Walla Walla High School - Royal Blue Yearbook (Walla Walla, WA)
- Class of 1917
Page 1 of 216
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 216 of the 1917 volume:
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BULLETIN PRINTING CO.
WALLA WALLA. WASH.
5 ,,,. Q 5
Q4 55,1 .1
PUBLISHED ANNUALLY BY THE
JUNIOR CLASS OF THE WALL
WALLA WALLA, WASHINGTON
A WALLA HIGH SCHOOL
MR. W. M. KERN,
The Su,pe1'lntondenl of lim Walla Walla Oily
Sflzools, whose unloeaslng offorf has been
one of the clzief lnslrzzmenls ln, the
acquisifion of our new Hfiglz
School Building, this
?aQE'QWQ?Q The year 1915-16 has been one full of campaigns for
Walla Walla High School. There have been the custom-
ary campaigns in football, baseball, basketball, and trackjsoine more and some
less successful. Each of us students has been carrying on an individual cam-
paign in his studies, some for a passing, and some for an "honor" grade.
But more than these minor activities, which naturally occur every year,
was the great campaign of mid-winter, by which we won our neu' High School
Building. This was the crowning success of the school year, for it marked our
transition from a mere "Lat-iii graminar" high school to a modern vocational
So in the Royal Blue, 317, we have likened the whole year to one great
campaign in which our faculty are our leaders, the students are the campaigners,
and their various activities, the campaign. Ender this plan, it seemed fitting
to give our school buildings, especially the 4'shacks,', the name of 4'The Ear-
racksf' This, then, forms the first main division of the book. Ender the second
main division, "The Armyn, comes the pictures of the faculty and students,
xvhilc the third main division, "The Campaign", includes the rest of the
To those who have helped in the publishing of this book, we are grateful,
especially to Miss Lane, for her suggestions and for reading copy, and to Mr.
Jones, for his helpful advice. Jesse Cundiff has done excellent work in taking
the Junior pictures with the school Grraflex. Eor art ivork, we wish to thank
Richard Powers, '16, Harold Berry, '16, and Leroy Ferguson, '13 The con-
tributors in the literary department also have our appreciation.
And now the year is past. NVQ have striven to give a true record of its
events, and as such the book is open to you.
EUGENE WOODRU FE.
EUGENE WOODRUFF FRANK LUDWIGS
Edztor 111 Clue Associate Editor
RALPH CORDINER ..... . .... .......... M anagef
John Em1gh Alice Lyons... .... Advertising Mrmagers
Wymond Ferguson ...... .... C irculatian Manager
of the 4
Qampamm or WMM mm
mm Qomooi 1
4 For tho Year 1915-16 ,
Asfifopt by Mombers of the Glass of '17
The Ar ? 1
Shoulder To Shoulder
. Guarding the Camp
Rivalry NVitl1i11 the Camp
Group bv Group
Music in the Air
Ruvols and Rovelors
Fun Along the Way 1
HWENN ES SCHNEITH
MAIN BUILDING "SHACKS" GYMNASIUM
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Our General. H. W. JONES
1. I. LEWIS
B. S, UNIVERSITY OF VVASHINGTON
Chemistry and Phys-ics
ELIZABETH DORA SCHOEPP
PH. B., UNIVERSITY OF WISCONSIN
German and History
B. S., WIIITMAN COLLEGE
History and Gymnasium
Coach of Basketball Team.
B. PH. P., WISCONSIN UNIVEIiSITY
MABEL VAN DIVER
ACADEMY or FINE ARTS, CIIIcAco
AIz'I's INSTITUTE, CHICAGO
A. R. LORENGER
HOMAS MANUAL TRAINING
T 111: T
A. B., WHITMAN COLLEGE
German and Frenclz
R. P. EICHELBERGER
.UNIVERSITY OF IDAHO
German and Elementary Scicf
R. H. WATSON
A. B., B. PD., MICHIGAN STATE
KATIIARINE BLY NN
A. B., INDIANA I,TNTVIiRSl'I'Y
CAROLYN A. REED '
A. B., OBERI.IN COLLEGE
C. C. CARPENTER
B. S., Cor.01e.ADo AGRICUI,'fURAT. COLLEGE
LAURA ELIZABETH BOUCHER
B. L., UIIIVERSITY or CALIFORNIA
M. A., UNIVERSITY olf WVASHINGTON
H. L. GRAY '
MARTHA GRACE LANE
A. B., SMITH COLLEGE
KATHRYN M. SMITH
B. S. fEC.J,UNIVERS1'FY OF IDA1-10
H. C. GIBSON
APPRENIICED 1894 'ro 1896
IN BUSINESS 1896 T0 .1916
IESSIE LOUISE OWEN
A, B., LANVRENCE COLLEGE
L. E. BASHORE
D1cK1NsoN COLLEGE, CARLISLE PA.
D1cK1NsoN SCHOOL OF LAWS, CARLISLE, PA.
Commercial Law and Commercial Geography
Football and Baseball Coach
E. R. GRMSBEE
B. A., WASHINGTON STATE CoI.I.EG1s
B. S., WVISCONSIN UNIVEIQSITY
, ARTHUR L. SILVERMAN
A. B, UNIVERSITY OF CA1.I1fo1zNIIx
English and History
B. S., UNIVERSITV ov IOWA
A W. MOST
A. B., OBIQRLIN CoI.I.Isu1e
B. A., UNIVERSITY OF WISCONSIN
SARGENT SCHOOL Fon Pnysrcm. Enuczvrrcm
E.vp1'e.vsio11 and Girls' Physical Director
B. L., CARLETON COLLEGE
B, A., BELOIT COLLEGE
Gmzuc SCHOOL, C1IIcmo
CLARENCE L. NORTHC
YIONORS CURRICULUM IN SOCIOLOGY
UNIVERSITY OF MISSOURI
ELLA J. BURNHAM
A. B., PARSONS COLLEGE
B. A., WASHINGTON UNIVEIISITY
Z f f t
7.1 'WMI' :Z W e .0
The Standard Bearers
The Raw Recruits
Z1 X-' 1 4 X '
XX X X XXNS XX 5 Yflllslwlmim f
lv M ii
sw 4 fw fr'
QQXQ M ' Y Qc
xg ' Y
" WW, Xi 4
Sharpstein School, 1912.
General-Class President C4-25, House of Represen-
tatives CZJ, "Hayseeds" C4j, May Festival C4D, Eh
Kali Nam Staff C4-35, Senior Play C4j, Vice-President
A. S. B. C3D, Member of Board of Control C4D.
Broadway H. S., Seattle, 1914.
College Preparatory-Alpha Gamma C4j, Latin Club
f4-33, Secretary Latin Club C4J, German Club C4D,
German Play C4j, Girls' Athletic Association C4-33,
Interclass Council C4-3j, Latin Play C4-3j, May Festival
C4j, Royal Blue Staff C3D, lnterclass Basketball C4-33.
Baker School, 1912.
Comnzereial-Secretary-Treasurer of Class C4,l, Alpha
Gamma Christmas Play C3-ZD, House of Representatives
C3-25, Secretary of House C3j, Typewriting Contest
Silver Medal CZD, Baseball CZD, Debate CZD, Eh Kah
Nam Staff CZD, Class President CSD, Glee Club CSD,
Mock Trial CSJ, Royal Blue Staff CSD, Order of Gregg
Artists CSD, Board of Control C4j, Secretary of A, S. B.
C3J, School Graphlex Operator C4D.
Dayton H. S., 1913.
College Preparatory-Girls' Athletic Association
C4-3-Zj, Eh Kah Nam Staff C4D, Alpha Gamma C4-3-Zj,
President Alpha Gamma C4D, Seminars C4-3j, Alpha
Gamma Christmas Play C3l, Latin Club C4-31, Glee
Club C4D, Chess Club C4D.
Sharpstein School, 1912.
College Preparatory-Vice-President Class C4D, Board
of Control C4D, German Club C4D, Tug of War CSU,
Interclass Track C4-3-21, Varsity Track C4-3-25, Cap-
tain Track Team C4fl.
La Salle Business College, 1912.
College Preparatory-Glee Club C2-lj, Varsity Base-
ball C4-Sj, Captain of Baseball Team f4J, Minstrel
Show CSD, Latin Club C3j, Latin Play CSD, French
Club C4D, French Play C4J, President French Club
MD, Interclass Council C4D, Royal Blue Staff 133.
Eh Kah Nam Staff C41
Sharpstein School, 1911.
College Preparatorgv-Glee Club C2-U, Alpha Gamma
KZD, Opera "Priscilla" 121, May Festival 141, Interclass
Basketball CU, Girls' Athletic Association C2-1.3.
junior Prom Committee CID.
Green Park School, 1912.
General-Eh Kal-1 Nam Staff C4-35. Royal Blue Staff
CSD, Member of Committee for Student Assemblies C41.
Interclass Baseball C4-3D, Latin Club f3D.
Green Park School, 1913.
General-Seminars C4-3-22, Alpha Gamma 145, Ger-
man Club C4j, Girls' Athletic Association C3-21. l
Wallula School, 1913.
General-Boys' Athletic Association CU, House of
Representatives CZD, Latin Club C4-3-21, May Festival
Q4-23, Order Gregg Artists C4J, Remington Typewritingz
Green Park School, 1912.
College Preparatory-Alpha Gamma C4-3-21, Alpha
Gamma Annual Reporter f3J, Alpha Gamma Play CSD.
Vice-President Alpha Gamma MJ, Chess Club C4J,
Latin Club C4-SD, Class Eh Kah Nam Reporter C4J.
Glee Club C4D, Girls' Athletic Association C4-ZH,
Seminars C'-U. '
Sharpstein School, 1912.
General-Football C4-37. lnterclass Tennis Q4-SD, Glee
Club f45. Vaudevillc C4D, May Pageant C4l.
Green Park School, 1912.
Commercial-Commercial Club C4J. Order of Gregg
Green Park School, 1912.
General-Latin Club CSU, French Club C4-35, Inter-
class Baseball C4J, Intex-class Basketball 645, Inter-
class XVrestling 145, Second Team Football fall.
Green Park School, 1910.
College Pr'eparato1'y-Alpha Gamma C4-3-2-lj, Vice-
President Alpha Gamma C4D, Eh Kali Nam Staff CID,
"Martha Annl' CZD, Latin Club C4-33, Latin Play CSD,
Latin Club Annual Reporter UD, Seminars C4-25, Vice-
President Seminars Q45, Glee Club K3l.
I Baker School, 1912.
College Preparaiory-Glee Club 12-ll, Opera "Pris-
cilla" 122, French Play 135, French Club 14-31, Eh Kah
Nam Staff 141,
CECIL COMPAU i
Touchet High School, 1914.
General-Glee Club 14-31, Minstrel Show 13D, Vaude
ville Show 145, House ol' Representatives 141, French
1 Albina Homestead School, Portland, 1912
C0nzmercial--Scholarship Medal 13D, Alhpa Gamma
14-35, Seminars 14-33, German Club 145, Order Gregg
Artists 145, President O. G. A. 141.
Wheatland High School, 1913.
Scientific-House of Representatives 145, German
Pendleton High School, 1913.
Couznzercial-Seminars 14D, Alpha Gamma 141, Order
of Gregg ,Artists 14D.
Cozzzzzrercial--Order of Gregg Artists 143, 'Tug of
4 ESTHER MCDONALD
Annie XVright Seminary, Tacoma, 1915.
Milton High School, 1914.
Valley Chapel, 1912.
Commercial--Alplia Gamma C3-2-13 Vice-President
Alpha Gamma CZQ, Alpha Gamma Play CZD, Order of
Gregg Artists CSJ.
Sharpstein School, 1912.
College Preparalory-House of Representatives CZJ,
Latin Club C3j, Vice-President Latin Club 135, Vice-
President of Class CSD, Eh Kali Nam Staff C4-33,
Minstrel Show K3-25, Chairman Student Program Com-
mittee C4D, Scholarship Award C45.
CLARENCE B. L. KIMBALL
Maine Central Institute, 1913.
Sciontific-Secretary-Treasurer of Class 135, Editor
Royal Blue 13D, Scholarship Award 135, President A. S.
B. 143, Orchestra 145. Le Foyer Francais 145, Class
Prospect Point, 1912.
Commercial-Girls' Athletic Association 115, Eh Kali
Nam Staff 14-35, Seminars 14-35, Alpha Gamma 145.
Order of Gregg Artists 141, Vice-President O, G. A.
143, Commercial Club 143.
Vlfashiiigton School, 1912.
College Preparatory-Debating Club 115, House of
Representatives 13-22, lnterclass Baseball 14-33, Cap-
tain Iunior Baseball Team 132, Varsity Baseball Team
14-3-25, Interclass Council 13D.
' LEONA HEWITT
Green Park, 1912.
College Pr'eparat01'y-Alpha Gamma 14-3-ZH, Latin
Club 14-35, Eh Kah Nam Staff 14-SJ, Der Deutsche
Verein 145, Chairman Latin Club Financial Committee
14D, Junior Prom Committee 13D, Chairman Student
Program Committee 141, Latin Play Cast 145.
Kennewick High School, 1914.
College Preparatory-Class Cross Country Run 13-21,
Captain Class Volley and Indoor Baseball Teams 141.
Class Baseball 14-SQ, Varsity Baseball 145, House of
Representatives 14-33, President Chess Club 145, Mock
Sharpstein School, 1912.
Scientific-Interclass Basketball C4-35, Eh Kah Nam
Staff C4D, Interclass Track C4-3D, Cross Country Team
C3j, lnterclass Baseball C4j, Junior Prom Committee
Rutherford High School, N. I., 1914.
College Preparatory-Alpha Gamma C4J, Latin Club
KSU, German Club f4D, President Alpha Gamma OU.
Sharpstcin School, 1912.
General-Interclass Track CSD.
Baker School, 1911.
Commercial-Ordcr of Gregg Artists C4D, Second
Team Basketball CHU,
Baker School, 1912.
Commercial-Glee Club C4-3-25, Commercial Club
Vancouver High School, 1913.
Scientific-Royal Blue Staff C3J.
Sharpstein School, 1912.
College Preparatory-French Club 149, German
Club C4D, Alpha Gamma C3-23, Latin Club 135, Glee
Club Q3-2-lj, German Play C4J, Opera Priscilla 121.
Senior Play C4D, Scholarship Award Q4J.
Lincoln School, 1912.
College PrL'paralm'y-Latili Club 135.
Berney School, 1912.
General-Alpha Ganuna 141, Girls' Athletic Associa-
tion f4-3j, Latin Club C3D, Latin Play UD, German
Green Park School, 1911.
Gvuefiul---Varsity Football C4-35, Varsity Track CBJ.
Green Park School, 1912.
General-Minstrel Show 13-25
Sharpstem School, 1912.
Industrial Arts-Opera Priscilla 125, Interclass
Basketball 115, Junior Prom Committee 135, Glee Club
125, President Dramatic Club 135, Royal Blue Staff
135, Girls' Athletic Association 13-25.
Lewis and Clark H. S., Spokane,-1915,
General-Third Team Football 145, Assistant Illus-
trator for Royal Blue 145.
Prospect Point, 1912.
Indushfial Arts-Seminars 14-35, President Seminars
145, Alpha Gamma 145, Interclass Volleyball 145,
Winner of Annual Cooking Contest 135.
Lincoln School, 1912.
College Preparatory-House of Representatives
14-35, Discipuli Antiquorum 14-35, President Discipuli
Antiquorum 145, German Club 145, Annual Staff 135,
Eh Kali Nam Staff 145, Latin Play 14-35, Alpha Gam-
ma Play 14-35, Assistant Yell Leader 145, Interclass
Declamation Contest 142, Interscholastic Declaination
Pearsons Acaclamy, 1912.
General-President of Class Clb, Vice-President of
Class CZD, Interclass Council CID, Varsity Football C2l.
Yell King C4-33, Football Manager C4D, Alpha Gamma
Play CU. Orchestra C4b, Interclass Track C4D, Senior
Play C41 4
Sharpstein School, 1912.
G071t?l'01-GCI'11'l3.11 Club C4J, Latin Club C4-35, Alpha
Gamma C4D, Girls' Athletic Association C4-35, Inter-
class Basketball C4-3-23, Interclass Townhall C3l, ln'
terclass Tennis CSD.
Washington School. 1912.
General-Glee Club C4-IU, Vaudeville C4b, lnterclass
Baseball C4-35, lnicxclass Track Meet C35.
. MARJORIE GOSE
Washington School, '1912.
College P1'cpara!0ryfLatin Club C4-35, French Club
C4-35, lnterclass Basketball C4-2D, Varsity Basketball
C4l, French Play C4H, Opera Priscilla CZD, Alpha Gam-
Hermis-ton High School, 1913.
General-Glee Club CSD, Minstrel Show CSD. Annual
Staff C3J, Order of Gregg Artists C4D, Class Prophet
C4D, Junior Prom Program Committee C3J, German
Club C47, Eh Kah Nam Staff C4D.
Sprague H. S., Olympia, 1913.
College Preparatory-Alplia Gamma C4D, Der
Deutsche Verein Q4J, Alpha Gamma Annual Reporter
Baker School, 1911.
Commercial--Class President Q2-lj, Glee Club C2-lj,
Opera Priscilla CZD, Minstrel Show C2-lj, Class Play
C4D, Class Track Team CU, Class Wrestling C41
ELYNORE D. SWEENEY
College Preparatory-Alpha Gamma C4-3-2-lj, Glee
Club C3-ZD, Eh Kah Nam Staff Q4-21, Annual Staff
C3J, Girls' Athletic Association C3-2-D, Opera Priscilla
LZD, Le Foyer Francais C4j, French Play C4D, Alpha
Gamma Christmas Play Q3-ZJ, Class Secretary C4-D.
College Place School, 1913.
College Preparatory-Cross Country Team CZJ, In-
door Baseball C4J, Latin Club C4-35, Chess Club C4J,
Latin Play C4-27, Annual Staff 143, Secretary Chess
Tuuchet High School, 1914.
General-Le Foyer Francias CAD, Dramatic Club C3D.
Lincoln School, 1912.
College Preparatory-Girls' Athletic Association
C4-SD, Latin Club C3D, German Club C4-35, Alpha Gam-
ma C4J, Interclass Volleyball MD, Interclass Basketball
C4-33, Varsity Basketball C4D.
Lincoln School, 1912.
College Preparatory-Chairman junior Prom Com-
mittee C3D, Student Assembly Program Committee 141,
German Club f4D, Latin Club C4J, Vice President Ger-
man Club C4J, Eh Kah Nam Staff C4D, House of Rep-
resentatives C4j, Glee Club g4D, Vaudeville Show MH.
German Play C4-33, Latin Play HJ.
Sharpstein School, 1913.
General-Glee Club K4-3J, Orchestra 131.
Sharpstein School, 1912.
College Preparatory-Interclass Track Team C4-SJ,
Varsity Track Team Q4-35, Latin Club CSD, Latin Play
635, French Club C4b, Vice President French Club 147,
French Play C4D, Class Reporter Eh Kah Nam 133,
Latin Club Eh Kah Nam Reporter CSD, Student As-
sembly Committee C4D, Intcrclass Cross Country Run
Blue Creek School, 1912,
General-Girls' Athletic Association CSD, Seminars
145, Latin Club C4-35, Annual Reporter for Seminars
C 4 D.
Sharpstein School, 1912.
Gmeral-Exteinporaneous Speaking Contest C45,
Chess Club 145.
Sharpstein School, 1912.
College Prepfwatory-Editor-in-Chief of Eh Kah
Nam 145. Latin Club C4--35. House of Representatives
141-J. Chess Club 145, French Club C45, Judicial Board
' I-IAZEL BARNETT
Green Park School, 1912.
General-Opera Priscilla C25, Vice President of
Class 615, junior Pioin Committee C35.
Lincoln H. S.. Portland, 1916.
College Preparatory-Varsity Football Q-ll, Vande-
ville Show C45.
Lincoln School, 1911.
Commercial-Alpha Gamma 145, lnlerclass Volley-
ball-145, Commercial Club 145.
Dayton School, 1912.
I11d'HSf7'fGl Arts-Alpha Gamma C3-2-
letic Association C3-2-U, Chairman Stu
Program Committee CSD. lnterclass B
Opera Priscilla CZD, May Festival L4-25
C4-3-2-lb, Royal Blue Staff CCD.
Lincoln School, 1911.
General--Varsity Track C4J, Varsity
Lowden School, 1912.
Generzzl-Alp11a Gamma C4-3-25, Alph
C4-ZH, Secretary-Treasurer Alpha Gam
Club C4-35, Glee Club C4-33, French Cl
Nam Reporter for French Club 145.
Baker School. 41912.
13, Girls' Ath-
, Alpha Gamma
a Gamma Plain
ma C4D, Latin
uh OU, Eh Kah
Varsity Football C4-3-Z U.
Lincoln School. 1Q12.
Commercial-German Club C4D, Order of Gregg Ar-
Baker School. 1913.
College Preparatory-Alpha Gamma C4D, Latin Club
643, German Club C4D, Class Reporter for Annual C31
Girls' Athletic Association C4-3-23, Latin Play C45
May Festival C4j, lnterclass Basketball Q4-31.
Pearsons Academy, 1912.
Sharpstein School, 1913.
College Prepamtory-Interclzlss Basketball l2J,
Volleyball CZD, Townhall CFU. Dramatic Club CM.
Union School, 1912.
Industrial-Tennis 113, lnterclass Basketball C29.
Orchestra 145, Interclass Volleyball C4J.
Sharpstein School, 1912.
College Preparatory-House of Representatives
K4-35, Mock Trial C4J. Glee Club MJ, Vice President
Glee Club C4j, Alpha Gamma Christmas Play CST,
German Club C4D, Latin Club C4J, Latin Play C4D.
Sharpstein School, 1911.
Commercial-Order of Gregg Arrists 143, Glee Clulz,
Miller High School, Olympia, 1915.
General-House of Representatives C4J, Discipuli
Antiquorum 141, Chess Club C4j, Latin Play
645, Stage Manager Latin Play C455
VVashington School, 1912.
General-Girls' Athletic Association C4-35, Class
Basketball C4-SJ, Varsity Basketball C4l, Class Town-
ball fill, French Club C4D.
Baker School, 1911.
College Prepzmxfofy-French Play C4l, French Club
X ESTHER EIFFERT
Springdale School, 1912.
General-Alplla Gamma C4-35, German Club Cell.
Interclass Volleyball 141, Alpha Gamma Christmas
Connel High School, 1914.
Scientific-Haysecds C4D, Secrerary and Treasurer
North Yakima High School, 1915.
Gonzaga College, 1913.
College Preparatory-Eh Kah Nam Staff CSD. Or-
chestra C3-ZJ, Band C3D, Varsity Basketball C3-23.
German Club C4J.
Sharpstein School, 1912.
College Preparatory-Alpha Gamma C4-35, Old Eng-
lish Christmas Play C3D, Author and Actor "Slippers
of Fortune" 431, German Club C4j, Eh Kah Nam Rc'-
porter for Alpha Gamma HJ.
Sharpstein School, 1912.
College Preparatory-Glee Club C35, Orchestra C4-35.
Alpha Gamma C4-35, Dramatic Club f35, Latin Club T
f35, French Club 145, Tennis C35, Royal Blue Staff
K35, Junior Prom Committee CIN.
Sharpstein School, 1911,
General-Alplxa Gamma C3-25, Girls' Athletic Asso- W
ciation K4-3-2-15, President Girls' Athletic Associa-
tion K45, Secretary-Treasurer Girls' Athletic Associa-
tion C35, French Club C45, Alpha Gamma Play C25.
Varsity Basketball C35, Class Reporter for Royal Blue
Pearsons Academy, 1912.
College Preparatory-Alpha Gamma Play KZ5, Latin
Club C35, Eh Kah Nam Staff 64-35, lnterclass Basket-
ball 645, Interclass Volleyball C45, Senior Play C45.
Sharpstein School, 1912. 5
College Preparatory-Gerlnan Club C4-35, Alpha
Gamma C4-35, Opera Priscilla f25, Interclass Basket-
ball CI5, lnterclass Music Contest C45. .
Boise High School, l0l5. ,
Lincoln School, 1912.
General-Prize for Daraftsmanship C3-23, Varsity
Basketball C4-3-25, Captain Varsity Basketball Team
145. Varsity Football C4-3'2J, Captain Elect Varsity
Football Team C4J, Interclass Basketball Q4-3-2-15.
Green Park, 1912.
General-Frencli Club C4-SJ, French Play 133,
Dramatic Club CSD, Interclass Volleyball C4J, Opera
Priscilla CZD, Junior Prom Committee CSD.
Baker School, 1913.
DELLA WOOD -
VVaitsburg School, 1912.
, EUGENE LONEY
Washington School, 1912.
General-Order of Gregg Artists C41
Flatwoods H, S., 1915.
Wallula School, 1912.
Two Rivers School, 1915
Berney School, 1912.
LEOTA BEACH ESTHER ALCORN
llerndaale H. S., 1914. Dayton H. S., 1915.
College Preparatory. College Preparatory.
Bal-:er School, 1912.
DONNA CLANCY RAYMOND CORN
St. Vincentfs Academy, 1915, Lincoln School, 1911.
College Prcfmrntory. Corzmwrcinl
Pearsons Academy, 1912.
WINONA FERGUSON AUDREY GOSE
Cotton H. S., 1915 S11 Vincent's Academy, 1915.
General. College Preparatory.
Slxarpslein School, 1912.
ELIZABETH KEELAN ZOA SMALLEY
Sharpstein School, 1913. Sl1a1'ps!.eiu School, 1910.
Collegv Preparalory. General.
VV2lSl'11llg1'O11 School, 1912.
RI-IODA VULLIET WILLIAM VVINANS
. Sl1HI'1J,i1CE11'1 School, 1912. Baker Schoo1,1912.
Collfgfr 1"reparaI0r,v. Scientific.
Green Park School, 1913.
BY MYRTLE BOND.
At last we Seniors have come to the end of our High School days. What happy
days they have been in spite of the Blue Mondays and the failures! What a short time
it seems since Miss Sykes asked us timid Freshmen to "report at 3:15."
They were all very busy days, but this last year has been the busiest of all. The
first business to come before the class this year was the election of officers to guide us
through this most important year of our school life. Clarence Kimball was elected
president, with Otto Broxson, vice-president, and Jerry Cundiff, secretary and treasurer.
The business of reporting the Senior Class affairs to the Eh Kah Nam was turned over
to Bernardine Hobbs. On September 20, Kenneth Williams was elected yell-leader, and
class songs and yells were considered.
The first interclass contest, the building of a fence around Wa-Hi field, was won
by the Senior boys. But those who sawi the sandwiches and lemonade served by the
Senior girls, know the cause of the boys' success.
W'hen basketball began to be the much discussed subject, the Seniors elected Ruth
Howard, captain of the girls' team, and Joe Suttner, captain of the boys, team. The
girls won second place in the interclass games and the boys tied the Freshmen for third
By a new ruling of the Associated Student Constitution, Clarence Kimball could not
hold two offices, so Otto Broxson has taken his place as president of the Senior Class.
