Tigard High School - Tiger Yearbook (Tigard, OR)

 - Class of 1934

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Tigard High School - Tiger Yearbook (Tigard, OR) online yearbook collection, 1934 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 82 of the 1934 volume:

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V f ' 2 ua , M., .z,.:,, 5, . , ' 54 1 FP 553.5 'diffs X -, 73,42 . 1 wwf, 'Qs.."'12 ' -44-' 1 if-71 'I' - Jil' i 5. -6' 5 - - f- --- --v w-,., ,, .-- k i I' F i TI TIGER M A Y 9 3 4 CLASS ISSUE Poetieal Number V0 l u m e Seven BY THE STUDENTS 0F TIGARD UNl0N HIGH SCHO0L TIGARD, 0REli0N U r 4 I .1 l E 1 I 'A' li EW KH FOBEWORD THIS IS TIIE ERA OF TIIE NEW' DEAL, THE ERA OF LEISURE AS WELL AS WORK. THERE ARE SOULS, IN TIIESE NOISE-TIRED TIIWES, THAT TURN ASIDE INTO UNFREQUENTED LANES, SOULS WHO DWELL IN THE REALIUS OF POETRY, IIIIUSIC AND SONG. IT IS THE PURPOSE OF TIIIS VOLUIME OF THE TI-U TO ENCOUR- AGE THE CULTIVATION OF THE TIIINGS THAT WE CONSIDER IVOR- TIIY ENOUGH TO BE OUR THEILIE- POETRY, IIIUSIC, AND SONG. From fountains afar spring sfwlrifirlg ivzltfrs. Hopf' fills hvr rhalirr from surh, and thf 7,l'I'llfj7 .foufs find nf'-za' fourzlgf. 'A' ' A' 'A' 'A' 'A' 'A' 'A' lm llEIllI7A'l'l0N IVE PVISII TO DEIJICATPQ OUR SEI'- ENTllEIJ1'l'lO,N' Ol" THE TI-U TO THE COURACEOUS SPIRIT Ol" DliTER1lfI- INATION TIIAT CAUSES A PERSON TO CARRY ON TIIROUCII ALL DIFFI- CULTIES - A SPIRIT POSSESSED BY OUR PR1iSllJEN'I', OUR PARENTS, OUR TEACHERS, OUR SCIIOOL, AND OUR INDIIYDUAL SENIOR CLASS. Q A-A Av. A-MA., Av. 1 A csv AnMlNlS'rnATl0N AND CLASSES F' if -- Qggzffi f -S -53. 'S - M xx Q , -fi X'. wf l v .KM -, ',f ' G4- n Sfrfvire rlaims its lributff Time fulfills its promise: Logir gro-ws in strength: fustire wins its laurels: Patienre has its ozvn re- zvards: Faith arfomplishfs deeds: Charity never hoasts: Coopfration moves the mountain - while Low ronquers all things. li If TIIE SClIO0L BIIABD The Tigard Union High School is composed of the union of the follow- ing grade schools: Tigard, Metzger, Durham, and Bend. Also pupils are enrolled from the Sherwood District and Garden Home District. The Tigard Union High School has been served very efficiently by the six members of the School Board: Mr. Fluke and Mr. Jones representing the Tigard District, Mr. Elsner from the Bend District, Mr. Stewart from the Metzger District, Mr, Koopman from the Durham District, and Mr. Leedy, the clerk, from the Metzger District. We desire to exprelss gratitude and appreciation for the untiring efforts of the gentlemen that control the welfare and growth of Tigard Union High School. F iw 'Fox lluw: VV, Fluke, K'l1r H be l W lk Xlimldle lluw: ll, Jones, F. lulsne It H Nl t XI I I Some one like you who's the same Day and Morrow, Firm as a rock and square as a die. Some one u'ho's steadfast in joy or in sorrow, Some one 1uho's courageous earh day that goes hy. Never a hurden but you make it lighter .lust by your Smile that I see freeping through, There's on ly one thread making it brighter l X Fair to me, square to me- Sorne one like you. -Seniors - PBINCIPAIPS MESSAGE Four very important years in your life are rapidly drawing to a close. A well rounded high school education should serve as a cornerstone around which you build your life. It should give you training for active and useful citizenship. Even though you may not go on to college, your high school training should give you the stimulus to go on with education in a broader sense. For approximately twelve years you have had your life more or less planned for you. From now on you must make your own decisions. What you do with your life depends upon you. Many of you have been leaders in high school. The demand of the hour is for leadership in our economic and social life. Men and women are needed today who conserve and commit their whole powers to the achievement of a better social existence. Sincerely, Thos. R. Fowler Six A swing sense that hnozcs Th? elvrnrll rightj 11 sublime faith that llzzlkes dll darhnfss lightj H wondrous jmoiver lo labor For lllzznhind: J sourrz' of rumfnrl in truths To find: Wi5d0lI1, rrnzjoimfzl with strrngill Jud grare, A heart filled lzvilh low for Ihr lluman rare. Top Row: G. Linn, M. Mullen, A. G-re-gg. Middle Row: N. I-Ilwert, C. Mnylmcli, F Bottom Row: F. Boyle, ID. Shaw, T. Sn tl TRIBUTE T0 TIIE FACULTY The High School Year of 1933-1934 will pass into history as one of success. The momentum created and maintained by the corps of teach- ers has kept the machinery running smoothly. A delightful spirit of cooperation has prevailed which always assures a successful school year. VVe think of our faculty as teachers of vision, of sound judgmentg of wise leadership and inspiring personality. There has been happy relationship existing between pupils and teachers. The loyalty of the faculty, so marvelously demonstrated this past year, is gratefully ack- nowledged by the genuine good will of all the students. Seven SENl0ll SENTIMENT COLORS Green and Silver FLIIWEBS Roses and Freesias MOTTO True greatness lies not in never falling, but in rising every time you fall THEME Poetry, Music, and Song Falling . . . Yet Rising Falling! Never let that evil word Be loitering in your mind- But fill that space with Happiness And thoughts both true and kind! For- Un that stumbling rocky road, VVhere life's great race is run, The one great strengthening, helpful phrase is- Rise up! Our race is won! VVhen starting on this venturous race A group of fifty strong, Sped from the line- Their start was fine- And so they raced along! Hut- Some had stumbled, Some had stopped, So others joined the run- And heard that one great strengthening phrase Rise up! Our race is won! And so we close our picture, clear- Of a class of determined minds, VVho overcame their obstacles And made gold from their finds. And- As we go into our worlds Remember the start, yet more- Remember the race with a successful close, ln that year of thirty-four.-D. G. Eight Goldsmith CATEGQIBICAL CIIIIE A great gate has been opened in America by the New Deal. For the first time it becomes possible to think broadly, and the instruments for making the kind of country one would like, have become available. We can take comfort in the knowledge that the youth of America is showing determination to carry on. That is after all the saving grace of being An American Youth. Our school code is planned as follows: Executives President of United States ....,... Franklin Delano Roosevelt State Superintendent .......................,.............. C. A. Howard County Superintendent ..,..... ............................. O . Krauss School Superintendent ...... ...... T . R. Fowler School Officers ........................................ ......... F aculty Regulations Working Hours ...... Five and One Half Leisure Hours . Four Eating Hours . . One and One Half Sleeping Hours . Nine Home Hours . . . . Four Apparel Working Hours Leisure Hours Eating Hours . Sleeping Hours Home Hours . Working Hours Leisure Hours Eating Hours . Sleeping Hours Home Hours . Working Hours Leisure Hours Eating Hours . Sleeping Hours Home Hours . . . . . . . Salary . . . 0 0 0 Penalties Ninr Sports Clothes Semi-Formal to Dinner Clothes Pajamas Optional Education Social Contact Satisfaction Air Castles Pin Money Failure Wall Flower Indigestion Inert Mind Scoldings Formal M. G. HAZEL ALSEN Com. Club '32, '33, '34 "More than a name to us. Symbol of purest and sweetest.' El!-VIN ATROPS l'ub. Sp. l'lny '34 liunll '31, '32, '33 Student Connell '32 Senior Play '34 "tif their own merits Modest men are d1unh." MELVIN ANDERSON vars-'l' '34 Football '34 "There is a nick ln l"0rtune's wheel For eau-ll mnn's good," HENRY HREMER Public Sp. Club '34 l'ep Flub '34 "'l'he force of his own Merit makes his way." ALIIERT CRAIG Entered from Benson Senior Play '34 'l'i-U Staff '34 "lt matters not How long we live but ho MILLARD DITTMAN "Wise men ne'er sit And wall their loss, But cheerly seek how redress their aims," Ten that which ls w." ALMAN ASHMORE Pub. Sp. Club '34 Com. Ulub '32, '33 "Man is man. And muster of his fate." ERWIN ANDERSON Com. Club '32, '33 Student Coum-il '31 May Fete Att. '32 Senior Play '34 Fire Squad '33 Pub, Sp. Club '34 'I'i-U Staff '34 "Being ll true friend is The making' of n great man." MERVIN RILINK Entered from Klnumtln Falls Vars-'l' '33, '34 Footlmll '33, '34 Hl-Spots Staff '33 Senior Play '34 "'l'lle eliunees ure not ln our power, but the ing ls." play- RETTY BATES Trans, from xvIlSlllllfIi0ll '33 Com. Club '34 'l'i-U Staff '34 Senior Play '34 Pep Club '34 "The world needs your Sunshine to drive away rain." VELMA UARSH Trans. from Fremont, Nebraska Pom. Club '34 "Let ull things be done, Ibeoently and in order." ETHEL EALEY Trans. from Pendleton Pub. Sp. Club '34 "She does all Her work well." LLOYD FENSKE Entered from Cunby High lieanx Art Club '34 "Life if worth living ls worth living well." MARIETTA GRANDY 'l'i-U Staff '34 Student Council Rep, '33 Yioe-Pres. '33, '34 Hi-Spots '32 llriilnuties '33. '34 Public Sp. Play '34 Senior Plny '34 "lint real work, well done, ls ever, the best there ls to give." TONY GREBLO Vnrs-'I' '33, '34 Basketball '34 Football '33, '34 Fire Squad '33, '34 Senior Play '34 Home Evon. '34 Remix Arts '34 "Bravely strunl on your liwn two feet und win." PEARL HAUGEN Coin. Club '32, '34 Operetta '33 Spanish Club '32 Beuux Arts '32 Home Econ. '33 Band '31, '33 Senior Play '34 Dranmtivs '34 "Life is comedy, S0 why not laugh." YOSHIO HASUIKE Yars-'I' '34 Football '34 liund '31, '32, '33 "Only be big enough And nothing can down you." JAMES KILPATRICK Senior Class Pres. '34 Student Count-il '31, '32, '34 Senior Play '34 May Fete Att. '31 l'ub. Speaking Club '34 in-spurs '33 "I ani part of all That I have niet." A NN A G A Ill! REATH Hom. E1-on. '31, '32 Coin. Club '33, '34 "'l'here ls something: mighty nice About this world of ours." DAVID HAUIII' Public Sp. Club '33, '34 Editor Tl-U '34 Senior Play '34 Uperetta '31 Trensurer '31, '32' "A man of hope and 1-'orwurd Looking mind." VERA HICKS Pres. Girls' League '33, '34 Sei-. Treas, Pub. Sp. Club '33 Coin. Club '34 Senior Play '34 Pen Club '34 "'l'he niildest manner With the bravest mind." HAIQULD HAYNES Ruud '31, '32, '33 l'ub. Sp. Club '33 Drmnntios '34 Pep Club '34 "'l'l1ere's n plnc-e find means For every main nlivef' JAMES KENNEY Vurs-'l' '34 Dl'llllIRflCS '33 Public Speaking: '34 Senior Plny '34 "Fasten down worries, 'l'hen sit on the lid! and lnu1:h." FIAIRPINCE KILPATRICK 'l'reus, Girls' League '33 Uperettn '33, '34 Student C. Rep. '34 'l'ifI' Stuff '34 Maid '33 Coin. Club '33 "Hare is the union Of Beauty und Purity." E lefven ANNA KOSNICK Com. Club '32, '33 Spanish Club '32, '33 Home Eeon. '34 "1Ve live and do Making llves bright." ANN LASICH Home Em-on. '31, '34 tlperetta '33 sr. Typ. Con. '33 Pres. of Beaux Arts '32 Spanish Club '32 Senior Play '34 Tl-U Staff '34 "An artist who sees her Own vision and paints lts eolorsf' HAZEL MURDOCK Trans. from Tual-atin '32 Home Eeon. '32, '34 lieaux Art Club '34 Pep Club '34 Uperetta '33 Senior Play '34 Com, Club '33 "The world aglow Thrills me so." l'l.AY'l'0N MOGNE'l'T Football '32, '33, '34 Basketball '34 Traek '33 Yarn-T Pub. Sp. Club '34 Tleaux Arts Club '33, '34 "From grave to light From pleasant to severe." LANVRENCE NUNNENKAMI' Student Body Pres. '33, '34 Student Council '33, '34 Ti-U Staff '34 Vars-T '33, '34 l4'00tball '33, '34 Senior Play '34 High Spots Editor '33 "Who compreheucls his trust And keeps faithful with A steacliness of aim." DOROTHY PARKS Trans. from Commerce '32 Home EL-ou. '33, '34 Spanish Club '32 Com. Club '32 Pep Club '34 "And life seemed full Uf love ami happiness." CHARLES KOSNICK Vars-T '30, '31, '32, '33 Football '33, '34 Basketball '31, '33, '34 Public Sp. '34 "There ls merit without ele- vatlon. But there is no elevation without some merit." l.Fll.,XNll MOORE Vars-'I' '33, '34 Football '32, '33, '34 tlperetta '31, '32, '33, '34 Pub, Sp. Club '33, '34 "I like many things In this world ot ours." EVELYN Mat'lNlNALll Basketball '30 Operetta '30, '34 llramatics '31, '34 Senior Play '34 Com. Club '33, '34 "Tis not a lip, beauty call, But the Joining For-ee and full result of all." UI' PYP VYP ANlTA MANUEL Pub, Sp. Club, '34 Home Et-on. '30, '34 Com. Club '31, '32, '33 "Patten:-e wins many a goal. That hurry would never reach." MARGARET PFAFFLE Pres. Spanish Club '32 Hi-Spots St. '33 Typ. Team '33 Sgt. Girls' League '33, '34 "For she possessed the art. Ot' beautiful apex-eh." ROBERT RAMSBY Pep Club Vice Pres. '34 vars-T '32, '34 Student Connell '31, '32 Dram. Club '34 Public Speaking '33, '34 Senior Play '34 "An ounce of mirth Is worth raw." a pound of sor- LA VE RN COCHRAN Uperetta '32 Vive Pres. Girls' League '34 Dramatics '34 Pub, Sp, Play '34 "You know them and love them , For doing their part." Tfwflfvf Ml-IRRITT RARE Pub. Sp. Club '34 lleaux Art Club '33 Pub. Sp. Play '34 "Let us fill our lives Vl'ith good things," JOHN SHOCK Football '33, '34 Student Counvil '34 Vars-T '33, '34 Operetta '34 'l'i-If Staff '34 Hi-Spots Staff '32, '33 Basketball '32, '33 "To be a true friend Is a noble nrt." AIDELL STIBBE Com. Club '32, '33 Home Er-on. '32, '33, '34 "If you train your soul see good, Evil you will not know." I-IELEN SCHMIDT Operetta '32, '33 Home Econ. '30, '34 Pub. Sp. Club '34 "You make hearts :lull That you are near." GVSSIE XVESCOTT Com. Club '33, '34 Spanish Club '32 Shorthand Contest '34 "Suf'oess oomes to those Thnt labor diligently." LAYER-N VAN HYNING Public Sp. Club '33 Spanish Club '32, '33 "A careless song, with a little KEITH ROGERS Vars-T '33, '34 Football '33 Dramatlcs '32, 34 Pnh. Sp. Club '33 Senior Play '34 Flre Squad '34 Adv. Man. Tl-U '34 "The only way to have u friend, Is