Washington High School - Warrior Yearbook (Sioux Falls, SD)
- Class of 1931
Page 1 of 182
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 182 of the 1931 volume:
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PL BLINHED BY THE SENIOR C,LAbb
OP XXfA5HINC1TON HILJH bl HOOI
SET LP PRINTED LXNID BULND B3 THE STLDENTIU or
THE HILJH SCHOOL PRINTHNQ1 DEPARTMENT
SIOI 'X FAU S, SOUTH DAKOTA
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HIGH SCHCOL DAYS
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YVASHINUTON HIGH SCHOOL
MISS FAYE FRICK
Because of her keen interest ln all
of our undertlkmgs and her untxrmg
efforts m helpmg us carrv them out be
cause of her penumeness and sympa
thetlc understandmg of student llfe we
are pleased and proud to dedicate our
'mnual The Monogram to Mlss Fave
Frlck Semor Class
1 . . .
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THE BOARD OF EDUCATION
Not through mere words expressed
now hut throuQh our efforts ln years to
to express our 'rppreclatxon to the hoard
of edueatron for helplny., to make possrhle
the puhhcanon of this annual
Y . x
come,will we, the class ot 1931, endeavor
. . 7 .
A A MgDCnlld Qupunnnndent
Hn llfe xx mgenth md thc clgmenm
So FIIIX J IH lum rh it Nlturg HH' hr st md up
n my to 1 tu xxof T us xx ms 1mm
S111 um ITL
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TO OUR FACULTY
lhe old village sthool mastgr whose
pnlity was bpwrg tht rod ani spoil the
child is pmctlcilly txtlnct Todwy our
fitulty regirds tht students with a mort
sympithetit understwndlng w.th tht rg
sult rhwr the studtnts 'ind fficulty irc
friends and the purpose of educltion is
more fully 'itcompllslud
Thu mtmbtrs of this btnior class
wish to Lxprus their slntert Hrfitltudg to
tht prtsent fitulty xxhosr. inilugnu:
will exer remain in thur mtmory 'is in
incentixe to hivh livinv find noblt
1 ! 'f1fv's.- ,J tfxfw-f-X' I f4,41 Y- - - f -' ' 'X14 ff 11-X f- - , - , .
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L 1 K L Y 5 P, L
W l Early Principal
High School graduation mrries with
it the obligation of good Cltl enship
Therefore if you find yourselx es in pos
SCSSIOD of wealth it should be regarded
as an opportunity for greater service to
society If you attain professional heights
it should mean a contribution of iietter
professional serxice and higher ethics If
you reich political position may you re
gard it as an opportunity to wisely and
effieiently direct the destimes of your
fellow men. At all times may you have
courage to search for the truth and to
exercise inttllivence in puttinv to route
the ghosts of dogmas obsolete opinions
cowardly notions silly superstitions and
foolish fears. The world needs many
more people with com ictions and cour-
age. Only a life thus lived justifies the
L2ZlCiDlRfIC9 VRYIF1 IKIJDQ
M M Brumbaugh Asst Principal
What have you to offer as your con
tribution to the world s work today7
Through the faithful efforts of your
teachers working in cooperation wlth the
board of education you have been sifted
through sieves of finer and finer mesh
until you represent that nitro-glycerine of
the modern world-mind. Studies which
at first seemed vague and purposeless have
gradually acquired new meaning til each
has fitted into the other like the vsell-
ordered pa terns of a skillful architect
You are rapidly approaching the
time vs hen you can go out into the world
with the consciousness that you can face
its problems with confidence and can
more nearly meet your fellowmen upon
their own plane without the humiliation
consciousness of intellectual inferiority
The training you have recelved
through your high school course carries
with it a distinct obligation. Freely ye
have received freely give Let your 'deals
be high your purpose steady and success
will crown your effo'ts. To thine ovsn
self be true and it must follow as the
night the day Thou cans t not then be
false to any man. And so as you come
up to this commencement season we
bid you hail and Godspeed upon your
pathway to the goal of good citi-enship.
-M. M. Brumbaugh
. . , .
7 - 1
. . . . . . . . . u
1 1 'U
s I y
v 9 C
Dora Anderson Latin Harold Anderson English
St Olaf B A Northwestern bnlverslty B A
Trueto thy word to thy friends A man of few words but of
smcere many deeds
Helen Baker English
Ruth Bach Mathematics Nebraska Wes' Yan B A
Umvislty of Minnesota A smile and a kmd word for
Unrversltv of Nebraska M
A governed heart thmkmg no
thought but good
C R Beck Economics
Clam Eeardsley Dakota Wesleyan B A
Stenogmphy and Tppmg A true friend worth all lxfes
Gem Cnty Commercial College
Master of Accounts
Domg right rs more than any
Ellon Brssel GeneraISc1ence
Nebraska We leyan B A
A great mmd IS good sailor
Good fellowship hath every As a great heart ,S
man wxth hlm
R A Beck Commercial
Dakota Wesleyan B A B C S
Helen Blzss Latin
Un1versxtyofS Dakota B A
It rs the quiet unassummg one
Who wms rn the lifelong rate
Of quret pensive ways
Pleasmg rn all she does and
, . .
. , . . ' ' '
. 1' -
. . . .
M. . ,,
,, . . .
. . harards.
. ' '
N , . .
, . -, . . . 4 ' ' '
V - -1 '
, . . . .
W. E. Bratt, Spanish
Hamilton University, A.B..A.M.
"So much one man can do
That does both act and know."
m lv Chapman Englrsh
University of Minnesota B A
None knew thee but to ove
Nor named thee but to praise
Clzffofd Comstock Physzcs
Grrnnel College B A
Suoh a friend'
'L artha Delbrldge English
Geo ge Washington University
Quality not quantity
St Olaf B A
Agnes Eneboe Sociology
Northwestern Univfsly 'VIA
Jogllclulien aniikeg Lip!
page fwenty one
William Bubbers, Commercial
South Dakota Life Diploma
"Firm ofvoice, but kind of word"
Clark Close Mechanical Draw
Iowa State College B S
He says little who knows much
Irene Cumzngs German
Grmnel College Ph B
University of Wisconsin M
All hearts did she gain
Soft self government patience
Helen Early English
University of South Dakota
Quiet and pleasan perfectly
She is all that and more too
Kathleen Frank Latzn
Carleton College B A
Hers is a pleasant disposition
L 5, , ' ' C '
IA 1 'l . I
. ' , . - . ' . I . Q V . A.
H E A I' . . .K l- - by
r ' ' ' . B. A. '
B. A. .. - X
1 G I, R l
"Ambitiou65 onyx? ctiveb "One is led to the supposition
. I ' gof i ' '
.jf fum' ' lu' fi
. f it ' '
if ' f
Lf, . ,d"0 ' A'
ff! , , fe tn'
I nfl!! X 1 4 Nt .
vm! Q It 5 K '
J 1 ll f!
M I f' '
,J . A
J ft V l
Vzrginla Fraser Mathematics
Umverslty of Mmnesota B S
She that can have patience
can have what she will
Thelma Gates Englzsh
ParkCollege B A
Those graceful arts that darly
From all her words and
loy Hamrln Mathematzcs
Hamlme Umve slty B S
A friend may be reckoned tne
masterplece of nature
Carl W Hermann Shop and Auto
Iowa State College B S
Power IS of constant effort
Helen Hunt French
Yankton College B A
bentleness IS thxef of urtues
page twenty two
Faye Frzclt English
Yankton College B A
There s not a tongue that hath
not learned to laud her
R Goldsmlth Mechanical
M chlgan State College B S
And wlsdom deep hlsguerdon
And mighty tlnngs he knew
Umversrty of Mmnesota B S
Llfe IS beauty
John Hinds Biology and
Earlham College B A
There lb great ablllty ln
knowing how to conceal
one s abil ty
Agnes Hyde English
Dakota Wesleyan B A
Thy modesty s a candle
to thy ments
. . Y . ' -' '
U , .. .
' ' rr
' xx I
, . . l
1 . y .
r ' ' ' Hazel Helvig, Art
It ' n n u
- Il ' ' '
. U . . ,.
. , ' '
, . . 1. ' - ' ' '
M . ., . .
, - : ,.
, 4. , I
Lzllle Kunkle H story
Dakota Wesleyan B A
Un1vers1tyofCh1cago M A
What IS worth domg I8 worth
Me 'vern Metcalfe Printing
There IS always room for
man of force
Verna Marie Miller Physclal
Untverslty of Wtsconsnn B
Her energy has no end
G H Parker Stenography and
Northern Stats-:Normal B S
A man s task IS always Ilght lf
his heart lsllght
Burde Post Ima Psychology
Unlverslty of S Dak B A
A wlnnmg way a pleasant
smxle a lrmdly word for all
page twenty three
L rzanxl tg
Um stty uth Q6
ooks age vedailggcompax
Margery M1 ef"EIQgl1SlL,
Yankton College B 5
All love her a tribute
Thelma Otzs English
Dakota Wesleyan A B
A frxendly heart has many
Mary E Perkins Debate
arleton College B A
Tas the word she speaks an
the smxle she wears
That makes the sun shane
1' V Ray! Chemistry
Wabash College A B
You are a genxus at everythxng
and there IS nothlng m this
ver al world but what you
can put your hand to
Ionza Rehm Mathematics
Universrty of Chrcago Ph
She srts high ln people s
Unlversrty of South Dakota
Her mterest rs our s
Effie Savage Regzstrar
Character IS above gemus
Blanche Storer Latin
Kansas Wesleyan B A
Unxverslty ofW1sronsm A M
True worth IS rn being DOI
Violet Swanson Art
Chicago Art lnstllute
unul she smrled on me
page twenty four
Hzldegarde Reimer Mathematics
Umverslty of Mmnesota B A
Ambmon has no rest
F F Runpan Mathematics
DePauw Unrveralty B A
Nay he IS ever quick at num
bers ns hrs vocauon
Arthur Stephens History
A man worth knowmg well
Edmund Stover Bookkeeping
Yankton College B A
The word impossible lS not ln
Corabelle Teller Clothing
Iowa State Teachers College
Nothing great was ever
achreved wrthout enthus
' ' , . B. ' ' ' . - -
,, . . . .. - . .-
B. A. ' " - .1 . ' . ,, '
1. - . - rv 1 '
.. ' - - ,V University of Illinois, B. S.
H C Thurston General Science
Dakota Wes'eyan B S
Happy IS the man that
Josel hme Wagner Mathematlcs
Lake Forest Unlverslty B A
A good nature IS worth more
than knowledge and more
Mrs 7 llzabeth Whitaker
Columbla UHIVFISIIY B S
The heart to concelve
The understandlng to dlrect
And the hand execute
Josie Wilson English
Unlverslty ofKansas B A M A
A good heart IS worth gold
P Zennnvr Mathematics
UIIIXCISIIY of South Dakota
A true frlend of every Senlor
page twenty hue
Clara Vlerlmg Hlstory
bnlverslty of lndlana A B
Columbla Unlverslty A M
l er volce IB ever soft and
Stenogrflphy and Typmg
Hlghland Park College B SC
She IS of the qulet klnd
whose nature never varles
Washlngton Hlgh School
Neatlless and Lharm are her
Eleanor Hflser Home ELOIIOIIIIIS
Mllwaukee Downer College B S
Dolng rlght IS more than learn
' ' , . . , .
. . ,, ls" ' '
, . . M '
U U . . .
- - ,.
. J , . . .
Home Economics Elizabeth .W1Ison, Secrdlary
4 . Y .
- . . . . H . . . 1 , . -
.. - l,
. I gl.
L. . , '
Gene M Scott Commercial
UDIVCISIIY of IHIPOIS B S
Quenched nn dark clouds
The terrors of hrs beak and
hghtnmg of has eye
Richard C Znleskv
Genpral Sc Ienfe
Umversxty uf South Dakota
B A and M A
I am the master of my fate
I .lm the Laptaln of my soul
page twenty SI 1
U ' .",.. f . . .'wY ,
f.-I' , I K
,i a gg,
Audree Coon Vice President Phillip Peirce President Ceeil Sr ggs Nerrlrer :tl r e
Raymond Bradford Secretary Dorothy Spenee Treasurer
In the spring of 1930 the class of 31
met with their advisor Mr. I.. P. Zenner
and selected as their officers for the
coming year Philip Peirce Audree Coon
Rcymord Bradford and Dorothy Spence.
At the fiist meeting last fall Cecil Staggs
was elected member-at-large the fifth
and last officer.
Philip Peirce has proved himself well
suited for the presidency. He has con-
ducted the meetings with 'i verve that
lifted them from the usual humdrum
Audree Coon xice-president is one
ofthe most popular members of the Sen-
ior class. She has ex er been ready xx ith
xx orthwhile suggestions.
Raymond Bradford has made 1 Coed
secretary' he was 'ilu ays present when
needed and ready to do his best for the
Dorothy Spence knows the intric-
acies of the financial duties well. SI e ha'
been kept busy all year collecting class
dues and disbursing the funds and has
proved both dependable and efficient.
Cecil Staggs member-at-large oneof
the best known boys in the senior class
has faithfully performed the duties ofhis
office throughout the year 'ind has well
represented the business irterests of the
Co-operation on the part of the
part of the ae.visors students and of-
ficers has made this year 1 success thru-
out and one to be xividly and pleasantly
remembered by all Seniors.
, ' , 'P CF- , I I "l"2I f'
. ' X .Iv .
. , .
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e , I I
I I I
I I I I I I
K I I I I I
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L y I B C.
v L I 7 I
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I v V
SENIOR CLASS HISTORY
Freshmen may come
And Senlors may go
Washrngton 1-11 goes on forex er
A small portlon of thls class entered
hxgh school ln the sprlng of 1927 Lone
some they xx alted untxl autunm eame and
a flood of those green and blooming
things known as freshmen augmented
the numbers of the cla s of 51 To re
count the hlstory of thxs day xx ould
flll many volumes and would be a dull
tale to those who have not partlclpated
ID the making of nts hlstory Hereln
shall be related only the hxgh llghts the
days looked back upon as preemlnent 1n
makvng our class lrfe memorable New
CXDCTICIICES wxll come but never agaxn
e an these be llx ed over except ID print
As freshmen, xxe cxperlenced the
greatest thrllls IH Orange Letter Day
and the Story book Ball Football
basketball track came and vxent and at
last came vacation
All too soon school days rolled
round once agaln and xve came back oh
hoxv much w'ser xve xvere as sophomores
cles of 1n1t1at1oa It xx as noxx our lot to
mete out the freshmens doom The
Honor Roll ensnared many of the class
members within 1ts gllstenlng mesh
SOD1CjOlDEd the ranks of the Flghtmng
SIOUX xx hrle the rest stood excltedly on
the side llnes and added to the dm
tlll our x olces xvere too hoarse to be of
much avall Many ot us xentured
to the G A A earnlval and spent to the
last penny our hxrd earned xxealth
Dances pxrtles ll toole thelr toll untll
sehool closed aud xxe must needs reeu
perate for the cares of a yunlor
Thls ye lr xx as soelety Indeed vrextly
honored by our presenee We hud grad
u ated xn o the family tux und felt hr
superlor to all others The A1rf.1r CJ A
A 1 lrnlx al lvl lsle bmll and a No date hop
xx ere among the occaslons at which xxe
shone The operetta The Chlna Shop
thrnlled us all xx ho could eve forget
those gay scenes of Plng Pong and the
qualnt costumes ofthe gelsha girls The
unlor Senior Prom closedthe xear s tes
tlvxtles and lnltn ated us lnto the mysteries
of Senior galety
Our last year at W H S just as xve had
come to respect and apprecmate the grand
old school more fully, was upon us Thls
ye lr was full of fun but we all felt an un
derlymg chord of sadness because at lust
we mu t leave and go forth 1nto the vx orld
Senxor affalrs opened wlth a hard txmes
p lrty after nngs had been chosen and
plctures taleen To start Christmas xaca
tion with a right good xxlll we attended
The Goose Hangs High and sighed and
laughed at lts drollerxes School reopened
and hazardous exams xx ere passed Some
enterprlslng Junlors Jolned our ranks As
tne weather became balmy, senlor artlvl
tres grew apace A plcmc 1 banquet
the unlor Semor prom, the last xxe should
ex er attend IH tbe cxpa 1ty of Washlng
ton l-llgh undergraduates Last but great
Wrth palpltatmg hearts xxe xx alked forth
to reeelve the emblem of that for xx hrch
xxe lm ld been SITIXITTU four years, our dlp
loma and we passed out IUIO life no
longer students but alumnl of VJ H S
The offxcers of the ve rs xxe have
been here at school are
1927 Kenneth Klopp Cecll Staggs
1927 78 Tom Reardon Pat Bates
ohn Sweeney Ceenl Stagvs
1928 29 Phllllp Pet ee, lxenneth
Klopp john Perkins Dlck Doollttle Cleo
1929 30 Robert Telgen Cla r le
Seeley who Dax s, Dunn H3XXlxlI1i
Robert Pxtnexde ohn lV1eDoxx ell
1930 31 lwhlllxp Pe lf e e Audree
Coon Ray Brldford Dorothea Spenee
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. .. . , . . , K, K y A . '
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Nlls' Bae Auls Helen Griffith Helen
Amld numherless demands he Never a frown never a care
always seams to he at leisure
Ballard Cone Bal
Not by temperament a lucker
Llwma larson Lavma But on the grad hes a regular
The secret of her success
ls the halnt of work welldone
Woodrou, frost Woodrow Lester Otelle Les
He s not as ch1'ly as one xmght Iiienlis Iiguyofcourtesy kmdneqs
Garnet Hetrmk GH,-nel Marlon Phillips fanary
over and then l can llve her VUICC
mp acelnsteadof ple es
Thy sweetness doth excel a
To cut lt or not to cur nat tlnngs
lS the questlol
Luz Ile Bennett Club
Ruth Schlosser Ruthie
One who IS always busy but
Fu of spnnk full uf fun' never too busy
Cutest thing beneath the sun
Dorozhy Spence 'Waffle
page llllffy one
' H .
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x . x yu
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I ' f
--School days will Soon be Her alnllnty lsn't as small as
.' ' 4-K -v U 1 N I
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f A 5
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Et elyn Cummzns Evelyn
Her frlendshxp s lastln
S1 I ve been told
Phyllis Barnard Phyl
Her talents are as varled a
Illzan Mzllman L11
Need one extol the mernts of a
Frances Roberts Frannze
We would not have her other
Ardys Kemper Art
Physlcally an athlete mentally
Helen Nelson Helen
She marks every day wlth son
at t ofgoodl ess
Raymond Hat ens Ray
Why worry lts so unneus
Leola Whiteside Leola
Carl Ageton Carl
A flood man to have around
Mabel Ostegvrd Mabel
Her sense of humor conquers
Vlfglllld Hornby Vzrgznra
A smlle for every task
Esther Hamaan Esther
Hang worry' Care wxll kyll a
page thirty two
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DOVOUID 5011099 DOVOUTD B Chancey Whaley Chznk
Her mxddle namemlght well 0 Captam save our shnpl
John Pederson johnny Grace Ellen Gumter
Sxlent and sober sometimes
She does those little kmd
nesses wl Ich others leave
Thomas Adams Tom
A dlgmfxed man of vast Mary Cgllghgn Ma,-9
knowledge By nature born a frlend of glee
Charles Berry Chuck
A hvnng example of lxfe s
Show me to the guy that sald
Ellen Overovker Ellen Morse Bradford Mary
Art and music are oblg Worth makes the man and
talents want of ll the fellow
Esther Koplow Es
J l F d k I
U mn re erm ume She doeth all thlngs well
Just let me do your broad
page thzrtp three
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Maxine Erdman lVax John Tooheg Johnny
Llfexs what you choose to Sober steadfast and sure
Robprt erx Bo
Douglas Jacobson Doug ugh mel 0
He trnes trusts and trxumphs 1 'E
e ch d ma Jus
fort lg t
X X' EQ
Lllfll? Vozght Luvzle X
A gentle mnss ts a blessxng Earl Payne p,,,,,,e Xgf
He walks he talks heksleeps x
but mostly he sleeps not at S
Thomas Terry Tom Vwla Welde V
Now Tom don tget too
ambmous Luke gravlty she has the
power of attractlon
John McDowell Pelle
Wayne Shenklg Wayne lknow lm not grea but lm
Iwlsh they h ad CUShl0Il8d seats young yet
Julian Hvlstendahl Jay
I .S L
Ormq Impbon or Youll soon be flylng high
I should love to wander through
the gardens of Utopia
page thzrty four
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Kathryn Uahl Katie Dorothy Knudtson Dot
Shes an lzzer not a has 'She has dlscovered the true
been Joy of hvmg
Slnce pleasu e to others she s
Gottfried I4 zcklund Gulf
lll not confer wlth Sorrow
tlll to morrow
But Joy shall have her way thus
arjorze Medm Marge
A good sport xs always m de
M eye Graham May Harriet eatherwax Harriet
7 Yea her tongue IS well lubrl Hel' ffankness WINS bel' I
Mary Kathryn Burrltt Mary
Byron Ball B9 Always cheerful never blue
By wnll paddle has own canoe
Not drxft along as many do
Erlzng Odney Odney
Hts bashfulness protects hlm
Amanda Iverson from the descendents of Cleo
Unassumxng and pleasant Dana
Vzolet Bradley Violet
Qulet and sweet quiet peut
Independent and veryneat
Evelyn Ezchhorn Evelyn
All learnmg and gladness
No sorrow nor madness
page thirty ffve
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SDlUIU Kllness 'Cy Margaret Ann Mavzty Peagy
Her braln contams 10 000 cells X happy hearted marden IS
In each some actlve fancy s e
Olwe Johnson Ollre
A fellow feelmg makes one
Pearl Hansen Pearl
Here s a young lady as good as
Shes nenther shy nor IS she
George Perry George
T0 glgfy he will gnge Ct F01 WlHff0de Kelly
He has the brightest head ln
Donald Renley Don
Llsten my glrls to 8 tale of fere wlth hrs hlgh school
the days education
When men were mlghty and
Hazel Walker Hazel
faye Symgh Faye Laughmg gay and full of fun
Always ready when play s
Wlth her brush she roduces
Wrth her ways she captures
one s heart
Gladys Shanstrom Glad
She IS full of of sweet earn
Catherine Sanford Cac
Her tones are luke httle drops
page lhrrzp szx
o 0 D
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Maffofle Fauqueff Marge "He never lets h1s studies lnter-
.. ' , . . .