In the Boosters' parade on the day of the Bond Election, the Seniors won the loyalty
banner and tied with the Sophomores, and Juniors for five points in the parade contest.
Although we were not successful in indoor baseball or volleyball, we won second
place in the interclass baseball and track. We are also very Well represented in the
Varsity baseball team.
In the music contest, given in March, Margaret Pettyjohn and Ruth Howard won
first place for the Seniors, Margaret winning first in piano, and Ruth second in vocal.
XVe have gained a great deal of knowledge from the Vocational guidance classes
under the direction of Mr. Jones and Mr. Kern. We have taken several examinaticns on
Logic, Constructive Imagination, Memory, etc., and we expect some very interesting
and fitting vocations when the charts are all made.
One of the important events of the year, which is to take' place early in June, is
the Senior play, "A Rose o'Plymoutl1 Town," on which Miss MacDougall and the follow-
ing cast are very busily working:
Rose de la Noye .... BLANCHE MITCHELL
Nliriang ......,.... .... P RTSCILLA TAYLOR
Barbara Standish ..... ............ R UTH HOXVARU
Aunt Resolnte Story .. ............. HELEN HARVEY
Garrett Foster ............ BURLEIGH HUTCHINSON
Phillipe de la Noye ....... KENNETH WILLIAMS
Miles Standish ...... .. .. ........ OTTO BROXSON
John Margcson ......... .. .ALMOS REYNOLDS
Now, we see flowers, dresses, invitations, class play, diplomas and vacation and
we begin to realize that We are leaving our High School. But it will probably not be
until next September, when We see everyone else coming back to the new building, that
we fully realize what it means to belong to the Alumni of the Walla Walla High School.
6 Q?, ,WQ,. W "
BY LYMAN IIVSHNELL HART WATERS.
I.-A gc of I7l7'l0CG7'L-06.
1. Prevalence of the green.
2. Very obscure.
a. K. Williams, President.
b. Harold Blandford, Vice-President.
cg Dorsey Elliott, Secretary.
d. Doris Root, Treasurer.
a. Girls meet difficulty in learning to score in tennis.
b. Reproduction of 'fStreets of Cairo" in the gym.
1. E. Sweeney, the snake charmer, makes he-r debut.
c. Loud-sock day inserted in the calendar.
d. Class Motto: "Nobody Home."
fl.--Agn of Kvzowlerlge.
1. Burleigh Hutchinson, President.
2. Clifford Berg, Vice-President.
3. Gladys Storer, Secretary.
4. Elynore Sweeney, Reporter.
5. Harold Sparks, Yell Leader.
1. Dick Jones, Basketball Captain.
2. Jerry suffers with the measles.
. C. B. L. K. arrives from Maine.
O. B. becomes immortal as a poet.
5. Everywhere a studious aspect.
1. Jesse Cundiff, President.
2. Cecil McKinney, Vice-President.
3. Clarence Kimball, Secretary.
4. Leona Hewitt, Reporter.
. Wallace Mahan and Ruth Howard, members of Interclass Council.
a. B. Winans, Football Captain.
b. Annex basketball championship.
c. Mahan, Baseball Captain.
d. Art Jaycox, Track Captain.
a. Juniors put out the Annual.
b. "Abie" plans a hop.
c. Baumeister gives vaudeville show in gym.
d. Dr. Jekyll becomes immortal as a humorist.
e. Prom, some hop.
Bl'0Ck" ..... XVOrkin
THE STANDARD BEARERS
IV.-Beginning of the End.
1. Otto Broxson, President.
2. Jerry Cundiff, Secretary.
Bernadine Hobbs, Reporter.
Fish Williams, Yell Leader.
Powers and Howard. Interclass Council.
1. Bill Winans.
a. Captain of W. W. H. S. Football Team.
2. Art Jaycox.
a. Captain of W. W. H. S. Track Team
a. Captain of Senior Basketball Team.
a. Mgr. of Senior wrestling.
5. T. Rich.
a. Captain of Volleyball Team.
1. Loyalty Contest Won by '16.
2. Founders of Student Government.
3. Walk away with fence building contest.
3. Vocational guidance of primary importance.
School out two weeks early for Seniors.
Wittiest saying-"All that glitters is sometimes glass!
Class Samson-Otto Broxson.
Class Sage-Clarence Kimball.
Class Business Mgr.-Leona Hewitt.
Class Boss-Werner Baumeister.
The Goat-"H 2 O."
CSubmitted with apologies to Miss Darlingj
to e a r lass
s'r.xrrs'r1cs .is COMl'IL'l'IIl ni' "'xf1sn xv" AND "ooo
NAME NICKNAME i occuPAT1oN Alvlsrruom
Broxson. Otto .
Fmith, Irving .
Jaycox, Art ....
4 r N
Getting French .....
Tripping someone ....
get a hair cut
be a ladies' man
be an old maid
"Beans" ..... Trying to study ........ T0 grow up
"Hans" Looking for 'Werner .... To become great
"Art" .. Finding "Joe" Austin To lead a quiet life
King, lmogene .. . "lkie'i .... Playing the violin T0 surpass Maude Powell
Cundiff, Jesse .....,. "Jerrie". .. Helping others ...... To OWU 3 DHWI1 SYIDD
Morrow, Ha1'01d ..-- 1"Abie"... Trying to be witty ...... To really own a Ford
Suttner, Joe ......... l"Doc" .. Fussing Helen H ........ Ask Helen
Vvinans, William "Bill" Being good ...,....... To have a girl
Compau, Cecil ..... "Bud" .. Practicing for a show To be an actor
Baumeister, XVerner."'Caesar" . Racing around .......... To grow a. pompadour
Condit, Harold ..... K'Ha1" .....,. Only fussing ........ To run a nlckle factory
XVetzel, Lynn ....... f'Pretze1" .... Getting to school T0 be a husky. '
Hanger, Lucille ..... i"Lu" .... Chewing gum ...... Ti? us? dlfimestlc SCIENCE
or 1. .
NAME NICKNAME OCCUPATION AMBITION
Harvey, Helen ..... "Cotton" . . Giggling .................. To get married
Hutchinson, Burleigh "Hutch" . .. With Lucile ............... T0 Settle down
Hester, Lucile ..... "Cille" . .. Making Burleigh jealous. T0 be Mrs. Da Hutch
Williams, Kenneth . "Fish" . .. Kidding Miss Owens .... To get Out of school
Beach, Leota ....... "Sk1nny" . . Keeping busy .......... To be 8. good girl
Berg, Clifford ...... "Babe" .. Making a. hit ....... T0 Play IH a German band
Blackman, Alice .... "Blackie" ..,. Fooling ....... . T0 get married
Berry, Harold ...... "Microbe" .. Butting in T0 ETOW S0me whiskers
Bond, Myrtle .. "Mutt" ..... Bluffing .... .. T0 go OH 2- j0Y ride
Boyd, Leonel ........ "Shrimp" .... Wrestling . To be Bl big mall
Chapin, Jessie .... . "Yessie" . .. Studying ....... .. T0 make an imD1'6SSiOr1
Compau, Flossie "Fuzzy" . .. Being good ...... To be a cut up
Copeland, Paul ..... "Carrots" .... Painting scenery .. .. To find a freckle eraser
Copeland, Raymond "Copey"... .. Hunting a girl .. T0 love the ladies
Crumpacker, Maymie"Crump" . Talking .......... To get fat
Davies, Lottie .... '. "Scharlie" .. Being silent ....... To move fast
Drumheller, Wm. "Bill" .... .. Roasting someone ....... To be a better man
Dunlap, Camilla i'Camie" .. . Being pleasant .......... 'I'r- shoot 'a basket
Eiffert, Esther .... "Skinny" . . Around the camp fire .... TO Join the Boy Scouts
EVHDS, Walter -.-.- "Bobbie" 'Wind-jammer .......... To be a musician
Ferguson, Winona .. "Blondie" .... Studying expression ..... To be a teacher
GilLeland, Roy.. .... "Brick" .. . Typewriting ........... l To be a private secretary
Grandstrand, Elmer. "Vernon I
Castlel, ,, Hunting jokes .......... To captlvate the ladies
Gobalet, Jeanette .. i'S11m" , . Minding her own business To be a seamstress
Gose, Marjorie ..... "Marj" . , Driving a Ford. ..,........ T0 be an actress
Hart, Cyril ...., "Cy" ,,,, , Studying German ....... T0 be a tiller of the soil
Harvey, Lynn ...... "Puri" , Talking much ..... To Shovel coal
Hewitt, Leona ...... "Shorty" . . Admiring George ..... T0 610116 with G. S.
I-Iedger, Paul .. .. "Cig" ,, .. Smoklng "Cigs" ......... To lead a Christian life
Hobbs, Rita ......... "Ikey" . .. Answering physics
questions .........,. .. T0 be a Suffragette
Hobbs, Bernadine, . .. "Bernle" . . Studying ........... .. To be Rita-'S alternate
Jones, Mary ........ "Polly" . . Talking ..... T0 be 21 good girl
Howard, Ruth ..... "Rufus" . . . . Working ..... T0 be 11 Dflma donna
Kellough, Irma ..... "Kelly" . . Vvith Art O ........ .. T0 be 8 good cook
Kimball, Clarence .. "Goody" . . Primping ............ T0 be a missionary
Lasater, Thelma .... "Angel" . . Hunting Marjorie T0 be PL Dlanlst
Loney, Minnie ...... "Loney" . .. Getting hungry .... T0 190k like M2-PY Pickford
Loehr, Claude ...... "Bud" .... . Acting cute ...... . .. To fide 011 Some trains
Mahan, Wallace "Wallie" . . Arguing ...... To be DI'eSident at least
McCracken, Helen . "Hane" .. .. Studying .. .. T0 look Serious
McDonald, Esther . "Cupid" ,.... Blushing .......... T0 rival Mona Lisa
McKinney, Cecil i'Mr. Hyde" .. Kidding ......... , .... . T0 Crack a real joke
Pettyjohn, Margaret. "Petty" ...... Tickling the ivories ..... T0 SFOW tall and slender
Mitchell, Blanche .. "Mitchie" .... Getting 95 per cent ...... To talk to someone
Nelson, Ruby .... fr. . "Gem" . Talking ............. . To be a second Miss Goodrich
Otto, Lillian ....... "Lill" .. .. Being silent ........ .. T0 be a school teacher
Ludwlgs, Flora "Flo" . Joining clubs ............ T0 play in the orchestra
Pfeiffer, Herbert ....
Porter, 'Wilma ......
Purdy, Asa ........
Reavis, Doris ......
Sweeney, Elynore ..
Herb" .. ..
Struthers, George ..
Rich, Theodore ....
Somerindyke, Geo. .
Surbeck, Erma ......
Taylor, Priscilla ....
Tufts, Lillie ........
Waters, Lyman ....
Vvilliarns, Lillie ....
Yates, Maude ......
Vulliet, Rhoda .....
Stearns, Martin .....
Dot" .... .
Dollie" . . .
Speedy" . . .
Strut" .... .
Almost" . . .
T. R. .. ..
Lill" .... .
H 2 O" . .
Ann" . . .
Skinny" ..., '.
K. Eye" ..
Whispering in class ....
W'riting excuses .......
Working . . . ........ ......
Playing with Bud Loehr.
Hunting "Blackie" ....
Knocking ..... , .........
Trying to sing ...... ..
Addressing Assembly . .
Looking for Leona. .....
Studying ......... .... . . .
Flirting with "married"
boys. ....... , ...........
Being good .............
Meeting the interurban
Fussing V23 ............
Plunking the typewriter
Being a student .........
Reciting the Bible .... .
Fussing "Bill" C. ..
lead a wild life
be a private secretary
be a bachelor
be a farmer's wife
Take chances and ask Carrie
To run a big ranch
get Rachael M.
To be a Stephen A. Douglas
To be a woman hater
To be a. fancy dancer
To marry a real tall man
To be an authoress
To go with a H. S. girl
To take Domestic Science
To live with Carrie
To be a teacher
To win in an argument with Mr
To be a second Euclid
l Page Fifty
THE STANDARD BEARERS
Hass a e?
BY II AHOLIY M OH IIONV.
TI-IE BANQUET OF 1926.
After ten years of separation, Ladies and Gentlemen, it does indeed seein
strange to see the entire class of ,16 gathered round this festive board, each
niernber disposing of viands in his own individual way.
Ten years ago we little thought of sitting in the banquet hall of this splen-
did building, which the surrounding liberal-liearted conununity has erected for
the culture of the young idea. Do you not recall how the same community.
while suffering from a temporary attack of misguided economy, crated us as
they would crate so many eabbages, with the exception, let me add, that our
crates were painted a somber grey to be in keeping with our solemn, earnest dc-
sire for knowledge, and probably to distinguish us from a. crate of the afore-
mentioned vegetable? The fact that our crates were not kept in a t'cool" dry
place should have made the latter point clear.
In regard to my present pursuit, it may interest you to know t.hat I am
to be head of the history department here. My able predecessor and former
instructor, Mr. Ornisbee, so strongly reconnncnded me that I was at last per-
suaded to give up my clergy and accept.
It is very fitting at the present time that toasts to the prowess of tl1e meni-
bers in their various callinfrs be friven. I shall take the libertv of calline' upon
' aw z-5 f . 'o
those who used to pride themselves upon tl1ei1' voluminous vocabularies.
IVe are honored tonight with the presence of D. H. Condit, author of
"How to Mix Drinks, or My Stirring Adventures," who will toast those of
his closest acquaintances. Mr. Uondit.
Mr. Toastmaster, Ladies and Gentlemen:
I've been called upon today .
To shout the glories of my classmates,
And I don't know what to say.
So I'll just set down a statement
Of the honor and the praise
That has been the lot of many,
Since our good old high school days.
So here's to Reverend Morrow,
Our Abie boy of yore,
Of Charley Chaplin fame was hey
But tiring on this score,
He turned to more celstial things,
And now 'tis rumored fair,
He's quit his calling from above
For Mr. Ormsbee's chair.
And here's to Elmer Granstrand,
A ladies' man is he,
He simply loves the women,
We all can plainly see,
A regular little rascal,
He spends his money fastg
He makes it at a popcorn stand
And he cannot make it last.
I-Iere's to William Drumheller,
Behold, a mighty name,
He stuck to Walla Walla,
To play the hardware gameg
For nails and rope he's famous
For miles and miles around,
Yes, nails and ropes and carpet tacks,
Mark his name with renown.
A toast to Camilla Dunlap,
For she's a movie queeng
Where'er you are, her face is sure
To flash upon the screen:
She acts in all the thrillersg
Her stunts would make you faint,
And she is sure one beauty,
In costume and grease-paint.
Here's to Aura Lee Elyg
We all remember how.
In our school days, she swore that she'd
Ne'er 'fore the preacher bow.
But ah! that pledge is brokeng
For now, upon my life,
They tell me that she has become
A car conductor's wife.
O! Esther Eiffert, he1'e's to you,
We'll shout your name with praise,
You certainly have changed a lot
Since those old high school days.
In those old days, no one could think,
That you would ever get
The courage and the heartlessness
To be a suffragette.
To Walter Evans here's a toast
For he's turned out to be
The savior of the human race.
Father of Twenty three.
In the NValla Walla Valley,
It's quite the proper thing
To call the Walt we used to know,
"Mr, Evans, the Wheat King."
Here's health to XVinona Ferguson,
Although a spinster she,
A high school teacher. tall and stern.
And strict as she can be.
In Walla Walla High School.
She's teaching A.-B.-C.,
THE STANDARD BEARERS
To the little bashful freshmen
In ancient history.
We'll drink to Roy GilLeland,
And loudly laud his nameg
It will go down forever,
In the sought-for hall of fame.
A tai1or's model he's becomeg
He sets the fashions boldg
He says he just can't stand the
For he is growing old.
Here's to Jeanette Gobalet,
A Red Cross nurse was she,
Until she met a soldier brave,
In northern Italy.
She nursed him through the fever,
In a camp across the sea,
And then she married him at lasr,
Just as things ought to be.
To Marjorie Gose We'1l pledge a t-vast
And look to her with pride,
In realms of literature she stands,
By William Shakespeare's side.
With verses like the angels sang,
A writer great is she,
We'll ne'er forget in years to come,
Our classmate. Marjorie.
To the honorable Herbert Pfeiffer.
Let us drink a hearty toast,
For in politics he's famous,
And he's been heard to boast
That in years to come we'11 know him
Not as we know him today,
But as Mr. Herbert Pfeiffer,
President of the U. S. A.
Exquisite! Nr. Condit, you have improved with age
The former Miss Blanche Mitchell, who, after a successful caieei in light
opera, settled clown to the routine of niarricd life as lllis fXS'l Spades, IS anx
ious to speak. Mrs. Spades.
and Class Mates:
I never had a notion
When I went to old Wa-Hi,
That I'd find sweet Miss Pettyjohn,
A trained nurse, bye and bye.
But she has gone away to war,
And rumor makes it known
That a dashing German general
Has claimed her for his own.
There was a young lady named Otto,
Who wished to adopt a good motto.
She found this one a jewel-
"Don't marry, teach school."
"That's the motto for me!" cried Miss Otto
And Rudolph Pauly, brave and bold,
A soldier now is he.
He fights the foe with all his might,
And keeps his eyes peeled day and night,
In hopes more war to see.
"What will not gentle woman dare?'i
Can well be asked of Helen Miller,
For up above the clouds so high
Her aeroplane goes sailing by,
And far she falls and fast she flies.
But nothing seems to kill 'erl
Miss Gertrude Noyes of old Wa-Hi,
An ardent suffragette is sheg
She helps the English maids throw stones.
Her speeches thrill your very bones.
In any jail she's quite at home-
Oh! she's much changed, you see.
And Miss Ruby Nelson,
With fingers so deft:
In typewriting speed tests ,
She never gets left.
The other night, upon my knees
Before my bed so white,
I said my prayers in pious haste
And then turned out the light
I'd scarce composed myself to rest,
When thru my Window came
A burglar bold-he took my rings,
And climbed back out again!
But oh! the worst is yet to come,
And you'll all think that I'm a ninney,
But cross my heart and hope to die-
That man was-C. McKinney!
I never thought that some day I
Could say, with greatest glee,
That our most famous movie star,
Had gone to school with me.
But if you go to picture shows,
I'm sure that you'll agree,
That Miss McDonald wins the heart
Of all with eyes to see.
A doctor grave
Is Thomas Paulg
Your symptoms bad,
He knows them all.
He thumps your chest,
And feels your Wrist,
And counts the beats
Your heart has missed.
Then from his case
He takes a vial,
Of castor oil."
Page Fifty four
THE STANDARD BEARERS
I never thought that Martin Stearns
Would ever be a drummer:
But here he uses all his art,
As when in Civics he'd take part,
In arguments that touched the heart,
And filled us all with wonder.
But now his busy days he fills,
- With selling Little Liver Pills,
The panacea for all ills.
Oh! truly he's a hummer!
XVO11ClGl'flll poetry, Mrs. Spades. 'It brings one's nobler feelings to the
Here's to Clarence Kimball, the world-renowned 4'1nedie" and scientist,
who has discovered that hook-worm and Fishbait are one and the same animal.
Clarence used never to get his dollar back at tlie end of the year because of
his terrible habit of removing the appendices from all his books. Mr. Kimball.
Burleigh, it need scarce be said,
. Will soon in the future Lucile wed,
He shall work with might and main,
Smashing baggage on a train.
Still another have we here,
For whom Cupid has no fear,
Lucille Hanger no toil can pester,
For the single reason, well, it's Lester.
Next comes Cap Jaycox of the trackg
In the broad jump at Harvard he's a crack,
When his heels snap from the bar.
At a bookkeeper's desk shall toil this star.
Now Lynn Harvey, bashful, shyg
Not a lady will he go nigh,
A hermit he'l1 die in an open cave,
Which, for his use, Mother Nature ga fe.
Ruth Howard into a nursery comesg
Of small ehildren's toes and thumbs,
She, as a nursemaid, shall take careg
More might we say, but I don't dare.
Cyril, back to nature goes,
Jimhill and tumble-weed he hoes,
Yet who, for this thing, him can ehideg
For who would not a combine ride?
Rita shall be a suffragetteg
And she will, yes, you bet!
As for talking and throwing stones,
Well, even Teddy has changed his tones.
Paul Hedger in wealth shall abide,
No man his 1ife's worth shall chide.
His ready wit and cunning mind,
Shall for him, tho' a loafer. a fortune find.
"Mary Jones," in doleful tones
We hear ring out from soldier's homesg
For a Red Cross nurse is she,
And mends maimed limbs far o'er the sea.
A valiant effort, Mr. Kimball, pray be seated.
To Bcrnacline Hobbs, Presiflcnt of the S. QP. U. A., I give a toast. She it
was who saved the beautiful grey shacks from the yawning maw of the new
furnace and caused them to be used for El nobler purpose, for the homeless oats
and dogs are allowed to wanllor through their clark cool Caverns and recesses.
Mr. Toastmaster, Ladies and Gentlemen: It very seldom happens that a high
school turns out a class so highly talented as ours has come to be. Most of our mem-
bers have received a world-wide reputation in some way or another, so at this time 1
take great pleasure in toasting some of them in the flame of our appreciation for what
they have done in the past and will do in the future.
Well, Ruth! is it true you are with us,
One so well known in Fame's brilliant way?
We were almost afraid to expect you,
Since the militants strong you can sway.
But here's to you and the suffrage,
And we wish you success in your lotg
We are glad you have taken a hubby,
But we pine for the days that were Knott.
Here's to Erma Kellough,
And a right good pal was slteg
She has wonderful eyes,
Which quite hypnotize,
Our friend, Arthur Outler, we see.
There was a pretty maiden,
In the years long since passed by,
By the name of Thelma Lasater,
Quite the apple of Neddie's eye.
Her hair is still bright and golden,
Her eye is of azure hueg
But down on the street she keeps walking her beat,
This woman in government blue.
Is it true that we have here among us,
So much of glory and honor and art? I swear,
By the muses you've read of in Virgil,
If there isn't our friend, Claude Loehr!
He used to be great at his music,
And sang every chance he could findg
But the hypnotic art took our C1aude's heart,
And to this he devotes all his mind.
We must not overlook Flora Ludwigs,
Tho' she's chef in the Dacres grillg
The meals she prepares,
Will drive away cares,
And in every respect fill the bill
Then here's to Wallace Mahan.
THE STANDARD BEARERS
Who in baseball surely did shine:
But as seasons rolled past,
And ten years have elapsed,
As a bootblack he really does fine.
Here's to you, Minnie Loney,
With your sparkling eyes of brown,
To you who are always smiling,
Whose brow is ne'er marred by a frown.
You've won a great reputation
Since on the stage you are found,
And without doubt, as time flies about,
You'll be the star of the whole country round.
Here is our friend, Waldo Mann,
As cartoonist he truly is grandg
Every night until one,
He's kept laboring on,
Till his fame is spread over the land.
Wonderful poetry, Miss Hobbs.
.l toast Alnios Reynolds, the greatest exponent of modern flferpsichore the
world has ever known. How well we reineinber that his father had planned a
diplomatic career for him, but how Alrnos pleaded that his talents and desires
fitted hini to further the great art of dancing, rytlun and grace, Mr. Reynolds.
Mr. Toastmaster, "Abraham" Morrow, and fellow classmates, "Brevity is the soul
of wit," so here goes.
Bonnie Baird is married now.
She's a tall physician's happy "Frau,"
She was single for many a year
Until this man came quite too near.
Henry Baker in politics
Is the wielder of "big sticks."
He's the political boss of the Watertown gang.
He rules the bunch, the whole "shebang."'
Mae Barron in law doth succeedg
As an attorney she helps all those in need.
She terrifies the jury, she frightens the judge,
And many men her place begrudge.
Hazel Barnett, the Duchess grand,
High in nobility doth standg
She fills her place with lots of grace
And for society sets the pace.
Werner was a Warrior bold.
Tales of Baumeister are often told.
He joined the battle of Verdun,
And for him it was over none too soon.
I wish to add that Blanche Mitchell just told me that Werner is reading parts
from Shakespeare on the vaudeville stage.
Leota Beach's a wealthy widow
With an only child and. Oh!
Page F iffy-seven
What a bright little chap is he.
A wonderful man he'll surely be.
Clifford Berg of mind reflective,
Although in truth somewhat defective,
As Sherlock Holmes, a great detective,
Has a career, though yet prospective.
Harold Berry's a married man.
He stays at home with the frying pan
And his childreng his wife's away,
She rules the house in a husband's way.
Alice Blackman is married toog
Her name now is Madame Lu.
Her husband's a banker in New York town,
Who loans you money with a fearful frown.
Myrtle Bond is a preacher's wife.
She helps the missions thruout their strife.
She aids the poor, she helps the sick.
When a call comes she gets there quiekg
The old folks like her, the young folks call
All winter, summer, spring and fall.
Otto Broxson with muscles strong,
You might think a blacksmith, you'd be wrongg
For he's the governor of the state
And has a golf stroke that's surely great.
Such artlessness in rhyme I have never before heard.
I am proud to offer a toast to Miss Leona Hewitt, who is termed "the
busiest woman in the worldf' She has turned her ability to the establishment
of municipal parks and playgrounds throughout the great cities of the nation.
She has just finished a great 'work in Chicago and is now due for thc same
purpose in lVallula. Miss Hewitt.
Here's to Dick Powers, whose greatest aspiration
VVas a baseball game, by way of recreation.
He was captain and star for our High School f'dubs,"
Now he's fanning them out for the Pasco "scrubs,"
Here's also to Rich, our faithful HT. RF I
In nation wide politics l1e's ranked as a star.
And we know, when his namesakets days are passed,
To fill his place Ted will surely be asked.
The Misses Porter and Surbeck, as you all may see,
Have made a deep plunge into matrimony.
On lonely old bachelors and homely old maids
They've taken pity, on all colors and shades.
From North to South and from sea to sea,
They're known as "Porter-Surbeck Matrimonial Agency."
Here's to George Struthers, he's still in the fight,
He was always on hand when good times were in sight.
At driving autos he has had his fling,
And now he's hailed as the "Jitney Bus King?
THE STANDARD BEARERS
Cleo Russell, from Virginia came.
The way she spoke English was a shameg
Her brain was always crammed with knowledge.
Now she's teaching in Whitman College.
Howard Reser we've known as a 'iget-rich-quick,"
For in betting on your games he was there with his trick,
Now he's making easy money as we all may know,
By grafting from rich widows in the city of Reno.
Our other George too, we might mention here.
From him as a bachelor, we had nothing to fear.
He was feminine proof, at least so he thot
But by an ardent suffragette he was earnestly sought,
A position, as leader of her cause, to fill,
And now SHE'S leading poor George Sornerindyke still.
.Toe Suttner, as a scientist is greatly famed,
For the degree of Master in his line he's attained.
But his greatest achievement, one of which he is fond
Was the captured affections of a cute little blonde.
Irving Smith, somewhat musically inclined,
For life in the city had sadly pined.