to be a friend." liHll'l'HA SHEPPARD Treas. '30, '31, '32, '34 Operetta '31, '33, '34 llramatlvs '34 Pub. Sp. Play '33 Hi-Spots Stuff '31 Senior Play '34 "Our ideals are our possi- bilities : Therefore. advanoement ls forthcoming." HAIl.ILlETT SMITH H1-Spots Staff '31, '32 Student Council '33, '34 Ser. of Class '34 run, sp. Play '33 Operetta '32, '33, '34 Senior Play '34 "Hood friends live like Sun- shine Deep down in your lie-nrt." HE'l"I'Y SCHIEVVE Literary Editor '34 Seo. Girls' League '33, '34 Senior Play '34 Maid '34 l'nb. Sp. '34 "They say beauty is lint skin deep. but that ls a skin deep saying," JOHN XVOOD Entered from Washington High Senior Play '34 "Before me all good And every opportunity." EDITH VERSHUM Reporter '33 Com. Club '33, '34 Publiv Sp. Play '33 Pep Club '34 Nonsense now and then. Becomes u monar4'h." Senior Play '34 Ti-U Staff '34 "Thy modesty is a vandle To thy merit." HELEN UPSHAW Treas. St. Body '34 Maid '31 Hi-Spots '32 Operetta '30, '31 Vice Pres. '30, '31 Senior Play '34 "Beauty and wisdom Are rarely conjured." Thirteen THE MUSICAL MARCH 0F MEMORIES Freshman Year "Glory, Glory Hallelujah !" sixty Freshmen came marching through the halls of Tigard High in the year of 1930. With great gusto and zeal did they pounce upon their studies. They knew there was a "Long, Long Trail A-W'inding" into the unknown realms of education, and how they commenced to "Pack Up Their Troubles" when they enrolled in the activities of the school. "All Through the Night" they burned the oil, and the next day they would say to the faculty, " 'I Need Thee Every Hour' to give me counsel, to keep me 'Out of the Deep'." Then the faculty would answer, " 'Row Your Boat' and show 'How Firm a Foundation' you can build." Sophomore Year "Onward Christian Soldiers!" was the battle -cry of our courageous sixty pupils. The "Old Folks at Home" could hardly realize the great change that had taken place. No longer did these Sophomores "Keep the Home Fires Burning", but kindled blazes in athletics, music, and drama. "Lead Kindly Light" was now an earnest petition as they were learning about "America the Beautiful". Many interesting friend- ships were formed out on the campus as "Susy, Little Susy", "Nancy Lee", "Darling Nellie Gray", "Annie Laurie", "Johnny Boy", and "Reu- ben and Rachel" played "Farmer in the Dell" and sang "Love's Old Sweet Song". Junior Year "March On" is now the theme song of this peppy Junior Class. Their loyalty and pep was sometimes misunderstood, but the school knew, "For He Was a Jolly Good Fellow". "The Heavens Resounded" with their songs and noise. Never were they afraid of the "Big Bad Wolf". At all Freshmen initiations you could hear the cry "Deck the Hall!" and "Ho, Every Sleeper Waken!" until the other classes wished they were "Rocked in the Cradle of the Deep". In every athletic skirmish whether it was held at "McDonald's Farm", "Home, Sweet Home", "Loch Lomond", "Dixie", or "Beautiful Ohio", the boys still break into "Smiles" at the "Memories" of "Little Jack Horner" and "Little Tommy Tinker" winning laurels in athletics for Tigard. Frequently, it was "Singing in the Rain", but "Sweet Genevieve" and "Sweet Adeline" stood on the sidelines cheering. Senior Year "How Can I Leave Thee" now is heard from the serious Seniors. Senior meets Senior and says, " 'When You and I Were Young, Maggie' little did we think what the Senior Year would mean." Activities such as music, drama, and athletics continue to dominate their "Waking Hours". "There's Music in the Air" at all times as the "Anvil Chorus" searches for the "Lost Chord". Grand oratory is heard from the "Halls of Tara" as the mighty Senior boys recite "America", and "My Country 'Tis of Thee", and "Sweet and Low" have been the girls' voices in re- sponse "Good Night"! Time marches on, and it will soon be the end of a "Perfect Day", Tigard High School will be remembered for "Auld Lang Sync", so "Come All Ye Faithful" it is now time to sing "Aloha Oe". Fourteen B- S' A PBOPllE'l'IC PBIIPIIECY lf you can keep your head when all about you Are losing theirs and blaming it on youg If you can trust yourself when all men doubt you, But make allowance for their doubting, too, If you can wait and not be tired by waiting, Or being lied about, don't deal in lies, Or, being hated, don't give way to hating, And yet don't look too good, nor talk too wiseg If you can dream-and not make dreams your mastery If you can think-and not make thoughts your aimg If you can meet with triumph and disaster And treat those two imposters just the same, If you can bear to hear the Word you've spoken Twisted by knaves to make a trap for fools, Or watch the things you gave your life to, broken, And stoop and build 'em up with worn out tools, If you can make a heap of all your winnings And risk it on one turn of pitch-and-toss, And lose, and start again at your beginnings, And never breathe a word about your lossg If you can force your heart and brain and sinew To serve their turn long after they are gone, And so hold on where there is nothing in you Except the will which says to them "Hold On !" If you can talk with crowds and keep your virtue Or walk with kings-nor lose the common touch, If neither foes nor loving friend can hurt you, If all men count with you, but none too much, If you can fill the unforgiving minute With sixty seconds worth of distance run- Yours is the earth and everything that's in it, And-what is more-you'll be a man--my son. -Kipling Fifteen WANDERING WILL 0F WISE WAYFARERS Realizing that we are wandering wayfarers, about to leave this happy hunting ground for a new abode, we desire to will our possessions with the admonition that the gifts be cherished and passed on to the next group of wayfarers that pass the road of education of the Tigard Union High School. To Mr. Fowler we bequeath our sincere appreciation. To Mrs. Mullen, we leave the juniors, in deep meditation. To Mr. Linn, we leave financial worries of great iportent. To the rest of the faculty peace, with much content. Each Senior wills the following possessions to the person designated: 1. Vera Hicks will her alacrity to Helen Vershum, While Keith Rogers wills his way with the girls to Frederick Nystrom. 2. Erwin Anderson leaves his oratorical power to Byron Houston, And Ethel Ealey leaves her sagacity to Kenneth Johnston. 3. Gussie Westcott gives her suavity to Alvera Brookman, While Helen Schmidt gives her blushes to Howard Beckham. 4. Melvin Anderson grants his celerity to Dorothy Tetrick. But Alman Ashmore grants his serious manner to Clinton Hedrick. 5. Yoshio Hasuike imparts his perseverance to Pete Podbielang Tony Greblo imparts his domesticity to Lesta Gillihan. 6. Mervin Brink confers his effervescence on Richard Mark, But Bertha Sheppard confers her eloquence on Ethel Clark. 7. Scott Haynes directs his ability to William Rockwell: Leland Moore directs his chivalry to Monty Whitwell. 8. Lavern Van Hyning wishes to give his energy to Evelyn Blue, And Betty Bates wishes to give her manners to Robert Rue. 9. Adell Stibbe bestows her psychology on Lewis Lundstedt, While Albert Craig bestows his good nature on Margie Ersted. 10. Pearl Haugen decrees her dignity to Gladys Carson, Marietta Grandy decrees her school spirit to Ben Larson. 11. Ervin Atrops desires to will his studious faculties to Robert Mooreg Millard Dittman also desires to will his dependability to Lawrence Blackmore. Sixfren Merritt Rabe bequeaths his elegiac ways to Kathleen Ramsby, But James Kenney bequeaths his elevated stature to Alice Mulloy. James Kilpatrick wills his arguing ability to Emanuel Bechtel. And Bob Ramsby wills his shyness to Frances Lobdell. Dorothy Parks leaves her technique to Le Nora Crites, While Lawrence Nunnenkamp leaves his athletic genius to Donald Hite. Harriett Smith gives her school-teaching ability to Victor Hjelteg Yet Clayton Mognett gives his effeminacy to Mark Fantetti. La Vern Cochran grants her dramatic ability to Elmer Schulzg Margaret Pfaffle grants her typing dexterity to Amber Holtz. Charles Kosnick imparts his culinary arts to Louise Harrison, But Hazel Alsen imparts her loquacity to Gertrude Allison. Ann Lasich confers her drawing skill on Virginia Jenseng And Lloyd Fenske confers his taciturnity on Esther Jacobsen. Anita Mandel wishes to give her permanent waves to Earl Peterson. VVhile Velma Carsh wishes to give her power of prognostication to Marie Lillian Anderson. Florence Kilpatrick directs her sales ability to Roy Karlquist, Billie Upshaw also directs her winning ways to Edna Stromquist. Anna Kosnick grants her patience to Rose MacPhersong Henry Bremer, grants his industrial habits to Dean Pierson. Hazel Murdock bestows her integrity on Don Tower, XVhile John Smock bestows his managerial capacity on Joe Fowler. Edith Vershum decrees her resplendency to Owen Kenney, And David Gault decrees his position on the Ti-U Staff to Dirickson Nedry. Anna Galbreath desires to will her quiescence to Betty Jane Schell- hammer, But John Wood desires to will his cleverness of avoiding girls to Leland Goldhammer. Evelyn Mac Donald bequeaths her athletic skill to Ruth Gholsong Betty Schiewe bequeaths her ideals to Miss Maxine Nixon. Signed and Sealed, B. S. St"U1'IIfl'!'Il SEN I 0B ll0ROSCOPE SENIOR SII.l,Y SYMPHONIC SIDI2 SHOW .I Clown From Named Sings In ilu' Paradr' llazel Alsen Metzger "Hazel" "Good morning" "of early risers" Alman Ashmore Tiga rd ". Il" "Here's your paper' "of mail carriers" Erwin Atrops Sherwood "Tiny" "Calm yourself" of 'Ozarkians' " Henry Bremer Sherwood "Hanl"4 "Aw !-Go On !" of Scientists" Betty Bates Tigard "Ii1'Hy" "Hello" of happy people" Velma Carsh Durham "C!ll'Jl1!' "Oh-dear!!! of Students" I-HVCFH f'0Chl'1H1 Sherwood "lH'rn" "VVhere's papa ?" "of lost children" Millard Dittman Sherwood "Fil1norr" "Hi-Pal" "of onion kings" Ethel Haley Sherwood "I?1'llf" "Merciful heavens" of temperance workers Anna Galbreath Sipole ".ln1zi4"' "I don't know" "of seekers" Marietta Grandy Tigard "Etta" "So be it" "of marchers" David Gault Tigard !'Blair" "Call me daddy" "of lost papas" Anthony Greblo Tigard "Tony" "Oh those eyes" of beauties" Vera Hicks Tigard "Frankir" "Honest-to-goodness" of speakers" Pea rl Haugen Sherwood "Blondie" "Ah !-Can it !" of gossips" Ilarold Haynes Sherwood "Smit" "Skip it" of free thinkers" Yoshio Hasuike Bend "Yo.s'h" "Sukiyaka" of generals" Melvin Anderson Sherwood "Cnfwlmy" "Clit along little doggie" "of 'Last Round-np' " Robert Ramsby Tigard "Bob" "Dum-de-dum" of sitters" ,Iames Kenney Metzger "P1ft1"' "Snicker, snicker" "of monkey-skinners" Florence Kilpatrick Sherwood "Flos.vir" "Tut, tut" "of good sisters" .Iames Kilpatrick Sherwood "l:'in.vlrin" "As a matter of fact" "of debaters" Anna Kosnik Tigard "Janie" "Fiddle-sticks" of milliners" Erwin And6rSOI1 Sherwood "Indy" "I dunno!" of farmers" Charles Kosnik Tigard "Climb" "My biscuits" "of cooks" Ann Lasich Bend "Nikki" "Oh for an inspiration" "of artists" Leland Moore Tigard "l,1'1"' "Bah! jove!" of Lord Fauntlcroysu Ilazel Murdock Sherwood "Rril" "And that is that" "of beauty operators" Iivelyn MacDonald Tigard "Maru "Oh Yeah !" of expert cooks" Clayton Mognett Tigard "Cal" "WVhere art thou!" of lovers" Anita Mandel Sherwood "Nita" "I'll try" of house wives" Lawrence Nunnenkamp Tigard "Larry" "I can take it" "of great athletes" Margaret Pfaffle Tigard "Prggy" "Oh! Kid !" 'of typists" Dorothy Parks Sherwood "Dol" "But, why" "of curiosity seekers" Keith Rogers Tigard "Rafah" "Zounds" "of women-killers" Merritt Rabe Durham "Ral1if" "I'h-huh" of listeners" -Iohn Smock Sherwood Hjllllllllilf! ",Iiggers" of sport reporters" Bertha Sheppard Sherwood "Sl1f'l2l1" "As it were" "of opera stars" Adell Stibbe Tigard "Del" "Naughty, naughty" of gigglersn Helen Schmidt Sherwood "Touts" "Nawthing" "of vacationists' Harriett Smith Sherwood "Smi!lif" "My vase!" of the ambitious" Betty Schiewe Durham "Dolly" t'All finished" of workers!! Lloyd Fenske Sherwood "Slim" "How should I know ?" "of on-lookers" Gnssie VVe-scott Tigard "Gus" "Another chord" "of musicians" john VVood Tigard "lI'0odi1"' "Cheese it" "of deep thinkers" I,avern Van Hyning Tigard "Van" "I Yam what I Yam of merry makers" Edith Vershum Tigard "Ronnie" "I'd love to" of efficient women" Helen Upshaw Tigarcl 'fBilliz"' "Oh help !" of sweethearts" Mervin Brink Sherwood "Brink" "My purse" "of landlords" Albert Craig Tigard "Craig" "Yes, Madame" "of butlers" Ifiglzlrm Top Ilmv: Il. Gault. M. Grandy. J. Kilp-.Itrh-k, A. Craig, E. Axudorson. Millrllv Row: H. Smith. L. Nunm-'nkaIIIp, F. Kilpatrivk. K. Rogers, H. S4-hlowv. 1:01-t0Ill Rnw: ll. Hntes. J. Slll0I'k, l-I. YI-IrslIIIIII, A. lmsir-II. Mrs. Mullen, Mr. Lillll. ANNUAL STAFF Iidilor . . .lssislanl lidilrn' . . Bzzsinrss Managrr . .lssistani Bzzsirzrss Mdlldgff .'1d'lll'ffi.Yillf1 Managfr . .lysislant .4d-vrriisirzg Managfrr . Cirmlation Managfr . Cla.r.rf'.v and Organizations Photography . .vlthletirs Dramalirs Liirrary Typisfx . . Finanrial .fldfvinzr . Litrrary .fldfvisor . Ninrfrrn ILXVID ff.