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Kenneth Klopp Kenny
No relatlon to the g
watchman but eften seen
ln the da khours
Doris Wltlen Speed
Shes peppy shy and neat
Well all agree shes pretty
Ruth Carter Ruth
Take lrfe as rt comes rs my
We w v e c r out
l me prcture
Gladys Wilson Gladys
We are expectlng great thmgs
from you Gladys
Robert Meyhaus Bob J
Lrfe rs Just one sweet dream
' " ' ' ni ht-
1 Z K
u h X
" ' ea et
Geneva Klein T oots Gladys Jones Gladys
Ismmle alldaym my own sweet Is she not passing fair?
Robert Morris Bob
rle was just made to be
Myra Brende Brende
Adark haired lass and lotsof
Hou can count on her to
make things hum
'K N Dorothy Early Dorothy
erna Larson Vernre nlhngness IS a virtue for
You can men and Scrub and which we should all stnve
Wnat a hou ewrfe you wlll
Emily Bnmer Bruner
She IS ever the same
ernlta Hartman Bernie Jolly and good natured
A good heart IS a letter of
Donald Webber Don
V J h What IS mmd? No matter
mm" 0 'Mon Vw What IS matter? Never mmd
Grace d thou art mdeed
Ellda Chrzstopherson Ellda
Edna M Nelson Edna Semor" Thus IS Just my flrst
There IS slncenty m her year here
page thzrty erght
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ll ! ' 77 ' ,
W . . H . n
' N ti '
ll . , I F ' -v
J r pseed .Armada
Evelyn Spzndler Bebe
Wherever there I9 fun
town Eve lyn s sure to
Laodzce Downey Laddze
A debater worthy of her key
Elsie Elofson Al
An all around gurl wlth a
smlle and a cheerful hello'
Vera Britton Vee
Ruth Warren Ruth
Graclous ln her manner
Quiet ln her way
page thirty nme
Robert Wlllzams Bob
Guess 1 ll go out to nn
gxve the gurls a break
Olga Albrecht Ollze
May she never change
xtept nn name
Russell Hznes Hines
Great souls suffer rn srlence
Marie Set erson Pudge
Jolly good natured and free
Who IS happler than she
Wzlma Webber W1 llze
ld like to be bashful but
the boy won f let me
Jerome Rosen Jerry
Hrs responslblllty gxves hum
a sense of power
' ' - eb - 1, -,,
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f '-. -.'..-n- 1 i mg " ' -'ht
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Lotus Welte Chubby
A flower wlth the eharacter
lstlcs of her name L tus
Luczle Jensen Luczle
small gurl with large Ideas
Kathryn Mason Kathryn
Wlth helping hand and w1ll
From day to day she does her
just van t help smrlmg
Le Verne Snoxell Snox
LeVerne knows how t
Dorothy Ledyarfi Dorothy
An active mind a ready wrt
and gentleness wxthal
Lorraine Vzk Lorraine
A model for one who wishes
to be a true frlend
Max Nzestadt Nzestadt
You females get all the breaks
Eileen Guemmer Gzmmer
The worth of her educatlon IS
like gold valued everywhere
The desire to d Q good IS a
token of greatness
auzse Lacey Louzse
Impulsxve earnest prompt
Grayce Mason Grayce
Man has hrs wlll but woman
has her way
u . 1 - -4 '
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Ethel Alink, "Eva" Fern Hoffman, "Fern"
HI - v - - .N 4. ' 1 '
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Norman Hanson Norm
Norman Norman dont you
You ll he a graduate hy and
a Pedersen l'Ila
Lots of pep stored up here
I ood nature takes one a long
Vzda Plomeson Vzda
A hard worker but ever ready
for the fun that goes along
La Verne Downey Bzlly
At school and on the street
Her smile rs very sweet
Marie Baumann Mane
She IS wnse who talks lmle
page forty one
E L elgn Pederson Petle
You il study art ln gay Paree
And wedded to your art youll
Donald Bar on Don
Oh yes weve heard lm
Cleone Hermann Cle
Ye shall know her by her
Clair Gillette Clazr
Ijust cant fund nme t sleep
except Ill nlass
Earnest Calkins Frme
Oh these gurls
They wont leave me alone'
Lucm Mfatson Luna
I laugh and chatter asl go
.. H , .. - ,,
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El' , " j " f ' " N
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Ruth Wegehaupt, "Ruth" N H
-- Q . . K X. ,N
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l n u
Ansell Whzte Ans
He s arunner watch hum go'
Villa Petersen Tony
lm here because lm here
Lernon Tollefson Vern
As rdle as a painted ship
upon a painted ocean u
wxth good lntenuons
Ethel Voelker Ethel
For sre s a Jolly good fellow
Blanche Lindquist Blanche
Slncerrty has a charm all ns
lllarlqe Dletz Madge
Busy all day
Typn g away
page forty two
Allegra Craft Baby
She must have been named
for laughing Allegra
He who rs determmed has half
hrs work done
Estes Mlller Estes
A heart of gold has she
All great men are dymg an
I don t feel well myself
Dorothy Vallzer Dot
She snot a flower nor apearl
Shes Just a noble all round
Marrt Danforth Dolly
She S peppy true and full of
' u n v
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Vzc or Gamberg Vzc
He looks forward not back
Lester McG1lvray Les
The world will make a beaten
path to hrs door
log Johnson Joy
Kenneth Larson Kenney
Hell not fall
Ellen Lofgren Ellen
Her eyes her manner all
who see admire
Rrchard Savage Drck
Mld drums and cymbals Ill
make my way to fame
page forty three
Marjorze Dennis Marge
Her ways are known to ew
But to her friends she s
Carleton Calkzn Carleton
Twrll be no mystery
A great man he wrll be
Clark Seely Clark
He doesn t keep hrs klndness rn
Norma Jensen Norma
So qulet that we see only a
shadow of the real gurl
Thomas Reardon Tom
Enthusrasm IS the lubricant
that makes hum go
Frances Dunn Shorty
I am a part of all I have
4 n - In ' ' ' ln H
., - - X 1- f
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AA ' H . L
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Al Y' ,
"A face with gladness shining a watel-,tight compartment,"
u . U
It I ' Y! . H
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1 ' II ' H
n ll ' U '
It ' . , Y,
Charlotte Parker Chxrlotte
A cheery smlle wms many a
Szozvart Fauske Szg
that leads to success
Spencer Lee Spence
He not only commands friend
slnp hutdeserves lf
Phzllp Peirce Fuzz
Why ladies prefer athletes
Leonard Renner Leonar
He BIKIIS at a defmlte end
Harold Maxwell Hats
have me llherty nr give me
Annette Glrton 'vnnme
Medlum nn stature happy and
klnd possessing a light heart
md a huge mind
Harmon Gage Bus
Rolsr on Bond Ross
A part of the school wlll be
gone when he leaves
Marianne McDonald Marianne
And mistress of herself though
Grace Molendorff Grace
As quiet as a mouse IS she
and yet no trap tan eatth
Raymond Bradford Ray
Not an angel perhaps
But ol the best of chaps
A 5 X-no V, ,f J- I
J L-ML7, , 'J . M, -Q , ,, . '
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1 " ' . - . .. .41
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ul not Ulfn fl'0I'll the path "His happiness is 3 hahit-he
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Kenreth Ros! Kenny
In football I shme for foot
balls my Ime
Norma F mke Norm
She greets everyone wlth a
Eugene Rehfeld Gene
Mane Holt Mane
Hes always playrng tucks
make a specialty of berng
Vzola Van Bockern Vlola
She strxves to always please Rosalyn Olfmdef Rosle
who meet her
James Berdahl Jim
HES wlumgness to lend a Those on whom she smlles are
and has won lnm many a blessed
Virginia Gzllzons Peggy
Na yD Bun Nan
,LW will mlss ygu Before htm only h Jpeless
when y u e gone tests
Merle Helgeson Merle
Before hum not the ghost of rest
Frances Larsen Franky Evelyn Bossman Bessie
Jolly happy go lucky me Tfvmsrle IS dlgmty rn her very
page forty five
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"A stranger who is liked by all
.. . .,
U u . . '
Al I' M . ' l
I ' . ,
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u I! F U D H
ls sv U I . . I
, ' ' . 1 n
Elva Bates Elva
Quiet ani d rnlre
HaDDY and secure
Frances Daugherty Dorty
Never a care nor a frown does
Marvzn Hmk Marvin
Doubt whom you will but
W1Im'1 Peterson Blllle
I go my own way dependent
on no man
Edna qclljodt Edna
Qhe belleves ID now or never
Prudence Self Prudze
Either Prudence Self or
Selt prudence wlll mak a
way to sutcess
page forty slr
zlson Dornans lV1l11e
A hut makes he
Wlth dll who see
Hts smlllng physlognomy
Elsie Greue Lzlsze
Oh d d you cull on mel
Meluzda Glende Glende
Why wo ry about tomorrow
when there ls todayyet to
Martha Loftesness Martha
Her look is full of smlles
Margaret Louzse Fowley
She 18 appreclatlve of all that
Ib good and beautiful
Paulrre Nelson Polly
Really she s not as bashful
as she seems
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nevet doubt yourself.
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Frances Peterson Pete Hfesley Froellch Wes
Silence IS one great art of lf you must argue go your way
conversation lm rxght that s all lll say
Earleen Benson Earleen
.1 the whlle she s Jolly and
Mildred Hauge M11
If allwere as wise as she
There no fools would be
Florence Jacobson Florence
She has set a goal and IS
always strlvmg toward ll
Not a talker but a doer
Gladys Km!! Gladys Carl Bri. cker Brucker
Friendly to all
Nelther bashful nor bold
A new frlend and yet an old A mend of an
Edwzn Spezer Ed Elzce Jenney Elzce
Hold everything here Z come she speaketh only on great
Harry Swankzer Harry
Yes he looks lnnocent hut
.She IS kmd as she IS fair looks are often decelvlng
A llce Nordby Alley
page forty seven
"XII ' ' r - .. --,
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.. ' H
' " " -I . .
Clazre Parker Clazre
Ifsmlles precede a honeymoon
no weddmg bells for me
Mae Jlbbens Jlbble
Life IS not hfe at all without
Willard Nessan B111
Fun IS funner than fun
Phyllis Smith Phyl
Her ways are slmple neat
And she IS bright ln every art
George Koplow A G
He knows how to get ahead
he uses the one he has
Robert Buchanan Bob
Hrs success dldn t happen
ll was organized by common
page forty eight
Marshall Crossman Marsh
Buslness IS the keynote to his
Gladus .Shoemaker Glades
Her smlle goes all the way a
round and buttons In the
The world wants men
John Sweenev Johnny
My rule of hfe IS to make
pleasure my buslness and
buslness my pleasure
Dale Bennett Dale
Men of a quxet nature
accomplxsh many thlngs
Dorothy Parsons Dorothy
Shes true to her work her
word, and her frlends
' ll ' !1 ll II
' H ' 'Y A
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ll ' In A- :
light-hearted men like him."
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1? Y l 'iv
Hubert Thorson Hube Paul Green Paul
Grrls dont mean n thing to He came he saw he con
Maurice White Maurre
Sometrmes I sn and thunk
Youd hardly thunk there d be other trmes I just ent
In a mard as quiet Qs thrs
Lena Ulm Leona
Adnan Gardner Adrian M9ff1eBf0wf1 MDV!
Hes constan'lw smvmg to Her ways are ways of pleas
make the best better Hmness
Dorothy Crrll Dot
I like to dance I lrke to srng Jack Foster Jack
I like to do most anythrng Put' Put' lm on my way to
the golf course
Elrzabeth Huntrng Lrzzre
A person frrm ln her convlc
Thomas Bullion Tom
trons and strrvrng for the
best He sgracrousness personrfred
Edwin Maddox Ed Marvellete
He ls full of play and care Her hart IS not more sunny
free all the day than her heart
page one forty nzne
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IA ' I. '
John Perkins Porky
He doesnt make excuses he
Otella Nessan Otella
Speech rs srlver srlence IS gold
Albert Hamway Al
know he IS able
A worker always attendrng to
her own affarrs and uolng her
Rachel Larson Rachel
She came a stranger but
manned a friend
Margaret Greene 4' uedkle
Lrttle but oh my'
Robert Teraen Bob
He lrves to laugh to love ard
James Horner Jim
He thrnks well before he
And when he begins he goes
right through rl
Dorzs Spreker Done
When rs a Spreker no
Wilbur Hfa B111
Pep U Tell Fm'
Wrllzam Lacey B111
Energy 1sn t everythrng
Thelma Hanson Thelm
Skrlled 1n art earnest rn pur
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"He is always willing and we speaker?"
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Audree Coon Audree
One of those loyal senrors up
on whom the school depends
lrank Heyl Frank
lf you bring a Smlllhg vriage
You meet a smrle
Walter Wrntrode Walt
cooperates and assrsts
he doesn t trmuze and Hnd
Ruby Chrzstzanson Ruby
Tall blonde true
Louis Panrguttr Louis
I m not half as bad as my
Dorothy Oqborn Dot
School rs all rrght butl 1 e
other things better
page fifty one
Karl Frantz Karl
A sober sort of a fellow
Denlce Berg Bergze
Wlth harr that a prmcess
Bernice Westerlund Bernzce
A frlendly heart w1th many
Evelyn Harms E
Her art rs surpassed by few of
Glenn Wrkle Glnnn
Let every man enjoy hrs whrm
What s he to me or l to hxm'
Robert Hollzday Bob
He s a wlse guy and doesn t
monkey wrth hrs destrny
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Robert Krueger Bob
Bob IS the name please
Robert K zndred Bob
A place ln rank awalts hlm
Lzllran Bankson Llllzan
srlence there IS power
Iranczs Gerber Bryan
Oh why are the days so short?
I can t flnd time to flll up
W1 lter Slrecker Walt
l work by myself ln my own
Sonja Manson Sunny
She perfects herself by work
page one fflzy two
Dorothy Hetland D e
Aunt hfe just grand'
Ou ar Olson Oscar
Always game never tame
thats my name
Eugene Hauqe Gene
Rarely are brains and good
sense partners but this rs an
Eleanor Wold Eleanor
Everythmg that one could wlsh
Erlrng Helleckson arlmg
College men are dlgnlfled
just look at me
Rex Waldo Rex
lve met my weakness at
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' luv .
rg' I , H
EdnaL Nelson Edna
lf your heart be broken
Fred Fellows Fred'
The Handsome Little Bov
Catherpn Benson Catheryn
Do enjoy hfe ere its e
When you dle your a long
Beth Roster Beth
Beautiful but not dumb
Leo rd Ergdlgon 'Begla
Aggpbse IPMIUHTY has noth
g un the
Paul .Semm Paul
Oh this mghtlnfe rs gettmg on
page flny three
Delbert Vance Del
A httle nonsense now and
then ns rellshed by the wrscst
Luella Stocku ell Luella
We ve found her a good fnend
and an earn st student
Archie MacDonaI"' Archie
Work' Where have I heard that
JMMJLWM W-Nw Liv.
rd WMA mwdi
Cecil Pfezfer Ceczl'
Llfe IS short so am I
Clazr Roth Clair
1 ve but one steadfast fnend
Wlthout hlm I nnothmg
With hlm lm everything
Beth 'oomrs Beth
rler friendship means some
thmg to us
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Mfayne Barber Peanuts
Oh yes the cute little fellow
may grow up
Vernon Zzska Vern
Now I ask yuu all can t thls
guy play football?
Wendell Clark Wendell
Really Mr Early no person
should be overworked
Szblep Davis Szb
He IS a fellow who endures
and a fellow who wms
Henry Huber Hezme
He has achieved success by
hvmg well laughmg often
and loving much
page frftp four
Patr ck Bates Pat
lf practice makes perfect we
know Pat s put m long hours
.Ma Kueh Max
G1 gn sl girls' How fascl
Elmer Held Elmer
A dauntless spmt and an
earnest nature are hrs
Earnest Carlson Earnest
He believes ln mendmg one
fault ln himself rather than
a hundred ln his neighbor
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It is said that Knowltdge gained cast
a light beyond its boundaries How true
this is one can easily perceive upon regad
ing the Honor Group School is primarily
a place of learning and these students have
enhanced that standard Knowing that
grasped every OppOI'tun1ty they have
striven and succeeded to the highest posi-
The following Seniors have no se-
mester average rade below B and three-
fourths of these grades are A.
Phyllis Barnard Lucile B-nnett
Dorothy Godfrey Annette Girton Grace
Ellen Guinter james Horner George
Koplow Louise Lacey Lavina Larson
Ellen Lofgren Lillian Millman Helen E.
Nelson Frances Roberts Ruth Schlosser
Robert Williams Doris Witten.
Together with the aboxe the fol-
lowing comprise the upper fifth of the
Thomas Adams Elva Bates Marie
Baumann James Berdahl Nils Boe Rol
ston Bond Evelyn Bossmann Carleton
Calkin Ruth Carter Mant Danforth
Frantz Maynelle Graham Eileen Guem
mer Esther Hamann Albert Hamway
Evelyn Harms Mildred Hauge.
Ardys Kemper Dorothy Knudtson
Esther Koplow Dorothy Ledard Lester
McGilxray Exelyn McKillop Marjorie
Mc-din Otella Nessan Rosalyn Olander
Oscar Olson Charlotte Parker Marion
Phillips Philip Peirce Leonard Renner
Jerome Rosen John Shaw Doris Spicker
Hazel Walker Ruth Warren Lucia
Watson Harriet Weatherwax Dornaus
1 - K5 I o vo s .
. . . ,,
. , . . l - g y A , .
1 1 f 1 1 -
1 D 1 . 1
I ' ' Y 1 Y
success means untlrlng efforts tney have Nancy DeBruyn, Evelyn Eichorn, Karl
3 1 1 '
! Y l
' 3 Y
D Y 3 7
Y T 1 1 Y Y
1 Y 7 Y
Y I S Y 1 Y
x 1 1 1 T 1 L 1 x 1
1 1 I 1 1
Y ' , Y Y
Instead of listing after his n me the
HCIIVIUCS in which each senior has parti
cipated twenty five representative stud
ents have been chosen those who have
four years in high school They were
selected on a basis of the number of
actix ities engaged in and upon the recom-
endations of the faculty.
Thomas Reardon a brilliant debat-
er for the past two years was president
of the College Club sports editor of the
Orange and Bla 'lc and president of the
Dorothy Hetland was the choice of
the student body for Orange Letter Day
queen. She has been president and vice-
tresident of the Home Economics Club.
