Vancouver High School - Alki Yearbook (Vancouver, WA)
- Class of 1922
Page 1 of 146
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 146 of the 1922 volume:
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ANNUAL PUBLICATION BY THE
SENIOR CLASS OF THE
Page 2 'Twenty- Two
We, the class of 1922, bearing always in mind the meaning of the
Indian word, "Alki" for the futureg have attempted to portray
in this book the lyfe and activities in V. H. S. as we see
them, that future classes ma observe and im-
prove thereon, and that fbrmer students
may look back at our good times
together as they are record-
ed in Jloetry, prose
Twenty-two Page 3
To our fathers and our mothers, who through devotion, toil
and sewdenial have made possible our high school
lU"e, we lovingly dedicate this book.
P1139 4 'Twvntv-two
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Twenoy-two ' ALKI page 5
U. OF O. ORCHESTRA
IT PAYS TO ADVERTISE
BOARD OF CONTROL
BOARD OF FINANCE
MOVING PICTURE BOARD
Page 6 i ,Tuleflly-TWU
VANCOUVER HIGH SCHOOL
DEGARIS REEVES, A. B., PRINCIPAL
Lntucky Wesleyan, University of California
For his kinrlly interest in nur pleasures, for his ronslant assistanre in our
fares. .lor an ideal of high honor for our school activities, and for
his ever-ready friendship through the four years of our high
school life, we express our si '
nl ere regard and appreci-
ation to our principal. !Wr. DeCaris Reeves
Page 8 Iwenty two
V v m
Z 3 1 5
Reading From Top to Bottom Reading From Top to Bottom
SARA RIDDLE, A. B.
University of Oregon
ETHEL BOND, A. B.
PANSY HUTCHINSON, A. B.
University of Washington
Spanish, History, Library
J. P. MEULLER, Ph. B
WESLEY C. BROWN, Ph. B.
Physics, Ancient History
Reading From Top to Bottom
R. M. STOMBAUGH
Western State Normal
OMER MILLS, B. S.
South Dakota College of Agriculture
and Mechanical Arts
BERTHA BACHTELL, B. S.
Washington State College
MARGARET PAGE JOHNSON, B. A.
University of Michigan
English, Latin, History
IDA E. MARTINSON, 'A. B.
University of Minnesota
Reading From Top to Bottom
BLANCHE PAYNE SULLIVAN
New York State Normal, Thomas
C. W. SHUMWAY, Ph. M.
New Haven Normal
Girls' Athletic Supervisor
HOWARD H. HANSCOM, B. MUSIC
Linfield College, Chicago Musical
Supervisor of Music
ELLA WINTLER, A. M.
University of Washington
GLADYS METCALF, A. B.
University of Oregon, University of
Chicago, California School of Arts
and Crafts, School of the Portland
VERONA HULL, B. A.
Washington State College
MRS. ISABELLE BARRETT, B. S.
Northern University of Chio
Reading From Top to Bottom
BELLE LeCLAIR, A. B.
HILMA J. POWERS, A. B.
Universitv of Washington
GEORGE H. BRACKETT
Comer's Business College lBostonl
ETHEL S. NEWHOUSE, B. A.
Washington State College
DORIS E. KNAPP, B. A.
University of Washington
EARL S.QWOOSTER, A. B
Amherst fMass.J College.
fNot in Picturej
F. C. LEATHERS
Supervisor of Penmanship
1Not in Picture!
Page 10 'Twenty-two
Hanrnuurr iqigh Srhnnl
Vancouver, a city of 13,000, on the north bank of the Columbia, saw
its first teacher in the person of John Ball, a resident of the old Hudson
Bay Company's fort in 1832. Pioneer school methods prevailed in this
pioneer city down to the 80's.
In 1887 the first high school was established, having three in its
first graduating class, 1893.
The high school was successively moved from the Central building
to the Franklin building in 1905, and to its present commodious quarters
In 1922 the graduating class numbers 93.
About five acres, served by two street car lines, facing the paved
Pacific Highway constitute our grounds. The building is of brick and
concrete, with terra cotta trimming.
In the south wing of the main building is installed a Junior depart-
ment of Seventh and Eighth grades.
An improved athletic field with track, concrete tennis courts, a
spacious gymnasium, and a special building for shops, domestic art, and
printing, are all a part of our equipment.
In 1906 our enrolment was less than 100. In 1913 when we moved
into our new building the enrolment was 334.
In June 1922 the number is 765, an increase of 100 per cent since
moving to this building. Of our present enrolment, 38.1 per cent are
Freshmen, 30.4 per cent Sophomores, 18.9 per cent Juniors, 12.6 per
cent Seniors. ,
Our Junior High Department numbers 205.
Our Faculty now numbers 22.
Vancouver High is an accredited member of the Northwest Asso-
ciation of Secondary and Higher Schools, and is inofficially accredited
by the California Universities and some Eastern Universities.
'Twenty-two V Page ll
1. Student Council, composed of the president of each classg the
president of each of the other organizations of the school, and four
faculty advisers, including the principal. Has general supervisory pow-
er over all student affairs not taken care of by any other organization.
2. Board of Finance. Four students, three faculty members.
Function: To raise revenue and apportion same to the various school
3. Athletic Board of Control. Eight students, two teachers. Has
control of all athletics. -
4. Moving Picture Board. Five students, four teachers. Controls
all moving pictures for the school.
5. "Review" Board. Seven students, two teachers. Selects staff
and outlines policy of "High School Review."
6. I Glee. Clubs.
7. Orchestra Club.
8. Several other social, literary, and hiking clubs.
4 V. H. S. College Students
Reports have come to the office up to February 1, 1922 regarding
the work of twenty-five freshmen from V. H. S. in seven colleges
These colleges include the principal ones of the Northwest, California,
Ohio and Michigan.
A summary of the grades received by these students shows 44 A's,
83 B's, 38 Cs', 13 D's and six marked F or failed, totaling 184 grades.
Sixty-nine per cent of all the grades given to these twenty-five students
were of the two highest rank in college, generally considered honor
grades by most of the colleges. Three and two-tenths per cent were un-
In one college where there were six students, all but one were on
the honor roll, and that one was kept off by reason of only one grade.
In other words 97 per cent of the grades given to this group were honor
grades. In another university where there are eight students, V. H. S.
was notified that she was ranked third in scholarship of the accredited
schools in the highest 15 per cent of the college.
V. H. S. feels deeply appreciative of the record her students are
making abroad and cherishes the hope that her present student body
will live up to, or even elevate, this standard.
Page 12 'Twenty-two
Tlhr Alki Stadt'
Editor-in-Chief - - Stuart Hertz
Assistant Editor - Harriett Terrill
Business Manager - - - Melville Zimmermann
Assistant Business Manager - Marguerite East
Advertising Manager - Clifford Dietderich
Music and Dramatic Arts - Sylvia Troeh
Athletics - ' ' - Donald Morris
Pictures iand Cartoons - - Fred Bridenstine
Society - - - Marie Anderson
Literary - - Lorna Stokes
Class Prophet - - Marjorie Kadow
Jokes - - - - - - Ralph Brown
Faculty Advisers - Mr. Reeves, Mrs. Newhouse
gf K 'Q '
Mr Reeves Mrs. Newhouse
Page 14 'Twentfv-t o
H. 15. S. :mil the Eliuturnz
The time is fast approaching when we must say adieu to grand old
V. H. S. Four pleasant years have passed since we entered the portals
of this school as mere timid Freshmen-four years filled with pleasant
associations, delightful experiences, and Wonderful companionships.
a We felt something of awe in our regard of the school then. And
now we have come to an understanding of this feeling. It is part of
our being, it is intermingled with, and is a part of, all the ties that bind
us to our high school. It is partly of gratitude-gratitude to our teach-
teachers, strong men and women who are devoting their lives to the
betterment of ours. People of vision, with limitless patience and a
knowledge of our weaknesses, trying to make us stronger and more use-
ful, and trying to teach us to see the beautiful and useful in life.
It is partly friendship. The spirit of friendship is perhaps the
greatest force that we encounter. The associations of high school life
are conducive to the forming of lasting friendships, friendships that
will endure through the years to come, and benefit everyone concerned.
We have a friendship for the school as an individual, greater than our
friendship for any of the individuals that compose it.
It is partly duty. The sense of duty is supreme. Our school life
aside from teaching us our duty to our teachers, teaches us our duty to
ourselves and our duty to our country.
It is partly veneration. We have worked to build that frail
structure called school spirit. And thus We forged the chain Which
binds us to the school. Her athletics, the desire to win, and the joy of
effort, all link us to our school with strong ties.
It will not be easy to leave V. H. S. And it seems that every June
we must remember the school and our graduation. But we must leave.
The years to come will be busy ones, yet there will be moments of quiet
solitude when we dream of our youthful days and as We trace down the
procession of the years, our own path and the paths of those who are
now our close associates ,We shall see that the world is good and that
old V. H. S. is one of the best parts of it. p ,
Twenty-two --D Page 15
up Q nur,---.
Page 16 'Twenty-two
College Preparatory Course
Class President 2, 4--Class Vice-
President 1-Class Plays 3, 4-
Board of Finance 3, 4-Presi-
dent Board of Finance 4--Base-
gall Manager 4-Student Council
HAROLD K. LAWSON
ie Board 4-Movie Board Treas-
urer 3-Movie Board President 4
-Board of Control 3 - Junior
Play Manager - Editor Junior
Review-Radio Club President 3.
College Preparatory Course
Football 3, 4-Class Basketball
2, 3, 4-Tennis 3, 4-Business
Manager Senior Play - Class'
S'g't Arms 4 - Secretary-Treas-
urer Lettermen's Club 4-Class
Baseball 2, 3, 4-Debating So-
RALPH W. D. BROWN
College Preparatory Course
Entered 1919-Class Vice-Presi-
dent 4-Class Treasurer 3-Let-
termen's Club 3, 4-Football 2, 3,
4-Track 3, 4-Debate Team 4-
Debate Club 3--Alki Staff 4-
Wrestling 4-Glee Club 4-Let-
termen's Club Secretary-Treas-
PAUL M. ELWELL
College Preparatory Course
Tracl: 2-Glee Club 4-Wrest-
Twenty-two Page 1 7
College Preparatory Course
Entered from Forest Grove 1921
Glee Club 4-Operetta 4-Debate
Team 4-Rooter Club Yell Lead-
er 4-Girls' Octette 4.
R. BRUCE JAMISON
Manual Arts Course
Class Basketball 2, 3, 4--Class
Baseball 3-Baseball 2 - Boys'
Glee Club 3, 4-Boys' Quartette
4--Lettermen's Club 3, 4-Track
2-Class Basketball Captain 4.
Debating Club 3-Girl Reserves
2-French Club 2-M. I. S. 4- V
GEORGE McCOY, Jr.
College Preparatory Course
Football 2, 3, 4-Baseball 2. 3-
French Club 2 - Lettermen's
Shorthand Speed Society 4 -
Baseball 1--Glee Club 1-Root- '
er's Club 4.
Page 18 'Twenty-two
G MARGARET J. CARMICHAEL
BERNARD C. KANE
Entered Jan. 1921-M. I. S. 3
BONNIE E. KESLER
General Course -
Manu-al Arts Course
Class Football 1-Class Track 3
-Football 3, 4.
ESTHER M. ROBB
Entered 1920-Class Volleyball 3
, -O. S. A. Club 4 - Shorthand
1 Speed Society 4.
Twenty-two P089 19
GRACE K. KETTENRING
Glee Club 2, 3-Secretary Glee
Club 3-French Club Secretary 3
M. I. S. 3, 4-Vice-President M. I.
S. 4-Be Square Club, 3-0rches-
tra 2, 3, 4-Debating Society 3-
Music Club 2-Class Treasurer 2
-Hi-Ki-Ki 4-Rooters' Club 4-
Class Baseball 2.
College Preparatory Course
Class Track 2, 3-President M. I.
S. 3-Treasurer M. I. S. 4-Edi-
tor Review 3, 4-Editor Alki 4-
Business Manager Review 2, 3-
French Club 3 - Wrestling 4 -
Cross Country 2-Orchestra 3, 4
-Review Board 3.
MARGUERITE A. EAST
Entered 1920 from Franklin Hi
Student Council 3-Class Play 3
-Class President 3 - Board of
Finance 3-Glee Club 3, 4-Movie
Board 4-Class Play 4-Senior
Cafeteria 4-Alki Smff 4-Or-
chestra 4-French Club 3-Span-
ish Club 4-Octette 4-Debating
Society 3-R. C. Treasurer 4.
Manual Arts Course
Football 3, 4-Basketball 3. 4-
Basketball Captain 4-Class Bas-
ketball 2, 3-Lettermen's Club 4
-Alki Staff 4.
College Preparatory Course
Board of Control 1-Class Secre-
tary-Treasurer 1, 2-Class Vice
President 3-Glee Club 3, 4-Stu-
dent Council 4-R. C. Presiden'
4-Debate Club 3-Class Play 3
Class Play 4-Girls' Octette.
P41-88 20 'Twenty-Two
L College Preparatory Course
Entered 1921-Glee Club 4 --
Rooters' Club 4-Secretary Glee
Club 4-Spring Concert 4-Sen-
ior Play 4-Octette 4.
ALFRED O. HILL
College Preparatory Course
Football 3, 4, 5 -- Lettermen's
Club 5-Glee Club 4, 5.
Class President 4-Secretary of
Student Council 4-Secretary of
Board of Control 4-Orchestra 2,
3, 4-Rooters' Club 4-Hi-Ki-Ki 4
-M. I. S. 2, 3, 4-Secretary M.
I. S. 3-Be Square 3-M. I. S. Play
3-Class Volleyball 2, 3-Music
Club 2-Class Baseball 2--Class
Vice-President 1-V. H. S. De-
bating Society 4.
College Preparatory Course
Student Body President 4-Board
of Finance 3-Review Board 3-
Class President 1-Track Mana-
ger 4-Class Track 3-Class Bas-
ketball Captain 3-Class Base-
ball 3-Football 4--Class Play 4
Orchestra 3, 4-Band 2-M. I. S.
President 3-M. I. S. Treasurer
3-M. I. S. Play 3 - Student
Council 3, 4-Class Baseball Cap-
tain 3-Editor M. I. S. Review-
Alki Staff 4.
Alki Staff 4-Review Staff 2, 3,
4-President of Review Board 4
-Secretary of Student Council 4
-Student Body Secretary 4-
Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4-President of
Shorthand Club 4-0. S. A. Club
4-Class Play 3, 4-Rooters' Club
.. . ...,,,A..,..f
Twenqy-Two Pge 21
English Course V
French Club 2-Baseball 1, 2, 3
-Basketball 1-Volleyball 2, 3- 1
Orchestra 3, 4-O. S. A. Club 4
-S. S. S. Club 4-M. I. S. 3, 4-
Debating Society 3.
