cecil George? "Wind is air in a hurry."
Dentist: "Pardon mei-vhile I drill."
Adolph T.: "Gee! Can't I have a tooth fixed
without a rehearsal."
Miss Hackett fin English classj: "Give an ex-
ample of a collective noun."
Willie H.: "Vacuum-cleaner."
ROOFING Sz BUILDING
Phone 4312 Poulsbo, Wash.
I There was a little girl,
She had a little smile,
She sent it to a little boy
Across the aisle.
He wrote a little note,
But made a little slip,
. And they both went together
On a little office trip.
A Home Cooking-Reasonable Prices S
I "A Friend of the Family"
i i . W J
nu! 4 llll t
Somewhere, near you, there is a sign like this.
I It is a friendly sign--one that promises Quality,
always at a Saving-and back of that promise
stands the honor of a great Company.
To the Man of the House it means sturdier
shoes and clothes at lower-than-usual prices. His
wife knows it as a store where she can find what
She wants at a price she can afford.
U The next time you see that sign drop in and
mok around. You will find it an honest, depend-
'tble sign-a real "friend of the family."
YOUR NEAREST STORE
J. C. Penney Co.
101-29 PACIFIC Largest 8z Busiest BREMERTON
AVE. Dept. Store" WASH.
Port Gamble Automobile
WHITE TRUCKS-CHRYSLER CARS
Gas Oils Service Parts Towing-Batteries
Firestone and Kelly-Springfield Tires
Phone Port Gamble W. D. P. W. Cert. No. 51
Ambition of 1870-A gig and a girl.
Ambition of 1925-A Hivver and a flapper.
Ambition of 1930-A plane and a jane.
Arthur I.: "Did your girl come to the door when
you serenaded her with your mandolin?"
Adolph S.: "No, but another fellow came along and
brought her out with an auto horn."
LIBERTY BAY SHOE SHOP
All Work Neatly Done and Guaranteed-Best
H. Winther Next to Grieg Hall, Poulsbo
U. S. Chain Drug Store No.
Formerly Rexall Drug Store
Dr. K. A. Kyvig, Managing Owner
THE LARGEST RETAIL
DRUG BUYING ORGANIZATION
IN THE NORTHWEST
DODGE BROS. CARS STAR CARS
GRAHAM BROS. TRUCKS
Atwater Kent Radios
Full Line of Hardware
Electrical Supplies, Paint, Linoleum
Ranges and Plumbing Goods
Reliable Hardware Compan
Phone 3018 Poulsbo, Wash.
When you are out buying Hose, Rollins is the kind to
choose, Now a secret I will share, There's miles of
service in every pair. Now that you have begun, Just
buy two pairs instead of one, And you will very soon
see, Rollins' two pairs count for three. When the
proper shade you strike, Then buy two pairs just alike.
You will like the Rollins Hose feel, They fit so perfect
and wear like steel. Next time you go out to buy, Just
give Rollins Hose a try.
Po ulsbo Billiards
Hot Buttered Popcorn
Phone 3814 Poulsbo
NOTHING AT ALL
A balky mule has four-wheel brakes,
A billy-goat has bumpersg
The firefly is a bright spotlight,
Rabbits are puddle jumpers,
Camels have balloon-tired feet,
And carry spares of what they eat,
But still I think that nothing beats
The kangaroos with rumble seats.
Q 1 EOE
Poulsbo Mercantile Co.
FANCY AND STAPLE GROCERIES
HAY, GRAIN, FLOUR Sz FEED
Glidden Paints and Varnish
QUALITY OUR MOTTO
Earl Irvine: "A man came into a restaurant and
ordered tomato soup, a ham sandwich and a piece of
apple pie. How did the waitress know that he was a
Carlo Helia: "I'll bite."
Earl Irvine: "He wore a sailor suit."
"Now, boys, we'll give three cheers for the coach."
Scotch: "How would two do?"
DR. N. C. DAVIDSON
Hours: 9-12 a. m., 1-5 m.
Office, Liberty Block Phone 1515 Poulsbo, Wash.
DEALERS IN GROCERIES, GIANT POWDER,
FARM IMPLEMENTS, CROCKERY, HARD-
WARE, FLOUR, FEED AND HAY, SHOES
AND MEN'S FURNISHINGS. V
AGENTS FOR VEGA SEPARATORS, MARS-
WELLS STOVES AND RANGES, FAIRBANKS-
MORSE GAS ENGINES AND WATER PLANTS,
SPARTON ELECTRIC RADIOS.
Importers of Norwegian Specialties
4 ' ' ?
UE -,,. ,-,g- 5
Phone 1118 Carl E. Frykholm, Prop.
U I JlIANSEN-BUICK COMPANY
When Better Automobiles are' Built, Buick Will
Phones: 3614, 2215 O. L. Hansen, Mgr.
Elma K.: "How Iast do you drive ?"
Erling H.: "Oh, I generally hit about sixty almost
Elma K.: "Gracious! do you kill any ?"
Miss Wood fin Englishb :- "When did the revival
of learning begin?"
Irving Lundquist: "The night before exams."
Port Gamble, Washington
Now Showing Meyro Goldwyn's Thirty-Five
Million Dollar Block of 1929 Pictures
Your Patronage is Appreciated
Shows Every Friday Evening
ROBERT S. THOMPSON,0wner
GAMBLE THEATER it ii
Yours for Service-whether it is a banquet for sixty
or an informal party for six-Let us serve you.
Free Radio Dances
Mary H. Cross, Prop. Phone 4416
Otto K.: "I'm cutting a wisdom tooth."
Bennie G.: "Got a pattern for it ?"
"Stop me if you've hcQ'd this one," called the or-
chestra leader over the radio, as he crashed into the
opening bars of "High Upon a Hilltop."
Doctor: "Have you egr had any serious disease
in your family ?"
Freshman: "Is that absolutely necessary to enter
The pictures in this Annual were taken by
We do Kodak Finishing lprompt service
on mail ordersl, Views, Copying, En-
larging, Coloring, Home Portraits.
Phone 23 J
206 Front Street Bremerton, Wash.
Q - , SG
LOFALL'S BARBER SHOP
Ladies' and Children's Haircutting-Special Equip-
ment for Ladies' Shampooing
Crescent Laundry Agency Poulsbo, Wash.
Grand View Service -
General Auto Repairing-Chevrolet Specialists-Bah
tery Recharging-Texaco Gas and Oil-National
Phone 1810 Poulsbo, Wash.
Get the Duro Automatic Water System and be Satis-
fied. Estimates given.
PEARSON MERCANTILE COMPANY
Phone 1319 Pearson, Wash.
Professor: "Are you using notes on this exami-
Art. K.: "No, sirg I'm copying out of the text!
Professor: "Oh, I beg your pardon."
Seattle Street Car Conductor: "How old are you,
my little girl?"
Little Poulsbo Girl: "If the corporation doesn't
object, I'd prefer to pay full fare and keep my own
Page Seventy- e e
IIBA BUILDING, SEATTLE. U.5.A.j
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Kitsap County Herald
Peter Iverson 8m Co., Publishers
Largest Rural Circulation in Kitsap County'
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