Kenneth Klopp s popularity xx as 'it'
tested to when he was chosen as marshal
of Orange Letter Day.
He is as president of the Monogram
Club 'ind tice president of the 2-I class
and captain of the basket ball team.
ln Y.W. circles Ardys Kemper is
widely known She was treas of T W C
secretary and treasurer of Blue Triangle a
member of the debate squad and had o'ie
of theleads in The Goose Hangs High
in the Curl Reserves As vice president
of T W C and president of Blue Triangle
she has shown her leadership. In add-
ition she was G.A.A. head of the outing
President of Student Council Dra-
matic Club Quill and Scroll reporter
on th- Orange and Black vice-president
of the 3-1 class Clark Seely has been
prominent in x arious school affairs.
Audrey Coon was president of
Student Council and vice-president of
the senior class. She was one of the
Orange Letter Day queen s attendants.
Cecil Staggs-outstanding in foot'
ball and track-sw as secretary of Student
Council x ice-president of the Monogram
Club wice-president ofthe 1-I class pres'
ident of the 1-Z s member-at-large of the
senior class and captain of the track team.
. a ' . . . . .,
. 1 1 T y
Y S Q T . ss . An
been the most outstanding during their Esther Koplow, too, has held offices
. . . ,
V Y . .
Y Y T
7 L 1 P 7
y Y I 1 ,
V Y 7
N '- I 2 X v 1 I '- s
A 5 y
I J ,
Bob Williams has shown his leader
ship n many ways He was associate
editor ofthe lvlonogram managing editor
Language Club vice president of Quill
and Scroll and College Club
Eileen Guemmer has shown her
efficiency and ability to direct as editor
of this year s Monogram and as Orange
and Black reporter. She is a member of
Quill and Scroll and of the Student
Surely Philip Peirce president of the
senior class belongs in this galaxy ofstars.
He was outstanding in athletics from his
sophomore year and has been vice-presid-
ent and treasurer ot the Monogram Club.
As College Club secretary Quill and
Scroll treasurer Language K lub secre-
tary-treasurer news editor of the Orange
and Blacnc feature editor of the annual
Dortohy Godfrey has done much for
Phyllis Barnard has been in many
school activities She was president of O
ogram and associate editor of the Orange
As forward on the basket ball team
and as the Eastern South Dakota Confer
ence quarterback john McDowell has
made his place in W.H.S. He was secretary
treasurer of the Monogram club and was
treasurer of the 3-2 class.
Grace Ellen Guinter s dependable
personality will long be remembered by
those she has met here. She was vice-
president of the L1nguageClub and school
activities editor of the annual.
Carleton Calkin one of the most
versatile seniors was art editor of the
Monogram secretarv of Dramatic Club
secretary of Quill and Scroll, and editor-
in-chief of the Orange and Black
of the Orange and Blaclc, president of the A. A., senior activity editor of the Mona
Robert Telgen will and prophecy
editor of the Monogram was secietary
of the Student Council president of thc
1929 and 1930 operettas
As an outstanding lead in the 1931
operetta and an important role of 1930
Verna Larson will be remembered. She
also was president of the Home Econom-
Catherine Sanford s unusual tal-
ents have been shown by her work in
the operettas of 1951 and 1929 and in
The Goose Hangs High.
Wilson Dornaus has taken part in
sexeral plays given by hi h school organ-
izations. He was College Club secretary
and organization editor of th' Monogram.
Frances Roberts has had charge of the
senior pictures and verses in this year-
book She was president ofthe junior Red
Cross and a member of Quill and Scroll
Annett Curton is known for her part
the mono ram and a member of Quill
As business manager of the annual
john Shaw has made a place for himself
in the senior class. He has held offices in
Lillian Millman was secretary of T.
W. C. president of Blue 'Triargle and
girls sports editor ot the Orange and
A member of this year s debate squad
George Koplow was circulation manager
of the Orange and Black president of the
2-2 class and a member of Quill and
l-R E il
. , . 1 2
A . , . 2 Y - o - .
3-1 class, and cast as comic lead in the in the operetta. She was music editor of
. g '
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Audrey Kell y Mildred Gage Dorothy Swavely Dorothy Crlll
Lorraine Aalberg Margaret Alcorn
G A A Carnival Dance
WITH A great show of gaiety and sport
thi first social event of the school
vear took place on Sept 26 l93O F om
the very beginning crowds gathered a
round the booths on the second floor of
the new building and sho vers of brightly
colored confetti rained down from every
possible angle The fishing pond as usu
al drew the largest crowds and proud
anglers hooked everythin from flutes to
cookies. From the Chamber of Horrors
departed shivering shaking folks who
told with chattering teeth of ghosts and
strange noises. After such a frightful ex-
perience many felt the need of mak -up
at the Beauty Parlor- and they returned
looking very much improved. Next the
photc grapher s studio called the crowd
where unique poses were the vogue. Two
innovations were the yoyo contest and
a clever miniature golf course. Games of
chance summoning those who like to
try their luck and a very gypsy like or
tune telling den where many learned the
secrets of the future completed the
About nine oclock when Wendell
Overockers orchestra tuned up the
crowd gradually shifted to the third floor
which was beautifully decorated ln or-
ange and black The rest of the evening
was sp nt in dancing interspersed by sev-
eral special dances given by the follow-
ing: Dorothy Swavely Mildred Gage Mar'
garet Alcorn Lorraine Aalberg Audrey
Kelley and Dorothy Crill The success-
ful evening was due largely to the work
of Miss Miller the physical education
instuctor and a student committee com-
posed of Phyllis Barnard, Vera Zea
Marit Danforth and Esther Koplow.
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Uringe Letter Dly Dmee
Qranve Letter Day
O THE tune of Tf1nnl11uSer s Proeeb
s1on1l pl1yed hy the douhle eextette
Il1Ll:CStlV1flLS ofthe 1nnu11lOrange Letter
Day l'3L,1'1f1Il1C mornmg of Nov IO xxlth
the eoronatlon of the Queen The e 1nd1
el 1tes '15 xx ell is the chosen txxo m1rehed
to the St 1ge xx here xx 1th 1 x ery pretty eere
nxony and H,I'lLLl'-Lll d 1nee hv Allee oyee
C ody Kenneth Klopp M 1r5l11l, etoxx ned
the Queen, Dorothy Hetlmd Durmg,
tl1e progrun tl1e Hlnh Sehool Chorus
under the dlrectlon of Mr Pu l1llee
rendered SOl11e splend1d numbers Co1ch
Vxfood spoke on Qports1111nsh1p vxhlle
sexer1l memhers ot the foot b1ll te 1111
folloxx ed xx1th hr1ef ren11rle5 Bl une S1111
n1ons 1 gr1du1te ofW1sl11ngte1n Hxgh IH
Mr E1rly g'1xe ID lnterebtmg t
MIIXV peppx yells xxere 1lso led hy the
e 1eer squn e rest of tne e 1x xx1
went xxlt reg.x1 If seh wo urles untl
exenlng xx 1ent1e Nfllx. ent mex fu of
ent 1LlSllSfIe sehoo1 SPITI xx ound doxxn
l 111111 s Axenue ID N11 1' e d mee me
t e1111Lltl'o t1e 1 tS1lef1e xx here 1
lLlUk 11111 tnre xx lb lWllf'I1lI14'
TL 111 wrnlnxfof Home C on11ng Mx
an lI1eUll1PlT 1 1 x We lllfl ll 1 xx
dex oted to IH lI'lelLl9fI'lOLl9 deeoratlon ol
fIo1ts xx hleh wppe 1red1n the usu xl p ar 1de
at 100 The mounted nmrshal led the
111'1reh xxlth the Queen and her IYICHLTJDIS
Dorothy Godfrey,Audree Coon, Dorothy
SIX wge, and Dorothea Spence folloxxxng
1n their flowt The flne plfldl ended lf
rl1eB1ll Pirk xvl1ere the DIOLIX sueeess
fully fought the Aherdeen te 1n1 to 11 l'lI1'!l
Qeore of 13 12 Between h1lxes the pn
flu 115 were seleeted hy josephlne Kennedy
Reg1n1 Telgen, and Robert Perklnb, the
n11 st heautltul helng that of the 7 1 clfwb
repxesentlnv 1Godey prmt most unxque
1 S11 uw lnd11n SlXOOflDg '111 Aherdeen
Eflgle most eon11e1l Freshmwn 5 Dre 1111
The d IV e xme to 1 glormub end xx 1th
the C,UllS6UT11 xx hxeh xx 1sxerx 1ttr1et1xelx
deeorlte 111 the sehool eolors The El
Rnd Orel1estr1leept xtudents llLll11Dl
une lr1ene.s ll1LI'I'lly xnelnv untll t
lm note xx 1 pl1 d
e ereelt for t IS xefx Kueeesxtu
Grunge Letter Dlx lx due ro the unt1f1n-1
eftorte of the gener1l eon11111ttee Mlw
Wluner Mlw lznehoe M Ntoxer 1nd
LIWMIN e f1e SIL! ellfw U
e1reon B XX lll1111 llhfl ohn 1x1
11111111 sm ty tuv:
4 1' ' 1 l D
1 - '- -xy, 1 . 1 ' ' ,-1 '
1, 1 1 1' 1 1 1, 1.1 ' A1 1 11 A 1 .11 21 1
L . l .3 ll. 1 1 x A : . 3 K X'
. ,ic ' . v 1' I - 1' 1. 1 2, . .-
1 15, 1 ' 1 1 A1 1 1 1 1. A . Q 1 1'
1. 1 1 1 'A 1 ' 1 1- A A 1 . 1 ' 1 1 1 1 1
' 111 1 11 '11AI 11 1 1 1 TA .' .1 1113.1-
1 1' . , V 2 - i . , . A , , .1 1 1
1 11 1 . ' . 1 1 - . 1 1 'ze
1 A0 f1 , 1 1 1 1 1 1 . ' V 1 '
. . 1 ' ' ' V 5- fi, V' 2 ' x 1 1 1 ' - 1
1 1 1 1 A . 1 If 1 A 1' 1 . -1
-. .K K--2 ' 1 ' .s-.n-- H2 xy ' 3 K .'
11 Y. X A H -1, N-1 1. 1. Q Q. yx 1 11
'1 1 . 1 1. - 1 15 . 1 , 1. 1 11 .
J, 1 1 1 1 1.' A Ax ' 1 1, 11 1 . 1 ' ' 1 A
the class of l9l2, after heing introduced the 11nnu11l Home Coming Day Dance 11t
hy . 1 1' 1 A 1 'A alle. 'T ,"'
'I 1- .1 1 l. Th' ' 1 l1 1 11s '1 1 1 '1 .1 1 Q, 1 ',
.11 " h 1' la 1 l d Al 1 l A' l' ' A 'dz 'A ,, ' hc
1'1 A 1 l i l ' l l', ll 1. ' '1 :I zlye' .
I Q1 '1 ' .1 A ':, 1 1 Th1 1 1 lA hA: '- j l
ll A ATT ' ' A I ll . lnnf l 1 Q ' 2 T A 1 ' .A l 1 V X A A.. ,,
11- n l1E1:s.'e1'1ld '111 1 1 1 1 1 '1,
l ,-l -' 1 '11 I Ah. 1, 1, 1 1, r. Q 11,1
Tl 1 1 A ,., 1 f A l 1 ', lxflr. lla ll 1 ', 11nl l 1 . el1 ', T Ill
1 A ' 1 1l l ' l 11 Al l 11 ll day, '11s R 11 l , ch I! A1 5,1 l Di "s.
The Maslt Ball
COAL BLACK m staches oiled boots
fur caps gayly colored clothes and
the spirit of dance and song met the gaze
of the lnterested throng on the second
floor of the new building Nov 7 1930
after they had stumbled through inky
blackness to the mysterious Russian Un
derworld At the door two little Russian
maidens handed the merry guests very
clever dance programs The room was
lstic Russian panels on the walls and del
lcatelyclyed curtains at the windows Une
end was dex oted to a picturesque bar
with Kenneth Klopp as official bar ten
der serum, light refreshments On one
side were tables with gay cox ers and nap
The grand march at nine o clock re
sulted in the choice ofthree persons xx ho
wore the best costurncs Doris l-lartenstein
and Herb Sthoeneman most beautiful and
Eth lP1tts most original they receivtd
pri es made by the art department a tool
ed purse a scarf and a plcture T e
peppy Pick Up Orchestra kept the guests
merrily dancinrv until a lunch of black
tea and crackers was served Appropriate
novelty dances were given by Frances
Wilson Margaret Alcorn Mildred Gage
and Dorothy Swavely Under the direc
tion of Boyd Bohlke the male octette
sang two fine selections
The art teachers Miss Helxig and
Miss Swanson nd the entire art depart
ment ot the school deserve praise for
the xery pleasant evening they afforded
the guests Patron and patronesses were
Mr and Mrs A A McDonald Mr and
Mrs W l Early Mr and Mrs M M
Brumbaugh Mr and Mrs B I. Bohlke
Mrs B Klopp Mrs F H Overoclxer
and Miss Regina Teigen
page sm ty four
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JUNIOR SENIOR PRO'vI
Washington High Schools annual
unior Senior Prom xx as held April 2"th
ln the Arkota ballroom All Juniors
senior and aluinniviereasked to ittend
The pastel shades of the fluttering
ankle length frocks were set off to
great advantage by thc boy s dark
tuxedoes The delicate fragrance of the
corsaves and the soft music made a 'it
ting setting for this most colorful affair
of the pre graduation season
Once again a grand march was led
by tht queen and marshal of Orange
ncth Klopp lxext in the procession came
Philip Peirce senior president and
Edith Millman 30
Music fo the dance was furnished
by Russ Hennegar and tis band
I-he committee in ch irge was com
posed of Robert Tei en Dorothy Crill
Harriet Weatherwax Herbert Schoene
man L1'l an Milliman and Mr L P
Zenner class advisor
Mr and M s A A McDonald Mr
and Mrs W I Early Mr and Mrs M
M Brumbaugh Mr and Mrs L P Zen
ner Mr and Mrs F H Wei herwax Miss
Faye Frick Mr and Mrs A C Schoenc
man Mr and Mrs Tore Teigen M s
Mr and Mrs L C I-letlind Mr andM s
W H Peirce and Mr and Mrs Louis
Millman were patrons and patroncsscs
SENIOR WEEK AND COMMENCEMENT
The opening Senior event of the
year was the hard times party held
December 5 at the New Building The
evening was spent in playing games and
dancing after which eats consisting of
popcorn doughnuts and apple cider
were served Following the Grand
March prizes were awarded Lotus
Welde and Loring Simpson for the best
costumes Music for the dancing and
the march was furnished by the Uni
Senior week tself was inaugurated
by a picnic. On the afternoon of May
18 the Senior class hastened to Dell
Rapids traveling by special train' after
eating an elaborate picnic dinner the
remainder of the day was spent playing
games swimming boating and playing
golf. The Senior social committee com-
posed of Bob Teigen Dorothy Crill
Harriet Weatherwax Lillian Millman
and Herbert Schoeneman was in charge
The annual Senior banquet was
held at the Carpenter I-Iotel Thursday
May Z9 following the commencement
exercises held n the morning Entertain
ment was provided after the dinner
Speikers for the evening were Mr
A A McDonald Mr W I Early Mr
Metcalfe Miss Faye Frick Ardys Kemper
Cecil Staggs and Phillip Peirce All de
tails were in the hands of the Senior
Dr Fred Young pastor of the City
Temple Baptist hurch spoke at the
Baccalaureate service held Sunday May
Due to construction work being
done on the Coliseum services were con-
ducted at the local church.
The commencement exercises were
held the morning of May 29 at the State
Theater. Dr. Herman G james presi-
dent of the University of South Dakota
and a highly recognized scholar and
prominent educator in the middle-west
was the principal speaker.
During these exercises all pri'es and
awards from various contests through-
out the year were prestnted.
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letter day-Dorothy Hetland and Ken- Grace Crill, Mr. and Mrs. Bert Klopp,
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Confessional a one act play sponsored
by the dramatic club, Paint and Patches won
first place at the state contest for one act
plays at Vermillion, Wednesday Apf1l29
1931 ltvsas given the previous morning tor
special assembly at the State Theatre
The cast was as follows
Robert Baldwin Don Bet eridge
Martha Baldwinm ,-,, ,A..,aA Lillian Millman
John Cwreshem Baldwin ,... ,Robert Dunham
Evie Baldwin ..s.ssssA C C A ,Eleavor Fitzgerald
Mr, Marshalens s...,, the Douglas Jacobson
Amaid, ,,,, ,, ,,,-. .,,,.-,,,,,,.Helen Lacey
tory contest in our
high school is clixi-
ded into three sec'
Dramatic and Hu
We were rep-
rescntcd in each
dixision at the dis-
trict tournament '
by, Esther Koplow,
State Playcraft Champions Confessional
Oratorical by Eleanor Pit gerald Dramatic
and by Charlotte Lang Humorous
Charlotte Lang representing Brotherly
Love won both the district and regional
tournaments qualifying for the state contest
where she placed fourth
Ten entries having won places in the dis
tI'1Ct commercial contest here went to Mitchell
for the state contest, April 25 1931.
Those who were entered the state contest
were winners in the district contest as follows:
Esther Hamann Laodice Don ney Ruth Carter
amateur Shorthand- Alic Plomeson second
plact Notice Short
i handgDorothy Par-
sons Charlotte Par-
' ktr Fern Hoffman
amateur T y p i n '
Virx inia Bauer Ei-
leen bueiamtr and
V i via n johnson
novice Typin . ho
conttftants in aook
ltccpinf wtre enter-
' ed from Wasliing-
ton high school.
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th h'n ton hi h school students at a
C . as 1 g g coMMERc1AL coNTEsT
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Tom Reardon Coach Perkins Don Beveridge
Tying with Brookings for the Big
Eight Deb te Championship the Sioux
debaters scored six victories and one
loss Don B veridge and Tom R ardon
debating the affirmative won the first de
bate from Aberdeen Evelyn C ope and
Ardys Kemper on the negative won from
Huron Then the state team was changed
so that Don bcveridge and Ardys Kem
per were on the affirmative and Evelyn
Cope and Tom Reardon were on the
negative. After that the affirmative won
from Madison and Mitchell.
In order to gain agreat deal of prac-
tice non-decision debates were held
with Luverne, Lennox and Alexandria
before the opening of the debate season.
The first decision debate outside of the
Big Eight debates was a dual debate with
Geddes in which the affirmative of the
state team lost and the negative won. In
the next encounter with Beresford both
debates were won with Don Larson and
Le Verne Snoxell debating the affirma-
tive 'md Paul Nutring and George Kop-
low debating the negative. The next a
dual debate with Vermillion who later
won the 1931 State debate championship
was lost with the same debaters partici
Following these debates the state
team entered the district tournament
which was held at Canlstota, in which
although they were not successful in win
ning the championship they displayed
some excellent debating and a fine sport
manship. Ardys Kemper and Don Bev'
eridge the affirmative won from Went'
worth and Chester and were defeated
in the last round by Madison who there'
by won the right to represent our district
in the state tournament. The district
extemporaneous speaking contest was
held at the same time and Tom Reardon
won first place in this.
Each year dual debates are held with
Sioux City Central high school. This
y ar before a debate tour was made in
Iowa four debaters from Central High
of that city came to Sioux Falls tor these
contests before a very enthusiastic aud-
ience. Don Larson and Le Verne Snoxell
the affirmative were defeated by them
while Parl Nutting and George Koplow
. . . at . . .
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Le Verne Snoxell Ardys Kemper Don Larson
the negative won from them
The high point of tne season came
with a most interesting out of state de
bate trip Don Larson and Don Beveridge
were selected from the squad to be on
affirmative Evelyn Cope and Tom Rear
don were chosen to be on the negative
The first afternoon in Council Bluffs
they engaged in a dual non decision debate
with debaters from Thomas Jefferson
high school one of best this year That
same evening they met the Daniel Web
sters of the Abraham Lincoln high
school and found that their ability in
persuasion and r asoning was a little too
much for the local lawyers to-be. Having
driven through a blizzard and mud Des
Moines was finally sighted in time for a
dual encounter that afternoon in which
Sioux Falls won both contests from the
North high debaters, champions of Des
Moines. A blizzard fortunately delayed
our teams fora day there so that they
had the privlledge of going through Drake
University and witnessing the State Leg
lslature in session where the Sioux de
baters were congratulated by Governor
Thus a very successful season was
concluded with debate squad losing only
eight out of thirty one debates
In the Extemporaneous speaking of
Washington high school Tom Reardon
was the winner of the local event This
qualified him to speak in the district
contest in which he won first place.
