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THE TI-U TIGER
MAY '40 CLASS ISSUE
.S SQ: ,,sh 4-:ff
' ' " fx
.I ,UN ,. 'ff'
By the Students of
TIGARD UNION HIGH SCHOOL
i' 'A' 'Ir i' 'A' 'k il ir 'k 'k
TABLE CF CONTENTS
America, our faith, our law, our freedom, guaranteed to us
by the Constitution as our fair birthright.
America, a mighty land. we swear allegiance to thee.
America, last hope of man and truth. VVe glorify thy name
thru all truth.
America, our guiding light of us who understand the price-
less worth of freedom-
America, "With Nlalice toward none, with Charity for all,"
imhue us with the deep and abiding spirit of Americanism.
America, we take our stand as torch bearers and present the
l940 annual as a tribute to Americanism.
The Americanization number of the Ti-U is dedicated in
general to every true American who believes that "AlVIERICA'S
FUTURE", is an important issue to all of us.
The Americanization number of the Ti-U is dedicated in par-
ticular to our Youth, with the aim of rekindling the faith of youth
in fairness, in justness, and the soundness of a democracyg to
strengthen youth against intolerance and oppression, and to re-
dedicate youth to an unswerving respect for the religious and civil
liberties of a free people.
MRS. MAUDE MINER
MR. WESLEY ALSPAUGH
'l'hey cannot wholly pass away.
How far s0'c-vel' abovu. Nur wc, the
lingerers wholly stay
A part from those we low.
For spirits in eternity,
As shadows in the sun,
Reach backward into Time, is iii-
Like liftm-il clouds, rc-ach Oil
1 'sg .
W - ..
G. M. LESLIE H. E. Lsem' B. E. WICK
Mks. L. R. MINER M. S. KooPMANs E. C. HUNZICKER
"A PATRIOTIC FAITHH
A message we would leave to you, our friends,
VVIIO Inade the road to learning smooth and light,
And gave your counsel wise, your syInpathy,
Our thanks are yours for Inany things, but most
For this: Your faith in us was never lost,
AIId when you had good cause to doubt, you smiled.
Remembering our years, so dream-possessed
This be our task to justify your faith
AIId prove our worth, so, when iII years to come
Your memory our names may still recall,
You thiIIk of us faltering ones who tried
Ever to do the best that iII them lay.
Clratluates of I9-lil there is a new spirit abroad in the landg it represents the con-
viction on the part of the young people in America that life never remains staticg
that there are better days aheadg that an opportunity to find a way of life, to earn ri
living in comfort and security.
NVe live in an age of acceleration. YVe can no longer trust to the evolution of
future decades to meet these problems. They rise before us today and they must
he met totlay.
You must cultivate and keep a sense of humor, a respect tor the intellectual and
spiritual things of life.
l ani happy and proud to associate myself with the younger generation, and my
sincere wish is that you may realize your life's ambitions and become true Americans
in every sense of the wortl.
'l'Hos. H. FowLEk
Un-gon State, Vander Cook Sl-howl
of Music Training
Band, Manual Training
"Music soothes all unxie-ty"
"The shortest answer is mlning"'
"Am-mira:-y aml system
History, Clvles, Athletles
"A man renowned for repiirte-e"
English, Music, Or:-hestra
"Courage and will, preserveiim-
Engllsh, 1ilrl's League
'XL good he-nrt la ll letter of
"'I'hy moilesty Is ll r-anulle tn
"Science gives ten thousand
motives to adore"
Public Speaking, Drainatirs
"ln all proof there ls the why'
Hlllfflcleiiey ln hoth :rent and
FA Y WEAVER
Languages, English, l'erlu1lh-all
"l'hrusing ls a fine art"
'FHOS lf. l"0VVl.l'Ill
"Sunshine of Soul.
ness tn all"
VVARIF GREEN. I're-sident ARNIE INGALLS. Vim-e-President MARY REAM, Sec-retilry EARL SCHIIALLE, '1'ri-nsurer
leimllmll, Senior Class President, May Fm-te Attendant, Senior Pluy, Class Officer, Senior Play, Editor Annual, Operetta.
Senior Play. X'lll'N T Club Vurs T Club, Football G. L. Vive Pres. C1Illl1lllf'I'K'iYll Student Body Uffif-er, Hi-Spots
"Gr-i-ul. tlvlllnnt, Genuine" Hlxnitntive, lnlnginative, Im- "Rnvisliing, Roinnntic, "Siigneious, Seriiinptiuns.
pnlsivi-" Renmi'kuhle" Sednlousu
CLASS COLORS: Blue and VVl'1ite.
CLASS FLOWERS: Rosebuds and Sweet Peas.
CLASS lNIOTTo: It is infinitely greater to blaze a trail than to follow one.
VW: believe in the United States of America as a government of the people, by
the people, for the people.
We believe it is our duty to love our eountryg obey its lawsg respect its flag, and
to defend it against all enemies.
ltl'SSl'Il.l1 ILKICRY W Q
"lhlsim-sslikv, Ilnld, llrisk"
"Iil'nlny, lilnrm-ln-wh, limvn-"
Ullushful, liiu. Ilruiny"
HH RN IVE IHIUST
Fmnllmll. Ynrs 'l' Vluh.
Sr. Ulnss Uffim-l', Upe-l'vIln
"1'allmImlv. Uzlpx-isfivrllx. 1'1lrinllh"
Ps-p Flnh. Annllnl Stuff.
Hmm- El'lPll0Illil'N, Ill-Spots
"l'undl1l, 4'uptivaltim:, Furvfrvn-"
linsllful, lffilliillll. liusim-sslike
Alnllml NtuI'I', Ynrs 'I' Vlulf.
Qvnior l'lzly. Yo-Il l,4-aulvl'
lilunl. llrauw-. llrillinntu
llnml. Kiln-0 Vlllh,
l'e-lu Fluh, Gym
lhmny, lhwalllllvss, Busy"
linskn-llulll, Ynrs 'I' Vluln.
"l'alrM'l'n-'41, Fulm. Falun-y"
11, I.. Nut. ul Aruns, l'vp Club.
llmnv livmmnlivs, I'llIu, Sp.
Hllramny. lllissful. lin-ns-l'iviul"
I'I lhll' IHJRAIN
Fmytlnlll, Nfllllvlll ltmly U1't'i4-n-l',
linskvtlmll. Uluss ll!'I'i1-sr
Senior Play, Student Body Officer,
Hl'Bpot,s Staff, Vxu-s T Club
"Fearless, Faithful, 1"Hlll0llN"
Senior Play, May Queen.
BETTY ORA IG
Motlwr's Party Coin.. .xnnunl Staff
Pep Club, Coimniervial
"Capable, Calcuable, Charming,
Home Boonornlm-s, Anil. Club 'Frm-ns.
"Determine-d, Deservimf, Ile-
Student Body Pres., Fnotlmll,
Vars T Club, Prlml- Minister
"Handy, Hnndsonu-, Hardy"
Yell Leader, Annual Staff,
Se-nior P1133 Hi-Sp0ts
"FeliL-itous, Faithful, Fearless"
Annual. Staff, Senior Play.
Hi-Spots Staff, Auditorium Play
"Manly, Managenble, Mechanical"
Fonimercinl, Annual Staff.
Pep Club, Operettn
"Good, Gracious, Glad"
PA Fl, HEDEEN
"Helpful, Honest, Honorable"
ti. L. Pres., Yell I.t-mlelx
St-nlor Play, Llt. Eli. Annunl
"Emotional, Energetiv, Enjoy.:
Senior Play, Pep Club.
Farnivul Com., Sr. Ann. Pom,
"Keen, Kind, Knigliilyn
Class Officer, Quee-n's Maid.
Hi-Spots. Trean. Girls Ath. Assn:
"Gay. Generous, Gravvful'
Football, Public Speaking
"Nutty, Nervy, Nimble"
49. I.. Sec-., l'nh. Sp.. l'lny.
Flnss Ed. Annlml, Sr-nior l'lny
Ullonnmlnle-. llnsty, llnppyu
Jr, Flnsu l'r+-s,, May lf:-lv Mt..