With the tune of his organ and his monkey's scream,
On the street corners of Weston he has found his dream.
Zoa Smalley's face we see far and wide,
In her broadcast fame we should put our pride.
Her picture appears on signboard and screen
As the latest advertisement for "Danderine."
Priscilla Taylor, ever a friend in need,
Is credited with many a benevolent deed.
A working girl's home was her highest aim,
But thru one for cats she has won her fame,
Doris Reavis so quiet and demure,
Is also famed you may be sureg
As a red cross nurse she has won renown,
And her praises are sung in many a town.
To Asa Purdy with his gift of speechg
A minister's fame was quite within reach.
He is saving souls from east to west,
But by the "knots" he's tied he is known the best.
So here's to these members one and all,
May bad luck never them befall,
But peace and prosperity among them reign
Till good luck shall again ordain
That the class of '16 again shall meet
And talk and laugh o'er memories sweet.
Such poetry should bc kept and handed down from generation to genera-
tion, Miss Hewitt.
A toast to Helen McCracken, who cherished the desire during her younger
days to be an
lineryn and so
aviatrix. However, Mr. Jones and Mr. Kern suggested "mil-
it is. Miss McCracken.
Mr. Toastmaster and fellow students:
Ah! Abie is just the same old boy,
Full of gladness and fun and Joy.
He loves his joke and loves it well.
What's coming next no one can tell,
There's Leonel Boydg as we have seen
He's swept the prize fighter's ring all clean.
At his size, his rivals laugh and scorn,
But a lucky boy was our "Shrimp" born.
And Jessie Cfhapin, small and neat,
At Dixie does the Postmistress feat.
And day by day, across a dusty rail,
Extends to farmers' sons their mail.
Oft on our High School platform stood Cecil Compau,
Who now lives his life in the footlight's bright glow.
For his "nigger" songs and witty replies
Bring laughter and tears but never sighs.
Now Flossie makes an excellent wife
And in blessed matrimony lives her life,
With her eggs and butter, chickens and cows,
She has little time for family rows.
Ah! here's a youth, Paul Copeland by name,
VVho in the theater world has gained wide fame.
His ambitions to manage a play were great.
Now each evening he raises the curtain at eight.
We cannot forget that lad named "Copey,"
For he has obtained a sky-high "scopey."
An aviator wild, Ray was destined to be,
And flies over land and mountain and sea.
'Twas hard for Maymie her 1ife's work to decideg
Whether to be a prima donna, a teacher or bride,
Perplexed her, until along came a man
Who pleased her so, she away with him ran.
Here's a nifty lad of overpowering vein,
Jesse Cundiff, you know, so neat and trim,
He needs must look nice, for a jeweler is he,
And charges for his wares an outrageous fee.
Who would have thot that one so quiet and still
Could manage a kindergarten fit to kill.
But now quiet Lottie is on the job
And the horrors of work from the kiddies rob.
A very kind heart had Rhoda Vulliet.
A home she established for cauines astray.
A glimpse we oft had in Fortune's glass
When the doggie dear followed her to class.
verse, Miss McCracken.
THE STANDARD BEARERS
Last but not least, a toast to Imogene King, the violin virtuoso. Miss King
is pondering deeply at present whether to accept a one year's contract with
Kreisler or one for life with H. Turner of Wall Street. Miss King.
, Mr. Toastmaster:
1 often used to wonder what all rich folks were like,
What good fate brot them riches and what horror brot them
Now I have solved the mystery, for Anna. Wilkinson fair
Has gained all her money' from combing poor folks' hairg
VVhile wonderful Anne Yenney
With the contralto voice so fine,
Has found before rich folks' windows
Many a silver dime.
Lynn Wetzel, the fortune hunter,
Has roamed both far and near
And has made an enormous fortune
By selling Hirets Root Beer.
I-lere's to our Lillie Williams
Who has travelled near and far.
She's on the Metro film
As the leading movie star.
"Get in and work, old fellows,"
Yells Bill Winans, on the side,
When he cheers his Boston C-hampions
As from base to base they slide.
'tYell, ye boobs," comes a voice familiar,
And with a glow upon his face
Speedy Fishbait WVilliams has won
The Olympian five-mile race.
And have you seen the new fashions
By Maude Yates deftly made?
Believe me, they're some classy,
And leave all others in the shade.
Next comes Lyman Waters,
Our H-2-O, you know,
Who has made an enormous fortune
By writing about the foe.
And Mademoiselle Elynore Sweeney
Has gained immense renown
By selling Old Dutch Cleanser
In every country town.
I see a face familiar.
lt's Lillie Tufts, of course.
She's enlisted in the army
As a little red cross nurse.
So you see, Toastmaster Abie,
We're a class of great renown,
Well known for our accomplishments
And a glory to our town.
Your verses are beyond compare, Miss King.
Is it not most remarkable, ladies and gentlemen, that everyone of our class
has turned out to be a man or woman of prominence and a benefactor of inan-
Now closes the most pleasant, and I may add, the most salubrious occa-
sion I have ever had the honor to attend. Nay the same success that has at-
tended us for the past ten years attend us in the future.
asa all and Tesaa eaa of sae
mass ea aaa
We, the members of the Class of Nincteen-Siqrlcen of the Walla Walla
High School, of the City of Walla XV'alla, State of NVashington, Vnited States
of America, being about to leave this, our abode of the past four years, to enter
into the life of a larger world, and being sound of body and retaining our mental
equilibrium, and not acting under force, compulsion, duress or any other undue
influence, do will our goods, chattels, and spiritual and mental gifts to the per-
sons and bodies of persons hereinafter named.
Primus: Ilet it be noted that no assignee shall receive his portion of our
goods who at any time ceases to cogitatc concerning the greatness and glory
of the Class of '16.
Scczmclzzsz Ilet it be noted that our goods, et cetera, are to be divided in
the following manner:
ill To Mr. Silverman, we give one water-proof mackintosh in memory of certain
sundry skirmishes, which occurred at the joyful assemblage of Freshmen upon the
night of Hallowe'en, 1915.
C23 To Mr. Ormsbee, we grant the sole rights on the expression "Good Evening,"
and be it further noted that it is not to be considered a sign of absent-mindedness,
caused by parental cares, if the aforesaid legatee gives utterance to the aforesaid
expression at any hour of the twenty-four.
Q33 In favor of Mr. Most we direct that the proceeds of the next Waitsburg-
Walla Walla football fight be expended towards the purchase of a 1917 model, non-
skid safety razor.
Q45 To Mr. Cox, we leave one 119 case of Mellin's Food lleft over from our
Freshman daysb and we do also direct that it shall be used in a way most fitting
to the health of Betty Jane Cox fRichard Ormsbee may be considered in on thisj.
f5J To Mr. Bashore, we will one volume entitled, "One Thousand and One Ways
of Becoming a Lady-Killer." The aforesaid volume will be found, after our departure,
under the mattress of the bed belonging to 'fFish" Williams.
C67 To Mr. Lewis, we give one volume, "Elements of Slang and a Laboratory
ill To Miss Lane, who drilled certain of us so assiduously in Mr. Carlyle's dis-
sertation upon the lack of success in the life of the late Mr. "Bobby" Burns, thereby
causing us much grief and vexation, we grant forgiveness only upon her repeating
THE STANDARD BEARERS
aloud one thousand "more" times, "Now, wherein does the cause of Burn's failure
C83 To Miss Blynn, We will all the wealth of the whole world of the fourth
C93 Upon Miss Aellen, We bestow the word f'substantive" with all its tongue-
C103 In favor of Miss Leonard who has so unquestionably honored our poor
attempts at forgery, we direct that the proceeds from the sale of the lumber of the
disintegrated shacks be spent for the purchase of a work on chipogaphy. If this
volume contains anything concerning the value of legible writing we desire that the
said Miss Leonard allow Mr. Ormsbee to peruse it.
C113 To Mr. Kern, who has of late purchased a gad-wagon, we donate this
warning, that he be careful of his grammar, when it is necessary that he should "get
out and get under."
C123 Upon Miss Mclntyre We confer all the verb forms, and declensions, and
Hut" clauses and
t'qui" clauses, and so on ad infinitum that she desires.
C133 To Mr. Jones, we grant the right to land upon any one who attempts to
imitate his quaint and delicate horse-laugh.
C143 For our amiable janitor we set apart the task of keeping the roofs freed of
ice in the winter,
that the snow birdies may not slip thereon.
C153 To certain ones, Who cannot Wait for moonlight nights, we will many sunny
days on the "Spoonholder," alias the front porch.
C163 To the class of 1917 we leave our dignity and we hope they attempt to
imitate our loyalty.
C173 To the
C183 To the
C193 To the
of our school, do
class of 1918, we leave our athletic prowess.
class of 1919, we leave our sympathy.
class of 1920, We, being of great wisdom and knowing well the ways
donate the following bits of advice:
not hook it, for Mr. Jones sees all and knows all, and the bite
of his tongue is great therefore.
CB3 Do not kid Miss Owen about old age, matrimony, and kindred sub-
CC3 This is for the girls alone. Do not wink at Mr. Bashore, because
he is impervious to feminine wiles for his heart is of adamant.
TCMIHLSZ We do name Mr. "Pancho" Villa as executor of this our will, if he can
be found, and do order him to carry out its provisions with alacrity and in a way
befitting our greatness. If the aforesaid executor is executed before he can execute
our will, We do declare this will null and void and do leave all our property to be
expended in the decoration of a nursery in the new building for the Class of ,20.
CSeal.3 THE CLASS OF NINETEEN-SIXTEEN.
The foregoing instrument, consisting of two pages, of which this is the last, was
signed by the above named Glass of Nineteen-Sixteen in the presence of us, their
companions during the past four years.
GAIUS JULIUS CAESAR, Companion in Latin.
WILLIAM SHAKESPEARE, Companion in English.
ARCHIMEDES, Companion in Math.
All residing on the River Styx.
O. MCKINNEY, Companion in Misery.
Residing on the Long Road that has no Turning.
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LELAN D RICHMOND
EH KAH NAM RE1'Ou'rE1a
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BY M1LD1iEn 1c1':l'I.il:n. .
The Junior Class of our High School is composed of about one hundred and fifteen
members, and is one of the rousing classes of the school. We are represented in every
activity of school life, and on the staff of officers of several of the clubs. We have
members in both the Girls' and Boys' Glee Clubs. There are some football stars among,
our numbers, several of the Junior boys being on the first team. We have members on
both the Girls' and Boys' Basketball Team. In the latter interclass contest our boys
won from the other classes and so later in the year had the honor of playing the
faculty stars. Although the latter held the big end'of the score at the end of the
game, the boys put up a good fight, and proved themselves true sportsmen. No one
can deny that we have an extra fine boys' team in all athletics. Besides holding the
basketball championship they won the finals in volleyball and indoor baseball. At
the track meet held recently the Junior boys carried off first place easily and left
the other classes in the background. We sold the most tickets in the season-ticket
selling contest. In the contest held at the time of voting upon the school bonds we
let the Seniors and Sophomores have equal honors with us, the former because they
soon will leave our ranks and the latter because they would feel badly if they did not
get any mention. At the St. Patrick's Day Program the Junior numbers which were
very interesting were composed of some songs by Charles Wiseman and several numbers
on the Victrola. An annual Interclass Musical Contest was instituted this year, and
the Junior Contestants took Iirst honors in voice and third honors in piano.
The Annual Junior Promenade was given Saturday evening, the 6th of May, in
the Odd Fellows' Temple, under the direction of Miss Sykes. The decorations gave
a unique Japanese effect of umbrellas, lanterns and peach blossoms. In the
receiving line were the class officers, Leland Richmond, Vera Gose, Helen Offner and
Miss Maud Sykes and Mr. and Mrs. W. E. Most. The patrons and patronneses were
Mr. and Mrs. N. M. Higgins, Mr. and Mrs. H. W. Jones, Mr. and Mrs. W. M. Kern, Mr.
and Mrs. E. R. Ormsbee, Miss Maud Sykes and Miss Kathryn Smith. The Prom, which
is the big affair of the Junior Class, proved to be a great success. Owing to the
departure of Mr. Kirschner, Miss Sykes is the only adviser of the Junior Class and has
had to do- double duty. The class wishes to thank Miss Sykes for her help in connection
with the Prom, and also Miss Lane for her work with the Annual Staff.
John Wellsaiiclt Philip Yenney Ernest Zell U
Gladys Tabor Frances Smith Mae Springer Ruth Truitt
Byron Baker Carl Anderson Grant Bean Melvin Anderson
Corleen Brunton Josephine Austin Mildred Brunton Velma Armstrong
Lowell Ball Herbert Bachtold Carl Beck Arthur Berney
Helen Brunton Ethel Brown Alice Blackman Violet Bedell
Charles Emigh Wallace Brode Robert Brode Herman Beyer
Ollie Chandler Mildred Curts Vera Deye Ruth Buehler
Ralph Cordinerg Malcolm Brode Eldon Edwards Carl Fix
Elsie Glenn Luella Beck Bessie Ferguson Edna Fortier
Harry Douglas Vernon Buehler Franklin Lockwood Harold Blackman
Mary Hartford Marion Hackett Vesta Loney Ethel Lane
Fred Fredericksen Marie Hansen Evelyn Gregory Grant Farmer
DeXVitt Holbrook Francis Dunphy Anna Gose James Hayward
Howard Heilnlan Goldie Korneman Ruth Isaacs Mildred Kepler
Marvin Gross Vera Root Harris Keelan Alfred Kaseberg
Kenneth Loehr Everett Hawkins Phillip I-Iofi'man Fred Lott
Sadie Kelly Mary Gordon Lillian Lange Dorothy jameson
Revella Lieuallen Frank Davidson Edwin Gilliam Joseph La Fortune
Alice Lyons Katherine Leuthey Marguerite McFarlane Marguerite McGuire
Fred Oppermau Frank Luclwigs Harold McGal1ey George Moulton
Winifred .Paul Ethel McLeod Edwirxa. Painter Augusta Melton
Lester Richmond John Emigh Lester Quinn Chester Rich
Clara Rondema- Rachael Quigley Gladys Rofl' Ella Pratt
Cecil Stanton Arva Xvann Raymond Strauss Howard Turner
Mary Taylor Velma Merklin Margarette Meaclor Mildred Woods
Harry Simpson Leland Richmond Selkirk Norton l.aVerne Siverling
Helen Offner Edith Rae Mildred Nettleship Vera Gose
Velma Rotldrock Edward Zaring Florence Saunders Eugene WVoodruff
Edna Simpkins Mary Walker Gladys Simmons Irene Saunders
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EH KAH NAM REPORTER
KW E EE E E
BY MARY YENNEY.
Two years have been sufficient to prove the class of '18 the most illustrious and
successful class that has ever crossed the threshold of this time-honored institution.
Our high standing in the great inter-class contest is, without doubt, the best testimony
of our brilliant scholarship, athletic prowess and class spirit.
JAMES MCNERNEY ........,............,. PRESIDENT
PAUL SUMMERS ...................., VICE-PRESXDEN1'
MABEL GROSS ..........,. SECRETARY AND TREASURIEIC
The members chosen for the class council were Katharine Boardman and Eugene
Buckleyg for Eh Kah Nam reporter, Josephine Leonard was chosen.
Our first class success was the winning of second place in the famous fence
building contest which took place in the fall of the year. We feel sure that our
section of the fence, just as the "deacon's one-hoss shayf' will never really wear out.
We next distinguished ourselves by being the first to establish a class: day which
proved a splendid demonstration of our i'pep."
At the inter-class basket-ball game the girls easily carried the highest score and
the boys were not far behind with second place. It would be well to note here that
the majority of the girls on the girls' hrst team were Sophomores and that the boys
featured among' the best in all the great games of the year.
Our part in the parade at the time of the campaign for the new high school was
unsurpassed, even if the "shacks" were somewhat "awry." The judges, however,
wishing to gain favor in the eyes of all, placed us on a par with the Juniors and
On account of the changing of classes, the following were elected officers for the
, EUGENE BUCKLEY .. ........ , ....... PRESIDENT
RUTH CLINGAN ......... ............ V ICE-PRESIDENT
HAROLD POVVERS ......... SECRETARY AND TREASURER
Lucia Hail and Paul Summers were chosen class-council members and Helen
King, Eh Kah Nam reporter.
In the annual declamatory contest we gained the highest number of points, receiv-
ing one first place and two second places, which made a total of seventeen points.
These counted well on our already soaring score. The girls volley-ball team kept
their usual standard of winning and the boys, after giving the others a spirited game.
took third place. We next received first place in both Wrestling and cross-country
run. two interesting and important contests of the year. Closely following these
came the track meet in which the Sophs were awarded third honors,
However, all our successes have not been in athletics. We have a number of
excellent students who have made a great addition to our good reputation and who
hold high positions in various clubs and organizations. Among our brilliant thinkers
are Katharine Boardman, Fred Bleakney, Ruth Clingan and Mabel Gross, all of whom
have received medals of scholarship. Among our most prominent athletes are Lucia
Hail, Madeline Percifull, Alice Suttner, Jessie Tharp, Eugene Buckley, Homer Rich,
Glenn Miller, and Herbert C-larke.
Two very interesting social events of the year were the class masquerade party,
a function in which every one thoroughly enjoyed himself and the sleigh-ride, which
took place immediately at the close of an exciting basketball game. After the jolly
ride refreshments were served at the home of Ruth Reynolds.
We feel that much credit is due to our splendid class advisors who have given us
counsel when occasion demanded and who have stood by us in all our efforts. At
the beginning of the school year Miss Darling and Mr. Most acted in this capacity
but on Miss Darling's departure, Miss Owen was chosen for the vacancy.
In the coming events the Sophomores fully intend to keep up to the standard of
their past record and of their class motto, 'iVeni, vidi, vici."
THE Rnw RECRUITS
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LASS OF '19.
EWSEMEEI MESS GEEEMES
GEORGE DAY LESTER SILVERMAN
Second Sentester First Scrnester
REBA COPLEN LEON JENSEN
VICE PRESIDENT EH KAII NAM REPORTER
,421 ,Ah nw Wm? :Bw .-'4 Qfwzi ww: 'r.',,!H ' in .940 ,ff :Zf 1' "
BY FIQAXKIE IIOLM.
The first meeting of the Freshmen was called to order in September by the
Freshmen advisors, Miss Lane and Mr. Silverman. At this meeting the class was
organized, and the following officers were elected:
LESTER SILVERMAN ............... , ..... PRESIDENT
RUEY BOND ......... ............ V ICE-PRESIDENT
DOROTHY ZARING ......... SECIUQTARY AND TREASURER
LEON JENSEN . . . , .. ........ E1-I KAH NAM Rnrokrnu
RUTH PAUL AND ERIC ALDRICI-I .............
In February, owing to the change of classes, the following officers were elected:
GEORGE DAY ........... ,... .... ,... ..... P R 1 2 SIDENT
REBA COPLEN . . .. ........,... VICE-PRESIDENT
VERA CONNER . . . . , . .SEcRr:TARY AND TREASURIEIQ
ELVVOOD FALL .............. CLASS COUNCIL MEMBER
Although we have not made as many points as the other classes in the Inter-
Class contests we have not always come out in the fourth place. For instance, in
the fence building contest, we won third place, while in the ticket selling We again
got third place. We were also well represented' in the interclass declamation contest
by Chester Merklin in the oratoricai class, by Hope Summers in the dramatic class,
and by Lester Silverman in the humorous class. Chester Merklin won third place,
Lester Silverman second place, and Hope Summers first place.
As the Freshmen have not worked together long as a class, in athletics we did
not make much of a showing, although we came out first in baseball.
The one big event of the year for the Freshmen was a masquerade party given
Hallowe'en evening, in the gymnasium. The gym was decorated with crepe paper and
cornstalks. To every student entering the door was handed a program, upon which
the names of the four events of the evening were written. Each one was asked to get
a different partner for each event. First was the grand march led by Miss Sykes
and Garrett Hunter. Next a very effective reading of "Paul Revere," was given by
Miss Lane. In this there were ghosts that carried out the motions of our Revolutionary
heroes. Next was music, played by the f'Blue Blazes" band. Strange to say concerning
this band, it has never been asked to compete with the symphony or to play before
the assembly on Friday mornings. Next came the track meet. In this we made a
great showing. I am sure that if the inter-class track meets were like this, we would
have scored higher than we did. Last of all came the refreshments suited to the
affair. The upper class men were anxious to get some of our fine refreshments, but
they did not succeed, and it is cetain that if the struggle had been counted as a
contest we would have won the most points. -
When we iirst came into high school we expected to enjoy it, but we have found
that it is far more enjoyable than we had ever expected it to be, although we are all
glad to have a vacation.
I-Iere's to the class of Nineteen Nineteen,
A sturdy, loyal bunch are weg
We can't help it if we are so green,
When we are Sophies, just watch and see"
Famalw Wmmgstws '
AUGUST 4, 1912,
JULY 31, 1915.
ELIZABETH JANE COX
DIiCENfl!1ZIi 13, 1914.
TOO LATE TO CLASSIFY -
ALB ERT RAYMON D
MAY 5, 1916.
JANUARY 6, 1915.
Shoulder to Shoulder
Defending the Camp
Ri-oalry within the Camp
Group by Group
Music in the Air
Revels and Revelers
Fun Along the Way
Officers of Aswciawd Students? Board Of
Comm! and Judicial Board
CLARENCE KIMBALL OTTO BROXSON
PRESIDENT BOARD OF CONTROL
BURKS SUMMERS GLADYS JOHNSON
Vrcu PRESIDENT SECRETARY
BOARD OF CONTROL
BOARD OF CONTROL
BOARD OF CONTROL
BOARD OF CONTROL
J UDICIAL BOARD
LYMAN WATERS RACHEL MARTIN
JUDICIAL BOARD JUDICIAL BOARD
Page Eigh ty sin,
The Assecaated te ens ed? ,
BY CTJARENCE B. L. KHXIBALL.
Tl1e Associated Student Body of Walla VValla High School has as its
members the entire enrollment of the high school and the members of the faculty.
The oflicers of the organization are President, Vice President, Secretary,
and Treasurer, all of whom, with the exception of the latter, who is the Princi-
pal of the school, are chosen from among the members of the organization by
the student body at a meeting held the first of May.
At the beginning of the year 1915-16 a representative form of government
was adopted by the Associated Students. This government consists of two
branches, a Board of Control and a Judicial Body. The Board of Control is
the legislative branch and the Judicial Body is the judicial and executive
branch. The latter may ask the assistance of the Board of Control in the per-
formance of its duties if it so desires. The Chairman of the Board of Control
is the President of the Associated Students and the Chairman of the Judicial
Body is the Vice President of the Associated Students. In this way, the student
body is gradually taking over self-government.
The Associated Student Body controls all activities in the High School,
such as football, basketball, track, interclass athletics, and interclass contests
of all kinds. In fact, every activity in which a student takes part is under the
control of the Associated Students, with the exception of study, which is per-
haps unfortunate from the students' point of view, but necessary.
The attitude of the students toward their association and government is,
on the whole, very good. Of course, there are some exceptions, but in these
cases the hostility which is felt by the students, of Whom .there are a limited few,
is simply a matter of ignorance. They do not yet understand that they are a
part of the government and that the government is what they make it, nor do
they understand that the primary object of the organization is to further their
education. It is one of the subjects of their courses, just as truly as is Algebra,
English, or any other subject. As it is the object of these subjects to educate
students in some particular field, so it is the object of the Associated Student
Body to educate them in the practical knowledge of government and personal
In behalf of the oiiicers of the organization, I wish to thank each and
every member for the aid that has been given us in the performance of our
duties. We appreciate the co-operation of the students. It is co-operation and
loyalty that count, it is that which has raised our good old school to its present
high standard, it is that which will continue to raise our school as lonfr as there
is Within it real manly cmd womanly life.
Page Eigll ty--gighf
SHOULDER TO SHOULDER
The a than am
BY LYMAN Il. WATERS.
Unhandicapped but for a few minor difficulties, the Eh Kah Nam has
completed one of the inost successful years of its publication. However, it can-
not be said that the Eh Kah Nam has advanced very greatly this year. The
pace set by the staff last year was one hard to keep up with, to say nothing of
its being surpassed.
The work of the business department has been, in every sense, very satis-
factory. It may safely be said that the two advertising managers are the best
that have ever represented the Eh Kali Nam. Their work has been the founda-
tion of our financial success this year. The entire staff has at all times co-
operated with the management, making it a source of pleasure to be at the head
of this High School activity. No one person on the staff can be picked as being
pre-eminently successful in his work. All have tried hard and have performed
their duties with marked ability.
An attempt was niade this year to change the Eh Kali Nam to a sheet
form publication, as has been the wish of all former editors. An investigation
of high school papers has led us to believe such a change advisable. However,
there are two serious difficulties to be met which are not entirely impossible
to be overcome. The first difficulty would be with the financial side of the
paper. This could only be overcome by the support of the students. The sec-
ond difficulty is with the handling of the advertising. This could be overcome
only by experienced management of that department. It is to be hoped that
the management next year, with renewed vigor, make another progressive
attempt to change the paper to a sheet publication. '
The support of the advertisers this year has surpassed any which has ever
before been given the Eh Kali Nam. The staff as well as the. High School wish
to thank these business men for their ready co-operation, which has made the
publication possible. Finally, the editor wishes te thank the advisors and the
staff for their work in making the paper a success.
AHRE EER Kam am Staff
RUDOLPI-I PAULY ALMOS REYNOLDS
LILLIE TUFTS HAROLD BLANDFORD
OTTO BROXSON LYMAN WATERS BURKS SUMMERS
ASSOCIATE EDITOR EDITOR-IN-CHIEF BUSINESS MANAGE!!
WERNER BAUMEISTER LEONA HEWITT
ELYNORE SWEENEY RAYMOND COPELAND
RICHARD POWERS HELEN HARVEY
CLYDE MORROVV RITA HOBBS
JOKES GIRLS' ATHLETICS
Page N mety-one
Page N inety-two
DEFENDING THE CAMP
e a of t a ea
m e r al!
Walla Walla 71 .... ....... P asco 0.
Walla Walla 37 .... Waitsburg 0.
Walla Walla 12 .... .......... B aker 0.
Walla Walla 14 .... .... N orth Yakima 6.
Walla Walla 3 .... .. .... Pullman 6.
Walla Walla 13 .... . . La Grande 33.
Walla Walla 0 .... Spokane 9.
Walla Walla 20 .... ..Pendleton 0.
Walla Walla 7 .... . . .La Grande 6.
C. Emigh .... ........... O enter.
Zaring . . . . . .Left Guard.
Hellman . . . . . . Right Guard.
H. Reser .....
Estes ...... .
D. Jones fCapt.- electj ..... Left End.
C. Hooper ........... . . .Right End.
McGrew ......... .Quarter Back
Winans tCapt.J . . . . . . Right Half.
Robinson ....... . . . Left Half.
Blackman . . . . . . Full Back.
C. Rich ....., . . . Half.
T. Remillard . . . . . Sub.
Buckley .................. Sub.