College Preparatory Course
Yell Leader 3-President Board
of Control 3-Orchestra 2, 3, 4-
Secretary Review Board 2 -
'Wrestling Captain 4-Band 1-
Class President 3-Class Vice-
President 2-Student Council 3, .
4-Class Yell Leader 2.
FRANCES R. McCAFFERTY
Entered 1919-Basketball 1-
French Club 2-Class Volleyball
Hi-Ki-Ki 4-Debating Club 3.
College Preparatory Course
ADELIA M. GRAY
Glee Club 2, 3, 4-0. S. A. Club
3, 4-Shorthand Speed Society 4
-Junior Play-Review Staff 3, 4
-Senior Play-Octette 3-Class
Secretary 3-Class Baseball 1-
French Club 2.
Page 22 i r i 'Twenty-two
Shorthand Speed Society 4.
ALBERT M. NANNEY
College Preparatory Course
Horse Shoe 3.
MARGUERITA Von HOMEYER
Glee Club 3,4-Shorthand Speed
Society 4-Operetta 3.
College Preparatory Course
Track 2--Cross Country 2-Ser-
geant-at-Arms Class 3-'Spanish
y Entered 1920-Glee. Club 3, 4-
l Hi-Ki-Ki 4-French Club 3-Op-
- eretta 3, 4.
Twenty-two Page 23
WIN IFRED COWLS
Commercial Coarse 1
Baseball 1, 3 - Volleyball 3-
Vice-President 0.S.A. 4 - Sec- l
retary Shorthand Speed Socie-
ty 4-Spanish Club 4.
MELVILLE A. ZIMMERMAN
College Preparatory Coarse
Alki Staff 4-Review Board 4
-Glee Club 2, 3 - Class S'g't
at Arms 3 - French Club 4-
Tennis 3, 4.
Baseball 1-Volleyball 3-Span+
ish Club 4-Secretary O. S. A.
3-President O. S. A. 4-Short-
hand Speed Society 4.
GILL YOES -
Manual Arts Course
Football 3, 4-Class Football 2
-Class Basketball 3 - Class
Track 2, 3, 4-Class Play 3- '
Cross Country 1. 2-Lettermen's
College Preparatory Course 1
V. H. S. Debating Club 3 -
French Club 3 '- Hi-Ki-Ki 4.
1 age 24 '7'wentv- Two
Entered 1919-Board of Control 2
-Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4-Quartet
4--Octette 3, 4 - Sextet 4 -
French Club 2, 3, 4 - French
Club President 3 - French Club
Reporter 2-Debating Club 3-
Be Square 3-M. I. S. 4--Rooters'
Club 4-Hi-Ki-Ki 4.
College Preparatory Course
Class Baseball 3-Class Volley-
ball 4-Glee Club 2, 3, 4-French
Club 3, 4-Student Council 4-
Secretary V. H. S. Debating So-
ciety 4-Vice-President 3, 4 -
President 2 - M. I. S. 2 - Be
Square Club 4-Girl Reserves 2
2-Review Staff 4-Rooters' Club
J ELWYN ROOT
College Preparatory Course
Horse Shoe 3.
College HTPDUTUIOIQ' Course
, Music Club 1-Girl Reserves 2-
French Club 2, 3-Rooter's Club
4 - 0.4 S. A. 4 - Glee Club 4
-Spanish Club Secretary - Treas-
urer 4-Hi-Ki-Ki 4.
Twenty-two Page 25
N ELLIE GIBERT l
M. I. S. Play 2, 3-V. H. S. De-
bating Society 4-Vice-President
M. I. S. 4-- Rooters' Club 4.
College Preparatory Course
Football 3, 4--Class Basketball
1, 2, 3, 4-Class Track 2, 3-
Lettermen's Club 4.
Commercial Course '
Phrenomathian 1-Basketball 1, 2
3-Indoor Baseball 1, 2, 3-M. I.
S. 3, 4 - Volleyball 1, 2, 3 -
Apache 2-Rooters' Club 4-O.
S. A. 3-Class Secretary 4.
Football 2, 3, 4-Track 2, 3-
Class Basketball 2, 3, 4-Class
President 1-Class Treasurer 2'
-M. I. S. Play 3-Radio Club
Secretary 3 - Class Editor 2-
Lettermen's Club 4 - Review
Board 2-Tennis 3-Class Track
1, 2-Class Baseball 3-Board
of Control 1.
FLORENCE THOMPSON V '
Entered 1919+-Glee Club 1.
Page 26 ALKI 'rwel.ty.Mo
Entered from Jefferson, 1920-
Class Treasurer 2-Hi-Ki-Ki Re-
porter 4-Alki Staff 4.
HOWARD G. STOKES
Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4'-Track 1, 2,
4-Class Basketball 1 - Class
President 2-Lettermen's Club 4
-Class Play 4-Board of Con-
trol 1, 2-Class Track 2--Track
General Course '
Entered from Oregon City 1921-
President Hi-Ki-Ki 4.
College Preparatory Course
Class President 1, 2 - Student
Council 2, 4-Alki Staff 4-Re-
view Staff 4-Glee Club Presi-
dent 4--Glee Club 2, 3, 4-Boys'
Quartette 3, 4-Spring Concert 4
Class Play 3 -- Class Play 4 -
French Club 1, 2 - Lettermen's
Club 3, 4-Football 2, 4-Basket-
ball 3-Track 2, 3, 4 -- Track
Captain 4--Cross Country Win-
ner 1, 2-Class Basketball Cap-
tain 2-Class Track Captain 2, 3
-Class Baseball 3, 4.
Student Council 4-Spanish Club
President 4-Rooters' Club 4-
Hi-Ki-Ki Club 4-Orchestra 3, 4
-Girls' Octette 4-Glee Club 1,
4-Girl Reserves 2-Debate 4-
Music Club 1-French Club 2, 3.
Twenty-two Page 27
Alki Staff 4-Review Staff 4-
Hi-Ki-Ki,Club 4 - Baseball 3 -
Chairman Senior Cafeteria 4..
Glee Club 3-Class Play 3, 4-
Class President 3 - President
Board of Finance 3-Movie Board
3, 4-Secretary Student Council
3-Student Body Treasurer 3 -
Class Baseball 3-Football Man-
ager 4-Student Council 4.
College Preparatory Course
Entered 1919 from Forest Grove
Spanish Club 4 -- R. C. 4-Vol- '
leyball 3-Baseball 3.1
Page 23 ,Twenty- Twb
Glee Club 2, 3, 4-Octette 3 -
French Club 3 - Vice-President
French Club 3-Class Vice-Presi-
dent 2, 3-M. I. S. 2, 3, 4--Vice-
President M. I. S. 3--Be Square
Club 3-Debating Society 3-Hi-
Ki-Ki 4-Rooters' Club 4-Class
Baseball 2-Entered 1920.
College Preparatory Course
M. I. S. 4 -- Class Track 4 -
V. H. S. Debating 4-Glee Club
2-Rooters' Club 4-M. I. S. 2,
3, 4-M. I. S. Secretary 2-M. I.
S. Play 2, 3-0. S. A. 4.
Manual Arts Course
Football 3, 4-Class Basketball 2,
3, 4-Class Baseball 4 - Class
Vice-President 4 - Lettermen's
Club 4-M. I. S. 2, 3, 4--M. I. S.
Play 3-M. I. S. President 4-
Class Track 3.
Glee Club 2, 3-M. I. S. 2, 3, 4-
M. I. S. Plays 2, 3 -- Rooters'
. .,.. .. ,,,.,,,,, ,.., ,,,.,,...,m.,v,,',..f.f,,,,',,' ,imma -51-r-W7:A.H-51"f-v:41ss1f'1"rfwe1'::"fLrirvwvmrvsvwgvjvgg
, . ' . - ' ' .7 .. 'x
Twenty-Two i Pate 29
MARION CON N ORS
College Preparatory Course
Student Council 4 - Secretary
Boardof Finance 4-Glee Club 2,
3, 4-Rooters' Club 4-Hi-Ki-Ki
4-Junior Play-Be Square Club
3-French Club 3-V. H. S. De-
bating Club 3.
I RED REEDER
FRANCES CON NORS
Glee Club 2, 3, 4-M. I. S. 2, 3,
4-M. I. S. Plays 3, 4-French
Club 4-Class Secretary 2-V. H.
S. Debating Society 4 - Hi-Ki
SG 4-ZBe Square Club Vice-Presi-
College Preparatory Course
Baseball 1, 2, 3, 4-Baseball Cap-
tain 3--Basketball 4-Class Bas-
ketball 2, 3-Lettermen's Club 3,
Page 30 ,Twenty-two
' MARY M. DENNIN
- Glee Club 2--Volleyball 4-Span-
ish Club 4.
Football 3, 4-Class Basketball
1, 2-Class Baseball 3-Letter-
A men's Club 4-Latin Club 4.
M. I. S. 1, 2, 3, 4-'S. S. S. 4-
glass Baseball 2-Class Basket-
Volleyball 1-Baseball 1-O. S.
A. Club 3-Volleyball 4.
S. S. S. 4-Glee Club 2--Basket-
ball 1-Volleyball 2, 3, 4-Base-
ball 1, 2, 3-Spanish Club 4.
. .. .. .ml-.,..,-.,,,,-1.-,Tv s.-,ff-q,E.71-gggfiwvg-pgv,1 +yg-gpg-qwr '-fmwr-3v.'1'n!n.1
Twenty-two' Page 31
MARJORIE M. KADOW
College Preparatory Course l
M.. I. S. 3-French Club 3-Alki
Orchestra 3, 4-Football 4-Class
Baseball 3-Lettermen's Club 4.
MABLE M. CUNNINGHAM
Entered 1921. .
Class Baseball 4-M. I. S. Vice-
President 3-Class S'g't Arms 1.
CAMILLE M. LOCKWOOD
Glee Club 2-Class Volleyball 3,
4-French Club 3.
Page 32 'Twentv-Two
C V IOLA SHLICHTING
College Preparatory Course
M. I. S. 3-O. S. A. 4.
Class Baseball 1-Home Econom-
ics Club 2-Glee Club 2, 3, 4-
O. S. A. 4-S. S. S. 4.
Mutual Improvement Society 3,
H. GENEVIEVE METCALF
Domestic Arts Course
Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4-Baseball 1-
Treasurer Hi-Ki-Ki 4-Debating
Commercial Course '
M. .I. S. 1, 2, 3, 4--S.. S. S. 4-
Class Baseball 2-Class Basket-
ball 1-M. I. S. Play 2.
' .Tfvas-ri.: -adzzzfafv Mx:-ii:
Twenty-two Page 33
LOLA M. CROCKER
Volleyball 1-Baseball 1-French
Club 2-Spanish Club 4-Debat-
ing Club 3-Hi-Ki-Ki Club 4. '
MARY L. WESTON
Glee Club 3, 4-Class Baseball 2
-Class Play 3 - O. S. A. 3,
4-Treasurer O. S. A. 4-Short-
hand Speed Society 4-M. I. S.
M. MILDRED WESTON
Class Baseball 2 - Shorthand
Speed Society 4-Volleyball 1-
0. S. A. Club 3, 4.
Class Baseball 1 - Shorthand
Speed Society 4.
MIN N IE PIN STER -
O. S. A. 4-Shorthand Speed So-
ciety 4-Volleyball 3.
P115 Q 34 'Twvn tv-fwn
College Preparatory Course
Cross Country 1-Football 2, 3,
4-Football Captain 4 - Letter-
men's Club 3, 4.
JOHN L. SCHULTZ
Entered from Prosser 1919.
Tennis 3, 4-Class Basketball 4-
Class Baseball 3.
Tune: "Love's Old Sweet Song"
Vancouver High School we are leaving youg
E'en tho we leave, We'll still be true,
And when we wander far away from here
Thoughts of our High School ever will be dear
As we are leaving you we will now tell
How much we all hate to bid you farewell.
O Vancouver High School
We are leaving you,
To our school and classmates
We will e'er be true,
And although we wander
Far away from here,
Thoughts of old Vancouver
E'er will be dear.
Ever will be more dear.
Just as the stars a-twinkling in the night
Make all the world with radiance seem more bright,
So may the High School be a shining light,
And e'er uphold the Cardinal and White.
And now this is our last farewell to you,
May our schoolmates e'er remember '22.
:Twenty-two Page 35
llliztnrg nf Snninr Qllama
President - - John Hilstrom
Vice-President - - Ralph Brown
Secretary-Treasurer - - Harold Lawson
Sergeant-at-Arms ------- Richard DuBois
When we entered V. H. S. in September, 1918, we were the largest
class entering up to that time. We were not slow in distinguishing our-
selves. In the spring of '19 a Freshman finished first in the cross-
country run. In spite of our large number we made an unusually good
showing in scholarship, which is extraordinary for a first year class.
As Sophomores we defied all precedent and did not persecute the
lowly "Frosh," as the class before us had done. In fact the class of '22
was instrumental in getting the Freshman Initiation abolished. This
was one of the most notable achievements of our high school days.
We did not, however, achieve greatness until we became Juniors.
We distinguished ourselves in athletics, dramatics and social activities
as well. Our basket-ball team won the class championship by a wide
margin. We still thought we had not done enough so we gave the
Junior play, "All of a Sudden Peggy." This was a complete success and
with the money raised we were able to give the '21 class a picnic at
Battle Ground Lake.
This year, during Teachers' Institute Week the girls showed their
ability as cooks and met with great success. Due to their efforts, and
Mrs. Sullivan, this year's Cafeteria was the most successful ever held
at V. H. S. We again won the class basket-ball championship. This
year's foot-ball and basket-ball captains were both Seniors and one of
our number had his name engraved on the football inspiration medal.
The class of '22 also staged the famous Tarkington comedy, "Clarence"
This play was the most successful, and netted the largest returns of any
play given at V. H. S. Although we took part in 'so many activities we
still held the lead in scholarship. We sincerely hope that other classes
will be as successful as ours. Our only regret is that we must leave
V. H. S.
The members of the class of '22 take this opportunity to thank
the members of the faculty for all they have done for us, and to express
our belief that these four years, so crowded with happy memories, have
been spent worthily. We will always have a keen interest in the welfare
of our school, and a desire to live up to the ideals which it has fostered.
Page 36 'Twenty-two
A Glnnummtinn with Qbniga
The sleet, pushed by the raging blast,
By my cabin door came hurling past,
My fire leaped high, before it sat,
Myself, my parrot, and tabby cat.
