Tigard High School - Tiger Yearbook (Tigard, OR)

 - Class of 1931

Page 1 of 94

 

Tigard High School - Tiger Yearbook (Tigard, OR) online yearbook collection, 1931 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 94 of the 1931 volume:

IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIS HIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII THE I'-IIN QPR PUBLISHED BY SENIOR CLASS AND STUDENT BODY , . . . OF . . . . TIOARD UNION HIGH SCHOOL TIGARD, OREGON I VOLUME FOUR MOV, 1931 FOREWORD In the pages of this Ti-U Tiger, affectionately called our Memory Book, is set down a final rec- ord of our high school days--a line penned now and then. The theme is memories . . . memories of the four years spent at high school . . . memories of friendships formed . . . memories which at the evening time of life will be our solace and comfort. We entered the Tigard Union High School as its first Freshman Class, unknown, untrainedg as Seniors we go forth: our minds enlightened, to seek new horizonsg our hearts filled with treasured memories. We present this book in the hopes that you, into whose hands it falls, will share with us the pleasant memories of four all-too-short years spent at the Tigard Union High School. THE STAFF. DEDICATION With the splendid example of loyalty and love for Tigard High School . . . and with the real- ization that groping underclassmen need to realize that perseverance is a jewel . . . can we do better than summon our courage and bolster our wavering spirit to the fore, and "carry on"? In grateful recognition of their never-failing spirit . . . and their ability to formulate a calendar fTi-U Tigerj of the ebbs and Hows of each respective class, We, the Senior Class of 1931, dedicate to our predecessors-the Alumni-our Memory Edition of the Ti-U Tiger. IN MEMORIAM Harold Rue Sunset and evening star, And one clear call for me! And may there be no moaning of the bar, When I put out to sea. But such a tide as, moving, seems asleep, Too full for sound and foam, When that which drew from out the boundless Turns again home. Twilight and evening bell And after that the dark! And may there be no sadness of farewell, When I embark,- For tho' from out our bourne of Time and Place The Hood may bear me far, I hope to see my Pilot face to face When I have crossed the bar. -Tennyson. Four deep l I C O N T E N T S EOREWORD ADMINISTRATION AND CLASSES ORGANIZATION ATHLETICS FEATURES HUMOR ADVERTISEMENTS Five THE VISION Wherever people assemble there is a story to be told- In order that a house and grounds may be picturesque and interesting in the highest degree, they must suggest the idea of necessity, proving the devotion of the builder. Controlling a view of the western hills, always greeted by Nature's radiant smile, blossom and leafy here stands our home of reinforced and steel-ribbed concrete, perfected by mechanical science and architectural art, ever mindful of the great democracy either in antici- pation or memory. All of the material civilization enjoyed is built upon the use of intelligence. Here takes place the moulding and shaping of natural abilities, to brighten and beautify the life to come. It is the builder's ideal to translate his service to us in terms of the present demand and the future need. Like a sentinel, the building of tender memories stands guard, watching unnumbered days and countless throngs hurry onward to the day of the greater school of his dreams. Six Administration and Ciosses Back Row-Mrs. Smith, Mr. Leedy, Mr. Myers. Front Row-Mr. Fluke, Mr. Elsner, Mr. Jones. OUR BOARD OF EDUCATION We remember our Board of Education as rendering a signal service to our community by providing needful equipment for the immediate present needsg and by anticipating for the assurance of the future. Yours is a tremendous responsibility and you accept and dis- charge the same in a very efficient manner. Greatest of all, you aiTord opportunities for splendid development along educational lines. Any enterprise which will add to personal force, which will increase brain power, is worth its price, no matter how much it costs. We realize the unceasing demands that the rising generation makes upon you, but you fail not. Seven V SS I U i OUR SUPERI NTENDENT'S MESSAGE To the Class of 1931 I would write this message in your Memory Book: Success is a journey, not a destination. Your success will be in proportion to your ambition and ability. To dream dreams is one thingg to realize their fulfillment is something vastly different. It is not so much life that counts as the courage one brings to it. You will remember the past because its hopeful beginning is a spur to greater striving. The future is before you, face it with courage and all will be well. Sincerely, Thos. R. Fowler. OUR SEN IORS' TRI BUTE The members of the Class of 1931 treasure your kind message. You are given a place of honor in our Memory Book as the truest friend of whom any Tigard student can boast. Your kind acts place us under obligation not only to the giver, but also to truth and love. We can but be truer and kinder ourselves. In appreciation of the thoughtful guidance that has been ours through four years, we shall hold cherished memories of you, our genial, beloved Superintendent. Sincerely, THE SENIORS. Eight Second Row-Mrs. Gregg. Mrs Mullen Miss Wesch Miss Maybach Front Row-Mr. Linn, Miss Hrnt Miss Wrivci Mr Stamps OUR FACULTY We sincerely accord a page in our Memory Book to You Our Faculty In full appreciation of loyalty co operation, and personal en deavor, by which the door of life is opened Wider, through which we gain a clearer vision and an abundance of faith 1n the process of accepting the Wisdom of the past as the safe starting point for the security of the future ALICE K. GREGG, A.B. Pacinc University University of California English Girls' League Adviser Sophomore Adviser FLORANCE E. HUNT, B.A Pacific University University oi Washington Study Hall Music Girls' Physical I-Iclucation Drarnatics GLENN L. LINN, A.B. Pacific University Science, Biology, Chemistry Freshman Adviser Hi-Spots Adviser Ti-U Adviser CHRISTINA M. MAYBACH Oregon Srare College Clothing, Foods, Art Home Economics Adviser OUR APPRECIATION We wish to take this opportunity to express our sincere appreciation for the help that has been given us in publishing our Memory Book. To Mrs. Mullen and Mr. Linn, who have willingly given their talent and time in helping us make this publication possible, we offer our most sincere thanks. We acknowledge the co-operation and loyalty of every Class Adviser. We express our thanks to all students who willingly helped us with subscriptions. We express appreciation to Miss Maybach and the Art Class for our art work. To our advertisers, who showed themselves so ready support our undertaking, we offer our grateful to acknowledge our indebtedness to our , Mr. Coffey: our engraver, Hicks-Chat- rinter, Dimm 85 Sons. TI -U - TIGER STAFF Top Row-B. Blankinship, R. Martin, L. West. Second Row-E. Anderson, I. Ball, K. Calkins, A. Crabtree. Third Row-E. Bruce, G. Rankin, C. Carter, J. Nielsen, Four Row-E. Girsberger, H. Hampton, J. Cimino, M. Conzelman. Bottom Row-H. Bross, Mrs. Mullen, Mr. Linn. Eleven WK. OUR WHIMS CLASS COLORS: Blue and Silver CLASS FLOWER: Rosebuds and Forget-Me-Nots CLASS MOTTO: Memories of the Past,' Ideals in the Presentg Hopes for the Future CLASS ADVISERS: Mrs. Mullen, Mr. Fowler OUR CREED We believe in the future of education, with a faith born not of words, but of deeds-achievements won by the past and present generations of educators. We believe that to study and read will give birth to a challeng- ing mind, a mind that can master moods, so that We can triumph over environment when it is unfriendly to our highest good. We believe in leadership from ourselves and respect from others. We have opinions and convictions that we dare to stand by. We believe that America can and will hold true to the best tra- ditions in our national life and that we can exert an iniluence in our homes and communities which will be our source of strength. We believe in a Supreme Being. Twelve Eric Anderson President Senior Class 143: Football 133, 1432 Vars-T 133, 143: Senior Play 143: Ti-U Staff 143: O. S. C. Conference 143: Student Council 143 3 Base- ball 133: Commercial Club 143: Public Speaking Club 133, 143- "Fame comes only after Death and I'm in no hurry for it." Lorena Bailey Spanish Club 123, 143 Z Commercial Club 133: Home Economics Club 133 : Public Speaking Club 143. "The mildest manners and the gentlest heart." Byron Blankinship Student Council 113, 123 , President Class . etary Class 133. 1 ' ' 123: L- 2 Stu f Body Tr r 133 sident Stud n vi 143 Aa' Pl 3 1 Fi ' ry a 1 A 3' 5 1 . ' 14. in I ll 3 ,1 f usin s ana- - : ' " 1 133: i Spots wir 1 : U. of O. Con- erence 43 : Editor Ti-U 143. "The w ner is he who gives himself to his work." Ella Bruce Entered from Pacific Acad- emy, Newberg 113: Home Economics Club 133, 143 : Public Speaking Club 133, 143 5 Reporter Public Speak- ing Club 133 1 Operetta 133 : Hi Spots Staff 133: Ti-U Staff 143. "She always finishes what- ever she attempts." Catherine Carter Home Economics Club 113 : Basketball 123- 133: Vice- President Commercial Club 143 : Secretary Girls' League 133: Hi Spots Staff 123 133 : Secretary of Class 143 : Reporter Girls' League 143 1 Ti-U Staff 143: Public Speaking Club 143: Senior Play 143 : Girls' Basketball Manager 143: Delegate to O. S. C. 143. "She is a friend to all, an enemy to none." Thirteen Iva Ball Glee Club 113: Secretary of Class 123: Home Eco- nomics Club 123: Volley Ball 123: Operetta 123: Basketball 113, 123, 133, 143: Hi Spots .Staff 123, 133: Commercial Club 123, 133: Dramatic Club 133: Treasurer Girls' League 143 : Ti-U Staff 143 : Senior Play 143. "Let us be happy." Gladys Berg Vice-President Class 123: Economics Club 123: Op- eretta 123, 133: Glee Club 113. 123, 133: Hi SPOCS Staff 133: Dramatic Club 133: Glee Club Tourna- ment 133, 143 : Senior Play 143: Public Speaking Club 143: Vice-President Public Speaking Club 143: Vice- President Spanish Club 143 : Senior Maid 143. "Music hath charm and so hath a golden voice." Henrietta Bross Secretary of Class 113: Operetta 123 3 County Typ- ing Contest 123 1333 Stu- dent Council 133: Editor Hi Spots 133, 143: Vice- President Girls' League 133: State Typing Contest 133 : Treasurer Commercial Club 143: Student Body Reporter 143: Delegate to U. of O. 143: Ti-U Staff 143: Senior Play 143. "She lightens our hearts with her laughter." Karleen Calkins Class Reporter 123: Home Economics Club 123: Com- mercial Club 133 143g Hi Spots Staff 143: Senior Play 143: Ti-U Staff 143: Band 143: Public Speak- ing Club 143. "Always cheerful, always witty, always in for fun." Richard Cereghino Senior Play 143: Public Speaking Club 143. "They conquer, who believe they can." ,qi John Cimino Entered from Tualatin High: Senior Play 141 : Ti-U Staff 141: Public Speaking Club 141: Com- mercial Club 141. "Honest, hearty, genuine- like your hand clasp, friend of mine." Albert Crabtree Entered from Beaverton High : Football 121. 