-XUIXI' NI.XRIE'I"I'A GR.xxIn' JAMES KII.PA'l'RICK ALBERT CRAIG KEITH ROGERS FI.oRExcE KIl.PI1'l'RlCK LAVVRENCE NUNNIZNKAMI' IIARRIETT SMITH ERWIN ANDERSON JOHN SMOCK EIIITII VERSIIUM BETTY Lou SCHIEVVE BET'I'x' BATES .wh ANN l..xsIcII f:I.ENN LINN MYRTLE MUI.I.EN Yillf AND ME Four happy years of work together are over, and we are taking that momentous step into the threshhold of life and experience. Never again will our class be united in its entirety, for diverse tasks await each of us, but though that thought brings with it a touch of sadness, memory yet brings to us incidents of our high school days which were days for development, for the beginnings of a savings account, not of money to be sure, but of greater and more permanent things, foremost, that of mental growth. Though the routine of school has only begun for some of our mem- bers, yet need learning cease for any of us? We, as individuals, set the limit of our possibilities. Life itself is a most skillful teacher and the dawn of each day brings with it unlimited treasures and oppor- tunities which await our grasp. If we are alert and eager and desirous of progressing and of broadening our scope of life, learning need never end. An illustrious career will not come to all. For some the task may be colossal, but for a great many more it will be of less significance. The way in which the lowly task is performed is the way we would do the big one, and humble service is often the stepping stone to higher serv- ices. Let us take this important step in seriousnessg realizing that there is a struggle ahead, but that we are determined to come out victorious, that we are not going to resign ourselves to obstacles, and that we are going to do, and do well. what is clearly at hand. The outcome is up to us. lt's up to me to be happy today, No one can take my joy away. lt's not in the weather, itls not in things, lt's my heart that glooms or frets or sings. l can make or mar a perfect dayg l can make a life or throw it away. lt's up to mel lt's up to me to soar or flop, lt's up to me to grip or drop. Life is a race, I can't stand stillg l must lay hold with mind and will. God is my help, but I must work. ' lle helps the worker, but not the shirk. lt's up to mel My task may be small and seem not worth while, Simply to go the second mile. But what is given me 1 will dog And this is my word to myself and you: The life given me no other can liveg The service I offer no other can give. lt's up to me! E. V. Tfwcnty SEVE Tn E IOR EDITIO of HE I-SPOT vol.. vu T1csARn HIGH sc11ooL, MAY 11, 193+ SENIOR EDITION SENIORS HOLD COMMENCEMENT IN NOVEL FORM The senior class of 1929 es- tablished the precedent of edit- ing the final edition of the Hi Spots. This tradition has been carried out by members of the succeeding senior classes. Al- though the student body did not publish 21 Hi-Spots this year, the senior class deemed it wise to issue a senior Hi-Spots in keeping with the tradition. This year's senior edition is different from those of the pre- ceding classes in that it appears in the annual. Previous editions have been in the same form as the regular Hi-Spots. In this edition will be found accounts of the senior activities of this year and of the activities of various seniors during the other years of their attendance. VVe hope that by the accounts of our activities to inspire the underclassmen to work to bring honors to Tigard Hi as well as gain experience for themselves. MESSAGE TO THEM WHOM WE LEAVE To you, our principal and teachers who through your un- ceasing efforts have made grad- uation possible, we express a feeling of certainty that in the future we may fulfill our mis- lfontinued on page -U CLASS DAY Other senior classes have es- tablished precedents which have been followed by succeeding senior classes. This year senior- dress-up-day, a precedent, was carried out as usual, but in a modified form. On May 11, the members of the senior class held their class day. All seniors came attired in picturesque, beautiful, and even grotesque garb. A program of games and sports was ar- ranged for the afternoon, as well as a number of performances by members of the senior class. The climax of the day's activi- ties came with the distribution of the annuals, for which the seniors and underclassmen have been waiting. The committee in charge of the day consisted of Betty Bates, Ann Lasich, Marietta Grandy, Dorothy Parks, and Scott Haynes. Tell Me- VVhy are the halls thronged with color, VVith costumes bizarre and gay, Why are the girls wearing fash- ions, Of belles of another day? Because- The staid and dignified Seniors Must honor 'Dress' 'once more, Before the time comes for de- parting When last they leave Ti-Hi door. Tfwvnly-om' TO BE MAY 18 The commencement exercises for the graduating class of 1934 will be held the evening of May eighteenth in the high school auditorium. Forty-eight students will be graduated. Mr. C. A. Howard, state superintendent of public instruction, will deliver the address. The senior girls will be at- tired in ankle length dresses of pastel shades, while the boys will wear dark suits with white shirts and black ties. The girls will wear corsages of rosebuds and freezias, and the boys will wear rosebuds in their Coat lapels. The stage decorations will be in charge of a committee from the junior class. Aside from the address, the program will include orations by three outstanding speakers of the senior class, Vera Hicks Edith Vershum, and David Gault. There will also be mu- sical selections by other mem- bers of the class. Diplomas and awards will he presented at the conclusion. SENIORS PRESENT TWO COMEDIES The senior class under the direction of Mrs. Mullen, pre- sented two senior plays this year, "The Go-Getter" on April lC'ontinued on page -H 2 Ssvrzsrrn ANNUAL Hion Srors FALLING AND RISING Henri' Bremer ATHLETICS 1 Page 208, Ex. 223 Sen. 2 ,- We, of the class of 1934, Betty Bates A great deal of credit should have completed our courses in Page lggr EX- 2081 Sen- 3- go to Mr. Smith, our coach. He elementary and basic subjects. Albert Craig has brought to our high school We have fallen during our Page 219, Sen. 32. a "New Deal" in athletics. mursesi Yet We have, risen- Velma Carsh We know of the success of our With CWD' ffllhflnd T159 we Page 220, Sen. 2. basketball and football teams. have become a little stronger, Lavem Cochran We are hoping that our baseball 5' llfflf more Courageous' . page 188, EX, 208, Sen. 5 team is going to have the same N'-'W 3.5 we go fmf 'mo Millard Dlrtmm, result. This is probable because varipus fields 0fthatEtlVlIYwI'5i Page 214, EX. 229 Sell. 9 Fhe Prospects are VHF' Prnmis' ilii niZ'.if"lrf..'.. aB.fieg.... mf' EM 'ng' . men fail' and on toward Page 241, Ex. 248 Sen. 4 Through Mr. Smith's efforts, . .' . . Llgvd Fenske a tennis tournament is to be held a definite goal. Failure is - d-.t is an ex eri- Page 251, Ex. 255 Sen, 2 for the amusement helpful- nm an en I P Anna Galbl-Call-, ness of all. Tennis is a new ence. When we learn the P H on in T., d h. h h I W cause of our failures we are age 5371 EX' 493 Sen' 3 up h . lffar Y. lg sc 00' e more capable of guarding Marlena cnandy are fiipmgit ilmhpmve ihgreat against them. The day after Page 236' Sen' 4' enenlfhmlme mn and girls of a failure is the best time to Davld bank mr ,hc 00' Page 250, FX. 255 SCH- 8 Tigard is able to boast of a start again. It is the time when the sense of our failure is most deeply impressed upon our minds. It is a time when we are more determined to rise to success. So, seniors and underclass- men, we must remember that "success comes not in never falling, but in rising every time you fall." "PROPHECY" lt is but a natural trait of humanity to desire to know what the future holds in store for us. This is clearly revealed in the many pages of the text book- "K'orrect English", S e c 0 n d Course by Tanner. I find the prophecies listed alphabetically -kindly turn to the page, the article and therein find your Tony Greblo Page 250, lix. 255, Sen. Vera Hicks Page 247, Sen. 17. Pearl Haugen Page 45, Ex. Scott Haynes 59, Sen. 1. Page 236, Ex. 246, Sen. 4 Yoshio Hosuike Page 227, Ex. 1, Sen. 9 james Kenney Page 407, Ex. 400, Sen. 4. james Kilpatrick Page 526, Ex. 485 Sen. 1 Florence Kilpatrick Page 407, Ex. 400, Sen. 6 Charles Kosnick Page 250, Ex. 255 Sen. 4 Anna Kosnick Page 224, Ex. 238 Sen. 1 Ann Lasich Page 241, Ex. 248, Sen. 4 Leland Moore Page 256, Sen. 2. fate: llazel Alsen Page 286, Ex. 278, Sen. lirwin Anderson Page 187, Ex. 207 Sen Alman Ashmore Page 199, Ex. 100, Sen Melvin Anderson Page 199, Ex. 213 Sen lirwin Atrops Page 36, Sen. 35. Mervin Brink Page 224, Ex. 238, Sen Evelyn MacDonald Page 547, Ex. 3, Sen. 12. Anita Mandel Page 526, Ex. 242, Sen. Hazel Murdock Page 309, Ex. 300, Sen. Clayton Mognett Page 236, Ex. 246, Sen. Lawrence Nunnenkamp Page 187, Ex. 207, Sen. Margaret Pffafle Page 228, Ex. 1, Sen. 8. lC'ontinued on page 4 Tfwfnty-two 7 9 6 l l 0. two-fold record. Their games have been in their favor to a great extent, and Tigard's sportsmanship is known to all opponents. Our boys deserve a great deal of credit and so do our coach and principal, who promote this great character building element. In closing let's give nine big cheers for Coach Smith and the teams. The "Moral Code" For High Schools 1.Self respect, spiritual and moral courage. 2. Respect for authority. 3.The readiness to meet and carry responsibility. 4. The ability to discern be- tween right and wrong. 5.The ability to discern one's responsibility. 6. Ability to be honest with one's self and one's friends. 7.The readiness to respect the rights of others. 8.The readiness to accept con- structive suggestions. 9.Reverence for worth-while things. 10. Wholesomeness, cleanliness of mind and spirit. SEVENTH ANNUAL HIGH SPo'1's 3 SENIOR VARS-T. LETTERMEN Much of the color and flash attributed to the athletic teams of Tigard high school may be traced directly to the nine sen- iors who are members of the Vars-T. Tigard fought an uphill bat- tle this year in football and made a very creditable showing despite the weight advantage and experience conceded nearly all opponents. C. Kosnick, Cap- taing L. Nunnenkamp, T. Greb- lo, L. Moore, M. Anderson, Y. Hasuike, C. Mognett, and M. Brink all contributed to the flashy aerial attack and hard hitting Tigard eleven. K. Rogers a letterman of a year ago, was unable to play this year because of injuries. L. Nunnenkamp and C. Kos- nick were both selected on the Washington county all-star bask- etball team at the close of a successful season. Other senior members of the squad, which finished second in the county after losing two games to For- est Grove by one point each, were C. Mognett and T. Greblo. Baseball replaced track as the major spring sport this year, and we find the senior Vars-T men again taking a leading role. Nunnenkamp and Kosnick amp- ly demonstrated their ability on the mound and Greblo distin- guished himself as a catcher. No summary of the senior lettermen's activities would be complete without mentioning the brilliant performance of C. Mognett on the track where his outstanding work in the sprints brought honor to the school. James Kenney also deserves honorable mention due to his un- tiring efforts as football man- ager. All in all much might be said of the wonderful spirit of the senior Vars-T lettermen and their combined skill and hard work extended for the purpose of bringing athletic honors to Tigard. "0PERETTA" The glee club of Tigard Union High School under the direction of Dorothy Shaw and accompanied at the piano by Margie Langer, presented a three act Russian operetta en- titled "Sonia" March 22, in the high school auditorium. The members of the cast were: Maurice, the yell leader, Earl Smith, Sally, Lela Toozeg Pat Dunn, the hero, Ronald Hiteg Peggy, a co-ed by choice and a collean by necessity, Bertha Sheppardg Sonia, the campus queen, Edna Toozeg Count Gin Whiskey, Delwin Gaddisg Pro- fessor Smythe, Kenneth Koberg Drasky, Marvin Finley, Miss Mayflower, Kathleen Ramsbyg Veda, the beauty specialist, Evelyn MacDonald, Boris, the gardener, Bob Moore: Sgt. Shaunessy of the li. S. Marines, Pat Cooper. The scene was laid in a col- lege town. Sonia, queen of the May, was presenting a party for Professor Smythe who had lost his memory through an ac- cident and could not remember his name. The party was in- terrupted by Miss Martha May- flower, the aunt and guardian of Sonia Markova. Sonia had for many years been trying to locate her father. Veda and Boris brought her a letter sup- posedly from her father in Rus- sia. Sonia decided to go to Russia so Pat and the rest of her friends went with her. The scene changes to Russia. The American party, although very much pleased with the family home were in constant danger of the Russian mob. Veda and Boris tried to present a fake father, Count Gin Whiskey, but Pat and Professor Smythe over- hearing, the plot failed them. The Russians set fire to the castle and the safety of the party was greatly endangered. Final- ly Professor Smythe remem- bered his identity and a joyful reunion between him and Sonia made everyone happy. Pat Tfwenty-three The Foreign Policy of the Tigard Civics Class We have no plan Involving japan. We do ll0t wish to crush Soviet fRush'. VVe would give France Our last pair of pants. Germany as far as we are con- cerned Can consider the other cheek turned. Our only territorial ambition Is to go fishin'. We do not feel Zeal. VVe look at a foreign minister As unnecessary and sinister. Almost any diplomat Should be given his hat. YVe do not want our families to come to ruin On account of what other people are doin'. And if your eager, restless brains Are plotting immediate gains. Know also that we'll be deeply disappointed if, eral ruction, We meet destruction. in the gen- diplomatic And though the corps, the Army and the Navy may wish to spike us, There are a hundred million others like us. found his reward in Sonia's love and Professor Smythe was adopted by Aunt Martha. The criminals Veda and Boris were captured, and with the rest of the cast smiling, the play came to a successful close. john Smock: How near were "on to the answer? Emannual B.: just two seats. 