Having won the district he entered the
state tournament. ln this Vernon Lyons
of Vermillion was first Charles Williams
of Pierre second and Tom Reardon
third. Even though Tom only placed
third his work was excellent and vsorthy
' ' 5 - Turner for their fine work.
Paul Nutting Ex elyn Cope Ceorge Koplow
Perhaps the greatest obstacle faced by
Debate Coach Mary Elizabeth Perkins
was the new material with which she had
to work Of the eight members of the
squad only two Evelyn Cope and Tom
Reardon had previous debate experience
The remaining six Don Beveridge Ardys
Kemper Paul Nutting LeVerne Snoxell
George Koplow and Don Larson had
had only the training received in junior
However intensive work soon began
under the direction of Miss Perkins and
for five months each member willingly
devoted every spare moment, including
holidays, preparing for the debate season.
At the beginning of the season, the
squad was divided into two groups: the
outfoffstate team and the state team. The
question, being the same in both cases
was: Resolved, that Chain Stores are det-
rimental to the best interest of the
American public. Ardys Kemper and
Don Beveridge made up the affirmative
for the state team and Evelyn Cope and
Tom Reardon the negative. On the out-
of-state team, Le Verne Snoxell and
Don Larson debated the affirmative
with Paul Nutting and George Koplow
on the negative
Evelyn Cope of last years team
gained recognition by her dynamic force
She will probably be on the team next
year to win more victories
Ardys Kempers persuasive power
could always be depended upon to help
win the debate
Tom Reardon also of last y ars
team had the true debater s style. And
his rebuttle speeches caused the down-
fall of many teams.
Don Beveridge was a great asset to
the team because of his power to an-
alyze a problem.
Don Larson's calm yet determined
manner could always put the idea
across. He will be a mainstay for next
LeVerne Snoxell contributed much
to the squad, not only by his debating,
but by his efficient research work.
Paul Nutting in his slow, deliberate
way could always see a thing through.
George Koplow, because of his
extensive knowledge of the question,
could never get caught on any issue.
Audree Coon President Robert Telgen Vice President Ccell Staggs Secretary
OFFICERS FIRST SEMESTER
TI-IE STUDENT COUNCIL
The democratic attitude which pre
valls among the students of Washiixgton
High School can be attributed to the
independent Splflf so commonly man
ies Our Student Council was organized
only in recent years for the purpose of
creating a representative assembly from
the ranks of the entire student body
In the Student Council activities and
questions pertaining to school life are
dis ussed Because of the interest displayed
in solving student problems the develop
ment of such an organization has been
very marked and rapid during the past
year To promote the general welf re of
the student bodyls one of the principal
objectives of the Student Council Among
council members have aided in sponsor
ing are the following The organization
of a cheering squad Orange Letter Day
tag sale and the adoption of the stu
dent activity stamp system
Members of the school realize and
appreciate the value of such a form of
student government A patriotic school
spirit has grown from the unceasing ef
Max Niestad Vice President Clark Seely, President Robert Teigen Secretary
OFFICERS SECOND SEMESTER
ifestcd among similiar self-governing bod- the other more important projects which
30 31 Student Council
forts of the Council Almost perfect
student co opera'1on has been the result
of Intel' class ictivlty
The enrollment of the group has
been greatly enlarged during the past year.
In addition to the Home room represent-
atives each school organi ation is repre-
senteo by a council member.
The reins ofleadership were entrust-
ed to the following members during the
first semester: president Audree Coon
vice-president, Robert Teigeng secretary,
Cecil Staggs. Through the guiding hands
of Mr. Early and Mr. Brumbaugh our
Student Council ship was properly direct-
ed on a smooth and safe voyage down the
sea of student administration.
To further the execution of plans
authority was vested in a group of ex'
The Finance Committee was organ'
ized for the purpose of raising money.
The members ofthis committee were
as follows lohn Dans Esther Koplow
Tom Adams Bob Wllll8HIS and Le
The Cheer and Song Committee was
created to aid in organizing a cheering
squad. Marianne Milliman Wilson Dor-
naus Dorothea Spence Douglasjacobson
and Mike Strahon were the committee.
The Trophy Committee was com-
posed of Harriet Weatherwax Dorothy
Savage, Beth Roster, Dorothy Godfrey
and Verna Larson. To fill the capacities
of Lunch Room Committee were: Hazel
Walker, Helen Lacey, Ellen Lofgren and
Earleen Benson. The Athletic Commit-
tee consisted of Philip Peirce, Pat Bates,
Kenneth Klopp, Allegra Craft, Dorothy
Crill and Loretta Howe. Bob Teigen,
Don Beveridge, Frances Roberts, Eileen
Kremmer, Clark Seely, and Anton Moe
composed the Patriotic Committee.
Lillian Millman Beth Loomis Ardys Kemper Esther Koplow
Vice President Secretary Treasurer President
Only Junior and Senior girls may
obtain membership in the Blue Triangle
Club one of the many Girl Reserve or
ganizations in this crty To build girls
l1ves in service health and friendship
and To find and give the best' is the
purpose of this organization Those girls
who wish to become members must be
able to repeat this purpose and the Girl
Reserves code also they must be willing
to live up their pledge and purpose as
far as possible
Each semester the girls belonging to
this club select some subyect as a guide
for discussion at their meetings which
are held every first and third Tuesday of
the month at the Y. W. C. A. This year
the girls chose Hobbies as their guide.
Speakers were obtained at various times
throughout the year to express their idea
on this subject, and often just the mem-
bers themselves gave short alks on this
To aid the sick people and poor
children is only one of the many types
of service work Blue Triangle has accom
plished At different times through the
year the girls have tried to cheer those
who are ill by taking flowers to the hos
pitals and at other times they have dis
tributed food to the poor
Another type of service work this
club has helped in IS the Come Clean
Campaign conducted through the Y
Programs have been presented to all the
schools in town in au effort to persuade
people to keep the city clean
From time to time the girls have had
parties sleighrides dances or other en
tertainment inviting the T W C girls
or perhaps the l'li Y boys to Join them.
In the spring this club united with all
the other Girl Reserve organizations the
city and gave a big party for their mothers
The Mother s and Daughter s Banquet.
The Officers who have directed this
club in its activities for the year are:
president, Esther Koplow' vice president
Lillian Millman- secretary Beth Loomis'
and treasurer Ardys Kemper.
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Margaret Barnard Elizabeth Sanford Eileen Truax Charlotte Lang
President Vice President Secretary Treasurer
TEAM WORK CLUB
Each fall the Y W C A opens its
doors to the girls of the Freshman and
Sophomore classes who are organized un
der the name of The Team Work Club
Officers who have been elected the pre
vlous spring take charge of the meet
lngs and the new girls are soon initiated
into a pleasan circle where educational
meetings and social affairs make their
school year more enjoyable and more
The cabinet which is the organizing
body of the club outlines interesting
programs which are given at the regular
ITl6CtlngS on the second and fourth Tues
days of e ch month This organizing body
also looks after the business concerning
the welfare of the club and must hold
meetings the first third and fifth Tues-
days of each month in order to properly
carry out their duties.
The program for this year centered
about Hobbies, a topic suggested by the
new Girl Reserve Secretary Miss Velma
Ellwood. Many hidden talents have been
revealecl and great enjoyment derived
from working out this prografn.
Besides the regular meetings and
evening parties the club Joins in many
friendship circles such as musical teas
mother and daughter banquet and curl
Reserve Sunday The last event is widely
known throughout the city The girls as
guests in the different churches give
short talk telling of their club events
and the service that IS rendered by the
Y W C A
As a service proyect, the T W C
adopted a little girl three years ago whom
they take the responsibility of feeding
clothing and entertaining During the
holidays the little girl and her younger
brother and sister are royallv entertained
at a party. The delighted smiles on their
faces as they leave loaded down with
candy g'fts are sufficient reward for the
members of T. W. C. who realize then
they are actually being of service to the
The ofllcers in charge of the activi'
ties are: President Margaret Barnard' vice.
President Elizabeth Sanford' Secretary
Eileen Truax- and Treasurer C harlocte
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Robert 'viorrts Robert Mevhaus Max Richmond Erhng Odney
Treasurer Vice President President Secretary
WASHINGTON HI Y
Under the expert guidance of the
new secretary Mr Norman Paulson the
faculty advisors and officers the H1 Y
organization this year proved to be a big
success Early in the year Mr Paulson
met with the faculty advisors, the presl
dent, and a committee from each of the
four H1 3 groups Freshman, Sopho
more Iunlor and Senior The advisors
for hese groups were as follows Fresh
man, Mr H E Thurston Sophomore
Mr L C Close junior Mr H O An
derson and Senior Mr C L Comstock
This body representing the H1 Y Clubs
formed the plans for the organization
during the entire year.
A program was made out that
included physical religious and social
activities. The clubs were especially fort-
unate this year in getting a reduced rate
for their members to join the Y . This
allowed more Hi'Y fellows to attend ' Y'
classes and organize basketball and volley-
ball teams. This membership included
the full privilege of the Y and was a
great help to the Hi-Y boys.
During the regular weekly-meeting
the religious part of the program was dis'
cussed Mr Paulson selected speakers
wmo are all very glad to talk to Hi Y
fellows and clue to their dlfferent voca
tions their speeches proved varied and
profitable These discussions were follow
ed in later meetings by important topics
related to a boy s life
These programs of discussion groups
and speakers were enlived by entertain
ment of a purely musical sort including
piano selections vocal solos and quartets
banjo numbers and other attractions
At times clurmg the year parties
were held with the Blue Triangle and
T W C girls Skating skung toboggan
ing Sl6lgh'I'ldlU'-7 and picnics brought
about many happy gatherings.
One of the features of the year was
the Mother and Son Banquet which
proved a greater success than ever.
A very capable group of officers and
faculty advisors and the cooperation of
every member made the actix ities of the
Hi-Y for the year most outstanding.
Officers for the first semester included
Max Richmond presid nt' Robert Mey-
haus vice-president' Erling Odney sec
retary and Robert Morris treasurer.
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Cleone Herman Clark Seely Carelton Calkln
Vice President President Sec and Adv Mgr
THE DRAMATIC CLUB
Interest of the student body of
Washing ton High School seems to be
turning more and more toward drama
tics With increasing numbers of people
to select from the casts for the different
productions are more easilv chosen
The committee in charge of dramatics
this year was headed by Mrs Delbridge
and consisted of Miss Early Miss Swan
son Miss Gates Miss Hamrin Miss
Fraser and Miss Helvig.
During Christmas Week the Dram-
atic Club more commonly known as
Paint and Patches gave a three a t
play entitled The Goose Hangs High.
As it was a Christmas play it was quite
in keeping with the spirit of the occasion
and was very ably presented by a cast
selected from several hundred people
whof tried out for parts. 1 Miss Early
coached this play.
This play depicted a Christmas vaca-
tion in an old-fashioned home when the
youngsters in the family come home from
college and the new modern ideas that
they had as contrasted by those of the
Grandmother Woven into the plot in as
a clever romance which lent it unusual
charm A separate section of the Mon
ogram has been partly devoted to a more
extensive discussion of the play as lf1S a
dlS"lI1Ct1VC feature in itself so no more
will be told about it here
Once every year during the last sem
ester a Stunt Night is held. On this
night all students who are interested in
vaudeville productions put on a producf
tion of their own using original ideas
and sketches. Some xery unusual num'
bers were presented this year the best
three acts as decided by the students
and by judges from the faculty and from
neighboring colleges went to one of the
local theatres to stage their nor elties.
For all interested in ama ur
theatrical production the Dramatic Club
of Washington High School offe s a
good opportunity to get practical experi-
ence in this line.
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Elinor Ox ercash Margaret Dempster Florence Roberts Ros mary MeGox ern
Vice President President Secretary Treasurer
JUNIOR RED CROSS
In anuary 1930 the students of
Washington High School answered a
call to do service work a summons
that rang throngh the entire nation and
oiganited the junior Red Cross Dues
of one cent apiece were collected from
each student enabling this school to be
come a member of the greatest of world
Although much of our money has
been sent to foreign lands, the greatest
service me organization has accomplished
has been in our own city Money has been
used to send gifts to the ill, to contribute
donations to the Community Chest, and
and to pay the doctor and dentist bills of
of those people who could not receive
proper medical care unless help was giv'
en them. At Thanksgiving and Christ-
mas time, too this group has sponsored
sending baskets of food to the poor and
needy families in this city.
The money which is sent to the
National junior Red Cross is used to
help people in foreign lands and people
in this country wnom a local club can
not aid. Sometimes our one penny helps
to save a starxinv person s metimes to
edueate some boy or girl For lnstaree,
here in the United States the money is
often used to support a needy family
used for edeicational purposes In return
the junior Red Cross workers receive as
thanks the knowledge of an on coming.,
generation who will t arty through the
work this nation al association has begun
To inform each local organization of
the world it is aiding, a magazine, The
High School Service, is sent to each jun
ior Red Cross club once a month. This
includes quaint stories of foreign lands,
letters of thanks, and articles relating to
international friendship. Programs drawn
up from material found in this maga"ine
are given from time to time during group
period at Vifashington High School.
The officers in thi.: organization areg
as follows: president, Margaret Dempster
xice-president, Elinor Uvercashg secref
tary, Florence Robertsg Treasurer, Rose'
mary McGox ern' and faculty adviser
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' " ' . ' while in foreign lands it is very often
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Cecil Staggs Nelson Salem Kenneth Klopp Philip Peirce
Vice lresiu nt Secretary President Treasurer
TH E MCDNOGRAM CLUB
The Monogram Club of Washingttin
High School is composed of a group of
energetic willing young :ren who devote
their spare time to pa ticipating in atleast
one of the three most popular sports of
ered by our school football basketball
and tr ick
To obtain membership in this organ
ization one must earn the right to wear
the school s symbolic emblem, the mono
gram by meeting t h e requirem nts
made by each sport For example, in foot
ball the boy must play in five regular
games during the grid season In some
instances if tlse candidate because of
injury or illness has been unable to
engage in the required number of games
the members vote on his application and
if he is considered worthy he is awarded
his monogram and becomes a member of
the club. ln basketball the player is com-
pelled to play in at least half the games
of the season s schedule. In case the teams
stage a tournament the candidate for
the monogram must be a participator in
at least one game of the specified tourn'
ament schedule. Many of the monograms
are earned in this interesting sport.
The spring time season brings with
it the opening of the track season. In track
the young man must place in at least one
of the meets with other schools It is
somewhat difficult to obtain a monogram
in track for the requisites are so rigid
In the meets for the state championship
divided into the Regional and the final
Stite Meat th indnidual must place at
least third in the Regional Tournament
in order to be qualified for the State Meet
The club tends to bring together the
athletes so as to develop friendly fellovx
ship Because of the fact that competition
is so great in the field of athletics those
who are plucky enough to win a lett r in
their particular sport are looked up t
Besides promoting fellowship this
organization is known as a successful
manufactory of a real school spirit. Each
member is genuinely a true blooded
patriot and each one is constantly giving
his hearty support to the advancement
of our school. An outstanding social
function of the club is the annual ban'
quet gix en complimentary to the organ-
zation. The officers for the past year
were: President Kenneth Klopp' Vice-
President Cecil Staggsbecretary Nelson
Salem' Treasurer Philip Peirce.
Honorary members are Coach
Xxfood C. R. Beck and Mr. Stephens.
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Dorothy Hetland President Vfilma Webber Nice President
HOME ECONOMICS CLUB
The Home Economics Club was or
ganlzed in 1927 by a small number of
girls who were ambitious to be well ln
formed in the art of home making The
real purpose of this organization was to
train young women to be interested, act
ive and efficient home makers In doing
this it has, after a fashion, linked together
the modern maid with the old fashioned
home girl at the same time bringing the
home in contact with the school.
Not only girls taking home econom-
ics but also any others interested in the
work carried on through this club, mav
be admitted as membe s. Every two weeks
meetings are conducted at the homes of
the various girls. From time to time
mothers are invited to attend these
gatherings as honorary members. As the
young women discuss and exchange their
ideas, the older people add their more
At the beginning of each year some
proyect is selected to make an objective
for the years work The purpose of such
an under taking IS to benefit the school
in some way e pecially the home econo
mics department Thus far curtains have
been made for the cafeteria and for the
sewing rooms and dishes have been pur
chased which are to be used at informal
In former semesters girls have rend-
ered service to the city by sending baskets
to the poor at various seasons of the year
This year, however, their money has been
donated co the Community Chest.
The faculty advisers for this organ-
ization are Mrs. Whittaker, Miss Wiser,
and Miss Teller. Officers for the year
were as follows: president Dorothy Het'
landg v'ce-president, Willna Webberg
and secftreas., Maxine Kunsman.
Bob Williams Dorothy Godfrey Tom Reardon
President Secretary Treasurer Vice President
One of the most active educational
aswell as social organizations of our
school is the Language Club It was
formed to create and stimulate an inter
est in the literature language and cus
toms ofdifferent natit ns by studying
their customs and reading their liter
To obtain membership in this club
one must be a student of at least one
foreivn language class. Membership in
this organization is not compulsory but
is open to all language students who care
to join. Courses are offered in Latin
French Spanish, and German.
Theofficers for the past year were
as follows: president, Robert Williams'
vice - president, Thomas Reardon: sec-
retary-treasurer, Dorothy Godfrey.
Meetings of the club for the year
1930-31 were held October 15 February
11 March 11, and April 8 with some par-
ticular department in charge of each
program. On October 15, a program in
commemoration of the bimillennial
anniversa y of the birth of Vergil a
noted Roman poet was given in place
of the regular Language Club program
This presentation was under the direction
of the advanced Latin classes The elim
mation of the Christmas prorram was
due to the fact that so many other
affairs occupied the attention of the stu
dents at the time Each department pre
sented an interesting program relatnng to
the work carried on by that division
som time during the year.
Since the organi ation of the club a
few years ago many definite programs
have been carried out. Due to the efforts
of the club members many students have
been encouraged to take language cour-
ses. This group has been responsible for
bringing the language students together
in a more understanding manner. Be-
cause of the services which it has ren-
dered lo language students, the Language
Club is increasing each year in si'e and
page seventy -nine
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Dorothy Godfrey John Davis Pob Williams Thomas Reardon
Secretary Treasurer Vice President President
THE COLLEGE CLUB
To acquaint students who wish to
continue their education beyond high
school with the problems which occur
in college life IS the main objective and
purpose of the College Club organization
t n years In this group students obtain
a glimpse of the moral and social sides
of college life as well as the academic
Studies and courses which might be val
uable to each member in rollege are
recommended and explained
Last year the College Club develop
ed a very interesting and beneficial pro
gram. Prominent professional men busi
ness managers and educators were called
upon to offer suggestions in the many
fields which they represented. Contacts
made among students in this organization
resulted in the creation of many new
friendships. ln stimulating an interest
with those students who had intentions
ofgaining a higher education many unique
methods of arousing the attention of the
student body were employed
One of the most outstanding social
functions for all students and alumni was
the annual Christmas D ince under the
boughs glitterlng tinsel, dazzllng colored
lights and Yuleticle festoons adorned the
Arkota Ballroom Dancing continued
through the evening a very popular orch
estra supplying the music
The success of the club IS largely
due to the unceasing efforts of Miss
Posthuma chairman of the faculty ad
xisors whose interest has contributed
much to the progress of the club.
Officer for the past year were as
President---- ...... Tom Reardon
Vice-president E -. ---.Robert Williams
Secretary. .,... . ..... Dorothy Godfrey
Treasurer .. . C, - ..... John Davis
of Washington lfligh School for the past auspices ofthe College Club.. Evergreen
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Eileen Guemmer Editor ln Chief l0hn Shaw BUSIUCSS Manager
THE ANNUAL BOARD
The big task of heading the annual
board and taking charge of the entire
staff was given to Eileen Guemmer a stu
dent who is very capable 1n such work
A natural fondness for this work made
her more than ready to start when her Job
was assigned and not a little of the suc
cess that comes to the Monogram is
due her as its editor Robert Williams
xx as named as her assistant
board was that of Business Manager a
Job ably filled by john Shaw The diffi
cult task or obtaining snapshots for the
annual was left to Norman Hanson.