131. 141: Vars-T 121, 131, 141: Dra- matic Play 131. 141: Stu- dent Council 131: Public Speakinz Club 1312 Fire Squad 131. 141: Delegate to O. S. C. 141! Student Body President 131: Ti-U Staif 1412 Basketball 1315 Operetta 121. 131. 141- "Why worry when life is so short." John Grogen Entered from Tulsa High, Oklahoma: Glee Club 141: Operetta 141. "I remember a number of things- but nothing dis- tinctlyf' Richard Hall Vars-'I' 141: Senior Play 141: Track 141. "I quarrel not with Des- tiny, but make the best of everything." Harry Hampton Entered from Garibaldi High 131 : Commercial Club 131, 141: Hi Spots Staff 141: Ti-U Staff 141: Pub- lic Speaking Club 141: Class Officer 141. "Few things are impos- :ible ta diligence." Fourteen Mary Conzelmann Home Economics Club 121, 141: Hi Spots Staff 131, 141: County Typing Con- test 121, 131: Vice-Presi- dent Girls' League 141: Shorthand Reporter Com- mercial Club 141: Ti-U Staff 141. "She doeth all things well." Philip Gault Glee Club 111, 121, 131, 141 : Public .Speaking Club 131. 141: Operetta 111. 121, 131, 141: Senior Play 141. "Sheer worth of genius always stands supreme." Elenora Girsherger Glee Clubs 111, 121. 131, 141: Operetta 121,131,141: Home Economics Club 111, 121, 131.3 Hi Spots Staff 131: Commercial Club 131, 141: Reporter Girls' League 131 : Reporter Home Economics Club 131: Glee Club Tournament 131, 141 5 Senior Play 141: Dramatic Club 141: Dramatic Play 141: Band 141: Public Speaking Club 141. "She who is good to all is best liked." Clifford Hampton Commercial Club 131 3 Pub- lic Speaking Club 141: Senior Play 141. "He didn't wish to find good luck: he started out to get it." Willard Hehn Entered from Didsbury High, Canada: Senior Play 141: Football 141: Track 141: Attendant May Fete 141- "Pluck? Well I should say, and plenty more to spare." Florence Johnston Home Economics Club 121, 141: Public Speakinir Club 141: Hi Spots Staff 1413 Senior Play 141. "She who helps another helps herself." Edna Larson Entered from Commerce High: Hi Spots Staff 141: Commercial Club 141 : Sen- ior Play 141. "Ii eyes were made for seeing, then beauty is its own excuse for being." Robert Litton ' Entered from Beaverton: Football 131, 141: Ti-U Staff 121: Band 121: Hi Spots Staff 131: Baseball 111, 121, 131: Basketball 121. 131. 1413 Vars-T 121. 131. 141 : Commercial Club 131, 141: Fire Squad 131. 141: O. S. C. Delegate 141. "Better late than never." Maxine Mason Commercial Club 131: Hi Spots Staff 131, 141 : .Span- ish Club Reporter 141. "A quiet girl, a good student, a teacher's joy, and a friend to all." Murray Myers Operetta 111, 131: Base- ball 131: Vice-President Class 131: Fire Squad 131, 141: Vars-T 141: Football 141: Senior Play 141. "And we'll go more on common sense than on flowery eloquence." Fifteen Myrtle Johnston Home Economics Club 121, 141: Treasurer Girls' League 141 5 Hi Spots Staff 131 : O. S. C. Delegate 141: Public ,Speaking Club 141 : Senior Play 141. "A woman's place is in the home." Dorothy Lichtenwalter Entered from Tualatin High: Public .Speaking Club 121: Glee Club 131: Operetta 1313 Senior Play 141- "Life is what you make it." Raymond Martin Entered from Lincoln High : Ti-U Staff 141 3 Senior Play 141 : Operetta 141 3 Dele- gate to U. of 0. 141: Pub- lic Speaking Club 141. "Now like learned judge sedate,now with nonsense in his pate." Lucile Meyer Glee Club 111: Home Eco- nomics Club 121 : Commer- cial Club 131, 141: Ser- geant-at-Arms of Class 141. "A quiet, dependable, intelligent girl." Jennie Nielson Home Economics Club 121 : Maid for May Fete 121: Glee Club 121, 131: Oper- etta 131, 141: Commercial Club 131, 141: Dramatics Club 131, 141: Dramatic Play 141 : Secretary of Class 131: Ti-U Staff 141: Glee Club Tournament 141 : Sen- ior Play 141. "Oh! blush not so! Oh! blush not so!" Jessie North Operetta 111, 121: Home Economics Club 121: Com- mercial Club 131. 1412 Public Speaking Club 141. "A maiden mild and meek, swift to hear and slow to speak." Willis O'Dell Commercial Club 131, 141: Public Speaking Club 141. "He tended to his own aHairs strictly: made no brags." Thurlow Russel Public Speaking Club 141, "Knowledge comes, but wisdom lingers." Gladys Tooze Operetta 121, 131, 141: Secretary Girls' League 121 : Economics Club 121: Dra- matic Club 131, 141: Dra- matic Play 141: Sergeant- at-Arms Girls' League 131 1 Student Council 131, 141: Treasurer of Class 131: Glee Club Tournament 131, 141: Commercial Club 131, 141 : Senior Play 141 :Maid for May Fete 131. 'Her smile wins us now and later it will win-." Roberta Welch Entered from Girls' Poly- technic: Commercial Club 141. "She's one just new among us." Sixteen Irene O'Dell Home Economics Club 111, 121, 131: Commercial Club 131, 141- "A quiet little miss who hates to trouble anybody." George Rankin Entered from Beaverton: Vice-President Class 121: Basketball 121, 141: Foot- ball 131, 141: Vars-T 131, 141: Public Speaking Club 131, 141: Vice-President Student Body 141: Fire Squad 131, 141. "All I know is that I know nothing." Everett Severson Spanish Club 111, 121: Band 111, 121, 131: Secre- tary Commercial Club 141 : Public Speaking Club 141. "A little nonsense now and then is relished by the best of men." Lois West Basketball 121. 131, 141: Student Council 121, 141: Class Treasurer 111 : Girls' League Treasurer 131: President Girls' League 141 : Assistant Editor of Hi Spots 141: Assistant Editor of Ti-U 141: Delegate to U. of O. 141: May Queen 141: Senior Play 141: Commer- cial Club 131, 141. "Tho all pass away, her friendship will remain." 1. II III IV V VI VII VIII IX OUR CLASS STATISTICS Number of Pupils in Class: 39 Caj Girls, 21 Cbj Boys, 18 Total Age of Pupils: 691 years 8 months Cab Girls, 384 years 1 month Cbj Boys, 307 years 7 months Average Age of Pupils: 18 years 2 months Cal Girls, 18 years 4 months fbj Boys, 18 years Total Weight of Pupils: 5265 lbs. Caj Girls, 2682 lbs. Cb, Boys, 2583 lbs. Average Weight of Pupils: 138 lbs. Cab Girls, 123 lbs. fbj Boys, 152 lbs. Total Height of Pupils: 213 feet 2 inches fab Girls, 114 feet 7 inches Cbj Boys, 98 feet, 7 inches Average Height of Pupils: 5 feet 72, inches Cal Girls, 5 feet 5 inches Cbj Boys, 5 feet 10 inches Types of Pupils: fab Blondes, 8 Cbj Brunettes, 2 7 Ccj Auburn, 4 Courses of Study: Cal College Prep., 16 fbj General, 19 Ccj Commercial, 4 Seventeen OUR FAVORITE POEM Semper Fideles O Friendship! Ray of light divine! O thou That like a moonbeam soft into a room Doth steal, suHering radiance! O how Thy power doth soothe and calm the soul-A loom That weaves a golden thread into our life, Thou brighten'st all,' Thou art a God-sent thing! How could we mortals here so rent with strife, Exist without thee-boon to serf and king! God knew this and sent thee, thou like a ray Of sunshine pure and warm doth meet our beings In accord with thee. Thus, as a breath of May, Much laden with rich odors comes and brings A thrill of life that mak'st all memories gay, Of worthwhile friendships along our way! -M. G. M. OUR FAVORITE SONG "Memories" Round me at twilight come stealing, Shadows of days that are gone,- Dreams of old days revealing, Memories of Love's Golden dawn. Sunlight may teach me forgetting, Moonlight brings thoughts that are new,' Twilight brings sighs and regretting, Moonlight means sweet dreams of you. Refrain- Memories, memories, dreams of things so true, O'er the Sea of Memory I'm drifting back to you Eighteen OUR FATE QTHE PETITIONQ Hail oracle! fortunate man, We are graduates, a small band Who studied in education's hall, Then graduated proudly, one and all. And now that commencement day has Hown Are we using the privileges by diploma won? O oracle, tell this eager band What fate and fortune are in thy hand? Reveal to us what the future day Has stored for us along life's way, Of joy or sorrow on us to fall. Tell us, oracle, tell us all. CTHE ANSWERJ Hark! I am of prophetic mind Perhaps some truths I can find Stay! Gaze on life's crystal ball It will reveal the fate of all. Yea! I see you traveling on, The road of life seems hard and long, I see paths that turn here and there, Some lead to heights-some to despair. Climb, climb, and as on you go, Opportunities will beclron you. Tasks that will oft require Valiant hearts and ambition's Ere. Yes, some will grasp each proffered chance, And further to the goal advance. Others, oh 'tis sad to say Will droop like weeds along the way. What men call treasure, often dross An account of nothings, paid with loss. Life seems a jest of Fate's contriving, Only secure in everyone's conniving. Some day the Ideal that you wooed, Will confront you, fiercely, much pursued. O graduates, live up to the promises of your youth Be loyal, brave, and ever faithful to truth. Let perseverance ever be your boast. Never, never mindful of the cost, Be ever mindful of life's prize, Through strenuous efforts you will rise. O listen, while I say again, Defend your rights, be always men, Invade the world where success lies Wrest through toil, the coveted prize. -E.B Ninetee OUR LAST WISHES "The old order changeth, yielding place to new." We, the Seniors of the Class of '31, being of a benevolent and understanding mind, bequeath to those who follow us the Spirit of the Tigard Union High School, hallowed with memories and en- riched by tradition, which we hold most dear. We hope to hold a wee portion of the thoughts of our wise and just Superintendent, but unselfishly share with every student of the coming years his wisdom and fairness. We desire to share the patience, understanding nature, and fair- ness of judgment of our Class Advisers with the Seniors of '32, We bequeath the vision, sympathy, and the inspiration of our much-beloved faculty to any student body that possesses intellect- ual curiosity, intelligent co-operation, and earnestness of purpose. We leave without reservation our scholastic ability, both col- lectively and individually, to students who merit it through dili- gent efforts. We entrust our athletic ability to the coming teams of the years. May our valor and sportsmanship be your strongest armor. We grant our musical and dramatic ability to the envious ones who watched our brilliant performances. We have personal belongings, such as genial dispositions, hearty laughs, unusual abilities, and an abundance of good looks that will descend to the unfortunate underclassmen, providing the members of this Senior Class be selected as your "ideal," and the desired wish shall be granted you