4 SI-fVI'IN'I'H ANNUAL Irlicn SPo'rs SENIOR BREAKFAST Call me early Mother dear, For therels a Senior Breakfast, I hear, I do not care to miss the delect- able food As the sun rises, it tastes so good You know the teachers are our hosts, VVe eat our fill, and forget the costs. The Seniors of the class of thirty-three Said Fowler and Linn were sights to see ln caps and aprons, like real cooks, Acted not like teachers, but fool- ish rooks. Said the stately coach, was the flunkey grand Keeping table and food free from dirt and sand, Said the lady teachers served you so well That you ate and ate until you felt ill. So call me early mother dear l'll not miss the breakfast, never fear. SENIORS PRESENT TWO COMEDIES tfontinued from page 11 19, and "Here Comes Charlie" on May 4. The plot of the "Go-Getter" developed around the various characters and was well pre- sented. The setting was in a home in a small town of the Lake regions. Arnold Miller be- longed to the best family in town, but he had a weak heart. Through the trickery of Mrs. Kemp, a newly-rich woman who could not "break" into society, he married Irma Kemp, her daughter. The plot unfolds as Irma makes Arnold forget his weak heart and he became a "go-getter" after a formula which his father left to him, and which has been taken from him. The cast included Keith Rogers, Marietta Grandy, Vera Hicks, john VVood, Hazel Murdock, "PROPHECY" tffontinued from page 25 Dorothy Parks Page 291, Ex. 286, Sen. 1. Robert Ramsby Page 549, Ex. 497, Sen. 5. Merrit Rabe Page 553, Ex. 8, Sen. A. Keith Rogers Page 196, Ex. 3, Sen. 10. john Smock Page 543, Ex. 495, Sen. 1. Bertha Sheppard Page 407, Ex. 400, Sen. 10. Adell Stibbe Page 208, Ex. 222, Sen. 5. Harriet Smith Page 236, Ex. 272, Sen. zo. Betty I.ou Schiewe Page 531, Ex. 490, Sen. 1. Helen Schmidt Page 543, Ex. 495, Gussie Westcott Sen. 1 1. Page 192, Ex. 211, Sen. 10. john Wood Page 544, Sen. 14. LaVern Van Hyning Page 192, Ex. 211, Sen. 5. Edith Vershum Page 197, Ex. 5, Sen. 1. Helen Upshaw Page 529, Ex. 488, Sen. 7. Mervin Selander: The best way to get along with a crazy goof is to agree with him. james Kilpatrick: with you. I agree James Kenney, Bertha Sheppard, Albert Craig, Mervin Br ink, Robert Ramsby, Pearl Haugen, Edith Vershum, Tony Gre and Lawrence Nunnenkamp. blo, "Here Comes Charlie" was a clever story of a "hill-billy" who was unexpectedly taken girl in- to society. The embarrassment and humiliation "Charlie" caus- es her young guardian in social life, and her comp change to refinement were portrayed by the characters. his lete well The cast included David Gault, Betty Lou Schiewe Ann La . I S Erwin Anderson, Harriett Smith, james Kilpatrick, Billie ich, Up- shaw, Ervin Atrops, Evelyn Macllonald, and Leland Mo Tfwclzly-four OTC. "A HELPING HAND" Our janitor has helped make our school life pleasant for us during the past four years. He has faithfully and cheerfully kept our school building and grounds a pleasant place in which to study. He has helped with the preparation of the school for our various activities willingly and without grumbl- ing. We have often caused him extra work by our carelessness, but he has done that work with- out complaint. Mr. Alspaugh has been with the Tigard Union High School during the seven years of its existence. We feel that Mr. Alspaugh deserves a great deal of credit for his well-performed tasks. Therefore we wish to thank him for his faithful service and cheerful words he has often passed on to us during our years at this school. MESSAGE TO THEM WHOM WE LEAVE tContinued from page lj sion the better for your help and encouragement. To our school mates, we can never express too great thanks for the pleasant hours that we have spent together. We hope that you will maintain the hon- or of the school, and that in your struggle for knowledge and fame you will keep alive the school spirit, which is making this school one of the first in the ranks. We are, dear classmates, "Standing with reluctant feet, Where the brook and river meet." Keith Rogers: Darling! there is something that has been trembling on my lips for days- Nancy G.: VVell, why don't you shave the ridiculous little thing off, then. Y. From I-lon: Q.. Carson. E. Illipprsw-lit. A. Ilowzml, Miss Shaw, L. Tooze. V. Iioyer, I., lln1'rison, M. fiilllll'l"lllll, lb l' h ' F H l . .ai img, .. yrcns, Sec-oml Row: S. Crulig. D. llepue. E. Tooze. M. Olsen, R. Le-Q-ily, li. Hzunpton, J. North. L. Ilom-y, .l. Iloss, XV. l'1lll"U. lhirlc Rowz'B.hHouston. M. XVhilwell. H. Sc-hmiilt. li. llnvis. M. Se-laimler. Y, Hji-Ire. IH. Neflry, E. Alspziuull. I.. iiolilhmnuier, J. Ilorden, li. Lui-son. 1+'i'ont Row: Miss Iioylvs, E. Ilniley. M. I,nwi'4-nz. .l. Fislilnicili. II. Jolmson, A. Montes. M. Nrsteil, ll. Gholson. J, Slater. E. Blue. S4-voml Row: E. Smith, I'. l'nopvi', S. Donxllilson, R. R0l'4'lIPl'S. F. I.olv1lvll. H, Svlilneltze-i'. D. Dobson. J. Voiikliii, K. Jolinston, F. Seifert. Ihu-k Ron: C. Quinn, M. Kessler, Il. Sims, Il. Tower, H. Iii-1-klisun. XV. Nunn:-nknmp. H, NVy:1tt, T. l1'ishInn'n, NV. I"ol'sytlie. M .Iolmson, K, Koelu-r. JUN I 0Il CLASS Pr,1,i,1f,,y , Dnucicsos Nsmu' Vin' Pr1'.vid1'nl HOWARD BECK!-IAM Svrrvtary . . RUTH Gi-ioisox Treasurer . . . EARL SMITH .S'm'aeanl-al-arlrzx . . . EMANUEL BECHTE1. Student Reprmfrztzzziw . . LELANU GOLDHAMMHR The school has witnessed a successful year for the Juniors. Every project undertaken by this class was successfully completed. First, the Juniors Won the school championship in basketball, with a one-point victory over the Seniors. Then came the Junior pie sale which added several dollars to the class treasury. The largest task of the Juniors was the annual Junior Prom. It was held in the school auditorium and a very large crowd attended. This was an entire suc- cess under the able leadership of the dance committee. The Junior class is enthusiastic and does much to help the school. Response to school activities is characteristic of this class. Our school basketball team claims about seven Juniors. Judging by their ranking this year, the Juniors should be entirely capable of handling the various matters of the school next year. T'LUt'lll,1l'fi'llL' Pi .ls l"l'lllII lhvw: li. Russ. Y. Fish. D. Upcliurch, E, Sllerk, lt. I1eil1rnn1l, 11. Johnson, D. 'l'et1'irk, X. Glilrlsml, ll, Twiss, 111, l'i1ll'ii, G. Allison. K. Rmnsby. S+-1-o111l Ilow: l-'. NySil'0llI, ll. Funk, C. Hedrick, I1. Huprlies. E. Gxinlt, P. Ego. E, Jurolnsolu, A, lilne. Y. .lense-n. Al. A111le1'son. lb. Hite, E, Schultz. Mr. Linn, lluwk How: W. R111-kwell, R, lirooks, M. Finley. A. Hlll'l'ilI5Itllll, L, Lllllsteslt. T, Anelersmi, A, 1iUI'i'llPl'S. .I. Ill1111ki11sl1ip. li. C111'so11, J. Allison, G. AIEITNUFII. H, SIN-'ll4'K-'l', 0. lil-'llllj'. 101-11111 limi: Bl. l.11n::e1', Y. Sims. .l. tlalllvreutli, A. Mnlloy, R, Bl4'I,ht-'l'H0ll. H. S1-hecklai, A. Holtz, L. Frites, H. Uvhs, lfl. Smith, D. 1Nl1i11i11. H. Vershnm. Swolul llovi: U. Sniiinders, E. XVyntt, lt. Hughes, L, Hillilinn. Mrs. iiI'l-'KQLQ 11. I'eters011, D. Powell, F. 'l'l10111:1s Al. lioxau-I1, A. Steele, I'. l'mll1ie-11111, I, Elsner. 11.1111 Row: M. Smith, D, PQ-'il'Sllll, E. Pe-tersoxi, li. Hue. H, S1-l1li14hting', NV, Eiilerisvliilik. li. Mm11'e, li. Mile-llell. .l, Elwrefl. li. SlllIlIlN'Hy, J, I+'0wle1'. I.. Ii1!li'klIl0l'P. SOPll0MOBE CLASS l'r1'.vi1l1'11l . KA'1'111.E1eN RAMSBY Vin' PI'l'.fiLiI'llf DONALD Hrru .x',f1f1-nary , R1'1'A LEIBRANII Tfl'llJllI'Fl' . . EVELYN SHERK Sfffllfllllf-tif-llfIll.S' . . P1e'1'1ek PODBIELAN Sfudvnf Rrprcsezziatifw . . MARVIN F1N1.Ei' The sophomore class has proved to be Just as essential as any other class. Undying school spirit has been displayed by this class. Much of the pep and enthusiasm of the entire school has originated in the sophomore class. One of our cheer-leaders is a sophomore. Many talents have been unearthed from this class and they are paving the Way for most able leadership in future years. The sophomores sponsored a delicious pie sale during the year which was entirely successful. The sophomore class was well represented in' the operetta. Four leading parts were taken by members of this class as Well as a number in the chorus. Twenty-six Front Row: M. Fhristensen, M. Heintz, E. Stroniquist, M. Henry, Il. S4-hiewe, E. Olson, V. Dvpne, E. Kenny, N. Conklin. E. Lnwrc-nz. ll. Ehrlich. E. Follins, E, Appleluerry. H. Thomas, H, Krause. Ss---mul Huw: .i. 'l'uyunhn. R. l'nttr-rson, V. Hnule, M. Mm-lins, J. Collins, H. limigo, H. Wise, ll. liellner. Xliss NV:-river. I,. Kessler. H. Iiall, II. liooplnnn. M. Shierk. l". Iloselmrg. M. Fuuitetti. L. 'l'fmze, 11:11 lc How: K. Eze-ll, H. Hedrick. XV. Price. C. Ilrnnr-li. U. l'etm-rsrm. G, l'l?ll'k, .l. Uapri, A. Lewaillen. R. Dobson. .I. Hn:-nike, T, Pulse. Il. Sittell, F. Smith, E. llllen, V, Montes, D. Talent. Front llnw: H. Slll'llll!lllllll9l", Il. Selliken, M. Hayes. M. Jncrllles, E. Kilpatrick. J. XVillinnis, E. Jnr-quith. H. Pmlhirlun. .I. Olsen, H, Carson. E. Mulienzie, J. Mallett, V. Mcihirl, I. Dnrlm, D. Reaun. Sm-nml llnw: H. Anderson, 0. Graves, K. Owrey. H. Th1llll'.lS, N. Autin, A. Colgan, M. Hess, Mr, Smith, M. l'pslmn. A. Ilrnolcnniii, I-1. Yonn::, l. Houle, Ii. Holmes. B. Neilry, U. Meyer. I'. Johnson. lhivl: Ilmr: 42. Moore. Ii. Knrlqnist, li. Allen, I.. Fosner, H. Sagers, E. Atrops, U. Hnrrinutrm. H. Alsen. K. lloffs. N. lilau-klrnrn. M. Miner. R. f'or'hrnn, Il. .Inc-k, R. M-Ark, E. Urosson, A. Meyers, FIIESIIMAN CLASS Pl'f'.i'itll'l1f . Cecil, BRANUI Vim Prfsidwnr MAX MINER Srrrflary . MARY JANE Uvsimvv Trmsurfr . . Bovnam. NEDRY Srrgearzl-ai-afnis . . GORDON MOORE Sludenl Reprfserzfariwf . . Einar. Kn.PA'rRxCK The freshman class has the ranking of being the largest class in school, with an enrollment of ninety-seven. Although the freshmen are generally thought of as being insignif- icant and "left-out", Tigard's freshmen have been a very active group and have responded whole-heartedly to all school activities. This class is very necessary and may be termed as the "root" of the school. During the school year the freshman class sponsored a basketball game with the Tigard grade school team. This was an absolute success and also replenished the class treasury. Members of this class also participated in plays, games, operetta, stunts and the May Fete. Tfwenty-.re-'urn EXTRA CLASS ACTIVITIES You are entitled to an education which provides you with the oppor- tunity to do things physically as well as mentally. You are entitled to athletics as well as mathematics, to play acting as well as essay reading: to painting a picture as Well as reading about the picture that some deceased genius painted. These items are called "frills" or are they not? Life expresses itself in movement. We like to feel our bodies and minds put to the test. In no other phase of the high school life today is there as promising an opportunity for realizing ideals as is offered in extra class activities. It develops qualities of real citizen- ship, it produces an appreciation of leadership and the dignity of followershipg it creates recreational interests, together with the appre- ciation of art, literature, and music. Even with the hindrances indicat- ed as existing at the present time, there can be little question that these activities are doing more than any other phase of th reorganization of secondary education. This is shown by the fact that a larger number of students graduating from the grammar school are entering the high school and being held for graduation, students are better adjusted to moral, physical, social and intellectual possibilities for democratic citizenship, these ideals, which have become part of the student's life are put into practice. It is not the form of the activity but the spirit that is the key to success. The Tigard Union High School encourages activity growth by offer- ing courses in dramatics, public speaking, music, art, athletics, and civic organizations. Our school has become a self-respecting community. Individual responsibility has helped the morale. School pride has been developed. Pupils "live" rather than think about living. The creed of the Camp Fire movement expresses our idea concerning a Wholesome program of activities. I believe in the future. I believe, therefore, in the today, And I try to make my life A joy to myself and A pleasure to those about me. I realize the destiny within me. I try to find the beautiful in life I know I am, and hold within me, The promise of the future. T-wenty-efglzl GBGANIZATIIINS I 1 I ! ' I I I if A - .,, ,SN-'ig "AN gl? A e Ti- N W I 1 ' HMV I E v- L, 'N- ',.q A Q' ':,' 1f'runt Row: I.. 'l'oom-, E. Kilpntrif-k, Pl, 'l'rmzi-, H, Vpslmw, F. Kilpatrick, H. Smith. K. llmnslw, Ilnrh Rim: Mr. Fowler. F, lirnnn-li. Bl. Finley, IP. Neilry. .I. Kilpatrick, I.. Xlllllll-'IlkllIll.ll, .l, Sinn:-lc. I.. livrlll- lmnnn.er, Mr. Linn. STUDENT CQDUNCIL l'rf'sif1wnl of Sluilrrzf Rudy . LAWRENCE NUNNENKAMI' l'irr Prf.sid1'nl . . . JAMES Kll.I'iX'l'RlCK Srfrrlary . . . LELA ToozE Trrasurfr . . HELEN ITPSHAW Bll5fflf5J Marzzagvr JOHN SMOCK Pnrliamrrzlarian , EUNA TOOZE Rrpurtrr . . . HARRIET1' SMi'i'n The student council is the student executive body of the high school. lt consists of all student body officers, all class presidents, and a class representative. The representatives from the various classes are: Frnhmrn . . . Eriuat KII.PlX'l'RICK Asn CECIL BRANCH .Snfrlmmm-v.: . , KiX'l'lll.EEN RAMSBY ,mn MARVIN Fixlm' Juniors . . . . Dnzicicsox NEURY .mn LIEIAND Goi,mi.iMMmz Sfllfllff ...... FLORENCE Kll.PiX1RICK AND JAMES KlI.PA'I'RlCK The advisors are Mr. Linn and Mr. Fowler. The student council meets every two weeks on Monday to carry on the different affairs of the student body. The duties of the student council consist of awarding letters for athletic competitions, enforce the constitution, and generally manage student affairs. The aim of every student council is to leave its position with the feel- ing that it has accomplished much and has left the school affairs in a better state than it found them. Tfwmty-nizzz' 'Pop Row: V. Hi:-ks, L. 