Peshastin Dryden High School - Puma Yearbook (Peshastin, WA)

 - Class of 1930

Page 17 of 60

 

Peshastin Dryden High School - Puma Yearbook (Peshastin, WA) online yearbook collection, 1930 Edition, Page 17 of 60
Page 17 of 60



Peshastin Dryden High School - Puma Yearbook (Peshastin, WA) online yearbook collection, 1930 Edition, Page 16
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Page 17 text:

C 1 Xxiyx Senior Will ARTICLEI S N ZE, the Senior Class of 1930, Peshastin High School, Chelan County, Washing- ton, do make, publish, and declare this our last will and testament: ARTICLE I Section 1. We bequeath to the juniors our worn out Latin books, and our ability to et alon easil with the teachers. S 8 Y Section 2. We give to the Sophomores our wonderful study habits. We feel that these will be a great help to them. Section 3. To the Freshies we leave all our debating and argumentative ability, so that it may be of use to them in Student Body disputes next year. Section 4. To the new Freshies we leave a little "horse sense" which has helped us along the difiicult high school path: 1. Don't think you are bright nor talk too wise. 2. Don't, above all, cut up in study hall. ARTICLE II Section 1. I, Esther Keizer, will my demure ways to Dorothy Fuller, my marcelled hair to Elizabeth Martin, and my studious attitude to Andrew Hauswirth. Section 2. I, Lois Logue, will my large desk to Albert McDonald, my secretarial ability to Margaret Gibbons, and my stationery and stamps to Esther Duncan in Case Louis goes away. Section 3. I, Dorothy Davenport, do will my ability to saw the violin to Helen Darlington, my dramatic ability to Rose Herman, my red dress to Alice Beacham, and Alma Spanjer may have the first fifteen minutes of every day in which to powder her nose. Section 4. I, Gene Boswell, will my abilit to curve baseballs to Russell Love, my romantic complexion to Roy Cedarquist, andlmy shyness to Clyde Gorman. Section 5. I, james Gray, will my debatin ability to Carl Bergren, my remarkable vocabulary to Robert Pendleton, my square fiot space in the assembly to Jack Burris. I also wish to have Fred Johnson to look after Elizabeth during the noon hour. Section 6. I, Marion Boswell, will my flirtatious glances to Margaret Gray, my irreproachable character to Bob Springer, and my Swedish brogue to almost anyone who wants it. I also expressly wish to will my influence with the girls to Clifford Lyman. Section 7. I, Raymond Duncan, will my ability to get girls in every port to Allison Towne, my ability to grow mustaches to Henry Kuch, and my ability to fix things to Howard Snow. Section 8. I, James Gibbons, will m golden hair to Jean Newell, my ability to bluff the teachers to Bruce Towne, anciimy ability to tell jokes to Viola Frase. Section 9. I, Ned Darlington, will my debating ability to Ruth Coppock, my manly stride to Annabelle Zigler, and my parliamentary rule book to Charles Dempsey so that he may know when he is out of order. Page Thirteen ,f f fs CP, I Ei -.55

Page 16 text:

I 59 -..Q .1559 -,1- Zi." ,-,,... ,. , 45 Senior Class Prophecy THE SENIORS OF '30 IN 1945 just give me your thoughts, And give me your mind, We'll go straying together, The '30 Seniors to find. Fifteen years have elapsed since they parted, From old P. H. S. so dear, So let us now wander together, To find them far and near. Let us wander to good old Scotland, Where the heather blooms year after year, And we'1l find our old pal Dorothy, Don't you hear a violin playing clear? A success she has made with her music And now she travels abroad She plays before royal people And wins audiences to great applause. Let us look for another of our classmates The smallest of the class, We'll find Lois in New York City, We shall want to visit this little lass. We'll not go to her home to find her, But go to a theater where, We'll find our little friend Lois Dancing with golden hair. This time our thoughts will wander, High, high into the air, And we'll find Raymond Duncan, Sailing an airplane there. In high school he dreamed of airplanes And if ever a book did find, That mentioned a thing about flying, He absorbed it all in his mind. Let us turn now to Washington State College, And enter a class room bare, And we'll find our old friend, Gene Boswell, Sitting in a professor's chair. In a dignified way he teaches his class, The rights and wrongs of grammar, He teaches them how to stand on their feet, And give a speech and not stammer. Another of our classmates is Marion Boswell, A brother of dignified Gene, And we will turn our thoughts to Africa, In order that Marion may be seen. He's a second Teddy Roosevelt, When it comes to hunting game, And even the wildest animals, With his gentle voice he can tame. Let us wander to a Seattle theater, And with surprise as we enter there, We hear James Gray singing, An old familiar air. "Oh! I wish I had someone to love me, Somebody to call me their own, Oh! I wish I had some one to live with, 'Cause I'm tired of living alone." Let us turn our thoughts to the capitol, Of the old U. S. so dear, And we'll find our classmate Ned Darlington, And once again his voice shall hear. He is now making a notorious stand, For the great nation's need, And trying to convince the senators, That prohibition should be our creed. The next person we shall visit, Is of very great renown, I am sure you remember James Gibbons, The boy who was always a clown. We will find James in Hollywood, The place where great actors stay, He is now a second Al Jolson, And wipes people's blues away. So dear Classmates we have parted, And may be found far and near, . But we have never forgotten each other, Nor old P. H. S. so dear. r Page 'Twelve I ESTHER KEIZER.



Page 18 text:

1 7 fi c fi at ARTICLE III In closing this will, we hereby wish to extend our sincere and hearty thanks to Miss Parker, who has been a worthy advisor to our class these past two years of high school life. We leave with Mr. Eminger our studious attitude, that he may distribute it among pupils who need it. To Mr. McCormick we leave our love for Physics. To Mr. Ticknor we leave all our brightness and snappinessg and to Miss Rettie we will our lucky days. Senior play THE Senior Class presented "The Deacon Slips," a comedy in three acts, by Charles E. Pendry, the evening of April the eleventh. The plot of the play pictured Caleb Ringling, a city rascal, endeavoring to gain possession of a farm, left to Mildred, an orphan. Mr. Ringling was trying to affect a match between his son, Harold, and the owner of the farm, which he had discovered had brilliant prospects for oil and gas. The Deacon and Leslie, the agent for "Cayuga Salve," turned out to be detectives. Roars of laughter followed the many humorous situations afforded by Leslie, the Deacon, Miss Moredough-ethe old maid aunt, and Harold, with no mind of his own. CAST Mildred Greendale, owner of the farm ........... .......,.. L ois LOGUE Deacon Sli s, from Mimoary ................. ..... R AYMOND DUNCAN Freta, bit :laughter .................. ...., D OROTHY DAVENPORT Paul Hearman, in looe with Mildred ...... ...... N ED DARLINGTON Leslie Jerksome, agent for "Cayuga 5'alve" .... ...,.. J AMES GIBBONS Eunice Moredough, in matrimonial market ..,. ..... E s'rHER Kmzlm Caleb Ringling, a crook ..............,..,. ......., J AMES GRAY Harold, with no mind of bi: own .......... . ,..,.. ,...... G ENE Boswnm. Mr. Brown, an attorney ........................,............... MARION BOSWELL The play was directed by Mr. McCormick, and the cast wish to take this oppor- tunity to express their appreciation and gratitude to him for his untiring efforts. Page Founecn

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