as it was granted to little Ernest in "The Great Stone Face." We beg of you to accept our apology for any misunderstanding or rudeness that this class inflicted upon any person during our Senior year. We ask of you to accept and treasure all fond memories of good times and friendships formed during the last four years. We entrust our success to you-keep bright its luster so that when we return, it shall be to an institution that represents our worthy past as well as your triumphant future. We set seal and sign the above requests for the good of education and humanity. E. A. fPres.j Senior Class of '31, Twenty OUR PAST Far in the past, more real in memory than in fact, was born a town called Tigard. The story has been handed down to us by fathers and grand- fathers that Wilson M. Tigard in 1852 came to the Tualatin Plains to find a location. When he arrived here he found the Richardson Brothers, the Graham Brothers, and John Hicklin settled. They persuaded Mr. Tigard to settle here so that a school could be estab- lished. The present Tigard Union High School is located on the tract of land where Tigard's First school was built. The faith of these pioneers has been justified, for the country prospered and was gradually settled. The forests gave way to farms and after the coming of the rail- roads and highways, the farms in many cases gave way to suburban tracts. Time passed and a thriving town grew. OUR PRESENT Tigard possesses beautiful homes, many business houses, three churches and three schools, and one thousand people to enjoy the same. In addition to having the benefit common to all sections of the Pacific Northwest, of a wonderful climate, it has many special resources of its own that are a guarantee of its future prosperity. A great amount of acreage adjacent to Tigard is adapted to agri- culture, horticulture, and dairy. Being so close to a large city, it enjoys all the conveniences of that city, as well as all the suburban delights. Fraternal societies and various community clubs take care of the social life. A worthy householder will locate in a community where the people are alert and ambitious, where his children may have the advantages of good schools and churches. OUR FUTURE The future is before us, and at our hand lies ready the magic pen of vision. Looking forward to the rise of a new and a greater Tigard-looking backward to note how far down the road of prog- ress we have come-drawing accurately a cross-section of years of transition between the old and the new-it is for us to see that we shall have wrought well, that our earnest efforts shall erect lasting monuments to the glory of the quickly receding past. -I. B. Twenty-one Name lose C TY Gllfa lim Comp tfel' The Le Q -U - +- N 1- 5 N N V2 bo -E 'U N vu I Anderson ric E :cu 'U Q3 3 Yi al 'N bb . Q C 'N su VJ I0 ... :ID 'U lcv un r: ..- v-1 .-1 U cn rn Y-I Q Gu 'Q o I- 5 I- rv vu Q 'U O O 3 ld u .CI V1 3. cu - ..- N ,CQ i me me So -- I in Q ua . .Ag B v-'r :.Eg. - rw -5-E up-. EU -'U QU. 500 N 'ck rt. bb E ..- .-. 4-5 be ru E :iii L-.CI E3 YD E55 'U bb G 5a U00 EB vi N ll ple: 60 Dear P 'Q o ru ma H I- lv Q. Q ger 6tZ 'U :- I6 .ED E-12 nkinship Byron Bla Iankyi' UD 1- as ID W P. 'o ni .-. O in W N QI Oratorically, "B 55 N bb .Q C 'Q 51 5 not a lost art. ci 5 Lo- .2 bb C! .- bb C'- king is Tal udience: Dear A E71 Dear Musicians : igard T Tlgard FOSS Henrietta B etta" HR Editorial ho! S W Ile Gathering 2.3 N O '+- - 'U Q B- N lb Q 'U L1 G1 bb F UCC Ella Br therine Carter rn L1 ..- .M ... IU U CI GJ as arl K Ca ly. B." ..Kitty., ty' N O -r: E0 A. 8 ally, ly in -O '- 1- Q3 O 9- bb CI ..- s: .... .2 3. 5- +0 CD o Q- L3 54 Q 'Q fs- L- ..- CL Ill ple Vam E ..- rn .2 bb .E fi' U2 V! 'Na N 5'N 'CU I-N NN D0 Q -o o o 3 I-A 42 Q 'U s- N bb E VI 'U Q ru Q I- fs vu Q 1? Tootmgly, YD 0 3. ai S-l O .c NS em .E as 2 O- Q is 'cs o o 3 5-I O .r:---J: who: O G' ..- .CI bb an G-I an U 'U be rd .E u .-1 - .. Ps -Q 0 'vw F bi 'N N B '+- -Q V1 N Q .-. 5 - 'U Cd Qu L- 'U rn bb C2 ..- .C rn .E an ii I- vu il vu ho Q 3 Q bi I- ru vu Q as .-. O D4 E3 I10 Cimi ohn P1 hrmy" g o udiously, "M ly. "I olrin I T6 ' bo ISE S6I'l0l.lS Being ISI Dear F unste C 'a IU ... N 5 I-' r: x: CU E ISI U N x: O U 3. I-4 N St easy is Getting a 1 va fl! Q ru 'U B W Vi L- cv Q9 Q 'U O 0 3 I-I aa .E cn z.. 5-l IB 2 GJ 0 I- 4-l .D N k U +9 L4 0 .Q ... 41 3. N N B 94 4- .-1 5 ni CJ D- ..- .-. ... .II D- - N 'Q -Q 94 :Q rtisti call y, matic A requires skill on't Drawing tists .' Ar I-4 KU Sb Q 'U L4 I6 bb ru N Q 3 o CI .24 I- rv Q3 Q N N fd bb ll' -.1 U 42 VI N I! Q2 +- N E 'C I- O bb N 4-0 0 5 O 5. Elenora Girsberger pton Q15 Sn: OE s: .cf O.-1 P-nO - - '+- ora" -N I. G. ly "C -'N -., 5.2, :- 5 lm 2 3 .E ':,, 5- -.- 'N -Q O ui Q4 E -.E we BLD 0 Q53 aa V2 .-. r-4 d going! an ng Comi L Civics: :- 32 'o 2... 3 3 na. no r: ... sf I5 gm . S. Seniors: Dear ar m . sl I- CU Qs Q in Q herwood ood ,E gi .Ci l:2mmQ: M? Eli pi s: o +4 QE mm mu L- .S U t2 3. s- :- GS I 'A I-4 I-2 fv- Q-U i .. 'S -Z5 'N -ET. 'B oo Ev: fn!! UN QQ flu I.. .ES fd m2 Ns- 5 go D-,Pa gi E-'B U1 Nl'- L3 -E Em I-L. NN Um QQ Ll 0 50 N +1 0 E Kd E Es bf. ua : .... 4: Florence Johnston x: 4: 0 DI 'o I-I L2 I1 .- 3 lorence" 5- H N P: vw ? Demurely, "F 5. 'N 'N 3 w. su I- fu U eying your commands 4- N 0 S2 'U IL' IB .-. 5 Lo- aa 5- N 0 Ob CIS: Boys: Teach CD CD I-1- ww mm QQ 'ou 5-in NN who ........ I-'I-' Twenty-two Johnston Myrtle N arratingly yrtle" ..Eddy.. 1 nM IICCS experie 3. E ua :: N .-. an M 2.5 1- fu Q ru '4-A .Vi E Q H N Q.: Q 'U I-1 N bb F- C'- O vi l- td .-1 N G 'U L11 :Q 'N ll I: eu I- lv V2 bb C ..- .XI vi rv L- v- ev s- m .- bb .... P' '15 cu eu M as 'U Q GD '- N Flu 5- N Q3 Q 'cs o o 3 S4 0 rn hy Lichtenwalter Litton bert yn Ro Dorot n Dot - . . . bl 'N 'Y :: Y: gm -Q-E QQ di Ill O2 50.- Hn: bb 3.5 ii EDS EE Es- IDU vi" Q su fu E E I- ns in Q va 3 -9. T. Q I- ru su Q E N 'QE has QE-1 :Z II Maso HXIDC 2 - .. N N fi? Q R 3: ba .bb '- QI rx. Db C ..- 4- N 0 I4 O bb G' ..- D. 'U 5 +- U1 bi H 'v- V2 N N U Q 'U s- N J: s .?.9..'3.' I-4 ,Q C ba SL' -5 I-0 N E 'as ru Q - w. 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B- no E 'o 5 2.3 E ru N Q lu N U Q x- na bb N +0 0 S ankin R eorge G gen Athletically, Gear . .- C ..- 3 O +- 4- .C 50 E VI 0 4- U N 'Q 1- 'C H N WD Q 'cs ld N ua F :: o Ill I- U 3 0 rn 40 4-F 0 L- CD 3 KIJ :ua B eu E0 - 'Nc 'v- 3 1: ID 4-I .-1 5 U E ..- 'U KD ..- bb I ..- 'U N Q- V2 E -E Q I-1 E lu ru vu Q 'U L- N bb 5 bn .Q C l1l aa vm rn 'J M 3 O l1' 1- 5 .-Q F :vi B F :Q To l Q 'H vi Oppo osed cl brary is Li PA I- eu 'U ru su Q L- rv m Q 1- ev bb N O-1 0 .-Q 02 'gan 03 I-' w5 bil-I "-'-'B .L'o UD! -r Lois West 3. 2 -Q 22 Q. fuQ F w. . ,QE N3 - QE Q.:- 'V 'S Q In .E Nl bb N 33 hu: cuff 375 OO 'E bb gill .. D. S O ma? PA 5... Stl -ES I- N Dear herwood lu N QD Q Le v bb N 0-9 as 2 ESU: S ovingly, "Lois" L veliest your lo ng Looki ds: ai Dear M gard Ti Twenty-three OUR JUNIOR CLASS Top Picture- First Raw-D. Sackett, E. Berg, E, Lahahn, J. Grandy, V. Westerkamp, J. Kuhta, F. Compton. Second Row-E. True, C. Bostrom, O. Carson, E. Sanasac, Mr. Stamps, P. Smith, O. St. Onge. Third Row-C. Collins, J. Crabtree, K. Miner, A. Strom, R. Turnbull, E. Junkin, D. Daniels. Fourth Raw-R. Sherk, E. Enlow, L. Branch, R. Nokes, D. Jones, B. Beckham, I. Smith. Bottom Picture- First Row-D. Peterson, J. Funk, A. Juopo, D. Rish, D. Vershum, E. Koch, G. Redmond. Second Row-C. Fluke, T. Gillespie, H. Miller, Mr. Stamps, J. Olsen, R. Cofelt, A. Fajardo. Third Row-J. Fluke, M. Ariss, D. Edy. E. Bruce, B. Paddock, J. Smith, C. Fishbuch. Fourth Row-J. Schmidt, C. Peterson, C. Scheckla, G. Smith, A. Jackson, C. Hicks, G. Ludwick. Twenty-four Twenty-Eve OUR SOP!-IOIVIORE CLASS Front Row-J. Pearson. G. Kleinpell, A. Stibbe, L. Humphreys, E. Panck, W. Sumoski. M. Scheckla, D. Cook. Second Row-M. Hardy, A. Kosnik, L. Van Hyning, V. Van Hyning, F. Boss, L. Tontz, L. Jones, M. Bolton, E. Marrs, Mrs. Gregg. Third Row-C. Bilyeu, J. Garmire, C. Smith, J. Olson, A. Ashmore, G. Miner, R. Grogan, C. Mognett, R. Bogan. Fourth Row-B. Davis, I. Branch, W. Holtz, A. North, R. Russell, R. Kenney, F. Scheckla, H. Rockwell. Front Raw: E. White, E. Alsen, P. Hawthorne, T. Stromquist, L. Baldwin, E. Pearson. Second Row: E. Nelson, E. Spencer, Mrs. Gregg, S. Podbielan, H. Hollingsworth, A. Brown, G. Potts, R. Phiester. Third Row: M. Scheckla, R. Martin, A. Cuthill, C. Kosnik, L. Williams, L. Moore. E. Sporup, C. Crabtree, L. Dittman. Fourth Row: M. Rabe, T. Greblo, M. Mandel, A. Carson, G. Brelin, C. Redman, I. Larson, J. Almassi. Twenty-six Twenty-seven oura FRESHMAN CLASS Top Picture- Frant Row-J. Kilpatrick, B. Bolton, Z. Nail, B. Schiewe, A. Mandel, J. Kenney. Second Row-R. Davis, P. Haugen, M. Spencer, H. Schmidt, M. Muir, B. Sheppard, V. Hicks M. Albertson, H. Hambach. Third Row-R. Ramsby, J. Smock, E. Vershum, B. Pondelick, L. Bogen, M. Hass, A. Lasich, T. Imper, H. Schmidt. Back Row-Mr. Linn, M. Dittman, S. Haynes, C. Shaw, E. Atrops, E. Anderson, P. Peters. Bottom Picture- Front Row-L. Tooze, H. Olsen, L. Cochrane, G. Westcott, M. Pfoflie, P. Otis. Second Row-Miss Weaver, E. Redman, E, MacDonald, H. Upshaw, A. Galbreath, F. Kil- patrick, H. Smith. Third Row-E. Sattler, Y. Hasuike, J. Drew, F. Bilyeu, M. Russell, K. Rogers, L. Van Hyning. Back Raw-H. Noyes, J. Garmire, H. Bremer, D. Gault, H. Ball. Twenty-eight v Twenty-nine OUR STUDENT BODY OFFICERS First Row-Byron Blankinship, President: George Rankin, Vice-Presidentg Lois West, Secre t r 3 D J , T . a y an ones reasurer Second Row-Albert Crabtree, Business Managerg Richard Nokes, Parliamentariang Hen rietta Bross, Reporter. OUR STUDENT COUNCIL First Row-G. Tooze. L, West, Mr. Fowler, G. Kleinpell, L. Tooze. Second Row-J. Garmire, J. Olsen, A. Crabtree, R. Ramsby, J. Kilpatrick. Third Raw-B. Biankinship, B. Beckham, D. Jones, I. Smith, E. Anderson. Thirty ORGANIZATICNS First Row-Miss Weaver, M. Mason, M. Conzelmann, K. Calkins, C. Carter, I. Ball, H. Bross, D. Sackett. Second Row-J. Kilpatrick, E. Larson, F. Johnston, B. Blankinship, M. Johnston, L. Wil- liams, L. West, R. Turnbull, R. Ramsby. Back Row-A. Crabtree, R. Sherk, J. Fluke, B. Paddock, H. Hampton, D. Jones, G. Smith, G. Rankin, Mr. Linn. OUR HI SPOTS STAFF OF 1931 Business Manager ....... ..................................... .......... ............................ R a y Turnbull Assistant Business Manager ..,............... ........................................... G eorge Rankin Advertising Manager ................. ......... C harles Fluke Adviser .......................,............... ...... ......,........ M r . Linn Lltera ry Adviser .................... ................................ ....... M i ss Weaver Editor ......,..,.......,........... ....... ................ G e rald Smith Assistant Editor ......... ...,.......................... J eanne Grandy News Editor ,.,........... .,...,............................. E llen Sanasac Sports Editors ....... ....... M oriss Ariss, Luther Branch jokes .....,............... .......,.........,.,......,,,... J erome Fluke Exchange ......... ...,..................,..... C atherine Collins Features .................. .,,................... D ama Daniels, Charles Smith Proof Readers ....... .................... R ichard Colfelt, Alfred Jackson Typists ...... .......... ............. J o sephine Kuhta, Victoria Westerkamp Reporters Evelyn Berg, Doris Sackett, Lucille Baldwin, John Olsen, Lois Jones, Eleanor Strauss, Georgianna Potts Room Representatives Harry Hampton, Lucille Williams, James Kilpatrick, Robert Ramsby, Ada Cuthill, Julian Rothenberger Thirty-one E First Rcgw-M. Albertson, A. Lasirh, L. Tooze, P. Otis, E. Bruce, L. Gray, H. Alsen, k. W. umos 1. Second Row-C. Collins, A. Juopo, L. Van Hyning, V. Van Hyning, F. Boss, J. Pearson, E. True, A. Mandel, E. Nelson, M. Scheckla. Third Row-E. Alsen, E. Alsen, R. Martin, E. White, V. Westerkamp, D. Cook, C. Bostrom, M. Hass, O. Carson, A. Stibbe. Fourth Row-J. Funk, G. Potts, S. Podhielan, E. Sanasac, H. Schmidt, M. Johnston, F. Johnston, A. Brown, A. Galbreath, A. Cuthill. OUR HOME ECONOMICS CLUB President ...........,...,.,..............,.,...................,......r Catherine Collins Vice-President .,,,,,.. ...,.............. O leva Carson Secretary ....,,.... ...... V ictoria Westerkamp Treasurer .....,........., ....,.,............... E ileen True Reporter .......,.........................,...,...,.............,.,.... Georgianna Potts Sergeant-at-Arms ..........,,...,...,.................................. jean Pearson Our Home Economics Club, consisting of the girls in the sew- ing, foods and art classes, was organized for the purpose of uniting the girls in matters of interest to the Home Economics Department, and to promote co-operation among the three classes. This year's activities, outside of the regular class work, have been rather limited owing to the lack of time. We sent Myrtle Johnston as a delegate to the Oregon State College Exposition and enjoyed an interesting report in each of the classes after her return. We also had two exhibits, one for Open House and one for the Metzger Woman's Club. At these exhibits the art, clothing, and foods classes displayed the work done during the year. The foods class served a formal tea at the exhibit for the Metzger Women's Club, and at the Open House they illustrated the serving of a four-course formal dinner. How is it possible for a girl to make a more profitable investment of her time than that which will give a I-lrmer grip on the health and economic conditions of the home, increased ability to cope with the domestic problems of everyday life? Our girls will be home-makers, and to such an end is this course planned. Thirty-two Front Row-E. Alsen, L. Williams, G. Berg, L. Bailey, M. Mason, E. Alsen. Back Raw-Miss Weaver, A. Fajardo, H. Miller, E. Severson, K. Miner, F. Compton. OUR EL CERVANTINO CLUB President ,,.,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,..,,,,..,,,,,,.,...,.,... Alfredo Fajardo Vice-President ......., ............ G ladys Berg Secretary ,...,..,,.,.,,, ..,..........,. H elen Miller Treasurer .....,..,.. ...,..... E verett Severson Reporter ....... ........... M axine Mason Adviser .,,,,,.......,.......,.,...,,,,,,.,,..,,,,,.,............,...........,.. Miss Weaver Our Spanish Club consisting of all the members of the second year Spanish class, was organized for the purpose of promoting a greater interest in the Spanish speaking peoples and to get a more thorough knowledge concerning their customs, literature, and art. Our meetings, in which every student takes part, are held two Fridays of each month, and have proved very beneficial as well as interesting. A number of biographies of famous Spanish authors were studied, among which was the life of Cervantes from which our club derived its name. An interesting book dealing with a journey through Spain was studied. This described the most widely-known places of scenic beauty in Spain, the habits of the Spanish people, and their many diversions and pleasures. It is the persistent trying to make ourselves a little broader, the continual effort to push the horizon of ignorance a little farther away by the studying of a foreign language, that has been the pur- pose of our club. A true appreciation of the mother tongue cannot take place without an extensive study of its source. The Spanish Club presented a program before the Student Body. Thirty-three i First Row-D. Sackett, K. Crabtree. L. Williams, E. True, P. Smith, Miss Hunt, M. Bolton. Second Row-G. Tooze, J. Funk, D. Rish, T. Gillespie, J. Nielson, A. Juopo, C. Collins, J. Olsen. Third Row-R. Sherk, E. Enlow, J. Fluke, E. Sanasac, E. Girsberger, P. Gault, B. Blankin- ship, A. Crabtree. OUR DRAIVIATIC CLUB President ...,.,.,,.,......................................................... Jerome Fluke Vice-President ..,.... ......... B yron Blankinship Secretary ...........,.. .................... E ileen True Treasurer .......... ............. G ladys Tooze Adviser ................,... ...... .......... ........ F 1 o rance Hunt Our Dramatic Club is divided into two sections: the beginning class, which meets on Monday and Wednesday, and the advanced class, which meets on Tuesday and Thursday. In the beginning class we study the lives of noted actors and actresses, learn stage directions and terms, and the art of makeup. In the advanced class we stress expression, poise, and interpre- tation. The purpose of this club is to create self-expression and to raise funds for Student Body activities. Several plays have been pre- sented by the Dramatic Club this year, "A Little Clodhopper" and "Yimmie Yonson's Yoh" being the major presentations. "Frank Glynn's Wife," "The Dearest Thing in Boots," and "Trying Them Out" were three of the minor one-act plays presented before the Student Body. The students are very much interested in dramatics, the membership being twenty-two. To further interest and a higher quality of Work, Miss Hunt offered a prize to the boy and girl who did the most outstanding work in the club during the school year. Prizes were awarded to Eleanor Strauss and Philip Gault. Thirty-four First Row-L. Bailey. D. Sackett, J. North, G. Berg. E. Bruce, K. Calkins, F. Johnston. Second Row-C. Fluke, J. Crabtree, E. Girsberger, C. Carter, M. Johnston, Mrs. Mullen, T. Gillespie, R. Sherk, O. Bechtel. Third Raw-G. Rankin, W. Hehn, K. Miner, C. Hampton. H. Hampton, R. Cereghino, E. Anderson, J. Cimon, R. Hall, J. Schmidt. Fourth Raw--B. Blankinship, M. Myers, A. North, W. Holtz, R. Nokes, T. Russell, D. Jones, R. Martin, P. Gault, E. Severson. OUR PUBLIC SPEAKING CLUB President ..........r...... ....,.... J ohn Crabtree Vice-President ....... .............. G ladys Berg Secretary .,.........,,. ...... T yrone Gillespie Treasurer .,.....,,. .......... D oris Sackett Adviser ........ ....... ..,.....,.., . . . ........ Myrtle Mullen We have forty members enrolled in the beginning and advanced sections of the Public Speaking Club. All types of development are studied. Particular stress is placed on the informal and extem- poraneous work. We all have moments when we get glimpses of the great possi- bilities within ourselves. Public speaking encourages the oral ex- pression of great forces locked within. A11 through life there comes back to us the question of our speech, the medium through which we communicate with each other. We are in perfect accord with Hamlet. HamIet.' Speak the speech, I pray you, as given to you trippingly on the tongue. Do not saw the air too much with your handg you must acquire and beget a temperance that give it smoothness. Be not too tame neither, but let your own discretion be your tutor: suit the action to the word, the word to the action. With this special observance, that you o'erstep not the modesty of Nature.-Shakespeare. Thirty-five First Row-D. Sackett, M. Bolton, C. Crabtree, E. Berg, J. Grandy, L. Jones, Miss Hunt. Second Row-L. Tooze, G. Tooze, J. Nielson, L. Williams, L. Tontz, B. Pondelick, H. Smith, G. Klein ell C. Collins. Third Row-IB. Labahn, V. Westerkamp, B. Sheppard, H. Schmidt, E. Girsberger, E. McDon- ald, H. Upshaw, B. Bolton. OUR GIRLS' C-LEE CLUB President ...........,....., ......... L ucille Williams Vice-President ........ ............... D oris Sackett Secretary .............,. ......,., B ertha Sheppard Librarian ..........,.,..,.,.............,.,.,. .................... G race Kleinpell Our Girls' Glee Club, consisting of thirty members, meets twice a week, Tuesday and Thursday. We have made several public appearances this year: namely, Christmas Pageant, Operetta, Carnival, and the Musical Tourna- ment held at Forest Grove. Besides the Girls' Glee Club, which sang the contest number, "Down in the Dewy Dell," we entered the following numbers in the tournament: Girls' High Voice, "My Love Rode By," Lucille Williams: Girls Low Voice, "Shadows Across My Heart," Gladys Berg, Boy's Low Voice, "The Armorer's Song," Philip Gaultg pianoforte number, "Liebestraum," Catherine Collins, and Boys' Contest number, "Moving Along." Last year we entered the tournament for the first time. Although we did not place, we gained a great amount of valuable experience. Music! To some people that word means much. No one thing is more potent in the upbuilding of fine manhood and womanhood than music. When we are young we are trained to cultivate the beautiful side of life. As we grow older, the result of the Fine know- ledge we receive is shown in character, manner, and personality. Thi rt yrsix '--I Front Row-E. Girsberger, P. Haugen. Second Row-C. Collins, I. Smith, L. Tontz, K. Rogers, E. Atrops, L. Branch, E, Sattler H. Hamback. Third Row--D. Talent, Rujohnston, J. Alamasi, J. Kilpatrick, H. Rockwell, J. Olsen, S Haynes, Y. Hasuike, K. Miner, Mr. Jackson. Fourth Row-T. Gillespie, G. Miner, I. Branch, R. Nokes, G, Smith, E. Sanasac, B. Paddock K. Calkins. OUR BAND Our Band, consisting of thirty members, is making rapid prog- ress under the direction of Mr. Jackson. We played at several of our basketball games, teachers' institute and at the May Day Fete. The personnel of the orchestra is as follows: ! Trumpets Solo: Morris Ariss Tyrone Gillispie First: James Kilpatrick Marcel Mandel Henry Rockwell John Alamasi Scott Haynes Tony Greblo John Olsen Kenneth Johnston 2nd,3rd: Harold Hamback Yoshio Hasuike Clarinets Solo: Ira Smith Catherine Collins First: Ed Sattler Luther Branch Kieth Rogers Erwin Atrops Louise Tontz Saxophones Burton Paddock Ellen Sanasac Gerald Smith Dewey Talent Alto Horn Karleen Calkins Trombones Richard Nokes Ira Branch Baritone Gordon Miner Bass Kenneth Miner Drums Snare: Pearl Haugen Bass: Elenora Girsberger Director: Lawrence Jackson Thirty-seven Wi' First Row-L. West, M. Conzelmann, J. Grandy, E. Carter. Second Row-C. Collins, M. Johnston, I. Ball, G. Tooze. Third Row-E. True, E. Girsberger, Mrs. Gregg, Miss Wesch. OUR C-I RLS' LEAGUE OFFICERS FIRST SEMESTER President .,,....,...,,., West Vice-President ......... .,.,...,. M ary Conzelmann Secretary .........,..... ......... C atherine Carter Treasurer ...............,.. ............ M yrtle Johnston Sergeant-at-Arms ....,.. ......... E lenora Girsberger Reporter ,.,.,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,, .................. G ladys Tooze OFFICERS SECOND SEMESTER President ......................................,.,................................. Lois West Vice-President ,.,,.,.,, ....,.... J eanne Grandy Secretary ......,......... Treasurer .,,.......,...... Sergeant-at-Arms ....... Reporter , ................. . Thirty-eight ,.......Catherine Collins Ball .,.......Catherine Carter ...............Eileen True OUR COMMERCIAL CLUB President ...,,..,,,.A.,.,,...,..........,.,..,.....,.,.,..................... Ray Turnbull Vice-President ....,.,,.,,.. ..,...... C atherine Carter Secretary ...,,...,.,...,.. ......,.. E verett Severson Treasurer ......,.,.,....,..,. ,....... H enrietta Bross Typing Reporter ....,.... ............,.. R onald Sherk Shorthand Reporter .,....,....,........................,..... Mary Conzelmann Adviser ,,,.,,...................,...,.,..,.,......,.....r.....................,.. Miss Wesch Our Commercial Club consisting of all students registered in bookkeeping, shorthand, and typing, has completed a second suc- cessful year. We organized our club in january, 1930, and again in january, 1931. Organization has created a greater interest in commercial work and has also been a means of securing sufficient funds to allow members to participate in commercial contests. The advanced shorthand class of 1929-30 won a silver loving cup by obtaining first place in the state-wide Radio Shorthand contest given by Oregon State College. To obtain permanent possession of the cup, it must be Won three successive times. Every member of the shorthand class obtained an O. G. A. Cer- tificate, and one member, Mary Conzelmann, received the Certificate of Superior Merit also. The 1929-1930 typing teams have held the Washington County championship for the past two years. Miss Wesch, our commercial instructor and adviser, has been with us since the beginning of Tigard High, and with her aid more commercial laurels have been won each successive year. Thirty-nine OUR LETTERMEN First Row-Mr. Fowler, R. Litton, C. Redman, R. Turnbull, C. Kosnick, Mr. Stamps. Second Row-j. Crabtree, A. Boyer, G. Rankin, M. Myers, M. Ariss, E. Anderson. Third Row-K. Miner, A. Crabtree, B. Blankinship, R. Nokes, D. Jones, L. Smith, I. Smith. OUR F I RE SQUAD First Row-A. Fajardo. R. Litton, A. Crabtree, R. Turnbull. J. Crabtree. Second Row-K. Miner, G. Rankin, M. Myers, G. Bolich, M. Ariss. Third Row-B. Blankinship, R. Nokes, D. jones, L. Smith, I. Smith. Furry 5 I ATHLETICS OUR COACH Tigard Union High School is indeed fortunate in securing the services of such a leader as Coach Stamps for athletic director. A man of sterling qualities, loved by his men, honored by the students and respected by the community. Our coach inspired his teams by his fine example, fair play and courage. Tigard needs such men. We wish to accord him a place of honor in our Memory Book. Three things go to make up a successful team: the material, the spirit which the plays and the rest of the Student Body manifest, and the coach who works with them. Have you ever seen a team that had no give-up, who could never let go their grip whatever happened, who, every time they failed would come up smiling and with greater determination than ever to win the game? If you have, you have seen the Tigard athletic teams. No matter how superb the physical attainment, success will never rise higher than the conlidence. "He can who thinks he can." Forty-o e First Row-D. Jones, B. Blankinship, M. Myers, R. Nokes, A. Boyer, E. Anderson, R. Turnbull. Second Row-K. Miner, M. Ariss, J. Crabtree, A. Crabtree, G. Rankin, I. Smith. OUR FOOTBALL GAMES Prospects at the opening of the football season were rather dubious with only Five lettermen returning. With the addition of the Smith brothers, Ira and Loyal, stars of North Bend High, the Tiger's hopes for a winning club were bolstered. The team which defended Tigard in the First encounter of the season was a tremendous improvement over the untrained squad which reported to Coach Stamps early in September. Although Tigard was defeated 7 to 0 by Clatskanie, the fans realized that the "Old Green and White" had a battling team. A strong Sandy eleven was repelled 18 to 0 in the second game. By repeated line smashes from the middle of the field, Sandy was ripped to pieces. This was an expensive victory though, for Rankin and I. Smith, our two backiield aces, were injured. Rankin, break- ing his arm, was unable to aid Tigard the rest of the year. On October 17 the Emerald Tigers were humiliated by the Gervais eleven. Weakened by the loss of three regulars Tigard was defeated 20 to 13. The Tigers then met their strongest rival, Beaverton, with the loss of three regulars. The Tigard squad fought like Trojans, holding the heavy Beavers to one touchdown, while the Tigers scored one in the Hrst half. The Tigard team showed a great de- fense, tackling the heavy Beaverton men low and hard at the line of scrimmage. The second half the Tigard team, hammered by the heavy Beaverton team, gave way beneath the onslaught and Beaver- ton pushed over with four touchdowns. The game ended 33 to 6. Forty-tvs o First Raw-R. Ramsby, K. Rogers, E. Bruce, E. Enloe, W. Hehn, J. Fluke. C. Fluke. Second Row-W. Holtz, F. Bilyeu. With all the regulars back in the lineup Tigard again was the same smooth running squad that defeated Parkrose 18 to 0. Al- though the game was won, Tigard again paid for the victory when Loyal Smith, star right end, suffered a badly sprained ankle. In the annual Armistice Day tussle with Newberg, the Green and White came out far in the lead with an 18 to 0 victory. The dope all pointed to a close contest, but Newberg was evidently too greatly influenced by the thought that peace prevailed. The matter of fact Tigers, however, suffered no such illusions and emerged victors. The Tigers then journeyed to Forest Grove where they lost a hard-fought contest to the Grovers, 7 to 0. In the final game of the season Tigard opened an unparalleled passing attack that completely baffled the Estacada eleven. Both teams used this method of scoring. In praising the merits of the first string we should not forget the hard-Fighting, shock-absorbing reserves, as it is from these reserves that our future teams will be made. We feel confident that in the future we shall have some fine teams. We are indebted to these reserves for their pluck in facing the much heavier varsity. Coach Stamp's first year at Tigard has been very successful and with a large group of letterrnen returning next year we are confident that championship teams will be abundant. Forty-three -Ex x Left to Right-Coach Stamps, A. Crabtree, M. Ariss, D. Jones, R. Nokes, L. Smith, B. Beckham, I. Smith, T. Gillespie. GUR BASKETBALL GAMES Tigard opened the 1931 basketball season with six lettermen returning, Ariss, L. Smith, I. Smith, Jones, A. Crabtree, Litton. The squad was at first handicapped by the new style of Coach Stamps, who uses the zone defense. After hard practicing the squad mastered this style and held their opponents to small scores. The Tigers scored 304 points to 232 for their opponents, winning ten games, losing five. With but one game left to win the county championship, the Tigers bowed to the Forest Grove team by a score of 24 to 25. Hillsboro then played Forest Grove and if they had defeated Forest Grove their would have been a three-way tie for the championship, but Hillsboro was defeated by the same score as the Tigers. With all the team returning, T. U. H. S. is looking for a great season next year for Coach Stamps and his squad. The Tigers started the season by playing Hillsboro, one of the strongest teams of the county. The Tigard defense Was the high spot of the game, for the Hillhi offense was held to but 15 points while Tigard collected 19. Bobby Litton was high point man with 8 points. The Tigers then drubbed the rival team from Beaverton by the score of 19 to 3, Beaverton scored only one Held goal and never penetrated Tigard's stone Wall. Ariss was high with 12 points. Forty-four C. Redman, C. Kosnik, C. Hicks, J. Fluke, I. Larson The Tigard squad journeyed to Forest Grove and was turned back by the score of 18 to 13. Tigard led during the game, but in the last two minutes of play the Grovers collected two Held goals. The Emerald Tigers then played Hillhi on the local floor. Hills- boro was out to take the game, but after hard fighting the Tigers emerged victorious by a score of 16 to 13. Ariss was high, collecting 7 points. Tigard squad journeyed to Beaverton and took another victory from the rival team, 22 to 7. Beaverton again could not penetrate the strong Tigard defense. Tigard's chance for the championship loomed high with one game left to play, but the Emerald Tigers were turned back on their own floor by the Forest Grove quintet, 24 to 25. This was the big game of the season, neither team forging ahead more than three points. Until the final minutes of play the game was undecided, but the Grovers again dropped a field goal that won the game. Loyal Smith, star guard, was high point man with 14 points to his credit. Tigard played eight non-conference games, winning two from Newberg by 18 to 12 and 23 to 7 scores. The Tigers took a game from the Estacada five 22 to 19, and then lost a return game 21 to 10. They then won two games from Parkrose, 27 to 19, 36 to 6, but dropped two to the strong Milwaukie team, 26 to 27, 11 to 27. The Tigard second team had a very successful season, winning four and losing two. Much credit is due to these men who turned out faithfully for practice, enabling the first team to work out their plays. Forty-five H. Upshaw, E. McDonald, J. Grandy, M. Grandy, E. Marrs, M. Hardy, E. Redman, Miss Hunt OUR GIRLS' BASKETBALL GAMES The girls' basketball season was very successful, the team win- ning nine of the eleven games played. Such a line record was the direct result of hard work, an indomitable Fighting spirit, and fine co-operation between Miss Hunt, the coach, and her players. Training was begun with only four returning letterwomen, but a wealth of splendid material was added when a group of