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Page 67 text:
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May lO, the Girls' Clerk: gave, a tea for its mothers., which
was held in the Science Room which room was decorated in pink
and white: A table placed in fhe center of the room served as
a tea table.
The program, although :rranged hurriedly, was interesting.
Alta Nickeson eponci the tea by asking that every woman there
make as make as many acquaintances as possible, Jessie Foster
gave a talk, 'A Tribute to Nether' which was fulloved by a Res-
ponse frtr Hrs. Sprisper- Th: other numbers were a reading by
Janet Hamer- two violrn solos by Miss Whtt. a piano duet by
Verna Bunklomun and Ruth Geppock, tie ntmlero by the Girls'
Gloe Club and 1 trir Numhpr by the Dlrlz' Irie composed of Jos-
sie Foster, Lula Wagoner :nd Ruth Coppeck.
After the conclusion of the program tea was served by the .
girls. Virginia Paul and her mother poured.
All the mothers enjoyed the tea very much. It is an ex-
cellent way for the mothers to meet the girls and teachers and
also a way of paying tribute to the mothers.
FATHER AND SON BANQUET
When a group of
fathers and sons gather together for a good
time you can be suis it Will be made a hilarious occasion.
Such was the case F,atu.rd:.y, the 4031 of March. The Boys'
Club invited their fathers to enjoy and inicrnal evening
The program consisted oi the follofixf'
Address of Welc:me1----------H-n----- ---Walter Hbpkins
Responso--N-- ----- - --u ------- -N--------Alden Harmon
Informal Talk -- -------'- ----- --1 ---- H-H---Bert Paul
Guitar Selections----H--- --N---- ---- ---MJehnny Werner
Later they enjoyed various games 'ni ries reireshrmnts,
chili, ice-cream and pi,.
0 you youths, restcrn vouths,'se inpatient, full of action
full of manly pride and friendship, plain I see you, Western
youths, seo you traxping Liih the foremost,
Pioneers! O Pioneers!
mit Ifhitman ,
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The Last Round Up, cr, in other words, the Basket-
Ball Banquet was probably the most informal banquet ever held
ln P. H. S. Carrying out the cowboy idea in the decorations was
indeed novel. The decorations consisted of deer heads, Indian
blankets and saddles hung on the walls. The menu consisted
of fire water, pigs-in-a-sty, creamed spuds, Grass from the
Range, Dyed Tree Fruit, Spring-in-a-Nest, pusher and smear,
Java and Cow, and Squirrel Bait!
' The Range Foreman, Charles Baker, introduced the Tbp-
hand, Ray Shillereff, who welcomed all the Cowboys, after which
the Lonesome Cowboys, Johnnie Werner and Robert Springer, made
Chuch-Wagon harmony on the guitar and mouth harp. Al Bremer
talked on the 'Tenderfoot', while Howard'Stephens spoke on the
'Open Rangen. The Cow-Girls' Trio, Lula, Jessie and Ruth
sang two songs.
Bert Paul gave a talk on the Round Up. Then came more
harmony with a piano selection by Walter Hopkins. To round out
and complete the program, Bronc-Buster 'Mac' headed the Big
Rodeo and afterward the branding--or the giving of the letters.
JUNIOR SENTUR PANQUET
The Junior Class formally bade the Seniors farewell
with a banquet on May ll.
Edward Borg, mastfr of ceremonies, introduced supposedly
the speaker for the evening, Milton Kirby. He in turn was delight-
to introduce some one else as the speaker. The real speaker was
never found and everyone in the room contributed a joke or a few
words. Mr. and Mrs. Mc Cormick sang a duet.
The banquet was held in the typing room which was attract
ively decorated for the occasion. The table decorations carried
out the idea of a wise owl.
The menu for the evening consisted ef cocktail, cream-
ed chicken in Patty ShCl1S, mashed potatoes, buttered new peas
and carrots, parker house rolls, salad, strawberry shcrt cake,
At the end, dainty eersages were presented to the girls
and rosebuds to the boys. Perhaps we might joke and say that they
sat na rosebud er two between thernsn.
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JUNIDR' SENIOR PARTY
January 20th was the date set for the Junior-Senior party
which was held at the home of Mr. S. P. Beecher near Peshastin.
When the guests arrived, they were met at the door by the
host, Milton Neher, and the hostess, Rachel Fisher. At that
time each guest was presented with a colored yarn doll as a
Everyone enjoyed himself the first part of the evening
playing such games as checkers and cards. There were also
other games for those who wished to be more active physically.
During the latter part of the evening, those who enjoyed
dancing engaged in that exercise freely. The radio furnished
music for them throughout the evening. During the dancing a
contest was held in which the four best waltzers, in the o-
pinion of the judges, were found. In one part of the contest
the Senior girl and Junior boy, Dorothy Sauer and Ed Borg '
won first prize for their waltz, Raychel Fisher, a Junior,
and Dick Fisher, a Senior, won the other prize.
Special novelty numbers by Ruth Heckman were enjoyed
immsnsly. Her nu bers were: a Dutch dance and e Swiss dance.
A lumch, consisting of punch and wafers, was served late
in the evening between dance sets.
The Jujnior enjoyed entertaining the Seniors et Mr. Beech-
er's home, the shew-place of the upper valley, where so many
good thnes have been had, They only hope that the Seniors enjoy
ed it as well.
GIRIS' CLUB PARTY
THE Members of the Girls' Club :ith their advisers, Miss
Watt and Miss Mc Clow, were the guests at the home of Mr. and
MT. Walter Craig, January 6, for a jolly evening of fun.
The girls all enjoyed playing cards, spearing peanuts,
shooting darts, hearts and other parlor games. Who said that
the opposite sex was missed?
A most delicious lunch was served consisting of angel-
food cake and sherbcrt.
Mr. and Mrs. Craig were, the girls thought, Q very enter-
taining host and hostess.
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