Fire- Sqmul, l'rr-s. Yurs 'I' Cluh
"0lwdi9l1t. Ulrliging, Ulrsf-rx'unt"
Pub. Sp. Vlllll, l'ulnlm-rrinl.
l'm-p Vlulu, lllwrn-tin
"Ile-lpl'ul, lla-zxlllly. llllmlwmly'
llmmx Ari Vlull. Ifirn- Squml,
Vulvllv Sm-ukinu Flulv, llnso-lmll
"l'xlIl1-nl. l'nlrunizin:, l'vm'4-ful"
H. L. Sum: l.e'n1le-r. S1-ninr l'ln3'.
".luunty. Julmilnnl. .luaiifinlflo-"
Student Body Offim-r. Vars T Club.
Baseball, Fire Squad Chi:-f
"SPrPnP, Sf-nsllule. Stahl:-"
lhlskt-tlmll, Snpln. Flaws .Ute-mlnnl
Yars 'I' Ululr, Inluliv Sm-uliimg
"Nifty, Niue. Num"
li. l,. lh'lll!l'lt'l', Sz-nior Play.
Qin-e-11's Rlnlql, Up:-rx-ilu
Ullzlmly, llxumling, llom-sl"
.l .X llli l'A'l"I'lC R84 BN
Pemtlulll. .xlllllllll Stuff.
llusketlnlll. Firs- Nllllllll
"l's'rsisIvllt. lwrsllzlsiu- l'lll1-lx
Svnlm' l'luy. llidputa.
Annual Stuff, IN-ln Clul-
llltlitnr HI-Spots. .lnmlall Stuff.
lhlskn-tlmll Mgr, Yurs 'l' I'lul.
"S4'll0lnstia', Nl'l'lllllIl1IlIN. Sllllillrlt
G. L. Treas.. St, limly Sl-v..
Prom Queen, Fmnlm-rn-iul
"Keen, Kindly, Kmnvlmlgn-nlxlu-"
Up:-rvlin. Senior Play.
Aurlitnriunl, Home lfla-mnmlivs
Uliillllillfl. Knmving, Kind-
AIldif0Filllll Ulnh Offic-Pr,
Upon-ttu. Baseball XIKT.
"Vl'itty, Wvistfnl, Wurthwhilz-"
ISE RNA HD STE KVA R'l'
Svnlrvr Play. Annual Stuff
"Sm-'lf-reliant, Spurtfnl. San:-ialule
Sm-nior Play, Allllitlllilllll.
Hmno Er-nnmnivs, Hyun
"AI!l,fllifi4'Pllf, Munn:-rly, Alv1liA
Nlutlwrs Vzxrty Cnnnn.
"Libs-rail, Luuszlmlvle, l.ikonlvls-
lil DRE RT VVOOD
lfmutlnxll, Fir? Squnll.
Iinsm-hull, Vars 'I' Vlulr
"'l'l'uthfnl, 'I'huu,u'litful, 'l'ulv1'ant"
Upvretta. Vnrs T Uluh,
"Wise, NVOrthy. Willing"
Ss-nior Play, Hpvrvttn.
Senior Play, Class Uffim-Pr.
Uuxnlm-'rc-iul. li. L. Vive- Pres.
"5luglwtiv, Menmralvlm-. Alnillvnlx
.X LIFE HOXVA RD
Ups-rfftftl. Hmnp Ernnmnivs,
"Maj:-stir, Manipnullle, Managing"
Ups-rvtta, Home EC'0ll0lllif'S.
"Harmnnions. Hearty, H+-nfly
This history is written in accordance to the modern tendencies in historical writing,
the author emphasizing only factors which appeal to us as most vital. The work is
divided into four parts: Discovery, Exploration, Settlement and Development.
The faculty strolling aimlessly, discovered a group of foreigners huddled inside
the front door. These dauntless, experienced explorers, noticed these strangers seemed
distinct and different from other foreign groups. The Principal was delighted with
this remarkable acquisition to his territory. The strangers' trophies were examined,
and they were divided into small groups and given the name, "Freshmen." They
were taught strange customs and manners. They were permitted to form an organiza-
tion of their own with the following officers:
President, Robert Cole, Vice President, Darrel Hoodg Secretary, Virginia Gaddisg
Treasurer, Ralph Davisg Student Council, lylaxine Miiierg Seargent-at-arms, Robert
Tetrickg Advisors, Bliss Eickmeyer and Miss Nash.
EX PLO RATION
The skill of the Freshmen became so great that they were renamed "Sophomores"
and they set out to explore different lands such as football, basketball, music and
dramatics. showing much skill and prowess in each. This group did not always find
intellectual gold mines but frequently found vast arid places, totally uninhabited.
However they pushed bravely on through the underbrush of ignorance, knowing that
compensation awaited them. They organized a company with the following officers:
President, VVillis Nybergg Vice President, Ward Greeng Secretary, Patricia Nlc-
Curdyg Treasurer, Arnie Ingalls: Student Council, Marviii Hunt, Advisors, lllrs.
lWcKeown and lN'Ir. Hare.
SETTLE M E NT
The explorers found richer fields and settled in the lands of athletics, romance,
music and fundamental subjects. They were renamed "Juniors," Their promotion
made their sense of importance increase out of all due proportion. Badges of honor,
pins of excellence adorned the leaders of the group. There were few casualties dur-
ing these disturbing times as nothing remained settled for long. A big celebration
known as "junior Prom" was held in honor of the progress made. New settlers were
coming to crowd them into new lands. The Juniors organized a unit with the following
President, john O'Hallorang Vice President, Nlarvin l-luntg Secretary, Marita
Wiseg Treasurer, Ulric Uoraisg Seargent-at-arms, Arnie Ingalls: Student Council,
Bill Berrethg Advisors, Nliss VVeaver and lylr. Smith. '
Automatically they were renamed "Seniors"-with this title they began to take
themselves seriously. As the year drew to a close they were positively dizzy with
dignity. They organized their factions early in the year with the following officers:
President, VVard Green, Vice President, Arnie Ingalls, Secretary, Mary Ream, Trea-
surer, Earl Schmalleg Seargents-at-arms, Ralph Collins, jack Patterson, Advisors,
Blrs. Nlullen and Nlr. Fowler.
Social events were of marked brilliance. Those most worthy of -note were as fol-
lows -- Senior dance. Senior play.
At the expiration of the four years, the faculty was greatly pleased and pro-
nounced this group all highly eligible for admission as citizens. The prediction was
made that their names would be written in the history of the United States.
VVe take this opportunity to say that the class of 1940 is the most brilliant class
known to history and will always be a model to other historians.
"First in grades, Never at VVar, and always in the heart of the faculty."
Class Poet fDonald Nleyerb. Beaming smile, and dark hair falling to shoulders-
"The railway car was full of germs and heat. And so I left my much-upholstered
seat. To stand awhile."
Class Artist CLenora IWillerJ. Sits before easel. Nlust finish the picture by Thurs-
day and it is now YVednesday.-"IVIr. Roosevelt will have to declare the rest of
the week VVednesday to give me more time."
Nlost Popular Girl fllflaxine lklinerl. Attractively-dressed damsel with a gorgeous
smile----"An intelligent girl is one who knows how to refuse a kiss without being
deprived of it."
Best English Student UVesley Northj. Intellectual-looking figure who is about to
receive a certificate for good English. He modestly speaks -"Aw, don't paint
no wings on me I'm nuttin' but a farmer."
Nlost Popular Boy fVVillis Nybergi. Handsome brute with angelic expression. He
quotes-"ln spring a young man's fancy lightly turns to what a girl has been
thinking about all winter."
llcst Dancer Cjohn O'l-lalloranb. Quaint, young man gently massages one of his
feet. He moan:--''Sometimes I wonder if its worth it."