Freshmen answered the call. The team annexed its First game from Corbett by a margin of three points. Then swinging into action the battling Tigeresses humbled Dundee 32 to 10. People now realize that our girls were "out there" to make a showing. Fans who had formerly come to watch only the boys and who had scoffed at the idea of a girls' game being interesting, now came to cheer. An inspired combination bowled over Banks, winning by 33 markers. Fortyes B. Bolton, L. Williams, L. West, G. Potts, F. Boss, C. Carter Newberg was next in order and probably the most thrilling game of the season. Tigard emerged victorious. This game was a won- derful defensive exhibition, with Newberg securing only 8 points. Banks, St. Paul, Beaverton, and Dundee all succumbed to our brilliant ladies, and Tigard continued to rule supreme. West Linn was met on our own floor. The invading girls were much larger, and during the first half Tigard was fought to a stand- still. It seemed as if Tigard were to be trampled on by a large score. In the second half, the Tigeresses staged a comeback which brought everyone to his feet, but West Linn's lead was too great and for the iirst time our fair ladies tasted the bitter fruit, Defeat. Corbett entertained Tigard royally by winning 22 to 18. The finishing touches were added to the season by an 8-point victory over our hated rival, Newberg. Always winning gracefully, never quitting, and losing in a man- ner which only champions can know, this team will always be remembered as the best. They believed that she who plays the game straight and hard, winsg although she loses. Miss Hunt is to be congratulated upon her success. Forty-se ven SUMMARY OF SEASON FootbaH 0 18 13 Tigard SSS.... 6 ' 18 18 20 Tigard ....,,. ,Y,S.,. Tigard ....,,.. .S,.,,. Ti gard .......S ....... Tigard ........ SSSY... Tigard A...,,.. Tigard ....V,SS S...... Total .,...,S.. SA....,,S,.... 7 3 Boys' 27 Tigard .,A,.... ,,..... Tigard .,,..,.. S,....V 1 9 Tigard ....... ...,... 1 9 Tigard ........ ...VVA. 1 3 18 Tigard ....... ....... Tigard ........ ....... 1 8 Tigard .,...A.. ,..,... 1 6 Tigard ........ Y...... 2 2 Tigard ...,V,,. S...... 2 2 10 24 Tigard ........ ...Y.,. Tigard ..,..,SS V,SYS.. Tigard ....... ...V,.. 2 7 Tigard .A....,S ....S.. 2 3 Tigard ,....... .,A,A.. 3 6 Tigard ..w,,S,S ..V.,S. 2 6 Tigard S..,...S .....,, 1 1 Total .....,,, ...,.,,.,..... 3 31 Girls, Z1 Tigard ....A.,. .......SS. Tigard ,A....,, SA..... 3 2 Tigard SA,.... 1.,..,. 4 3 Tigard .....,.. ....... 1 3 Tigard .S,4... ,,S.S1. 1 8 Tigard ....,., .....Y, 2 9 Tigard .....,. ....... 2 0 Tigard .,..... 1,,1.1. 2 7 Tigard ....w1,, 1,1,.., 2 3 Tigard ......,, .Y,1,.. 1 8 Tigard ...w.,,. ,.1.,.. 2 3 Total .....,,,, ..,,,,, 2 67 Clatskanie .V11,.. Sandy ...,,,,.....a,. Gervais .,..... Beaverton aa.A.,V Parkrose .....,.,, Newberg .1,,..... Estacada ,,,,..... Total.. .... . Basketball Town Team... Hillsboro ......... Beaverton ....... Forest Grove. Carlton ........... Newberg ......... Hillsboro ......... Estacada ......... Beaverton ....... Estacada ......... Forest Grove. Parkrose ......... Newberg ......... Parkrose ......... Milwaukie ....... Milwaukie ....... Total ....... Basketball Corbett ......... Dundee ....... Banks ........... Newberg ......... Banks ........... St. Paul ....... Beaverton ....... Dundee ........... West Linn ....... Corbett ........... Newberg ......... Total ......... F arty-ei g ht I I 7 FEATURES lv OUR DRAIVIATIC PLAYS "A Little Clodhoppern The Cast fudy Elliot ...,,,,,.,,,,,,, ,,.,,,.,,..,....A.,.......,.,..,,.,......,.... G ladys Tooze Septimus Green .......,.,..., ,,,,,.,,.... A lbert Crabtree Ocey Gump ......................... .......... B yron Blankinship Juliette Bean ,.,,,,..,..,,,,,.,,,,,,,, ......... E lenora Girsberger Mrs. Chiggerson-Boggs ,,,.,,,,,, .,,,,...,.... E leanor Strauss Georgie Clziggerson-Boggs ....... ,,.,,..... G eorge Holmes Cliarmlan Carter ...............,.........,..........................,.....,. Jennie Nlelson Yimmie .... Pal ,,,,,,,,,,,, F rgnl: ...,A,,A, Mzcky ..ee,,, Mr. Kent. Belle ..,,,,... Sylvia ....,.. Peg ,,.,Y,,.,.... "Yimmie Yonson's Yob" The Cast Sherk Kittie ,..,e,,,,,,,, Mrs. Kent ...A,A.,, ,A,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,A,A Forty-nine ,,,l.,,,,Tyron Gillespie .......,..,..,..,Jerome Fluke ..............,...,.Eugene Enloe Julian Rothenberger .........,,,..,.....Ei1een True ,,,,Phyllis Smith ,,,,,,,..Eleanor Strauss ..Y,.,,,,,7..Janet Olsen e,,,,,,Dorothy Rish OUR SENIOR CLASS presented "l'II Explain Everything" The Cast i Henry Becker .,,,,e.e,,e............,.,.,,,,,,,.,.....,.,.,,,7e.. Raymond Martin Valentine Scott ..e7,......,.,.,,,,,,.,,,,,,,..e.,... .,.,,,, B yron Blankinship Montgomery Walsh ..,...... ,,,..,........ R ichard Hall Walter Dow .,,.,......,...,.,.. r..,.... M urray Myers james Darby ........,,.,.. ......,..... P hilip Gault Gertrude Becker .,...... ,,...... H enrietta Bross Ada Becker ............. ,.,............, L ois West jean Darby .......... ..............,,... I va Ball Dr. Blair ..........,,,,,,,, ..,.,........,,,,, G ladys Berg Caryl Carroll ......................,.,,,,,,,,e.r..,.r,.........,,,, Catherine Carter Our Senior Class, under the direction of Mrs. Mullen, presented their first play Friday, April 17. The plot centers around the struggles of Henry Becker, a banker. who tries to explain an incident in Chicago when Montgomery Walsh, trust company magnate, from whom Becker desires a loan, sees Henry with a young woman in a notorious dive, the Black Bell Cafe. Although she is unknown to him, Henry says she is his wife. When Walsh comes to visit him, Henry forces his friend, Valen- tine, to help him explain. His wife, Gertrude, and cousin, Ada, know nothing of the affair, and since James Darby and Walter Dow saw Henry at the cafe, a plausible explanation is difficult. A lady chiropractor, Dr. Blair, and Caryl Carroll, looking for her cousin, greatly complicate matters. Jean Darby, Henry's lisping sister, adds her share to the excitement. The affair is finally explained to everyone's "entire, lasting, per- manent, complete and absolute satisfaction." Fifty OUR SENIOR CLASS presented il s !1 The Man In the Moon The Cast Mr. Henry West ,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,, C l ifford Hampton Billy West ,..................... ....... R ichard Cereghino Courtney Radford ..,,,..,, .,,....,.....,...., D an Jones Clint Yung .................,. ....,.... E ric Anderson Ben Wilson ..,...,,,,,.,, ,.,,,,,,,,.,. W illard Hehn fonah Daniels ....,.. ..,....,........... J ohn Cimino Mrs. West ............. ........,. E lenora Girsberger Margaret West ........ ............... J ennie Nielson Minerva West ............ ........,.......... G ladys Tooze Miss Chesterfield ..,.,,. .,,,....,..... F lorence Johnston Mrs. Clint Yung ......... .,.......,........... M yrtle Johnston Crepe johnson .....................,..,...,.........,. Dorothy Lichtenwalter Our Senior Class, under the direction of Mrs. Mullen, presented their second play May 1. Mr. West is forced to sell his home be- cause of financial troubles. Courtney Radford, the prospective buyer, is to arrive in a Moon car. Margaret West is elated over the prospect of winning a rich husband, thus saving the family fortune. Minerva, the young sister, acts as maid, and a butler is engaged for the occasion. Complications arise when three men ar- rive in Moon cars, each claiming to be Mr. Radford. The second Mr. Radford, in reality Ben Wilson, a detective, identifies the First Mr. Radford as Clint Yung, imposter and smuggler. Minerva falls in love with the butler who reveals himself as Courtney Radford, to the amazement of all. Margaret succeeds in getting Ben. Mean- while Billy West and Miss Chesterfield, and Jonah and Crepe, the colored servants, have amusing romances. Fifty-one YL OUR C-I RLS' LEAGUE presented The May Fete On May 8, 1930, our second May Day Fete was sponsored by the Girls' League of the high school. The royal procession was led by Queen Roycille Ig next followed the prime minister, Romer Schmidt, Princesses Mary, Gladys, Jeanne, and Frances, little Bobby Bissett as key bearer, Marjorie Allingham as crown bearer, Betty Koopmans, jean Ann Mognett, and Maxine Miner as flower girls. The Coronation ceremony was followed by dances from the high school and the various grade schools in the district. After the cafeteria luncheon, a baseball game between Tigard and Carlton was enjoyed, thus ending a happy and successful May Day. As this went to press, plans for a more elaborate May Day were being formed, the event this year to be sponsored by the entire Student Body. "A Pageant of the Seasons" is to be the theme, with various dances to correspond to each respective season. The leading roles are to be taken by Millicent Russell as Mother Nature, with Lucille Williams, Eileen True, Margaret Pfafile, and Phoebe Haw- thorne, each representing the four seasons-Spring, Summer, Au- tumn, and Winter. The Student Body elected Lois West to be queen. Her attend- ants from each class are: Seniors, Gladys Berg and Willard Hehng juniors, Janet Olson and Jerome Fluke, Sophomores, Lois Jones and Ira Branch, Freshmen, Peggy Otis and James Kilpatrick. The Student Body president, Byron Blankinship, is to be the prime minister. The customary cafeteria will be held at noon, after which the first high school track meet will be sponsored. With such plans under way, the 1931 May Day will be a gala day for Tigard. Fifty-two OUR OPERETTA "jerry of jericho Road" The Cast Geraldine Bank Csopranoj .,,,,..,.....,..., ,..,,.. L ucille Williams john Drayton Cbaritonej ....,,,7,, ...A,V,V I Ohh Crabtree Sandy Bank fsopranoj ,.,,,...... ............. D 0I'iS Siwkett Alan O'Day fbaritonej ,...,,,., .....,.,. A lbert Crabtree Amos Bank Cbassj ...................... ......VVVV......... P hilip Galllf Lattice Bank Ccontraltoj ....A...w ......... C atherine Collins Cornelius Bean Cmediumj ...,A,. ........,.,. E ugene EIIIOB Uncle Pete Cmediumj .,......... ,,.,... T yrone Gillespie Mimi ,,..,,,.,,.,..,..ooo,,,,......A4........ .,.,.... J' ennie Nielson Dora ,,,,4,,..,,,,,,,A,,,,,,,,,,,A,,,,,,w.,,,,,,,,,A,,,,,,.,.,,,,,,7,,,,,,,,,.,.. Ellen Sanasac Hunter ,,,,,,,eA,,,,,,,,,,.,e,,,,,,,,......A,,,,,.,.......,,,,,.......,.. Raymond Martin Accompanists: Violin, Patsy O'Neilg Piano, Helen O'Neil Our operetta, "Jerry of Jericho Road," which was presented by the Glee Club on Friday and Saturday evenings, March 6 and 7, was the finest musical production ever given at Tigard Union High School. Under the direction of Miss Hunt, who is excellent in char- acter delineation, this lively Western romance was presented. The leads showed splendid ability. The chorus and dance choruses were well chosen. The story centered around Alan O'Day, a wealthy Easterner, who desired the hand of Sandy Bank in marriage. Sandy rejected him because her mother favored the match on account of Alan's money. In an effort to forget Sandy, Alan went West to his ranch, which he converted into a tourist camp. Geraldine, known as Jerry, feared arrest by the police, whose station she had demolished with her aunt's automobile, became A1an's helper to hide her identity. After many misunderstandings and amusing incidents, the lovers were united and all ended happily. Fifty-three OUR SCRAP BOOK CARNIVAL fNovember 217 The notice of our Carnival is clipped and pasted In our Scrap Book. Not a moment wasted. Who can ever forget such riotous fun, After the Hi -links had once begun? The events sponsored by all the school, Mirth, joy, hilarious happiness must rule. DRAIVIATIC PLAY 1October 247 We give valuable space to this event In our Scrap Bookg for it surely lent A wonderful bit of entertainment to all. To see the play, "Little Clodhopperf' call To our dramatic instinct or real acting Of arts and scenes most intriguing. C-IRLS' LEAGUE BAZAAR fDecember 43 We gladly record this nice bazaar In our Scrap Book. Women folks from afar Attended and bought towels, pillows and aprons nice, In fact, picked up bargains in a trice. Our girls enjoyed the work of domestic arts, Sewing is essential, as well as apple tarts. CHRISTMAS PAC-EANT iDecember 197 We are pleased to give prominence to this story In our Scrap Book, for it portrayed the glory In our Savior's life, through the Christmas Spirit Of forgiveness, charity, and love to Fit The present requirements of life, portrayed By ambitious youth, worthily played. OPERETTA lMarch 6-73 With appreciation do we record "Jerry of Jericho Road' In our Scrap Book, for it was not at all devoid Of wonderful singing, acting and dancing, And a heroine lovely and entrancing. We all came to witness it from near and far, And our remembrance of this operetta nothing will mar Fifty-four SENIOR PLAY iApriI 175 We agreed to post the notice of the Senior Play In our Scrap Book. It required many a way "To explain everything" to sister and wife. Much fun, jealousy, and bitter strife Was the result of Henry's Chicago trip, But the play ended nicely, in spite of the slip. SENIOR PLAY lMay H "The Man in the Moon" with pleasure Was placed in our Scrap Book. Many a treasure Was promised in the scheming plan Of the three Radfords to gain West's land. Also the hands of the daughters were in the raceg As well as the two with the black face. MAY DAY ilvlay sm Our May Day justly deserves a treasured place In our Scrap Book, because of the grace Of the dancers, and the maidens so gay, Who attended the queen, yes the queen of the May. And the courtly procession which followed so grand Making this May Day the best ever planned. DRAIVIATIC PLAY ilvlay 85 We make space for "Yimmy Yonson's Yoh" In our Scrap Book. The poor boy had a big job, With the help of the rest of the cast, To prove his identity, which right to the last Kept everyone guessing about the "Swede," A splendid cast from ingenue to lead. COIVIIVIENCEIVI ENT 1 May 223 The greatest event of all comes last In our Scrap Book. Our high school days now past, We each turn to go his own separate way. And when in the future we think of this day It brings to our minds memories that never die Of our happy school days spent in Tigard High. Fifty-five Sept Sept Sept Sept Sept Sept Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Nov. Nov. Nov. Nov. Nov. Dec. Dec. Dec. Dec. Dec. Dec. Dec. Jan. Jan. Jan. jan. jan. jan. Jan. Jan. Jan. Jan. Jan. Jan. Jan. MEMORY LANE -M.. 8-Marks the time of our opening. 9-Matriculated in High School. 10-Much stress placed on football. 15-Maximum penalty inflicted on the Freshmen. 19--Munched good eats with the Commercial Club. 19-Maintained our dignity at the Freshie reception. -Em 8-Extended welcome to new girls at Girls'League meeting. 10-Effectually effaced Sandy, 18-0. 14-Editing of Hi Spots resumed. 22-Entered radio shorthand contest. 24-Endeavored to beat Beaverton, but failed 33-6. 27-Endured first band practice. 31-Eradicated Parkrose football team, 18-0. 31-Enthusiastically received "The Little Clodhopperf' -M- l1-Mauled Newberg, 18-0. 13-Manifested a desire to sell annuals. 21-Made whoopee at the Carnival Homecoming. 21-Mutilated Estacada, 20-7. 23-Many days of Thanksgiving vacation greatly enjoyed. -0- 2-Optimistically started the basketball season. 4-Old-fashioned bazaar given by Girls, League. 11-Organized Lettermen's Club. 11-Oliicers elected for Commercial Club. 18-Ordered chicken dinner at Home Economics benefit. 19-Overjoyed at sale of 200th annual. 23-Old St. Nick paid a social call. Club -R.. 5-Returned from Christmas holidays. 9-Rebuffed Hillsboro, 19-15. 9-10-Represented at U. of O. convention. 14-15-Racked our brains over semester exams. 16-Rebuked Beaverton boys, 19-3. 20-Replaced Hi Spots staff. 21-Reliable Annual staff elected. 21-Received class jewelry. 21-Reorganized officers of the Girls' League. 22-Refreshed by "The Dearest Thing in Boots." 23-Repressed by Forest Grove, 17-13. First loss. 29-Relished luncheon at the Sophomore Cafeteria. 30-Reaped further revenge on Newberg, 18-13, 13-8. Fifty-six Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb. Mar. Mar. Mar. Mar. Mar. Apr. Apr. Apr. Apr. Apr. Apr. May May May May -Y- 6-Youthful performers gave Comm. Club benefit play, "Trying Them Out." 6-Yearned for County Championship after defeating Hillsboro 16-13. 12-Yearly Mothers' Party given by Girls' League. 13-Yelled at the Beaverton game. Won-boys, 22-7g girls, 20-15. 13-14-Yearly vocational exposition at O.S.C. attended by delegates. 18-Young Members of Public Speaking Club presented play, "My Turn Next." 20-Yielded to Forest Grove 25-24 and West Linn 29-25, thus losing title. 24-Yanked a winning score from Parkrose. 26-Yessir, Newberg was defeated. -L.. 6-7--Limelight focussed on "Jerry of Jericho Road." 10-Last game of season, a return with Milwaukie. 18-"Looked at birdie" while Senior pictures were taken. 18-Lovely Lois elected as May Queen. 19-Lanky boys and lovely girls elected as the Queen's attendants. -AL 4-Anxious teachers convene in institute. 8-Adieu bare stage, new scenery has arrived. 10-Another victory in county typing contest. 17-And we all came to the Senior Play, "I'l1 Explain Everything." 17-A very decided victory in Shorthand Contest. 22--Attended Spanish Club's program. -N.. 1-Needless to say that we enjoyed seeing "The Man in the Moon." 8-Never did We have a better May Day Fete. 8-Nothing slow about "Yimmy Yonson's Yob." 22-Now comes Commencement. Ends all school activity. Enters vacation time. Exit Seniors from Tigard High School. Et cetera, ad libitum. Fifty-seve OUR RETROSPECT E g i ITH the joy of graduation, with Q EQ' X the happy thought of having taken ", 2211- a mighty upward stride in life's ffl 'noi - Journey, comes the sadder thought 'J W t of parting from our high school friends. For the friendships we have formed among both faculty and students have been for us the very essence of happiness. To laugh with these friends, to talk with these friends, just to be with these friends has worked for us unthought-of good. But, though we now must part, there is a bond which often can bring back each joyful mo- ment we have spent, a bond which clasps all hearts together-The Ti-U Tiger. And thus no joy of ours will ever be lost, but will doubly grow in joy by the building forces of memory. 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L ........ ..-....-....-.J Sixty QQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQ-0000..-,ooQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQ ,," -- --------v Y, P ,,,, ----w--v-000-,,-v--- "1 0 0 0 c 3 Credit is supported by three pillars- II II O O ll Character, Capacity ana' Capital E ll ll EE Y First Bank of Tigarcl TIGARD OREGON 0 0 0 0 0 0 ll ll ll ll fu :ooo::::::::::::o::o::Q:::::QQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQ De sunflower ain't de daisy, and de melon ain't de rose,' Why is dey all so crazy to be sumlin else dat grows? jess stick to de place you're planted, and do de bes you knows,- Be de sunflower or de daisy, de melon or de rose. n i ll Valley View Garage U ll 3 :. il 2 gg ZIIUIOHIICCS :I I 0 0 Hn We Guaranteed Repair Work at Fair 0 Prices and Is Equipped Satisfac- 0 torily for Any Repair Job. 2 PIONEER MERCHANT 3 Located at g :T Metzger Road and Capitol Highway 3 Phone BRoadway 9920.14 0 TTGARDY OREGON M. s. CORUM C. L. SMITH :i I L..-..--..--..------..-..- .i We Specialize in b23223333393Zi121tG33t:t1 SHOES, HOSIERY AND gg TENNIS SHOES Capitol Cleaners 8: Dyers, Inc. 1: 0 O ATw:lte1' 4238 GROCERIES, FEED, DELIVERY-SERVICE E FLOUR, and HARDWARE Multnomah, Oregon 0 0 ll u un 0 0 qi u mn U 3 0 0 P 0 0 u o an in in o nn in ll 2 mn Also a full line of ll 3 O 0 0 ll 2 2 0 mn o an 0 n 4 L ll ll ll ll ---------A--A---AA--A-- .A Sixty-on Q-o-v-Qooov-- - -ooo- - vvq- - Established 1913 ll ll ll Uur Gvfllllllllffi? Szlfrffezl Q Q ll ll Q At Decker's "We Do" INC' 2 9 ll ll 2 gg Maud McCawley gg 3 Decker 2 II II g , Q ll ll 2 Business College E 146 Park St., Portland, Oregon Q II 0 ll 0 BEACON 0466 0 8 Time Tested I ll 0 0 3 2 Il ii 9 Q 0 gn z 3 Specializing 0 BUYERS' BUILDING nu O n z . in Music for the School, the Thlrd and Alder ATwater 4520 . 0 Teacher and the Student 0 PORTLAND, OREGON 8 ll 2 Il l 0 4..........------ ...... --- 4 4,3::::::-::-::-::-::::-::a Don't cry Either Ere the cook over spilt milk. or change your milk man. f-N-"--mm-'W'-"-an ll gg gl E gg 2 The R. L. Beeman gg 2 3 3 Scenic Studio o 3: SEE OUR SAMPLES 5 S Theatrical Scenery I H gf II ' Il ng ll 517 Clay St. BEacon 8822 gg i 2 PORTLAND, oREGoN U g Graduatzon g 1:,:,::x::x:ix:,,:,,ij1 gn 'l II Cards E V,---::: ..... ::::::::::7 ll g A Q I Q gg g sCHooL BooKs gg 3 Blil oRE ORDLRINQ, 5: S BOUGHT, 3 g g o SOLD and EXCHANGED gg fi Sherwood Valley gg E at g 0 ll O gg News " 0 " gg E 2 Fay's Book Store El lg 2 z 22215 Fourth St., near Salmon N ll.. ......... :::-::::::::4 L::::::::::::::---::::::-1 Sixty-two -------------A---'-----A1 P -vv--- -----------------vvv vvvvww - -Y ---' 'v--"'--- 0 ll 0 II Il Il 2 We Wish to extend our congratulations to the Class of '31 :I and wish you one and all the heartiest best Wishes 0 ll l ll ll 1: FELIX RUSCH GARAGE 55 l :: ll if Reo - DeSoto - Plymouth gg an o g ll 5 We Service Your Every Aulomotifue Neea' 9 ll Q Tigard, Oregon-Whenever You Need It-Phone 54 1: 0 "Our Stock is Most Complete and Our Service Can't Be Beat" Q 0 . EE L ::::::::::::o::::::::::: A::: :OO::0::0:::AA-::::0C:04l DIGGING WELLS -is about the only business where you don't have to begin at the bottom. l""""""""""""'1 ""::::::::::::::xxxl O ll ' PORTLAND E JaCkSOl'l Lumber SPoRT1NG Gooos Co. 1: Company 1: i Drexel Mike E "Everything for the z KBROWN 81 MORANJ Buildern ll 9 0 i 5th and Taylor, Portland, Ore. 2 2 snmzwooo, OREGON 11 5 ATwater 4644 ATwater 5617 E L:::-::::::::::::::-:::--fl 0 0 E E """"""""""""'E i Dealers in FLOWERS ll 0 ALLG?