For old and crabbed, cross and drear
Only these two friends my life did cheer.
The ouiga board was on my knee,
Good friend of old and decrepit like me.
I was asking of classmates, staunch and true,
From old V. H. S., class of twenty-two.
1 '9Weegie, dear, where is Ralph Brown, the star debater of our old
c ass ."
Slowly the answer came. "He has his place of business in New York,
as the greatest criminal lawyer of the age. He was the attorney in the
Hilstrom-Salisbury-Doolittle case. John appropriated the famous Salis-
bury-Doolittle diamonds, but the crime was discovered by Adelia Gray,
great lady sleuth. You know Eleanor married a count. The case was
won by Mr. Brown's marvelous oratorical skill. After hearing a lecture
given by the famous social reformer, Harriet Terrill, John repented of
his sins and went to the South Sea Islands to teach English to the
"What about Sylvia Troeh and Marguerite East?"
"Sylvia has established a conservatory in Africa for the benefit of
the cannibals-acting on the principle that "music hath charms." She
is ably assisted by Fred Reeder. Marguerite East is happily married and
rules her home with an iron hand and an occasional rolling pin. Marion
Connors went to France to continue her study of French. There she
married a widower of heroic fame.
"Among our newly rich is Stephen Hobert. He invented the Talk-
ing Teddy Bear. Dorothy Morgan's latest book, "Paint and Painters,"
is on sale at all book-stands in the United States. It is widely read,
although it has nothing to do with pictures. George McCoy runs a
peanut and pie stand in Vancouver directly across from the high school.
Jessie McMaster is a guard in the Forest Reserve in California."
"What has become of Richard DuBois ?"
"He has been married these fifteen years. His wife is the master
of their home and poor Dick, stoop-shouldered and meek, lives only to do
her bidding. He does not talk as much as he once did."
"Go on, Weegie, tell me about the rest of them-how about Dorothy
"She has become well known by the success of her 'Self-Chewing
Gum,' which is a great relief to the jaws."
"Fred Bridenstine owns and operates the Bridenstine Beats-'Em-
All Circus, in which Marshall Hubbard carries off the honors as chief
"Is Ernestine Hart still in Vancouver?"
"No, She is engaged in selling Pendleton blankets to the Africans.
Evangeline Powell lives at Brush Prairie in a state of single blessedness.
Rev. Alfred Hill preaches there every Sunday. His Ford still carries
him to church, for although it is slightly aged, he firmly believes with
Keats that 'A thing of beauty is a joy forever? Clifford Dietderich is
still interested in the meat business and he is known as the "Little
'Twenty-two Page 37
'Tm not surprised. But where are the rest of our clever boys?"
"Paul Elwell is a Congressman and is now trying to get a bill
through prohibiting capital punishment for tardiness. Melville Zim-
man, of course you know, is the president of the United States. He has
recently recovered from a serious illness. His recovery was due to the
untiring efforts of Lulu Vogle, his nurse. Stuart Hertz is the editor
of Hearst's Magazine. Ronald Dufresne has recently acquired the title
to an estate in Ireland, where he now reigns supreme with his handsome
butler, Jack Molyneuxf'
"Tell me about Irving Oslund."
"He's a second Bill Hart and is playing havoc with all the feminine
hearts in the country. He is the highest paid actor in the profession.
Eugene Schmitt writes the "Advice to the Lovelorn" column of the
Vancouver Columbian, of which Nellie Gibert is editor.
"Gill Yoes is creating a sensation by his series of lectures for the
W. C. T. U. Mable Cunningham introduces the speaker with a short
talk on the subject of 'The Auto as a Degrading Influence in Our
Leonard Roberson and Violet Matson operate a peacock farm in
"I haven't heard from Madeline Hyland for a long time."
"She has become a famous poet and has just published her master-
piece, 'A Sonnet to Gill.' Lola Crocker is minister to Japan and is great-
ly interested in a certain Japanese rice merchant. Genevieve Metcalf
keeps a spiritualist studio in Portland. Oma Emmons has recently dis-
covered a new law which ranks with Dalton's Atomic Theory. She al-
ways vgas a shark in Chemistry. Ada Johnston teaches that subject in
V. . ."
"And Adelaide Begg and Gladys Bersch ?"
"Adelaide is traveling saleswoman for the Can't-Beat-'Em Carpet
Company, and her smile invariably wins the heart and the purse of
the most crusty customer. Gladys is the head clerk in the shoe depart-
ment of one of Chicago's largest stores. Louise Sinn has a half owner-
ship in her father's meat market and she and her partner are making
rapid progress toward prosperity. Blanche Robinson is in the heart of
Africa teaching debate and public speaking."
"Elizabeth Todd is superintendent of the Christian Science Sunday
School, and inspires any unruly members with great awe. Thelma
Eidson is matron of the Old Ladies' Home Where she and Florence
Thompson and Winifred Cowls often confer about the problems of the
day. Grace Kettenring makes her home there as she is suffering from
heart trouble. Francis McCafferty is a second Rockerfeller, since start-
ing the manufacture and sale of the famous McCafferty Maroon Face
"Viola Schlichting owns a restaurant in La Center, with Elwyn
Root as chief cook. Dr. Albert Nanney has conveniently located his of-
fice across the street."
"Mabel Dahl is telephone girl, telegraph operator, and storekeeoer
in a small town in Montana. Her chum, Emnca Peterson. who is the
bride of a wild cowboy whom she captured and reformed, lives near by.
Mary Dennin is in Sweden visiting at the home of her husband's parents
in Schleswingwaden. Camille Lockwood owns a laundry and Joe Reder-
ich drives the delivery wagon. Bruce Jamison has a modiste shop in
Page 38 V 'Twenty-two
New York and designs gowns for all of the fluffy debutantes in the
state. Dan Morris, who is international sports champion, owns more
medals than he can carry. Thelma Armstrong and Effie Blom operate
a sweet shop, and are noted for their lemon parfait.
"Howard and Lorna Stokes celebrated their twentieth anniversary
last week. Among the distinguished guests at their home in Long Is-
land, New York, were Marcia Shute, the aviatrix mail ,carrier between
Europe and the-United Statesg Professor Charles DuBois, who recently
discovered that the moon is inhabited by a strange species of three-
legged creaturesg Frances Connors, the famed beauty specialist, Philip
Goddard, motion picture directory John Schultz, secretary of the treas-
uryg Harold Lawson, the practically painlessn-dentist,. and L Catherine
Graves, private secretary of President Zimmerman." '
"That's fine. Oh yes! What does Arleigh Garrison do now?"
"He is an'extremely agile fireman at Sifton. Thomas Coldwell runs
the barber. shop there."
"Tell me about Howard Henderson."
I "He tunes the pianos at Washington, D. C. 'Shorty' Whitacre is
the last man anyone wished to see-an undertaker in California."
"Are Margaret Carmichael and Bonnie Kesler as chummy as ever?"
"Margaret is bell hop at the Ritz and Bonnie is elevator girl close
by. Nora Charlston has obtained great renown by her marvelous feat
of swimming the English Channel in thirty minutes, fourteen and a half
seconds. Marie Anderson has started a hiking tour of the world, but
she is now stranded in China. Dorothy Ritter has been there for seven
years and is in a fair way for promotion.
"Marguerita von Homeyer's dream of art has at last been realized-
she paints signs with great fervor and intensity. Minta Thompson has
attained great popularity with the school children by her alteration of
the calendar, which limits the vacation to seven months of the twelve.
Minnie Pinster is president of the Washougal National Bank. Mildred
Weston and Bernard Kane are writing a treatise on "The Psychological
Importance of the Alphabet. Mary Weston has abolished the use of
shorthand by her speed in typing. She reports the speeches of the
president and of important politicians as they talk.
"Enid O'Neil, Esther Robb, and Leona Roe are in business together.
Enid manufacturers the blotters, Esther the doorknobs, and Leona, the
"Gilbert Scott joined the marines and when in the Hawaiian Islands,
he was captured by a dark skinned beautyg so he now makes his home
"Esther Allen has at last reached her destination and is now speak-
er of the House of Representatives. Ralph Wheaton has invented a
balloon, filled with hot air. In it he safely piloted the famous naturalist
to Mars to begin her research work."
Ouiga stopped abruptly. Encouraged by its former loquaciousness
I asked one more question hopefully.
"Weegie, will I ever be married?"
Like lightening it moved across the board.
"Don't ask such silly questions !"
And dispiritedly I threw the board in the corner, put my cat out
of doors and went mournfully back to my fire.
-MARJORIE M. KADOW.
Tu'er1l,v-lzrn V - PIVE0 30
A x , , .,,.,.-.
LOWER SEN IORS
Page 40 'Twenty-two
ltiatnrg nf Emmet Sveninr Gllawn
President - - - - Floyd Swan
Vice-President - - Alice Quarnburg
Secretary-Treasurer - ---- Bernadine Batters
Colors: Purple and White
Motto: Wisdom is Better Than Riches
It will be four years next February since our group entered the
halls of V. H. S. After hard labor and much concentration we managed
to struggle through our Latin, English, and Algebra.
On entering the sophomore year we took a great interest in the
affairs of the school. Many of our members participated in the various
school activities, such as foot-ball, basket-ball and glee club. Among
the names that frequently appeared in the line-ups or programs are the
following: Earl Troeh, Paul Osmond, Gordon Hertz and Doris Eager.
This same year we made a splendid showing in the class basket-ball
By the time we became Juniors, two of our number had been elected
to captain the basket-ball and the base-ball teams. They were Floyd
Swan and Earl Troeh, We managed, by having a basket social, to raise
money to buy jerseys for our basketball team. This is the only time in
the history of Vancouver High School that a class has accomplished
this. Those who had charge of the entertainment that was so success-
ful were Blanche Rowley, Bernadine Batters and Earl Troeh, Several
of our classmen helped in the production of the Junior play, "All of
a Sudden Peggy," which was said to be the best class play ever produced
in V. H. S.
Soon we will leave this school to enter our chosen occupations, but
class of February '23 will be remembered, for "the deeds of great men
live after them."
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pngp 42 ,Twenty-Two
'Twenty-two Page 43
lhininrg nf Jluninr Gllaaz
Upper Junior Class Officers
President ----- - - Paul Goebel
Vice-President - Ned Davis
Secretary - Addie McEnany
Sergeant-at-Arms ------- Richard Nelson
Class Flowers: Purple and Gold
Motto: If You Can, Do It, If You Can't, Don't
The Junior Class has the undisputed right to be justly proud, for
Juniors have lead the school in all literary, social and athletic activities.
A dozen Juniors distinguished themselves in the Junior play, "It
Pays to Advertise," which through their work and the work of the busi-
ness and stage managers, proved to be the best comedy ever given in
Vancouver High School. CSee Junior Play write-up.J
Football developed three Junior lettermen, Ray Lyness, John -Stom-
baugh and Victor Winkler. Victor won letters in basket-ball and base-
ball, too. Ned Davis, one of the leading batters of the team last year,
is turning out with Paul Troeh for this season's team. Juniors who have
already Won letters in track include Louis Fitzgerald, Maurice Collings,
Irvin Hodgson, Paul Goebel and Fred Ross.
The Junior Class Party was the happiest given in the gymnasium
during the whole year. Then in May, even the Seniors had to admit
that we gave them a great picnic.
With such a record as this for our third year of high school we have
shown ourselves ready to move up to Room 44.
Lower Junior Class Officers
President - ---- ' - - Victor Winkler
Vice-President - Paul Troeh
Secretary-Treasurer Sara Scott
Sergeant-at-Arms ------ Abe Miller
Class Colors: Navy Blue and Orange
Flower: Lady Hillington Rose
Motto: If You Are Going to Play the Game, Play It Square
Page 411 ?TW1"15y 'Two
LOWER J UN IORS
P089 46 A 'Twefnw-'I'wo
'Twenty-Two I Page 47
ihiztnrg nf Snphnmnrr 0115155
Upper Sophomore Class Officers
President -------- Ted Hel-tel
Vice-President - - Voyle Curtiss
Secretary - Waldena Goley
Treasurer - - - Mary Hertel
Sergeant-at-Arms ------ Doris Wheaton
Colors: Old Rose and Green
Flower: La France Rose
Motto: We're With You
Now as we have passed from green Freshies into dignified Sopho-
mores We have shown our ability to hold records, especially the record
of low grades.
In athletics, however, we have contributed our share of representa-
tives. There were five Sophomores on the foot-ball team. All the sec-
ond team of basket-ball consisted of Sophomores. We also had our stars
in base-ball and in tennis.
We hope that next year when we become bold Juniors we can lead
in scholarship and make even better records in athletics.
Lower Sophomore Officers
President - ------ Ellis McDonald
Vice-President - - Paul Arnold
Secretary - - Dorothy Evans
Treasurer - - Herman Westhoff
Sergeant-at-Arms ----- Gerald Forbes
Colors: Blue and Gold
page 43 ,Twemtv-Two
'Twenty-two page 49
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Page 50 ,Twenw-Two
'1Hventy-two Page 51
ihiztnrg nf ilirvahnwn Qllaaa
President - - - ' - Harold Barrett
Vice-President - Frankie Leathers
Treasurer - Thelma Price
Sergeant-at-Arms - - ---- R0b6I'f Foss
Class Colors: Blue and Gold
The Freshman class is composed of about two hundred boosters of
Vancouver High, and is working to put our school in the lead.
Our first month, however, was a trying one. Between finding
our representative class rooms and getting accustomed to the rules, we
were in a wild state of confusion.
About a month after entering V. H. S. we held a party in the gym-
nasium, which was one of the liveliest and most attractive of the social
events of the year.
Though we were only Freshies we made a good showing' in the
school athletics and various other activities. ' We did fairly well in the
interclass basket-ballgames. Then two of our number, Harvey Moly-
neux and Elmer Seastrom went out for the first team in base-ball and
creditably represented us. Some of us took part in the musical concerts
of the school.
Among our many other drives we also tried to help the Seniors on
the Alki by holding a polar cake sale at our track meet with James John.
We took in 84.50 which we knew was a small amount but would help
Next year as Sophomores we will do our best to bring honor to our
class, and to old V. H. S.
Lower Freshman Officers
President --------. Max White
Vice-President - U Bernard Nubey
T1'SaSl11'eI' - Alan Chapman
Secretary - - Clara Dewey
Sergeant-at-Arms ---- A - C -Q V Inez Zimmerman
Class Colors: Navy Blue and Silver
Pam. 52 A I ' Twenty'tw0
,en y- wo Pag
qllho in his chosen realm of art
. Sings a new song or giants a new freq
Becomes himself a iiviug part
Of Earthls creative maj estyf'
Page 54 ,'l'werltV-Two
,, . . as
The thirteenth annual concert by the V. H. S. Glee Clubs was given
in the auditorium of the High School, May 10 and 11. Each year during
the past six years the Glee Clubs have given an operetta, and some years
have given an extra concert besides.