Captain of Football Team fjack Pattersonj. Attired in sweater and cords with
angelic wings-"Belzebub's team may be hot, but you guys give em-V'
Best Doctor Cllarl Petersoni. Enters hospital room and brightly asks-"And how is
my Impatient progressing this morning?"
Class Secretary llylary Reamj. An examination room. She is puzzled.-'AI am sure
of these answers I put in the minutes."
lfditor of School Paper CArt Schendelj. Tousled-haired, mustachioed individual sits
before littered desk. He shouts-"The circulation has dropped to 30,000. Some-
thing must be done. Copyboy, Copyboyln
Class Treasurer Clfarl Schmallej. A tragic figure sits surrounded by bills, receipts,
piles of coins-"I must have spent that nickel for postage."
Usherette CDonna Smithj. Demure young lass leads a couple to their seats-"It
seems as if I'm always walking, but I never get anywhere!"
Beau Brummel fDon Steelel. The lad is dressed like a fashion plate. Boxes of socks,
shirts, ties are on his head.-"I have so much on my mind."
Best Orator fBernard Stewartj. Tall, thin man with stiff upper lip stands on soap
box and exclaims sarcastically-''Confucius say-."
Pugnacious Student CBob Tetrickl. He has cauliflower ears. a broken nose, a sawed-
off shotgun-"I will not be imposed upon!"
Best Golfer flklarvin Ifvendlandj. Sits in the club-house chair musing poetically -
"Fours are made by men like me, but only God can make a three."
Class Goat CRobert Woodb. Individual with vague and detached manner-"Ain't
it queer? The joke's always on me!"
Best Bachelor CEd Woodwvardl. Shy and aloof but with a wise look-"You can
never tell about a woman-you shouldn't anyhow."
Best Husband CRussell Barryl. Dark-haired man with a sad, tired look around his
eyes-"Patience is an artf'
Class Comedian CBill Berrethj. Witty individual questioned as to fall styles for men.
He speaks -"It now looks as though there would be some change in the pockets."
Class Stylist flfvelyn Boesel. Eager, young person with chic manner-"VVhat colors
have zing? VVell, let me tell you-."
The Honor Student fLois Borlandj. A figure sits at desk weeping bitterly. The
faculty speaks-"The school is disgraced. You averaged only 98 per cent in your
lVIost Lovelorn llfernice Iirostj. Wistful and anxious girl sighs-"A man, a man,
my kingdom for a man l"
Chinese Checker Champion fRichard liirownj. Strifling majestically to toy department
in store-"A package of marbles, pleaseg the kind used for Chinese checkers."
Class Baby fGrace Bunnl. Sweet, warm-hearted, little girl doesn't miss a syllable -
"Daddy, can I have a quarter ?"
Best Linquist fRuby Butlerl. Tall, wise, and solemn woman murmers--"It would
appear indeed, and I might even state my opinion as such-"
Best Filling Station Operator CBob Colel. Disgusted looking fellow stands before a
gas pump and speaks-"Curses on the I.W.W. customer-he wants Information,
VVind, and Water!"
Most Musical fRalph Collinsj. Huge, humble, bespectacled baritone. Critics speak-
"His is one of the most wonderful voices of the century. Emphatically so!"
Class Lecturer fjean Combs! . Brisk and vigorous figure II1uttCl'S with intense criticism
-"The way some people drive you'd think they were late for their accident."
Beauty Operator fBetty Craigl. Neat appearing figure dressed in white-"You want
your face lifted? But madam, I fear its fallen beyond my reach."
Best-Illannered CDorothy Dooleyl. Delicate appearing young woman giving lecture
on etiquette.-"Social tact'is making your company feel at home, even though
you wish they were."
Future President fUly Doraisl. Pompous and kingly figure opening one of his radio
Best Housewife fDoris Engstromj. Apprehensive wife who is undoubtedly worried-
"Art is for art's sake but what is my cooking for?"
Class Pessimist fflordon Flukej. Gloomy, bespectacled creature.-"Everything in
nature is ordered for the worst, right now its so bad that hitch-hikers :stand on
the highways and offer to go either wayf'
Class Optimist fFlorence Freasj. A cheerful lass with a smile of sunshine-"All events
are ordered for the best. You must look on the bright side of things."
Waitress fLois Gerlachl. Pert, little waitress speaks apologetically-"I'll see what I
can do about this soup, sir."
Class President fWard Greenl. A fiery orator. The embarrassed faculty listens-
"The long assignments interfere with our social life."
Upera Singer fVirginia Gaddisj. Beautiful damsel overflowing with vitality -"Oh,
I don't pay any attention to what these small town reporters say."
Best Dressmaker fNancy Haggl. Kneels before dressmaker model with her mouth full
of pins-"This Paris creation has definitely taken a turn toward the worst."
Quietest Boy fPaul I-Iedeenl. Silent man humorously explains his reticence -"I was
brought up not to interrupt!"
Blues Singer fAlice Howardl. Lovely, vivacious girl -"I have been singing constantly
for years. I gave nearly a hundred performances ou my last tour."
Best Lawyer fMarvin Huntl. Spirited and persuasive fellow.-"YVhere there's a will
there's a lawsuit."
Ballet Dancer fEleanor I-Iunterl. Smart, sophisticated young woman-"I think I
grew as an artist. I have found new things in my dancing."
Saleslady flfthel Hunzikerl. Slender, soft-spoken person-"lVIy dear, you look lovely
in this. I tell you its made for you!'!
Best Actress fL0u Ibachl. Striking person who commands everyone's attention. She
shouts dramatically-"Oh, I can't stand any more . . . this is the end!"
Best Barber CArnie Ingallsl. Our barber looking at a young man's sleek hair asks-
"Do you want it cut, or just the oil changed ?"
Class Flirt Cbfvelyn Johnsonl. Cute and cunning little girl-"Ain't ya going ta . . .
ain't ya going to even try ?"
Best Chef fBob Kelleyl. Brandishing tea towel and enormous butcher knife. He
speaks-"You ought to see how I boil water. It's a dream!"
Best Secretary Clrene Kellnerl. Gay young thing who can't escape looking pretty-
"'l'oo many stenogs spoil the boss .... for me."
Quietest Girl lBenita Koopmansj. Quaint and detached lass gives a cue on quiet power
-"VVait for attention and then your low words will be charged with dynamitef!
The Class Sophisticate fGladys Larsonl. The scene is heaven. She exclaims to St.
Peter-"You are not exclusive enough."
Best VVoman Politician flVIaxine llleyerj. Pompous individual who has an opinion on
every current issue-"Oh, politics, politics, politics! I just adore it."
QBILI, OF RIGI-ITsj
The Senate CSeniorsJ and The House of Representatives C-Iuniorsj were gathered
together for a joint meeting. The Supreme Court CFacultyJ was included in this
momentous gathering. The gallery was crowded to capacity with anxious underclass-
men. History was indeed in the making. Guides pointed out prominent statesmen
to visitors. However, the most important statesman had as yet not arrived. Suddenly
a hush came over the congressmen on the floor, it spread to the audience in the galler-
ies. All eyes were focused toward the center isle. It looked as though-yes, it was
his excellency, the President. As he proceeded down the isle toward the speaker's desk,
the President nodded to many senators and representatives, his congenial smile ever
In the President's possession was a legal document, which he carried to the speaker's
desk. Opening the document he announced the purpose of the joint session, "Bly
friends, I have in my hand a legal document of utmost importance. This meeting
has been called that I might make known to you its contents. Without more prelim-
inary remarks I shall proceed to read the Senior Class Will of 1940:
Realizing that as senior citizens of this democratic body we must soon venture
forth to seek our place in other and more complicated orders of government, we, the
graduating class of 1940, being declared sound of mind, present this our last will and
testament and recognize no others.
A. To the school in general we do leave all that we can spare.
B. To the senior class advisors we bequeath our thanks and appreciation for the
time and effort you have spent in our behalf. We realize that without your helpful
and experienced guidance our year of activities would have been without success.
C. To the faculty we leave the remains of the school after the conclusion of our
memorable career, with our heartfelt sympathy at the loss of such a brilliant class.