'Ponzi-, li. Sr-liiewv. F. Kilpatrick. llottoiai How: M. l'f'uffle, lil. XVI'-'Y'Shlllll, Mrs. Gregg, Mrs. Elwwt. ISIIIIPS LEAGUE I'rr'.fidr'11l . l'ir'f l'1'r.fii1'r'11l Sfrrrlary . Trz'a.vurr'r . .S'rrgranf-al-armx Rrjmrifrs . .lLlfvi.vnr'.v VERA Hlciis LA Vi-:RN Cocuimx lSr'1"1'Y Lou SCIIIIZWH Frousxcs KIl.PA'l'RlCK M,xRcAkE'r PFAI-'l"l.IE LELA Toozs linrru VRRSHUM Mas. CEREGG Mus. El,VVl'IR'l' The Girl's League was organized at Tigard High School in 1928 by our present advisor, Mrs. Gregg, for the purpose of promoting friend- ship among the girls and to encourage their development along social, mental and physical lines. Every girl in school, upon registering, automatically becomes a mem- ber of this organization. A room is provided by the League for the convenience of the girls. lt is equipped with a medicine chest and furniture. New articles are added each year to make the room more comfortable and cheerful. Each month a businss meeting is held and a program is given. This proves to be very entertaining and also develops the abilities of the girls. During the year a bazaar is held to raise funds to carry out the various activities of the year. An interesting program was given with the bazaar this year, and it proved to be very satisfactory. A party is given every year for the girls and their mothers. This year it was held on March 16 and was decorated for Saint Patrick's Day. Thirty Front llnw: I-I. IillDIlI't'L'Ill, li. In-eily, Il. llnlnnig, A. Montes, M. Pfnffle, Il. Johnson. lin'-if Hou: Mrs. l-,lwr-1't. S. Craig. AI, Olsen. H. Vpshnw, l., Hollingsworth, ll. Bute-s. ll. XV:-st:-ntt, J. Ross CUMMEBCIAI. TEAM The Commercial Club, consisting of all typing, bookkeeping, and shorthand students, has completed another successful year at Tigard High School. The contests have been won largely through the untiring efforts of Mrs. Elwert, instructor of typing and shorthand in Tigard High School since its beginning in 1926. The typing contestants have won for Tigard the state speed cups that they have held for two years and which needs to be held three con- secutive years before it becomes the property of the school. They have also held the accuracy cups for one year. Besides these group awards to the school, individual awards have been received by contestants for seven years. Three national awards have been received by members of the typing classes in the last two years. The shorthand class has held the state radio shorthand cup for five years, besides the individual awards which they have received for five years. This group has done much toward making a reputation for Tigard High School and should be complimented on its progress. Thirty-one Front How: I-T. Bll'll0lHllll. H. Sim-ltzl-r. li. 'l'ooz+-, M. llrnmly, Il. Slu-ppzlril, L. Gillillzln, L. Tooze. Iiuvk lion: Bliss Shun, S. Fl-.lyuf-s, K. lingers, 'l', l"ishlvui'n. li, Koelwi: Il. Ilaunsluy, L. f:lPl1lll2lIllIlll'l'. Dll.AMATlliIS CLUB l'rfsidrul ..... Ronmu' Raivism' Vin' Prrsidvut . . . Enxfx Toozn .S'rn'flar'y ..... lVlARIE'l"l4A fiRANlH Trm.v1m'r ..... Lam Tools The purpose of the Dramatic Class is to promote dramatic ability in the high school. The dramatic course attempts to bring out the ideas of the individual. During the year, we take up various angles of dramat- ics, shading from vocabulary drill to the principles of directing. The Dramatic Class has vocabulary drill which consists of the proper pronunciation and enunciation of Words. Quite a bit of time is spent on this as it is absolutely essential to good stage diction. During the year the newest plays are secured by Miss Shaw and read to the class, in this Way we are able to study the plays in their latest form and development. If it is possible each student tries to secure the position of directing or helping to direct a play. The class is given notes on directing, which embody the primary principles of directing. The Dramatic Class this year has formed a regular club. The colors are black and whiteg the symbol a mask and dagger. Miss Shaw is the club advisor and instructor. Who can forget the shrieks and shots which echoed forth on the night of February 2, 1934. The cause of all this mysticism was the presentation of the Cat O' Nine Tails by the Dramatic Class. The cast included: Mr. Gordon portrayed by Keith Rogers, Mrs. Gordon by LaVern Cochran, James Gordon by Robert Ramsby, Jacob Weber by Emanuel Bechtel, Betty Weber by Marietta Grandy, Miss Smith by Bertha Sheppard, Mr. Fox by Tommy Fishburne, Henry by Kenneth Koeber, Miss Maitland by Helen Schmeltzer, Bridget by Evelyn Mac Donald, and Peggy by Edna Tooze. In addition to the three act play several short one act plays are studied during the year. Tlzirly-ffwo Front Iluw: I". Nystrnln, .I. Allison, .l. lilnnkvnsllip. A. l.1-wnllen. I'. Johnson, ID. Talent. F, Ilmnreli, 0, Km-um-y. J, Capri, ll. Ihulson, A. Mym-i's, ll, l'Ul'lll'illl, NI. Miner. .L 'I'oyooku. li. Hoefs, .I. Ilusuiks-. Y. Mounts-s. J. lin-nny. S1-I-:mil Item: It. Sinus, I., nlillilmn. A, lliwnnlmiml. H. Iinll. IC. Olson. .I. ills:-lu, S. l'onklin. .l. Alullvtt. IC. Alu-lionziv. E. Kilpnlrivli, XI. Vpslmw, Il. Svllikvu. H, 'l'lmim1s, Il. lChrli4-li, IC. l.uwr+-nz, K. Russ, Y, Fish, Xl. i.zluLl'u-r. J, Fonklin. 'l'lnir4l Huw: AI. Ilw-ss. Il, ll:-nm, IC. Unllins, V. 3ll'l'2Il'l. Ii. 'I'r-trick. H, Kuupmun. Ii. llnlnslry, IG. llaiull, Il. lA'lllI'ilI1ll, N, Hllolson. .L Nlllllfry. I.. Huglws, Y, Sims, Il. Twiss, IC. llwlls. ll. Mnrtin. NV, Ifrvrsytll. l"0lll'lll lion: A. Harrington. I.. lllzlvlqxumrs-, ID. Funk, ll. llits-, ll., Blitvhm-ll. XI. Fililn-y. l-I. S1-hultz, li. Moorc- ll. lim-, I. Elsuer, AI. Smith, li. Carson, l'. Ili-rlrivk, I.. Ifnsm-r. li, Saul-rs, IC, Frossun, F. Hnrrinulnn. li. Xlaltslllwl, IC. l'+-If-l'son. Front llmvi l.. Yun Ilyninir. Y. lljn-Its-. S. Iluym-s, .I, llnrrla-u. C. Kosnii-Ii. I.. Moor'-, Nl. Amie-rsull, Y4 Ilauullu-, li, lhvus-i's, II. I.nrson, .I. Wmnl, .I, Russ. S. f1l'IIlL1'. S1-wrml Ilmx: ll. Smith, l". Iiillnilrivk, D. l'IN'llIll'4'll, IC. Slwrk, ll. .Iolins1vn, II, I'1m'c-ll. 43. 1".lrson. li. 'l'nozQ'. IC. lluwslrrl. A. Blnlltr-s. li. Hyrkzis, I7. llzllilnigg, Y, lloyr-l'. ll, M4-l'ln-i'suli, II. Hllolson, NI. lirsts-nl, II. Aliilwliwk, 'l'l1ir1l Row: IG. Alspzllifli, Ii, Mi-Dulmlnl, E, Yvrsluilu, ll, lialtr-S, Bl, lll'llll4lj', ll. Vpslmw, ll. Sin-pgmrql, I". Loluir-ll. NI. Ulsvu. ll. I.:-ecly. I-I. Illuv, H. SI-hmirlt, V, Ili:-ks, H, Sr-In-1-Iilsl, A, Holtz. Bl. I.nwrvnz, II. Palrlxs, Mr. Smith. lizlvlc limi: J. Kil1mIi'i4'li, ll. 'l'1m'4-l', Il. Iloluson, 'l'. l"lSlll!llI'Il. li. Smith. Nl. Drink, I.. Nunm-llkallnp. A. .Xslimorl-. Ii. lim-in-r. NI. llllllllilll. H. Amie-rsoli, ll, lhllnsluy, F. 5ln::ll+'tt, IC. Seifert. Nl. Se-luiiulvr, H. llrf-lm'I'. EMERALD TIGERS CLUB Prr.viJfnf . KENXIi'I'll Koi-:mek Vin' Prrsidrnl ROBliR'l' R.-wism' Sfrrriary Lam Toons Trmsurn- . james Kn.P.x'rk1cK Iimu. Sivirru MWA", 'U mms CHARLES lxosxicx 'llhe Emerald Tigers Club was organized too late in the season to accomplish much this year. It consists of about one hundred and thirty members from the student body. The purpose of this organization is to encourage school spirit both in school and at games. Gther duties are: to receive and entertain visitors. to supply ushers and guards for various school activities, and to present skits for pep assemblies. The club is very beneficial to the school. Thirty-llxrfr Front Huw: XV. Mango. .I. Kenny. 11. Hnunptrm, H. Sl'hllll!lt, H. Smith, A. Mandel, li, Haley. ll. Schiewc, I'. Iiosnim-k, F. Blogne-tt. Alifldle llow: Mrs. Mullen, E. .Xn1h-rsoli. ll. l'lllQ.2'llQ'S. il. NVyutt. I'. Cooper, I. Pilsner, NV. Nunm-nkump, M. 1 lx Selamii-r. .I. Iiilputr'r'. llzlrk How: M. lVhitue-ll, Y. Iljeltv, J. SIlIUI'li. ll. Nedry, H. Iirvmer, E. I'ete-xrsoll, ll. Mite-In-ll, .l. Allison. PUBLIC SPEAKING CLUB l'1'1'sidf11t . l'IARRIE'l"l' SMITH Tiff Prv.cidrnf ERVVIX ANDERSON Sfrrftary . BE'r'1'Y SCHIEWH Rrpurlfr ETHE1. EALEY .Idfvisnr MRS. ML:l.1.Ex The progress of the beginning public speaking class can be compared to that of a small child just learning to walk. For the first few weeks we were timid and awkward in our attempts. But with our every effort and our advisor's help and instruction we became stronger and more confident of ourselves, as does the child with every attempt he makes. As a child's stumbling efforts gradually changed to tottering and then to walking, so did our self-consciousness and timidity change to self- confidence and assurance on the floor. The club has taken up formal and informal work. This includes oration, argument, debate, and general talks. Several formal debates have been presented before the class on timely and interesting questions. Aside from class work and general talks, the club has undertaken many outside activities. The first semester, a program day was spon- sored. This consisted of short skits and readings. The second semester the club presented two plays before the general assembly to raise funds for its page in the annual. Two members of this class also took part in the Advanced Public Speaking Club's three-act play. This work has been very beneficial to the student, and advanced public speaking work will be offered for them next year. Thlrly-four fa Q I llront Row: U. Mogvie-tt, F. Iiosnii-lc, F. Tliomns. li. Svlwlllulinim-r, ll, Allll'flll1'li, I., Crite-S, M, H1-intz, Miss Slmw, 'l', Gr:-lilo, li. 'l'noz1-'. 15:14-lx How: H, S111-1111-r, D. Ile-pile, 0. Graves. I'l. l'l'll'I'i0ll. VV, Eiili-lisvliililz. Ii. If:-llslw, H, Alsen. C. Hedrick. Il. Sm-hmixlt. Il. Aiulwsoll. BEAITX ARTS CLUB I'rr.fidrnt . Cl.AY'I'0N Mor:Nr:'l"l' Virf Prrsidrnf Cimktns Kosxicx Srfrrtary . HAZEI. MURIHOCK Trraxurrr . FERN THOMAS S'r'rgranl-al-arlns .... TONY GREBLO Under the able direction of Dorothy Shaw, the Beaux Arts Club was organized in the year of 1932 in Tigard High School. Officers were elected, and Ann Lasich was the first president of the club. This club has aroused much interest in the school, and many students are now beginning to see the advantages and beauty in art. During the year posters, charcoal drawings, wall hangings, soap carvings. and other novelties were made and displayed. The club has studied about such famous painters as Holbien, Michael Angelo. and Leonardo da Vinci. Shamrocks were sold on St. Patrick's day and two-penny tarts were sold on Washington's birthday to raise money for the club's page in the annual. As an added project, the club spent one day at the Art Museum in Portland. The various paintings and workings were thoroughly ex- plained. making the trip very educational as well as interesting. The Beaux Arts club has been very beneficial to the school by aiding in all decorating projects. The members should be complimented in their rapid advancement as well as their ability and talent. Thirty-fifvz' uf ...f Fr wnvn t limi: 'l', Iirn-Ivlo, F. I suis-k, I.. Golillinml xul- r. Mr. Linn, Mr. Smith. Mr. Foil l X I I Bl. llrinla. .l. lim-:ls-11. II Xlllllllt 1IlttI'Illl llll I Illllll I I l I I I I I I . XI, A I . . .I. , It, ll. -I li . II 'N I I I Xl I 1 I K I I Football T. Greblo C. Kosnick L. Goldhammer L. Nunnenkamp M. Brink J. Borden Y. Hasuike P. Cooper C. Mognett E. Smith P. Podbielan K. Rogers R. Borchers M. Anderson O. Jenkins VAIIS - T- CLUB Letterman in School L. Moore D. Gadclis A. Steele D. Gaddis Traci. , F. Bilveu . unnenlvimp ' M. Brink Baseball C. Mognett C. Kosnick E. Smith L. Nunnenkamp O. Jenkins D. Gaddis Ba,?,klE5l32E,llO W. Nunnenkamp C. Kosnick Managers L. Goldhammer R. Grover L. Nunnenkamp T. Fishburn C. Mognett J. Kenney H. Beckham J. Smock K. Johnston R. Tlzirfy-.fix Ramsby-Yell Le irlei A 5' Affsw gfvffif ., '1 I A H .M-s.. - - ,, 1 '5 x xv --- Q. S , 1 , , I .Q - 4 X I Y, ' I H' ' 1 z ., . 1? :X4"'1m ' -f v I Y, 'Tfnu U' ,. .f ff 1 mg.-j , f, K .H I. ',I,, I L , I .1 CUACH SMITH It is said that a team reflects the principles and attitude of its coach. The Tigard teams in their games this year showed the fair play, sports- manship, fight, and determination which had been impressed on them in their practices by the coach. Coach Smith found many lettermen turning out this year, but also found them outweighed by every team they met. He changed his systems to meet this disadvantage, and turned out Winning teams in both football and basketball. Through his efforts Tigard will have a baseball team for the first time in many years. As Seniors, we sincerely hope that we have given Mr. Smith our wholehearted support, and that his teams may be successful and bring glory to Tigard in future years. Thiriy-xfwn -out Ron: Y, Hosnike. C. Kosnivk, I'. Podlrielnn, 'I', lilvliln, L. Gohllnunnu-r. .l. Borden, I.. Moore Ste M. Amie:-soil. I wk llow: .l, Kenny, C. Blogliett. In NllIllll'lllillIllD, IP. Gniltlis, M, Ilrink, P. Comps-i'. IL HIIITIIQ-'IN Sm F Iiilx eu Mr, Smith. I wk Ihnw: Mr. Smith. H, lim-klniln, li, Moore. ll. 