The operetta this year was "Patricia," by Winifred Moore, a very
tuneful and attractive work. It was a bit different from the usual op-
eretta in that there were a larger number of principals and a much
smaller chorus used. However it required careful coaching and a lot of it.
The cast follows:
Patricia - -
Jimmy Lovitt ----
Margaret Winthrop, Jimmy's fiancee
Dick Franklin ----
Fanny Warrington -
Nancy Lee, Fanny's guest -
Bobby Neal, in love with Fanny
Percy Chesterton, the poet -
Warren Miles ----
Mrs. Montgomery, the chaperon -
Reginald Montgomery, her son
Cy Simpkins, just a native -
Chiquita, gypsy fortune teller -
Roxanne, gypsy fortune teller - -
- Paul Troeh
- Kathryn Bell
- Alfred Hill
The High School Orchestra furnished the music, with Sylvia Troeh
as accompanist. The performance was under the direction of Mr. Hans-
com, with Miss Metcalf as dramatic coach.
Page 56 'Twenty-two
fTwenty-two P 1159 57
H. 55. Sv. Gbrrhvatra
The value of music, in school and out, is being more and more ap-
preciated. It is given an important place in the school curriculum, and
as a refining, social factor is of inestimable worth.
Orchestral music is only one of the many interesting phases of
music, and a number of V. H. S. students are taking advantage of the
opportunities offered here in this line. There is still room for other in-
struments, such as, viola, 'cello, trombone, oboe and contra bass. Here
is a good chance to get some training that may help win a place in a
The personnel of the orchestra is as follows: Violins-Velta Lyons,
Grace Kettenring, Lottie Singleton, Blanche Robinson, Dorothy Lock-
wood, Gladys Gustafson, Agnes Stout, Clifford Dietderich and Arthui
Nicholson, Clarinet-Ralph Wheaton, Cornet-Ellis Whitacreg E flat
Alto-Gerald Forbes, Flute-Stuart Hertz 5 Saxophone-Irvin Hodgson,
Drums-Lawrence Cooper, Piano-Marguerite East and Sylvia Troeh.
Mr. Howard Hanscom has led this group for three successful seasons
and has extended its scope to light operetta work in connection with
the Glee Clubs, this being a line the orchestra had not undertaken pre-
vious to his directorship.
p 15. uf CD. Gbrrhvaira
The University of Oregon Symphony Orchestra came to Vancouver
High School on April 3, and presented the best outside musical enter-
tainment ever given here. Their program was varied, running all the
way from symphony to "jazz," Probably the most appreciated number
was the famous "William Tell Overture." . , .
Miss Alberta Potter, one of our own alumni, was the violin solist.
Miss Lora Leshner of Eugene, was the 'cello soloist. Both were well
received. Miss Clare Turlay represented Vancouver in the second violins.
The concert was on a percentage basis and' netted about 528.50 for
the Alki. The audience was well pleased, and should the orchestra ever
come again it will find a much larger audience.
Page 58 'Twenty-Two
At the beginning of the year no try-outs were held for either boys'
or girls' glee club, but all who were interested were Welcome. It was
the understanding however that at mid-year try-outs would be held and
the clubs cut down to such size as could be accommodated on our stage.
Regular rehearsals were held by both clubs, and a program of va-
ried interest Was prepared. The glee clubs gave several numbers and
the girls' octet and boys' quartet furnished their share of the enter-
The High School Orchestra gave a novelty number. This was a toy
symphony Written by Reinecke. Besides a few real instruments such as
violins, cornet and piano, there were a number of toy instruments em-
ployed. The music for each of these toys was written as for the others,
and the effect of the whole was quite unique. Nothing of the kind had
ever been tried at V. H. S. before, and it proved quite a success.
The program follows:
1. "Lustspril" Overture-QBelaJ - - - Piano Quartet
Misses Troeh, East, McMaster and Sinn.
2. Rockin' Time QRhys-Herbertj - - - Girls' Glee Club
3. Marcheta CSchertzingerJ ---- Boys' Glee Club
4. Absent iMetcalf-Lynessl-Plantation Lullaby - Girls' Octet
5. A "Mello Drama" ----- Not Shakespeare
6. To a Wild Rose QMcDowelD - - - Girls' Glee Club
7. Hottentot Tot QConradD - - Boys' Quartet
8. The Village Frog CCarmichaell - Boys' Glee Club
9. Toy Symphony QReinecke5 - - - V. H. S. Orchestra
10. Sunrise Ceremony ---------
11. Far Off I Hear a Lover's Flute CCadmanb - - Octet
12. Lover's Song CLieuranceJ - - - - William Mumford
13. Crow Maiden's Prayer Sone fLieurance7 - Elizabeth Todd
14. Wedding Ceremony --------
15. Pale Moon QLoganJ ----- Girls' Glee Club
16. From the Land of the Sky-blue Water CCadmanl - - Octet
17. Lullaby fLieuranceJ - 1 ---- Harriett Terrill
18. Weaver's Song iLieuranceD - - - Virginia Wornom
19. The Moon Drops Low 4Cadman5 , - - - Octet
The proceeds of the concert were used to purchase new scenery for
the stage. An exterior setting had long been needed, and the are class-
es under the direction of Miss Vaughan did the painting. As a result
we have a permanent addition to our stage equipment that is a credit
to the school.
ALKI Pane 59
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Page 62 'Twenlv-Two
Svvninr 0112155 1312111
"Clarence," a four-act comedy by Booth Tarkington, was presented
on February 8, by the Senior Class for the benefit of the "Alki."
Hubert Stem -
Cast of Characters
- Sylvia Troeh
- Adelia Gray
- Charles DuBois
--4 sw- 7-ng:-,,,
'Twenty- Two Page 63
Clarence was a mule-driver in the army during the war. But as
wars and mule-driving had to end, our young hero found it necessary
to earn his bread and butter otherwise.
Thus it is that Clarence drifts into the office of Mr. Wheeler, a
business man of New York. Mr. Wheeler, not having a place for Clar-
ence, but sympathy in his heart for him, sends the poor, unkempt soldier
to his home.
Mr. Wheeler's family which consists of a jealous wife, two spoiled
children, and a governess, at once becomes attached to Clarence. Clar-
ence's walk in life deeply concerns the family, as he can do anything
from repairing water pipe to playing the saxophone. Consequently,
the family is very much surprised to learn that Clarence Smith is a
Thus far the history of Clarence lacks the most important part,
for Clarence falls deeply in love with Cora Wheeler's governess, Miss
Pinney. Although he has opposition, he wins her for his wife.
The plot is a clever one and Mrs. Newhouse succeeded admirably in
developing the work of her players. The talent displayed was worthy of
all the praise and admiration which the large audience so graciously
The audience was the largest that ever attended a play given at
Vancouver High, and as a result, 215240 was turned over to the "Alki"
So splendidly was this clean and strictly American play received,
that repeated attempts were made by civic organizations to have it pre-
sented a second time.
.Uuninr Gllaaa may
At a meeting of the Junior class in the latter part of March, it was
decided that "It Pays to Advertise," a farcial comedy in three acts,
written by Roi Cooper Megrue and Walter Hackett, would be given as
the Junior class play. The plot concerns Rodney Martin, the ambition-
less young son of a millionaire soap king, who goes into business to prove
to his father and to his sweetheart, Mary Grayson, that he can make
good. He picks out the soap business and with the aid of Ambrose
Peale, an advertising agent, decides to break the soap trust. Rodney,
Mary, fthe father's secretaryb and Ambrose Peale convince the old man
that advertising pays. Before the finale, Rodney finds himself rich as
well as married to the girl he loves, and his father the most ardent ad-
vocate of the value of publicity. -
I 'age 64 'Twenty-Two
' - i , .
The advertising statistics used in the play were facts, not farce.
In a surprisingly short period of tinte the cast worked into shape
under the rigid direction of Miss Wintler.
The play, through the management of Paul Goebel, was a success.
financially. The 3158.00 which was cleared Went into the Junior picnic
fund. Allan McCoy was a decidedly efficient stage manager.
The Junior play Was "absolutely" the best play ever staged in Van-
couver High School.
The characters appeared in the order in which they are named:
Mary Grayson ------ Velma Harrington
Johnson, Butler at the Martins Warren Thompson
Comtesse de Beaurien - - Bessie Van Doren
Rodney Martin - - Paul Troeh
Cyrus Martin William Mumford
Ambrose Peale - - Ernest Livermore
Mi' 'c. li 'id :it the M:.1'sLi11s' Netha Mnrteeny
William Smith - - Harold Mumford
Donald McChesney - Bert Roberts
Miss Burke - - Addie McEnany
Ellery Clark - William Caldwell
George Bronson - Ned Davis
'1 'wenty-two Page 65
S if it
The debating team of Vancouver High has made an effort during
the past year to bring laurels to the school in the state debating contest.
However, the team was handicapped by the lack of experienced debaters.
Although the team, except once, met defeat, the debaters them-
selves feel that under Mr. Reeves' direction the work has brought them
a measure of success in poise, fluency, and alertness that could not be
achieved in any other work.
Two weeks before the first debate, which was to be with Ridgefield,
on November 11, the debate team, consisting of Ralph Brown, Elisabeth
Todd and Blanche Robinson, was chosen. After some hard work they
went to Ridgefield to debate the affirmative side of the state question,
"Resolvedg That the principle of a Sales Tax Law should be adopted and
added to the general taxing' system of the Federal Government." Van-
couver was defeated by the Ridgefield team which was composed of two
very efficient girls and a wide awake boy.
The next debate took place at Chehalis on December 16, 'Vancouver
again had the affirmative side and again lost. The Chehalis speakers
showed the results of some very hard work and were one of the four
teams which tied for the championship.
There is an old saying that the third time is the charm. This
proved to be true in Vancouver's third debate which occurred at Van-
couver on February 3, Vancouver having the negative and Centralia the
affirmative. The opposing team had very good arguments though thev
were at somewhat of a disadvantage because of one substitute on their
In the fourth and last debate, the decision was given to Kalama,
who upheld the affirmative.
In the Southewestern district the negative side won a total of
fifty-six decisions, while the affirmative side won only thirty-six.
Mr. Cook, the state manager of debate, deserves credit for his ex-
cellent schedule. Maurice Collings, local debate manager, deserves a
good deal of credit for arranging entertainment for the visiting teams.
Vancouver is at a disadvantage in debating, because it is in a
distant corner of the state. For the four debaters the expenses totaled
3114.3-, while the receipts were only S82.75. The deficit , was paid
from the Student Body Fund. '
The members of the team are anxious that V. H. S. enter the state
contest again next year, for they feel that the Valuable training they
received more than compensated for the time and effort expended.
J 0 l- .4i: l
Page 68 'Twen1y- Two
-DECUMAN KENNY HEATER MILLER
a Mr. Cedric Miller, football coach, is truly our own "Hap." He grad-
uated from Vancouver High and the University of Washington, at both
of which places he left an unusually good athletic record. Some of his
track and field records at V. H. S. have yet to be beaten by any school in
Southwest Washington. "Hap" was also a star on Dobie's famous U.
of W.,.football teams and coached a year of Freshman football before
comirfg here. He is responsible for the splendid showing made by our
last three football teams. ,
Mr. Roy Heater, our track and basketball coach, has been of great
valueto the V. H. S. teams. He not only coached two track seasons and
one basketball season gratuitously, but has also been of service on the
football field, assisting "Hap." This year he has been made official track
coach. He graduated from the U. of O., where he was a. famous pole
vaulter and sprinter, and has had much experience in coaching before
he came here.
Mr. C. DeCuman, baseball coach, is a new man about V. H. S., but
has already made a mark for himself, through the last season's showing.
He is a graduate of St. Mary's and had a good record there.
Miss Callitia Kenny, a graduate of New Haven Normal School, is
the girls' physical director. She has done splendid work with girls' vol-
leyball and baseball teams.
Iwemy-1'w0 A LKI "HW 69
Page 70 'Twenty-Two
The football season for 1921 was very successful. For three years
V. H. S. has won every game but one each season.
In 1919 and 1920 V. H. S. played for the state championship, but
each season Was defeated in the last game. This year the team upheld
the tradition of never being defeated on its home field in three years
and was able to win its last game Without being scored upon.
Too much credit cannot be given Coach "Hap" Miller. It is through
his efforts that V. H. S. has been able to have a fast and winning team
in the last three years.
The following are results of games:
V. H. S. - - 14 Jefferson - - 7
, V. H. S. - - 27 James John - - 7
V. H. S. - - 58 Hood River - '7
V. H. S. - - 7 Aberdeen - - 6
V. H. S. - - 0 Chehalis - - 16
V. H. S. - - 13 The Dalles - - 3
V. H. S. - - 14 Ridgefield - - 6
V. H. S. - - 27 Commerce - - 0
The successful managing of the team is due to the efforts of Jack
Molyneux. With his ability to manage the affairs of the team the
finances of athletics are in good condition.
Drs. Herbert and Ralph Lieser have spent a great deal of their time
in fixing up the injuries of the fellows. The team and the entire school
are grateful for the unseHish support that these men have given the
Henderson, captain of the team, deserves a lot of credit for the
success of the team. A great deal of the yardage gained through the
line was due to his playing. Henderson has the ability to keep the team
working while on the field. A big loss will be felt in his absence next
year from the team.
'Twenty-Two - V Pqgg 71
Lyness, who has successfully held down the position of half-back
for three years, was elected captain for next year. He not only has the
ability to play the game, but can also inspire the team to greater efforts
which is a desirable qualification in any leader. With his experience
and ability, prospects look bright for a winning team next year.
Deierling plays the game with determination and fighting spirit
that brings admiration from the side lines. Many of the games were
won because of his playing, and hard tackling. Deierling played one of
the guard positions. '
Winkler, who has so successfully piloted the V. H. S. eleven for two
seasons, will be with us for two more years to uphold the reputation of
the V. H. S. squad. The success of the team has been greatly due to
Vic's ability to call the right play at the right moment because the best
of teams with a poor quarterback cannot hope to Win.
Osmond can always be depended upon to play his part of the game.
He is one of our veteran players, this being his third year at football
for V. H. S. "Bud" played a position at tackle and has proved that he
has the ability to play the game. '
Morris has played center on the V. H. S. squad for two years, and,
although he was the smallest man in the line he held down the key posi-
tion with determination and grit that would have done credit to a larg-
er man. "Don" was voted the greatest inspiration of the team.