To the juniors, seniors of 19-11, we bequeath hopes that you will find as much
pleasure and enjoyment in being seniors as we have. To you, Juniors, also do we
leave our wonderful reputation, superiority complex, and dignity.
To the Sophomores we leave our hopes that you will become as exalted as we.
You have truly shown yourselves capable in all of the activities you have participated in
during both your freshman and sophomore years. May you continue to carry on as
real statesmen, doing all things well. -
ARTICLE IV -
To the Freshmen we bequeath our shopworn tardy excuses and empty seats. May
each be used sparingly and with care. CBe it known that we know that you use
them anyway.j To you, also, do we leave high hopes that you will continue to dis-
play the pep and enthusiasm in each of the remaining three years of your high school
career as you have in your first year.
A. To the athletic and commercial teams. we leave the privilege of gazing ad-
miringly at the trophies in the hallway.
B. To the Glee Club and band, we bequeath the ability to watch the leader and
audience at the same time.
C. To the Auditorium Class we bequeath our talent of interpretation of a
character so originally that even the author would not recognize it.
Finally, we do hereby name and appoint our advisors as executors of this, our last
will and testament.
In witness thereof we, the class of 1940, the testator, have set our hand and scal
on this twenty-fourth day of May in the year of 1940.
just a small first grader,
Then so on through the years
And now a senior graduating
Into a world of fears.
We're ready to do our duty
As a citizen of today,
To pay respects to our country
And help it in every way.
We're always to honor the old Green and White
And bear the hardships of life,
Keep within us peace of mind
Though the world is filled with strife.
To obey the laws with head held high
"Proud to be living here
In a splendid nation that's filled with peace
And our loved ones fond and dear."
We say goodbye to our high school
As we take our place in the world,
Saluting our way through our life's, struggles
As to our flag unfurled.
The hope of anxious seniors
Is that each will find his place,
Serving his flag and his country
VVhen called upon with grace.
VVhen we go out into the world
WVe take our place in the stand,
Though to and fro we're hurled,
We can rest assured we're planned.
VVhen we march up to that honored place
The object of speeches and praise
We'll be the proudest of our race
Having finished with every phase.
ln this land of the brave and the free
There are many who do ll0t seem to care
But instead of despairing, let's keep on hoping
And play life's game on the square.
-DONALD M EYER
13th SENIOR EDITIO
May 24, 1940
The class of 1940 met with
the seniors of nine other schools
at the VVashington County
Senior Day held at Hillsboro
union high school, February 26.
During the morning the group
was entertained by musical
numbers by Hillsboro and Heav-
erton students and the singing
of their school song by the Ti-
gard senior class, followed by
addresses by Ned Ross, Hills-
boro Student Body President,
Rex Putman, State Superinten-
dent of Public Instruction, and
V. Z. Caldwell of the Oregon
College of Education.
After lunch a dance was held
in the gymnasium.
ln the afternoon the students
were divided into different
groups according to whether
they planned to attend the Uni-
versity of Oregon, Oregon State
College, the Colleges of Educa-
tiow, or did not intend to go to
"A Night in Hawaii," was
the theme of the annual junior
prom held Saturday night,
Miss Dorothy Risch, a 'Tigard
graduate who spent two years
in the Hawaiian Islands, danced
the hula. The theme was also
carried out with colorful decora-
liill Fisher and his ten piece
orchestra prtzvided the music.
Jeanie Moe, elected by her
junior classmates, reigned as
queen of the dance. This year
the identity of the queen was
not kept a secret until the night
of the prom as in previous
The proceeds from the dance
were used to finance the junior
page in the Ti-l' Tiger and
the junior-senior picnic.
"The Court of Happiness,"
was the theme of the l9-I0 May
The day was ruled by Queen
Dorothy Dooley, w ho was
crowned in the morning cere-
monies by Prime Minister Mar-
vin Hunt. The maids and at-
tendants who made up the
queen's court were: Betty Craig
and VVillis Nyberg, seniorsg
Carol Rider and David Thomas,
juniors, Mary Mack and Bob
Bissett, sophomoresg and Bar-
bara Hawley and Donner Fear-
The Tigard and Metzger
grade schools participated in
the morning's program. A May
Pole dance was presented by
high school girls.
The Tigard and Hillsboro
nines met on the local diamond
in the afternoon.
To conclude the dayls festivi-
ties a ball was held during the
evening in the gymnasium in
honor of the queen and her
Commencement cerem on i e s
will be held in the auditorium
the evening of May 24 to climax
the high school career of 52
After four years of study
these 52 scholars will receive
the diplomas for which they
have spent so many hours in
A formal program will be
presented by members of the
senior class which will include
an invited speaker, before pre-
sentation of the awards by prin-
cipal Thomas R. Fowler and G.
M. Leslie, chairman of the
Baccalaureate was held on
the 19th of May.
FREED OF DEBT
FOR FIRST TIME
Une of the things that the
class of 1940 will long be proud
of is that during their senior
year the Associated Students of
Tigard llnion High School
emerged from debt for the first
time since the founding of the
school in 1926.
Treasurer I'lric Dorais first
reported a surplus during the
month of December and the As-
sociated Students managed to
stay well out of the red during
the rest of the year.
Some of the factors which
helped to annihilate the debt
were a very successful carnival,
good attendance at games, and
the greater amount of revenue
derived from the sale of student
The new type of student bodv
ticket provided for in the Con-
stitution adopted in May 1939,
was sold for 332.50 which in-
cluded student body privileges,
subscription to the Hi Spots,
school newspaper, and free ad-
mission to all home athletic con-
tests. If desired, student body
privileges alone could be pur-
chased or student body privi-
leges with either the Hi Spots
subscription or athletic ticket.
Formerly student body mem-
bershi and subscription to the
school per were sold for 51.00
with no athletic ticket available.
The Pep Club was organized
this year at Tigard, with Mr.
Carl as adviser. The purpose
of the club is to unify school
The club sponsored an inter-
class attendance contest for the
last three league basketball
games. A plaque was awarded
the winning junior class.
THIRTEENTH ANNUAL HI-SPOTS
Woody Hite and his nine
Royal Guardsmen furnished the
latest swing tunes for the annual
Senior dance held in the high
school auditorium Saturday eve-
ning December 22.
The Christmas theme was
carried out with a Christmas
tree and multi-colored lights
lending the spirit of the ap-
The dance was also a finan-
cial success with the proceeds
being used to purchase a gift
for the school.
Tigard union high school,
perennial winner of the annual
radio shorthand contest for Ore-
gon high school pupils, won first
place for the 12th consecutive
year in this year's contest, H.
T. Vance, head of the secretarial
science department announced at
the annual shorthand and typing
contest held at O. S. C.
Lois Borland of Tigard, the
champion shorthand writer, re-
ceived a gold medal for her out-
standing accomplishment. Lois
also received a gold medal for
winning the first half of the
contest which extended from Oc-
tober to January.
The Tigard typing and short-
hand teams both took second
place at the annual state con-
tests held at Oregon State Col-
May Schamoni r e c e i v e d
honorable mention in the novice
typing division, and Doris Eng-
strom captured third place in
the individual shorthand win-
The radio shorthand contest
is sponsored by Phi Chi Theta,
honor society for women regis-
tered in secretarial science. Dic-
tation was given weekly over
The four students who par-
ticipated in the typing contest
were Jean Knowlton and Helen
Shumway, amateursg and May
Schamoni and Daniel Boese,
Four girls represented Tigard
in the shorthand contest. They
were: Lois Borland, Doris Eng-
strom, Mary Ream, and Darlene
The students of Tigard high
earned a public address system
for their school by selling maga-
zine subscriptions last Novem-
A representative of the Curtis
Publishing Company organized
the students into 12 competing
teams made up of all the stu-
The team captained by Louis
Goldhammer won the sale by
turning in 158850. Russel Barry's
team was second with S76 and
Clifford Alsen's squad captured
third place with S67.