'l'owe-rs, .I. f'1mklin, ll, Moor:-. H. Sims, .l, XVoml I Nm 'l'. l"iSlllblll'lI. Wll0'S AFRAID? Some tell us 'tis a burnin' shame To make the teams fightg And that the dread of bein' licked Is only just and right. ln games of Wild commotion We shouldn't at all object If the opposing team should stop That was coming for us direct. So generous are we here That We let the enemies stop it On every day in the year. Yes, every day in the year, boys, Don't think we're tipping you chaff. The right to be licked, we will divi And give them the largest half! a I Thirty-fight lront llow: li, Iilzn-kinmw-. A, f'l'lliL1', U. H1-ilrit-k. Bl. Miner. .I. Ersts-ml, Il. Houston, K. CQIPSUII, ID. Jall de with them, FO0TBALL Coach Thurlo Smith was welcomed to Tigard by 36 men, including 10 letternien, turning out for football. The team averaged only 143 pounds. but developed quickly into one of the fastest in this district. The Tigers opened their season by defeating the Franklin Reserves of Portland 19 to 0. Mognettfs sweeping end runs and Kosnick's line plunges were largely responsible for the victory. On the following Friday, the team and over a hundred rooters journeyed to McMinnville, but were defeated 13 to 0. An intercepted pass paved the way to Mac's victory. The next game was played with St. Stephens, Friday the 13th of October. The boys said this was bad luck for the Saints and proved it by winning 19 to 6. Estacada's team, which was leading the "Big 6" league was held to a 0 to 0 tie. Although it was a rainy day, Tigard completed 9 out of 10 passes. The next Friday, Tigard lost their first conference game to Forest Grove before the largest crowd ever seen on the Tigard field. Tigard completed 10 out of 12 passes for a total of 118 yards. Britton, the "Grove's" plunging fullback, made two touchdowns in the last half, and accounted for nearly half of the total Forest Grove yardage. After Newberg had held the Green and White scoreless in the first half, the Tigard machine swung into perfect rhythm in the third quarter and rolled up 19 points. The second team played nearly all of the last quarter. The final score, Tigard 19 Newberg O. With all the scoring in the first four minutes of play, Tigard was defeated 12 to 6 by Hillsboro. On the first play Mognett received a pass from Goldhammer and ran 55 yards to a touchdown. Two plays later, Hillsboro intercepted a Tigard pass and paved the way to a touchdown, tying the score. A minute later, Hillsboro scored again on a reverse. Tigard outplayed the Hill Hi boys all during the game, but lacked the punch to carry the ball across the line. The Emerald Tigers revenged last year's defeat by Sandy on the home field by winning 12 to 0. The first score came early in the game when Goldhammer made a spectacular coffin-corner punt, and Sandy's return kick was blocked. Aseries of line plays put the ball on the 8 yard line, and Goldhammer carried it across for the touchdown. Mognett made the second touchdown on an end run. Thanksgiving morning found eight of the Tigard team playing their last game. Beaverton was unable to hold the Tigard backs in mid- field, but their goal line defense allowed Tigard to score only once. The game ended 6 to 0 in Tigard's favor. This was the first conference win in 5 years. is Thirty-ninr Xl N t 1 I I l lr:-lilo, lx, .loI1nst4m, C, Mognett, H. l:9l'lill2llll, I Nu lx I 1 I 1 lll l H1 ll Xl Nl N l 1 l ll gl I 1 ltl lil Xl Xl The well trained team forgetsg They leave the past And play the game Bravely to the last. They Weep not, nor regretg Calm are their eyes As they play the game, This team is Wise. The team stands in conflict, Peerless in courage, in skill, See the tide turn against them, Yet plays with a mighty will The well trained team forgetsg They leave the past And play the game Bravely to the last. Furry BASKETBALL Basketball season found five of last year's lettermen turning out, as well as a wealth of other material. Most of the boys had played the shifting zone defense. It was soon mastered, and the team went through a successful season, climaxed by losing the county championship by one point to Forest Grove. The Gold and Black "Beavers" were no match for the Tigers in the first conference game played at Beaverton. The game ended with the score 33 to 12 in Tigard's favor. The visiting Forest Grove team gave Tigard their first defeat of the season on the Tigard floor. Bailey, the "Grove's" all-star guard, was a great factor in this defeat by sinking several field goals from the cen- ter of the floor and by making a free throw in the last minute of play to win the game 19 to 18. The Green and White team and over a hundred and fifty loyal rooters journeyed to Hillsboro, and gave the defending champions their first defeat. The teams were evenly matched, and an exciting game was played. Johnston was fouled in the last few minutes of play, made both his shots, and won the game for Tigard. The score was 21 to 19. The hopes for a county championship were lost when Forest Grove again defeated the green and white team by one point. Two hundred Tigard rooters were certain of victory when Tigard was leading 22 to 21 with but 15 seconds left to play. Their happiness was turned to gloom when Stewart practically threw the ball at the Forest Grove basket, and it dropped through, winning the game for Forest Grove 23 to 22. In the final conference game, Tigard made a high score for the sea- son by winning from Beaverton 54 to 18. Nunnenkamp made 27 and Kosnick made 18 points to lead the Tigard scorers. Seven non-conference games were played by Tigard. St. Marys was defeated twice by scores of 26 to 19 and 33 to 32. Gaston broke even in the two games with Tigard. Tigard won the first 25 to 12 and lost the second game 36 to 37 in an overtime period. Two games were won from Newberg. The first by a 40 to 23 score and the second 29 to 19. ' McMinnville won from Tigard by a 29 to 19 score. They held the Tigard team to one point in the last half. The second team won the greater percentage of their games winning 10 and losing. 4. The team was composed largely of freshmen and sophomores who should develop into a winning team by the time they are seniors. Forty-om' TRACK The Tigard track team had its most successful year last season. Dual meets were won from Beaverton and Hillsboro. The team also took second in the county meet and fifth in the district. Beaverton was administered its first defeat in a dual meet in four years by a 69 to 53 score. Tigard won first place in the 100, 220, 440, and relayg first and second in the mile, high jump, javelin, half mile and broad jumps, as well as several other second and third places. Forest Grove won the county track meet with Tigard in second place. Mognett, Gillespie, Eaton, Gaddis, and Beckham won first places. ln the district meet, Tigard won fifth place. Mognett placed second in the 100 and 220 yard dashes, and Gaddis and Beckham tied for third place in the high jump. Hillsboro was defeated when Tigard won the last event, the relay, which made the score, Tigard 63 Hillsboro 61. Letters were awarded to 12 of the squad. Five will return for the 1934 season. BASEBALL The resounding smack of bat meeting ball and the thud of the ball in the catcher's mitt again eminated from the football gridiron after a lapse of some four years, with the renewal of baseball this year as a major spring sport. Shortly before the end of the basketball season in a meeting of all boys, presided over by Coach Smith, a discussion and vote were held to determine whether baseball or track should be sponsored as the Spring sport. Baseball won an overwhelming vote. Following a two weeks practice in football, baseball got under way with about twenty-five men answering the initial call. L. Nunnenkamp and C. Kosnick were the only two lettermen reporting, both having made their letters in their freshman year. Believing that a prodigious task can always be made less so by the extension of time and amount of labor, Coach Smith sent his proteges through continued work-outs with telling results. Tigard made an auspicious start by winning the first game of the season in a creditable manner against Banks High School. Other teams on the Tiger's schedule included Jefferson High School Reserves of Portland, a return game with Banks, a May Day and a return game with Forest Grove. Forty-lfwo ACTIVITIES Qwm' fr NX..,, 5, ,QU " ,I ' -'-A Q U., 3542, JY" 1- r H 4 v' KV fm? The play, "Sonny-Jane", SUNNY- JANE I,'l111l'li1' iwilfllrll I.1u'ry Ramlulph .hlillllllfl .S'ln'1'k .llllffill .S'f1ilz1'm1nrj S fi ll ny-.lu Ill' M arqm Rully ll'aJ1' . 1,111-illr l3r'am11'r Prgfffy Frlxlrr' Nzuzry Il"adf' Pansy Pruxsrr l'l7'l'nf1ff1' fffllnffr' .lor gwzlrlill . ml . . directed by M -l,xMras lfll.PA'l'RlL'K Dixvm Uixtrlxr lilwlx Arkors I1r1n'l1l.x Sill-QPIKXRID lgllllli l'vsll,xvx' ll,xRRIr'r'r SMITH lN1,ik1E'1"m CIRANJDN Yum Hrcxs l':llI'I'll Vmsuum l,.xVr:Rx Cocuiux I.':i..xxn Mooku NlliRRl'I"l' Rune yrtle Mullen, was presented January 1934, by members of the Advanced Public Speaking Class. The story takes place in the small town of Orchard Center in early spring. Sonny-Jane, the little miss who started the war, has been driven from her newspaper work in the neighboring town of Middleton because of the offending articles which she has published in opposition to some prominent business men. Sonny arrives at the boarding house of her friend, Peggy Foster, with only nineteen dollars and forty cents, with which to establish another paper. Lucille Brander, a pretty neighbor, is Sonny's true friend, and helps her in her campaign. The enemies, Charles Mitchell, owner of the Mitchell Granaries, Larry Randolph, his friend, and Sam Streck, the politician, have forbid- den Sonny to establish another paper in that vicinity. They arrive in Orchard Center, with the intention of helping Ruby Wade start her paper. Disguising herself as Ruby Wade, Sonny wins not only the newspaper success that she desires, but also the heart of her enemy, Charles Mitchell. Orchard Center is the scene of great excitement when Ruby Wade and her cousin, Nancy Wade, arrive. Feeling runs high when Sonny's real identity is made known and she consents to become Mrs. Mitchell. Much humor was provided by Pansy, the slowest hired girl in the world, and Amelia Spitzendorf, three times married and willing to try again. Furly-ll11'r'r THE G0 - GETTEB elf-null! Millfr .... KEITH ROGERS Irma Millwr .... MARlH'1"1'.x GRANDY i'VIrs. Jlflurir .Irina Krmjv . VERA HICKS Jolzn Krmfl . . . ,IOHN Woon Marin Kwnp . . . Ilfxzm, MURUOCK Julunzy Pringlw . ,IAMES KENNIEY Marlin Jlflillfr . liER'1'uA SHEPPARD Kilridgfr . . ALBERT CRAIG .lmlzrnxr Efwfws . MERVIN BRixK Larry lifwfu . . ROBERT RAMSBY Mrs. Lafvizm Flufwrr PEARL HAUGHN I'inlr1 Flmwvr . . . EDITH VERSHUM Grogan .... Tom' fiREBl.O Viffur Ilnzri Rfm' flzzlninz' lit' Clflllliff' .... LAWRENCE NUNNENKAMP Our Senior Class, under the direction of Myrtle Mullen, presented their first play, Friday, April 20, 1934. The plot of this three act comedy, centers around Arnold Miller, who belongs to the best family in the town of Milburn, but he has a weak heart. His doting aunt and all his friends are waiting for him to quietly pass away, when he surprises them all by getting married to lrma Kemp. lrma's mother, who desires to raise the social standing of the Kemps who have money but cannot advance into society be- cause her father has been a worker in the mill, is responsible for the marriage. Irma, when learning of her mother's arrangements, determ- ines to beat her at her own game. She decides to make a man out of Arnold, so they refuse to accept any help from the Kemp's, and start out alone. The miserly capitalist tries to beat Arnold out of his inheritance, and Larry, while attempting to recover the formula for Arnold, is shot by his father, Mr. Epps. Romance is brought in by Kitridge and Arnold's Aunt Mattie, Marie Kemp, who insists on marrying the local fish boy regardless of her mother's admonishings, and Violet, who remains true to Larry although he has been in prison, and her mother, the village gossip, tries to sep- arate them. Grogan, the policeman, the French beauty specialist, Victor Henri Rene Antoine Le Grande, and Mr. Kemp, the hen-pecked husband add to the excitement. lrma succeeds with her plans to make a man of Arnold, and makes him a rich man. He even forgets that he has a heart. Frn'ly-four HERE COMES CHARLIE Nara Malnnr ....., Xxx I..-xsicn Uffirrr Tim ilflrfirill . . ERVVIN Awmaksox Mrs. Fanny Farzzlmm . . lI.xR1mz'1"1' S'.1I'1'1l Larry lillinf . . . Dixvm fiAL'l.'l' Tn! Harrlry . . . . JAMES iilI,PA'l'RlCK Vifvian Smytlir-Krrify . . Bll,I.llZ l'Psu.