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Page 65 text:
May 28 the Girls' Club gave a tea in honor of their
mothers. Those of the High School girls whose mothers
were unable to come invited some one else's mother in
her place. '
The tea proved to be a very successful event with
Carol Borg welcoming the mothers with an address to which
Mrs. Baker responded. Kathryn Newell gave a reading and
Elaine Mengelas, Dorothy Bersing and Vcrlea Smith sang
to the enjoyment of the whole group.
Mrs. Fisher and Raychel poured the tea and several
of the girls served, tending towards a very light and
happy social mixer in which the daughters helped their
mothers get acquainted and become more closely connected
with the girls' problems.
Proving a successful combination of singing, read-
ings, and a style show which came before the tea leads
one to believe that more social mixing should be done
between the mothers and girls of the High School as they
are all interested in furthering the activities of the
April 19, at 5 o'clock in the morning found four boys
Ray Schillcreff, Frank Neher, Bob Lynn and Walter Hopkins
accompanied Mr. Lynn bound for Washington Siate College.
By ll:3O the college town, Pullman, was reached. Driving
through the Hcampusyu streets the Administration Building
was reached where it was necessary to register. The boys
were then taken to Ferry Hall where they were to stay.
After lunch in the Commons an assembly was held in
Bryan Hall, the college auditorium. In the evening visit-
ing of the various departments mas the nent thing on the
boys' well filled program. After that it was time for
the thoroughly weary visitors to go to bed
Saturday, April 20, was more of a dag of entertain-
ment than anything else for there were physical education
and R. 0. T. C. demonstrations, a vaudevilfe ind a dance
which concluded the Conference's program.
The boys and Mr. Lynn returned Sunday morning, all
the wiser because of their very brief glimpse of college
Page 64 text:
BASKET BALL BANQUET
The basket-ball banquet, given on March SO, was
a real success and the circus motive won much favor
among everyone present.
It was said to be the liveliest and the very best
of any banquets ever to be given here.
With the exception of one banquet in previous
years everyone has worn party clothes, but this year
the students decided ta break the tradition by wear-
ing sports Ccircus clcthesj outfits, to have balloons,
popcorn balls, ice-cream.ccnes, etc.---which certainly
werked out splendidly. '
The program was very interesting consisting of
the various speakers, plenty of peppy music and tap
dancing, and also the awarding of basket-ball letters.
The boys on the squad were called circus animals to
add to the circus effect. Everyone felt comfortable
in informal dress, and spent a thoroughly enjoyable
JUNIOR SENIOR BANQUET
Q A The typing-room was the scene of an enjoyable
school activity when the Juniors entertained the
Seniors May 18. The color motif of yellow and green
was carried out by nut-cups and place-cards.
The menu consisted of fruit cocktail, pickles,
radishes, chicken patties, whipped potatoes, buttered
peas, perfection salad, rolls and butter, whipped
cream mounds and coffee.
The theme of the evening was based on the plan of
a memory book. Ellsworth Varman was the toast-master.
The dedication speech was presented by Warren Paul.
Ray Fisher resoonded with a speech on HSnapshotsH
characterizing the future of the class. Alfred Fuller
spoke on nMemoriesn recounting events in school life.
nAutographsn was presented by Zelma Bitterman wishing
the Seniors HBon Toyage.H '
Page 66 text:
JUITI ORS ENTERTAIN SEITI ORS
, The Seniors were poeasnntly complimented by the
Juniors, Friday evening, December 14, 1934 at the Craig
The evening was spent in playing various games of
cards, namely: Pinochle, rummy, seven-up, and bunco.
It was easy to conclude who those were of the two
classes who knew how to play cards--or was it just a
matter of 1uck?--because- while Johnnie Hauff and Bob
Lynn won the prize for winning' the most games, Frank
Neher and Miss Beaumont had 1500 trump in pinoohle.
For those who were losing in the games the Nsilv-
er liningu of
in the form of
was offered to
their "cloud of despairn was soon found
refreshments. Salad was first on the
by cake and ice-cream. ,A third course
those who wished it, Cproving to be al-
more icefcream and cake.
A SURPRISE PARTY,
Friday evening, October 27, 1934, a surprise party
was held at the Ziglar ,home in honor of Pauline Boyd.
Pauline, wither her parents, moved to Cashmere where she
is now attending school. I
, The entertainment of the evening was composed of
the games, pinochle and winkum. Later some dancing was
It was also at the party that Pauline was present-
ed with a lovely manicure set as a remembrance from her
ine party was brought to a close with the serving
of cocoa and several kinds of pie.
With Pauline to her new home went the best wishes
of her class and the rest of the high school who now
miss her congenial presence.
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