A total of 5405.50 worth of
magazines was sold, by far the
most successful magazine sale
ever held at Tigard. The
school's profit was 3127.77 which
was used to purchase the pub-
lic address system.
Russell Barry led all individ-
ual salesmen by selling S61
worth of subscriptions. Jean
Ann Mognett was second with
337, and Lou Ibach third with
THE SUNBONNET GIRL
"The Sunbonnet Girl" was
the name of the operetta present-
ed Friday evening March 8 by
the combined music classes. The
operetta was under the direction
of Mrs. Hortense Foster, music
The story centers around
Susan Clifton, the dsunbonnet
girl," an orphan portrayed by
Beulah Boyles. Her guardians
are the mean Scroggses tMay
Schamoni and Bob Williams!
who have cared for her since
she was a baby, not disclosing
that she is an heiress to valuable
property. Mrs. Coleman, her
son Bob, and her daughter
Barbara, played bv Mary Ellen
Cole, Bill Tully and Catherine
Engkraf, come to the rescue.
Mrs. Coleman is " social ""r"er
interested in promoting music
among the farm homes. During
the Coleman's visit, Bob Cole-
man becomes interested in Sue
and vows to help her. Mean-
while, Barbara Coleman and
Jerry Jackson lDavid Thomasi,
Bob's friend, who accompanied
him on the trip, find they are
meant for each other. At the
close, Bob discovers the papers
which gives Sue ownership to
the property and the two couples
fin d proverbial contentment,
"living happily ever after."
The Bazaar and the Mother's
party topped the activities of
the Girls' League this year.
The Bazaar was a big finan-
cial success with more than S60
being taken in at booths and
concessions. This money was
used to finance the party for
the mothers of all Tigard stu-
dents held in February, the
Christmas party for the girls,
and other League activities.
Eighty girls represented Ti-
gard at the Girls' League con-
ference at McMinnville, Satur-
day, December 2. Discussion
groups were held and humorous
skits were given by the different
Miss Isabelle Wilson, dean of
girls at Tigard, was elected
president of the deans for the
Twenty Tigard girls attended
the annual girls' Play Day at
Newberg high. Folk dances, re-
lay races, and basketball games
featured the days activities. Six
Washington county high schools
The Hi Spots, official school
newspaper, completed a success-
ful year of publication under the
editorship of Arthur Schendel.
Miss Fanny Weaver, instructor
of Journalism, acted as adviser
with Coach T. W. Smith serv-
ing as adviser of the sports de-
The paper issued bi-weekly
was printed as formerly at Sher-
wood by the publishers of the
Sherwood Valley News and was
staffed by members of the
Arthur Schendel, Editor, and
Ralph Collins, Business Mana-
ger, represented the Hi Spots at
the 15th annual session of the
Oregon High School Press As-
sociation held by the University
of Oregon school of journalism
The senior girls gave a party
to the senior boys Thursday eve-
ning, March 28 as a reward for
selling more annuals than they.
The party was a Sadie
Hawkins affair with the girls
asking the boys for dates, etc.,
in reverse of the usual manner.
Dancing and playing games
occupied the evening. Refresh-
ments were served.
Tl-1m1'eENTH ANNUAL Hx-SPo'rs
"Creeping Shadows", was the
title of the thrilling three act
mystery-comedy presented by the
senior class on Thursday Maj
The cast of 26 members was
the largest on record, the ma-
jority coming from the auditor-
The scene is laid in an old
farmhouse, an inheritance. Des-
titute, the Frazier family de-
cides to turn it into a tourist
home only to find it haunted.
Of course, after creating several
hair raising situations, the
ghosts are discovered and sent
on their way.
The main characters were:
Mrs. Frazier, who is frightened
at every sound CLou Ibachl,
Bill, her son lBernard Stew-
artj, Cherry, her daughter,
tDoris Engstromj, Kit, her
niece fMaxine Minerj, jack
Hunter, a friend of Kit's lGor-
don Flukej, Ted Garvey, a
friend of Cherry's 1Bill Ber-
rethl, Mr. Wade, an amnesia
victim, CWard Greenl, Mr.
King, a kind f?l neighbor
lMarvin Huntl, and Anna, his
housekeeper CFlorence Freasj.
Others were: Ulric Dorais,
Arnie Ingalls, VVillis Nyberg,
Dorothy Dooley, Donna Smith,
Evelyn johnson, Eleanor Hunt-
er, Benita Koopmans, Maxine
Meyer, Donald Meyer, Mary
Ream and johnny O'Halloran.
Those in the band were: Rus-
sell Barry, Eugene Stallard,
Lenora Miller, Grace Bunn, and
A new stage setting, built by
Mr. Carl and his manual train-
ing class added to the atmos-
phere of the play considerably.
David Thomas was elected
president of the Tigard high
school student body for the
school year 1940-41 at a student
body election April 17. David
was treasurer of the junior class
this year and is a member of the
fire squad and the Vars-T club
as well as a mainstay on the
football and basketball teams.
Bob Fisher was elected vice
president: Jean Moe, secretary:
joe Boatwright, treasurer: Tom
VVright, activities manager: Les-
lie Smith, athletic manager: and
Jean Knowlton, editor of the Hi
Norris Olson, was elected next
year's senior cheer leader: Tom
Pounder, junior: and Ruth
IN THE SENIOR CLASS
Marvin Hunt, Earl Peterson,
Bill Berreth, Ward Green, John
O'Halloran, Lois Borland, and
Mary Ream, Doris Engstrom.
Donald Steele, Arnie Ingalls,
Edward Woodard, Doris Eng-
strom, Willis Nyberg, and Max-
Ulric Dorais, Earl Schmalle,
Irene Kellner, Evelyn Boese,
Irene Kellner, Evelyn John-
son, Mary Ream, Don Steele,
Nancy Hagg, Lois Gerlach.
Marvin Hunt, Don Steele,
Irene Kellner, Ulric Dorais,
Gordon Fluke, Earl Schmalle,
Ward Green, Arthur Schendel,
Mary Ream, Willis Nyberg.
Arthur Schendel, Lou lbach
Ulric Dorais, Jack Patterson,
Don Meyers, Ralph Collins, Jean
Combs, Doris Lee, Pat Craug-
Earl Schmalle, Arthur Schen-
Arnie Ingalls, Ulric Dorais,
Ward Green, Marvin Hunt,
Jack Patterson, Ralph Collins,
Bob Tetrick, Bob Wood, john
O'Halloran, Willis Nyberg, Bob
Cole, Arthur Schendel, Gordon
Fluke, Bill Berreth, Edward
Woodard, Pat Craughan.
Ralph Collins, Arthur Schen-
del, Gordon Fluke, Earl Schmal-
le, Jack Patterson, Bernard
Stewart, Richard Brown, Ed-
MOTHERS' AND DADS'
The Mothers' and Dads' Club
of Tigard Union High School
completed its third year of suc-
cessful cooperation with the stu-
Chief activity of the club this
year was the sponsoring of an
amateur show and movie at the
joy theatre for the purpose of
raising money to purchase new
shakos for the majorettes. The
show was a great success with
a net profit of 550.90 being
A new class was organized
this year at Tigard called Audi-
torium. The purpose of the
class was to train students to
appear before the public with
The class organized into a
club in the month of March
with Earl Peterson being elected
president: Ed Woodard, vice
president: Evelyn johnson, sec-
retary: and Dorothy Dooley,
In April the club presented a
mystery called "The Haunted
Castle," dealing with the ad-
ventures of Tommy Barkdale
fUlric Doraisj an American
student who falls heir to the
throne of a small backward
country. His aunt CGeraldine
Brownl makes arrangements to
marry him off to the princess
of another country. Meanwhile,
threats are being made against
Tommy's life. The castle in
which Tommy and his friend
johnny Nolan fEd Woodardl
are staying is haunted by the
fiend who murdered Tommy's
predecessor. Of course every-
thing comes out all right when
Johnny Nolan discovers who is
haunting the castle, and Tom-
my marries the beautiful prin-
cess, played by Mary Ream.