Hill has been on the V. H. S. squad for three years but this was
the first year he received a letter. He has had much experience at
the end position and has done credit both to himself and to the team
through his speed and hard tackling.
Hertle, although said to be the laziest man on the team, was still
able to hold down the position of tackle against all comers. Although
he may not have been the best high school tackle in the west he is still
one of the best that V. H. S. can produce. Ted will greatly strengthen
the line of next year's team.
McCoy has the ability to play foot-ball.. This is the third year he
has been on the squad and he has received two letters for his good work.
He has proved his value at the end position by his consistent playing.
Goddard, who has been on the football squad for two years, received
his first letter this year. Although he is not so large as some back-field
Page 72 i 'Twenty-Two
men he is fast and hard to tackle, and has made many a yard through
a broken field.
Other men, who were very strong contenders for their respective
positions, and who received letters were DuBois, Brown, Wheaton and
Fanning, husky linesmen, and Hobert, Dietderich, Bridenstine and
Mumford, backs, all relying on different qualifications for their places.
Hobert was notoriously hard to tackle on account of his speed, Dietderich
on account of his weight and cool determination, Mumford for his "lucky
awkwardnessu, and Bridenstine for his weight and speed.
The team also depended greatly for its success, upon nine men who
worked faithfully all season, but did not make letters. They were Wil-
son, Cleveland, Kelly, Swan, Fitzgerald, Olsen, Collins, Barrett and Hill.
Swan, Fitzgerald and Olsen were removed on account of injuries.
t Those receiving letters are: Hill, L. E., Osmond, L. L., Fanning,
L. L., Deierling, L. G., Brown, L. G., Morris, C, Du Bois, C., Henderson
R. G. Hertle, R. L., McCoy, R. E., Lyness, H, Stombaugh, H, Hobert
H., Dietderich, H., Winkler, L., Goddard, F., Bridenstine, F., Mumford
Vancouver 14--Jefferson 7
The foot-ball season opened with a game with Jefferson High. Dur-
ing the first half, the "Democrats" outplayed us and led by a score of
7 to 0. The team came back strong the next half and with superior
team work succeeded in scoring two touchdowns, giving Vancouver the
Vancouver 27-James John 7
Our next game was a practice game. This was no hard-fought bat-
tle foruour team. The coach took the opportunity to try out our pros-
pective second-string men. No brilliant playing was displayed on either
Vancouver 58-Hood River 7
The next game was with Hood ,River on our home field. At this
time Vancouver made more points over the other team than any other
game of the season. Hood River was fortunate in making a touchdown
by a forward pass in one of thevvorst rain storms that ever struck Van-
couver. Outside of 'this1Vancouver had an easy victory. '
i Twenty-two Page 73
Vancouver 7-Aberdeen 6
The following week, after the Hood River game, we took on Aber-
deen. This was the hardest game of the season for our team on our
home field. The first half ending without a score for either side. The
next half both teams made touchdowns by fumbles. Aberdeen was not
able to kick the goal which resulted in a victory for Vancouver by one
Vancouver 0--Chehalis 16
The team's next game was at Chehalis. Vancouver expected a very
hard game, having defeated Chehalis by a large score the season before.
Vancouver was outplayed and Chehalis with superior punt-
ing and passing won the game. The team was by no means disgraced
far they were defeated by a superior team.
Vancouver 13-The Dalles 3
For our next game we traveled by auto to The Dalles. The Van-
couver team was not used to playing on a stony field but managed to
bring home the victory. The teams were evenly matched in weight but
Vancouver with better team work, succeeded in winning the game. The
team was treated royally at a dance given in their honor after
Vancouver 14-Ridgefield 6
After a great deal of advertising of the Ridgefield team, Vancouver
decided to play them on Armistice Day. The potato diggers came to
Vancouver with much notoriety, believing they had a better team
than Vancouver had. The game was attended by about 3000 from both
towns, although Vancouver outclassed Ridgefield in rooting. The visiting
team relied mostly on their weight to win, but Vancouver, with su-
perior playing, kept the victory at home. The game was fast and
exciting, but Vancouver was never in danger, after their first touch-
Vancouver 27-Commerce 0
Our last game of the season was played with Commerce High on
Thanksgiving Day. The field was very Wet and muddy. For the first
time of the season, Vancouver kept the other team from even scoring.
The slippery field caused many fumbles which created a great deal of
excitement for the spectators.
P1189 74' 'Twenw-two
THE BASKETBALL TEAM
1-,gawf - -v
'Twenty-two Page 75
The basketball season of 1921 was very successful. With three let-
ter men back and a few prospective players, Coach Heater turned out a
fast and winning team. p
The team won the championship of Southern Washington, losing
only three games out of the ten played. Our first 'defeat was by Jeffer-
son whom we later defeated. This team's winning the championship of
Portland, put us in the class with the best teams of that city. The other
defeats were by Aberdeen and Hoquiam in which we lost the claim to
the Southwestern Washington championship.
Following are results of games:
Vancouver - - 14 James John
Vancouver - - 15 Jefferson -
Vancouver - - 31 Jefferson -
Vancouver - - 35 Army - -
Vancouver - - 10 Hoquiam -
Vancouver - - 19 Aberdeen -
Vancouver - - 39 Castle Rock
Vancouver - - 28 McMinnville
Vancouver - - 28 Goldendale
Vancouver - - 32 Stevenson
Total - - - 251 Total -
Our first game of the season was with James John. The next
game we journeyed to Portland and took on Jefferson. In this game We
were defeated, for we had no coach at the time. The following Friday we
met Jefferson again on our home floor. Our Coach returned and the
team gave Jefferson the worst defeat they had all season. '
After defeating Jefferson we took on the Army team, the following
week. This resulted in a victory for us. Our nextvgames were at Ho-
quiam and Aberdeen which cost us the Sauthwestern'1Washington title.
Page 76 i 'Twenty-MQ
The rest of the games were all played at home. We finished the season
by playing Castle Rock, McMinnville, Goldendale and Stevenson. Of
these games, McMinnville and Goldendale were the most important. The
McMinnville game was very fast and close. The Goldendale game gave us
clear title to Clarke county, Goldendale having previously defeated
Ridgefield on her home floor.
Those receiving letters were: Winkler, F9 Troeh, F3 Coovert, F3
Stokes, C5 Scott, G5 Morris, G.
"Vic" Winkler, who played a forward position is one of our fastest
nzen on the floor. His cleverness in handling the ball and his good floor
work made him a valuable man on the team. This is Winkler's second
year at basketball and he has two more years in which to show his skill
in the game.
Troeh, having played on the basketball team for four years, has been
able to uphold the honor of the school in a good many games. He is
very clever at shooting baskets and can always be depended upon to get
his share of the points. He not only excels in shooting from the diffi-
cult places on the floor, but can drop the ball into the basket before his
guard even finds him. Troeh leaves the team this year.
' Coovert, at forward, played on the team for the first time this year.
His ability at shooting baskets soon gave him a place. The in-
teresting part about "Chink's" playing is that he plays better when a
certain person is sitting in the balcony. Next season he will be one of
the mainstays of the team. He is also next year's captain.
Stokes, at center, is a four-year man on the team. His good play-
ing has made him a very valuable man. Stokes has never met his equal
on the "tip off." He leaves a big gap in next year's team, by his grad-
Scott, the backbone of the team, played a guard position. This was
"Scotty's" first year on the team and it was often through his good play-
ing that the team was able to score. Scott plays the game with determin-
ation and grit, and his loss from next year's team will be greatly felt.
Morris, captain, deserves credit for the success of the
team. This is his second year at basketball. "Don" played anchor
guard, having very little chance to shoot, but is, nevertheless, given
credit for our many victories.
Floyd Swan, the manager of the team, proved his value by arrang-
ing a good schedule.
! Tw9'u0"tW0 P11 ev 7 1
THE TRACK TEAM
Page , Twenty-two
In spite of a late start in track, on account of the bad weather, the
team was the most successful in years. The squad was very fortunate
in having the services of Mr. Heater for coach. Mr. Heater coached the
team which won the Southwestern Washington championship last sea-
son. This year we had two men for each event, which helped us to win
by large scores. Our boys have defeated twenty-one teams this year,
and lost to one.
' Vancouver 106-James John 16
The first track meet of the season was held on our home grounds
with James John. The visitors proved easy Victims for V. H. S., and
were able to take only one first place, while Vancouver took all three
places in several events. The meet was a good experince for our new
Vancouver 93-Franklin 26
Our next track meet was with Franklin High School. Vancouver
had little trouble in winning this meet. The team took first and second
in most of the events, which resulted in a large score for our team.
The county meet was held at Vancouver on May 13, with teams
from Ridgefield, Washougal, Camas, La Center, and Vancouver. The
Vancouver team had an easy victory, but was unfortunate in losing the
high point honor to a Ridgefield man.
50-yard Dash-Swan, Vancouver, 19 Chandlee, Ridgefield, 23 Spear,
Camas, 3, Clearwater, Washougal, 43 time 5.3.
100-yard Dash-Fitzgerald, Vancouver, 1g Goebel, Vancouver, 2'
Clearwater, Washougal, 33 Spear, Camas, 43 time 10.2.
Clearwater, Washougal, 3, Spear, Camas, 4g, time 24.
Bradlee, Camas, 35 Simmons, Ridgefield, 43 time 54.4.
Chandlee, Ridgefield, 33 White, Washougal, 4, time 17.1, A me
220 Low Hurdles-Swan, Vancouver, lg Bridenstine, Vancouver, 2,
Chandlee, Ridgefield, 3g Turner, Camas, 43 time 27.3.
Pole Vault-Ross, Vancouver, 15 Keith, Ridgefield, 23 Rasmussen
Ridgefield, and Johnson, La Center, tied for third, height 10' 4". ,
220-yard Dash-Fitzgerald, Vancouver, lg Collings, Vancouver, 2,
Quarter Mile-Bridenstine, Vancouver, 1, Morris, Vancouver, 25
120 High Hurdles-Swan, Vancouver, 13 Bridenstine, Vancouver, 25
'Twenty-two Page 79
Shot-put-Woodward, Vancouver, 1, Chandlee, Ridgefield, 2,
Stokes, Vancouver, 3, Keith, Ridgefield, 4, distance, 38' 8".
Discus-Woodward, Vancouver, 1, Horn, Ridgefield, 2, Osmond,
Vancouver, 3, Keith, Ridgefield, 4, distance, 97'.
Mile-Scholl, Camas, 1, Larimore, Vancouver, 2, Beacham, Camas,
3, Royal, Ridgefield, 4, time 4.55.
High Jump-Woodward, Vancouver 1, Lawton, La Center, 2, Hodg-
son, Vancouver, 3, Chandlee, Ridgefield, 4, height, 5' 4".
Broad Jump-Simmons, Ridgefield, 1, Keith, Ridgefield, 2, Clear-
water, Washougal, 3, Bridenstine, Vancouver, 4, distance, 19' 1 1-2".
Javelin-Chandlee, Ridgefield, 1, Ribbard, Ridgefield, 2, Fitzgerald,
Vancouver, 3, Leonard, Washougal 4, distance 143'.
Half Mile-Hodgson, Vancouver, 1, Larimore, Vancouver, 2, Wells,
Ridgefield, 3, Wooding, Washougal, 4, time, 2:09.1.
Relay-Vancouver fCleveland, Goebel, Collings, FitzgeraldJ 1,
Washougal 2, La Center, 3, time 1.37.
Totals-Vancouver, 88, Ridgefield, 42 1-2, Camas, 14, Washougal,
10, La Center 4 1-2.
Southwestern Washington Meet
Vancouver took second place in the Southewest Washington meet
with 25 1-2 points. Sumner took first with 32 1-2 points and Aberdeen
third, with 19.
1. Pole vault-Stratton, Woodland, Pomeroy, Castle Rock, Ras-
mussen, Ridgefield, height, 10' 2".
2. Shot-put-Elmlund, Eatonville, Pomeroy, Castle Rock, Greg-
erson, Centralia, distance 41' 1-2".
3. 100-yard dash-Goss, Sumner, Bertrand, Aberdeen, Millam,
South Bend, time 10.4.
4. Mile-Little, Aberdeen, Mahaffie, Puyallup, Foster Sumner,
5. 440-yard-Bridenstine, Vancouver, Taylor, Sumner, Cocking,
Centralia, time, 55.2.
6. Discus-Goss, Sumner, Bennett, Puyallup, Keith, Ridgefield,
distance, 107' 10".
7. 120 High Hurdles-Swan, Vancouver, Duff, Bremerton, Hale,
Puyallup, time 18.3.
8. 50-yard Dash-Goss, Sumner, Bertrand, Aberdeen, Gregerson,
Centralia, time, 6.
P1189 30 'Twenty-two
Twenty-two Page 81
9. High Jump-Duff and Wood, of Bremerton, tie for first. Schatz
of Sumner, and Woodward of Vancouver, tie for second. Height 5' 7".
10. 220-yard-Goss, Sumner, Bertrand, Aberdeen, Fitzgerald,
Vancouver, time 24.4.
11. 880-yard-Little, Aberdeen, Smith, Olympia, Hodgson, Van-
couver, time 2:10.3.
12. 220-yard, low hurdles-Swan, Vancouver, Bridenstine, Van-
couver, Bennett, Puyallup, time, 28.4.
13. Javelin-Wingard, Eatonville, Berlin, Olympia, Keiger, Eaton-
ville, distance, 144' 2".
14. Broad jump-Goss, Sumner, Pomeroy, Castle Rock, Simmons,
Ridgefield, distance, 18' 9".
15. Relay-Vancouver, Swan, Collins, Goebel, Fitzgerald, Sumner,
Eatonville, time, 1 :40.1.
Men who will receive letters are Swan, Bridenstine, Ross, Stokes,
Osmond, Woodward, Larimore, Hodgson, Collins, Morris and Cleveland.
In addition to these men, Peru, and Meuler, deserve much credit for
their faithful work, and Dietderich for his skilful management
The prospects for a winning team at the first of the season were
very good. Many lettermen, from the season before, were back with
us. After waiting for good weather, the team found they were
without a coach. After looking around the school we found Mr. De-
cuman, a former athlete of St. Mary's college. He soon got the team
into shape and the season proved very successful.
The following are results of games:
Vancouver Gresham -
Vancouver Forest Grove
Vancouver Hillsboro -
Vancouver Washougal -
Vancouver Gresham -
Page 82 'Twenty-Two
The first game of the season was a practice game with Franklin
High School. This resulted in a victory for Franklin.
Vancouver 12-Washougal 4.