Assisting Frances Roberts Senior
Verse Editor were Audree Coon Yvonne
Adams Dorothy Early Max Kuehn Don
Beveridge and Dc rothy Vallier. Versi-
tality and an intimacy with the students
made their xx ork a success.
Phyllis Barnard suited hcr position
as Senior Actixitics Editor perfectly and
she xx as xx ell assisted by hcr commitee
Jean Vroman Avis Turnipseed and Le
The rcady wit of Bob Teigcn immed-
iately suvgcsted him as Senior Will and
Prophecy Editor. His committee Esther
Koplow Ellen Ox erockcr Norman Han-
son and Douglaslacobson afforded much
of the clevcrness that was requircd
School Activities Editor Grace Ellcn
Gulntcr and her assistant Harriet
Wcathcrwax very efficiently filled then
positions The Music Editor Annette
Girton was xxell fitted for her task he
cause of her experience in the Chorus
and Glee Clubs
From her past record as a member of
thc Debate Squad Doris NX'1ttcn prox cd
that she would be efficient as the Foren
Wilson Dornaus member of sex eral
of the schools organizations ably repres
ented these clubs as Grgani ation Editor.
Togethcr vxith th members of his com-
mittee Clark Seeley Dorothy Spence
Loring Simpson, Audree Coon and
Dorothy Ogborn the many or' anizations
at school were xery well accounted for.
Our Literary Editor Ruth Warren
is especially to be commended for hcr ad-
mirable work. Lavina Larson LeVcrnc
Snoxell Lucia W. tson Mildred Haugc
and Helen Nelson composed her com-
Cne of the largest sections in the
annual is the Spart Section. Bob Mtyhaus
as Boy s Sport Editor with Henry Huber
his assistant and Marit Danforth as Girls
Sport Editor xxere espccially well suited
to their positions since they haxte each
had cxpcriencc in xarious school sports.
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One of the hardest positions on the sics Editor.
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Lmraee Ellen Gulnter M1r1t Dunforth Rohert Tleeen Phxlhs B rn :rd M1 ife Diet
ltr :ness Roberts Pmoh Meyhills Doris 9pe1l1er Annette Cnrton N vrm in H inson Dorothx Cqodtrex
Wilson Dorn tus Doris Witten Pol' Wlll11U1S Ruth XVirren Lirleton Lillun
Doris bpieker s invenuity led her to
her position 1s Adm1n1str1t1on Editor
1nd xx e 1pprec11te the results of her persis
Bec1us'- ofthe wide field covered iri
the l:C'1fLlTS Qection two Feature Editors
xx ere selected. George Perry xx 1s 1ssisted
hy john Sweeney, Ardys Kemper, 1nd
Dorothy Qpence. Dorothy Godfrey his
co'partner, w1s assisted hy julifin Fred-
erick M1helle Gr1ham and Mari1nne
To the Art Editor, too, goes much
of the credit for this year hook. C1rleton
C1lkin 's Editor with M1rdiL0u Fow-
ley Raymond H1x'en., Evelyn Pederson
1nd Lliiford Qmith composed this com-
And let us not forget the Typist,
VI1doe Diet: who hy her 1ccur1cy1nd
urtailing dependrihilitx pl1yed 1 large
p1rt in the production of this annu1l.
The ffieulty tommittee consists of
Miss btorer Ch urm1n Miss Chapm1n
Mr Metefalfe Miss W1lter Miss Helx xv
1nd Mr. Zenner. To select 1 st1ff to pro-
duce such 1 hook 1s tl e Mor.og1r'im
w1s not e1sy, hut throuwh DCf'OITll con'
t1ct with the students the committee w1s
-ihle to choose many efficient workers.
We feel th1t this ye-'ir s ADDLl'll hias
f1r surp1ssed 1ny in previous ye1rs, hoth
in the materi1l it cont1ins 1nd the DTIU'
er in which it is presented. Certainly not
1 Snlqll p1rt ofthe credit due its success
should ,lo to the members of the ADDL1'll
Bo1rd. These students of NVnshini'ton
Hig h School were chosen not hec1use ot
their popul1rity xxith students 1ndte1ch-
ers hut bCC'1llS6 of their 'ihility to do ,he
work th1t w1s required. So when we read
throuvh this yefirhook, let us .ememher
those who worked so diligently 'lllel p1-
tiently to furnish us with this trefisure.
page 1 iglzty-threw
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Larlton Lalkm Editor 1030
Nlargaret Dempster Editor 1931
THE ORANGE AND BLACK
Although our school paper the
Orange and Black can not seem to take
prizes there must be something about it
that attracts because it is eagerly looked
for by all students every other Friday
Since the paper is a member ofthe State
High School Press Association a large
School at the convention held in Brook
ings October 4 Margaret Dempster was
elected vice president of that o ganl a
The Stiff is as follow
Editor in Chief Carlton K,HllilIl
Managing Editor. - -. , 7 Robert Williams
Associate Editor ,,,. , . ,Phyllis Barnard
Sports Editor ,,.. Thomas Reardon
Girls Sports Editor .,,, Lillian Millmftn
Feature Editors .... , t--Roy Kentficld
Literary Editor- -- , Ruth Warren
Exchange Editor , Margaret Dempster
News Editor t ,.,. ,... Y vonne Adams
Dorothy Codfrey Eileen Cxuemmer
Fern Hoffman ohn Sweeney
LeVerne Snoxell V1rf.,tn1aVan Brunt
E1lleenTruax Clark W Seely
Circulition M in iger George Koplow
Cirtoonist Arthur Engle
Mr Metcalfe and his printing classes
print the paper during school hours as a
part of their regular work The typing of
tne copy is left to Miss Beardsley and Miss
H rmrin takes care of the distribution of
the paper to the students Miss Miller
vsith the staff members has charge of
editing the paper. This year several
interesting editions were published one
of note being the Vergil supplement
which was printed to commemorate the
birth ofthe poet Vergil and which was
eiilited primarily by the fourth year Latin
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delegation represented Washington High Typist g--A E A 7 in-V Marjorie Dennis
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Piletn Tru IX fern Hoftm in Roy Ken hell Phyllis Pmrn lfd Eileen Guemmcr
L1ll11n Nilllm IU M IYIUTIC Dennis ohn Sweeney B 1h xxfllll mms Ruth W1rr111 Dorothy Lvodtrcx
If cron Clllslli 'vi r 1tr L tmpsrtr C Etn y xonnt X l uns leX erm. Nnoxe
it 1 the lWCg.2lK1l'1lDgL of 1 nux sem
ester, 1 new Ormgc ind Bl1 it st1ff w IS
selected to cf1rry out tht old orgmi mon s
routine 'Vliss Mirgaret Dempster 111s
Pipproprmtely chosen cditor lb she h 1d
h 1d cxpcricncc in this work during tht
on the Or 1nge ani Black xice presidcnt
of the S D Huh School Press Assn
'1nd an 1ct1ve mcmher in Quill and Scroll
Miss Dempster also h1d heen '1 memher of
Girl Reserx es president of the umor Red
C,ross,'1nd a tonsistcnt honor roll student
The neu memher of the staffhegin
their xx orlx enthusmsticilly hy sponsoring
1 business dinner 1t the Pf1l1ceofSxxeets
Tuesday Fehruwry 74 'it which hey dis
cussed their pl1ns for the comin yeir
Tillts xx ere gn en hy the nux editor in
thief hy Miss Miller '1nd Mr Merc 1lfe
ind impromptu sptethes hy the other
izditor 111 Q hitt M 1rgarct Dempster
Assotmtt Editor Vlrgini 1 Vin Brunt
M 1ke up Editor Wwltcr Mficy
Sports Editor LeRoy Sunderson
Qnrls 'Sports Editor Lois Qhise
Littmry Editor Eileen Trufix
New s Editor Florence Whitmore
Qluh Editor Darwin Flanlgin
Alumn1Ed1tor Helen Moen
Circulation Manriger R01 lxentiicld
Ass r circulation Mffr Richwrd Hood
Typist Ardyce Kemper
Cirtoonist Arthur Engle
Rosemary McGox ern Ruth Davies
Lewis Ellxx ood Eunitn Y oungren
hcGtt Resirdon How 'ird sicohson
M 1rgory Pwulson Ehtr Lucfis
Mr Metcwltc, Ch11rn1'1n, Miss
Millar Miss Hwmrln, Miss Beirdsley
page elqhty Hue
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previous year, heing Exchange editor Exchange Editor. ..... Alfred Anderson
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Carleton Calkin Clark Seely Bob Williams Dorothy Godfrey
Secret ary President Vice President Treasurer
This International Honorary Prater
nity for High School journalists came in
to existence in our school in 1929 lt IS
an organization which gives students
interested in newspaper work a chance to
assemble and discuss Journalism
The qualifications for membership
are not difficult but still hard enough
to limit the membership to those who
hold genuine interest ln this line A
student desiring membership must
rank high in his scholastic standing
he must have written at least five inches
or it s equivalent in the high school paper
he must be recommended by a member
of the faculty and lastly he must receive
the approbation of national authorities
Two initations are held each year.
This year at each initation a lovely ban-
qtet was g'ven after which each candi-
date was introduced separately and then
as a group invested with membership.
Principal Early in each case then extend-
ed the congratulations of the school and
a short address was given by some news-
The faculty advisors for Quill and
Scroll are Miss Miller Miss Storer and
Mr. Metcalfe, and officers are as follows:
President. ..... , .... - --Clarlc W. Seely
Vice President Bob Williams
Secretary Carleton Calkin
Treasurer Dorothy Godfrey
On November 21 an initiation was
held and the following people were taken
in Marie Baummn Thomas Billion
Mary Kathryn Burritt Laodice Downey
Wilson Dornaus Dorothy Early Annette
Glrton Grace Ellen Gulnter Maybelle
Graham Fern Hoffman Cleone Herman
Max Kuehrn Helen Nelson Marjorie
Paulson Dor1sSpieker Loring Simpson
LeVerne Snoxell john Shaw Doris Wit
ten Harriet Weatherwax Lucia Watson
The following people were taken in
1929. Hollis Peck Harriet Cressey Ralph
Perkins Maurine Wilson Carleton
son Ruth Warren Esther Koplow
George Koplow Lillian Millman Dorothy
Godfrey Helen Young, Phyllis Barnard
Eileen Guemmer Frances Roberts Sam
Buttruff Margaret Dempster Robert
Williams Clark Seely john Sweeney
Yvonne Adams and Roy Kentfield.
Helen Glenn Dorothy Leopold
Taylor Roger Bernard Bob
Marianne Milliman james
Thomas Reardon Lucille lame-
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hx Ellen Oxeroeleer
Out of gas' Isn t that just my luek'
ust xvhenIm1n a hurry too I must make
that meeting It would look bad for me
to miss my xery first teacher s meeting of
Louise sat doxvn on the running
beard ot her Ford and drew off her
close fitting., har revealing a m iss it
golden red curlx hair
I don t know why I ever dec ded
to come so tar axvay from home to re eh
,lean Graham said she had a delight
ful time when she taught her All the
people were just to delightful for xx ords
Bah' If this keeps up Ill h ite it before I
ex en get there L1 ie you ve gone lw iek
on me Shame on you stranding me out
here on this country road all alone I
guess I might just as well settle myself
down for along Walt Meanwhile I might
file my nails Every time I start to do
that somebody always comes along to dis
turb me, let s see if it will work this time.
As she seated herself she began to
sing, in order to amuse hersel Cool
Springs Cool Springs the xxieard teacher
is on her way.
Soon she heard the purr of a car
coming from the direction which she
had so recently trax eledg it grew steadily
more audible. I m saved. I only hope
that my rescuer doesn t turn out to be
a rescuess. I m '1 bad enough driver xx ith-
getting into another muddle. ust
t e same I ll take what I get. Beggars
can t be choosers.
She stepped out into the center of
the road prepared to hail the oncoming
car. She need not have done so, for the
car sloxx ed down as it came ox er the hill
and stopped as it came along side.
Any dreams which she might haxe
xvere shattered The car was not a roar
ing beauty that a gallant rescuer would
most certainly h ive, it xvas a vehicle
whose identity would have been very
hard to establish if one went by looks,
for its shape was very much like that of
a battered tin bath tub The drix er of
this strange contraption proved to be a
loose jointed youth in farmer s attire As
he doffed a tattered straw hat which had
flopped about his ears ne grinned from
ear to ear displaying a roxx of very xx hire
Anything wrong, lady'
Anything wrong' Did he think that
she w is standing out here on a country
ro id for her health'
Ive just run out ofgas which great
ly ineonvenxene s me I must be at a very
important meeting in Cool Springs by
three o clock C ould you by chance help
me in any way?
I m going right in thar now. Supf
posin you ride in with me so as not to
miss yaur mee-tin. I can bring the fillin
station guy along out with me to get your
car xvhen I come back out home. How
xvould that be? You ain t scared to ride
in my tub 'ire you?
In less time than it tikes to tell it
Louise had thrown her bfixs in the back
seat and xvas piling in the front with him.
Supposin' I do that? Your car can t
be as had as mine or I wouldn t be hail-
ing you for '1 ride.
Louise tried to start the 'onx ersation
by asking him a fexv questions' his answers
vere all very short as though he xvas
very bashful or else preoccupied.
Do you lixe on a farm about here?
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Yes ma am Back thara spell
Your father s farm or your farm7
Mas I ann t got no dad Im the
man around our farm It ain t so very big
I ouise found the conversation rather
hard and so lapsed into silence while
she took a closer survey of her dashing
rescuer I-hs hands which gripped the
steering wheel were massive in S1 e Ile
had a big chest and very broad shoulders
A smattering of freckles peeped through
a thick coat of tan which could be a
chieved only by working out in the hot
sun or some other similiar occupation
She finally came to the conclusion that
he was a plain everyday farmer and
probably always would be
She was surprised when they
finally reached town to find that it was
somewhat of a summer resort due to the
springs after which the town was named
Due to the Indian summer business was
What do you want me to drop you
down to the hotel?
I have engaged a room at Mrs Ag
atha Anton s on Maple Street Do you
know where she ln es7
Sure I do I ll take you right down
that She buys all het butter n eggs from
us She sure is a grand lady
As he took her bags out of the back
seat and deposited them upon the side
walk sh asked I-low much do I owe
you Mr er
Readon is my name but everybody
calls me Bert-that s my first name.
You must take something Bert
for going to all this trouble.
Naw. I couldn t do that. My ma
would ask me where I got the extra
money. Besides I had to bring Mrs.
Anton some butter.
I certainly want to thank you.
You must come to see me when you are
are in town.
Secretly she hoped that he wouldn t.
On the other hand he might help her
to make other friends who might be more
desirable than he.
He shuffled his feet. I-I-Say I
come to town real often. I hate lots of
time to monkey around for them there
clerks to put up the order. Id be right
glad to drop around some time if you
really xx ant me to
You come up any time that you
have some time to spare
Im coming into town next Satur
day night I think Would I be too bold
to ask you to go to the show house with
me7 Ive got better clothes than these
that I just bought new from Montgomery
I would be glad to go This was
going to be
better than she had hoped
Ill be around for yt u about nine I
like the last
Mrs Anton s she found that Bert s am
bition was to attend the Agricultural
College that fall but was denied this
privilege when his mother was made an
invalid through an accident She also
show best It 'un t so crowd
became mor e tablished at
found out that he hadl ved on a farm for
As Saturday night drew near Louise
began to worry a little about her date
with Bert Would he come ard if he did
would he be dressed up or just in some
comfortable clothes Her fears were well
founded for when he appeared at the
door tor her she had a hard time to sup
press her desire to say she was ill I-hs
outfit would make anybody ill I-li
orange button shoes were in direct con
trast with his green tie A brown derby
was eocked on one side of his head I
his estimation he was truly dressed up in
his suit which may have come offof the
Say Louise do you mind if we go to
the dance instead of the movies? I saw
it already and besides they got a high ga-
flootin orchestra here from the city.
I-Ieax ens! She had thought to hide him
and his absurd outfit in the darkness of
the show house now he wanted to go to
the dance. She could not think ofa good
reason on the spur ofthe moment for not
going so she had to consent.
She could not 'ielp but hear the
people of the resort city laugh as they
vu ent walking down the street to the ac-
companing squeak of his shoes. What 'in
outfit! Farmer hick was written all over
him while city was written all our her.
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The dance was misery He stepped
all over her feet almost ruining her chif
fon hose I-le must certamly weigh over
three hundred pounds They were the
laugh and curiosity of the dance hall
His outfit probably drew more crowd
that the music from the city which
proved to be a band of fakers
At length Louise felt that she could
stand no more of the laughing fun
Bert there is too much of a crowd
in here to really enyoy dancing It s too
hot Let s go outside
Anything to please you Myself I
was just beginning to like it How could
he say such a thing with the people all
laughing at him Her feet were almost
ready to break off
I ll tell you what let s do Let s go
Walking' horrors' But anything
Soon they came to the
park wht re they sat down
on a bench he on one end
and she on the other even
though there wasn t an arm
rest to part them All the
how to pick them
I see what you mean by all this here
talking now You don t like me clothes
Why didn t you say so right out7 You
think Im a rube farmer hlclc
No Bert I didnt say that
It all meant the same no matter
what way you said it
This was all too much for Louise
Bert would be a hard person to reform
Let s cut all this talk and go for a
ride I d like to introduce you to ma and
let you see the batch of puppies we got
out on the farm You should see the pich
ers of me that ma s got in our family al
bum It s the best for miles around
They were soon on their way All
the while the old tub was purring
smoothly along Louise was wondering
why she ever let him bring her out in
the country at this time of the night
There was some magnetic power pulling
tub was Jumping higher
Thirty forty fifty sixty
certainly it couldnt go
much higher Seventy
seventv five eighty then
sudd nly it dropped to fifty
time she could not keep
her mind away from his
clothes He would not be
at all bad looking if he would only dress
right If she was to receive further visits
from him she must certainly drop some
hints It was plain that it was to be a very
Aren t you rather warm with your
Yes I guess it would be cooler with-
You don t need to make yourself
uncomfortable by dressing up everytime
you come to see me. I haven t so very
nice clothes so it makes me feel a little
out of place to have you dressed up.
That s all right. Montgomery Ward
do fix us farmers up to the last minute
in clothes don t they
Bert can t you see that your clothes
aren t like other peoples 7
They have more money to spend
on them there foldarols.
They don t pay any more for them
than you do for yours. They just know
as he turned offof the main
road Her heart was in her
mouth As t hey funally
came over a little lc n o ll he stop
ped the tub in front of a beautiful
summer home which greatly resembled a
I ve got to see the owner about some
work he called back as he went toward
the service entrance.
Twenty minutes passed and Louise
began to grow a little ne vous.
Why doesn t he come? she asked
Here I am said Bert s voice at her
arm. She turned to behold him attired in
white flannels white shirt open at the
neck black and white sport shoes on his
feet. As he smiled showing his white
teeth amusement danced in his blue eyes.
Bert tell me is this a joke. Where
did you get those clothes?
Don t ask questions now. Mother
is waiting for you. She can t come out
because she is an invalid. jean Graham
who happens to be my cousin has told
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would be better than dancing. her along. T h e speedometer of the
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her so much about you that she is xx ile. to
As Louise entered the room she
beheld a lox ely old lady sitting expect
antly forward in a wheel chair She had
the k ndest face that Louise had ex er seen
Mother this is Louise
I-Ier face in smiles of welcome Mrs
Readon acknowledged the Introduction
Louise I want to apologize for the
vt ay my boy has acted I think it was a
terrible lovx trick to play on you
I see it all now Mrs Readon Don t
feel badly about it because I knoxx that
ean was at the bottom of it all It was a
good trick but I would like to know a few
of the details now that it IS on er Bert
where did you get that outrageous cos.
tume7 You misled me to believe that Lin
dal Knoll xx as asmall farm Tell me how
is it that your Ford flevs out here In
nexer chscoxered such wings on mine'
Inovx haxethe pleasure of befin
ning my confession can xx as at the bot
tom of the trick Now as half .wx ner of
Linda Knoll I must say that it isnt so
large only about fifteen hundred acres
Tub is really as much like a Ford as I
can make her look but she is really a
Stutz My heaxy coat of tan and my
freckles vt hich you doubtless have seen l
aequlred vs hile playing polo last summer
They cerainly fit in with that suit I wore
tonight don t they? I really got that out
fit for a party I m giving for a bunch of
my friends from the city next Wednesday
n ght Won t you be my honored guest'
jean is coming
Cool Springs was a delightful place
THE MYSTERY OF THE PINK BATHTUB
The strangness of it all! Slowly I
moved one joint-it moved! Yet there
it was-that sensation--moist oy erwhelf
ming' creaping steadily upwards and en-
xeloping me in its slimy folds. What
was this.???? Some nevs monster-like
that of Edgar Allan Poe Edgar Rice Bur-
roughs or I.. Frank Baum? Ah now-
something far worse this intangible in-
The fear of the xast unknown clut-
ched my heart. For support I reached
for my pants-Gone!--my shirt-Gone!