Every year a number of
people visit the school to enter-
tain the students.
Some of this year's visitors
who were especially well re-
ceived were: Miss Grace Phe-
lan, world champion typist, who
amazed the students by typing
140 words a minute while
answering questions, spelling
words, and working simple
arithmetic problems: Captain G.
L. Hall of McMinnville with
his interpretations of james
Whitcomb Riley's works: Staf-
ford jennings, who related to
the boys the dramatic story of
his shipwreck and 1300 mile
voyage in an open boat which
lasted 24 horrible days: Mr.
Earnest Nickel, concert Whistler,
the man who did the whistling
in the motion pictures, "Snow
White and the Seven Dwarfs,"
and "Pinochio": and Mr.
Charles Walker, president of the
Northwestern School of Com-
merce, whose humorous speech
was enjoyed by all.
THIRTEENTH AN NUAL HI-SPOTS
The 1939-1940 season of sports
passed into history with the
Emerald Tigers ending up fifth
in Tualatin-Yamhill Valley con-
ference football standings and
a close second in basketball.
The Tigard eleven won a 12
to 0 victory from St. Mary's and
a 6 to 0 triumph over Forest
Grove in league play while los-
ing decisions to Newberg, Sher-
wood, Hillsboro, and Beaverton.
The highlight of the season
came when the Emeralds scored
seven points in the Thanksgiv-
ing day classic against the
championship Beaverton eleven.
to be the first TYV league team
to cross the Beaver goal since
November 11, 1937.
The Tigard basketball squad
had a lot of tough luck but were
still able to finish in second
place behind Forest Grove.
The Tigers defeated Forest
Grove on our floor and were
just nosed out in an overtime in
one of the most thrilling games
of the season at Forest Grove.
The Green and White swamp-
ed Silverton in the opening
round of the district tourney but
were eliminated from the state
tournament by the strong Tilla-
As a result of being nosed out
by one point in an overtime
game bv Central Point the Ti-
gers took second instead of first
place in the Albany College In-
With six returning lettermen,
the 1940 baseball nine had a
Golf continued to hold sway
as a minor sport.
Under the leadership of Presi-
dent Iohn O'Halloran the Vars-
T, composed of Tigard letter-
men, completed another success-
Highlights of the year were
the annual smoker, two mixers
held after the Sherwood and the
Hillsboro basketball games, and
the Washington county grade
school opener. Beaverton's quin-
tet was the outstanding team
among the ten grade school
The year was topped off in
grand style with a weekend
trip to the coast.
This year, in its second year
of organization, the band was
under the able direction of Mr.
Raymond Carl. Mr. Carl, while
teaching at Sherwood high for
the past three years, organized
the Sherwood high school hand
which is considered one of the
best in the county.
The band playing at football
and basketball games, at pep as-
semblies and on many other oc-
casions, was well supported by
the students because of the great
spirit and improvement shown.
The band was led by four
twirling drum majorettes, Betty
Singeltary, Catherine Engkraf,
Barbara Bunn, and Viola Mc-
Connell, who were arrayed in
brilliant green silk uniforms.
After unanimously voting to
sponsor the 1940 edition of the
Ti-U Tiger, the senior class de-
cided to also carry on the sales
Three contests were held to
promote more interest in the
sale. The boys and girls were
to compete to see which could
sell the most annuals. The girls
lost and gave a party to the
boys as a reward for their
superior salesmanship. Ulric
Dorais was the high salesman
with 12 sales. Virginia Gaddis
sold the first five annuals. Ac-
cording to the contest, each re-
ceived a free yearbook.
D. A. R. CONTEST
Maxine Miner was the senior
girl chosen by the faculty and
the senior class to represent
Tigard high in the Daughters
of the American Revolution
good citizenship contest this
Lou Ibach, Doris Engstrom,
and Maxine were the girls
ranked highest by their class-
mates. From these three, Max-
ine was chosen by the faculty.
The candidates were chosen
for dependability, service, lead-
ership, and patriotism.
jean Lee, of Woodburn, the
winner in the state contest, rep-
resented Oregon in the good
citizenship pilgrimage to Wash-
ington, D. C.
The 13th annual carnival
held November 22, was the most
successful ever held at Tigard
high school, as it resulted in a
net profit of S207.95.
The evening began with an
hour variety program sponsored
by the music and dramatic de-
partments followed by the open-
ing of the various concessions.
Fortune telling, guessing games,
movies, nail-driving, a fish
pond, a freak show, dart games,
dancing, and archery were some
of the attractions.
The carnival theme was cent-
ered around Thanksgiving with
a live turkey as the main door
prize. Drawings were held for
other prizes donated by the local
merchants. The dollar prize of-
fered bv the student body to
the class displaying the most
unique booths was won by the
freshmen with the sophomores
taking second prize of 50 cents.
With a team composed of
varsity players, the senior class
again cupped the inter-class
basketball tournament this year.
After taking a rough and
tumble contest from the junior
aggregation in the opening
round by a 32 to 16 count, the
seniors downed the scrappy
freshman squad 34 to 19 in the
finals. The freshmen club,
loaded with plenty of future
varsity material, put up a game
and exciting battle but weren't
quite good enough for the ex-
The frosh reached the final
round after eliminating the
sophomores 21 to 12.
"The Starflower" was the
name of the annual Christmas
drama presented by the com-
bined music classes and the au-
The stage settings were real-
istic with the appearance of
shepherds, kings. pilgrims, and
angels. The players included
Earl Peterson, Betty Singletary,
Evelyn Johnson, Clifford Alsen,
Maxine Meyer, and Bernard
XI Y ll'l'I.IC M l'I.l.l'IX
TI S AFF
l1l'IllN.kltll S'l'l'Z W A lK'I'
l1'I,1llllf Nt I I
If 'C VIIICAS
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. ..' , ' NVLICH
RIC ll li l'I'l'll
CAfter Antony - a long wayj
Friends, teachers, undergraduates give ear,
I come to praise the seniors not inter them.
The foolish things we do are kept in mind,
Our worth-while deeds, also, too oft forgot!
So be it not with Seniors. Their noble classmates
Have told you they were not ambitious,
And so they were-a virtue great, indeed-
And nobly did they realize their aim
I-Iere, under leave of all their loving friends
Come I the Senior class to eulogize.
They have brought many honors to their school:
The spoils of sport, of contest and debateg
Their records are a wondrous legacy,
VVhich they bequeath to you who follow them,
Their every breath was loyal, and their hearts
Beat warm and high with love for this, their school
The Tigard Hi was a sacred flame
On which they poured the incense of their souls,
If you have tears, prepare to shed them now,
For never more the senior class shall shed
The radiance of their smiles upon your wayg
Their brief existence here is past and gone.
I come not, friends, to steal away your hearts,
I am no orator, as they all were,
But, as you see, a simple student, who
Loves well his friends and does them honor here
liioreover, they have left to you their place
In class room and on campus walks so green,
Their private honors, their authority
In hall and council, they have left them to you
And to your heirs forever-sacred trust
To be by you in loving awe received!
Revere their names and spread their fame abroad.
Here was a class! When comes another such?
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Ix mm Ixl .Ionxsox
Sophomore Class Officers
fin' l'rrsi.l1'11l .N'w1r1'l11l'y 71I'A'll5lll'1'I'
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Slnmiim: Ii, Ilvrrn-Ill. ll. Iflukn-, .K Svln-lulnl. if l1'inI4-5, W. wir.-411, IP, I-Ilvxxllwln. If lhwllx, Nlz' I-:mln-1', Ii
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Student Body Oi'I'icc-rs
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Girls' League Officers
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Public Speal-'ing Officers
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li f'1ll,lf IT. PREAS
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II. lim:-Il. I,, Ihvrlzlml, IC, Iiflillxlxiluli, l.. Il:-nm, IP. Alla-ll. 'l'. Ilzlslliki, II, Wumlt I1u1'ilum-, I.. Shultz: 'I'l'mlxImm-N.