The next game was with Washougal on our own field. .The
game was no walkaway for our team, yet we were not in danger, at any
time, of being defeated. The final score was 12 to 4, in our favor.
Gresham 6-Vancouver 0 V H
The team next journeyed to Gresham where they met their defeat.
The sixth inning was the downfall of our team. Gresham scoring six
runs in this inning. The final score was 6 to 0 in Greshams's favor.
Vancouver 8-Forest Grove 7
Forest Grove came to Vancouver for the next game. The game
was featured by many errors, but Vancouver managed to come out in
the lead with a score of 8 to 7.
V Vancouver 13-Hillsboro 1
The next game was played at Hillsboro. This was the easiest game
of the season. The game ended with a score of 13 to 1 for Vancouver.
Vancouver 2-Washougal 0
Vancouver next went to Washougal to play a return game. The
score was held very low by the good pitching of both teams. This game
ended in a score of 2 to 0, in Vancouver's favor.
Vancouver 10-Gresham 3
The last game of the season was a return game with Gresham on
our field. Our defeat of the earlier part of the season, was avenged by
a 10 to 3 victory over the visitors. Troeh's game on the mound was the
feature of the day. .
Following is the line-up: Manager, John Hilstrom, coach, Mr. De-
Cumang first base, Charles Coovertg pitchers, Troeh and Woodwardg
catcher, Roy Wilson, second base, Paul Troeh, shortstop, "Vic" Winkler,
third base, Gilbert Scott, right field, Howard Damon, center field, "Don"
Harris, left field, Bush and Davis.
The team owes its thanks to Manager Hilstrom for the good
schedule of games.
Twenty-two Page 83
A great deal of interest was shown in interclass basketball this
year, especially among the lower classes. After a long hard season the
Senior team, comprising Bruce Jamison, captain, and Richard DuBois,
centerg Bridenstine, Goddard and Schultz, forwards: and Dietderich and
Hobert, guards, won over the Sophomores by a narrow margin. Brid-
enstine was high point man for the season. The Senior team won by
virtue of having older and more experienced players.
Interclass basketball is, and should be, encouraged on the grounds
that it gives the "scrubs" a chance to play, it induces good clean rival-
ry between classes, and it develops men for the first team.
A silver loving cup is kept by the student body and the class num-
erals of each season's Winners are engraved thereon. This promotes a
keen, and, at the same time, a less destructive means of showing class
spirit and rivalry than does any other method now in vogue.
The present graduating class is proud to be one of the few with its
numerals on the cup more than once.
Page 84 'Twenty-Two
THE WRESTLING TEAM
A new form of athletics was added this year, this first season being
in the form of an experiment. Wrestling has been desired by many
boys for some time and accordingly, when Mr. Reed started the try-
outs he found a very large group ready for him. After the first few
days the squad narrowed down to about twelve, at which number it re-
mained for the rest of the season.
In spite of the fact that the record for the first season showed only
their inexperience, a number of good men, who will be in school next
year, are already boosting for next year's team.
Two meets were held, Benson and Oregon City winning as follows:
115 lbs. Whitacre, V, lost decisions to O'Brien, B5 125 lbs. Hertz, V, lost
decisions to Huntley, B3 135 lbs. Hockinson, V, won two falls, 145 lbs.,
Lyness, V, lost decision and fall to Miller, B.
Wilbur, Whitacre, Hertz, Hockinson, Ross, and Curtiss all lost falls
or decisions to the Oregon City team. Ellis Whitacre was elected cap-
tain. He has the distinction of not losing an actual fall during the
Twenty- Two A L
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Page 86 'Twenty-Two
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THE STUDENT BODY
,Twenty-two V Page 39
E112 Svtuhrnt Ifinhg
President - - Clifford Dietderich
Vice-President - - Charles Coovert
Treasurer - Harold Lawson
Secretary - - Harriett Terrill
Sergeant-at-Arms I ------ Adolphus Pietella
Throughout the history of V. H. S., co-operation has been the key-
note. The students have assumed many of the responsibilities of the
school, making Vancouver High, in very truth, "of the student, by the
student, and for the student." This system of active participation in
the affairs of the school is carried on through the student body, and its
four boards, the Board of Finance, the Athletic Board of Control, the
Student Council, and the Motion Picture Board.
The Board of Finance issues the Student Body tickets, and manages
the finances of the school activities.
The Athletic Board of Control elects the managers of football, bas-
ketball, baseball, and track, and has general management over all ath-
The Student Council has charge of the campus, all outside enter-
tainments that are handled by the school, and all matters not handled by
' The Motion Picture Board procures moving pictures for school en-
tertainments, and has charge of the motion picture booth.
The Student Body, guided by its happily chosen officers, has ac-
complished much in high school activities of which every student is in-
Since the picture opposite was taken, the student body has increas-
ed so that the balcony is also filled at meetings.
P089 90 i 'Twenty-two
Uhr Sviuhrnt Qinunril
President - ---- Victor Winkler
Secretary ------ Harriett Terrill
Mr. Reeves, Mrs. Newhouse, Miss Bond, Miss Bachtell
The Student Council is composed of the president of the student
body, the presidents of the various classes and clubs, and four faculty
It was organized for the purpose of acting as advisory body on mat-
ters of general student interest, school problems, and school policies, and
to execute all those matters that do not fall into the province of any
other student organization.
This year the council successfully represented the high school with
a stunt at the Charity Bazaarg it improved, the appearance of the carn-
pus, it looked after the tennis courts, assisted the organization of the
Junior High School boys, and made many valuable suggestions in regard
to the general welfare of our school.
'Twenty-two Page 91
B ARD OF CONTROL
Page 92 'Twenty-Two
Uhr Athlvtir Idnarh nf Glnntrnl
President - - - - - - Ellis Whitacre
Secretary-Treasurer - - - - Dorothy Evans
General Manager - - Mr. Brown
Faculty Representative ------ Mr. Reeves
The board of control, which has been in operation for several years,
has complete control of athletics.
It is composed of two faculty advisers and a representative from
each of the eight classes. Each class selects a representative to the
board at the beginning of the school year.
During the past year the board has appointed four managers and
handled more than one thousand dollars which is the largest sum ever
spent on athletics during one school year at Vancouver High School.
The V. H. S. athletes of '21 and '22 have been provided with a large
amount of new equipment. The baseball, football, and basketball squads
have received new uniforms and better equipment than teams of former
years have had.
Because of the generosity and the earnestness of the board of con-
trol. and because of students' sentiment and "pep," athletics have reach-
ed a level in V. H. S. which has never before been equaled.
E112 Svhnrthanil Smell Snrietg
President - - - Harriett Terrill
Vice-President - Mabel Emery
Secretary - - - - Winifred Cowls
Treasurer ---- Catherine Graves
Chairman Social Committee - - - - Lydia Rehfeld
Representative to the Review ---- Eleanor Salisbury
The Shorthand Speed Society, or the S. S. S. Club, is a group of
"peppy" commercial girls of the second year Shorthand class.
This club was organized last September under the supervision of
Miss Hull, to create a broader feeling of fellowship, to stimulate interest,
and to increase efficiency in Shorthand. Heretofore there have been no
clubs organized for the Commercial Department, with the exception of
the O. S. A. Club and this beginning has been very successful.
The club's constitution provides for a party to be given each month
at the home of one of the members, and one annual party to be given
to the beginning class in shorthand. Orimnal shorthand games are play-
ed at the parties.
'Twenty-Two Page 93
Uhr Enarh nf Zllmanrv
The Board of Finance, as the name implies, is the financial branch
of Vancouver High's government. It is responsible for the collecting,
depositing and disbursing of all money within the school. Its main
purpose is to raise revenue for the various activities and to distribute
it as equitably as possible. One of its many duties is to determine the
price of the student body tickets. More than seven hundred dollars was
realized from the sale of these tickets this year. This money added to
the receipts of the various games, track meets and entertainments was
apportioned among the different activities as the need arose. With
much of the money, equipment for school activities was purchased. It
is needless to say that the Board of Finance is one of the busiest, most
wide awake, and business-like organizations of the school. The president
of the board is elected by the student body, the other officers are select-
ed from the representatives of the following activities: Athletics, debate,
glee club, school "Review" and from the motion picture board.
The board of the present year has shown an excellent spirit and has
accomplished honest and efficient work. It has handled more than
352000 during the year and now has a balance of S200 for next year.
The officers for the terms are:
President, John Hilstrom, representative of the student body, sec-
retary, Marion Connors, representative of the glee club, treasurer, Mr.
Brown ffacultylg Allan McCoy, representative of Movie Board, Victor
Winkler, representative of Board of Control, Mr. Reeves and Mr. Hans-
com, faculty advisers.
Page 94 'Twenty-two
illllnuing liirturv Ifinarh
What's the "movie" board been doing?
First of all we were confronted with the problem of obtaining pic-
tures. Exchanges that had formerly supplied our pictures, absolutely
refused to deal with us because of local contracts.
A few reels were obtained from the educational exchange of our
state college, but this could not be continued because our funds would
have soon been depleted.
Late in March an exchange co-operating with schools and churches
was opened in Portland, and offered us a good list of feature pictures.
About the same time the fire marshal appeared on the scene to inform us
that the insurance on our building would not hold unless outside venti-
lation was provided for the booth. This meant a great deal of work and
expense as the booth is surrounded by inside walls. At the present
time, the board is considering the purchase of an incandescent bulb pro-
jector or the installation of the ventilator.
If the board settles these questions and a supply of films is assur-
ed, next year's "movie" board should have no trouble in putting things
over in the proper fashion. H L
Twemytuwo Page 95
Page 96 i N 'Twenty-Two
Cflhv high Svrhnnl iliruivin
The Staff h
Editor - - - - - Paul Arnold
Business Manager - - - Fred Ross
Features - - Harriett Terrill
Departments - - Adelia Grey
Exchanges - - Doris Lamoureaux
Athletics -- - - ' - Fred Bridens tine
Special Writers Alan Chapman, Marie Anderson
Faculty Adviser ---- - - - Miss H1111
The High School Review, a six page paper, printed in our own shop,
is published weekly. It has been unusually interesting this year, due
partly to the staff and partly to the support given by the student body.
Staff members gave short talks before all the English classes early in
the year, which aroused enthusiastic interest in the work of the Review.
Each class had charge of one issue of the paper during the year. This
plan was a success.
New feature columns have been added this year and school adver-
tisements have been displayed for the first time. Two delegates, Stuart
Hertz and Paul Arnold, were sent to the Washington High School Press
Association convention at Seattle last fall.
The Review has a large exchange list and a file of papers in the
high schoollibrary from schools all over the United States.
Uri-JH Girlz' Glluh
President - Roberta. Richter
Vice-President - - Naomi Black
Secretary - - Florence Santee
Assistant Secretary - - Lillie Johnson
Treasurer - - - - - Sara Scott
Sergeant-at-Arms - - - - Catherine Burdick
Faculty Advisers ---- Miss Bond and Miss Metcalf
The Girl Reserves are a group of girls who strive to keep rules,
virtues, friendships, and many other worthy ideals.
The Tri-V is a particular group which you all know and appreciate
as one of the best organizations of the school.
The last year has been a very busy one for this club. We have had
banquets, parties, hikes and plays, and we have taken part in every
contest and diversion of the school.
The girls have worked hard this year to send members to Seabeck
to the Girl Reserve Conference. If you wish to know about Seabeck,
ask a Girl Reserve.
We are often visited and counseled by the leaders of the Y. W. C. A.
work. At our last banquet Miss Daymon of Seattle, the Coast Field Secre-
tary, gave us a very interesting talk on "What the Organization of the
Girl Reserves Means to Me."
There is no end to our fun and fame, so join with us for, "The more
Twenty-fwo Page 97
Page 93 - 'Twenty-two
151 Qllnh Eapannl
President - - - Senorita Robinson
Secretary-Treasurer - Senor-ita Allen
Reporter - - - - Senorita Bell
One of the new activities at Vancouver High School this year is
"El Club Espanol."
The organization has had three very successful meetings during
the past season. At the last gathering, held in the gymnasium, twenty-
four new members were initiated.
The purpose of the club is to promote the use of the Spanish lang-
uage, and to learn the language and customs from a social, as well as
from a business, point of view.
It is hoped that with the earnest endeavors of our able instructors,
Miss Hutchinson and Mr. Mueller, that the club will be as successful next
year as it has been during the past year.
Uhr livttvrmvnki Glluh
In June 1921, the Lettermen in school held a meeting to organize
in some manner. At the beginning of the present school year the or-
ganization was completed.
The purpose of the club as stated in the constitution, is to create
a greater interest in the physical, the mental, the moral, and the social
life of the students of V. H. S.
,As a new organization the club has accomplished a great deal.
Shortly before the close of football season there was some talk of
changing the requirements for making a letter. The Lettermen's Club
appointed a committee to formulate some plan as to what the changes
should be. As a result, several more football men received letters.
The club has also adopted a regulation letter, held several social
functions, and supplied an interest for the future lettermen.
Twenty-two A 1 Page 99
A "" ' , 'M ' 'M
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Page 100 i 'Twenty-two
Uhr llnntn Glluh
President - - Walter Higgins
Vice-President Kathleen Peterson
Secretary - - Fern Butcher
Treasurer - - Anna Louis
Sergeantfat-Arms Tunis Silver
Review Reporter ------ Teresa Bullock
Colors: Blue and White
Motto: "Always striving to do better"
The wide awake, progressive class of English III organized a club
for the practice in parliamentary rules, in speaking before the public,
and in using better English.
Benjamin -Franklin organized his Junto Club for practically the
same purposes, so it was agreed that the aspiring society should be
named "The J unto Club."
During the first semester several of the programs were devoted to
discussion of the life and work of important authors such as Tennyson,
Fields, and Longfellow. Selections from work of these authors were ren-
dered also. During the second semester debates and miscellaneous pro-
grams were given.
The club has not neglected to develop the social side either. A very
successful party was given in the High School gymnasium. A play en-
titled "The Lost Princess" furnished part of the entertainment.
Christmas time was commemorated by having a Christmas tree and
by exchanging simple gifti
Later, in the second semester the Program Committee surprised
the club by giving a one-act play, "The Fallen Idol."
Without a doubt the J unto Club has fulfilled its purpose. Much of
its success was due to the influence of Miss Martinson, the instructor
'Qlhe meh Glam llnntmi' Qlluh
President - - - Sylvia Troeh
Vice-President - - Evangeline Powell
Secretary-Treasurer - - Marguerite East
Yell Leader - ------ Elizabeth Todd
The Red' Cap Rooters' Club is a new organization in V. H. S: In
the fall when football started, several of the girls decided that more in-
terest in school athletics could be aroused by a rooters' club than by
any other means. When the club was organized there were twenty-five
members but the roll soon grew to seventy-five. The girls took great
interest in the serpentines and yells at the games. The club was pres-
ent in full force at all football and basketball games.