Still remembering the successful season of the "High" team in 1914, some citizens
and students were doubtful whether the team of .1915 would gain as good a standing.
But this doubt was soon cast aside when about forty-live big "huskies" turned out for
the first practice.
Under the efficient training of Coach Bashore and by hard consistent practice the
team developed into an almost impenetrable phalanx. No one worried over the outcome
of the Pasco game, but the stress was put on the Pullman and Spokane games that
were to come a few weeks later. Fans predicted that the games with Pasco and
Waitsburg would put the team on edge for the harder contests.
The game with Pasco shattered all anticipations. Although the Blue and White
players easily won the victory they displayed poor team work and worthless inter-
ference. Their victory was due more to the inferior ability of the opposing team than
to their own cleverness.
The following week the team motored to Waitsburg accompanied by many "High"
rooters. The game was an easy one but the team showed much improvement and
played a much better game than they did the week before. By a series of line bucks
Page N inety-fi vc
and trick plays, score after score was chalked up against Waitsburg. The iinal score
was 37 to 0, the victory as usual standing with Walla Walla. The treatment and hos-
pitality shown to the team and rooters by Waitsburg was very unsportsmanlike. Later
all connections were severed with the Waitsburg High School.
The game with Baker was looked forward to with much excitement. The two
teams had played a "nothing to nothing" game the previous fall. As was anticipated the
game was "nip and tuck." Never was a game with more thrills and startling episodes
contested on Wa-Hi field. Several times Walla Walla was forced back to its yard line,
but each time the team put up a bulldog fight and Baker could not shove the ball over.
Up to the last eight minutes of play neither side had a chance to score. But in the last
few plays of the game Walla Walla succeeded in making two splendid forward passes,
each counting a touchdown, thus the game ended, with the final score standing 12-0.
Up to this time our team had not been scored against. A week later the squad
went to North Yakima and made an excellent showing. It was in this game that Hooper
and Reser systematically made their famous sprint for a touchdown. VVal1a WValla won
the game but North Yakima succeeded in scoring on our team to the extent of 7 points.
The iinal score was 14-7.
Pullman was next and she certainly was a dangerous foe. McGrew made a place
kick in the first ten minutes. The Blue and Whites showed themselves superior to the
Pullman squad throughout the game, but they were destined to lose by hard luck. In
the latter part of the game the Walla Walla "backs" fumbled for just an instant and
one of Pullman's men scooped up the ball and went over for a touchdown. Pullman
After losing this game the team travelled to La Grande expecting an easy victory.
But La Grande had a good team and friendly officials and piled up 33 points against
13 for Walla Walla. But we have no doubt that if the team had received fair play
they would have won the game.
After this the Walla Walla Camp was less cheerful than usual, nor was the outlook
lightened when we thought of the game with Spokane, who, the Saturday previous, had
humiliated Wenatchee and had won by a score of 55 to 0. Besides all this Rich and
Blackman, two of our back-field men were on the sick list. But after a week's gruelling
practice Bashoreis men met North Central on Wa-Hi field and the most exciting game
in the history of the two schools was fought. The Blue and White's played the best
game of the season but were defeated by the score of 9 to 0.
The next week was more like a battle against Dame Fortune than like a practice.
Just as sure as a day passed, some of the regular men would be disabled. The team
that Capt. Winans led on the Pendleton field was covered with headgears, bandages
and ankle braces, while Emigh, center, and McGrew, quarter, were not able to make
the trip. In spite of this hard luck and a muddy field, Walla Walla won by a score
Thanksgiving day La Grande was brought here to be shown what our team really
could do. The game was hard fought and attended by a large crowd. Walla Walla had
revenge, the iinal score standing 7-6. This game ended the most successful football
season in the history of the school.
Page N incty-sin:
EAM-FO OT BA L L-XY,-X ll ILA
VVALL X, HI GH
D AND FIRST TEA
DEFENDING THE CAMP
Emma Seeoaaal Teaaa
John Emigh ............... Center.
Beyer ..... .... R ight Guard.
Walters . . .... Left Tackle.
Elliott ....... .... I .eft Tackle.
Zell ..... ..... .... R i ght Tackle
D, Drumheller .... .... T .eft End.
McNerney ..... .... R .ight End.
Dorr ........K .... R ight End.
Lieuallen . . . .... Quarter.
Booker ..... .... R ight Half.
Kelly .. ....... .... L ett Half.
B. Summers .... .... F ull Back.
Bandy ....... .... Q ub,
Remillard . . .... Sub.
Leonard . . . .... Sub.
Boyd ..................... Sub.
The players on this team of Hot-Shots might well be termed the men in the back-
ground. This bunch of fellows composed the grittiest second squad the High School
ever possessed. Altho they did not receive much honor it is on these fellows that
the school depends for the future football stars.
THE THIRD TEAM.
There was also a third team rightly called the "Skeeter Fleetsf' and if the mem-
bers of this squad keep up their sprints they may be promoted to the "Hot-Shots,"
and perhaps in time to the Varsity.
aa M M
Guards ..... .... C apt. Jones. C. Rich, Drumheller.
Forwards .... ........... H . Rich, Richmond, Beck.
Centers .... ..................... Z aring, Emigh.
Jan. 7-Walla Walla .... ........ A thena 3, Walla Walla High 71.
Jan. 14-Walla Nllalla .... .... N Veston 4, Walla Walla High 94.
Jan. 21-Milton ...... ..... M ilton 11, Walla Walla High 17.
Jan. 26-Walla Walla .... . . . Portland 14, Walla Walla High 35.
Jan. 27-Walla Walla .... ..... P ortland 6, Vlfalla Walla High 17.
Jan. 29-Prosser ....... .... P rosser 37, Walla Walla High 15.
Feb. -Walla Walla .... .... P rosser 15, Walla Walla High 25.
Feb. -Bellingham .. . ..... Bellingham 37, Walla Walla High 27.
Feb -Bellingham . .. ..... Bellingham 34, Walla Walla High 30.
Feb -Everett .... ..... E verett 49, Walla Walla High 23.
Page N inety-nine
The 1916 basketball season opened with two easy games for the W. W. H. S.
team. The Athena High School sent a town team to do battle with us, but with C-.
Rich, who caged 12 goals, they were easily defeated, 71 to 3.
The following week Weston, having defeated Athena, expected to give a closer
game to the local squad. The game was uninteresting as the score, 94 to 4, shows. It
was in this game that a new record was established for the number of baskets thrown
by an individual in a single game. The forwards, "Sonny" Rich and "Nig" Richmond,
both broke the previous record of 15 baskets, the former getting 16, and the latter, 17.
After this game the local team were taken down considerably as they won from
Milton on the latter's floor, by the small score of 17 to 11.
The Jefferson High School team of Portland played to a crowded house on the
26th of January, and the crowd sure got their money's worth. This first game was
played hard and fast from start to finish, the final score ending 35 to 14 for us. The
Jefferson team promised a harder game the following night. The last game with
Portland was the best exhibition of basketball ever seen in the High School gymnasium.
and was also witnessed by the largest crowd. The game was a thriller from start
to finish, W. W. H. S. leading the first half, 4 to 3. In the last half both teams came
back strong, but after we got started the boys from Portland could not break up our
combinations. Richmond caged four long field goals and after that we were never
headed off, the score ending 17 to 6.
Two days later the local team made a trip to Prosser. In a rough game on a freak
floor, Prosser administered us the first defeat of the season, 15 to 37. A few weeks
later, February 19, revenge fell on Prosser at Walla Walla when we played them to a
score of 25 to 15. -
On February 24, a week after the Prosser game at Walla Walla, the Eastern
"Champs" journeyed to the coast to meet the western "Champs.', The first game was
with Bellingham. At no time during the game did either team have a large lead and up
to the last second of play the outcome was uncertain. but when the referee excused us
Bellingham was ahead 37 to 27. The following night we played Bellingham for a
second game, this game being even faster and harder fought than the one the night
before. Walla Walla was one point ahead the first half and the score was a tie at the
finish of the last half. The tie was played off in a five-minute period, Walla Walla
caging 1 basket, Bellingham 3, the final score being 34 to 30.
From Bellingham the team went to Everett where the last game of the season
was played. It was one of those times when the team is "off" and though the Everett
team was not as strong as Bellingham, it won by a larger score, 40 to 23. The season
has been a highly successful one, not only in the number of games Won, but also in
proving that Walla Walla has a sportsmanlike bunch of fellows, who can take defeat
gracefully if defeat falls to their lot. We lose no men and our prospects for 1917 are
The second team was composed of the following: Guards, Capt. Kelly, Somerin-
dyke, and Remillardg forwards, Copeland, Welch, and Andreg center, McGrew. Besides
being a great help in making the first team successful, this team played interscholastic
games with the minor schools and made an excellent showing. We hope that these
fellows will keep training as the future success in basketball depends on them.
Page One iI'll'l1d1'C'fZ
V'1'IX"AX-"l"I VEIJ,H3ISVEI-I'Wf'ELL .LSHLLI
Page One fI'LL1'LCl'I'06Z One
LLA HIGH SCHOO
L TEAM XYALL
HSITY BA SEI
Page One ll'lL71d7'GfZ Two
DEFENDING THE CAMP
The interclass series brought out a large aggregation of aspirants for baseball
honors. Coach Bashore refused to umpire the games but judged the worth of the par-
ticipants from the sidelines. At first it was hoped that there would be two teams but
the squad, by the end of the second game, had dwindled down to thirteen men. There
was not a new man on the team this year, all having played either last year or two
years ago. To pick individual stars would be a difficult task indeed, but the pitchers
stand out in the limelight. It was due to their efforts that the team this year is of
championship calibre. Without a doubt Walla Walla High School has the strongest
pitching staff of any school in the Inland Empire. Captain Powers, "Line" Haffner and
the southpaw "Streak" Emigh comprise this star aggregation. Captain Powers pitched
airtight ball all season and has many strikeouts to his credit. His main assets are
speed and quick breaking curve. So far he has not been defeated but has figured
conspicuously in a 1 to 1 tie game with Milton. "Line" Haffner ranks among the best.
high school pitchers in the Northwest. He has a quick breaking curve and an under-
handed fast ball that plays havoc with the batting averages of his opponents. Not only
is he a slab artist of the first water but he is a dangerous man with the stick. He is
fast on the sacks and has pilfered many bases already this year. For an all-round
player he stands without a rival. "Streak" Emigh has shown up well in the few
innings in which he has worked. He is young and improving rapidly and will no doubt
be the mainstay of the pitching staff for years to come. tHe has a fine curve ball but
lacks the control essential to a good pitcherl.
The backstop department is exceptionally strong, both "Baldy" Lieuallen and "Buck"
Buckley showing up well. Lieuallen is a good catcher but is rather small. He is still
growing, however, and will be back again next year. Buckley is probably the fastest
High School catcher in this section of the state. He is a fiend for high foul balls
and has made many splendid running catches. He possesses an excellent peg and
hence our opponents have few stolen bases to their credit.
First base has been occupied by Clark and La Fortune. Each of these first sackers
has shown up well. While C-lark is a better hitter, La Fortune has the edge over him
in the fielding department. Both men will be back again next year and will greatly
strengthen the team.
Around second we have a very fast duet. In fielding they are about equal. Rich
at second plays an excellent game and with a man like Mahan at short to help him
we have a combination that is hard to beat.
Zell has played third the entire year and has put up an exceedingly creditable
game, especially with the stick.
In the outer garden i'Sunny" Rich, i'Bill" Winans and f'Swedei' Davidson have been
the mainstays. Both Winans and Davidson are good hitters, but for some reason Rich
has not been hitting as of old. In fielding, however, you've got to hand it to "Sunny"
Last but not least comes f'Ted" Rich. He has been used as utility man both in the
infield and outfield. "Ted" is a good fielder and a consistent hitter. Since Davidson's
departure Rich will probably finish the season in right field.
At present there remain but two more games to be played, both contests to take
place on Wa-Hi Field. The first is against Columbia College, and will undoubtedly add
another victory to our string. The second contest with Dayton coming a week later
will be close, but the odds are in our favor. Should we succeed in winning these two
games we will have a record not equalled in Walla Walla High School for a good
many years. The success of the team, this year is due, without doubt, to the ability
of Coach Bashore, who has been untiring in his efforts to make a winning team.
Page Une Hfzmrlrccl T71.1'0e
NX ALLA VVALLA HIGH
DEFENDING THE CAMP
The Walla Walla track season opened with the Interclass meet. This meet was
a success not only as an interclass event but also as a proof that Walla Walla had a
point-winning team. Our first interscholastic meet was held in Pendleton on Friday,
May the 5th. The team was hampered by the loss of Miller who became disabled at the
beginning of the meet, and altho the team made an excellent showing, they were un-
able to secure the most points, Pendleton winning by a score of 7914 to 5014.
On May 11, the team left for Pullman to participate in the interscholastic meet
there, of all the High Schools in the Inland Empire. This meet turned out to be
exceedingly "fast," and several new High School records for this section were "hung
"up." Philip Hoffman established one of these with 10.9 in the pole vault. Jaycox,
Hooper and Yenney "placed" in the broad jump and javelin throw respectively, giving
us a final score of ten points by which we took fifth place in the meet.
The track team this year has on the whole, had a very successful season. With
Jaycox, Miller, Hooper and Blackman in the dashes, Shawver, Richmond and ODDGT'
man in the distance runs, Jaycox, Hooper, and Hoffman in the jumps, Hoffman and
Suttner in the vault, Robinson, Drumheller and Hooper in the hurdles, and Hoffman
and iYenney in the weight throwing, the school has been very well represented. Much
of the team's success is due to "Dr." Cox whose incessant work with the team has
raised it to its present standard.
On the whole this year's activities have been more successful than in previous
years and we are looking forward with the greatest faith for one more so next year.
. H " -
If V ' 4. s H A P
FINISH on THE l-too" .vr l'ENDI.ETONf
Page One II'LmrZ1'ccZ lf'i1:e
Page One Hwzdrcrl SLU
1 ,L-A-YVA LLA
DEF ENDING THE CAMP
HY 1ll'I'A HOURS.
When the basketball season opened, there was some doubt in the minds of many
of the students as to the ability of the team which, with the exception of Lucia Hail,
was composed of entirely new members. After the first game, however, on January
7th, when the team defeated the Athena girls, all doubt was dispelled and we knew we
nad as good, if not a better team, than we had last year. The members of the team
which represented the W. W. H. S. were as follows: Captain Lucia Hail and Madeline
Percifull, forwards 3 Alice Suttner and Marjorie Gose, centersg Marguerite McGuire and
Jessie Tharp, guards, Camilla Dunlap, Thelma Lasater, Bernice Ramsey, and Lillian
Jan. 7-Walla Walla Gym ..... ..... A thena 33 Walla Walla 17.
Jan. 14-Walla Walla Gym ..... .... W eston 173 Walla Walla 24.
Jan. 21-Athena Gym ........ ..... . Athena 193 Walla Walla 34.
Jan. 28--Pendleton Gym .......... Pendleton 273 Walla Walla 16.
Feb. 18-Walla Walla Gym ...... Pendleton 255 Walla Walla 16.
Feb. 25--Walla Walla Gym ........... Milton 5g Walla Walla. 29.
This was the first year the W. W. H. S. had two girls' basketball teams and the
second team did its share toward winning laurels for the school.
Page One H-zmrirerl Se-ren
WERNER BAUMEISTER MARY YENNEY HOPE SUMMERS
Olmroiucar, HUMoRoUs DRAMATIC
The eeaaanatteaa eneest
BY BURKS SU BIBIERS.
The first Interscholastic Declamation Contest against the North Central
High School of Spokane was held here Friday evening, March 10. The contest
was divided into three classes, Oratorical, Dramatic, and Humorous,
Spokane was represented in the Oratorical class by Miss Marguerite Kline,
and TValla XValla by Mr. NVerncr Bauineister. Representing Spokane in
the Dramatic Class was Miss Irene Oliver, and representing XValla XValla wa-f
Miss Hope Summers. In the Humorous class Spokane was represented by Miss
Ruth Stone, with Miss Mary Yenney representing lValla Walla. Tl1e contest
was close from the beginning. The enthusiasm of the audience grew as each
succeeding speakerimade his or her debut. The general impression, however,
was that Spokane had a more experienced team, so the judges' verdict in the
Oratorical class of iirst place to Walla NValla, and in the Dramatic and Humor-
ous classes of first to Spokane, was not unexpected. These two iirsts gave
Spokane the contest. The Deelamation contest next year will be held at
Spokane, and with this year's experience Walla Walla may expect to make a
more favorable showing.
Page One Hundred Eight
I ' L2
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The Class Scrap i fyjf' -'
Page Owe Humlrecl Nine
The Hmteaclaas Qoaatests
a field, if the High School boys would fence
was voted to hold this fence building as an
5, a single session was held in the morning
to the teeth with saws, hammers, post-hole
HE interclass contests have played an
important part in the activities for this
year. Every student has had the oppor-
tunity of taking part in some contest.
lf a student was not interested in the
many athletic contests offered and had
no talent along intellectual lines so that
he could compete in such events as the
Declamatory or Music contests he still had
the opportunity of entering the many Loy-
alty contests, such as the French Build-
ing, Bond Parade, and Ticket Selling. In
addition to this the contests have been in-
strumental in fostering a good competi-
tion among the classes and in upholding
the School Spirit.
THE FENCE BUILDTXG
The first contest of the year was both
novel and interesting, so it well served to
start competition for the trophy. The
High School has long been in need of an
athletic Held of its own on which to hold
its Various athletic contests. The pro-
posal of the School Board to lease the
old Pearson's Academy grounds for such
it, was met with great enthusiasm, so it
interclass contest. On. Tuesday, October
and at 2 o'clock the four classes, armed
diggers, squares, and levels, made their
appearance on the field of battle. The lumber and nails were furnished and the corner
posts had been set up. The seniors occupied the northwest corner and about al third
of the west sideg the sophomores were assigned the remainder of the west side and
the southwest cornerg the freshmen built the south end, and the juniors did the south-
east corner and the east side. Wire was used for the north end so that posts only had
to be placed. These were divided equally among the four classes.
The rip of saws, the pounding of nails,
the shouting of orders, and the wails of
Page One Hunfired Ten
RIVALRY WlTHlN THE CAMP
those who had smashed their fingers, rang over the field all the afternoon till sundown,
when the hubbub gradually subsided and the last tired worker had departed, leaving
the scene of his work to the man in the moon.
One does not think that the faculty knows anything except teaching, but judging
from the way they helped with the fence it would be worth while to hire them to tear
down the shacks. Nobody was left out of the sport for even the girls were allowed
to drive nails if they cared to risk their fingers. They probably gained more glory and
honor by other means for without their aid the workers would have had to content them-
selves by singing, 'tNobody knows how dry I am!" Sandwiches, coffee, lemonade,
doughnuts, and soft f?J cider were served by the girls to their respective squads.
The three business men who judged the contest would have had a very hard time,
if they had not obtained some inside "dope" which greatly helped them to reach their
decision. The juniors unfortunately picked out all the crooked boards and consequently
were awarded fourth place. The sly freshmen knocked out all the knots in their fence
for the benefit of their pocketbooks and friends. However, they were discovered and
given third place. If the Sophomores had not drunk so much hard cider they might
have gotten 1'irst place but as it was they received second place. The steady seniors
planed off the corners and sawed off the top of their fence and thus well earned Hrs:
THE BASKETTEALL SERIES.
With the close of the football season, basketball came into its own. Great en-
thusiasm was aroused and Class Spirit ran high. At all the games the "Gym" was
thronged with loyal members of the various classes, who, with colors and armbands
conspicuously placed, cheered their respective teams with might and main. The Class
Council arranged the following schedule which was played without variation:
Wednesday, December 8-Freshmen Girls vs. Sophomore Girls.
Friday, December 10-Junior Boys vs. Senior Boys,
Monday, December 13-Junior Girls vs. Senior Girls.
Wednesday, December 15-Freshman Boys vs. Sophomore Boys.
Friday evening, December 17-Double Header C-hampionship Games between the
winners of the preliminaries.
The first game between the freshmen and sophomores was a walk-away for the
sophs, who took 51 points, leaving the freshmen 6 points. With the experience of
another year the freshmen will stand a better chance to win the honors.
The second girls' game was between the seniors and the juniors. The former were
victors by the score of 36 to 16.
The championship game between the sophomores and seniors, after a hard fought
contest with a score of 29 to 18, was won by the sophomores, who thus won first place
in the series. The seniors were awarded second place and the juniors and freshmen
tied for fourth place.
Page One Hundred Eleifen
The seniors went to defeat before the juniors in a speedy contest in which they
scored 10 points to their opponents 27.
In a whirlwind contest the sophomore boys hauled the freshies into camp to the
tune of 36 to 11.
The championship for boys' basketball was decided in a speedy and exciting battle
between the juniors and sophomores. From start to finish the attention of everybody
was riveted upon the contestants. When the whistle blew, the juniors held the victory
with 29 points while the sophs had 16. This game gave first place in the boys' basket-
ball series to the juniors with seven points, second place to the sophs with five points,
and the freshmen and seniors tied with two points each.
THE 1lQOYAl,'I'Y' UO NTEST.
About the middle of December the Class Council voted to hold a contest to see
which class was the most loyal. The percentage of the enrollment of each class, who
voluntarily took out tickets for the North Central and Thanksgiving Day football games,
was noted and the class which had the highest percentage of loyal members was
awarded tirst place, and so on. The result was as follows:
First place ............ Seniors ............... 57 per cent.
Second place .... .... J uniors ...... .... 2 S per cent.
Third place. . . . . . Sophomores . . .. .. . . 26 per cent.
Fourth place .... .... F reshmen . .. .... 23 per cent.
THE SUHOIQARSIIIP CONTEST.
At the close of the iirst semester, the Council voted to have a contest to decide
which class had the highest standard of scholarship. All the grades of every student
in a class were added together o nthe adding machine. Then the sum was divided
by the number of grades reported from that classg thus the average grade of each
class was found. About three thousand grades were handled in this manner. The
seniors with an average of 85 1-5 took Hrst place. The juniors were a close second
with 84 1-2. The sophomores were third with 83 and the freshmen last with 81 7-10.
THE TICKET SELLING COXTEST.
The Student Season Ticket selling contest extended three weeks at the Hrst of the
second semester. The class which turned in the' most money for the sale of the
tickets was to be awarded first place, and so on. Much interest was shown by the
classes, who had representatives at the various basketball games to sell tickets. The
juniors turned in 313650, winning the Hrst place. The sophomores, one ticket behind,
won second prize with 25135. The freshmen were next with S129 and the seniors,
fourth with S114.
Page One II'Ll,7lCZ?'6CZ T1L'GZ'U!5
RIVALRY WITHIN THE CAMP
THE BOND PARADE.
As we were all interested in having a new High School building, it did not take
much persuasion to get the classes to plan a parade for encouraging the townspeople to
vote the necessary bonds. Each class worked industriously to make their section the
best and on Saturday noon, January 22, a few hours before the election, the parade
In the face of a terrible gale and wading ankle deep in icy slush, the parade
marched through the main downtown streets and clearly showed the need of a new
building to the crowds of interested spectators and prospective voters, who lined the
streets. A group of the eighth graders from the various grammar schools led the pro-
cession and showed that they would help crowd the High School. The High School
classes then followed in order with the freshmen first.
The one object in view was to get people to vote the bonds for a new building
so each section had floats and exhibits for that purpose. Banners and signs with
mottoes and slogans were everywhere. Some of the popular signs read, "Down with
the Shacks," "Vote the Bonds," "Give us room to grow in," "Don't be a tightwadf'
"We'll be voters when the bonds fall due," "Is Walla Walla the Garden City or the
Mossback City?" Shacks were everywhere, small, middle sized, large, paper, cloth,
wood, white, brown, red, and all covered with apt expressions. Any bystander certainly
got the impression that we did not want any more shacks, but Wanted a new up-to-date
The parade wound up with a mass meeting on the corner of First and Main
Streets, where songs and yells against the shacks were given by the students. The
three business men who judged the contest could not agree that any one class was
best, each one handing in a different decision. The result was that the seniors, juniors,
and sophomores all tied for first place with five points each and the freshmen were
last with one point.
PART OF THE BOND PARADE.
Page One Hundred Thirteen
THE DECLAMATORY CONTEST.
The second annual interclass declamatory contest was held on Friday evening,
February 25. Each class presented three candidates, one in the Oratorical group, one
in the Dramatic group and one in the Humorous group.
In the Oratorical group, Werner Baumeister, representing the seniors, won Hrst
place. He excellently delivered 'Thurston's Plea for Cuba," with the bearing of a
senator. Second place fell to Burks Summers, who presented for the sophomore class,
"Patrick Henry's Appeal to Amsf' Chester Merklin won third place for the freshmen
by delivering "Spartacus to the Gladiators." "The Man on the Fontier," delivered by
the junior representative, Wymond Ferguson, received fourth place.
In the Dramatic group, Hope Summers of the freshmen class was awarded first
place. She thrilled her audience with the tale of "Mary,s Night Ride." The sophomores
won second place when Ruth Clingan gave the selection, "A Soldier of the Empire."
"Glaucus and the Lion," delivered by Jessie Chapin, won third place for the seniors. As
the junior representative, Wymond Ferguson, received fourth place.
Mary Yenney of the sophomores won first place in the Humorous group. Her
selection was, "The Annexation of Cuba," from "Mrs, Wiggs of the Cabbage Patch."
Second place was awarded to Lester Silverman, who gave 'tln the Toils of the Enemy,"
for the freshmen." 'iThe Slow Race," delivered by Bernadine Hobbs, representing the
seniors, took third place, while "Mr, Dooley on the Comforts of Travel," by Susie Mc-
Kenna, won fourth place.
The auditorium was filled with an audience which was delighted by the splendid
showing of the contestants. During the intermissions the orchestra and glee clubs
furnished excellent music. The final tally gave the sophomores first, freshmen second,
seniors third, and juniors fourth place.
THE MUSIC CONTEST.
One of the novel contests which aroused interest among the students was the
interclass Musicale held, Thursday evening, March 30. Each class presented two con-
testants, one in the Vocal Class and one in the Instrumental Class. The solo, "Vil-
lanelle," sung by May Springer of the juniors, won first place in the vocal class. "Deux
Polonaisej' played by Margaret Pettyjohn of the senior class, ranked first among the
piano solos. The judges awarded first place in the contest to the seniors, second place
to the juniors, third place to the sophomores and fourth place to the freshmen.
On February 29, the Volleyball Tournament began when the freshmen boys met
the senior boys. The latter team won easily. On the next day the sophomore and
junior girls' team played, the sophomores winning the victory. The junior and sopho-
more boys met Thursday, the former winning, while on the next night the freshmen
girls captured the senior girls by surprise. The championship among the boys was
decided March 6, when the juniors defeated the seniors. while the sophomore girls,
overcoming the freshmen, took the girls' championship.
Page One Htmdrecl .F0'LH"Zi667ly
RIVALRY WITHIN THE CAMP
BOYS' LXDOOR BASEBALL.