Mi, God! Where was I
Heck!-In the hathtubllll
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There are some of us w ho can w rlte
oetrl, but most of us can t ut
even lf we can t wrlte lt we ean enloy
If There lre a great many who do enjoy
lf and a Great many more who dont
Why don t they lllee poetry For one
thlng, lf 19 h lrder to lead than prose
A poet often employs unusual vords and
sentenee structure md tl en one must
reld the xrtlele ox er lnd over wlln to
flnd the rue me IUIDLL Po tryls a com
paet wly of Slylflg some thought whleh
ls often yelled from the reader If flrst
Beeause of thls there are few who can
really understand It The great major
lty of those who profess to hke lt clot' t
get the real l'I1L"1DlD,l underne lth but are
lttracted by the saund lnd the sense ot
rhythym that lt possesses
Wh If 19 poetry? Nobody but l poet
eoud deflne If for It IS III lntlnvlble
Larl Sandburg gn es the best
that We have had for some
tlnle Hls deflnltlons are whlmslcal ard
poetleal ID themselx es
dancer to be a partner
Poetry lb any page from 1 sleetch
boole ofoutllnes of a doorknob
wlth thumb prlnts of dust
Poetry IS the ODLDIUQ1
of a door, leaxlng
look through to
wh lt la seen C1LlI'lI1g
Poetry ls a phantom SLTIPI telllnd
how ralnbows are made and
why they go aw ly
Poetry 15 the capture of a PICILITC, a
song, or a flllr ID l elell erate
prlsm of lords
Parew ell tlrew ell tu the old assembly
The nleetlng place of my pll and me
The happy plaee where we all agree
We llke so xery mueh to be
The place where we study so falthfullyC7D
Geometry physlcs, and hlstory
The place where th re IS llkely to be
A lot of laughter and ofvlee
Where the teacher ln l harge IS ready to
ust what goes on bf tween you and
nd as we Qdll on Llfe s stormy sea
We ll often thlnk ofthe old assembly
Suppose that IH our dear old hl h
There w IS no Senlor class,
That all the doughty SLFIIOTS
Were turned to blades of grass'
just thlnlc of rhar'
Suppose th lt these reputeel NVISL,
Were gone from swht and sound
Who then would g1V6 adxlce to you
And make you to rules bound
BV thelr example'
Uh' What a loss would then be felt
BV sllly glddy JUHIOTS,
The Freshmen and the Sophomores, too
NX ould lenow some heartfelt sadness
Of thls I m sure
N ou under kllSSfDCD llsten now,
And tre If your QCUIOTS well
Tllls w rlter know s thelr boundless worth
And he s the sage to tell
lsn t he one hlnlselt'
page nmetp three
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To ,V CT
DY HELEN INELRQDN
Donilti IVIlTIx 5tn1or1n I:rtt111ont
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5 xxx X
SOIUL ptoplt could tnjoy If Q0 muth Thqt
'1rI ln the front stat tspttlally Ht had
nottttd her the 1cr1 flrst day NIO one
could help hut nottce her, ht tho t, sht s
tutt KN 11I1 her turly brow I1 half, and plt IS
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Tht t1r5t 5111 VK tcI45 h 111: gont' Don 5
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thatF If only I could think of someone
to help me
He went to have a talk with the
history teacher who said We have a
test in a couple of weeks which will be a
sort of review also You study hard
make up what you have missed Pass that
test You can do it Don I ll see that his
tory doesn t keep you from making the
team When I was in high school I was
very interested in football too So l know
how you feel Ill do alll possibly can to
help you but it is entirely up to you
Afterwards walking home with an
armfull of history books which seemed
strangely out of place he was surprised
to hear someone say Hello Don looks
as if you were going to study It was
Marian the girl ID his history class
Yeah I ve got to master my history or I
can tplay on the team as you probably
Ivc noticed how well you pay at
tention in class and Ithink its about
time you re getting down to work Why
you could be at the head of our class if
you would study They say that game with
Sherldan all depends on you You know
Don history is just as interesting as foot
ball ifyou go at it in the right way How
would you like me to coach you'
I wouldn t think of having you do
such a thing Besides it might keep you
away from your own studies
It wouldn't at all becausel get most
of my lessons in school What s an hour
an evening for the good of the school?
Well all rignt. I ll be oxer tonight
and we ll start our class.
It s settled then. See you later.
New worlds were opened to D- .n
that night. Why Columbus was a human
beingjust like the rest of us. He had
his trials and tribulations as we today
Thc big day at last! The weather is
ideal. The bleachers are beautiful with
bright tams scarves jackets andribbons
The crowd cheers as the teams come on
the field Freemont IS in especially good
spirits with Don Mark on the team vict
ory is almost certain Don is not so sure
about it however as Sheridan is keyed
for a fight Captain Burkt opponent
wins the toss Now the whlstlc blows'
The game has started' Sheridan rap
idly is gaining g ound The Freemont
boys aren t in full swing as yet and the
forward pass executed by the nvadcrs
successfully results in a touchdown
The try for the field goal fails For
the remainder of the first half Don and
his comrades are on the defensive Both
teams are fighting valiantly The time
keeper suddenly fires the pistol Score
for the first half is 6 O The two teams
rest Don is inwardly writhing To think
that we didn t even have a chance for
a touchdown Something has to liap
The second halfbegan w ith Sheridan
judilantly confident of victory and the
Freemont fellows firmly resolving to
win for thel alma mater Throughout
the entire quarter the teams are alternate
ly resisting the ads ances ofthe other Don
is now desperate' The last quarter has
already begun and the score is still 6 O
Don on the alert now more than ever
frustrates a r astily planned lateral pass
near opponent s goal and dashes 75 yards
to score a touchdown The crowd is
standing yelling madly' At last the hard
fought battle is over with a score Shcridan
6 and Freemont 7 Freemont having
made the kick-over just before the whistle
blew. Don the hero of the day is borne
off the field on the shoulders of several
That exening at the Homecoming
Day Dance Don tells Marian that she
rcally won the game for Freemont by
h .lping him with his history. She says
Nonsense Don you did it yourself
. . . y Q V y. ' . '
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Mr Arthur Thompson
MR BOYD L BOHLKE
For the last four years the vocrl sec
tion in the music departmemt of Wash
ington High Qchool has been under the
able direction of Mr Boyd Bohlke Each
year this section under Mr Bohlke s
direction has given an operetta as its
annual project as well as various pro-
grams ofthe boys and girls' glee clubs
mixed chorus and the boy s octette.
Mr. Bohlke attended college at Grin-
ell Iowa and at Hastings Nebraska, re'
ceiving his B. A. degree from the latter.
He also holds a music certificate from
the American Conserx atory of Music in
Chicago. In addition to this he has studf
ied xoice three summers in New York
under Fran: Provoskoxx ski.
MR ARTHUR THOMPSON!
Under the capable leadership of Mr
Arthur Thompson for the past year the
bar-d 'ind orchestra in his school have
been steadily forging forward Due to
his talent and previous experience in a
xery short time Mr Thompson has train
ed our group of high school musicims
into a xery creditable and prominent
Mr Thompson attended Red Wing
Seminary Red Wing Minnesota and U
niversity of North Dakota at Fargo
where he obtained h1sB A degree
Mr. Boyd I.. Bohlke
' page ninety-seven
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WASHiNGTON HIGH SCHOOL BAND
Under the direction of Mr Thomp
son the student band has proxed itself
one of the most popular organi ations
in the entire school This group of talent
ed young musicians is a comparatnely
new addition to Washington High School
being orgam ed only last yea. During its
short existence, the band has already
made sex eral public appearances
The major project of the year was a
concert presented at the Coliseum an
for purchasing uniforms ln this musical
entertainment, several solos were play
ed and a number ofpresentations by the
Closely allied with the Band and
yet an entirely separate organi ation
from it is the Orchestra also under the
supervision of Mr Arthur Thompson
Under his directien this group has be
come one of the most pleasing of mu
sical entertainers in Washington High
The Orehestri has made several pu
rlie appearances in this city being heart
ly applauded on each occasion These
students haxe also helped with several
of the school programs including the
annual Vocational Exhibit last fall.
From the Orchestra has been select-
ed a smaller number-a double sextette
composed of six wood-wind and six brass
entire Group Tuoespeeially difficult and
intricate seleetions were played The
Death of General Custer and Child
hood Days which proxed without
doubt the finisned technique of the e
muslelans The band has also partiei
pated in public programs given on Orange
Letter Day Armistice Day md during
the Made in South Dakota Exposition
A small number of fifteen students
was ehosen by Mr Thompson to com
arouse patriotism and exeitement at all
the athletic contests during the past year
instruments This smaller group has prow
ed especially well lileed playing at a num
ber of banquets and also at some of the
grade sehool programs On Home Come
ing Dry last November 11 they played 1
group ofimpressive and appropriate selec
tions tor the crowning of the Orange Let
ter Day ueen, and later in the year they
appeared at the Christmas program and
the Washington Lincoln patriotic ob
servance program During the S D E A
convention tney played several times at
meetings as guest entertainers.
A somewhat modified orchestra was
selected by Mr. Thompson to play the
difficult musical scores in the operetta.
page one hundred
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uary 23, the proceeds of which were used prise a "Pep Band," which has helped
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Gale Hurd Bob Morris Wir Bohlke Stan Strong Harold Maxwell
Harold Han on Max Richmond D cle Light Ray Havens
THE MALE DOUBLE QUARTETTE
Th Double Male ua tet h s
p oved to be one of Washnngttwn High
School s most popular organizations The
group is composed of eight boys chosen
by Mr Bohlke from the various Glee
Club Classes they are Bob Morris and
Gale Hurd who sing first tenor Harold
Hanson and Dick Light second tenor
Harold Maxwell and Ray Havens
baritone and Stan Strorg and Max
Richmond bass All their practice 1S
done out side of school hours The in
terest of the boy s combined with Mr
Bohllce s excellent leadership has made
this octette a great asset to the school
Their good work is characteristic of the
entire music department. Throughout the
year they have appeared on a great num-
ber of programs both for various organ-
zations and conventions held in the city
For the first meeting of the High
School Parent Teachers Association
the boys sang a group of numbers com-
posed of When Song is Sweet CSan
Suscil Close Harmony CO Hara?
Crossing the Bar CAdamsJ and The
lazy Song by Tracy They successfully
repeated this same program forthe music
division of the S D E A which held its
annual convention in Sioux Falls in No
xember A program was given by the
Virgil Latin Class to celebrate the two
thousanth anniversary of the birth of
Virgil on which the Double Quartet
appeared The boys sang a group of num
bers for the H1 Y Convention held at
the Y M C A in February and they
motored to Canton to sing for one of
the Canton High assemblies sponsored
by the Canton H1 Y The Double Quar
tet appeared on a Benefit Prog.am giv-
en by the Parent Teachers of Longfellow
School and also for a dinner given at
the Methodist Episcopal church.
The boys have been very active and
have responded well to the requests for
their entertaining programs. They show
unusual development and talent. This
group has been most successfully received
whenever it has appeared.
page one hundred one
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page one hundred two
THE MIXED CHORUS
The Chorus whlch has always been
enthusiastically greeted at all its appear
ances has during this pas year proved
to be one of the most prominent groups
in school Under the direction of Mr
Bohlke these people have once again
aehleved for themselves a high standard
The Chorus has been featured n
a number of programs this past year and
in each case has proved worthy of the
merits which it has so desetvingly re
ceived Several numbers were sung for
the annual convention of the S D E
The Boy s Glee Club under the fine
W ear gained a new standard of excellence
hitherto unreached They have appeared
cn a number of programs and each time
have proved themselves worthy of the
hearty welcome they were given
Their first program was gn en for the
high school P T A and was composed
of Give A Man A Horse KO Haral
The Hunter s Loud Halloo COHaraJ
Sleepy Hollow Tune tKuntzl and
The Girls Glee Club although un
familar to the majority of the high
school students is nevertheless quite an
active organization composed of girls
selected from the glee club classes who
practice regularly on Monday nights
after school. Though practice is done
outside of school hours the same work
is carried on in the glee club classes. The
girls do their xx ork well and the hearty
applause they r ceive on their appearances
A which convened here last November
Early in the spring., this talented group of
singers also appeared before a meeting of
the Cosmopolitan and Rotary clubs I
addition to this the Chorus has sung at
se eral of the school programs presented
'lt the State Theatre from time to time
during the year
The greatest undertaking of the en
tire year was the presentation of the oper
etta The Count and the Co ed In this
successful proyect the Chorus was assisted
by a speeial orchestra selected by Mr
Roses of Picardy by Wood Their
ment of the SD EA Convention for
vs hom they sang this s ime group of songs
Following the Chorus program given for
the Cosmopolitan Club March I9 the
Boys Glee Club sang the State Music
Contest song Has Sorrow Thy Young
Days Shaded by Vagrich The boys
have done very commendable work and
their interest in it is respons1ble to a great
measure for their achievement
is gratifymg to say the least
They appeared before the Music
Division of the S. D. E. A. giving a pro
gram composed of Low How A Rose'
CPraetoriosD Blue Birds Their Songs are
Swelling CTschaikowskyJ and Fallen
Leaf by Logan. On the occasion of the
program given by the Chorus for the
Cosmopolitan Club this group sang In
These Delightful Pleasant Groves by
page one hundred four
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leadership of Mr. Bohlke have this next program was for the Music Depart-
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Sololsts In lnstrumen al Events Drstuct Contest
THE COUNT AND THE CO ED
The operetta chosen to be presented this
year 11 IS The Count and The Co ed a mus
real comedy which tlkes place on the campus
of 1 small western college The school IS absorb
ed ln an endowment campalgn but desplte all
thexr efforts they are frfty thousand dollars
short A forervn count plars to vxsxt the college
and complete the endowment The students
plm a program and due to the misfortune of
to 1 aylay a policeman Mlstaken ldentlty and
a forewn d1alect render comedy to the play
The plot unravels and all ends happrly
The cast wus composed of the following
people Catherxnc Sanford Marjorle Fauquet
Dorothy Codfrey Ellen Overrocker Verna
Larson Annette Orrton Archle McDonald
Stan Strong Bob Morris Harold Maxwell
La vr nee Ketner and Drck Lrght
The cast was ahly supported bv the mnxed
chorus three beautrfuldances the Crlnolrne
Maypole and Zanzl
bar added novelty
to the operetta
was one of th e
most successful and
hl h school h as
OUR MUSIC CONTESTANTS
The Regional Muslc Contest w s held ln
Madison South Dakota Aprll 30 and Mly 1
Thirteen rnstrumental solorsts the band the
chorus the boy s and girl s glee clubs and four
xocal soloists represented Washlnvton hugh
school at the contest
The soloists were Verna Larson soprano
Marjorre Eauquet contralto Bob Morris ten
or and Stanford Strong bass james Berdahl
Charles Reagan coroner Richard Larson
Fren h horn Lawrence Thompson baritone
trombone and euphonxum Oscar Muller flute
paul Reagan, clarinet and oboe Marte Monse
rud bassoon Donald Smith saxophone
The orchestra has been ceded flrst place
because no other Class A orchestras ente red
The follovslng won flrs place at Madison
and represented the school at Vermllllon May
7th and Sth ln the stafe contest Bob Morrl
Stanford Strong Mane Monserud Oscar Mull
er P a ul Reagan
Donald S m 1 t h
James Berdahl The
tions which xx ere
allowed to go to
the hand orches
tra chorus boy s
glee club and cham
page one hundred flue
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one student he is forced to don his costume Vl0llf'l and Vl0lH3 MHUC MQU5efUd'7 Cello?
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pagf one hundred s1x
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Mfuxpolc fini Crmolmg Dmcln Lhorus 5
page one hundred Seven
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page one hundred eight
Christmas D in e
COLLEGE CLUB DANCE
The annual high school Christmas
dance sponsored by the College Club
vtas held at the Arlcota December 29
1930 It was one of the most delightful
occasions during the aolidays and was
attended and enjoyed by many alumni
The Unnersity Plavers who furnished
the music were exceptionally good
THE GOOSE HANGS HIGH
Due to the efforts of the dramatic
department of the hi h school a very
delightful and entertaining Christmas
play was presented to the student body
and friends on Dec. ZZ and 23.
The play centered about a modern
family in a small town. The extrax agant
collegiate children cause Granny to say
Their Goose Hangs High. However
agreat change is brought about when
the father gets into financial difficulties.
Allends happily. The cast xx as as follows:
Bernard lngals devoted father, ,,r.,,, Paul Preus
Eunice lngals gracious mother ---. . .... -- --- . .
, ,s-,,,,, , .,,.., , -.Carherine Sanford
Noel Derby, bachelor friend. , Douglas lac nbson
Leo Day social climber. .... . .,..,,Y, Lynn Hill
Rhoda, maid ,, .,,,,.. .... . Annette Girton
ulia Murde ck sister of Euniee Ardys Kemper
Mrs Bra lley Ur inny Cleone Herm mn
Hugh lngal elder son Charles btaggs
Ronald Murdoek effvninate so 1 of lulla
Wilson Dorn aus
Lola Ingals collegiate twin
Bradley lngals collegiate twin
Dagmarfxarrlo Hugh s fiance
Elliot Kimberly politician
Lien' the twins boy friend
VERCIL PROPHET of PEACE
ln eelelwrition of the 2000th birthday
of the world renowned Roman poet Ver'
gil the Latin students ofthe high school
presented a very appropriate and pleasing
play Vergil Prophet ofPf ace. Flowing
robes Roman songs gracefuldances and
fine actinv kept the attention of twoxery
appreciatix e audiences in the high school
assembly one of students and the other
of Classic Language teachers who vt ere at-
tending the S. D. E. A. com ention here.