I-I, Slnllalrcl, I. Illllzln-V: Ihlxm-5. I". l'1m::iII. I.. Hulnllullmm-1'1 l':-1'1-nssimu, I,. Smith. II, Xlllrr. Ii, Illmn, XI, I-I
l'-II:-, Xl. lim-Il, XI, lIl'i1'kIe-3: lhlss Iirum, li. Williulmwi 'I'3'ln1mni. I', Wm-rln-lulylw.
Ii. SINfII,li'I'.XRX C. Iiwczrurf V. N1CfI0NNIiI.II Ii. BU
lm I Ioun I llllsi on I liiiulh
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:inns I XXII lit l Illlli l
limi Z Ii. lfisln-i'. l', IM-mis, IP, Thi . 1, " I'
A Song of Praise
l,vt our happy voices raisi-
ln a song of praise,
Sing of the school we hold most L
Oni' Ulil High School wa- ww
lair our happy voices raisc
ln a joyous song of praisv.
llrightvi' shall her glory grow,
As thx' long years coinc anml go.
llvre foi'cx'cr shall shc stay
Resting in our hvarts always
If wc seniors win acclaim
HQ-i"s thi' glory anml rhe fainv.
x '.?1-IRR: ,
Patriotism, and Americanism, two essential assests in the building of youth are
greatly produced and developed through athletics. The constant COI1taCt with other
players and the fact that they must learn to take defeat in a manner suitable to a
good American citizen makes this evident. There is a natural desire to win when
ever a team or individual enters in competition with others, but, as is so well brought
out in the Tigard Teams, they are instructed to win fairly and squarely for their in-
structor demands that they act as men who possess those high qualities of sportsman-
ship, honor. leadership and service to their fellow athletes and opponents as well. These
are the qualities that increase American patriots and that is the purpose sought for
through the modern facilities of education.
Due to the fact that athletics play such an important part in the' development of
these young men, the man who is selected as their coach, needs to be a man who
possesses all of the qualities mentioned and have intimate friendships with those who
are under his instruction. The athletes themselves learn to respect and honor a man
like this. Such a man is Coach Thurlo Smith. He is a friend of every boy who has
been under his tutelage, and the boys admire him, and are grateful to him for all he
has done for them. With the greatest amount of respect, admiration and appreciation,
the 1940 annual dedicates this page to their highly esteemed coach and extend to him,
on behalf of the athletes a sincere wish of future success.
JOE .mYl"E llullflnlvkb
0110-yt-'nl' varsity-r junior
"He nr-vs-r stopped 1lriving"'
I'Al'l, l'l4I'l'l4lRSUN tullztrrll
"He 1li1ln't know what il wus to
'l'wo-yHn1's vn1'sity-- senior
"XVIwn he- hit 'vm the-y stalyvd
"A smooth pass rem-E-iver"
.lAl'li l'A'l"l'lCIiSllN ttaufklvi
Fu ptu in
'l'hr+'v-yvulw vslrsily sl-'nim'
"A lu-ttm' tmfkls- wnllltl las- lmrll
JOHNNY 0'HAl.l,0llAN llllllll'li'l
Ulm-ypnr varsity se-nlm'
"A guotl llmn with at 1-uol ll:-ntl
mul al dm-'tt-'rnxim-cl grit"
Hill! 'l'E'l'Rlt'li Illulflnlvkl
"A pillar of rl:-fvnsv tlmt would
not give way"
DAVID THOMAS - uzuardl
"He gavv all hr- hurl nnrl that
Illlll Wlnlll tlmlfluu-kl
thu--ys-ur ulrslty ss-ninr
"Nw stood out ns rt lmlm-king
IDAYE HENRY lflllllmvkl
Um'-ye-:tr vursity xnplwxllulwl
"A triple tllrvut lf the-rv 1-va-r
ILI"SSl'II,l. PIIDMUNIDS lllllll rd I
tlnv-your vnrsity jnninr
"Ability :tml an fiulttiliu he-url llllllli'
him luu-fl tn nmvl-"
IAl'K SHAW- tlmlflmvkt
"A fnm-y st:-lppvr in a hrukvn
IIA lll'H COLLINS l1'a-litvrl
tim--yvalr varsity sl-nior
"HP haul what it took :tml rt-nllg
VIA' DURAIS- lvlltl-l'l'llll'l'i
'I'w4i-yt-'tlr varsity st-niur
"A t,:l'tf-nt lim' luu-km-r"
A ILNIH IXHALIAS lvntll
l+'ut1r-Yvnre varsity svnior
"A vetvrnn whu km-w wlmt
xml slid it"
HUB FISHER- '4LZlllll"lil
Uno-year varsity- junior
"He wus nlwliys at thv lmttum
of the pile"
liow l Vaneli Slnilll. I'. I'e-li-rsuii, .I. llzluu. J. Sliulnwuy, ll. Iflllvuoluls, IC. .Xppln-lu-rry, t', lf'inley. Ii. l"n'.ll'ill2'.
lion :I ll. Tully. ll. llisseft. ll. llainm. IL Swift. 42, Htte. 'I'. Jensen. li. linmlseii. .l. H'Ilallnr:in. l,. All-Nlanis.
ll'ith but four returning lettermen from the highly successful V738 squad. Tigard
was forced to field a comparatively green team but what they lacked in experience
they made up in fight.
ln a preseason tangle with lleayerton the fighting Tigers really showed their mettle
in holding the highly touted lleayers to but two touchdowns. the score l-l-O.
The local gridsters then journeyed to listacada where after a hard fought game in
the "dust howl" they bowed out l3-6.
The Tigers avenged their two defeats by passing and smashing their way to a 23
to ll victory oyer the light but scrappy team from St. llohns Hi.
VVith one pre-season victory under their belts "Smiths protegesu began their con-
ference schedule. They met Newberg in a night game on Newberg's fieldg the Tigard
squad rolled up seyen first downs but failed to score. The score, Newberg 23. Tigard
0. lfriday the thirteenth, incidentally.
ln its first home conference game of the season Tigard outclassed St. Klary's all
the way to win l2 to ll.
The light but hard-hitting Tigers then made it two straight by subduing the Vik-
ings from I". Cl. 6 to U. This was also two in a row from lforest Grove.
The annual Armistice day clash with Sherwood's Bulldogs proved fatal for the
Smith men. Un a long pass in the last quarter Sherwood scored the lone touchdown of
the game to win 6 to ll. Tigard out-kicked, out-gained and out-played the Bulldogs.
Tigard then journeyed to Hillsboro for a night game. The Spartairs manpower
was too great for the Tiger squad and Hill Hi took the ball game 2-l to U.
Un Thanksgiving day the big game of the year took place. The mighty Beavers from
lieayerton rolled into Tigard boasting a record of being unscored upon in three seasons.
The Green and YVhite broke this record and upset the dope bucket by passing their way
through the lleayer's famed defense to score and convert. Beaverton won the game,
score 29 to 7.
Although the record of wins and losses was not so gratifying, the football season was
not as poor as it seemed to be. lfor although the season ended with three victories, six
defeats, the games were always a battle. Tigard was always a threat to the league
leaders. At the annual banquet Jack Patterson was elected honorary captain.
XXIII IQ NX I'l"Il1: :fmwx null
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lion I .I. Slnilnuny, 'l'. llaisllike. li. Johnson, lb, Allen, IP. l"i'ill'lIl2'. -l. .lone-s. ll, XVall'ln-13 I., lleslln, .I. Slllllll.
1'. Elie-ll1lessel', ll, XVootl.
Iloxv 2 .l. Miller, 'I', lil:-inpn-ll. ll, Swift, .l. H'H:illor:ln, .I. Tllonnls. IL 'l'lllly. li. Ilia-km-rt, I", Fowuill. IZ.
Williams. II. Ilznnm, Coaeli Ingalls.
The initial call for haskethall aspirants revealed three lettermen and a host of
prospective members of last seasons highly successful second squad.
ln the league opener 'l'igard's quint measured Beaverton 9-S.