This series of games attracted little attention, a very few spectators attending.
The lirst game, between the freshmen and sophomores, was won by the "sophies,"
while the juniors defeated the seniors. The championship game was then won by
the juniors, who defeated the sophomores by the score of 8 to 3.
THE CROSS-COlfN'lfRY RUN.
The Cross-Country Run this year was held on the Wa-Hi track owing to the poor
condition of the country roads and so that spectators might see the entire race. Each
class entered a team of six men, who each ran one mile or five laps. The sophomores
had the race from the start to the finish, easily taking first place. The freshmen
were second, the juniors third, and the seniors last.
THE WRESTLTXG MATCHES.
The Class Council voted to have a series of wrestling matches in three classes,
lightweight below 125 pounds, middleweight 125 pounds to 150 pounds, heavyweight
above 150 pounds. On Monday, April 3rd, the seniors defeated the juniors in the light-
weight class, and the juniors forfeited the other classes. The freshmen forfeited all
classes to the "sophies," so the seniors and sophomores were left to decide the cham-
pionhip. On April 5, Dave Wilson, sophomore lightweight, defeated Leonel Boyd, Bur-
leigh Hutchinson, senior middleweight, bested Herbert Clarkeg and Laurence Hough-
ton, sophomore heavyweight, easily got the better of Otto Broxson. Thus the sopho-
mores won the matches, the seniors coming second and the juniors and freshmen tying
for third. Because of failure to post the names of their contestants on the bulletin
board, three classes, the juniors, sophomores, and freshmen, had to forfeit five points
from their standing.
TTTE BASE BALL SERIES.
The Class Council first planned to have each class play every other class,
finding the winner by percentages, but because of lack of time decided to have two
preliminary games and one final.
On March 28, the freshmen walloped the sophomores by the score of 11 to 0.
The principal excitement occurred in the fourth inning when Davin knocked a home
On the next day, March 29, the seniors defeated the juniors in a very close con-
test. Up to the fourth inning the juniors had four points to the seniors none, but
Page One Hzmdrerl Ffiftevn
in a fourth inning rally they tied the score and adding another in the next inning
were victorious by the score of 5 to 4.
The championship game was played on Thursday, April 30th, the freshmen
defeating the seniors 18 to 5. "History often repeats itself" for this year the fresh-
men won the baseball series without much opposition just as last year's freshmen
THE TRACK AND FIELD MEET.
This popular event was held, April 20th, on Wa-Hi iield. The meet began at
2:30 o'clock in the afternoon, a single session having been held in the morning. A
good crowd gathered and the weather was ideal, so from every point of view the
meet was a success. The juniors easily won with 67 points, the seniors were
second with 39, the sophomores were third with 28, and the freshmen with practically
no material took fourth place with one point.
The summary of the events is as follows:
Half-mile Run-Richmond, Jr., first, Opperman, Jr., second, Davidson, Jr., third.
120-yard Hurdles-Robinson, Sr., Drumheller, Jr., tied for first place, Davidson,
Quarter-mile Dash-Richmond, Opperman, Blackman, all juniors, took first, second
Broad Jump-Jaycox, Sr., first, Buckley, Soph., second, Hooper, Sr., third.
50-yard Dash-Miller, Sophi, first, Jaycox, Sr., second, Hooper, Sr., third.
High Jump-Hoffman, Jr., nrst, Robinson, Sr., and Drumheller, Jr., tied for second
and third, splitting points.
100-yard Dash-Miller, Soph., first ,Jaycox. Sr.. second, Hooper, Sr., third.
Discus Throw-Hoffman, Jr., Iirst, Emigh, Jr., second, Yenney, Jr., third.-
220-yard Dash-Miller, Soph., first, Jaycox, Sr., second, Reser, Sr., third.
Pole Vault-Hoffman, Jr., first, Suttner, Sr., second, Drumheller, Jr., third.
Javelin Throw-Yenney, Jr,, first, Jaycox, Sr., second, Hoffman, Jr., third.
, Shot Put-Yenney, Jr., first, Hoffman, Jr., second, Emigh, Jr., third.
220-low Hurdles-Robinson, Sr., iirstg Drumheller, Jr., second, Hunter, Fresh.,
Mile Run-Shawver, Kiucheloe, Buff, all Sophs, first, second and third.
Relay-Seniors, first, Juniors, second, Sophs, third. Senior team-Hooper, Reser,
Robinson, and Jaycox.
Philip Hoffman, a junior, was high point winner with 19 points, Arthur Jaycox,
a senior, was a close second with 17 points, and Glenn Miller, a sophomore, was a
close third with 15 points.
Page Ofne Hundred Sixteen
RIVALRY WITHIN THE CAMP
Because the Annual has to go to press, all the contests cannot be recorded at
this time. Tennis and townball series have been scheduled by the Council and a
tug-of-war will probably be held across the Park lake again this year. Several other
interesting contests have also been arranged to take place before the end of school.
At this time the seniors with a total of 69 points have the strongest claim to
the bronze trophyg however, the sophomores with one point less, are a very dangerous
rival. The juniors with 56 points still have a fighting chance and in regard to the
freshmen,-well, the less said the better. They now have 38 points. Although every
class will not be able to win the trophy, the interclass contests have certainly been
of interest and profit to everybody.
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Page One Hundred Seventeen
Page One Hundrecl Eighteen
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USE OF REPRES
GROUP BY 'GROUP
RALPH CORDINER WERNER BAUMEISTER WALLACE BRODE BURKS SUMMERS
PRESIDENT EH KAH NAM REPORTER CLERK SnuGisAN'r AT ARMS
The Hense ea epse seaatata es
BY WERNER XV. BAUMEISTER.
The year 1915-16 marks the most successful year ever recorded in the'
minutes of the House of Representatives, and gives the organization the undis-
puted possession of that enviable reputation, t'The livest organization in school."
The success of the House of Representatives is due largely to its excellent selec-
tion of officers. They are as follows: 1
MR. RALPH CORDINER .......... S1'1aAK1zR
MR. XVALLACE BRODE ..... ..... ......... C L 121114
MR. BURKS SUMMERS .............. SERGIQANT AT ARMS
MR. WERNER BAUMEISTER ................ REPORTER -
The club acknowledges a deep debt of gratitude to Miss Sykes and Mr. Sil-
verman, to whose unselfish interest in the orgganization, in behalf of law and
order, much of the peace and harmony of the meetings is due.
P2l1'll2lI1lC11lZEl1'y law, extemporaneous speaking, and debating are the depart-
ments that the members are zealously pursuing to perfection. The finish of
speech and the businesslike manner of handling parliamentary law have been
highly complimented by a great number of interested visitors.
The term, 'clivest organization in school," is by no means 2111 idle boast, and
Page One Hundred Tufenty-one
the surprising influence of the llfouse of Representatives in everyday high
school affairs will easily prove this. The greater part of the officers of the dif-
ferent classes and of the associated student body are members of the House of
Representatives. Three out of the four representatives of the different classes
in the interclass oratorieal contest were members of the House, one of Whom Was
successful. Members of the House of Representatives drafted the constitution
for the associated students. The thinking minds of the judicial body, Eh Kah
Nam, and Annual staffs belong to members of the House of Representatives, and
so forth ad infinitum.
The mock trial in January was the most interesting entertainment of its
class ever given in the High School. A great deal of the success of the enter-
tainment is due to c'His Honor," Judge Bashore, who drilled the boys unceas-
ingly in the deeorum of court. No speeches were prepared 5 it was entirely ex-
temporaneous and the manner in which the ease was delivered reflected much
credit upon the club' s success in extemporaneous speaking. Mr. Ralph Cordiner
ably acted as attorney for the defendant, while Mr. Burks Summers so skillfully
attacked the defendant's character that Mr. Cordiner was forced to plead in-
sanity for him. The prosecutor endeavored to prove- that Mr. Baumeister had
ignominiously stolen a crust of bread, some cheese, and an alarm clock. lVhat
they proved was that the "prisoner" was insane. He was given fourteen years
of confinement in the attic of Shack A.
The House of Representatives "staged" this mock trial as part of the obli-
gation they assumed when they allowed the girls to beat them in a Red Cross
stamp selling contest, afterwards a nice and refreshing sleigh ride was indulged
in by both organizations.
Membership in the House of Representatives is based upon merit and upon
merit alone. Usually an aspiring member will deliver a long, vehement denun-
ciation of woman suffrage which never fails to win the applause and good will
of the club.
The meetings are alive" enough when the Democrats, Republicans, Pro-
gressives, and Socialists "mix" upon the tariff question. Slander flows freely.
Democrats have a preponderance of members, but not of oratorieal perseverance
and some of the soul-stirring speeches against 'fa i'B500,000,000 appropriation to
irrigate Puget Sound to prevent its going dry or to fortify and prevent the Japs
from seizing it as a naval base," would make XVebster weep with envy. The
meetings are brim-full of humor and good fellowship, which accounts for their
success, and the long list of waiting members. Next year's success promises to
exceed the triumph of this year.
Belong to the House: "It identifies you."
Page One Hundred Twenty-in-0
Page One lluvzdred TLvcuLy-three
WERNER BAUMEISTER EUGENE WOODRUFF
PRESIDENT VICE PRESIDENT
RUTH HOWARD HERMAN BEYER
SECRETARY-TREASURER EH KAH NAM REPORTER
iscip ti mi o
BY HERMAN BEYER.
The school year of 1915-16 is almost ended and now, as we look back over the
months' work of the club, we feel that we have been successful throughout. Though
the Latin C-lub is only in its second year, it has made a name for itself and ranks
among the best societies of the school.
The membership of the club has increased greatly this year. Indeed, so rapid
has been the increase that the club decided to have a limited membership, and
voted on sixty as the limit. Of those sixty, everyone is a real live member, for
if anyone loses interest in the club, he is dropped from the roll-to be replaced by
some ambitious member.
During the year, "hot dos," candy, andpeanuts were sold at the games and
other events. Thus the finances reached over 370.
The business this year has been conducted under Robert's Rules of Order, and
governed by an excellent constitution which was framed and presented to the club
by a committee of which Mr. Cordiner was chairman.
Perhaps the thing that raised the Latin Club in the eyes of the school and of
the citizens of the city is the play given April 14th in the High School Auditorium.
Last year "A Roman Wedding," a play of four scenes, was given in Latin with great
success. It portrayed the life and customs of the Romans, and included the "Candle
U Page One 'Hundred Twenty-four
GROUP BY GROUP
Dance." The play given this year "Caesar and Cleopatra," by Bernard Shaw, was by
far the most pretentious thing ever attempted by this high school, and was a Slglllai
success. The entire third act was omitted because the staging was impossible. For
the rest of the play, two changes of beautiful Egyptian scenery,-one of the court-
yard scenes showing the exterior of the palace, and the other of the throne room
within the palace,-were constructed entirely by the boys of the cast from designs
drawn by Mr. Copeland, a skilled architect. We are indeed indebted to Mr. Copeland
for the services rendered, and to Paul Copeland, our business and stage manager.
A very capable professional coach, Mrs. Isabel Smith, was employed for nearly
two months and the result of their work amply justified the expenditure, Every mem-
ber of the large cast did his work with a poise and ability in interpretation very
remarkable for high school students and unusual even for elder amateur workers.
The following was the cast:
Balzanor .......................... Herman Beyer.
Persian .......... . . . Burks Summers.
Bel Adris . . . . . . Rudolph Pauly.
Sentinel .... . . . Elmer Grandstrand.
Ftatateeta . . . . . . Rachael Quigley.
Cleopatra . . . . . . Wilhelmina Crawford.
Caesar l ..... . . .Werner Baumeister.
Theodotus . . . . . . Robert Brode.
Ptolemy .... . Ralph Bline.
Achillas . . . . , Paul Copeland.
Pothinus . . . . . . Wymond Ferguson.
Rufio ....... . . . Ralph Cordiner.
Britannus ..... . . . Wallace Brode.
Apollodorus . . . . . . Martin Stearns.
Major Domo . . . . . . Alvin McKinney.
Priestess .... . . . Mary Walker.
Charmion . . . .. Katharine Boardman.
Iras ............................. Ruth Clingan.
LATIN PLAY CAST.
Page One Hundred Twenty-fibre
DORIS REAVIS RITA HOBBS FLORA LUDWIGS
SECRETARY PRESIDENT EH KAH NAM RIZPOIQTER
First Semester First Senze.vte1' ,
BERNARDINE HOBBS MAUD YATES MILDRED WOODS
VICE PRESIDENT PRESIDENT SECRETARY
Page Une Hundred Twenty-six
GROUP BY GROUP
ALPHA GAMMA SOCIETY.
Aamaa Gam e ee eay
BY MARY JONES.
The Alpha Gamma Society has taken a prominent part in student activ-
ities during the past year and is now one of the leading organizations of the
The High School cnrollinent has been increasing so rapidly that it has
been necessary to increase the ineinhersliip limit from fifty to seventy-tive, to
make it more democratic.
The Christmas entertainment was in the form of a short play entitled,
"The Nousetrap.,7 Those taking part were:
- Katharine Boardman ............... .... M rs. Summers.
Werner Baumeister ...... . . . .......... Mr. Campbell.
Norma Chapman .............. ..................... M aid.
Maud Yates, Mary Gordon, Carrie Hoover,
Doris Reavis ............................ Society Ladies.
The ila ' was given in the evmnasium for the Al wha Gammas and their
G . . I s. U 1
friends. After the delightful entertainment, light refreshments were served.
Since the befrinnino' of the second semester most of the time has been de-
D O I u I Q l
voted to the HSh2lliGSPG2.1'12l11 Pageant," which was given in May. This was
undertaken instead of the play which is usually given.
NVe are looking forward to more uleasant entertainments before the close
of school. The last nieetine' of the vear will he given over te a "farewell to
The members ef the Society have greatly appreciated the efforts of Miss
Reed and we are exceedingly fortunate in having her with us again next year.
a . ' a-1
Page One H unclred Twenty-seven
GLADYS JOHNSON LILLIAN OTTO IESSIE CHAPIN
PRESIDENT PRESIDENT V1CE PRESIDENT
First Semester Second S6lIlE'.YfE'l'
WILMA PORTER LILLIE TUFTS LOTTIE DAVIES
SECRETARY-TREASURER Er-I KAM NAM REPORTER ANNUAL REPORTER
Page 0110 U-zmolrecl Twemfy-eighli
GROUP BY GROUP
e e a rs
LILLIAN OTTO .... n ............... PRESIDENT
JESSIE CHAPIN .... ............ V 1015 Pmcslnizxi'
WILMA PORTER. . . .... Siaculciuxnx' AND Tiiimsuinzxi
LILLIE TUFTS .... ,.... E K KAH NAM Rnrokrizn
LOTTIE DAVIES .... ... ...ANNUAL REPORTER
MISS FRAZIER ......... ...,...... . ..FAcuL'rv ADVISOR
In one of the early issues of the Eh Kah Nam this year, there was found in the
exchange department the following joke
f'Teacher, teacher, all day teachee, '
Night mark papers, nerves all creepie,
No one kissee, no one huggieg
Poor old maidee, no one lovee."
-Eugene H. S. News.
This is only one of the many jokes given at the expense of the "poor old maideej'
and the school teacher, but it does not daunt the Seminars. Perhaps this courage is not
altogether due to the fact that they are a fearless set of girls, but because they have
observed and found that these jokes do not fit the present day teacher. It is known
that at this stage of America's development, efficiency is admired no matter what
the occupation may be. So it is that a number of girls, who wish to know how to
teach so that every one would Hloveej' have joined the Seminars.
It is no wonder then that for the first few meetings last fall, it seemed as if
the society would die a natural death. Only eight students were members and it
seemed impossible to find a time when all could meet. Gladys Johnson was presi-
dent and the existence of the society at present is, to a large degree, due to her work
and interest. We did not want to accept her resignation which was handed. in F1
few weeks later, although Lillian Otto has proved that ,we made a wise choice when
we selected our vice president.
The first real meeting was held October 7th, It was at this time that the girls
selected Miss Frazier for their Faculty advisor. and they have been congratulating
themselves ever since on their wise choice. The second meeting was open for all
students who wished to join. At the meeting the constitution and by-laws were read
and a short discussion of plans for the work of the year was given. After the meet-
ing five new members were voted into the society. From this time on the member-
ship has steadily increased until the roll now contains twenty-four names. Program
committees have been appointed each month and each committee has tried to obtain
a. little better and more instructive program than was given the month before.
Yes, the Seminars have been truly busy. They have looked through books on
Theory and Art of Teaching, hunted past examination questions, purchased State
Manuals and looked up histories of ancient school methodsg but they have had
fun too. When February came the girls clamored for a party. Rhoda Vulliet kindly
gave the girls permission to hold the fete at her home which was gaily decorated in
red and white, while cupids and hearts were strung and hidden, for it was a "Valen-
tine Leap Year Partyf' In spite of the fact that the boys had been duly warned that
it was "Leap Year," and that there was going to be 'tDear Hunting," they let curiosity
conquer all fear, and accepted the invitation. I believe they all returned safely.
but can not make a definite statement of the fact. If you talked to a Seminar at
the beginning of May you found that she was thinking of a picnic and weeney roast
to be held the twelfth of the month.
You see, that although we are going to be school teachers and assume the respon-
sibility of training the minds of the future generation, we are going to be like your
ideal teacher. What was that like? Why, don't you remember-the one who kept
order, understood her subjects and yet was kind and cheerful and never forgot how
to play? -
Page One Hvmrlrecl Twenty-n-ine
THE GERMAN CLUB.
BURKS SUMMERS RUDOLPH PAULY FLORA LUDVVIGS
PRESIDENT VICE PRESIDENT EH KAH NAM REPORTER
Page One If'I,l,l1CZ7'6CZ Tfzfimfy
1 GROUP BY GROUP
li Y ,Ll Ll. IAN LAR GE.
Tho Gornmn Club wus orgzuiizcml sliortliv uftcr school coninicnccil for thc
purposxf of hclping us in our sfufly of Gornnur ,Xt first it was ilcciilcrl that
only Gcrnian lll. pupils wcrc oligilmlc, lmuf lurcr ihosc taking Gfll'lllt1ll ll. wcrc
zulluiifcfl. At 'rho prcscni tinic Tho cluh is coniposcml of ahznif fifty iucinhors.
illfiss Schocpp, who is thc faculty advisor, mlcscrvcs u g'l'f.'2lT flcul of nicnfion for
ihc suoccss which tho cluh has hail. 1
At thc first mooring thc following offim-crs wcrc olccicfl for thc 'vcarz
BURKS SUMMERS .................,... PRliSlDl2N'l'
RUDOLPH PAULY ........... VICE Pluasllalam'
MAUDE YATES ........ Slccnlsmuv AND 'l'1uclxsU1uin
l.ll.LIAN LANGE .......... En KAI'l NAM Riavonwck
On lllurcli 23, fhc cluh prcsciiiccl lllll play, "l4llgIi'llSlllll,7, thc 4-:lst of which
was as follows:
Rudolph Pauly, . . . . Ausdorf. Burks Summers . . . . . Alfred.
Lillian Lange ........... Katharina. Priscilla Taylor . . . . . . Lizabeth.
Blanche Mitchell ....... Emma. Paul Summers .......... Heinrich.
Tho clulm has hail sonlo vcry jolly unil intcrcsring lllll0S, two of which might
ho incniionocl. On 'rhc Tuosilay lwcforo fllll'lSflll2lS an C'llf0I'l'2lll1lllOllf was givcn
which consisicfl of ai short play zunl gains-s. Ou vilrllllllillf' 24. Tho club hafl 21
most cnjoyalwlc slcigh riilc, ufior which l'0fl'0Hllllli'lll'S wcrc scrvccl af thc hoinc
of lluclolph Pzuily. Plans arc now living umclo To ll2lVl' il picnic sonio tinic bo-
foro school closcs. i
Now that wc lmvc u wcll 0l':Q2llllZUil clulm, wi- can look forwurrl to ncxf ycur,
which proniiscs to hc lwttcr than This has lmccn.
GERMAN PLAY CAST.
Page One Hvzmlwfcl 7'l1ir!y-ww
THE FRENCH CLUB
RICHARD POWVERS ELYNORE SWEENEY WILLIAM DRUMHELLIZR
Pu1tS1uEN'r ANNUAL RIiI'0RTIili VICE P1u2sID1zNT
Pagv Une IIIL7'lCZ7'6IZ Tfairzfy-zfwo
GROUP BY GROUP
Ame Eeyea ?raneatsW
BY ELYNORE D. SWEENEY.
"Le Foyer Francais" was organized by Mademoiselle Aellen and the
members of the advanced French Class last October, with the following officers:
MONSIEUR RICHARD POWERS .......,.......... ...... P RESIDENT
MONSIEUR PAUL HEDGER ............ .SECRETARY AND TREASUEER
MONSIEUR ALLEN SOMERINDYKE.. . ..E1-1 KAH NAM REPORTER
Meetings were held on every other Tuesday with varied and interesting
programs. Shadow pictures of "Cinderella," and of HBlue Beard," formed
the novel entertainment for one evening. Mademoiselle Ruth Isaacs was a
gracious hostess for the club on the evening of our sleigh ride, and at one of the
other meetings. After tl1e mid-year the beginning French classes were invited
to join us, and at their first meeting with us entertained us with a very clever
program given entirely in French. At the end of this meeting a short business
session of the old members was held and the following were elected to fill
offices made vacant by the withdrawal Of their officers:
MADEMOISELLE RUTH ISAACS .... SECRETARY AND TREASURER
MADEMOISELLE DORIS REAVIS ........ EH KAH NAIVI REPORTER
MADEMOISELLE ELYNORE SVVEENEY. . ...ANNUAL REPOIQTEIK
In March, the French department presented the one-act farce, 4'Embrouill--
amini" Cfanglesj with the following cast, which was ably coached by Made-
LYNN HARVEY ........ ....... . .... ............ JACQUES LEDRUN
WILL DRUMHELLER ...... PI-IILIPPE DE VAL, FRIEND or JACQUES
RICHARD POWERS ..... GUILLAUME me VAL, COUSIN OF PHILIPPE
FRANCOIS ESCALLE ............. . ........... .............
..............HENR1 JEANNIN, ALIAS XYZ, VfKLI2T OF GUILLAUME
ELYNORE SWEENEY ........,... MME, LEBRUN, XVIFE or JACQUES
MARJORIE GOSE ......... EI.s1E, A MAID IN SEARCH or A HUSBAND
The meetings of tl1e club have been few and far between the last month or
so, but we all feel confident tl1at we have established an active organization of
"Le Foyer Francais" in the Walla XValla High School. Adieu!
The Cemataereiai Club
BY EUGENE LONEY.
The commercial students, with Mr. Gray as faculty advisor organized a
Commercial Club in the XValla Walla High School on Monday, April 10. At
this meeting a constitution was adopted and the officers elected for the present
year. The purpose of this club is to create an interest and to help the students
in the commercial course. It is the intention of the club to have talks by
business men on the methods of business, along with the regular work.
Owing to the late organization the club has not accomplished very much
this year, but with the organization started, it intends to begin its active work
next fall. All Senior, Junior, and Sophomore commercial students are eligible
to membership in the club.
Page One Humlrecl Thirty-three
THE "HA YSEEDSY'
EUGENE BUCKLEY CYRIL HART HOWARD RESER
PRESIDENT S15c1uc'1'.,x1u' E11 KAH NAM REPOIl'1'El2
P1196 0110 Uumlrccl Tfzirzfy-fmL1
GROUP BY GROUP
BY HOXVAIIIJ RESER.
ln order to forward the agricultural interests of the coinnninity and te
provide entertaiinnent for themselves, the 1916 graduates of Agriculture III.
organized the Hayseed Club of the Walla lValla lligh Sehool. V
At the first meeting it was decided that only graduates of Agriculture III.
would he eligible to permanent nie1nhersl1ip and that all instructors of agricul-
ture would he eligible for honorary menihership.
The following officers were elected: President, Eugene Buekleyg Vice-
President, Revella Lieualleng Secretary, Uyril llartg Sergeant at Arms.
lloward Heilinang Eh Kali Nam reporter, llloward lleser.
lt was decided to hold the regular meetings the first Tuesclay of every
inonth. Several iueetings were held this semester, at. which there were lectures
and debates on agricultural subjects. This is the only eluh in the lligh School
whose constitution calls for Heats" at the regular meetings, and for an annual
pic-nie, the latter to be held sometime within the month of May.
With these unique features and the live wires of which this organization
is composed, we predict a hrilliaut future for the llavseecls in the Walla lValla
SENIOR PLAY CAST.
Page One Ilzlnrlrerl T71i1'Zy-fiye
' CHESS CLUB
Qheea Qtek mens
BY RIIODA VULLIET.
On December lst, 1915, the Chess Club of the YValla Walla High School
was organized by those few students who could play chess and we1'e consumed
with an unconquerable generosity to teach the game to fellow-students unaccom-
plished and uneultured in this art.
Our offices were filled by election. Our president is Theodore Rich. The
secretary-treasurer was fornierly 1-Ieury Baker, but after his graduation, Mar-
tin Stearns was elected in his place. We have a sergeant at arms. Tt's fashion-
able. Arthur Cutler was elected to this responsible position. Rhoda Vulliet
was elected reporter to the Eh Kali Nam and to the Annual.
The business sagacity of the Chess Club must be coininented upon. Our
properties consist of four sets of selected Staunton chessmen, with boards to
match. Besides we have fifteen cents in the treasury, and We have a. secretary's
book, too. Our secretary has notified us that at present he is unable to locate
said book, but "vivo in spew that he will be able to do so soon.
Mr. Most and Miss Klahr think that the training received from a game of
chess exceeds greatly that received from geometry.. In view of this fact, just
think what it ineans to be a chess t'shark.', Most of OH1' ineinbers are Hsharksf'
Why, they know that chess is not played on a checker board! Then, too, our
president, T. R., defeated Mr. Crmsbee. Talk about conceit! It so happened,
however, that Messrs. Most and Ferguson helped greatly to disillusion him.
However, Wait till next year and then behold tl1e Chess Club of the NValla
Walla High School in all its glory, and, readers, if you are coming back this
fall plan to include in your schedule a inenibership in the Chess Club.
Page One Hunclrecl Thirty-six
GROUP BY GROUP
ORDER OF GREGG ARTISTS.
Greer E Gee eerie
BY HAROLD MORRONV.
Twelve ineinbers of the advanced stenography class, which is composed of
thirteen pupils, passed an examination during the first semester and were
granted 6'Order of Gregg Artistsw certificates. These certificates are awarded
by the Gregg Company of New York City, and were given to the successful
applicants before the student assembly.
The national 4'Order of Gregg Artistsl' has been established by the Gregg
Company, and students holding these certificates may organize into local orders.
Such an order was installed in the XValla NValla lligh School on the 15th of
March, with the following charter inenibersz Minnie Loney, Alice Blackman,
llarold Morrow, Roy Gilheland, Mae Barron, llortense Van llollebeke, George
Quinn, Ruby Nelson, Wilma Porter, Pearl Stewart, Lillie Tufts. and Waldo
In May the members of the third semester shorthand class who have
obtained certificates will be taken into the order.