The play portrayed life in the Roman
Empire in Z1 B. C. when the Emperor
Augustus celebrated the annversary of
the Battle of Actium. Entertainment was
provided him through Marathon races
and a play showing Aeneas leaving
page one hundred nine
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The 2nd annual stunt night sponsored
hy the dramatlc department ofthe hluh school
was held on Aprll 9 and IO IH the rssembly
XIHFICCT acts whlch showed a great deal ofprac
tlce and work on the part of the teachers and
plrtlclpants kept the large audience interested
from the very start Songs toe dances clogs
y entrlloqulsm '1 chalk t alk ind vs elrd lndmn
md g,ypsy acts all had their place on the pro
Miss Keggerls the judge
fc uncl thedeclslon dlfheult to
render 15 to which 3 rcts
should he QIVCD the prxy :lem e
of playlng., at the Sure
Hoyxexcr flrst pl lee vs as
en en to the Hneh Hrtters
xxhose pYOdUCIlOll xx as exeel
lently carried out and tcod
frr ahoye the rest James
Berdahl played the x xolln y ery
Nell Mlldred One md Mn'
lret Aleorn grlcefully toe
THE HIGH HATTERS
dan ed clogved and harmonx ed
The chalk trlk by talented Charles Ellls
recelx ed second honors The drayylny s xx ere
qulckly and clex erly done
The act Two Llttle Glrls rn Blue
Thelma Wlneeler and Eh fxheth bL1lllX'lI1 yy 10
clogfed yery well were en en thlrd place
The other acts were lndmn Dmee Mary
Strahon Nlmble Heels Thelma Iverson and
Agnes Cstegtrd The Talk
mg Doll Allm Stumes and
the Open bley Eleanor Ext
Norman H rnson acted
master ofeeremonles md Paul
and Qharles Revm recom
fanned hy Don Smith played
oboe and trumpet solos be
tween lcts Vlf'lDl1 Bluer
yy ho played the piano Tor the
acts helped make mem el
page one hundred ten
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1 ' 1 . ' '- - - -
More than a score of years ago Howard
Wood jolned the Washlngton High School faculty
as coach lt IS through hrs personality and l-'now
ledge of athletics that great sutcess has come to
his teams not one year but ex ery year Ex eryone
acknowledges that Hou 1rd Wood IS a superior
coach Due to his QITCCIIOII Washlngtcwn Hugh
has had durlng the past year an outstandmg
football team an enuahlt record ln hxskethall
anl a full share of honors ID track We Ire
proud of our coach and the work he has done
the athletes who are leaxrng hlm thls year wlsh
hrm the suc ess ID the future that has crowned
his work n the past tm nty two years
Assrstant coaches Beck Stephens and
Bruce Hlnds haxe also done then' share ln de
xelop ng athletes ln Washlngton Hugh School
opponents Both Beck and Stephens hue spent
nnny hours of tedlous work prepfarlnu tlre he
glnncrs for effective work Bruce Hines dld some remarkahle work nd hls know
ledge of fwothxll made the effects mf his cwrchrng plunly xlslhle The success of
the footb Il seasc n lb due ID many respects to the onsclentxous and perslstent
xx ork of these three Asslstant coache
CLARENCE R BECK ARTHUR STEPHENS
page one hundred thzrteen
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More than a score of years ago Howard
Wood Joined the Washington HI h School faculty
as coach It IS through hls personality and l-'now
ledge of athletics that great success has come to
hlS teams not one year but every year Ex eryone
acknowledges that Ho yard Wood IS a superlor
coach Due to his clrectlon Washington H1gh
has had during the past year an outstandmg
football team an enuablc record ID basketball
anl a full share of honors ID track We are
proud of our coach and the work he has done
the athletes w hs are leaxmg him thls year wlsh
hum the sut ess IH the future rhwr has crowned
hrs work In the prst tw nty two years
Assxstant coxches Beck Stephens and
Bruce Hinds hue also done therr share ID de
xelop ng athletes ID Xxflshmgton Hugh School
to the point whcr they are duly respected by
opponents Both Beck and Stephens have spent
many hours of tedious work preparlnv the be
gmners for effective work Bruce Hines dld some remarkable work nd his know
ledge of fwotbwll made rhc effects of hls coaching plsnnly x :sible The success of
the footb ll seasfn IS due ID many respects to the conscientious Ind perslstent
work of these threc Assistant couches
CLARENCE R BECK ARTHUR sTEPHENS
page one hundred thirteen
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page one hundred fkfeen
As one ofthe main cogs in Coach
Wood s Grid machine Whaley was hon-
ored throughout the season by coaches
and sports writers all over the state.
Whaleys good-judgment and alertness
have contributed much to his effectixe
leadership s one of Washington High
Qchool s most successful football tum.
' CHANCY WHALEY FOOTBALL
Chancy Whaley captain of the
Washington High School football team
of 1930 has established one of the great
est football records of the school Playing
center on tne Sioux team Whaley went
through the season s ten games winning
honors sufficient to place him ln the
select group with former stars
page one hundred sixteen
Philip Peirce. Back Erling Odney Ba k Iohn McDowell Back Earl Payne Back
THE FCOTBALL SEASON
The selection of the football squad
for 1930 was not an easy matter due to
the loss of many lettermen and forming
a machine capable of maintaining the fine
record made by previous Warriors mas a
difficult problem To form this combin
ation lf was necessary to make many tx
perimcnts this accounts for the ru d
The season s opening game vs ith our
friendly neighbor Rt ck Rapids demon
strated clearly the many weak spots and
also some bright ones. The Lions made
their usual stubborn stand against the
Warriors doing so well in the first half
that there was considerable doubt when
play was resumed that Sioux Falls would
secure its usual victory. The closeness of
the contest through the first three period
in a sprinkling of brilliant runs made
the event quite interesting despite the
ragged play of the unpolished teams.
The Sioux took the first kick-offand
marched steadily to the eight yarl line.
Rock Rapids got the ball fire yards from
the goal. After the exchange of pun s
the Warriors brought the ball to the fix e
yard line agaia. From that point Stavgs
in txxo tries made the first touchdown.
From then on the Warriors held the
and uneven playing in the early g mes of
the season so that when it came time
for the more important games a fast and
smooth team carried the colors of Wash
lngtan High to a victorious season unde
feated in the Eastern South Dakota Con
to lct the Rock Rapids team score on an
end run by Corcoran Salem Rost and
Captain Whaley were among the out
st ndmv defensive players while Staggs
anciiMcDowcll played well in the back-
Canton O-Sioux Falls 63 Sept. 27
The s eadily strengthening football
team scored another victory in the early
part of thc season by defeating Canton
63 to O. From the opening kickoff the
Warriors advanaed 81 yards for the first
of the IO touchdow ns. The Canton team
at no time threatened to score although
their passes were fairly effective. Three
extra points were made after touchdowns
by rushing the line one pass and a drop-
kick. Coach Wood used more than 15 sub-
stitutes in the contest but this had little
effect on the stren 'th of the starting line-
page one hundred seventeen
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S. F., 21-Rock Rapids, 6 Sept. 20 lead yielding only in the second period
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Ctul Staggs Back Kenneth Rost Tackle Nelson Salem Tackle Pat Bates Guard
S F 13 SIOUXCIIYEISY 0 Oct 11
The Warriors functioning smoothly
ran down Sioux City East High Gridders
13 to O Sioux Falls was opposed by a
tcam of about equal xx eight with a fast
charging line and some clever ba ks al
though the visitors were clearly outplay
ed during the entire game Advances on
both sides were consistently made by for
considerable improvement in blocking
and tackling Continuous punting re
tamed the ads antage for Sioux Falls de
spite the unfax orable wind An error on
the Sioux City team vs as made by calling
time out when 3 seconds were left to
play of the half and Sioux Falls on the
one yard line giving the Warriors time
to make a play. The Sioux plunged across
for a touchdown as the half ended. The
seventh point made by a dropkick. After
a series of long runs in the third quarter
the second touchdown was made but the
try for point failed. This game showed
a marked improvement on the part of
less experienced Warriors.
Sioux Falls 60-Flandreau O Not. 1
Sioux Falls had no great difficulty
in scoring., its 7th strai,ht victory. By a
series of lon passes addin 1 brilliance to
the attack the game was practically
cinchcd in thc first qu- rtcr. Four touch-
don ns were scored in the first quarter
most of them results of aerial pl iys The
half ended 45 tt O in fax or of Sioux Fills
The Sioux team gained ground consist
enty by long runs but the opposing team
never advanced past mid field making
the game rather unintere ting
Sioux Falls 25 Vermillion 6 Oct 4
Badly outplayed during the first
trailing in the score early in the second
period It was the first time that the
team had faced the task of coming from
behind Threatened with defeat in their
fn FSI conference contest the Sioux rallied
and counted two touchdowns before the
nalf was completed Thereafter the
chances for the Tanagers looked dim.
Passing for the first time became effective
bringing the ball at different times as
close as five and ten yard lines. Ageton
and Peirce showed brilliantly for the
Sioux Falls team especially in forward
thrusts while Haag prox ed to be the
mainstay for Vermillion doing most of
the ground gaining and making the only
Sioux Falls 19-Brookings 7 Oct. 24
Playing on the State College Foot'
ball field and a game equally as magnifi-
cent as any College Varsity game the
Warriors emerged xictoriously after a
hard fought game with Brookpgs Bob'
page one hundred eighteen
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ward and lateral passes. The team showed quarter, the Warriors found themselves
' Y l F . T K L K '
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Roy Kcntfield Tackle Marvin Helfert End Fred Fellows Center Rollin Wood End
cats ending with a score of 19 to 7
The Bobcats scored early IH the
game and kept the lead until thc third
quarter The Brookings line was light and
did not yield easily but the continous
battering by the Sioux line soon had a
deadly effect Most of the gains were made
by brilliant end runs with beautiful in
terference Several passes were completed
for good gains Little joe Haley was an
outstanding player on the Brookings team
making several end runs averaging about
10 yards He also showed a brilliant ex
l1lbltlOD ofpuntmv which rivaled that of
This game was the first in which
the opposing team threatened tbe War
riors but gave the Sioux Falls team a
chance to show what they were made
of by never giving up. This game show'
ed where much improvement could be
made to prove very helpful in the future.
Sioux Falls 13-Aberdeen 12 Nov. ll
Now 11 was a memorable day. It was
the dav of the Aberdeen game at Sio ix
Falls. The outcome was Sioux Falls 13
and the Eagles 12. The contest w as a
struggle from first to last. Aftera ex-
change of kicks in the first quarter the
Warriors advanced the ball to the 32-
yard mark by a 26 - ya d run but the
next series of gains fell short of a first
down. Returning Aberdeen s punt to the
33- yard line Sioux Falls started a new
drive By a series of line plunges and a
successful forwarl pass the Warriors
went over for the first touch down The
attempted dropkick failed
Aberdeen recieved the next kick
and made one first down but was un
able to make more than six yards in the
next attempt The Eagles punted and by
misfortune a Sioux Falls player came 1n
contact with the ball mak ng it easy for
an Aberdeen man to recover it on Sioux
Falls 34 yard line A very successful pass
by the r tgles put them 5 yards from the
goal The Warrior s line held the ball
being one yard froaa the goal The ball
was kicked out of danger for a time A
puntlng duel started ln which the Sioux
lost by making one kickoff only 10 vards
One first down was made by Aberdeen
and by a 6 yard run and a pass Aberdeen
went over for a touchdown. An attempt
to place-kick for the extra point failed.
Immediately after the kickoff the half
Passes by Sioux Falls put the ball in
play on the 14-yard line but after tak-
ing the ball out-of-bounds and after
three forward passes had failed Aber'
deen came in possession of the ball. Few
gains were made by either team durins
the rest of the period.
At the beginning of the last quarter
Aberdeen had the ball on its own 45'
yard line. They opened up a passing
attack which proved xery unsuccessful
because McDowell picked one out of the
page one hundred nineteen
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LeRoy Sunderson Guard Roy Stokk Ti kle Robert Teigen Back Max Richmond Back
air and ran 60 yards for a touchdown
Plenty of time was taken for a successful
dropkick giving Sioux Falls a total of 13
polnts A criss cross on the next kickoff
to Aderdeen fooled the Sioux netting
Aberdeen 48 yards The Eagles made one
first down bv short line plays The next
play a long pass, and the receiver ran a
cross the goal line for Aberdeen s second
counte A line plunge for the try for
point was stopped The remainder ofthe
dovs ns but to no avail This exciting con
test showed the strength ofthe Sioux
Falls line and exhibited the WWTYIO s
supremecy by defeating one of the
strongest teams in the state
S. F. O-Sioux Ci y Central IZ Nox. 22
The game was played at Sioux City
and was the Little Maroon Home-
The first half ended 6 to O for the
Iowans- the gun saved a possible score
against the Sioux City boys as we were
makinga d' termined advance and as the
half ended a pass to Engle over the goal
xx as just out of reach.
The third quarter saw the Warritwrs
making a strong bid to score adxancing
the ball to the Sioux City 5-yard line
where they lost ir on downs. Late in the
fourth quarter Sioux City completed a
pass behind our goal for their second and
Many re erx es saw action in the
contest and all performed viell
A good game and agood team yxon
Sioux Falls 38 Rapid City 0 Oct 17
In a bitter cold Northwest wind
a fair sized crowd the Warriors downed
the Rapid City Cobblers 38 to O Sioux
Falls resor ed to hardly any passes or
trick plays but used straight football
offered little resistence to the Sioux in
the first quarter and were little better in
the eeond the score standing 24 to O
at the half This was no game in which
to judge the Sioux Falls team but showed
th mselves to be afast well balanced ag
Sioux Falls 51-Mitchell 6 Not. 17
Mitchell traditional gridiron rivals
were the opponents on Turkey Day. The
Mitchell team not in theWarrior schedule
for two ye rs were reported to haxe one
of their best teams. Early in the first quart'
er Sioux Falls demonstrated to the Corn
Palace Kernels that they had too much
povx er and the Mitchell rising attack was
completely smothered. Latein the second
quarter Mitchell completed several passes
one of vi hich netted a touch-down.
The second halfthe Warriors speed-
ed up and were so alert that Mitchell s
only offensixe weapon the pass was
page one hundred twenty
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game was such that each team made first tactics all the way through. The Cobblers
, . . . ' I . .
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Xernon Ziski unrd ir A eton Bie
eomp etely checkel The iinil score of
bl to6 in lmewsure 1ellsthe re1l strength
otthe W1rr1t1 s md stimped them 13
e 1ft1e tte 15 tc eyer vteir
Orxnwe ind Bmele
ney 11 is tl e outstm line' 1
Foothill in Wishington Hi h Sehool
is spelled with four letters WORK
In the m11or1ty of crises, c1ndid1tes for
them incl report prep1red for 1 uri d
reidv to work long rind l1'll'Cl 'md to pus
up the pink tea program which mmy in
dulge in Those reportinv in the fwll for
the gridiron p1st1me who fill to under
stcmd the rihoye or think the s'1me '1 lot
tilk hy former numhers of the squ1-1
list from one to five days when sudden'
ly t ey discover they "ire needed '1t
ome. ln some ccises it is '1 1d to1 a
sore e'1r or '1 we'1k he'1rt which int rferes
with their continuing, with the grid
v'1me. They 1re he'1rt hroken 'md fe.-l their
the world h'1s h'1nded tiem '1 tough
hre'1k. By the end of the first week
most of the unlucky ones ire forced to
quit. A few oftne stronger he'1rtecl still
hfave luck 'md lung on these h inff 'im-
hitious to mwke the Picture .
Now the1t those 11 ho '1spired to yxewr
'1 foothfill uniform to enlighten the girls
th'1t they 'ire re2ul'1r He MEN 'ind the
remiining few th'1t w'1ited to m'1ke the
Nernon Doermv Er l B1ll 1rd Qone T'1elele
1 1rrier Pay ne pl 1yed 1 gre 1t mime as did
tv fs Pieree Gnd McDowell quarter
l7lLkS, hrindled the te im tis recil generals
L 1pt11n XX l1 1ley ind the rest of the line
performed in ehfzmpion-hip form
picture ire out ue will go to yyorle
Sehool dismisses '1t four o clock and
we '1re expeeted on the field 1 hrief mi e
h :rd drill o settinf' up exercises is in
dulged in led hy the c meh or '1 hecirtless
ispiring qeurterhciek Fifteen strenuous
minutes their IN ike you see h 'iek letnes
ind you '1re refidy for 1 streteher, es
pe'ci'1lly if the Septemher sun is on the
joh. At the completion of the exercises
you my to yotrself Boy I 'ini elfid t1'1t
is oy er' '1 ittle rest will fee fine. Burden
you 1e'1r correctly. The co'1ch spe'1ks
'Everyhe dy up. We ri e now re'1dy for
work. The SLIU'1Ll is then dixided into
smwll units ind fund'1ment'1ls ofthe gfime
suc '1s kicking stirring hlocking I'1Clil'
inv chwrving, catchinlf punts, punting
forw'1rd pwssinv c'1tchin0 pwsses Hire proact-
ised. To wind up the day everyone indul-
ges in w fexy hundred y'1rds of wind
sprints when the sh'1dow: '1re so thick
thfit one cwnnot see to do anything.
This schedule continues for '1 yy eek
or so 'ind the-n one or two pl'1ys 'ire in-
troduced followed hy '1 little dummy
page one hundred tu enlg-one
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the team understand what is expeeted of HWHV TfULlY f0fW0fk Ht f0Uf'flWlTfV- A
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Bob Meyhaus Guard Max Nitstadt Gu ird
scrimmage The above strenuous program
continues uatil the night before the first
game when there is a let up in the
physical punishment Who will start in
tomorrow s game' I hope the coach
selects me l know 7 can prove to him
that I belong on the first team now be
comes the absorbing thought
The woik of each following week
throughout the season IS on the order of
shorter due to the shortening of the days
and to the fact that the boys are in
condi ion Since the start of th sea on
the 1 oach has stressed first WORK
This strenuous work program is necessary
in order that the athletes may reach
competition in condition to put forth
the bt st effort of which they ire cap
able. Without this hard training the
athlete is taking the
chance of personal in'
jury The chain is as str-
on-1 as its weakest link.
faithful obse Vance of all
rules of training and par-
ticipation in all viork-
outs is the attitude of
the athlete. He must put
himself unrcservedly in
the hands of the coach.
He Hlust faithfully and
cheerfully do vnhitexer
is asked of h im To
reach the maximum of
his ability the athlete
I I .K i
Art lzngle End Lester Sampson Bick
must gnu all hc has whenever it is asked
Courage or the will to win is another
essential to a viinning team There is in
old saying The team that xx on t be licked
can t be licked This is a quality th it
is necessary in the athlete
When you are a bit hard shake it
off, and smile
Many other things come up in the
The co ith tells us ot the tradition of
Sioux football tc ims He stressed block
ing ind tackling but never remembers
tne hall carrier often telling us A
monkey can carry the ball but it takes a
man to clear the wav He cites the old
saying Fight till you die and reminds
us that the Sioux Falls nigh School foot
ball teams do not believe in the above
motto but have made it
. T 1 U it ' to read as follows: Not
fight till you die but fight
J like -to live . We are
also taught t o W i n
without boasting, and to
lose without crying.
4 , Our coach contin-
ually stresses studies and
says emphatically The
man that docsn t keep up
in his studies is yellow.
On the u hole foot-
ball in Washington High
School, as was said in the
be inning is h a r d
Erxs in Iverson Ba ck
page one hundred twenty-two
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as - . ' ' -A ' l' ' '- ' .
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that of the earlier weeks. Work-outs are Washington High School football family.
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1930 FOOTBALL AWARDS OF
P it B ites
Chanc y Xxlhaley Ciptain
Nelson Ca em
Hovs ard DuBois
Stew art Shalcstad
Marx in Brown
Alt in Beskoxx
Walter Ax ery
Hou ard Rowley
page one hundred twenty-three
my 1 B
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" e tk", Nz " ' ' '
me A 'i30"
ly, K Y
TBALL bQL AD
f F- f"'f nu. A - ... L
1930 ' T
page UIIL lzzndrc d tu entl. four
pg h dredtu,e tyfle
c 'i "x- "' , . Y rv' YY'
a e one un ' n - b
'ind not to be overlooked Klopp
has played the position of gun d
and by his thorough knowledge of
basketball and his unusual ability
to inspire co-operation in 'he other
members of the .quad has led th
Warriors through '1 sery successful
season. Picked for an allconfer nce
guard Kenny won high honors by
the use of hish- md and rh' indem-
ir-ille brrmel of his eenerfxlship.
KENNETH KLOPP CAPTAIN
There are fevx athletes who
haveamore unique record of a
chlevement than that which lxen
neth Klopp pos esses Some of
Kenny s traits 'ire unmisraknble and
unable to be surpass d He is known
for his dependable defense and '1
hoard His fight fast dribbling and
accurate basket shooting we e fmt
uresofhls plwyin no less imp orant
page one hundred t1venly'si,r
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bility to get the ball from the back-
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Lx L K 1, l
leroy Sunderson H irl in Hanson M :rx in Heltert C url Print
l'orw ird K enter lroryx ird roryxard
THE BASKETBALL SEASON
The Wxshingtenn H1,,h School
Vlfirriors stirred this ye ir s bisleetbill
season yietoriously by deieiting Roele
ember 16. The score 'it the half was
9 111 but in tlie latter part of the gfime
Sioux F-ills made considerwb e giins.
Xxfealcnesses thwt would be necessary to
correct in early practices were apparent
in the team.
An exciiinv game was pliye
Aberdeen December 19 in which the op-
ponents toolc the 'idx antwge of two over-
time periods to defeat Sioux Pills Hi h
School by 1 score 17 to 16. At the end of
the mme the score was 13111 'ind 16 111 it
the end of the first extra peri el but in
the second extra period Aberdeen suc-
ceeded in mfiking a free throw giving Ab-
The XX 'itertown Arrows were
downed by the Warriors 74 to 16 on
their own floor Dec. 20. Thirty nine fouls
were e ille 1 which put three Xvatertoun
pliyers out ot the contest Mmy ol the
Siouxs tie e 'oils were nude by s ort
Wwshington Hi h School won over
its ancient riv'il Sioux City lin. 24 the
.' t e lvl ironns osing tm '. e
teims were evenly matched, neither one
avinv more than '1 three point ead
until the fin 1 period. Many shots were
m'ssed but the gfime was fist 'i el
neither term found time to stall 'iltho
'he W'irrienrs found Sioux City s go il
easier to reach in the last half.