-iw I,'nrlr .llfrk Tfwiffys . . . ERVIN iA'l'ROPS Charlie Happy .... Ba'1"1'Y Lou Scnnswia .7VIr.v. Carolina' Slllyfln'-K1'r,v1'y . EVELYN MACDONALI1 Mortimer Smytlzr-Krrsry . . Lmwfxxlm MOORE The second Senior play, "Here Comes Charlie" was presented on May 4, 1934, under the direction of Myrtle Mullen. This play is centered around a young girl, called Charlie, from the Ozark mountains. Charlie's father has recently died, leaving Charlie in the care of old Aleck Twiggs. During the past summer, a young man, named Larry Elliot spent his vacation in the Ozarks, and Charlie's father saved Mr. Elliot's life. Larry Elliott promised to do anything in the world for Mr. Hopps. Therefore, just before old Mr. Hopps passed away, he Wrote Mr. Elliot saying that Charlie was coming to live at the Elliot home. Mrs. Farnham, Larry's aunt, stoutly disapproves of this plan, but, nevertheless, Charlie and old Aleck Twiggs arrive and immediately make themselves comfortable. Char1ie's new life is far from comfortable or pleasant. Miss Vivian Smythe-Kersey, fiancee of Larry Elliot, is exceedingly jealous of Charlie and tries various methods to get Charlie out of the way. Larry is finally persuaded to send Charlie to a boarding school so that Charlie may improve her manners and speech. Charlie refuses to accept Larry's money, but the girl's determined spirit drives her toward edu- cation and refinement. Charlie leaves the Elliot home with Uncle Aleck. Eleven months later, Charlie returns as a refined, cultured, beautiful young lady. Uncle Aleck has been fortunate in making 350,000 on the stock market. With this money he has educated Charlie. Larry Elliot can hardly realize the change in the little mountain girl. Larry now realizes he really loves Charlie and Vivian meant nothing to him. Our story closes as Uncle Aleck gleefully announces the engagement of his niece, Miss Charlotte Hopps, to Mr. Larry Elliot. Forfy-fi-vi' .llrllzrin Sally . . l'1'11r1y . . . lvlllffllll ,'VIz1yfln1cfr Pal IJIIIIII . .ijllffllll Smylhr' Sllllffl Wlrlrlenflm l'1'11a l"1'runal Boris 1"Ul'l1llff . Cmnzl flillqfflfjkf . liroski . . . S1'r1ff1111l fl,S,l!l1lI'.Y5j' SONlA ICARI. SMIT11 Lr:1.1x Toon BERTHA Slllwnxkn KfX'l'HI,EEN Rixmsm' lJoN1xi.n IFiITF lSiENNETH KOEBHR Enxfx Toozn EVEIXN MACl7oN.xl,n Romain' Mookiz Dsrwix Gzxmus Mlxkvrx F1Nl,m' PM Coovek Sonia, a three act comedy operetta, was presented March 22 by Tigard High School Glee Club, under the direction of Dorothy Shaw, accompanied at the piano by Margie Langer. The scene was laid in a college town just as the students were pre- paring a surprise party for Professor Smythe, who was extremely ab- sent-minded, and through some accident had forgotten his real identity. Sonia, queen of May, was an exile from Russia in search of her father. Veda, the beauty specialist and Boris, the gardener, had given her letters, supposedly from her father. Sonia, believing she could find her father in Russia, decides to go, when her aunt, Miss Martha Mayflower, appeared. This lady, together with Pat Dunn, the hero, and Peggy, Sonia's friend, and Maurice, the yell leader, with the rest of the students decided to go with Sonia. The scene now changes to Russia, where the trials and tribulations incurred by the Bolsheviks hold the audience's attention while fake fathers, hidden rooms, burning castle bombs, and scurrying Russians endanger the lives of the American visitors. Sergeant O'Shannesy, in command of the United States Marines, arrives. He is promptly put to work cleaning the castle, while poor Professor Smythe was being carried off by the Bolsheviks. Finally, Professor Smythe is found to be Sonia's father, Pat gets his reward, Veda and Boris, the criminals, are captured, and the operetta is brought to a delightful close. Furly-.fix MAY FETE The fifth annual May Fete, sponsored by the student body of Tigard Union High School, was held May 5, 1933. The colorful procession was led by the flower girls, Teresa Kalafate, Elaine Pleith, and Beverly Post and the crown bearer, Patty Gholson. Following were the princesses Dorothy, Florence, Mabel, and Maxine and the attendants Gordon, Delwin, Howard, and Peter. Queen Maude I, accompanied by the Prime Minister, Ben Beckham, and the train bearers Wallace Branch and Bobby Sackett were wel- comed into the Queen's Library by the Spirit of Literature, Lois Jones. The coronation ceremony was followed by the May Pole dance by the girls of the high school, and dances by the various grade schools of the district which carried out the theme "Literature". After the cafeteria luncheon at noon, a basketball game was played in the auditorium between the Juniors and the all stars. The day was brought to a successful close in the evening by the presentation of the second senior play, "Oh, Professor". As this went to press, plans for the sixth annual May Fete were being formed. The theme is to be "Play", with the various dances to correspond. The Student Body elected Evelyn MacDonald queen of 1934 fete. Her attendants from the senior class are Betty Lou Schiewe and Leland Moore, Juniors, Lela Tooze and Leland Goldhammerg Sophomores, Nancy Gholson and Donald Hiteg Freshmen, Jean Olson and Maxwell Miner. The student body president, Lawrence Nunnenkamp, is to be prime minister. FUI'fj'-.l'L"UI'll CARNIVAL Hail to thee, blithe spirit.-Shelley. The annual carnival was held November 29. The play "Alice in Wonderland" was presented and the same theme was used decorating the booths. A good crowd, a good time, and a good financial return pleased the student body. The Carnival is sponsored by the entire student body under supervision. F 00'l'BALL BANQ U ET O Captain! my Captain! our fearful trip is done.-Whitman. A dinner was given on December 9, in honor of the first and second football teams, their fathers, and the coach by the boys' mothers in the high school gym. After the dinner, short talks were given by all the guests. Every one had an enjoyable evening concluding a success- ful football season. GIRLS' LEAGITE IIAZAAII And the rich goods from near and far Hang for sale in the bazaar.-Stevenson. That everyone's Christmas shopping might be done early, the Girls' League sponsored its annual bazaar on December 8. Many appropriate gifts made and donated by the girls were sold from the attractive booths, coffee and doughnuts were served. The program given in- cluded speaking, singing, and a short comedy "The Professor Arrives". CIIIIISTNIAS CANTATA For the Christ Child who comes is the master of all.-Brooks. The Glee Clubs together with the Dramatics Club presented the beautiful and sacred cantata "Why the Chimes Ring" to the student body, their parents. and friends. The Commercial class received merits from Mrs. Elwert, and Coach Smith awarded achievement letters to the boys who had represented the school in football. Then everyone wel- comed a joyous Christmas vacation. PUBLIC SPEAKING PLAY She was a phantom of delight.-Wordsworth. The hilariously comical three-act drama, "Sonny Jane", presented by the Advanced Public Speaking Club brought smiles and cheers from the audience on the night of January 5. Mrs. Mullen, the director, is to be complimented for her splendid supervision of the play. All characterizations were portrayed in meritorious manner. Furly-riyffll IDIIAMATICS PLAY See, I stand by the footlights, waiting to begin my part.-Fields. The elusive "Cat O' Nine Tails", directed by Miss Shaw, brought mysterious thrills to the attentive audience on the night of February 2. Only at the last minute were the inexplicable impersonations revealed and the suspense released. Terrorizing screams and haunting shadows plus a murder added to the obscure situation-a case to baffle any Sherlock Holmes. J UNI0ll Pll0M Come, dance to the spirit of joy !-Weil. The second annual Junior Prom was held on the evening of February 17, 1934. Decorations carried out the St. Valentine's idea. The dance was an invitational affair, and more than three hundred attended. Pa- trons and patronesses included Mr. and Mrs. Fowler, Mr. and Mrs. Nedry, Mr. and Mrs. Fluke, and Mr. and Mrs. Leedy. GIRLS' LEAGUE PARTY But only one mother the wide world over.-Wade. The girls of the high school entertained their mothers with a St. Patrick's Day party, March 16. Music and speaking and a play en- titled "I-low the Story Grew" amused the guests for the first part of the evening. Following this, everyone was interested in playing games. The grand march was the climax which led to the conclusion of the serving of refreshments. 0PEIlE'l"l'A Oh, may I join the choir invisible.--Eliot. The operetta "Sonia" was given by Glee Clubs on the evening of March 22. What could have been more romantic than a scene of American college students in modernistic Russia, first in their own country and then in the Bolshevistic atmosphere. The talent displayed in speaking, singing, and dancing with gay colors was witnessed by a large audience. SENI0ll IIANCES Tell youth to sing and dance.-Torrence. The senior class has sponsored two successful dances during the year. The first dance was held at the Sherwood grade school auditorium, Friday, October 20, 1933. The purpose of this was to start the social year for Tigard High School. The event was entirely successful. The second dance given by the Seniors was the Farewell Sport dance held in the high school auditorium, Saturday, April 7. This was an invitational affair and the proceeds were for the benefit of the annual. Forty-nine SENIUB PLAYS "The G0-Getter" For a cap and bells our lives we pay.-Lowell. Under the able direction of Mrs. Mullen, the senior class presented its first play "The Go-Getter" on April 19. It was a very pleasant comedy of American life in a small mid-Western village. A gossip, a hen-pecked husband, and a social climber made the climaxes very effective. All characters portrayed their parts Well. 'f Here Comes Charliew Laugh and the world laughs with you. On May 4, an interesting conclusion for the May Day Festival was the senior presentation of its second class play, "Here Comes Charlie", supervised by Mrs. Mullen. Outstanding friction between the snobbish "elite" and two Hill-Billies, who later learn refinement and culture, made the event an exciting one. DIAY FETE The queen sat in her balcony.-Snell. May Ll, 1934 was the date of our May Day Fete ruled by Queen Evelyn l and Prime Minister, Lawrence Nunnenkamp with two attend- ants from each class. The theme of the Fete was "Play", This was nicely developed by the dances that were given by the grade school. High school girls gave five May Pole dances. A lunch was served at the noon hour, and a baseball game between Forest Grove and Tigard took place for the afternoon event. The Senior Play "Here Comes Charlie" closed a very happy, enjoyable day. COM MEN CEMPINT Curfew tolls the knell of parting day.-Gray. Heaven is not gained at a single bound.-Holland. Into the Day I must put my soul, All my dreams of a future fine. Fifty worthy Seniors, having risen after each fall and completed their high school careers, were presented with their diplomas on Friday night, May 18, after a fitting commencement program of orations, musical selections, and an address by State Superintendent, C. A. Howard, of Salem. Although they physically leave Tigard High, memories and records of them always remain. Fifly Sep. Sep. Sep. Sep. Sep. Sep. Sep. Sep. Sep. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Nov Nov Nov Nov Nov Nov Nov Nov. Nov Dec Dec Dec Dec Dec Dec. Dec Dec Dec. Jan. Jan. Jan. Jan. Jan. BEVEALING BIIAPSUIIIES R 5-Resumed our school days. 8-Recognized Freshmen initiation. 11-Returned to football practice. 19-Rigid Seniors hold first meeting. 20-Resumed Girls' League activities. 22-Reveled at Freshman party. 26-Revenue gained from sale of Student Body tickets. 26-Retired with victory from Franklin Hi C9-OJ. 30-Repeated the event of Sept. 26 Q19-OJ. 2.. 5- 5- 1 3- 16- H Held a peppy Senior Meeting. Ho, Ho! plenty of tests for everyone. Harassed by McMinnville F. B. C13-OJ. Hogged the St. Stephens F. B. Game C26-67. Holiday-teacher's institute. 19-Had hopes of winning from Estacada C0-OD. 20- 25- 27- Hurrah! held a Senior Dance in Sherwood. Happy Sophs had a pie sale. Heard that the Juniors had a good time at party. 30-Honestly, the Senior jewelry was beautiful. 1 9 U 10 15 17 17 29 30 30 A -Annual Sales began today. -And We Won from Forest Grove Q19-131. -Another victory from Newberg C19-OJ. -All classes held special meetings. -Among other things, Sophs held a skating party. -Abused by Hillsboro C12-61. -All attended carnival. -After the Thanksgiving holidays, we felt ill. -Abducted a game from Beaverton C7-OJ. P 6-Punch, pep and plenty of noise at Football rally. 8 12- 15-Poor appetites at the food sale. 17-Pardon me, was there a class party this month? 20-Prepared a dramatic day in Public Speaking. 21-Plenty of high water everywhere. 22-Pretty Xmas Pageant given by Tigard Hi. 22-Popular Xmas vacation caused joy. S 2-School Law says return to school. 5-"Sonny-Jane" presented by Advanced Public Speak 10-Semester examinations were held. 12-School was not in session today. 15-Say, the last half of school started. Fifty-our -Pleased with the Bazaar. Plenty of rejoicing concerning the annual outcome. ing Club Jan. Jan. Jan. Jan. Jan. Jan. Jan. Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb. Mar. Mar. Mar. Mar. Mar. Mar. Mar. Mar. Mar. Mar. Apr. Apr. Apr. Apr. Apr. Apr. Apr. Apr. May May May May May May May May May May May 16-Set up for basketball games. 17-Session of the Girls' League transpired. 23-Seniors elected Annual Staff. 25-Started Pep Club. 19-Spilled a Basketball victory to Forest Grove. 23--Squelched a B. B. game from Newberg. 29- Some B. B. game between Freshmen and Grade School. O 1-Occupants of Public Speaking Class organized club. 2-Oh! Oh! the shivers of "Cat O' Nine Tails". 7-Obligingly beat Hillsboro in B. B. Game. - 12-Obvious talent of Senior Class cast into Senior Plays. 12-Opinionated Gaston defeated in B. B. 17-Optimistic Juniors gave a dandy prom. 27--Oppressed dreadfully by the defeat of McMinnville. 27-Obsesity, caused by Beaux-Arts food sale. 21 3... 1 0- 1 5- 1 6- D Did witness the game between Newberg and Tigard. Daring games of B. B. between upper and lower classes. Declamation Contest of grade schools held here. Decorous Seniors dutifully practice plays. Dutiful damsels entertained Mothers. 22-Dramatic Operetta "Sonia" was given. E7 27-Dynamic Public Speaking Program. 27-Disported at the Vars-T Smoker. 28-Displayed our preference by electing May Queen. 29-Dit! Dit! Dit! Dit! how they did type. I .1-ls the commercial class happy over the outcome of county contest. 5-Igonies! how the Seniors are rehearsing plays. 7-Inventive Seniors held a Sport dance. 12-Important manuscript being given to the printer for Ti-U Annual. 12-Imagine having your picture taken several times in one week! 13-lmmethodical baseball game with Forest Grove. 20 -Interesting Senior Play "Go-Getter" was given. 27--Indefatigable commercial class took part in State Contest. E 1-Every baseball game being played is enjoyed. 4-Evelyn, Queen of May, ruled over the 1934 May Fete. 4-Expressive Senior Play "Here Comes Charlie" was given. 7-Epidemic of spring fever, tennis games, etc. 11-Every one enjoyed Senior class day. 13-Excellent Baccalaureate exercise was held. 14-Endeavored to finish school year by giving final exams. 14-Enraptured Sophs and Froshs held their annual picnic. 18-Ending the school year with the Commencement Exercises. 