,Xt the first meeting of the order the following officers were elected:
XVILMA PORTER ...... , ................... PRESIDIQNT
LILLIE TUFTS ........ .,........... V Icic P1u2s1D1aN'r
ROY GILLELAND ...... ...S1:c1uc'1'ARY AND Tuiaixsuieizlz
HAROLD MORROVV .... ..... E n KAH NAM Rlzronrxzxz
MISS GOODRICH ...... ......... F ACULTY ADVISOR
Page One Huivdrecl Tllirty-screw
ALICE SUTTNER KATHARINE BOARDMAN JESSIE THARP
PRESIDENT TREASURER SECRETARY
The QEEEWEE eff HQZE
BY .IosErIIINE LEONARD.
Early last November the Sophomore girls held a meeting at which it was
decided that we should organize a club, called the '4Girls' Olub of 191S.' ' Miss
Darling was elected our advisor. The purpose of this club was to promote
elass spirit by having each girl do her part in representing the Class.
ALICE SUTTNER .,....................... PRESIDENT
RUTH REYNOLDS ........... .... V ICE PRESIDENT
JESSIE THARP .............,...,......... SECRETARY
KATHARINE BOARDMAN ........... , .... TREASURER
The first thing the club did was to Inake arm bands, and by the sale of
these we increased our treasury. These bands had "1918" in orange letters
upon a black diamond, which has for its background an orange band.
This plan innnediately became popular with the other classes. They soon
followed our example, as the upper Class men probably considered the arnz
bands and the like useful for distinguisliing' themselves from Freslnnen.
At the beginning of the second semester we were sorry iIIdeed to lose our
advisor, Miss Darling, but when Miss Owen ki1Idly consented to be our new
advisor, we are happy again.
JESSIE THARP .... .......... P RESIDENT
VEVA CHANDLER ..... ..... V ICE PRESIDENT
MILDRED KENT .......................... SECRETARY
MARION HACKETT ........... ....... . .... T REASURER
NVe have been so busy with our school work, that we have had only time
enough to root for our winning class. It seems that the girls have surely done
their part, since they have won almost all of the firsts in the various contestsg
so they feel that the purpose of the elub has been accomplished.
Page One Htmflrefl Tlzrirty-eig71t
SGAOUY- M wg 'SWS'
, 5530115 f
M155 HBHMISS OWEN
590111 H15 N Lflvllr- ml,11'ffl :mm 111011-. :.'1fq,mf4, mm!
allnf l!m!'!2rm, 11113141
T0 G0 ONH THB STAGE
, AS M CHOHUS GIRLS
nhwfff an my ff, nv.-.-M ' , -31, - . ,H-:
.ym f,'f ,,1:, .f ,,7 1 LW, 6 ,,,,, .,I.,,. , ,, ,.', M' ww.
ar me VAUDEVILLHQSHQW
AIJVEIQTISHXIG THE VAUDEVILLE SHOXXV.
INTERIOR SCENE OF LATIN PLAY.
P ge 0150 Ilunclreci Tfzvirby-lzine
Tha Gym Ewa mai?
FRED FREDERICKSEN HELEN OFFNER
VERA GOSE HERMAN BEYER
RALPH CORDINER EUGENE WOODRUFF FRANK LUDWIGS
, BUSINESS MANAGER EDITOR-IN-CHIEF ASSOCIATE EDITOR
CARL FIX ALICE LYONS
JOHN EMIGH GLADYS JOHNSON
MALCOLM BRODE MARTIN STEARNS
INTIQRCLASS CONTESTS PHOTOGRAPHER
HERBERT BACHTOLD LELAND RICHMOND
RUTH ISAACS MARION HACKETT
SOCIETY A ART
Page One Hundred Forty
Page One Hundred F01-fy-unc'
Page One Huruirefl Forty-two
m W- LTh.,
YS' A ND GIRLS'
MUSIC IN THE AIR
CLARENCE RESER MARY WALKER ELMER GRANDSTRAND
PRESIDENT EH KAH NAM Rizpoumif VICE Plmsinlam'
The lee webs
This year the Glec Clubs have been larger tI1an usual. Owing to the size
of the clubs most of the work had to be of a general nature. The chief aim in
this work was to acquaint the chorus with the standard songs, including classi-
cal, semi-classical and folk songs. '
Representatives from the Glee Clubs have taken part in several student
assemblies, two Cl6ClEL1112llO1'y contests and a concert given by the leading musi-
cians in IValla Walla. In addition to these events mentioned, the Grlee Clubs
were well 1'EP1'GSC1'1lZ6C-Iiill the Annual May Day Festival given by the Park Club.
lleretofore the Glee Clubs have given a public entertainment but have not been
able to do so this year on account of the crowded schedule of school activities
throughout the year. At the time this paper goes to the press, songs have been
selected for Commencement but active practice has not yet begun.
Page One Hzmdrefl Forty-five
V ORCHESTRA. '
BY RACHEL MARTIN.
The Orchestra was not organized until late in October, owing to the fact
that Mrs. Bowers was delayed in the East. Nevertheless there ivas a good num-
ber present at the first meeting. Later on in the second semester five more
joined, making eleven during the latter part of the school year. '
The members a1'e as follows: Herbert Bachtold, first violin, Kenneth
Williams, first violin, Willard Cairns, second violin, Vera Carithers, second
violin, Mildred Brunton, second violin, Howard Smalley, second violin, Clar-
ence Kimball, first coronet, YValter Evans, second eoronet, iVilliam Hoffman,
second coronet, Phillip Hoffman, trombone, Ernest Kramer, clarinet, Rachel
Elle have been held back somewhat in our progress, because the auditoriuin
has been in use for various play rehearsals. But aside from this we have made
rapid improvement. Our repertoire consists of pieces such as 4'Selections from
Martha," '4Carmen," "Faust,', and "Il Pagliaccif' We have also played rag-
time at different entertainments. The Orchestra has played for a number of
High School entertainments, such as the Latin Play, the French and German
plays, Declamatory Contests, and tive or six Student Assemblies. Late in
M arch Mrs. Bowers resigned her position as director to join the lVestern Man-
agers' Vaudeville Circuit, and We have been favored since then with the pro-
ficient services of Mr. Richard Truant. The student body has not realized as
yet what an Orchestra means to a school, and consequently has not given us the
necessary support in our work. Hut next year with a new building and equip-
ment and with the support of the entire student body, We hope to make a great
improvement in High School music.
Page One FI'Ll77fZl'C'fZ Forty-six
K V lg'
BY RUTH ISAACS.
Owmo to the fact that the review of the social events
of the season has to be made rather early to be included in
the Annual, sei eral rlclightful affairs will not be recorcleml.
Olnctf among these are tl1e usual picnics, which have not yet
been given but for which plans will be made when climatic
I conditions are more favorable.
1 i lt is thought by some that our athletic parties 'were the
, I I greatest successes of any affairs of the year. The High
School students entertained the Baker Football boys at an
3 informal flanee in the gymnasium on October 15. The music
, anml refreshments, though simple, were usimplyi' excellent
and the guests of honor enjoyed the evening nearly as much,
perhaps, as some of the girls.
The 29th of October will long be remembered as the night of tl1e Pullman
clance. Although there were not a great many present, on account of the annual
'tins 'E if
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a love en stunts which always take up so much time. the Pullman boy:
seemed to have a most enjoyable evening. '
The football banquet will not be soon forgotten by the 1915 football squad.
On December 3, in the Y. M. O. A. building a delightful repast was serverl
to the members of the team ancl to their "better halves." A most remarkable
menu was offered, and the-guests took ample advantage of it. As no member
of the team was permittecl to come singly, several slightly embarrassing situa-
tions resultecl, but these were overcome in most cases ancl all forgot their
troubles and enjoyefl the Heats" to the utmost.
The Alpha Gammas, too, have been busy, and October 23, gave a chil-
clren's party, to which the members came dressed as little girls and little boys.
Ohilclren's refreshments were servetl cluring the evening, and the iclea was fur-
ther carried out by the playing of ehilflren's games.. The Alpha Gamma play,
t'The Mouse Trap," was stagecl December 22 for the benefit of the members
of the society and their frienfls. The play was reportecl to have been a great
success ancl was fully enjoyecl by all.
During the winter months, several charming events took place, such as
sleighing and skating parties. One of the most enjoyable of these was hehl
.Tanuary 4 after the Mock trial, when the .Xlpha Gammas were entertainecl. by
the House of Representatives at 21 sleighing party. After the sleigh rifle, the
Page One Himclred Forty-eight
REVELS AND REVELERS
hO111C Of Miss .lillora Ludwigs ll0CHl110 the sce11e of action, and the party was
served with hot refresliments, which were very pleasing after the cold ride.
In Jiilllllillw, Lucia Hail's l101110 was tl1e SCGIIG of the entertainn1cnt of tl1e
Athena girls' basketball team after the game. Sleighs were procured a11d used
as a conveyance to the home of Miss Hail, where a charming evening was
After tl1e girls' basketball game February 18 the Pendleton girls were e11-
tertained by a few of the High School students as a co1111nittee. rhll informal
l1op was l1eld at the I. O. O. F. Temple and all enjoyed the splendid music and
refreslnnents which were furnished.
Hallowe'en was the night chosen for tl1e Freshman party, which was held
in the gym, gaily festooned with crepe paper ill tl1e Freshman colors. All were
deligl1ted with the Hspooky stunts" by SO1110 of the 111embers of tl1e class, and
appropriate refreshments were served late in the evening.
Tl1e Sophomore party on November 20th was a great success. A moving-
picture play was given, in which Elsie Glenn 4'Eloped" witl1 Mr. Most. After
tl1e play dainty refreshments were served.
Another winter festivity was the Valentine party by tl1e Seminars at the
home of Rhoda Vulliet, Wl1lCl1 was decorated with Valentine emblems. Refresh-
1Il011tS were beaut.ifully served at fl1G end of tl1e evening, which was spent ill
January 29, a sleigh 1'ide was given by tl1e German Club. A jolly crowd
it was a11d all had a happy ti111e. Another sleigh ride was held soon after-
ward by tl1e French Club, with Miss Aellen as ehaperon, as before. After
the ride, hot refreshments were served at Ruth Isaacs' ll01llC'.
The members of tl1e Glee Club eiitertained at an affair in tl1e gym-
nasiun1, Almfeh 24, at which a novelty party and, da11ce were combined. Tl1e
first part of tl1e evening was devoted to athletic Zllltl acrobatie amusements
and the latter part to dancing. At eleven, delicious refresliinents were offered
On May 6, tl1e Juniors complimented tl1e Seniors with tl1e annual Jiunioi
Promenade, at the I. O. O. F. Temple. The l1all was exquisitely decorated
with huge Japanese parasols a11d cherry l7lOSSOlllS. Opposite the balcony, which
was d1'aped in green with pink blossoms, was a beautiful banner of green and
white with tl1e letters "Juniors," making a striking effect. The Junior colors
we1'e attractively carried out in the programs. The excellent- punch, the music
and tl1e condition of the floor 1113flC perfect the 0Uj0Ty'lll011i3 of the evening. The
Alumni, Seniors, Juniors and Faculty surely had a delightful time at this
most prominent of the social events of the school year.
On the wl1ole, we feel that it 1n11st be said that from a social standpoint,
this last year which we have spent i11 our cramped quarters, will be 0116 to look
upon with pleasure in tl1e years to come when we shall be established in our
splendid new building. Probably our future good times will by far eclipse
those of this year, but in spite of all, our year of 1915-6 l1as been a 111ost sue-
eessful and happy one. V
Page One IIum7w'fZ Forty-miizc
Page One Hfzuzdrcd lfffty
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' ' A I 4,5 -3?r7g2a1zi2z:2:z'-'-
THE TIT W O LE AVES.
BY II EIIMAN BEYER.
A tree on the bank of a river stood
Its o'er hanging branches near' touching the flood.
The gnarled limbs were covered with beautiful leaves
That fluttered and danced in the gentle breeze.
Two beautiful leaves in the stream did fall
And floated together away from them all.
But their friendship all too soon did end
The river parted at the bend.
One went to the left, one went to the right
And soon were lost to each other from sight.
The one which to the left was borne
Was not broken or crumpled or hurt or torn. '
Its course was smooth, its course was gay
As it floated calmly along on its way,
Through broad green fields and meadows wide '
No objects to hinder its peaceful glideg
No roaring torrents or river-falls
No rapids or whirlpools, no high steep wall
But just to float on, that was all.
Meanwhile the other leaf forlorn
Down the right-hand stream was borne.
This branch 'of the river was hard and rough
And sadly the little stream rebuffed.
Over roaring rapids it was thrown
Amid the water's mist and foam.
Then, as it quieted down again,
The stream entered a deep dark glen.
Here peace reigned calmly over all
Until over a waterfall
The pouring water rushed on downg
The little leaf was nearly gone.
And thus when all had calmed and cleared
Some other hindrance appearedg
The dizzy whirlpool, torrents wide
All helped to block its peaceful glide.
The leaf was ragged and was worn.
Lo, onward borne was this small leaf
Amid great sorrow and much grief.
At last it reached the wide blue sea,
The place where it had longed to beg
There its companion it found once more
And lived with happiness in store,
On the bosom of the wide, wide sea,
The place where it had longed to be.
On the sea they rest forevermore.
is Sk 224 PF :lt wk fir
As it was with the leaves, so it is with all men.
Into the broad stream of life they fall and from then
Some float on through life without sorrows or care.
Others sail down Life's stream with misfortunes to bear.
But whether our sailing be smooth or be rough,
Let us state no obiections, let none of us scoffg
For we'1l all meet together, in that land that we love,
The place of all beauty, the Heaven above.
Page One Hzmrhwl Fifty-two
DY FRED BLEAKNEY.
Early one bright sunny morning the Plodder was sent by his dear mother hcreep-
ing like a snail"-to start on a long journey. .
For eight weary days the Plodder traveled through a dreary waste until he
came to a great highland which was called the Bonhomme Richard. This queer name
was tacked to the region on account of the most uncommon name of the huge ruler.
The Bonhomme Richard was divided into four parts, Tales, Tongues, Angles and
Exceptions, and it stretched away for miles and miles until the Plodder thought he
could never cross it. But nevertheless he started bravely forward.
The governor of the first province was a governess called Taxwell, for the farther
the Plodder got, the more was required of him. This land seemed red to the Plodder,
everything was red, the trees and the very pages, or leaves, I should say, on the
trees were red. Every direction the Plodder turned he met stories and tales, big
ones and little ones, all running about together. As he stumbled along he waded
through leaves a foot deep upon which were written all the sayings of every wise man
for the last thousand years and as the Plodder went along he had to learn these
and write, more for some other poor person like himself to read. Then he came to the
Forest of Themes where he met Mr. Figures-of-Speech and all his children of whom
he had to make plaster casts. At last he came to Miss Taxwell herself to be exam-
ined. Now Miss Taxwell knew, everything in her land and was master of it. She
knew every leaf and could chop, trim, dress and put away a Theme Tree while the
poor puzzled Plodder was scratching his head. So when she questioned him he
became so befuddled that he forgot his own name and Miss Taxwell, in despair, sent
him to the land of Tongues.
Here Miss Twistam poked him and teased him, coaxed him and boxed him, plead
with him and worked with him until she thought he could make good. But in one
place he failed. In the Valley of the Shadow of Caesar, he was compelled to build
a bridge, which to the weary Plodder seemed well nigh impossible. However, the
Plodder finished his work and then poor, old baldheaded Caesar never GVQII used it.
At last Miss Twistam tested him and after she had iinished with him she knocked
him off a rock into a huge pool of cement where some tiny workmen fished him
out and threw him over a brick wall.
The Plodder lit squarely in the middle of the land of Exceptions where a sharp
little lady called Miss Allum ruled. She taught him exceptions. All rules had ex-
ceptions and those exceptions had exceptions and those had exceptions and so on
forever. Only one rule did not have an exception and, of course, it was an exception.
Here again he was examined and Miss Allum shrieked and jabbed at him until he
fainted and the kind-hearted ruler of the land hauled hini away.
He next visited the land of Angles which was ruled by a bearded giant called
Much More. From afar this province assumed the aspect of a cubist artist's canvas,
but at close range the Plodder could see all the Angles going squarely about their
business. The houses and stones were cubes while the leaves on the trees were hex-
agonal, square, and octagonal and every other geometric style. Even the clouds were
Page One Ilunflrcrl Ififty-three
arranged geometrically. The bleaching bones of those who had gone before him
were piled neatly in pyramids at the corners of the yards and some were put evenly
end to end to mark off the gardens. All these sad sights made him dizzy and sick
at heart. As he tumbled along, five Postulates and ten Axioms joined him, then came
troops of Propositions, shouldering protractors. At first the troops were plane and
loosely massed but soon they became solidly packed together in dense masses until
the Plodder thought his head would split. All the time Much More was yelling some-
thing about "In considerations involving size only the whole is lesser than the sum
of it's parts," or any of it's parts-the Plodder don't know which. Then once more
the Plodder was examined, but the Axioms and Postulates deserted him and his
brain became misty. Mr. Much More raved on while the arches and angles stood
and jeered at him with their fingers on their noses. Then Mr. Much More kicked
Plodder clear into the middle of next year.
After this the Plodder walked miles and miles up a steep mountain until he
thought he had nearly reached the sumn1it and the end. of his journey. When lo! and
behold! a sheer wall of rock arose before him upon which was engraved the word
"Commencement" The Plodder stoppedg "Commencement!" My goodness! if this
was the commencement he was going to quit. So he lay down, thewhites of his
eyes turned up, and he gave up the ghost.
Tlll-Q ItIM.lC OI? TIIE .X NCIENT F0111 L
,RY NVITILIAM KIRKAIAN.
It is an ancient auto-Ford,
And it runs right merrilee.
"O, thou deep mud and slippery slime,
By Gum, thou stoppeth ine!"
An angry man came from the seat,
Out of the seat came he.
He cursed with might, in fearsome plight
With mud up to his knees.
He steppeth about in rain and mud,
'lt was as wet as ocean:
He pulled and turned that engine crank.
With a short uneasy motion.
Then like a pawing horse let go.
It made a sudden boundg
lt flung the man into the mud.
I-le made an angry sound.
"What makes the Ford drive on so fast?
What is the engine doing?"
"That man had left his car in gear,
And the blamed thing he's pursuing."
Page One I-l'N71fZ7'!3lZ Fifty-fmfz'
The Qeaaaaneaaralie Tre ad?
li Y LILL IE T UFTS.
All summer long things had been very quiet and peaceful in the little village of
Summerville in the midst of the Catskill Mountains. The young people were restless
and anxious for something to happeng the old folks thankful thatnothing did.
Now something had happened! Kenneth Kelly, son of the banker, the best liked
and most trusted young man in the town, had been accused of stealing twelve hundred
The village was astounded! Never had they heard of anything so preposterous,
yet there was the evidence. Jud King, treasurer at the bank, had discovered the
pocketbook in which Mr. Kelly had placed the money, in Kenneth's pocket the very
night it was missed.
For sometime past small sums of money had been missed by the banker but
how to account for it he could not tell. Mr. King had been with him for two years
now, and he was honest beyond doubt. Kenneth had worked in the bank since school
closed and Mr. Kelly would have sworn that he would never touch a cent that did not
belong to him. There were only two other people in the bankg Mr. Brown, who had
been there ever since the bank started or at least ever since the younger generation
could remember, and Tommy Wilson, the little boy who swept the floor and ran on
errands and who was very fond of Kenneth, as he was his favorite sister Mary's
For some reason Tommy had never liked Mr. King, though the man had always
been kind to him and always spoke to him. He just couldn't like him, he told his
sister, because he reminded him of a sneak. His smile was too mushy and fishy to
Kenneth did not know what to do. Everyone looked at him as though they thought
he were a thief. And wasn't he? The pocketbook had been found in his pocket. But
how had it gotten there . . . ? He knew he had not put it there, but who had?
His ignorance did not save him.
When the pocketbook was found in his pocket and he was accused of taking the
money he had blushed and stammeringly denied any part in the theft. He had been
Mr. King wanted to send him to jail right off. That was evidence enough, he
said. Put him where he can't get any more. But Mr. Kelly said he would wait a
That night Mr. Kelly had a heart-to-heart talk with his son. After an interview
which lasted half an hour he was convinced that Kenneth was as innocent as he,
himself. But he did not tell the boy. He wanted to wait a while and see if he could
not discover the real thief.
Kenneth went to his room with heavy heart and downcast eyes. Even his father
thought him a thief. What would Mary think of him? How could he ever face his
friendsagain? Oh! if he could only prove himself innocent. These were the thoughts
that racked his head all night as he tossed and tumbled on his hot pillow. His mother
was away visiting in a distant city or he might have had some comfort from her. She
had ever been his standby, but perhaps it was best that She was not home to share
his shame. A more miserable boy than Kenneth was that night could not be found.
In another part of the city, in a small room in the Wilson home another brain
was busily working. Tommy was anxiously trying to think how to prove Kennetlfs
innocence. He knew someone else was guilty and vowed to be on the lookout to
see what he could find.
The next morning Tommy had the bank cleaned bright and early. Everything
went on as usual only that Kenneth did not come to work on account of a sick
headache. Tommy's bright eyes watched everything that went on. Just about noon
Page 0-nc ll'lllIll'l'0CZ F1'fty-fire
he was sent to the postoffice with some letters. When he returned no one was in the
bank. That was unusual and Tommy decided to take advantage of the chance. He
had ofte11 wanted to see what Jud King kept in that little box in the drawer of his
desk. By poking a penholder down in it he finally got it out. Pooh! it was nothin'
but a little piece of paper. He was about to throw it in the waste-paper basket when
certain words caught his eye. There were not many but there were enough.
lt was the last page of a letter Mr. King had written which had probably blown
off when he was busy tending a customer and he hadn't noticed it was gone. Oh, joy!
Now Tommy was sure his suspicions were confirmed. He jumped off the stool, for-
getting the reason he had mounted it, and putting the paper into his pocket went into
Mr. Kelly's office and waited.
At exactly five minutes to one Mr. Kelly came in looking haggard and tired. He
could not believe his son guilty but who was? It had been hard on Kenneth but it
was harder on his father, who had always been so proud of his boy. He did not notice
Tommy until he spoke.
"Ml: Kelly," began Tommy timidly.
"Well, my boy, what do you want?"
'iOh, sir," answered Tommy bluntly, "I know Kenneth did not take the money."
"What makes you think that and why are you so sure?" asked Mr. Kelly
"Here," replied Tommy, displaying the paper. 'tRead this."
Mr. Kelly took the paper and read it. His face became suddenly colorless and he
clutched at the desk for support. "Where did you get that?" he demanded.
Tommy explained how he fo-und the paper in the crack, not omitting the reason
he had mounted the stool. "Now do you think Jud took the money?" exploded Tommy,
unable to keep back the question any longer.
"Hush, my lad," answered Mr. Kelly who had recovered his strength and had been
thinking deeply for a few minutes, "not quite so loud. He may return any instant.
I cannot tell you, but I will find out. You are a good boy and I want you 'to help me.
Don't tell anyone about this, but be in Jud's office at a quarter past one. If he is
guilty your presence will make him more embarrassed."
A quarter past one soon came. Tommy was in the room dusting the books very
diligently, a task which had been somewhat neglected of late.
As Mr. Kelly entered the room Mr. King looked up in surprise. His employer
seldom came in so early in the afternoon. "King," began Mr. Kelly, 'fl must talk to
you again about that money. I can't believe my son took it." '
"Well, sir," said Mr. King, "I hate to think he did, but evidence seems against
"I don't know about that," replied Mr. Kelly, "this little paper which 1' have does
not seem to coniirm that."
"What is it?" asked Mr. King, not knowing the reason for his sudden uncomfor-
"Why, here," replied Mr. Kelly, placing the paper on the desk in front of him,
Mr. King read and turned suddenly pale. This is what he read:
"Sending the money. I had an awful fright. But everyone thinks the boy took it.
"Will see you tomorrow night at the usual place. J. E. K."
Jud King's hand trembled so he could scarcely hold the paper which he had
picked up to read. He turned deathly pale. "Where did you get that?" he asked in
as calm a voice as he could command.
"Never mind!" cried Mr. Kelly in a hoarse voice. "It is true. I can see it in
your face! How could you lay the blame on my son, my innocent boy?"
"I am sorry," faltered the miserable man, cowering before his employers stern
gaze. "I will tell you all if you will send that boy from the room."
Page One Hundred Fifty-sim
Tommy had been an interested and triumphant listener. "No," replied Mr.
Kelly, throwing his arm around the boy's shoulders, "I will not do that. He more
than deserves to stay. But" fupon second thoughtl "we will go to my son's room.
You shall beg my son's pardon and he shall hear it all from your own lips."
"No, no! I cannot do that," protested Jud, nervously realizing for the Hrst
time the full disgrace of his dishonesty. '
"Be still," commanded Mr. Kelly in a hurry to see his son and relieve him of
the suspicion which was hanging over him, "or I will call a police!"
He led him as he spoke to his auto which stood outside the door. They all
got in and were taken rapidly to Mr. Kelly's home.
When they entered Kenneth's room he was sitting disconsolately by the. window.
He had just written letters to his mother and Mary saying that he was going away
until he could earn the money he had been so wrongly accused of stealing.
"My son," said Mr. Kelly, who could restrain his joy at his son's innoncence no
longer, 'fl have good news for you."
"Father." cried Kenneth. springing to his feet, to the misfortune of an ink
well which stood too near his chair, "what is it?"
"Your innocence is proven. This is the man who took the money. Tell your
story, Mr. King."
Then while the three listened, Jud told the pitiful story of how his mother and
father had died when he was very young. He had gotten in with a fast crowd and
had started in by playing cards a little, for he had seen no harm in
gone a little further and played for money and had kept on until he
successful gambler. Then a certain sweet Christian girl had crossed
and had influenced him to lead an honest life. With her help he had
position in the bank, and had lived a pretty respectable life until a
it. He had
was quite a
before, when he had had a chance for what seemed to be a profitable speculation.
But it had failed! He had lost all his money and acquired a large debt which had
to be paid. Feeling sure that he could pay it back in a few days he had taken -a few
hundred dollars from the bank. More bad luck followed and more debts accumu-
lated. A little more money had been taken. No one had discovered that he had
taken it. Then when the debt fell due he had no money and the twelve hundred
left in a pocketbook by Mr. Kelly had been too big a temptation. .Iust as he had
been about to put it in his pocket the day before at the bank. he had heard foot-
Steps near his office door. Afraid that he would be caught with the nocketbook
in his possession he had. slipped the roll of bills into his pocket and reaching OVGI'
put the pocketbook into the pocket of Kenneth's coat which had been left in the room.
It was not because he disliked the boy or had any reason, only that was the H-rst
thing that came to his mind. Kenneth had entered the room and after talking
cheerily about some topic had taken his coat and left the room. He had felt IDGW1
about it but his fear at being discovered compelled him to keep still. Then when
the money was missed he had found the pocketbook uuite by accident, so it seemed
to everyone but himself, in Kenneth's pocket. He had felt safe once more although
he felt sorry for Kenneth but not enough to betray himself. He had not intended
to harm anyone only he was a coward.