On the holiday tour the local casaha tossers were very successful winning two out
'lihe 'liigers howed out after a battle to St. Helens 32-36.
The Green and Wvhite then moved to Turner and emerged victorious .ill-23.
'llhe road weary 'lqigers then rolled into the camp of Tillamook Cheesemalaers to
howl them over I0-18.
Then hack to conference play the Tigers lowered the hoom on l3eaverton's lieavers
to win 37-IO.
The first conference defeat calne at the hands of Hill lliys Spartans. .W-23.
The Green and YVhite Tigers then knocked over the league leading Vikings from
lforest Grove 38-29.
The first half of conference play came to a close with a Zo-li victory over Sher-
'lligzird then tripped over a much improved Newherg quintet 26-IQ.
St. Xlary's proved no match for the hoys, 'lligard winning 36-32.
'l'igard's fighting Tigers lost a heart-hreaker to lforest Grove .ll-29.
lieaverton was an easy mark, the score Tigard 33 Beaverton l l.
'llhe squad then defeated Alhany lfrosh 32-21.
A second defeat was taken from the hands of Hill Hi, Zll-lo.
To close their conference schedule the Tigers downed Sherwood 47-35 to wind
up in second place.
Ar the district tournament the 'lligers waltzed over Silverton -l-8-20 hut were
downed hy Tillamook the following evening 57-22.
'l'i,qard captured second place in Albany Colleges invitational tournament: 'lligard
30. Detroit ll 3 Tigard -ll, Nestucca 203 Tigard 23. Central Point 26.
XVilly Nyhcrg was elected honorary captain at the annual banquetg the season
may he considered very successful, ending in second place in the Conference, District
KV , . M..,,,w.W"f-v-"'
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my 'fl' rogrzlmsz Ifthcl Hunzikcr, Lois Gcrlach. Stage Hlunugnr I tl X 7001
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Ullllil Smith, .lean lizulvr, Gerzilalim' Brown, Dorothy Collins, Patricia Co t IOIIINK
Xlcrwin, Hazel Clzlitlicr, Loiiisv Clci'iiic'ycr, Lucille Hunter, Aiiclrvy lxllff L N
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Mothers' and Dads' Club
President-lwrs. Gladys NI. Green of Garden Home.
Treasurer-1VIrs. Geo. Rider of Tigard.
Secretary-Rflrs. lf. VV. Conklin of Metzger.
Carrying out the aims established when this group was organized in 1937, the
Nlothers' and Dads' Club of Tigard Union High School have had as their major
project for 1939-1940 the sponsoring of the High School Band.
Shakos have been purchased for the drum majorette and twirlers with money raised
at a successful benefit show given at the Tigard joy Theater.
Nlrs. Herbert lfnsor of llletzger as program chairman and Nlrs. W. E. Upshaw
of Tigard as hospitality chairman were very successful in promoting an interesting
and beneficial year.
The night of VVednesday, November 23, people came through the entrance of the
new auditorium to once more attend the annual carnival. Gaiety and laughter were
featured throughout the entire evening, which started with a program presented by
the Auditorium and lVlusic classes. The booths were then opened to the public. Sev-
eral new booths were included this year. Dancing was also included in the evening
Thursday evening, December 7, the Girls' League sponsored its annual bazaar. A
program was given and refreshments were served. The proceeds of the sale of articles
was very satisfactory.
MOTH ER S' PARTY
On February 21, the Girls' League gave a party in honor of the mothers of the
students. The guest speaker, lVIrs. llffartha Mclieowxi, former dean at Tigard, who
is now pioneering as dean of women at Nlultnomah College, told of her work for the
past year. Maxiiie 1VIiner was presented with the D.A.R. medal by a representative
of the Portland chapter.
Qn March 8 of this year the music department presented the operetta, "Sunbonnet
Sue" with Beulah Boyles and Bill Tully portraying the leading parts. Sunbonnet
Sue, Buelah Boyles, was a poor housemaid who found happiness when she fell in love
with Bob Coleman, Bill Tully. The cast was supported by a chorus of fifty voices.
On lN'Iarch I5 the Mothers! and Dads' Club Amateur Show was shown at the
joy Theater. The purpose of the program was to purchase shakos for the drum
majorette and twirlers. Along with the amateur show a screen attraction was pre-
rented. The program was well patronized by the surrounding communities.
,IU NIOR PROM
A genuine hula dancer, colorful decorations, and sweet music by Bill Fisher's
orchestra was the keynote of the junior Prom held on Saturday, lVIarch 30, at Tigard
high school. The theme was "Hawaiian Nights," and Her Majesty -Ieanie Nloe ruled
as Queen of the ball.
On May 3 the Rlay Day festivities began with the crowning of Queen Dorothy,
which was immediately followed by a program presented by surrounding grade schools
and the music department of the high school. In the afternoon a baseball game was
featured. The day was climaxed in the evening with the Queen's Ball, honoring
Queen Dorothy, and her attendants. The Queen's attendants were: Betty Craig
and VVillis Nyberg, seniorsg Carol Rider and David Thomas, juniorsg lllary Nlack
and Robert Bissett, sophomoresg Barbara Hawley and Don Fearing, freshmen.
On Klay 9 the senior class of 1940 presented "Creeping Shadows", a mystery
comedy. The cast was the largest in history. The story centered around a family who
inherited an old deserted farm house. They decided to turn it into a tourist home,
before they found it to be haunted. However, the plot ended happily, to the surprise
Friday evening, lVIay 24, brought to a close four years of high school training and
participation in school activities for the twenty-six girls and twenty-six boys constituting
the Senior Class of 1940, as they took part in the commencement exercises. The climax
of the evening was the awarding of scholarships by lllr. Fowler and the presentation of
diplomas by the president of the school board.
lfiist. to thi- stmlcut holly for stzuiiug in 4-vm
NVQ' usvil to lmw iu high school, way hzicli W
Now, lvlloxi' stuilc-uts. you vc' tzilivu si look,
Xt our cltorts to puhlish :i l'7-lil yvzii' hook,
I1 iou shoulil lmppcu to thiuk its tim'
lust pziss rhi- crvilit rigght ilowu thi- liuv.
l'll'1lUll'lIlQ :ill of you lzulics :xml gcuts.
Qwoml, gin' vim-ilir to czlch Allllllill zulvisor,
l'or helping with ilvcisious supvrioi' ziml wise-1'
lillilll ami' thc' stuff uoulil mustcr forth
l"1'om:1ui ilii'c'ctiou' vast wvst south or uorth.
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l'oi' supplviug thcst- im'iuoi'i' pzuivs with umm' ei lnlt
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-Xml rt-ll out li'l Ql'2ll1llCl1lllll'Cl1 of :ill rho fuu
.Xt thv slightvst suggestion
1X l1l'11l'l'f, clchzitc- woulil follow, ou Roosiwclt
-Xml thc' thirml tctm quvstiou.
'l'o :ill others who zilso i'outi'ihutwl to this books sizfuvss.
NVQ wish You well l5CiIlgf :tml happiness.
Our thviuc throughout has liven Aiumiczliiizzi
:Xml :is iw slowly Close the last pzigcs of oui' hook
XVQ' ilo so with the hopv that
You may :ill help to lauvp this country
A democratic nation.
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Phone BRoadway 2768
TALENTS AT TIGARD
Mr. and Mrs. E. A. Woodard
YOUNGS FUNERAL HOME
6319 S. W. Capitol Highway
CCIIIUIII, Snml, Gravel
l.:1tI1, SlllIlgll'S, lk-urls
All Kinds of Sweaters
Made to Order
DEHEN KNITTING CO.
730 S. W. 10th Avenue
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utomatlc urner I e :very ,
l 2145 N. W. Savier Street 3
Portland, Oregon 3
C. C. HEDRICK z
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All Work Done By Experts
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THE J. K. GILL CO.
S. W. Fifth Avenue at Stark Portland, Oregon
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1: Phone BRoadway 3728 E z C. C. Gault BRoadway 5706
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