19-Every Senior enjoyed the Senior and Junior Picnic. 19-Exit Seniors. S Summarizing the School Year as one of success: Seed sown the last four years will reap rewards. Seniors have enjoyed being a product of the Tigard Union High School. "Sine Die"-We will find other places of abode. Fifly-tfwo LEGENDABY LEGEND In the Van Hyning palace, so wondrous fair, On the Brink of the tideless sea, A maiden beautiful, but with many cares, Was kept in captivity. The gallant king Ramsby hears her cries, Hears of her terrors, her agonies, And mounting his steed from the Woods he rides, To Kil Patrick and set her free. "Up, Shaw," he cries, "Bring the black Srnith's knife, Make a bow from the Murdock tree. And I'll leave you to rule the world, Kos Nick is too young you see. Then mounting his steed, he rides full forth, And Hicks in the West cott the scene- Of the king riding forth past Moore and Craig To save beautiful queen Schiewe. The Cock runs in fear, as he nears his spot, The Nun en kamped shys at the scene, And Bremer, the roper, unties his knot, While Miss Carsh in her Smock, drops her key, And fisherman Dittman looses his Bates And they with Mognett rush to see Him Haugen' the road and jumping the Fens'ke. After passing the Sheppard's Parks he comes To the palace by the sea. And as he Grabs low at the latch on the door, He enters, but can not Ken-ney see. But at last he finds his way to the stairs, As the clock strikes one-two-three. At the stroke of ten, he knocks at her door, He breaks it when hearing her scream, And seizing his knife, poor Patrick is killed, And 'er son little Atrops aged three. And then kind parson Gault appears on the scene, And man and wife makes them to be, And the queen whispers her happiness into his ear, "My hero, isn't this simply Grandyf' Then is the greatest of entries into the town, To the castle of king Ramsby, A most gorgeous array of beauty displayed, Greets king Ramsby and queen Schiewe, Rogers and Rabe, Hasuike and Haynes, Mounting their steeds, caught up their reigns, And led the procession into the town, NVhile next followed a band of greatest renown Led by the drummer, MacDonald, by name, Followed by Ealey, playing grandly the strain. Lasich and Mandel the fiddlers appear, Galbreath and Alsen experienced by years, Play the notes on their horns, loud, sweet, and clear. Schmidt and Ashmore, best lady and man, Appear on the scene, right after the band. Stibbe and Pfaffle and Vershum, too, Greet the royal twain in the room of the few, Where ascending to the throne, the church bells sound, And ever wisely they rule, and have great renown. V. H Fifty-three This page is affectionately dedicated to Mr. Alspaugh, our caretaker, who has served seven years without a complaint or murmur. You can hear the cry at all hours, "Mi: Alspaugh, Where is .,,,........ ?" Patiently will he quit his Work and find the missing article. Our caretaker is the friend of every teacher and every pupil. Can a finer thing be said of a person than- "A friend in need Is a friend indeed." Fifly-fum' ii ffl? FEATURES AND ADVERTISEMENTS I I I I I I I I r" -Yif .J 4 law I 44 I M q M I 04. Ir, ,,kI. , If 1' II I 1-1, ,, ,,.- f 1 WMI" I - x I u tl O '71 -.. 'ww N '? S-. v-.. Q Q N -..Q 2 G - ,. Aj . 3 Lx- T 'qts V. '99, -fx Y YL , 'SL AMGMIJ k X3 Q 'i2J"?'Yxi xvifl X Q Z7 .1 .1 Qwpza, RVN Jw- w V - ' ,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,, , ,, , ..... .... - .Q..4--.w,4i.,2.5:.5 ...---- ' Jr 2 - . 'U CID f 5 '33 1" K7w"i K X " ' Q 9 Q X EQ. 'Ll ' h -lb '- g P1 A 4 . V X , NJ ,Q . U, Q Z. z U, 2 ' I 5 2 Q ' f1.i,b' sm 3, 2 0 I 0 2 g Q , 2' X 5- X 2 x-fl X-i 3 gg 5, Q 3, IT! 3 . . 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'47 000-09000000000000 cj 2,Q,,,VV,A,LA, x. 3 De sunflower ain't de daisy, and de melon ain't de roseg Why is dey all so crazy to be sumfin' else dat grows? Jess stick to de place you're planted and do be bes' you know, Be de sunflower or de daisy, de melon or de rose. 3 O 3 TIGARD PHARMACY 3 l ' 3 z g MANSFIELDS z . . . . 3 3 Prescription Specialists Q E Red gl White Store 3 3 3 0 Cameras ,- Candies - Tobacco E E Qualify qll-way: Highfr Than Priff S School Supplies z I Phone 283 S 3 0 3 Robert 14- Smkett 5 5 Sherwood, Oregon z 3 ' 3 - ........................ ---. L------ ..... - .... ,-----------. U11 2? 259+ 5 E 'Ulf vm fs Q-U :S ,pt-+ CF Q53 S m wif corn fi? :fx :rv ePun U1 oe 2 :F 'sv IFE H w mfc sw 1 2 SDH! 5: 5: 'YQE 1-f-14 ste, 5. cn :L W cn 'Q .4 -I O 3 3 0 O 3 0 0 3 0 O 0 0 3 0 O O 0 0 O I O 0 3 I I ooo-- QQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQ. 3 o The House of Quality and Service g E See our Samples 3 0 o 3 of SCHUBRING AND ' 3 BIEDERMAN 3 3 Graduation Cards E 3 Before Ordering We deliver Phone 37 E E -:- 3 0 3 3 Tigard, Oregon 'T' l 3 cn 2 I g P1 9 R1 2 S Q O 0 O 0 U O 0 4 3 IP ' L- ' r' 2 rn 4 KI 3 z Q M 2 2 . V3 n H N gn N Q 2 g PQ: O 0 O O 0 O 3 3 I 3 O O O 0 3 I I O 0 3 3 3 I O 6 O 0 I 4. --- L. .......... ...... - -..Mm I . 4.2 v " 'X QR YQ M1 so 11 ' - . ki.- KX fa KL. N X X "' w.f'f?5,f5"w,3 X ' X-9 N-Q 6' ' -'lf' K xv x - ' 5- - . To ..... -Q ...... ..----- -X f4---oooo..------ ----1 'X' Mil in 5. - ooo- ....... 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O SSM 2 FFHUU o 25-9-' o f,5sw5 0 -1-r-W' Q O O 5 FIRST BANK OF TIGARD O 0 2 STRONG CONSERVATIVE ACCOMMODATING 2 O O i.--.. ......................... ............ .........--.. .... .J Tony made an angel cake, For his good friend Chuck's sake, Chuck ate it every crumb, Then he heard the angel's drum- Calling softly "Chuck come" -And Chuck went. r' -"-""-"'--"-' -- "-'-"' 'X r--0 ""----"------'-----'- -I 9 0 DODGE PLYMOUTH Q CONGRATULATIONS E 0 0 O E B at D GARAGE 5 E To THE 3 g z g SENIOR CLASS I s ' o o l Carnpfrlf .-lulumoiifve Fm'iIi1if.v E l Mi- g O O 2 E 3 KILPATRlCK'S 5 s Phone AT. 2829 - Multnomah, Ore. 2 S Tualatin 2 L.-- ..... .. ................ ' ls.. ...................... ..--1 od Kenny Koeber: You know, there is something dove-like about you. Elizabeth Hyrkas Cblushingl : No, really. Kenny: Sure, you're pigeon toed. 7"'"'"""""""""""T T""""""""""""""T Q O O 0 o o o E JACKSON LUMBER co. 5 3 CHICKS PHARMACY g g , 2 MULTNOMAH Q ' t- J d B id ' ' ' ' z Con iactoi s an U1 ers 3 : Fountain -n Candies g l Supplies I I . . 2 8 Z 2 Prescriptions z g -f- z E IV: Delifwr E n o g Sherwood, Oregon l X Phone BR. 4878 and BR. 1075 2 o o loo oooooooo oo ooooo oo oocooooo oi K0000 OOOOOQQQ 000000 0000 0000001 Fifty-eight ---------------..-,x ,,.----------------- .fx 0 3, 0 0 0-1 2 O e 13 22 2 gm'un H 2 E m Q if 0 0 m S2-QU P 0 -0 on I 0 : 5 0 0 :r 5- EL 5 9 2 U 2 We 2-. 00 2 :Hg m 3 U2 N sn I : 0 0 -0 2 O - 31' 2 D. 0 , 0 0 E 5' Q. :1 cn 0 'H 2 5 0 4 jr ' O O W 5 " U- 2 'U T 1 0 0 fl ,D W 5 ou w gi I. r' 5 Q oh, 5 m rn S 01 fr 5 E rt t U CS CL 4. . on 5 520 I 0-U O : O 5 P O mwm 51 0. I 5 W C 0 gag 55.7 ' 0 w 2 A ' w- sm :E w ' 0 1 4 2 un -1 , 0 0 n U' 2 21 9: 1. 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I Uiiilowowifm 2 Q- mf-'mi-gm' . :m2QQQQ2Q' - 'Tl'-5 m 5""1"" O 2535315622 z 2rrS5.':53QE:' r 0 miwvaaa 2 2 :cTgm':-00-0, 53" L" S593 G2 UQ " P.- 'Dc 2:2 IP Wy- 0.0, wmmm 2.-0 3561 :SE mv.--514 S., ,gg Q-0 Ewan 43 'DEV-0: EEE' 2:29, leg 2 Occ "5-037 502 fb' Q 5 K., S7 c UQ 55 E c 5 UQ ---------------------------- Fifty-ninf XIX 5 O E O 0 0 0 0 0 O O 0 O O O 0 0 O O O 0 0 O 0 ro-o------------------------- ..--- -------- 1 P.. Capitol Theatre "Thy But Plan' fur Ihr Mulfnuuzah Cum!" Multnomah, Oregon e--o--------- ----------o..------o .4 --..--o O 0 0 I O O O 0 E 0 O I 0 0 O I O 0 0 O O O l U I "nl p..--.. - 0 0 0 I ELECTRIC SUPPLIES AND CONTRACTING CO. 2 O 3 3 ' A H LL TRI C CO. . I 2 Ever ng Electrical 0 L- .... - -- --- ........................... -------- K, The young man led for a heart, - The maid for a diamond played, The old man came down with a club, And the sexton used a spade. e 14 WW? I Don Hite: What would you give for a voice like mi11e '? Barbara Erlick : Chloroform. J. O. JOHNSON Attorney at Law Tigard, Johnson Building' Oregon Slate Representati 0 ----...----..-----------oo Judge: You are sentenced to hang by the neck until dead. Prisoner: Judge, I believe you're stringing me. them. Mary ll.: Oh, immense! ----..- ---------------- ---oo Dr. R. A. Bissett, M. D. Phyxifirm and Surgmn Tigard, Oregon --------------..----------Q O 0 O X .1 DP 5' U CD 'Y 5 I c 2 Q. c fc c 2: 555 CU 3 '4 :s CD 2 U2 :- o CD Ui 'Q F1 4 CD "I Qc cr o Q. fe 95 4 CD U2 m cz- c : PV' T"""""l Z -... H -Q '-: TaIent's at Tigard ---oo --------------------- ------------.Q L...-- ------- --.A O A- ----o-4 5-.. roooooooooooqoooooaoooooooooo-1 QQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQ-sooo 3 2 ' z IV1' makr ll slmrinlty of fwork for sfhnols z E g O U O U ' Lm"rsRs PENNANTS MoNockAMs i 9 Displaying V-8 Ford Cars and Trucks i O g 0 O g BLANKETS BANNERS Pn,I.ows Q i i z 3 i Repair Shop - Standard Gas S 2 S Day and Night Service 2 . o 2 CHENILLE LETTERS . I 2 I U U "life Sfzzmlarilizf Portland Priz'r5" U O , , 0 O I 2 225 Security Bldg. ATwatcr 3037 z U 2 2 Second Floor Sth and Pine z Tigafd. OTCSOU P11090 91W E 1,..--------------------..---.i L------------------..-------.. Keith Rogers: Darling! there is something that has been trembling on my lips for days- Nancy G.: Well, why don't you shave the ridiculous little thing off, then. 4- 7r ag: P-s,-,-: Zi E-Ei f-Luz Zen! Q"5CD ...TS Sw'-' Sag 5:22 -S59 ...wil 1"'4-v- egg mms wig. FY' :gm CD92 Q-P-h-'T SDSDCD YES C7514 2690 9, : 5 2 5 QQ 53' :T U1 FY' E. 09 5' X G Qi O 0 0 0 O O 0 O 0 I 0 0 O O I O 0 0 O 0 0 O 0 O O I 9 -..A 091 0 I 0 0 0 0 0 O O 0 0 0 0 0 0 O O 0 0 I O I I I O O O 0 --.4 3 Lone Oak Service Station 2 2 0 O z and Garage z 3 g o -1- 0 0 a z General Gasoline E E : 0 -:- O s Kelly-Springfield Tires S 5 To THE E o -f' 0 0 o ff , H 0 0 5 S7lfllIxr Dfdlxfll ill! g S 2 0 .erwnc our ilotto . O z z Albert Hoffarbar 5 g : 0 Tigard, Ore. Phone 81 0 8 O x.:::::::::o00:::0o0:::: OOQOO Ol 8 E Q----M-0 ----..--- --N -----. 3 N 3 S 3 3 5 CONGRATULATIONS 5 5 5 3 TO THE E 2 g O O Q GRADUATION CLASS E E DOTY 8: DOERNER 2 0 0 Q o ' g NURSERY o 0 i Niagara Fire Insurance Company 9 z i i 'Established 1855 E 0 XVest Side Capitol Highway i z J. R. Rankin, Resident Agent g 8 2 E Tigard, Oregon z S L::::::::::::::'00::COOCCCCOJ A-0:::::::::::::::::::,::::::.E Sixtywrzs 'Q R 1 d if - J - iffy: ' I -Ld-r 1 x N x me N vw ,x g ' x T" """""""""I l ------Q --- -- --- ---- y- 7 4. x o 0. 0. 2. .N o o 0? I, o o .3- Ox' I O .A 0. 0. fx ------------------------- ------------------------- ---- ----------------------- Sheet Music Service, Inc. NAND MQcAw1.1iY I46 i11ll'li Street, l'ox'll:111fl, f,JI'l',LI4llI lllfzwon 0466 f Specializing in Music for the School, Teacher, and Student -------------------------- Tigard Lumber Company Congratulates the Class of 1934 Uv G90 Phone Tigard 44 -------------------------- THANK YOU SENIORS FOR YOUR PATRONAGE T. V. ALLEN CO. ---------------------------- ------ --------------------- Vialifity Sweaters and 1 fi ' Letters X X 'X ' , ,, . N . ' s , DEHEN KNITTING MILLS Store located 730 S. W. 10th Avenue 04 -- -- - ------J -- -- --- --- I- ---A --- - --- ----- - ---- - --- --- -- L-.. .4 ---- --- --- T Vttltttttttttttttititttttttt 3 o . 2 H1-School Book Store and O I , 3 : Cafeteria l O 3 I Official I'ICHflf1ll2ll'tCl'S for z I School Books - Supplies g : Ice Cream - and Candies 9 I 3 l z z Next floor to high school i Tigarcl ' 1 1 f---------------------------- I I 3 2 0 O , , STATE FA R M I l I 7 3 Q INSURANCE CO S 3 O 0 3 O Q ,,nv'U4:4 . 2 3 5" A- 'W z g AU IO 5 H 2 3 qoohlhnohbiwv l O A d 1 ' " IFE INS E QVQTFLENTY 0515, i 2 I O LoUNINGT9N'w O O I U 0 O l 2 0 0 g g G. F. ATRoPs 0 O 3 z Local Rvmcsclitzitive 5 5 : 2 Sherwood, Ore. Phone 3435 I I..------------------------- 1 V tt33ttt339:t3 9 ttttttt t QQGQQ 3 3 I g LONE OAK TAVERN 2 9 Tigard S E " Where the Lions Roar" O E 5 Our Specialty z I A 25c Merchants' Lunch 0 I 2 z Delicious Coffee z z N0 charge for Cxtra cup 9 0 - - L---------- --------------- -- at 31 Q RV' So o o o o a o o o o o o I 0 I 0 0 I 0 O I O 0 l l I i Al TTINQIIA l'llS Sixly-lllr'1'1' SfZIl00L FRIENDS Al1KNOWl.lillliMENT If this volume in any way measures up to the standards that have been set for it, it is because of the generous cooperation and Willing efforts of all who have contributed toward it or in any way assisted in the production. The Ti-U Staff wish to hereby express their ap- preciation of the work and cooperation by the members of the Senior Class, by the members of the other classes, and by the members of the Facultyg and also to express their gratitude to our advertisers who have purchased advertising space ,which has contributed toward the success of this book. Sixly-jour '17-' 914-- . le., . gil' Y -w . A 2' '. -, h - Q? qv. N H-Q., rg .H , , 5 J-ff" 'Lg 2. if ,,: - Y Q, ' . fr 25-V .fl .. , 115' i ' jjjj ' -Q-7' 141 5:2 -M wil- ,.f, ,:.: -, Q, , vin ' 1 rye - L v ' ' 'fflfgi Jr 1+ - 'f ff? . A bfi x. 1' 7'x!"LL"' - Q SHS . ' thi, ' -W2 n .fr I '. ..,fZf2 1' -:L-e 5 Spy . ur, 51.1

Suggestions in the Tigard High School - Tiger Yearbook (Tigard, OR) collection:

Tigard High School - Tiger Yearbook (Tigard, OR) online yearbook collection, 1931 Edition, Page 1


Tigard High School - Tiger Yearbook (Tigard, OR) online yearbook collection, 1936 Edition, Page 1


Tigard High School - Tiger Yearbook (Tigard, OR) online yearbook collection, 1937 Edition, Page 1


Tigard High School - Tiger Yearbook (Tigard, OR) online yearbook collection, 1938 Edition, Page 1


Tigard High School - Tiger Yearbook (Tigard, OR) online yearbook collection, 1939 Edition, Page 1


Tigard High School - Tiger Yearbook (Tigard, OR) online yearbook collection, 1940 Edition, Page 1


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