When the story was ended Jud broke down and cried like a baby.
Everyone in the room was silent for a few minutes after the story was ended.
The room was very still except for .Iud's repressed sobs. The whole thing had
come so unexpectedly, for Mr. Kelly had never once associated Mr. King with the
thief. No more had Kenneth. Only Tommy had had his suspicions through his
dislike for the man.
At length Kenneth stepped forward and held out his hand to Mr. King. "I am
sorry,,' he said, "that you have acted as you d.id but I believe you have had your
lesson. I will forgive you for what you have done to me if you will brace up and
be a man."
Mr. King drew back. "I cannot take your hand," he replied, "not until I have
Page Owe Hzuzclrcd F'ift.U'.9Hl'C?7I'
proven myself worthy? He turned to Mr. Kelly. "If you will but give me another
chance, I will do my best to retrieve all I have done."
HYes, father," pleaded his son, "give him another chance."
The father's face relaxed into a smile. "Yes," he said, "at iirst I thought no
punishment could be bad enough for the man who had harmed my son, but this
time I will let you go."
'Thank you, sir," replied Mr. King, feeling a burden roll off his shoulders,
"There will be no other time for me. I have learned that it pays to be honest."
As they turned to leave the room Kenneth called Tommy back. "Wait a minute,"
ne whispered joyfully, "I want to Write Mary a note."
HITTI NG TH E I3 UM PS.
V BY VEILNA HULL.
Do you know that old story,
That makes us all fail,
Of crossing the plains,
On the Oregon Trail?
Now 'twas Paikrnan that crossed,
On a mule, so 'tis said,
A tent for a covering,
And the ground for a bed.
The weather, we hear,
Was frightfully damp,
And many a day,
They never left camp.
The dampness, it seems,
Was not all for naught:
But helps on the story,
As it keeps off the drouth.
When they met with the dor-bugs,
'Twas trying of courseg
But you'll surely agree
It might have been worse.
Bugs made things hurry,
Yes, even old R-3
They're the best of the story,
I've read so far.
Now let's think of Parkman,
Who lies now in rest,
While we with his story,
Are working our best.
We are pleading, we students,
We plead, but to fail,
We must hit the bumps,
On the Oregon Trail!
Page Om' Huizclrncl 1f'1'fty-eight
'RE--:ffl 67 4
e A M
BY HELEN OFFNIQR.
Our Alumni have an organization of which to be proud and are respected
both as graduates of the High School and as citizens, many of the pupils who
have graduated living here in Walla lValla.
If it were possible, no doubt we should like to hear of all who have
succeeded in various ways in making themselves noted, but these pages would
not l1old the entire list, neither would it be possible to obtain the names and
correct data. Therefore let the line be drawn and we will trace closely the
class of 1915. u A
On the 22nd of Deceinber, 1915, the Alumni Assembly was held in the
High School Auditorium. All the chairs of the building were called into use
and the Alumni were asked to ascend tl1e stage. fiillow nie to say right here
that Mr. XYhitehouse was placed in the front rowj. The program consisted
of many interesting numbers. The general plan was to have a representa-
tion of each year's graduating class as far back as possible. Nr. Yllinans repre-
sented the class of 1897 witl1 a speech and told us that there were two in the
faculty when he attended high school. Mrs. Brackett of the class of 1899
spoke next and said that in her day the faculty had increased to three. Mr.
Louis Sutherland of the class of 1902 gave us the key to the Gimlet Club,
whose pass word is NBore, Brother, Bore." The topic upon which hc spoke
was "Efiiciency." Nr. Paul' Whitehouse of 1906 spoke of loyalty to onc's
self as an individual and to the school. The class of 1907 was, represented by
Mr. Proudfoot and Arthur Simpson. Mr. Philo Rounds likes our "pep"
and says they did not have as much in 1910. The class of 1912 was represented
by Mr. Lewis Burns in a speech.
Miss Lucy Magallon and Miss Mildred Sn1itl1 gave vocal numbers for the
class of 1915. The Glee Club and the Orchestra entertained the assembly also
that morning. The school enjoys these meetings immensely and always looks
forward to the "Alumni Assembly."
There are a few important events to be cited of the Alumni of several years
ago. Miss Laura Boucher, a graduate of 1910, after teaching for a short
time in a local grade school, is now teaching English here in thc High School.
Page One II'I,l?1CZ7'6d Sixty
Miss Boucher received her M. A. degree at the llniversity of lVashington.
Mr. Harper Joy of 1915 is engaged in a Portland vaudeville circuit. Mr.
lllilliam Berney of 1911 is teaching a private high school in Honolulu. The
engagement of Miss Erma Coleman and Mr. lVard Gardner was recently an-
nounced. There have been two inarriagcs in the 1915 list of graduates, Miss
Viva XVelln1an is now Mrs. Clark and Miss liertha Mcflonnell is Mrs. Yenney.
PRESENT EMPLOYM IE X 'I' C
George Clark ..,... . .
Bruce Clmgan. . . , ............... . . .
Emma Cordiner ................ . . . .
Ethel French ....
Gladys Gose ....
Irene Gross .....
..University of XV
, ...,......,.. ..... T eaching
University of XV
Harold Hayden .............. , ....,.
Beulah Kelley .,...................
Myrl Higgins ....
Jane Kelley ..... .
KV. S. C.
Gladys Kei-rick .... ...,... , ......
Bessie Littlejohn ..,....
Echo Nichols ....
. . .................. Home
Kenneth Pearce .... ....
Lydia Pfeiffer. ..
Lois Porter ......
Fay Rhodes .....
Thomas Romine. ..
.. . .... .... Home
University of New York
Yolande Showerman ................ VVhitman
Mildred Smith .........,............ "
Gaylord Uppington .....
Elizabeth Starr ....... ............ ' '
Viva Wellman ..., ................. lv Iarried
Esther Yeend .... ..... N azerene University
Glenn Bean ...... .............. X Vhitman
Everell Cation ....,...........,.... "
Howard Chapman ................... NV. S. C.
XValter Cowan ....... University of Michigan
Page One If'llflldI'C'd S'1'n"1fy-ow
711' 'I' I Ili U TASS
Ruth Floyd .......
Grace Green ....... ..
Emmy Hermanson. ..
... ...... Cheney Normal
XVil1 Hooper ........ Northwest Dental College
Harper Joy .......
Homer Kendall .... .... U niversity of Idaho
Paul Kent .......
Ray Kincheloe ....
Elsie Lane ........
Bertha McConnell ....
Helen Odell ...,.....
Morton Pauly ......
Edison Schnasse .,...
Gladys Steadman .....
Alice Agan ........
Lester Barrett ....
Ruth Bishop .....
George Buehler ....
Lyle Burdin .....
Alice Chapin ....
George Cram .....
Stuart Dean ...,..
NVinnie Griffith. ..
. . . . .VVorking
. . . . .Cheney Normal
..........XV. S. C.
. . . . ,Vllorking
. . . .ivhitman
. . . . . .XVorking
. . . . .Vlforking
. . ..5Vhitman
Natalie Hiller ..... University of XVashington
Louisa Jones ......... , .............. VVorking
Frankie Kaseburg .... .... W Vhitmml
Maude Keen ....... ..... X Vorking'
Helen McLeod ..... ...... H OYHS
Lucie Magallon,.. .... Xvhitman
Harry Magrunn ..... ---- Cornell
Carl Schreiber ..... .... X Vhitman
Derotha Starrett ....
0. H. G. .si c. R. 0,51
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School again! Freshies to left of us,
Freshies to right of us, Freshies all
fBut green is good for the eyes.J
Regular work and football practice be--
Two Freshies try to 'idouble up" in a
Paroled for Frontier Days.
Miss Owen gazes longingly at the baby
dolls out at the Fair Grounds.
First meeting of Associated Students.
Yell leaders elected.
P. VV. C. explains that "buena vista"
means "looking for a bone."
Football rally. The new yell leaders
Page One Hundred Sixty-four
First football game. High School walks
Fence building contest.
Sophomores originate "Class Day."
Coach Bashore tries fussing.
Students program. Presidents of or-
Mr. Ormsbee and Mr. Columbus dis-
John Barnett finds Algebra a slippery
A divorce from Waitsburg.
Wa-Hi Field is dedicated and Baker
We beat North Yakima.
lVe play Pullman. Who says we got
Freshman party. Who got ducked?
Page One Hundrecl Sixty-five
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Students are warned of the shock they
will receive when they get their
Miss Darrow and Miss Boynton enter-
First team loses to La Grande. Red
Sox defeat Milton.
Cards given out. Many woodshed in-
Two Freshies become lost while sell
ing football tickets in the Baker
Spokane plays Walla Walla. Nuff sed!
Fish takes a spill down the stage
New constitution adopted by the Asso-
ciated Students. High defeats Pen-
High school dismisses for the "big
eats." We clean up on La Grande.
Page One Hmzdrecl Sixty-sin:
Miss Mildred Smith entertains us.
H. Welch declares himself in a state
Mr. Cox is happy! Pay day comes the
First interclass basketball.
Adoption of self government. ilvliss
Sykes no longer defends the passage-
Sophomore girls demonstrate their
superiority in basketball and so do
the Junior boys.
The alumni are again in our midst.
Joy! oh joy! Christmas vacation!
S. Whitehouse and W. Nettleship are
happy since "Santa Claus" brought
them each a rattle.
We indulge for the last time
Page Owe Hzmrccl Sixty-sefzrelz,
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1. Town goes dry. Miss Owen starts the
new year right.
Mr. Lewis arrives. Chemistry grades
begin to soar.
'More shacks? No! Register and
"The Wicked stand in slippery places."
Miss Simpson plays for us.
Baumeister is found insane, and the
"House" entertains with a sleigh ride.
Our forces, headed by General Orms
bee, attack the voters.
Hurrah for the new high school!
Mr. Bashore challenges "Pug" Nettle-
ship to a duel.
HI told you so!" Jefferson 14, High 35.
"Jeffl' 6, High 17.
Second semester begins.
Page 0710 Hz,mr'Z1'0fZ Sf.'1.fLy-f1iy7l.!
Mr. Bashore visits the Sahara Desert
on snow shoes.
'Tis an ill wind for snowl that blows
no good. Vacation! And Work!
Mr. Chinook visits us.
Profs. Fillian and Campbell entertain.
The old team of 1911 learns how to play
Mr. .Tones begins his lecture course on
Lectures on study continued.
Pendleton wins and Prosser loses.
More lectures on study. Enjoyed
"muchly." Take up lots of time.
Lecture course concluded.
The baseball team starts on its trip.
They play Bellingham and get a
"Sound" beating. Home declamation
contest won by the "Sophs."
The girls appreciate the extra day.
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1. The Faculty shows off in assembly.
3. All the classes join in the chorus,
"Help, we're being jipped!"
The Faculty Giants win from the
7 Junior boys are volleyball champions.
Sophomore girls are volleyball chain--
8. Mr. Northcutt becomes civilized.
10. Oh! What is so rare as a day in our
11. Freshman day. North C-entral girls
win talking contest.
13. Mr. Turner renders a few selections.
16. Pictures being taken for the Junior
Annual. Ed Zaring has to be taken
23. The last Junior boy dons long trous-
24. "PeWee and Dorr Bros., experienced
29. "Fish" gets "beamed" with the shot.
Page One Hunclrccl Scvcmfy
3. 119 pupils on the honor roll.
7. Vaudeville show.
8. High "touches" Touchet for a baseball
12. Sophomores take the cross-country, or
14. We let Milton off with a tie game.
18. Oh, it's nice to get up in the morning
but it's nicer to lie in bed. Single
19. Spring vacation!
26. Juniors walk off with the track meet.
30. He waits patiently for her on his
Page Om' Hunrlvwl Seventy-one
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1. They are married and have a motor-
cycle Wedding march.
2. 'tFa.t" tries his hand at drawing.
3. We play Milton and they say they won.
5. Pendleton Wins the track meet.
6. Junior Prom one big "hop."
12. Phil Hoffman breaks the Northwest
interscholastic pole vault record,
15. Winter isn't so bad after all.
16. Repeat April 18.
24. Brode threatens to sue the "Turn 'Em
Up" Club for damages.
2. Senior play.
9. School lets out. Everyone goes fishing.
Page One Huncired Sefvnnty-two
M . f
A.-Is for Aellen, J.-Is for Jones,
Little Madamoiselleg Our commander, by gumg
For a French teacher, If you want to beat him,
She does pretty well. You've got to go some.
B.-Is for Bashore, K--Is for Klahr,
Who is pretty shrewdg She's our friend,
He would be all right, She's always so good f'?J
Used as squirrel's food. Right at the end.
C.-Is for Cox, L.-ls for Lane,
His fame is renownedg So short and stubbyg
He's a good coach, Some say she's 45,
When no other's around. And Still 110 hubby-
D.-Is for drop-tests, M.-Is for Most,
By jingoesl they're nice, Whose fame you all know X
When out of your average, Xvould have been much better,
They take a big slice. Two thousand years ago.
E.-Is for Eichelberger, N.-Is for Northcutt,
A Dutchman's name, A soldier many
On the Pastime alleys, He always did fight,
He won his fame. And never ran.
F.-Is for Frazier, O.-Is for Owen,
VVho well can descry Lessons! Gee Whiz!
Even little "Flea" Bond, During VaC21l2i0l1,
With her microscopic eye. Our friend we'1l miss C75-
G.-Is for Goodrich, P-41S f0I' the Dark,
So short and round f?Jg Where the "hGal1ii6S" S03
She'll go three hundred, And the Way they get Diflked 11
If she'll go a pound f'?J. ISI1't S0 SIOW.
H.-Is for Halls, Q.-IS for quizzes,
Where the lockers areg Alias, dI'0D-f9StSS
Here the judicial board, And they come so often,
Oft our conversations mar. They're regular pests.
I.-Is for "I don't know", R.-Is for Reed,
Usually said in class, With her English booksg
By those who get good marks, And through her specs,
And are always sure to pass U5 At the Seniors she looks.
S--IS for Schoepn. w.-Is for Watson,
She would never mar, Some say it is he,
The pleasures of leaving Who is the cutest member
At 3:15. Nicht Wahr? Of the faculty.
T.-Is for Twinam, X.-ls for "Xcuse us'i,
The Latin sharkg As we were ill,
If you leave before school's out, Had to work, or maybe,
She is sure to bark. A tooth to fill.
U.-Is for Us, Y.-Is for You.
Who publish this bookg Who pay a dollar,
Of course you all know, To read these stale jokesg
That Cordine1"s a crook. You've got no holler.
V.-Is for the Voters, Z.-Is for Zero,
They are a swell bunch, A long loved mark
When you want a new school, By those who are always
Just give them the hunch. Considered a shark CID.
The game is on, the center grasps the pigskin with
a mighty hand, the quarterback a number gasps,
the heavy backs together standg the snorting
tackles paw the ground, the rooters hold their
anxious breath, and now begins with awful sound,
the fight for glory or for death.
The fullback crashes through the mass, amid a wild
and frantic shout: the injured writhe upon the
grass, the umpire sorts the players out. Beneath
the pile upon the ground, all pale and lifeless,
face to face, the opposing quarterbacks are found
entangled in a fierce embrace.
The groaning bleachers creak and sway amid the
loud tumultuous roar, the ribboned trumpets
loudly bray, the hats upon the breezes soarg
with f'U, Rah, Rahj' "Bing, Bang, Bung," in wild
hello and deaf'ning blare, each student grabs his
panting lung and waves it in the frosty air.
The halfback grabs the reeking ball and pokes his
head a. player throughg a dozen men upon him
fall, the fullback breaks an end in two. The
quarter stands a giant guard upon his head and
dives beneath the squirming mass and gains a
yard, at cost of half a dozen teeth.
The ambulance, in doleful state, bears off the rem-
nants of a mang the rooters wildly jubilate, the
subs all do a gay "can can." And so the cares or
life are gone and joy and pleasure loudly sing,
for now the mighty games are on and football
once more is king.
Leading A ctors.
Asa Robinson ......
Heilinan and Rice
Fish and Raehel . .
Dick Powers .....
.Toe Bond and Ruth
Abe Morrow ........... . .
Skinny Zell ......
Reser and Hoover
Farmer and YVann
John Fniigh .....
McKinney and Kin
John B. and Emilie
Peggy McGuire . .
Hutch and Lucille .
Lucia Hail ......
Todd Beck . . .
Baunieister ..... .
Charlie XViseniau .
Bill and Mary . . .
Biddy Bean ....
Janies McNerney .
th e m a ta
. . .The Shepherd of the Hills
. . . .Drifted Apart
King Richard TH.
Isaacs . . . ....... Pll Remain Single
. .The Merchant of Venice
Pin for a Holiday
. . . . . .First Love
. . .Game of Cards
.Lover and a Half
iliall . . .
Partners for Life
.Peg o' My Heart
. . . Quiet Family
. . . . Spinsters' Convention
. . . .Wanted, 21 Young Lady
. . . .Caesar and Cleopatra
. ........ Living Statue
. . .Kiss in the Dark
. . . . ...... Trish Tllidoiv
. ................. . . .Blue Beard
NOTICE: FOR BOYS ONLY.
'ow SMU snoymo may :fog
H. B.: An clogs' is a story in praise of a diseased person.
E. K.: lVhat W
ere the Trish eostuines, or didn't the 1 have an Z
Page One ffvmclreci S6'1787'Lfflj-Slat?
Letters re the Old an
QTO Marla T'uJ1L1'f1. llcilmcmj
My Dear Soni:
You asked me why I did not come to see you Thanksgiving. I saw you,
but you did not saw me. I went to the school and asked where you was, and a
smart guy said you was at "Wa-Hi." I told him he was bugs, but he said you
was and to come along with him and he would show me. So I went with him.
He took me to a high board fence and said you was on the inside and it costs
four bits to get in. I won't let no one beat me out of no money, so I went over
where the low wire fence is and crawled over. I set down with a bunch of fel-
lows who were all flustered up with ribbons and flags, and when I asked them
where you was they pointed to a great over-grown baby with a sweater and short
pants on, and said. NThere's old Eat 'em Alive." XVhen you write for money
you want 501116 new shirts and shiny collars, hut. you spend your money foolish
and get a cheap sweater and short pants.
Pretty soon a couple dozen fellows and you lined up out in the field and
one guy kicked the ball, then you like a big hog went and grabbed it and ran
away with it. Everybody yelled, but I don't think that is nice to do, when there
was only one ball. If there had been more I wouldn't have made no objection.
Then when you got over your tight spell you kicked the ball. Then you ran down
the field after the fellow who caught it and like to broke his neck the way you
jumped on him. He dropped the ball, you stepped in his face, picked up the
ball and 1'ammed your head through that big fellow who tried to stop you, and
that little fellow you ran over. I am sure he would have gotten out of your way
had you slowed down a little. All this made me sick in the ustummick, but those
smart guys yelled, "That a boy, old Eat 'ein Vp," and "Kill him."
I got up and went home and am now taking lessons in boxing by wrestling
the old bull every morning. When you come home and kick me in the eye as
a mark of your lovingncss, I will be able to break a scoop shovel over your
wooden top and throw you down the well. llou't come home until Christmas,
Howard. I will be ready for you then.
Yours with doubts, DAD-
Mr. Bashorc: Back East they say a fellow looks like 30cg here they say
two bits and a jitney.
IN VCCATIONAL GUIDANCE.
Some wise one: I'n1 going to be a washwoman
Abe Morrow: That's a elean business.
Jonah was the author of the original fish story, but it is estnnated tmt
some 9,96T,S73,764,016 other persons have infringed on his eopyrigh
Freshie: Did you hook it today, Kelly?
Kelly: No, I just took French leave.
Hlloys. the boat is sinking. Is there anyone who knows how to piax I
4'All right! You pray and the rest of us will put on life belts: they ie one
Miss C.: Anyone who would go to see Charles Chaplin is a nut Slnunp
I saw you there.
If a Carpenter built a house down by the Lane, would there still be some
thing Owen 2
A minister who can perform four marriages i
said to make twelve knots an hour.
n twenty minutes 11'l10l1ll b
The world is old, 'vet likes to laugh,
New jokes are hard to fin
A whole new editorial staff
Can't tickle every mind:
So if you meet some ancient joke,
Deeked out in modern guise,
Don't frown and call the thing a fake-
Just laugh-don't be too wise.-Ex.
Miss G. : Can vou outline your speech?
I.. C.: Oh, Land! I eouldnlt.
Il. T.: lllell. she didn't want you to land.
Miss I.. : The Alleghany Mountains were under
ll. T.: ll'h'J held theni front goinq- the third?
Miss G.: What is blank verse?
F. D.: It's a verse they forgot to print.
water two times
nrtlj 3Ba:ifie allege
DENTISTRY AND PHARMACY
The Annual Session begins October 1.
Students taking a regular degree course are required to enter at the
beginning of the session. A
Requirements for admission:
To the course in Dentistry, high school graduation or its equivalent,
To the course in Pharmacy, two years of high school or its equiva-
lent, eight units.
Beginning with October 1, 1917,' the course in Dentistry will be cx-
tended from three years, as at present, to four years.
An illustrated catalog of information will be sent upon application to
nrtlj aeifie allege
East Sixth and 0l'Gg'011 Sts. P01'tl311d, O1'6g'011.
Edwin Gilliam didn't make enough selling ham and eggs at 25 cents
a plate to send his son through VVA-HI.
So he put a crest on his bill-of-fare, labeled his H. 8 E. NS11gH1'-Cl1l'CCl
ham, a11d selected eggsf, tacked 15 cents 1no1'e on the price, Ellltl niarried l1is
daughter to a French baron.
Leoncl Boyd couldn't take in all the trots 011 the salary he got keep-
So he hid for a year, changed his name to Leonel Le Boyd, opened
the Elite dancing academy and lived happily forever after.
Charles Melfnroe was a bum horse doctor.
So he moved out by the country club, called himself 'tattendant to
equines of elegance," soaked his neighbors all the traffic would bear, and
Claude l1OGll1'7S lots on North Ninth Street weren't selling.
So he changed his addition's name to Sierra Vista, called Ninth Street
"Rhododendron Terrace,', raised the prices 30 per cent, and bought a win-
ter home in Florida.
Let me take your measure
5 for an "Internat1ona1 Suit."
Q 'i i cc ' H .
A Q A Internat1ona1 Styles are
E E' y ,fi at all times the most progress-
ll " I ive.
llc zfei H, A They excel in smartness, i11
, 0 , . their grace of line and in the
if 1 3'-if' i many forms they come in.
Calvin- ' U ' There is nothing that man
A requires in Correct Dress that
X 2 'xt' 1 isn't on display at my store.
5 ESRI., ix Agent for the high class
5 Leg, 5 "Marshall shoe"
A I 54.50 35.00 55.50
1 -1 ge ,
' -1 S Albert F 1X
7 YV. Main St. Phone 530
T is not our policy to boast about our business
virtue. We Would much prefer to have this
store judged by its works rather than by our
To make this store better and broader in its service
to you has been our constant endeavor, with the re-
sult that today-
It has a sales force far above the average in compe-
tency and courtesy to customers, who can tell you
intelligently the truth about our goods.
Our attitude toward the customer is that each trans-
action must be satisfactory from beginning to end--
one and all being treated alike, without discrimina-
tion-absolute satisfaction or money refunded.
All our advertising is carefully censored by the man-
agement before being published. It tells the simple
truth about the goods. And, from an economic stand-
point, it pays to read our advertising.
A. lVl. JENSEN CO.
Outfitters to the Fair Sex
Y. NI. C. A. PRESSERX'
We Always Please
Why 'HOA llfwf: your ll'OI'df clone SdI'l'l'H.lj by hmlrl. by H10 !'1lfllI?I'lf clrzamfr
N. H. STEWART
"Y. " Building.
Interior Grocery Co.
Preferred Stock Canned
Ask Your Dealer for
Red, White and
Send Us Your Broken
We Will Make Them as Good as New
THE T. S. STEEL
Blacksmith Shop and Garage
399 S. Second St. Walla Walla
Die Brucke Bldg. Telephone 540
SHAW 85 BAUMEISTER
I-11Sll1'Ell1CG That Insuros
Walla Walla Washington
HUMAN BAKE OVEN
AND OTHER cHRoNlc AILMENTS
Rooms for Patients
Lady Attendants for Ladies
Rooms 13-14-15-16 Book Nook Bldg.
Take a Kodak
. 'Q ll Wltll You
"A Good Sunnner Companion'
Tennis and Golf Supplies
After the Game Visit Our Soda. Fountain
T H E B 0 O K O O K
Seme Game Tele? Me That Eames? Big Semper?
Rename the Tell wing
I will now tell you my little story, which happened while I was out duck
hunting, this winter. It was pretty poor till I Caine to Lake Iluekum, up by
the College, and what should I see but a couple of thousand ducks. I began to
shoot away, tearing the heads off a couple dozen, but the others never moved.
I walked over to the lake and saw it all frozen over. I started to get the ones
I killed, when what should I see but a whole pack of ducks stuck in the ice. N0
sooner was I on the ice than it began to soar through the air. 'l'hat was easy to
do, because there were so many ducks that when they flapped their wings in
fright, it raised them and the ice up in the air. The way I got down was thus:
I saw them head towards my home, so I let thein go till I was within a block or
so of hoine. Then I twisted the necks of some of the ducks, which slaekeued my
speed. By twisting a few on o11e side and then on the other, I guided niy non-
patented airship right into iny hack yard. I got a free ride home and about ten
Did you hear about a nxau dropping 275 feet from a window i11 Chicago,
without getting hurt?
It isn't possible.
Oh, yes. He dropped pickled pigs' feet.-Tix.
, t g SERVICE
3 030 .
'I In Both
Qifi A MILL woRK
Walla, Walla. Lumber Co.
Walla Walla, Wash.
E. L. CASEY
Attorney at Law
Suite 228-229 Drumheller Bldg.
Phones-Office, 603 gResidence, 2646
DR. I-I. R. KEYLOR
44 S. Palouse. Walla Walla
Grocery and Meat Market
All Kinds of Groceries
Phones-Grocery, 457 Meat, 36
Walla Walla, Wash.
"Dements Best Flour"
At All Grocers
l'It Speaks for Itself "
Ameeem erm muomme Greer M me
King ........ . ...... . . .
Kale-lVeigher ......... .
Nut, working for wages . . .
Probation Pop .........
Hen Setter ..
Boot Legger . . .
Plow Shaker . . .
Floor Sweeper . . .
Bookkeeper . .
Water Boy V. . .
. . . . .llerlono Mareulius MeG1'ew
. . . . . . .Swediens De Davidson
. . . .Skinario Plntareus Zell
. . . .Hobertio Paulas lVelsh
. . . . . .llomerial Ze Remillard
. . . . Hon Slimerieus Silverman
. . . . .Texas Sterro Massie
. . . . .Kow Mikel Kellongh
. . . .Kew Addem Kelly
. . ............. . . .Snops Von Kremer
At the last meeting of the Krnnnny Krn, Tex gave a talk entitled,
"The Art of Trnancyf, At the elose of the meeting 4'Snops" Kremer
made gi motion that he become a meinlier.