-E5L?El5NfSOODS EE NIKLAS 81 SON G ' ' 0 Q 405 Morrison St. ll . BASEBALL AND TRACK 3 I II 3 Maximum Quality at 5 PORTLAND, oREGoN ! Minimum Price 0 z BRoadway 1433 0 L :333:::::3333: 3i333 11392 L" SSISQGCCSSQ it SSGSSQQC tx Sixty-th IEE QQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQA A Ao A A A - AA A A A Aooo A Ao A - A A A oo --- v----.-- -- -- v----1 in II s Chevrolet ii ll 0 ll I 0 0 O g llTlElL BROS, GARAGE 3 O II 0 ll E General Overhauling Q 0 0 2 Equipped with Rutter Boring Bar, and Hall Cylinder Hone 5 P ll O It 2 NEW VALVE SEATS INSTALLED gg 3 IL I 0 S All VVurk Guznmiitvorl. 9 IP E TELEPHONE TIGARD 1225 TUALATIN, OREGON 0 ii O ll l -::: --::::: .... ::::--:::::c:::---::--::::3-1 Lqo All things come to the other fellow if you will only sit down and wait. as ir if Happy are those who don't want the things that they cannot get. If""""""""""""1 7T""""""""""""'l It ll ll li lb ll g MacMarr Stores Qi gg C I, Y 0 O U amp zmenls K EE Inf' EE EE of Ei li , A , I 11 ll Sherwood Pharmacy ii 1: VN' 1' Spocnllizo in 3 II SERVICE II II ii 3 AND QUALITY Q 2,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,j1 I' FOODS " vw-AA: -AAA AAAAA-AAAAAAAAAA1 3 ll 0 O ll ll if E Hyland's 3 3 g Book Store gg 0 ll 4 tl gg Try our Macivim g gf SCHOOL BOOKS gg i Coffee E Q soLD a11'5ic?Il-il?iEIITI,ANGED " " ' E th St t " E Phone 41 TIGARD' ORE' l between tgglmon relied Taylor t:::::::::::::::-:::::-ll Lx, ................. ..-Ji Sixty-four 000090oaaaooooQoo00.9000qqqoooooooooooooooeqqoooooooq o o o 2 UU 0 CD o -+-. ' O i -U 3 9 : S9 2 'v ' 91 .7 D I O f-r Q-A 3 7+ aT 'U ' 'QT 5 SD :D z 5 Q-A '4 P-r-. 3 if 6,5 CD Sf o H- '-1 0 O O 5 E I 3 oc: Q 2 cn A 5 C B o S' K4 5 3 Q an B , : Q c-r U9 o -s D S CD 0 3 fo a - 5 0 FD T3 f .-f o a o L::,,,,,,:,--,,x:::::-:,:::::::::::: The only people who really enjoy hearing your troubles are lawyers. They get paid for it. nl' ir if The Spartan mother's advice to her son who feared that his sword was too short was: "Add a step to it." Q 1 '11 2 co 3 :U 0 Hi E O be o ml- : ,Q ss: 0 1 rf 2 HH - : E1 H... 5 3 be ,U o do 5: T ' f :ga 2' U2 Z U '5'i' F5 sr- "' l U 4 T Q5 H l mee QQ-54 2 "'E. EE 0 'Q-3 gg r:1j O u m 2 : rl O l og 3 :U F' 0 5: S +4 V 2 SU' 3 El 9 3 Q 0 :::::133t::::::3f cngl :I : 355: Q n ,Q Q3 0 3 5? 2 fo: H 3 U L-Q24 '-UNE 31:5 Ogfgg 3 seagrmsoz 2 Figs:-gr E ' sei Gmilff' 4 8 5-gm 97 0 F2522-DPUU 2 O ,U 4: zu WLT' 'Viz I 2 5 51 Em 'H Q Q Q -1 250 o gg o z -emi g:::::::::::::::: P --Q QQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQ f ' CONGRATULATIONS TO E Q SENIOR CLASS gg . L. G. Balfour CO. FROM g 2 Manufacturing Jewelers and 0 3 Stauoners 3 3 L. H. Elckmeyer H ll ATTLEBOROY MASS- E C5?Q2,ffiZ 5i.XH15f?..S332e 1: L----.0-. ..--........ - l,....... ...... ..-.......-ll Sixty-Eve 1 ll ll ll 0 F or a Varsity Sweater get a It EE ll 5 D I1 l g 6 BTI gg E Special Prices to Schools E 2 No Extra Charge for Service Stripes gg O ll g Girls: We make Knitted suite to Order O O g TAbor 9532 2126 E. Stark st. 3 PORTLAND, OREGON gg 8 il O ll 0 lb 500000 00000 00 000000000 00000000000 0000 00 00000000000 0004 I never argy agin success. When I see a rattlesnake's head sticking out of a hole, I beat off to the left and say to myself, "that hole belongs to that snake."-Josh Billings. U " . " Compliments 0 gl "Remember, you haven't II Il of II nu , . n 0 0 ii sho ed til ou have ir ig ii if P p y g g g LU BLINER ii gg shopped at Penney s gg gg FLORIST gg ll ll ll ll 0 ll ll ll 4 ll ll ll gl gg gg 361 Alder st. ii J I g g PORTLAND, OREGON II ll ll ll gg gg L::::-::--::::-::-::--::-4 I 'I II ., J C P C .. ,.....--..-..--.....-----,, :: ' ' 0' Wi- make :I spot-izilty of work Q ng gg for schools. gg g gg gg Fl'1L'l' i.ET'1'ERs PENNANTS gg g gi ig MONOGRAMS 0 , I II ll g gg gg The Pennant Shop gg ll ll ll Jessie M. Hiestand, Proprietor Q Il Fifth and Washington ii ii c'1ir:NiLLE LE'I"l'FIRS 2 ll , I ri V I R ll ll R 225 AT. 9211 ll 0 I "'fAfl""i OHSJHI in in seeiiiriyg Bldg, Fifth and Pirie 0 Q PORTLAND, OREGON 1: L.--------------------.-.A 4 g--.....------...-...--..4 Sixty-six ONE OF AMERICAlS EXCEPTIONAL BUSINESS COLLEGES Be somebody-Gel Somewlaere. Plan a rareer that if wloal flair young man, will: zlve adzfire of ClJaJ F. Walker, of llze Vorlluwexternu, ia' CHARTING A CAREER Command a placen Don't hunt a job Train for Success---Train at the "Northwestern" IT ATTRACTS THE FINEST TYPE OF YOUNG PEOPLE Maintains limited enrollment Affords individual opportunity Has most modern, complete equipment Instructs, inspires, trains, and places its students Is fully Accredited by National Association Accredited Commercial Schools APPLICATIONS CONSIDERED IN THE ORDER RECEIVED-NEW STUDENTS ADMITTED EAcII WEEK AS OTHERS GRADUATE THE YEAR THROUGH-NO SOLICITORS-CATALOG FREE UPON REQUEST. NQRTHWESTEIEN igrlaazool of 'ommerce Q!! 341 SALMON STREET PORTLAND, OREGON Start for Nowhere- And you usually arrive. Aim al a good porition -and you get it. Tlaii' young lady haf berzf. Tlae Employment Serretary of zlfe "Norzlowe:tern" haf arranged for it and if Jbown giving ber a card of inlrodurtfon. CASHING IN ON HER PLANS Sixty-seven -0o- - ---oooQ--c----A- - Headquarters for SCHOOL SUPPLIES Cameras Fountain Pens Films Candies Fountain Service PRESCRIPTION SPECIALISTS TIGARD PHARMACY Robert L. Sackett reo: :0:: :ooQ: :ooQ::o: : : P ooo 9.0.00 QQQQQQQQQQQQQQQ1 0 1 I . . ll :E Quality,lQuant1ty, Economy 3 It and Service 0 o 1 0 :E You VVill Find All Four at 11 Carlson 8: Sherk Co. I: :I "Sherwood's Department Store" II IK 1: Seven Complete Dcpmtiiieiits g 1: GRoc'ERIEs DRVGS 1: 0 FEED AND GRAIN H II sHoEs HARDWARE ,, :Q Dnyoooius :Q ll ll H GARAGE-FARM MACHINERY H 0 3 :: if Chevrolet Sales and Service u " "A Six in thc Price Range of 'l 0 ,, 0 Q thc Four 4, I ll g::-------..------...-----A A great command of language enables one to keep still. A A A "F1attez'y iz like colone water, tew be smelt ob, not swalleredf' -Josh Billings. 'k 'A' i' The advice you don't like is often the best. oo::oQQQo::::: :oo::o: : : THE HOUSE OF QUALITY AND SERVICE SCHUBRING 8: BIEDERMAN Groceries and Feed PVP Deliver Phone 37 TIGARD - - OREGON ---oQ-Ao- ------QQ--A004 I 0 4 L pooo:::::::::: :::::::Q::1 ll For all things Electrical call your Electric Company. ,I 0 Yamhill Electric Co. O ll Q --IT .SERVES YOU RIGHT" ll Electric Supplies and Contracting 0 Company Q TIGARD N EWBERG L:,::::::-:,::,---::::,,:ll l ll Davis Barber Shop il Tigard - - Oregon u ll Agents PALACE LAUNDRY and g ALLYN'S DYEING,CLEANING 1+ I in dl --------------,,A------A Sixty-eight - ----oooo--v------v- A Complete Line of ::::::o::::::e-o::::::: l Building Materal D01409 and DWG 2 Everything needed for the Where the 0 erection of your new build- 2 ings awaits your orders Atmosphere of Squthem ' here. Furthermore, a com- Hospitality RGIQUS 5 parison of prices will prove 0 that our prices are never Q high-our quality standard 2 is ever high. 9 . 5 Tlgard Lumber 3 Company S Emil A. Johnson, Prop. , g BUILDING MATERIAL Berg S Chalet Q BUILDERS' HARDWARE l ITAINTS AND OILS Tigard, Ore. Phone 29 E Tlgard - - Oregon L..---..--......... ...... 4... ................ ----- According to MRS. WIGGS: It ain't no use putting up your umberell till it rains. There ain't no use dying 'fore your time comes. Looks like everything in the world comes right if We wait long enough. r-- ---- - ---0'-,.-- o---- ----..---------------- -v l The z RED AND WHITE STORE O VVisl1cs to z f'o1lgr:xtI1l:ltc Tig:1l'4l Vnion High Q School for Vllllllll' Progress O 1 O 8 School Band Mansirleldas : and Sherwood, Ore. Phone 283 O 0 o L.. -------,..--.-- ---- 2 Orchestra 9 ,.................. ..... O ' , , FOR YOUR NEW Paclfic Music Co. o or , , , USED CAR g 381 Taylor St.-ZUS Studio Bldg. 5 Reed Motor Company U POR I LAND' UR EGON Authorized Ford Dealer S 2 TIGARD - OREGON Phone 92 E '--""""""'-'.O--0-A ---------....-----......4 Sixty-nine QQQQQQQQQQQQQ : :QQ : :oQ: e 1 rr lv lr T YP 0 u Q WHEN FIRE COMES 1: 1: NEAR YOUR PROPERTY Il Thi! IL II do you awaken to the start- ll 11 1: 1: ling realization that you are 11 E SPM E EE INS?15S5if?S?LY EE " Donated " 0 ' " 5 Let This Agency Analyze 2 by a :Q 1: Your Insurance Needs 1: PM as as 2 5 of gg 5: NIAGARA FIRE gg I 3 1 , 1: lg I nsnrance Company I1 3 T1 yard Hz gh 1: Established 1850 0 n u o :L School a :E Assets Over S'p24,000,000.00 H 3 0 0 J. R. RANKIN, Resident Agent 2 Tigard - - Oregon ll I' L00 OOGQO OC OOOO Q0 Qbooooooc dl L:::::o:::o:::o:::::::0004 My doctrine is to lay aside Contentions and be satisfied: jest do your best and praise or blame, That follers that, counts all the same. I've allus noticed great success Is mixed with troubles more or less, And it's the man who does the best That gits more kicks than all the test. - 2 : : 20: : -'.- : :OO-: :-0: : :1 vr -'O---'O----0--'O'-'O-1 Ph T' d 52 E 7 z one lgaf ., 3 Panck S Hatchery 3 II , E "fl I-latrlzery of Personal E 8 REAL ESTATE BROKER 2 Interest" I JUSTICE OF PEACE 0 1: z Tigard, Oregon Phone 82-J All Kinds of ll o p:::::::::::::-::::::::::1 E Insurance Rentals LQNE QAK 3 LOWS, Farm ll Il Service Station and II E and Business Chances EI Gay-age 2 ll 2 vIoLET RAY GAS It Q 1: 1: FIRESTONE TIRES 1: TIGARD, OREGON ll gg up 0 ll 0 ALBERT HOFFARBER mr : Tigard, Oregon Phone 51 L:::::::::o:::ooo:::::::oi L:::::::::::::::o::::::::dl Seventy Q7 M ,f 'Q ,,., M 1 7 ' " , f A , Z , ' 43 I f f. 1 - , ,,, Q ? f 21., 12--rw' 1 ' .5222-2 '---'- . f -W ff , ,f m- A .,..,3Z,5 - ,, 7QQ65,,'.,'L ---- ,V 77,1 -. , P -- 1 Q X74 ,QfifZ..'f'f0' f ,i,.4?'2P2ZM uf-221JIZ'-"'f'ffffH5it4'ff'1:,"'ff'wf' M" ' , V, . Jai, ,, , my-. uh ,W 5 L,-..,,,0,,4,,,,.,f f , V, , gf V M fi? 2 ' f ZW' 2, f' 'ff,'f4fz,f'fwfffffW"' f W , f " 2 , ..,,. V521 f " ?64g?9ggZ,g:1f ff'-'- I -317.2 ?,,,"-131.151 I 'Lin S11-LMP or QUALITQ QERFECT HALPHTO E LINE E QRAVED P L TES PUR T1-IE PRINTING PRESS H I CKS N CFIATTE NGRAVING CQ. 45N FOURTH STREET PORTLAND OREGON Seventy-one A GREAT EXECUTIVE SAYS: 66 WHEN you want good printing don't depend on your own knowledge. Hire ex- perts and malce them 9 9 responsible ....... TI-IAT'S TRUE V AND THE WORK ACTUALLY CosTs LESS IN THE END T y Yourself DIMM 86 SONS PRINTING CO 392 Yamhill PORTLAND, OREGON BEacon 6247 4. .. --------.. , ---...-..--- .. of ' S d' 0 e 5 tu zo Inc. 7 327 WASHINGTON STREET 616 RALEIGH BUILDING F PORTLAND - - OREGON EQQQEE OFFICIAL PHOTOGRAPHERS FOR 4'EMERAUDE" "If iff photogrfzphic we make it" QQ QQE PHONEATWHTER3m0 S' CDUR PALS CDUR PALS CJUR PALS A -L


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