P They gave a candy sale for the '-'ReView" and one for the "Alki."
The membership requirements of the club are very easy to fulfill.
Each girl must have a Student Body ticket and a red with a White
V. H. S. on the top of it.
Twenty-two -- A l'ugP llll
Page 102 I 'Tun-'nw-two
iii-iii - iKi
President - - - Ernestine Hart
Secretary - - - - Dorothy Elwell
Treasurer - Genevieve Metcalf
Sergeantat-Arms Grace Kettenring
Reporter -------- Lorna Stokes
Adviser ------- Miss Hutchinson
A hiking club is an essential organization to any live school in this
age of belief in fresh air. Vancouver High has long felt the need, but
only this winter did the spirit really move the Junior and Senior girls
to effect an organization. One bright Sunday in February, twenty-seven
of them tramped to Vancouver Lake. There under the firs on the lake
shore they adopted an appropriate constitution and elected their officers.
Others caught their enthusiasm and joined the ranks until now the club
numbers many more than the original charter members.
The motto "Backbone not Wishbone," has carried these Junior and
Senior girls with their packs over many a rough trail. Their aim is
to be out of doors where they can enjoy the Woods, birds, and sunshine
and give vent to the pent-up feelings of school days.
There are few if any good trails within walking distance of Van-
couver which the Hi-Ki-Ki's have not explored. There have been Satur-
day trips, Sunday trips and short jaunts after school, each, with its camp
fire and lunch in some clump of woods or on the bank of some stream.
Spring has just begun and week-end camping trips are beginning to
beckon to these trail tramps.
'Twenlfy-Iwo Page 1051
i!9rhrr nf Smrrh Affinia
President - ------ Marcia Shute
Vice-President ----- Adelia Gray
Treasurer - - - - Mary Weston
Representative to Review ----- Bertha Staples
Faculty Member ------ Miss Verona Hull
Colors: Purple and Gold
Motto: "The elevator to success is not running. Take the stairs."
Pin: Gold shield with engraved typewriter..
The Order of Speed Artists, organized in 1920, consists of the
advanced typewriting students who write at the rate of 40 words or
more per minute. Meetings are held every Friday morning from 7:45 to
8:45. After a short business meeting speed tests are given. The pur-
pose of the club is to stimulate interest in typewriting and to create a
feeling of fellowship through social activities of the club. One of the
activities of the club is an Annual Awards Contest. On May 21. 1921, :1
silver trophy cup was awarded in a contest to Bertha Staples, who wrote
at the rate of 50.7 words per minute. Myrtle Burnham, a first year
student, won the gold medal offered for her class.
On April 21, 1922, the trophy cup was again offered, Bertha Staples
again winning it at a speed of 66 words per minute. Viola Schlichting
won the O. S. A. pin offered for first year students, while Esther Allen
secured the accuracy medal by writing 100 per cent accurate.
The second annual party was given March 17, 1922.
Page 104 A 'Twonlv-two
Ellie mm, 1-Iikvm' Qlluh
President - - Doris Lamoureaux
Vice-President - Gertrude Krauss
Secretary-Treasurer ------ Waldena Goley
Faculty Member ----, - - - Miss Riddle
Motto: "Your pep! Your pep!"
"What is so rare as a day in June," especially if you are out of
doors in a hiking outfit?
The Wee Hikers' Hiking Club grew from a band of Campfire Girls
which was organized two years ago. Unfortunately the campfire organ-
ization dropped out of existence, so in its place grew a hiking club from
the freshman and sophomore girls.
We have had many short trips, taking in all the places of interest
around Vancouver. We have had splendid times, and have not even al-
lowed a minor incident like falling into Salmon Creek to dampen our
All we have to say to the girls that did not join this year is "You
don't know what you have missed. Be sure to join next year."
Twenty-two Page 105
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Page 108 'Twenty-Two
On the evening of November ninth, the Legion men entertained the
High School faculty and students at the new community house. "Hap"
Miller gave a "peppy" talk on a "peppy" subject-"The Spirit of Vancou-
ver High." The famous Legion quartet, the Rooters' Club, and even the
Twenty-sixth Street Gang entertained us with songs. Who ever could
have suspected that such harmony lay hidden in that gang? Following
this, Mr. Watts made us welcome to the new house, then announced the
introduction of the new interclass sport, pillow fighting. Harvey Moly-
neux showed evidence of previous training. Dancing concluded a most
enjoyable evening's program. The success of the party was due largely
to "Dick" Yeatman, famous for his "eats," and to Mr. Watts.
The Seniors held their annual cafeteria during Institute week, No-
vember 28, 29, and 30, and cleared something more than a hundred dol-
lars which was put into the Alki fund. It has been the custom of Sen-
ior classes for several years to conduct this cafeteria and they have
found the work both pleasurable and profitable.
The M. I. S. were entertained at a party at the home of Stuart Hertz,
a member of the society, where they spent an enjoyable evening in play-
ing games and in dancing.
On the evening of December 21, the football team held its annual
banquet in honor of Coach Miller. Following the banquet speeches were
made by football men and business men about town who were guests at
the affair. Ray Lyness was elected captain of the team for next year
and Don Morris was elected honor man.
The members of the Shorthand Club were delightfully entertained
by Miss Catherine Graves at the Service Club in the Barracks Tuesday
evening, December 20th. Several competitive games were played in
which the prize winners were the Misses Mary and Mildred Weston,
Winnifred Cowls, Adelia Gray, and Esther Robb. Later in the even-
ing, all the guests gathered about the Christmas tree to receive their
gifts. It, is not certain that the "Useful Giving" was followed but at
least no expense was spared. Delicious refreshments were served at
'Twenty- Two Page 109
The Junto Club entertained with a delightful party in the High
School gymnasium on November 11, 1921. A short play was given, for-
tunes were told, and several games were played as means of entertain-
ment. Later in the evening refreshments were served. Miss Martinson,
Miss Kenny, and Mr. Reed were the chaperones. All those who attended
declared that they had had a most enjoyable time, and that they would
eagerly look forward to the next party given by this lively club.
An onlooker at the Spanish Club party held at the home of Miss
Helen Tooley in November might have heard the following expressions:
"Donde esta mi cordero" y "Yo pienso de algo, fque es ?" These are just
two of the games played by the young "espanoles" At an early hour
lemonade, ice cream, Spanish peanuts and cookies were served by the
hostess. About fifteen members were present.
Miss Hutchinson Hnuestra profesora simpaticaf' offered her home
for our January party. One of the chief diversions of the evening was
the singing of Spanish songs. The rest of the evening was spent in
games and conversation. The hostess was assisted in serving the re-
freshments by Blanche Robinson and Kathryn Bell.
Miss Hutchinson proved to be a very delightful hostess.
Jack Blair was host at the next "tertulia" in February. Jack wish-
ed to leave out all American customs, as he served Spanish chili as
desert. Owing to other gatherings, not all of the members were able
to attend the party, but a pleasant evening was reported by those
On account of the growth of the club it was necessary to hold our
last party in the gymnasium. At this party twenty-four new members
were initiated. Chili, olives and crackers were served as refreshments.
Los espanoles dicen que les gustan mucho las tertulias espanolas.
On Friday, December 4, the Lower Sophomore Class gave a very in-
teresting party in the gymnasium. Everyone was requested to pay ten
cents for admission. The entertainment was in the hands of a capable
committee, composed of Gertrude Krauss, Mary Hertel and Doris Lam-
oureaux. The partners for the evening were drawn in geographical man-
ner, and the Grand March was led by Doris Lamoureaux and Ted Hertel.
The chaperons for the evening were Miss Metcalf, Miss Bachtell and Mr.
Page 110 '7'1iw-mtv-Two
One of the Social events that was enjoyed by a few of the V. H. S.
students was a reception held at the home of Ralph Brown after the
debate with Kalama, on March third. A very enjoyable evening was
spent, and later, dainty refreshments were served. Those present in-A
cluded the debaters from Kalama, the Vancouver debaters, the coaches,
and also Howard Henderson, Thomas Caldwell, Maurice Collings and the
. The members of the O. S. A. Club, ably assisted by Miss Hull, gave
their annual party for the typewriting and shorthand students on March
1'Zth. A few boys, outside of the department were invited also. Over
a hundred were present and enjoyed the expedition through Ireland,
the Cave of the Winds, Kissing the Blarney Stone, the Pig Throw, and
the Irish Races. Two of the most enjoyable stunts were the Irish Peelers'
Race and the Potato Race.
Later in the evening, partners were obtained according to the Irish
name pinned on each guest's back, and the grand march began. Re-
freshments' of shamrock ice cream and cookies were served. Miss Hull
and the O. S. A. Club were highly praised for the success of the event.
December 21 was annual Alumni Day-always looked forward to
when many former graduates of Vancouver High visit the old school.
Several members of the Alumni entertained us with an excellent pro-
gram consisting of musical selections by Morris Swan and Don Sharp,
and Speeches by Messrs. Caples, Burnett, Firestone, Nelson, and Snider,
Everyone enjoyed the bits of news about the different colleges which
these men represented. The snappy music was enthusiastically received.
A wonderful lecture was given before the student body January
17 by Doctor Charles Barker of Michigan. Doctor Barker is a
noted physician and lecturer, and has traveled and practiced both in
Europe and in America. Through his long association with high school
students he gave us some very beneficial advice. At one time Doctor
Barker was ex-President Taft's physician. He was also a personal
friend of Theodore Roosevelt. '
'Twenty- Two ALKI Page 1 11
On Wednesday morning, December 21st, the football men received
their letters and each one was called upon to deliver a short address.
The Operetta "Fairy Shoemaker" was given in the auditorium on
the afternoon of November 23, just as Thanksgiving vacation opened.
This play was put on by the pupils of the Franklin school and was ex-
ceptionally well presented. Fairies and Brownies were prominent on a
beautifully decorated stage where the little "Shoemaker" exercised his
We are convinced that there is talent in the Junior High depart-
ment and that it is going to be shown 'up in High School in the near
future because a number of amateurs came to one of our- morning as-
semblies and ably presented scenes from "Alice in Wonderland," and
We were pleased to have Doctor Phelps speak to us one day during
the week following Lincoln's birthday. Dr. Phelps, now past eighty-
five, was a personal friend of Abraham Lincoln. He told us many in-
teresting things about the man whom all should like to have known.
The Upper Seniors put on a very clever assembly entertainment on
the morning of their leave-taking of V. H. S. Phil Goddard "did" Mr.
Swasey to the life. Gill Yoes and Ronald Du Fresne gave a "pathetic"
scene from "Romeo and Juliet," and many other humorous scenes ap-
peared on the progiam.
J. Ross Fargo, a Portland vocal teacher, and Gordon Soule, a well
known pianist favored the students with a short concert on May 4. This
was the first concert of this nature to be given here this year, and the
students showed their appreciation by hearty applause. The numbers
which brought the most applause were Liszt's "Fifth Rhapsody" and
"By Minnetonkafs Laughing Waters."
Page 112 'Twenty-Two
UPPER HALL IN V. H. S.
Twenty-two Page I I 3
Page 114 "I'wunty-Twq
DOMESTIC SCIENCE SHOP
IYWHILIY-lwll Page 11:5
MANUAL TRAINING SHOP
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ART HXII IIBIT
Page 113 'Twenty-Two
F' W t
If you think the importance of the Art Department can be measur-
ed by its "lowly" room please think again. Whenever students want
posters, down they come to our art room. Representatives from the
Senior play, the Junior play, the operetta and the tennis tournament, in
fact, from almost all the activities, in their turn, call to demand posters.
The Art Department is responsible for our new stage scenery, too.
And what would the Seniors do without us to make their cartoons for
But of course we do not spend all our time doing things for others.
Under Miss Vaughan's careful supervision, those who take art are prof-
iting by their study of costume design, interior decoration, landscape,
and art crafts, as basketry, bookbinding, batik, wood block printing, pot-
tery and jewelry. Perhaps you have seen the pretty rings, bracelets
and bar-pins that we art students are proudly wearing. Just think, we
learn to make not only our own jewelry, but also rings and other art-
icles to sell.
The Art class is not confined to its own room entirely, for we vis-
ited the Art Museum in Portland, and Went to the country on sketching
trips, where we hunted pretty scenes to fill our sketch books.
We always end the year by preparing the Senior diplomas. While
we are doing our bit for the school we are learning to do things for our-
Twmv Two Page 119
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Pqgg 124 ,TWe7l.Ly- 15410
Junior: "I saw a deaf and dumb man this afternoon that had an
impediment in his speech."
Soph: "A deaf and dumb man with an impediment in his speech!
You are crazy."
Junior: "But he had, just the same, one of his middle fingers was
The motto "Out of the Harbor into the sea" was suggested for the
Dick D.: "I don't like that one, it's too deep for me."
Mr. Reeves Cto Paul Elwelljz "How do you account for this per-
sistent tardiness ?"
Paul E. QTrying to avoid room 57 J : "I'll tell you, Mr. Reeves I in-
herit that habit: you see my grandfather was the Late Mr. Elwellf'
Prof. Brown: "What is ordinarily used as a conductor of elec-
Bucky H.: "Why, er-r"
Prof. Brown: "Correct. Now tell me, What is the unit of electric
Bucky: "The what, sir?"
Prof. Brown: "That will dog very good."
Lorna S. "I heard a noise when you came in last night."
Howard S.: "Perhaps it was the night falling."
Lorna Qcoldlyj : "No it wasn't, it was the day breaking."
Miss Hutchinson: "What do you know about Czecho Slavakia ?"
Schrimp Z.: "It's hard to say."
Miss Bachtell fgiving exam.J : "Does any question embarrass you ?"
Do-Do W.: "Not at all. The questions are quite clear. It is the
answers that bother me."
Mrs. Newhouse Cln English 85 : "Ralph, what do you know of the
age of Elizabeth '?"
R. W. Cdreamilyj : "She ought to be nineteen pretty soon."
Tom C. fto Judgeb "It's true that I was speeding but I can explain
if you'll give me a little time."
Judge: "Ten days."
Miss Hutchinson fin History SJ : "What is the national song of the
Stuart H. "I'm forever blowing roubles."
S. T.: "He hadn't the face to kiss me."
H. T.: "I suppose you hadn't the cheek to tempt him."
My- Two A L Page 125
. iq, K'
Page IZO KI 'Twenty-Two
,N fb ,
-fi,-"f ly! 3. ,IJ
Nr xi 3?
venty-Two A page I
Page 123 'Twenty-Two
Vancouver National Bank
Vancouver Ice 8x Cold Storage Co
Joseph Carter, Jeweler
Newberg Creamery Co.