Signed : KING KRAB.
Instruction in Piano, Voice, Organ, Violin and other
stringed instruments, Harmony, Counterpoint, Com-
position, Orchestration, Sight-siiiging, Ear-training,
History of Music, Ensemble.
Dunning System for Beginners
Normal Course for Supervisors of Public School
CLOTHES and SHO-1-Q
For the Young School Boys
Knox MC K E A N S ' Florshein'
Hats Fourth and Main 511005
W. L. STIRLING -
General Insurance, Surety Bonds, WEAR-EVER ALUMINUM
Care of Properties
i Walker Hardware Co.
112 West Main St
Telephone 273. 19 N. Second St. THE RED FRON-Il
' A f 2 ff 2 HAWKINS'
5 ' ' l
f' I6 EAST MAIN511 ,I CHOCOLATES
WALLA WAI-LA WASH: ARE ALWAYS THE BEST
Prlomzs- orrlce ss:-Raslonnczzsz 8 East Main St,
nfs TESTED GLASSES GRUUHD""fllTfU
CLEANING PRESSING DYEING
E p 2 E u r k 5
Ladies' and Gentlemen's Suits Cleaned. Hats Cleaned and Reblocked.
lVo Are Now Located in Our New Home
phone 393 7 N. 2nd St.
A young latly telephone opera-
tor recently atteucletl a watch night
service ancl fell asleep during the
sermon. At the close, the preacher
said, "live will now sing hymn
number three hunmlrecl forty one-
threc, four, one." The young lady,
just waking in time to hear the
number, saicl: Willie line is busy."
Mr. Qlones: Let us have a full
"How can l' ever leave thee, clear,
at all ?
The thought of it- heuiuubs my
heart., e'en now."
.X recl-hairetl voice responclecl from
Above, "Young man, shall I
eome clown autl teach you
HIGH SCHOOL PENNANTS-
LEATHER PILLOW TOPS-
AND ART GOODS.
Chapelle's Art Store
Next to Grand Hotel.
C. A. BECK
10 West Alder St.
Walla Walla, Wash.
Supplies for Camping a
The opportunity to furnish informa-
tion on life insurance in general, and
Northwestern Mutual Life
J. L. WINTEMUTE,
Cleaning, Pressing and Repairing
CLARENCE F. LEWIS R. 16M W. Main St.-Suite 19-20
JONES AGENTS BURNS
314 Baker Bldg. Phone 173 Phone 407. Opp. The Togs
YORK AND YORK
MADE IN WALLA WALLA
Walla Walla Candy Co.
The celebrated Chinese doctors have
spent a lifetime in the study of Chinese
medicines and spirits and in research
in China, in which they were very suc-
cessful. They treat any and all dis-
eases of both men and women, using
exclusively Chinese roots and herbs
in their medicines. If you are a suf-
ferer, why not call and see
YORK AND YORK, Chinese Med. Co.,
22M w. Alder st.,
Walla Walla Wash.
OTTO I-I. HUNT
Automobile Spring Work
Weld Casting Phone 606
HIGH GRADE BASEBALL GOODS
J. A. Weber
120 E. Main St. lvalla Walla
McGowan 85 Wright
Sanitary Antiseptic Barber Shop
3 S. Second St. Phone 258
WILLIAM G. COLEMAN
Attorney at Law
28 Jaycox Bldg.
.X F1'eew:1te1' liisteriuu has gone
hack through the files and
profluced this story:
.X woman with it 1'apicl-fire in-
teiwogatory 2117lJ2ll'2l'EllS npproacliecl
ii, newshoy on it New Yiorl:
iiruin out of I4w1'0OW2li2C1' during the
high water a few weeks 'we 'incl
"Say, when is the train clue at
the next step? How is it running?
llow deep is the water on the
traek? How do you sell your
The vendor of fruit and litera-
ture, who was something of ai
poet, answereml: 4"Nine ffeloek.
Ou time. Knee deep. 'l'h1'ee for zi
Mr. S.: XVhut liappeueml aiftei'
VRIKESEIIJS deaftli ?
'Fresliiez llis funeral.
FRANKLIN 85 BROWN
Ma.cMARTIN AND HILL
REAL ESTATE INSURANCE
MONEY TO LOAN Telephone 322
106 E. Alder' Phone 1534
7 Wana Wana, Wash. Undertakers
J OI-IN A. METCALFE
In Practice 30 Years
9 E. Main St., Suite 3-4. Phone 672
E. H. NIXON AND SON
DR. E. W. GROUP
Specialist in Gold, Amalgam and
Quinn Bldg., Over Third National Bank
Phones: Office, 8899 House, 777
Why Should You Pay More Than
250 For a. Hair Cut
When you can get the same, if not
better service, for less money?
At 24 E. Alder St.
F. E. GANDER'S
'Walla WValla,s Bieyele House
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W. H. IVI E Y E R
ATHLETIC SUPPLIES GUNS AND AMMUNITION
FISHING TACKLE, BICYCLES
27 W. Main St. Walla Walla, Wash. Phone 264
Malcolm McLean Grocery
"Good Things to Eat"
CASH HARDWARE CO.
Removed to 14 Main St.
SHOP AND HEAVY HARDWARE,
SPORTING GOODS, OILS,
Model Bakery For
and Lumber and Mill Work
Our Ice Cream Sodas Are Delicious .
and Refreshing Wlutehouse-Crawford Co.
Phones as and 671 wana wana 313 N' Thin' St' Phone 2600
PRINZ ELECTRICAL CO. G0 to the
O. VV. PRINZ, Manager.
House Wi1ci11g and Repau- -FOR-
yvork a Specialty ICE CREAM som WATER
.t 'I LUNOI-IES .
Contractors for Everything Electrical
' SCHOOL SUPPLIES
PURE HOME MADE CANDIES
Trustworthiness of Merchandise
And of values, supremacy of styles and assortinonts are
aniply reflected by the present stock in each of our several
Women's Apparel Millinery
Dressmaking Parlors Dry Goods Notions
Men's Clothing and Furnishings
G A R D N E R 8: C O.
The Quality Store
Main and Third
'Bliss O.: lilroin now on we will
Sfllilf' ucx'2ll'l'X'l0,S Essay on ,l3Inrns."
ll. 'l'.: Say, 1,111 not studying to
lie ai floetor.
Hr. ll.: Cflalling 1-ollj Stewzu't
S. XV.: On time.
ll. U.: Mr. Bzisliore, are you
Mr. li.: No. l'm lfrish lry con-
.liinniiez Say, Bill, when are the
Billie: Keep quietg there are no
-TlHlll1iO1 Then who sealpecl all
the men in the first row ?-Ex.
W. R. McDermott, Prop.
21 East Main St. Walla Walla.
DR. C. H. MCCUNE,
orricms 509-511 BAKER BUILDING
SHARPSTEIN, PEDIGO, SMITH,
703 Baker-Boyer Bldg.
LONEY 86 GINN
The California Insurance Co. of San
4,9 9,00.00.09094.96,94,0O,64.0O,04,04,04,00,00.0O.90,00,90,04O40.O4.9O,06.Q QQOQQOQQOOQOO
1 0, 3 1 5,
at This Store
Buysv a High School Suit that you will find im-
possible to equal elsewhere at the same price.
The Modern Clothing Co.
402 Main St.
Book Nook Bldg.
,06.66.04.04j o,oo,+o,oo6w,+o,ooQo+,w,++,o+,n,N6eo,+o,+Q.M A+,oo,+o,o4,w,w,w,w o
F. J. J'ACKSON'S
122 E. Alder sf.
E. E. SI-IAW, M. D.
Physician and Surgeon
First Lainllacly: I nianage to
keep my boardc-rs longer than you
Second Iiancllacly: Oh! I clon't
know. You keep theni so thin they
look longer than they really arc.
Ii. M.: Ilow can I get boys to
go with nic?
Answer: You only need one
Sho: lvhat is basketball?
I'Ie: That .is what Portlanml
II. A. B. flocking at the photo-
playj : Oh! he's got his arm
Miss O. Cin the seat ahead, with
Residence Office - . Y 1 ,
222 Jones St- Baker,B0ye1. Bldg. a fiiendj . Do you mean me, Hei-
Phone 8 Phone 87 lJe1"r?
Bastian Bros. Co.
.Dosigncrs and II'I311llfZ1Ctll1'C1'S of
CLASS EMBLEMS RIN GS
NVE DDING AND OOMMENOEMENT
INVITATION S AND
DAN OE ORDERS PROGRAMS
MENUS VISITING OARDS ETO.
Samples and Estimates F111-11is11ed
1070 Bastian Bldg. R,OCI1CStCI', N. Y.
DON '1' WASTE YOUR MONEY Q
4- 1 :fi
GET OUR PRICES BEFORE
Our Goods Are New, Artistic and Classy
LUDWIGS Sz HUNZIKER
111 West Main
When in Doubt Buy U. S. Inspected
W HITE HOUSE wana, wana Mean an Gold
Home of 1
STEIN-Bl-OCH AND L-SYSTEM Washington Market, 213 W. Main
CLOTHES FOR YOUNG MEN Phone 597
OTS O' East End Marker, 216 w. Main
R. E.Gu1chard CO. E-2
Third and Main Sis. P oneer Market, 9 W. Main
DRUGS SODA 92 S. First St. Quick Service
For Your Drugs
Camper Drug CO.
"As Near as Your Telephoneu
THE SHOE FIXERY
A RELIABLE AND UP-TO-DATE
Walla Walla, Wash.
Miss Sehoopp Qln Crerinan lj:
Your there are three deelensions of
Gerruani nouns, strong, weak, and
Stewart YV. fin an audible
wliisperjz Huh! Sounds like cof-
fee, doosn't it?
L. Richmond fsloppod by Wes-
ton consmblelz llaven'l1 we got
any rights loft in this country?
Doesn't the oonstilution gllflrantoe
us life, liberty and The pursuit of
Constable: If doesnif guarzuiloe
no umn 'rho pursuit of happiness
at 90 miles an hour.
Cecil M. Cto janitor spreading
ashes on slippery walkj : After you
get through there, 'l3arnm'd, you
can Q0 up and sprozul some of those
on lho roof to keep the Chiekadoes
from sliding off.
Henry Osterman Victor E. Siebert
Osterman 85 Siebert
Drumheller Bldg., Walla Walla, Wash.
Auto Supply Co.
FRANK R. WAIT
Store, 11 First Street
Phone Nlain 804
WALLA WALLA, WASH.
129-133 E. Alder St. Phone 751
L. B. Romine M. G. Whitman
Walla. Walla, Tire Shop
EQUIPPED TO CARE FOR YOUR
222 East Alder Street
GREEN 81 JACKSON DRUG CO.
ffgiiie YELLOW FRQNT,
Phones 17 and 18
Stone 85 Lathrop
WALL PAPER, PAINTS, OILS,
VARNISH ES, GLASS, ETC.
ALL WORK GUARANTEED
Phone 158 126 E. Alder St.
C. B. STEWART, M. D.
PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON
' Reese-Winans Bldg,
The Ge1'111an Club gave their
.Xllllllill Beer Concert. "It's a 'Loug-
Way ro Califo1'11ia," and 'ANO-
lmoflv Knows How Dry I Am" were
sung wiilii H1llCll Q11tl1llSl2lS111. until
the grape juice and clougliuuis
were passed arouncl.
"A train leaves New York,"
supposed Miss Sykes, i11 Algebra
lll., :'t1'aveli11g 40 111iles an l1ou1'.
Ti is followefl 30 H1l11lIlGS later by
a Train traveling 80 miles an l1ou1'.
Ain what point will the sec-oncl
f1'ai11 Tllll. into tl1e fi1'si?'7
The class seemed at a lossg that
is, all except J e1'1-y C., wl1o was
sfa111li11g in the aisle Vigoroiislv
wagging l1is hand.
'iNYell, .lei-1'y,?7 said Miss
' PHONES: NAU i'l1e lliucl eucl of the rear
Offwe 3 Res- 358 ear, lll2lii'l11l,7, a11swe1'ed Jerry.
We wish you all a happy and prosperous vacation-and ask you to bear in
mind that we are making every effort for fall to be your outfitter in everything
you wear, from a "Suskind Cap to Walk-Over Shoes."
SEE US BEFORE YOU BUY
Johnson and Stevens
11 W. Main Walla Walla
Ljggett Cycle 55 Supply Fritz BEl.dG'S E16Ct1'IlC S1106
Shop Repairing Shop
ALL WORK GUARANTEED
Foreign and Domestic Birds
Phone 473 204 E. Nlain St. 14 N. Second St.
FARMERS SAVINGS BANK
CAPITAL AND SURPLUS 33011000.00
Walla Walla, Washington
B EAV E. R
C O M VAN Y
ISTXANKENY sTs. PHONE MAIN 1335
V756 Wozlgyfilfe Beaver
AUTOMOBILE AND BIKE TIRES,
Acme Electric Co.
Electrical Fixtures and
All Kinds of Electrical Repairs
Phone 759 115 So. Second
1 Corner Second and Poplar Sts.
F. XV. TIERNEY, PRES. AND MGR.
Empire Paint Go.
XVALL PAPER, PAINTS,
WM. I. CAUVEL, PROP.
Phone 232 114 S. 2nd St.
Baker-Boyer National Bank
Organized in 1869
OLDEST BANK IN WASHINGTON
Will Care for Your Cleaning, Pressing
Hats Cleaned and Reblocked
Phone 716 16 N. 2nd St.
Your Friends Can Buy Anything You
Can Give Them-Except Your
MAKE AN APPOINTMENT TODAY
WHY IS IT 'THA'1':
About every other High School fellow you see is wearing a
Hart Schaffner 85 Marx Suit?
There is a reason-You had better investigate.
PAYNE 81 JAYCOX
14 South Second St.
J. D. Moore
Complete Line of Tires and
Cor. Third and Rose Phone 247
The Bee Hive Store
Dry Goods, Notions, Men's Furnishings
ln Fact, Everything
The Best Values and the Most Goods
For the Least Money
The Store That Undersells Them All
flliipplv lli Yong
i'oulclu't get enough of this fine
They ate so much they finally
Difl they eouuuit eliop-suey-
Joke Editor: XVhy clo1i't you
laugh at These jokes?
Freshie: I was brought up to
respect old age.
Taking up collection for Salva-
tion Ariiiy. U. E.: "XYho's got
ehauge for ii nickle?"
Mr. Lewis: Cam you fell me
how irou was iliac-overefl?
Dr. Summers Dr. Blihe
Eye, Ear, Nose, and Throat
307 Baker Bldg.
Dr. A. F. Muntinga
Phones: Office 419: Res. 1302
304-305 Drumheller Bldg.
Reynolds 85 Bond
Y A ATTORNEYS
-T. NN.: l, hearcl ilzul say they
smelt it. Office, im. East Main st.
Paige C A R S --- ational
Carford ---TR U C K S ---Stewart
WOULD YOU SAVE?
If you wish to save on your office supplies, binding, printing and ruling, see us.
Our lines are standard. Carbon paper, typewriter ribbons, pens, ink, pencils,
clips, blank books, loose leaf devices, desk equipment, office appliances, filing
cases and supplies: in fact, most anything you may need in office equipment.
See us about havin your old copies of the Eh Kah Nam bound. Any style de-
sired. They will be of interest to you in years to come.
CASPER BOOK MFG. CO.,
16 E. Alder St.
Walla Walla Creamery
Sheaf Butter ls Pasteurized Butter
lt ls Pure
Our Ice Cream is High Quality,
Furnished in Any Quantity
East Rose St. Phone 267
" alit. 4'
129 f, MAIN sf.
Lueile: lVisl1 I was a l'illl'll2ll1lC.
Bnrleigliz XVhat then?
Lncile: Pd graft. ClOllQ'll11lll'S on
to 1'lllJll01' plants anrl grow auto-
Teacher: Fools often ask ques-
tions wise nien ean't answer.
Freshie: Thais why 'l flnnkerl
in my "Drop Tests."-Ex.
A little boy Came into the house,
crying bitterly. His mother said:
"What is the matter, rlear !"
'4Boo, hoo! I sat flown on a liee,
anel l,Il1 afraid I killecl it Y"-lix.
allow inueli do you charge to
weiofh hoffs ?" asked a farmer.
"Chl Just get ong I'll weigh
fou for nothin0'," ro nliecl the
. a l
6!Ehening anh Sunhap illllnrningg
"Walla Wallafs Growing Newspaper"
IT PUBLISHES THE NEWS, FAIRLY AND
Only lValla Walla newspaper that publishes
Hflloclafs news today." Afternoon edition pulm-
lishes the full leased wire report of the Associated
Press. Sunday 1H01'11l11g' edition receives the eom-
plete report of the United Press Association.
Seven Newsy Papers Each Week for 50 Cents
The Bulletin has the largesl and best equipped
eoininereial printing plant in -Southeastern Wash-
ington. This annual "Royal Bluen is a specimen
of the superim' printing lclll'lllSl10fl by our plant.
Bulletin rintingg Ciumpanp
10-12 E. Alder St. Phone 707-708 Walla Walla
Third National Bank
Interest Paid on Time Deposits and
. C-APITAL SlO0,000.00
THE PLACE TO GET THE BEST
Ice Cream and Sodas
IS AT THE
HOCKETT DRUG CO.
No. 5 East Main
DR. O. J. GROUP
Office Phone 130 Residence 1511
Rooms 403-405 Baker Bldg.
s. c.Br1agha.m, M. D.
EAR, EYE, NOSE, THROAT
306-308 Baker Bldg.
Phones: Office, 3733 Residence, 68-F4
Walla Walla, Wash.
Aetna Life Insurance Co.
John P. Kent, Jr.,
"The Aetna-A Company of Unusual
Jeweler and Licensed
105 East Main Street.
Opportunities-', Hawkins Hotel Block
Dooley Bldg. Phone 231 Watch and Jewelry Repairing,
DRS. SUTTNER 85 HILL
Res Dr. Suttner, 186.
Res. Dr. Hill, 1331.
Tausick 85 Kauffman
KEMMERER COAL DRY WOOD
Agents for Blake-McFall Paper Co
Walla Walla. Phone 35
Shannon Millinery Go.
5M First St.
Gold and Silver Smiths
MARTIN JEWELRY CO.
199 WEST MAIN ST.
'tl was speaking
father last. night," ho said at last..
wi th your
you T' aiiswou-fl the sweet young
thing, lowering hor eyes. "What
wc-ro you-or-talking about 'Zi'
:'.Xhont the war in Europe. Your
father said that he hoped the
fighting would soon ho ovcrf,
The sweet young thing sniilod and
said: "Yes, I know ho's very
inuoh opposed to long engage-
.Too S.: My sister got a pearl
troni an oyster.
.iliac Lyons: That's nothing.
niinc- got. a diamond from a lob-
We wonder why Elinor G-.
doc-sift wc-ar a string with a
eonih on it for a nocktio.
ACCEPTABLE PRESENTS FOR
Phoenix Paint and Wall
121 West Main St.
Just Below the Arcade
Office Phone 7233 Res. Phone 1450
DR. J. E. HEATH
501-3 Baker Bldg., Walla Walla, Wash.
103 W. Main
B ESTAECIL I C ES
A. M. Jensen
Hurs ool 85 Benson
P Dr. Arthur A. Campbell
Referee in Bankruptcy-Prosecuting DENTIST-
A'f'f0"'1eY 415-417 Baker Bldg.
706-12 Baker Bldg.
BERT THOMAS, M. D.
Office Drumheller Bldg.
Phones: Office 14745 Residence 1568
Dr. A. C. Nelson
Phone 219. 409-411 Baker Bldg.
Y. C. BLALOCK, M. D.
Office Baker' Building
Dr. A. Von Nahmen
211 Drumheller Bldg., Walla Walla
Tallman Drug Co.
GARRED G, HIGGINS
"TH E REXALL STORE"
WALLA WALLA'S BIGG-EST, BUSI-
EST AND BEST STORE
Phone S16 4 West Main
Fred M. Pauly
FINE CANDIES AND FANCY
THE GRAND HOTEL
I IQIGIIE lt MATH E NIATICS
'il-low muell are your f0lll' dol-
lar shoes ?" asked tho smart one.
HTwo dollars 11 foot," replied
the s11l0s1uz111, 'w0a1'ily.- Ex.
Clerk filo XVOIIIHTI who has fin-
gered over ovc-1'ytl1ing in 'rho
storej. "Excuse 1110, lllilflillll, but
are you shopping hero in
OllSl0lll0l'Z "C01'fi1i11ly, what
would fli he doing W'
Clerk: "l though perhaps you
might Iwo taking 1111 i11ve11to1'y.-
NV. ll.: I find that evervone has
his faults, even myself.
"Would you like to take a nice
long walk W
"Why, l love to!"
HWQII, tllillll' lot lllf' clvtnln youfl
Walla Walla, Wash. -LAX
f i THE
First National Bank
f ---115.8 '
- -I 34-we ., of Walla Walla
FLAT LENS, TRRIC I-ENS TOTAL RESOURCES MORE THAN
We Can Dupllcate Your Broken Lens
the Same Day We Receive It 32,000,000-00
A. D. French Optical Co.
15 E. Main St. Phone 653 i
We Want Your Business
WIND RIVER LUMBER CO.
J. W. McCrite, Manager
Dr. W. M. Van Patten
PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON
Office Phone 373. Res. Phone 554
Rooms 306-312 Baker Bldg.
Cookerly-Cantonwine Co. Dr- H- B- Thompson
J'pl:2sigZ?l:e'lY' Thomaseglc' 2:'I?'e"' Osteopathic Physician
. C re y
Funeral Directing and Embalming
Lady Attendant-Phone 379
Drumheller Bldg. .. .. Tel. 228 or 505
The QUALITY SHOP
"A Different Store for Women"
Garments That are Exclusive and Different
YOU'LL FEEL BETTER
When You Can Say,
"I've a snug balance in my
PEOPLES STATE BANK,
Savings account and am prepared for
those emergencies which may come
PEOPLES STATE BANK
First and Alder Sts.
RESOURCES OVER t5600,000
FRANKLIN MOTOR CO.
Frailkliii and Dodge Bros.
CAUVEL'S STYLE SHOP
19 E. MAIN
MILK, CREAM AND ICE DR- G- E' BARNETT
207 Baker Bldg. Phone 696
Fred Tyghe Roy Wann
THE SAVOY CAFE
22 West Main Street
OPEN DAY AND NIGHT
Courteous Treatment, Good Service
RANCH BUTTER AND EGGS A
We meet all prices, quality considereil.
Peop1e's Cash Market
A. E. Augustavo,
Phone 92. 29 East Main
5' Ziia wxisk
. - .-.- :M Q,SSg. : S1
S X XX There is no guess work. No
i s hit-or-miss claims. No skirnping
-. of material or heedlessness of
.5 thought in the making of my
5? clothing. Every salit gndtoffeir-
,gE?' xx: coat is cut, rimme an "s y e "
'EZ as .if made for you alone. In-
'L Q. ' divlduallty-that's lt! And be-
N. , 1 'Q cause there's this distinction a
' -X man knows and feels he's well
.Aer X dressed in anything that comes
xx if. from my store. Looking and
asking questions-free. No one
will "button-hole" you. No one
:Q Will urge you to buy. But any-
' one-not busy-will serve you
K .5 0pmWI9I6 promptly if you ask.
I -E1-I-" Klppenfozher , ,
'N Wadi? S Clillllllll House
Corner Third and Main Sts.
Young 8zLester Electric Supply 85 Fixture
CUT FLOVVERS AND POT PLANTS
FOR ALL SEASONS -fOr-
ROSE BUSHES AND NURSERY
STOCK Very Hlg'
Phones 243 and 525 1-9C13I'iCa41
Store, 20 East Main St. ,At the Sign on the Roof,
Green Houses, Second and Cemetery, I
Walla Walla, Wash. 106 East Main. Phone 839
WE PLEASE YOUR FRIENDS
Let us please you.
Our Portraits combine the most
pleasing characteristics of
the subject, with our high
standard of quality and workmanship.
MAKE AN APPOINTMENT TODAY
THE MAXWELL STUDIO
IJ O MAINTAIN A ONE-PRICE SELLING SYSTEM
ny - 1.
4 .vhpv ' E - T
..., . - se rif ,..i
ill LCJZ7? gl LE
I-11 ygtafgfiom !E1MiCQZZ2ZE9CC3ZZ" 'F
JEVVEII-ER ag f
Wall.. Wall.. f 3mWash1'n6'fon
J' O EMPHASIZE QUALITY RATHER THAN I
price-yet keeping the prices reasonable
and consistent with "quaIity."
-all things marked in plain figures. No favors ,
-no discounts. Allowing ourselves an honest
profit on each sale. -
O MAKE OUR DESIGNS TRUE LEADERS-
art creations worthy of the name of jewelry.
To carry goods of quality possessing individ--
O HAVE A VARIETY OF DESIGNS AT A V.
' wide range of prices. To mingle the unusual, the
novelties, with the staples to meet the demands I
of the most exacting.
O PUT THE PERSONAL ELEMENT IN EACH
sale-to take a live interest as to your satisfac-
tion. 'l'o make customers rather than Sales. To
win and keep your confidence by every honest effort
and thereby keeping our name above par.
D PHONE 500. 42 E. MAIN
'Ilhe HALLMAR5 Store FE
lie 'I- 3, ' :" f ' ' Ja
'llakehl lea ure"
y i, s t
IE- -arg l, ., .- Y i 4 .3112
i "f'- 'q x w z' ' " 2"W"': '. Qyf .
E 'l ilrl L. l
,Tu g if J 3 14:ae.mq5g,15'ff'-ll
' Meng en l ,LQZF T ,E 251: , Qt
f . 12:15.
T m ' J V' fl E
i A fin rff' j?
. l t . . . -. .
.,- . . K N.
If you are trying to do your cooking' with an ordiiiary
range or cook stove, you are eliduring many ll1l1lGC6SSEt1'y dis-
coniforts-you are really paying more for uiisatisfactory
service than you would pay for the splendid dependable serv-
ice of the Monarch Mallcable Range.
. A K ,
MALLE ABLE '
There is no question as to the fuel-saving advantages of the Monarch. We
invite you to call and thoroughly investigate this vital subject. We can demon-
strate that the Monarch will save enough in fuel to eventually pay for itself. Allow
us to show you the many advantages and conveniences that are possessed by the
Monarch and the Monarch only.
The DAVIS-KASER CG.
COMPLETE HOME FURNISHERS
10-20 Alder sf. wana wana, wash.
1,'1'b1'. '- -5
uf' ez. 9 ,
' ' . 1 , :jf- 2
? gf Q 1'-7T"?l'7jfIT.f T35 Z 'W,i1'47f'f f1.537Ff'?W'1l"?I'773W?7353. . 3612
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