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Page 16 text:
nAmong the activities in which their cooperative
support and leadership has been especially manifest may
be mentioned the Japanese fantasy, The Willow Tree, the
operetta, And It Ruined, which was one of the first
musieales in recent years. The enlargement of the an-
nual to include feature sections, insert pages and
block printing them by hand is another contribution of
this class. The sponsorship of the minor awards plan,
the sending of delegates to the conference at W.S.C.
the clean-up day activities are also noteworthy.
nMay its present efforts boar inspiration to what-
ever the members of the Class of 1955 undertake in fu-
ture years. Whatever they do we hope that what they
have Alearned in their high school days will find a
place and a purpose in their lives. Their education
will not be counted as lost if they know better how to
nwe wish them Godspeed, success and beauty of
Thank you, Mr. Weyermann.
As this issue of the annual goes to be bound CI
almost said nto pressnl election of next years officers
is about to take place.. Too late to publish the re--
sults but we wish the new officers all kinds of success
next year in connection with their administration.
Did you ever wonder much what kind of a history
P.H.S. had? Whether you have or not certain ones on
the staff have done some investigating and this is what
Delving around in those back years we've found a
little that may be interesting to those who would care
to know. Close around the year 1907 the first high
school was introduced. For some years there were only
the first two grades--Freshman and Scphomore.and those
who cared to go on and graduate were necessitated to go
to Dryden, Leavenworth, Cashmere or other towns to fin-
ish their higher education.
The year 1925 saw the first class graduate in
Page 15 text:
A FRONT GATE CHAT
WITH THE EDITOR
I know you're probably wondering whether to call
this book an annual or not with the various changes in
it. There are two new departments in it this year that
you have never seen before either in the Lomoa or any
other annual for they are the brain-children of some
one or other in this high school.
Because so many of the students have remarked that
the only things they look at in the Lomoa are the pic-
tures the literary section was added. Stories for that
part are not solicited but taken from the themes writ-
ten for English for the year or free-will offerings.
Try reading them--they are quite interesting and clever
You're wondering why the Diary has been put in a
section by itself? Well, to tell the truth, it seemed
to me to be out of place in the society section where
it has always been located so you find it in its own
place. And two pages of jokes added! Go ahead, you
Another new feature of the annual this year is the
different type of insert sheets. We hope you like the
art work on them and on the cover. They illustrated
our theme, modernism much better than anything else,
You know how good you feel when any efforts on
your part are appreciated. Well, that's just the way
we Seniors feel Qyes, I'm a Seniorj. Look at this:from
our superintendent, Mr. Weyermann.
'To the class of 1955 goes the distinction of wor-
thy membership to whom our school has looked for lead-
ership during the current year and the accomplishments
of which will remain a just memorial of the largest
class yet graduated from the Peshastin High School.
WThe faithful and courageous will of this class to
initiate the new has expanded the services of the
school's activities and enlarged its usefulness.
T Page eleven
Page 17 text:
Peshastin. The high school and grade school were comp
bined in those days and the graduates received their
diplomas at the grade school graduation night. In this
first class we find three: Dorothy Wright Bowen, Geo-
rge French and Clam Spanger. Dorothy was the valedic-
torian and George was salutatorian. Mr. Walker was the
superintendent and a man from Seattle was the speaker.
In 1925 the high school was not accredited but the
year following with the arrival of a new superintendent,
Mr. Eminger, the school was transferred to anaccredited
September of 1931 found the high school students in
a new building. However as the building was not yet
completed by the beginning of the school year the four
high school classes spent their first three weeks of
school in the Methodist church.
Those who spent that first three weeks of school in
there will remember the day they had to move out for a
funeral. Very happy that building was, at last complet-
ed, the students again changed their school quarters to
inhabit at last the new school house that awaited them.
Shiny, bright floors, airy rooms and a new atmosphere
at last wholly their own became almost like unto objects
of adoration or worship. I
Very proud of the distinction of being the first
class to graduate from the new school house the Seniors
were somewhat loath to leave, and for once perhaps, the
freshies, who are usually more Wslam edu than anything
else were envied for having three more years to com-
Do you realize that you wouldn't be reading this
annual if it hadn't been for the cooperation of the an-
nual staff? Well, that cooperation was present so you
are now reading your Lomoa Cl hope with some bit of
pleasurel. Tuis is a good time to give my thanks to the
annual staff ,and I give it heartily for I have had
little trouble getting everybody to do his work. Thanks
are in order two those not on the annual staff but who
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