Northern Flour Mills
The C. C. Store
Maid O'Wauna A
Vancouver Stationery Co.
Rederich Sz Buchanan
C. Dietderich, Clothier
Stokes Dry Goods Co.
Vancouver Savings Sz Loan Assn
Percival 8z Watts
High School Store
Curtin KL Sinn
Northwestern Electric Co.
Vancouver Steam Laundry
U. S. National Bank
Bennett Hardware Company
Clarke County Abstract Co.
Clark Sz Wheeler 1
Washington Exchange Bank
Smith Sz Henderson
Bake Rite Bakery
Marshall McCall Co.
DuBois Mill Co.
Dr. Dwight A. Parrish
Tuttle Feed Company
West Coast Engraving Co.
Jas. J. Padden
Columbia Feed 8x Fuel Co.
Wolf Service Store
McCoy Auto Co.
Thompson, Swan Sn Lee
Flynn Furniture Co.
Dietderich Sz Sanders
Sanitary Fish Market
'Twenty-two A Page 129
Then, for many, comes active participation in business where
a strong bank is an ally of first importance. This bank, the
oldest in Clarke County, has been of untold assistance to thou-
sands. We invite accounts, both commercial and savings.
VANCOUVER NATIONAL BA N K
Member Federal Reserve System
- 912 Main Street
I "A GOOD PLACE TO TRADE"
it Esrmm e1mmSeiaaim sairsemsseris
1 ancouver Ice SI Cold Storage Company
ICE, COAL, GASCO AND DIAMOND
A f BRIQUETS
1 W K
i 1112 West 7th st Phone 711
"" " Vancouver, Washington
Jos. Carter Jewelry Store
506 Main Street
For Her Graduation
"A LADY MAXIM WRIST n
With Factory Guarantee
"You love my daughter?"
'd th ld
sai e o man.
"Love her?" Ralph B. ex-
claimed, passionately. "Why, I
would die for her. For one soft
glance from those sweet eyes I
would hurl myself from yonder
cliff and perish-a bruised mass
upon the rocks two hundred feet
The old man shook his
head. "I'm something of a liar
myself," he said, "and one's
enough for a small family like
.ajfyijjf .gy .,ff ,, f ,-+ fa:
Page 130 f 'Twenty-two
Nevvberg Creamery Co' I
A-, THE FOUNDATION TO OUR SUCCESS IS
GIVING EVERYBODY A SQUARE DEAL
Guarantee accurate test and honest Weight.
Give Us a Trial. l
6TH AND COLUMBIA
M PHONE 1152 Vancouver, Wash. il
For Brain and Brawn E
if For Beautv and Health
QO ER hte
2 A,:', a-
195 H' viva
A lady stopping at a hotel on
the Pacific coast rang the bell
the first morning of her arrival,
and was very much surprised
when a Japanese boy opened the
door and came in.
"I pushed the button three
times for a maid," she said
sternly, as she dived under the
"Yes," the little fellow replied,
We Pay Every Shipment
Miss Metcalf fin Latin Classj
W "What is the Latin race?"
ll lT'S A BEAR M ,
lil , Guy G.: It s a race between
A And It S Made a Latin pony and the teacher's
In Clarke Countv swat-"
, OUR SUCCESS FOR THE PAST TWENTY YEARS
E IN VANCOUVER IS A GOOD INDICATION THAT
I PEOPLE APPRECIATE THE SAVINGS THAT
A CAN BE MADE HERE.
THE C. C. STORE
1 Twenty-two A P089 131
f I if
gina ? ' 1
STATIONERY AND OFFICE SUPPLIES
I 811 Washington Street Vancouver, Wasliingtoii ,
l ASK FOR l
A . O REDERICH 81 BUCHANAN l
"Ma1d0' Wanna' Ice Cream E Q
"Heap Goodf' I FOOTWEAR ig
Phone 282 ,lf U. S. Bank Building
i J. P. BRECKEL, Prop. ll Vancouver
h 6th and Columbia .4
The Vancouver Stationery A . lTHEfS'f'l'la2l10P,, if Agentsm
T Hart, Schaffner and Marx
gooki, Stgtiimneryg, Office uw Clothes
S ll , ,
pfnliesrouiegin Pllgles Mallory Douglas
. I oes.
707 Mam Street MAIN STREET VANCOUVER
n en-m u-smu In-H1
Get at Detnclis' ft' Charles C: "Well girls, you're
Cam Evefythlllg looking fine this morning.
Main Street at 609 to 611 Girls: "Were SONY, but We
Phone 159 can't say the Same of you.
Special Discount to Vancou- ! C. Q-2 "Well, you see, you
ver High Teachers and can't he as Well as I can.
I 'age 132 ' Twenty-two
HERE' TCD H S
0 O 0
High School Lassies-You'll never go amiss if you buy from
Stokes Dry Goods Company
, "QUALITY" "SERVICE"
NEVER PAID LESS THAN EIGHT PER CENT
Your money secured by first mortgaffes on improved real estate on file
in State Auditor's Office in Olympia. Why worry about loans when you
can deposit your money with us? Try us. 510.00 deposited monthly for
120 months will return 82,000 cash.
VANCOUVER SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOClATl0N
y 705 Main Street Vancouver, Washington
v 0' , l
ii if G' L "Sir," said the young man, re-
ly In T. - .4 S V spectfully, "I am poor and you
,lg ,INS Pre a millionaire. It seems pre-
f. Ph 236 T sumptuous on my part to aspire
if of Ice .One ? to the hand of your daughter,
108 W- Slxth Street but my love for her is so great
I Vancouver -,,,,,,, Wash. J that I cannot be stopped by such
ll considerations. Love scorns con-
, as Hi ""fff43"' Q2 is 1 Wt eff ventions and considerations. Ah,
LR sir, will you give her to me ?"
The old magnate seemed inter-
WASHINGTON GRDCERY ested-
"But which of my four daugh-
ters do you Want ?" he asked, not
Phone 298 507 Main
I ll leave that to you sir!
Eagerly the suitor replied O I
L . pn 9 , Q! , gl ,
i i fl
an L, Y ,.a: - SEQ i I
Thank You All For Your
Splenchd Patronagc '
Dunng the Past
The I-hgh School Store
It isn't necessary to parboil
F1 t Freshman: "I had a
C- 31 5- HAM5 fight wth candle last night."
before frying or broiling A
CURTIN 81 SINN ff . ,, .
Washington Market 51 1tff1ISifItf1eZ1lI?I,I5w.I did' I
Second Freshman. "Who
Manufactured by ,W Won 7"
501 Maln Street, Vancouver.
N 0 R T H w E s Y 1
LIGHT ---- HEAT ---- POWER
Eighth and Washington Streets
venzy-two :f Page 133
o o o o o o o o
QUALITY , SERVICE
VANCOUVER STEAM LAUNDRY
M t P 681
I 311 ain S reet hone
Page 134 'Twunty-two
? gif:-Q L e
-105422329--,ff-g 1 iff'-:T-5:? '1fg'j V
J. M. Langsdorf, Pres. L. M. Hidden, Vice-Pres. J. S. C. Langsdorf, Cashie H
THE unman STATES NA'l'l0NAL BANK I ll
M Capital f'p100,000.00 Surplus Earned 360,000.00 Q The Pioneer 8100,000.00 Bank of Clarke County J
4 Per Cent on Savings Deposits
Under Government Supervision.
J. M. Langsdorf J. S. G. Langsdorf R. D. Wiswall X
John E. Norelius L. M. Hidden
l Aged Uncle: "I've insured my
. life for 320,000 in your favor.
N What else can I do for you?" W
N L t, ll Arthur N.: 'fN0thing else on gi.
GW 003. 1011 w earth uncle." if
s W ' -9
i t 905 Wash' Street' Elwyn R.: "I Want to see some
A 4 ' , l mirrors." I
l The Motor Hardware Store i Storekeeper: "Hand mirrors?"
bike, .i1,g,,,m ,F .W Elwynz "Noi Some that you
lp .y can see your face in."
ll Q gross y:'Who made this fancy la
g lll we .
ll Clarke Counlv Abstract Co. l soph. -'seal-ch me, 1 didnw
lf. ' even know it was sick."
.A. BURNHAM, Manager . .gl
' J F h':"Id 'tfl llth'
if 105 W. Sixth st. l morffiigfi on ee We IS
Phone 48 Vancouver, Wash. -3 Woigfgf Hwhere do you feel the
l ll Freshie: "In school."
93 - " ii
rf. Clark SL W heeler
INSURANCE IN ALL BRANCI-IES N
5 FIDELITY AND SURETY BONDS
ll Phone 432 805 Washington Street 1
'Twenty-two ' Page 135
' "Your Money ls Safe
Washington Exchange Bank"
SMITH 8: HENDERSON
Seventh and Washington
X MASON CORDS
Hosiery, Underwear and
513 Main Street
Your Satisfaction is our aim
It was at the Christmas din-
ner. Floyd had had a third help-
ing of everything and passed his
plate for a four helping' of
"My goodness, Floyd, how can
you eat so much ?" exclaimed his
"Dunno," grinned Floydg
"guess it's just luck."
"I suppose you've had some
hairbreadth escapes during your
seafaring career?" asked the
"Yes, indeed," answered Gill
Yoesg "I was very nearly drown-
"Were you, really!" said the
passenger. "How did it happen?"
"I went to sleep in- the bath,
mum and forgot to turn off the
... - ,, is .. -un, V2 .. 'jfs--A-M , - Q .. Y ..
Weis a awe
.' me.. f Y, V-.5--H 7-,7 -1575
This Book Is the Product of the
ii Commercial Printing Department
ii Vancouver Washington
i Mother: "Dear me, the baby i - ""
has swallowed a piece of worst- ii' I E
fig adj' "Quality Always"
F3.l1h61'I uTl13l.Z,S ll0lZllll'lg to
gi the yarns she'll swallow when
H She grows upy Fifth and Main Sts.
as "inane is-:asus-i s-far f H 3V"i?i'::iii
. M Co. Music is the language of the
soulg jazz is its profanity.
"Was that a new girl I saw A
you with last night?" sz.
Dick D.: "Nope, just the old one painted over."
HEAVY AND SHELF
Paints, Oils and Glass
Fishing Tackle i
606 Main St. Phone 9
Vancouver - - - Washington
iii- i mi
.r "" 'Q 11
'Twenty-two Page 13?
?q -DSG?-qig i '
UBUYIT WHEREITIS MADE'
DuBois ill Co.
B VANCOUVER WASHINGTON PM
w'asB E-En.aar:a:mw1 gM B' i
Ray Lyness and James Busby
.B were endeavoring to find a new p
' amusement. At last James said ,
A' Students' eyes are rested a-ul "I know Rayg let's see who can Sl
strengthened by proper glasses. I fit make the ugliest face."
glasses correctly. 4, 5
DWIGHT A. PAIUSH lf H "That's not fair," said Ray: FT
Vancouver's Leading Optician ,' look what 3 Start You V9 gOt-
ffaelief In sight" IL
8 ' - Q . .
07 Mam St' Yancouvel' Wah' B111 M. fto Miss Bondi: "I am L
V is 's 'ss 'Q -'?T""i indebted to you for all that I
I f Miss Bond: "Don't mention' it:
'W it's a mere trifle."
It E. T.: "I never try to parade-
'ijt M. C.: "No, It takes at least
T two to make a parade."
V . .
sW.:sasnnum':i aaee22Kims:se E1-1'
A GEORGE M. TUTTLE. Proprietor X
HAY - - GRAIN- - FEED - - FLOUR
5-14 West 9th Street Vancouver, Washington
hl"i6Y? 5l Hf?-ig-E lfi
HOLLYWO0D RESTAURANT i
A GOOD PLACE T0 EAT
GEORGE GUARD, Proprietor.
is the key an our success
School Annual Engraverf
s- A .- 1
, E V
" E ---A
E. gf .ff X L f: Q '
'iii X' X:
ENGMW NG m
'Twenty-two A L KI 1',, gp 15: rp
Good Clothes For Dressy Young Men
M Correct in Every Detail
An Investment in Good Appearance
IAS. J. PADDEN ----- Leading Clothier
"Where The Clothes Fit" - 602-4 Main St.
COLUMBIA FEED 8: FUEL COMPANY
LIME - CEMENT - PLASTER
Vancouver Wash fl
7 ' N
118 - " --f' 'L -
Allan McCoy: "See this chalk on my shoulder ?"
Warren T. : "Yeh,"
Allan: "Well, that ain't chalk."
WOLF SERVICE STORE Becker's Confectionery
i Try Us For That Order of Ice
Vancouver's Exclusive Crealrlrl Q
AUTO SUPPLY STORE A lullngniigitCggfigjiegigafs'
, We Deliver ii
807 Main St, Phone 26 Phone 124 2306 Main street
ALL PICTURES IN THIS
ALKIMADEBYUS. T MCCOY AUTO CU-
All Work guaranteed. TIRES AND
WASHINGTON STUDIO ACCESSURIVS
512 Main Street Phone 255
Austin B. McCoy, Mgr.
"sign IH, A 'Turenby-lu 0
LET US SELL YOU A HOME
it .IE -
,l 5:5 whnmpann, Swan
,fe g . 8C V ,
gf nal Rl N 1 "
' riffs it fe H 7 R 'MPP
,ee -. F Third and Main Phone 107
.FT ' ,, 1 H. T.: ffwhat do you think of
5 ' my new dress ?"
ll Fred R.: "It's ripping."
iQ H. T.: 'Mercyl Bringw :gy
A coat." A
5 HAPPY HOME MAKERS
l PASY TERMS
L . ON
'DIETDERICH 8: SANDERS
L Home of the Farmer and
317 Main St. Vancouver
a :e a
SANITARY FISH MARKET
ff Johnnie Rood, Proprietor i
Dealers in all kinds of
FISH, CLP MS, CRABS, OYS-
TERS IN SEASON.
7 Free Delivery.
Telephone 1142 710 Main St. I
VD ncouver, Wash.
mC ' vm'
Cliff D. "Well Jack, I thought
you said you were sending me a
chicken for Sunday dinner."
Jack M. "I was going to Cliff,
but it got better."
Charles D Qin Physicsjz "I
was wondering what keeps us
from falling off the earth when
it's upside down."
Prof. Brown: "Why the law of
gravity of course."
Charles D. "Yes, but how dld
folks keep on before that law
If you can't lrugh at these
jokes, laugh at the staff meri-
bers who thought they'd make
"Why do you call your dog
"Because he is always trying
to get a szisp at everybody' he
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