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

 - Class of 1932

Page 32 of 86

 

Peshastin Dryden High School - Puma Yearbook (Peshastin, WA) online yearbook collection, 1932 Edition, Page 32 of 86
Page 32 of 86



Peshastin Dryden High School - Puma Yearbook (Peshastin, WA) online yearbook collection, 1932 Edition, Page 31
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Page 32 text:

1-...Ib The officers for this yea' .-e: p g-ident, Lucille Ven Kirk! vice-president, Ida Ferrel 5 secretary, 12 Pendleton, treasurer, QQ, Alta Nickesong and Sergeant of Arms, Lula Wagonerg Class represen- tatives are: Anna Steinbach, Freshman, Kathleen Wilson, Sophomore, Jeanne Newell, Juniorg and Helen Darlington, Senior. These rep- resentatives together with the executive committee cmrise the the Girls' Council. This group is responsible for the constitu- tion which the Girls' Club has adopted Though a great deal of time was taken for organization, the girls feel that they have derived som direct benefits from their club and they sincerely hope that with the organization completed, next year should prove a very interesting year for them. This year they sponsored two successful functions. On February 6, the Club gave a Kid party which was enjoyed by all the girls present. May 6, tho girls entertained the mothers at a Tea in celebration of Mother's Day. It was arranged so that the tea could be given in the Sc ienee Room without interference of classwork. The girls took over the matter of decorating their Club Room. With the help of the Womens' Club in Peshastin our room has been given a very sociable appearance and the the time is short we are going to enjoy its comforts very much. Here's to the girls for next year. May you truly enjoy your organization. By May Pendleton nawmras BOYS CLUB ORGnN IZATI ON The appearance of a Boys' Club in the Peshastin Higi School was not made until the school year of 1951-52. A club was then officially organized by the boys of the school with the help of Mr. McCormick and Mr. Nye. The first few sessions of the club were conducted by Mr. Mc- Cormick, the club adviser. The officers when elected were the following: President, Harold wagonerg vice-presi dent, Elwood Coxg Secretary-Treasurer, Bruce Towne, and Sergeant at Arms, Dick Darlington and Louis Wagoner. It was decided that the club should have a creed to be used as a goal. A committee was appointed by the president to formulate one. They later brought forth a written creed which was adopted by the members of the club. It reads as follows: 'As a student of the Peshastin H131 School, I promise that I will never bring disgrace upon this my Higi School by an act of dishonesty or eowardice. I will fight for the ideals and sacred standards of my High School. I will revere and obey the High School laws and do my best to encourage a like respect and reverence -thi rty-

Page 31 text:

f ll the Press Conferences if I the arned some important facts about newspaper and ann al work. est attended most of the Publication Manager's sessions where he heard lectures on adver- tising, financing a high school paper and other school business problems. Miss Reister attended the girl's section for the Ad- visers and the conference of Washington School Methods, where she heard of the Garfield Plan which has been introduced into our high school since then. Thursday evening about five hundred delegates were entertain- ed at a banquet in the Home Economics building. Friday evening the conference delegates were the guests of the R K O Orpheum theater. They were given free tickets to the Washington-Whitman football g e Saturday afternoon. The Peshastin delegates and the adviser returned to Miss - Reister's home in Tacoma, Saturday evening. After a fisit to ' the State Capital Buildings in Olympia Sunday morning, they start- ed their homeward journey in "Old Chief" early Sunday afternoon. Sunday night the group passed the smoldering remains of the Blum plane wreck which occurred on Snoqualmie pass only an hour or so before they arrived. Monday morning when the delegates returned to the school, they presented very enthuiastic reports of their journey to they coast. Superintendent Faulkner arranged the daily program thru the weeks in such a way that the representative were each given an opportunity to give detailed accounts of the conference as well as their trip to the coast. From their experience and their gained concerning school activities, of the school and the direct benefit by the student, Peshastin make every great amount of knowledge they urge that for the good derived from such a conference endeavor that her' high school be represented at these coast conferences in the future years.- Iklkilllllllilkiklliifrk GIRIS ' CLUB By Lucille Van Kirk This year marks thc first appearance- of a Girls' Club in Peshastin High. Our club was organized last fall. When the Hi Leaders went to the University of Washington, they brought' back some material on club work. Our officers are chosen for a one-year term. The president and the vice-president must be from the Junior or Senior class, but the secretary, the treasurer, and the Sergeant of Arms can be from any class.. A coimcil, which a representative of each class, acts to Club activities. -twent y-nine - is made up of officers and upon all affairs pertaining



Page 33 text:

'ia' i Y SQ W. gmgng 'bhoge who are pr0 .. fe them OI' set them at naught. I will strive unceasingl v- quicke the public sense of civic duty. Thus, in all these ways, I will leave the High School, not less, but greater than it was left to me." We can look ahead and see what the creed can do to increase school spirit. The boys have already shown their willingness to work by finishing the bymnasium bleachers. They have fixed the room directly beneath the gym for pitching horseshoes, but now outdoor sports exert a stronger attraction. By Raymond Schillereff v :ra-4-:sauna THE LITERARY PROGRAMS This year we have elaborated our old schedule of class pro- grams. We have a literary critic, Mr. Ansel Nye, who tells us what we do wrong ard why it is wrong, 'I'he seniors started the assemblies and the Freshman ended them. We shall give the pm- grams in order of their presentation. Chris tmas Pm gram On Thursday afternoon, December 24, the Senior Class pre- sented a Christmas Program for the High School Assembly, which was very much enjoyed by all. The following numbers were in- cluded in the progran: "You May Stay After School". . . . . A one-act play By the Senior Class "Pigs is Pigs"...a reading ........Robert Pendleton Piano 1 c 0 0 0 c u a s c Q c .Louis Kirchner An Old Fashioned Christnns . . . . . Jeanne Newell A reading Christnns Carols ..... . . . . . . . . Assanbly 'Star of Bethlehem' . . . . . . . ."The Holy Child' Vocal Solos . . . . Annabelle Zigler Quartet Numbers . . . . . . . . . . Senior Humbugs The program was carried out with true Christmas spirit, and as a pleasing climax, Santa Claus limpersonated by Mr. Nyel ap- peared with a well filled sack of candy ani nuts which he passed around in the assembly +1-n-rw: The Junior Assembly Program The High School Student Body was entertained on February 5, 19152, with a radio program presented by the .Tunior Class. Mrs. John Orr,who was the prospective buyer of a radio, -thiI'ty-One-

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