The M-idison series pro luced hard
fouvht contests in both of which Sioux
Falls w1s winner. The first contest, an'
uary 78 was very even one team leadinv
then the other. The Vifarriors, however,
were ahead 20 to 15 when the final
whistle blew. The second fray on Febru-
ary 14 was yy on by a slightly lar-Jer margin
of sev n points, the score being 32 to 25.
page one hundred twenty-seven
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' Q in " C' '-llei' z - th
Rapids High School 25 to 19 on Dec' shots.
A e le U T
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X fyc 1 V
Y T is C Y l C I5
kenneth Klopp Philip Peirce ohn lw1eDcNwCll Donild Melx er e ip elect
buard buird lorward Form ard
Neither one ofthe te .ms pl IS ed outst ind
ing gimes for hoth had had hfird gimes
on the previous night M idison nexer
held the leid ind xx is h hind 13 to 6 it
h ilf time Miny long shots xx ere in ide
ly Klopp Hanson McDowell, Gnd Mc
last four minutes, Holter making three
field goals ind tuofree throw s. The list
minutes of the g'1me showed merely 51
series of wild scrimhles for the hall.
On the home floor Wishinfftcmn High
eeisily vfinquishesl the Vermillion cfigers
31 to 19 'mu-try 16. A fist steirt 'ind a
strong finish carried the Wirriors thru
t ie g'1m: successiiu ly. Eleven points
were mwde figwinstt e Vinigers in the
first periot. ln these eeirly minutes M '-
Dowel. 'md Bean nrineuvered themselves
for successfu short shots. The li-il en -
- with '1 score IH t w IO in f'1vor of Soo
7 ermi ion rig -i margin of o
mint 'i f tt urth qzrirter hut '
'irriors 'ie c ee e ev -ii points wit iout
rea-iliwtion. n tie second hittle jeiutmry
27 Nermilli n squared iceounis on the
lirge Unixersity ot South Dileotfi floor
hy 1 surprise xietory ox er Sioux Falls
After the hrst period in which there wws
no seoring the gamewis close till the
finish The Tanagers pliyed without 1
Falls offended frequently. Haag was the
stir of the winners, while Hinson was
high point m'in for the Sioux.
On rin. 8Mitchell won over Sioux
Pills High School hy 'i long shot 'ifter the
score w'is tied t 24. The Wirriors were
the first to score but soon Ludeman of
Mitchell tossed two field go'ils giving
Mitchell '1 4 to Z leicl. Their teim reillied
in the second quirter running their tot'il
to lo points while the VL irriors mwde
only three '1ddit'on'il points. ln thelitter
half Hwnson 'md Klopp dropped in long
shots tying the score. Lozine Mitchell
sunk the winning she t. The Vlfarriors
downed the lxernels in 'iliter gfime 'it
Sioux F-ills on Fehrufiry 13 however.
The score w'is r'1ther uneven, tnis heing
page one fZlllll"f9d twentpvight
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Iver. Madison started a rally in the foul through the entire game, but iioux
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I ii the w . . the ' ' ' . . h 1 ' .
W . . li i l e l . . ' , -
. . I l . , . . . . ' h
N ernon Doerln buard Rollin Wood Cm url Carl A eton Guard
more than xx is expeeted hy Sioux Fills
Ste idy improvement xx is seen in the te im
and the home appearinee ot the W r
rlors xx is 1 hrillxint one Our men lx nd
ehanged their stxle somexxhxt IH this
game xx hieh prox ed unuxuillx suee ssful
Holding Mitehell to tixe field ga rls, xxe
played an aggresslxe gime xxith 1 fist
hreak earrying the hill all the xx ax doxxn
the court. Most ofthe scoring was done
in the third period which netted us 9
points. The final score was 31 for Sioux
Falls 'ind l4 for Mitchell.
Sioux Pills shoxx cd supremacy ox er
the Brookings Bohcats 'inuary 30 hx def
fexting them hy '1 score of 38 to 30 'itthe
Sioux Falls College bym. Later they de'
feared them at Brookings Fehr. 20 hy
a score Z5 to 18, The score 38 to 30 does
not shoxx' our su periorty hecause the Boh-
cats, hy a rally late in the g1me,cut doxxn
the margin xx hich our regulars had piled
up. Heavy scoring by Hanson McDowell
and Mclx er built up an early lead. Peirce
xx as prohahly the most aggressive on our
defensive players. Sodethurg of Brookings
xx is their stirring are netting the losers
lourlleld go mls ind three points from t e
foul llne At the eompletion of the seeond
perlot the senre xx as Zl ll The xisitors
stigtd istrongrxllx igimst the Wirricurs
SLll'NflIL1l't'9 hut to no xxall The seeond
game xxith the Bohe its xx as less interesting
heeiusc ot sloxxness in getting range
Although The gime had its defects, a
xx onderful floor game xx as played by the
Warricvr individuals. esme played a good
offensive game for Brookings.
Yankton the only team winning
oxer us txxice scored two de:isixe xic-
tories. The first on their home loor
Fehruary T was won hy a score or 33-If
Tne Yankton Bucks stirred an early
lead and kept heilding it up throughout
the contest. Schenk and Smith were
high scorers for Yankton with Schenk
making seven field goals. McDowell
tallied eight points for the xvarriors. The
last cont st Fehruarx 19 xx as looked
forxx ard to hy many of us. The game, al-
though the score xxas rather one-sided
xx as anything hut a dull one,for there were
page one hundred twenty-nine
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1931 BASKET BALI SQUAD
mwny excitinv moments From the stind
point of .1 floor gfime no two teims could
lie more ex enly mwtehed for the pissing
find plwying ot bgrh te ims xx 1s wceellent
Grinder Smith ind Andy Schenk ix ere so
wccurwte they couldn t miss Q gowl. These
two stirs mide twenty-nine ofY'inl4ton s
thirty points. Tl e Vimrriois ,or plenty of
shots hut they couldn t seem to find their
twor of the Bu ' 's.
THE TOI lRNAMENTS
Tie district 'me re,,,ionAa isket fi
tournwnients for this divisior were held
Ai t ie Sioux 1 5 fo ege vym. e
istrict w'is p .iveel the twenty-seventw
:ine twenty-ei, iti oi Fel ririry xxiti tie
regit n'i -tw owin on M-arch sevent 1.
Sioux Fill, p 'iyinf Lyons in the 'irst
,nmeot the district won eisily hy 1 l'irg.,e
mwrgiii. ln the list session the Vlfwrriors
met Colton winners ox er Geirretson, de
feiting them with '1 xery unexen score
Ii the first period the Qolton te im Qaxe
1 fur exhibition but the Sioux soon
piled up enough points to hold the lead
'ind gixe XX"ishington Hi h the Dist ict
Prepired to meet the highly prfiised
Lcnterxille hieh school team, the Wqr-
round of the regional tcurney. Sioux
Pills won eisily hy pr'ictic'1lly douhling
the score of that which Lenten iile mwde.
The XV'irri.,r:: met Mwdison in th: fintil
session. The Mwdison te'1m were 'ihle to
I'l'1'll'iCUTlDy points in the ewrly pirt of
tie -time iv tieir one s ots 'in t i
1' Sioux Pills 'it 'i e isiie vinta' e. ie
W'irriors stirted pliyin Y true to t ieir
usuil form during the list minutes of rhe
contest hut were unihle to suppress the
hird fighting Mwdison te'im.
page one hundred thirty
it sd., ' ' H , Af' 5 l - x ' V' . fs K 1 K ,-
1 K s sl .2 ' I s v' K 1 V A s
' s . x vs -1 L X A , s lik- X ' A- , ' N 2 1 V,
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j X Y N
V I V KY 7 I 1 K 3
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goal. The hnul score was 30 to IO in tors played a skillful game in the first
t els 1 -
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page one hundred thirty-on
a cross coe ntry man later on the
shorter distance runs such as the
half-mile and the quarter-mile runs
and the half-mile relay proved xery
vt ell suited to his spe d and endur-
ance. This season he has fulfilled all
that is expected of him. His ability
in the shot ' put alone was sufficient
to outclass most competitors and to
reserxe for himself in South Da-
kota athletics a place as a star
CECIL STAGGS CAPTAIN
Cecil Stages of stellar athletic
prowess for the last years haxirw
excelled in traelc ind football e
vents was elected it theclcseofthe
track season in 1930 to lead the
squad in 1931 H s brilliant per
formaneein the xx elgh events of last
sea on gained for him th s most ev
ceptlonal recognition The begin
ning of his c ireer on the cinder path
a its start when as a lovxer
clas man 118C1lSf1f1 uished himself as
page one hundred thirty-two
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Erxxln lxerson Pu Fwtcs Byrn n lirll Lczxoy Sunderson
1931 TRACK SEASON?
Tl1CSl0LlY Fxlls Wwrrrrmrs hefmn 1
successful trlclc seison hy YVIDDIDQ thc
'wnnuil qu1dr1n,,u"rr mcet Apr1l18 mt
Broolxrnvs SIOUX Pills torwlcd 99 1 2
polnts over BfO0lClllgS 74 12 poxnts
Mxrchcllxx as thlrd wrth 35 ind Mwdrson
h d hut 2 The terrlflc wlnds md clouds
of dust were 1 constint l'1'1l'1tllClp tc, thc
plrccs xx are xvon hy the Wurrrcurs Frmnlx
AILLIXS xxon qll three ofthe dflshcs xx hlle
Kcnny Rost ook the mlle cmd halt mule
runs and IH tht half mllc the flrst five
'wlues were flllcd hy Wrshlnxron Hlgh
trxclxstcrs Captun Staggs pliced first nn
rhe shot put nd Javclln throw vxhrlc
Rol Wood took the 220 y'1rd loxx hur
dles. The hilf-mule relay team composcd
ofB'1ll Vlfood Ageton. cmd Ai"ens ran
flrsr In 1 Nl ry close rflce wlth Brooklngs
Sioux F nlls xv rs rcprcscnred by a cut
squid 'ut th Dell Rapids lnvrtwtlonfxl
Trmclx Mcet April Z5 Twenty four high
schools took pirt rn the me: t xxl h Vw ater
toxxn lc ldlng Wlrh ewht ofthe leadu
runncrs mrsslnv thc Warrlors still placed
ID sexcr rl ex er ts
P'lLllgLI'11l'l1 'ind Kcnneth Rost carried the
colors of Wislnln ton Hlgh at Dcs
MOIDLQ lc xva rn thc Drake Rcl lys In the
Clase A h1 h school vxo mule relay ex ent
the Wwrrrcur te'1m pl Iced second comm
rn l3ElTlI1Cl H1 hlwnd Purlx lll nols
Thc mnth wnnuwl Dwkoti Relwys
xxerc yxcll under xvwx on th afternoon
of Miy lst 'md kODflDl.lCd through the
followin 1 day. In the early ifternoon of
kenneth Rost Ed 'xlfvldox Harry Meyers Prank Aikens
page one hundred thirty-three
v' - - 'T
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. Q A 7 . , I L .X y ,L . i . .B , Ig
.4 . h ' I , 1 A . '1' H, ' ' '
athletes. Ten of the possihlefourteen first Four hoys, Pat Bates, Ed Maddox,
" ' 3 ' . . 5 H ' ' ' . ' gg '1 -'
1 5 I 4 I L ' 1 W ' L x 4
. . A ., , , 1 .
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, A , , , , ,. 2 Y Q L -
1 I ' ' 1 c Q V 7
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James Berdahl Leland Wangsness Carl Ageton Rollin Wood
the opening day a slight shower was en
eountered hut thls did not hinder the
runners to any d eree Frlt Qrisler Uni
xersity of Minnesota Athletic Director
acting as official referee a d starter kept
The first eventm which the Warriors
took part w as the prellminaries ofthe cl iss
noon This team composed of Ball Wood
Ageton and Alkens placed second thus
qualifying for the fin als the following day
The prellminaries ofthe hlvh school
hundred yard d rsh ve ere run In four heats
the first two winners ol each heat to run
in the finals Franic Aikens represented
Sioux Falls and won first in his sgroup
making the hundred vard tretch in 10 3
seconds In closing the first day the Wat
rior team won first in the sprint medley
for Class A high schools. Frank Aikens
ran the first 440 yards vshile Rollin Wood
and Larl Aeeton rin 220 ywrds elch
Fraderlek ofW1tertovxn had a fifteen
y ird idx antaee on Kenny most l ut Kenny
set his pace Ire. on the seeond lip ofthe
halfmile he prssed Frederick md flnlsh
ed twenty yards lhead
Qioux Fills placed fir t in the finul
they h ld qualified the day hefore
We placed a close second in the
txxo mile rel iy Cherokee Iona taking.,
first This race xx as prohalaly one ot the
most interesting ot the dry The lmal of
the one hundred yard dash wls won hy
Aileens of Qioux Falls The one mile relay
marked the clcse of relays fer high
schools The team omposed of Wood
Semm Ageton and Ail- ens placed first
in a close race gixing Sioux Falls Hieh
School fixe first places and one second.
Paul Semm Donald Mclver William Bays are Oenc Hetland
page one hundred Zhfrlp-four
1 y 4
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ef . 'z T '1 , '- : '- , 1 ' , 1 1 ' -
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' ' it . , ' . . 5 1 1 ' 1
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A high school half-mile relay Friday after- of the mile relay, the event in which
. , , I 1 1 ' ' . .
1 ' - ' ,
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Q . ' 3 v v 1
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1 . . e 1 . 1
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" A1 s ' : . C -. Q' ,
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A Y T K.
Erx U1 lxerson Pat Plus Byron Bull LeRoy bun ltrson
1931 TRACK SEASON
The Sloux Falls Warrrors hevan 1
successful trrek season ly WIHDXDU the
annual quadranculfrr meet Apr1l18 at
Brooltlnffs Sioux Falls totaled 99 1 2
points over BfO0klllgS 74 12 polnts
Mltthtllwas third w mth 35 and Madison
h d but 2 The terrnfrc wlnds 'md clouds
or dust wtre '1 constant hfmdlcrp te the
plmces were won hy the Warrrors Frank
Alltens w on allthree ofthe dashes whlle
Kenny Rost ook the mlle and hwlr mule
run and ln the half mile the flrst fue
wlates were filled hy Wlshlvgton Hugh
trltksttrs Captaln Stavgs plrced first ID
the shot put nd Javelin throw whlle
Rol Wtntud took tht 220 yard low hur
dles. The half-mule relay team composed
of Ball Wood Ageton. and Aikens ran
first ID 1 U ry close race wlth Brooklngs
SIOUX F nlls was representtd hy a cut
squad at th Dtll Rapids lnxltatxonal
Truck Meet Aprll 25 Twenty four hugh
schools took p xrt ID the met t wx h XX ater
town le xdrng, Wnrh eight ofthe lerdlt
runners mlsslng the Warrlors still placed
rn su er al ex er ts
Paul Qemm and Kenneth Rost carrred the
colors of Waslnrneton Hlgh at Des
MKUIDLS lt wa ln the Drake Relays ln the
Claes A hugh school wo mlle relay ex ent
the Warrior team plrced seeond Comm
ID behind H1 hltnd Plrlx lll noxs
The nlnth annual Dllxotfr Rtlws
were well under w 'xy on th tfttrnoon
ofMf1y1St and contlnucd through the
followin day. ln the mrly afternoon of
Kenneth Rost Ed Maddox Har'y Meyers Frank Aikens
page one hundred lhirtp-three
v' " ' ,L ' ' z - ' T t X 5
A !.,L K C YT L V f s
. - 5 ' ' , ' r , . A
. 1. . ,, . .
. v . ' . t e 2 ' f' . ' .
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rl . . I I . K - Iii- 3 1 A I
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athletes.Ten of the possihlefourteentirst Four boys, Pat Bates, Ed Maddox,
2 ' 1 ' . V 4 ' ' . , '
. 1 ' f ' . ' 1 4 1 ' 1
f ' L r A V 1 ' A , E . 1 1 t .
Q, f ' , ' ' ' 1- ' I ' - ' . f
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. . . . ,, . . I ,, . . , . .
. , , . ,, , ,K , Q 2 ,
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KL: l l
James Berdahl Leland Wangsness Carl Ageton Rollin Wood
the opening day a slwht shower was en
countered but this did not hinder the
runners to any d eree Frit Crisler Uni
xerslty of Minnesota Athletic Director
acting as official referee a d starter kept
The first event in which the Warriors
toole part xx as the preliminaries ofthe cl iss
A high school half mile rel xy Friday ifter
noon This team composed of Ball Wotud
Ageton and Aikens placed second thus
qualifying for the flnals the following day
The prellmlnaries ofthehlgh school
hundred yard dash were run in four heats
the first two winners of each heat to run
in the fin lls Framc Aikens represented
Sioux Falls and won flrst in his group
makinv the hundred vard treteh in IO 3
seconds In closing the first day the War
rior team won first in the sprint medley
for Class A high schools. Frank Aikens
ran the first 440 yards while Rollin Wood
and Carl A eton ran 220 yards elch
I-r deriele of Watertown had a fifteen
yard adx antage on Kenny Rost hut Kenny
set his piee are on the second lip ofthe
half mile he passed Frederick and finish
ed twenty y irds ahead
Qinux Pills placed fir t ID the fin rl
of rl e mile reliy the exent in which
they h id qualified the day before
We placed a close second in the
txxo mile relay Cherokee Iowa talxinv
first This race vi as prohably one of the
most intertsting of the day The final of
the one hundred yard dash wis won hy
Ailxens of Sioux Falls The one mile relay
marked the c't se of relays fe r high
schools The team ef-aposed of Wood
Semm Ageton and All ens placed first
in a close race gixing Sioux Falls Hieh
School fire first places and one second.
Paul Semm Donald Mclver William Baysore Oenc Hetland
page one hundred th 'ftp-fbur
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page one hundred thirty-fwe
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page ne h d ed thz ty s Den
Golf, one of the less prominent but
ex er increasing popular sports as ranked
with other athletics in the school, took a
flying start early in April under the care
ful supervision of Mr Hermann More
candidates were expected to enlist than
actually turned out, tho lf has always been
the hope of Coach Howard Wood and
Mr Hermann, to haxe a field of entries
numbering about sex emv fn e
This ye ir, how xer the nucleus of
golf enthusiasts in the school constltuted
the nominal number of sixteen. As is
usually customary in tournaments of
this type the entrants play a qualifying
round of eighteen holes ofwhich the six-
teen low qualifying scores gain a place
in the tournament, the remainder are
Because the total number was only
sixteen the qualifying round of medal play
was run oft only to determine the play
ers position for match play which govern
ed the rest of the tournament Walter
Wxntrode and Robert Teigen were low
qualifiers both having eighty fives I
was somewhat disconcerting when in the
middle of the qualifying ceremonies the
Elmw ood course xx as closed for repairs
No obstacle was allovs ed to stand in
ln the wx ay and the remaining four or f x e
entrants qualified at the Mxnneha ha
Country Club this great courtesy vs' as ex-
tended to our pla-,ers through kindly in-
terest of the officers there. Then the
match-play portion of the tournament
started about eight of the qualifiers de-
raulting to their opponents. Many upsets
vu ere experienced in the early part of the
fray but the whole procedure xx as quite
smooth and the winner was justly proud
ot his hard-earned conquest.
page one hundred thirty-eight
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Tennis began this year with an ink
spilling meeting in Mr Bubbers room
With him presiding the forthcoming sea
son was arranged lt was decided to fol
low the plan used so successfully last
year Under this 'arrangement eight
players were ranked by popular vote
four players in the upp r bracket and
four in the lower The members of the
upper bracket played out a tournament
among themselves the two highest rep
resenting Washington hx h school in the
state tournament. Last year Stewart
Richmond and John Toohey were elim-
inated in the doubles only after they had
reached the finals' Richmond reaching
the singles finals. The players ranked
this year were Stewart Richmond first,
john Toohey second, Max Richmond
third, and Van Ausdell fourth. Lower
Bracket: Henry Huber, Wayne Barber,
Lauren Lewis and George Perry
Under this system a member ofthe
lower bracket has the right to challenge
a member of the upper bracket and f
the challenger wins pla es are exchanged
Anyone in school may challenge a mem
ber of the lower bracket
At this meeting it was decided to
have a Washington high schcol tour
nament The tournament may be entered
by anyone Dues of 25 cents apiece are
levied for singles and doubles. Last year
Stewart Richmond won the singles
championship. The doubles vere not
Tennis is a great game and we hope
it sometimes becomes a major sport. Every
year tennis provides recreation, exercise
and stimulation to new racket swingers.
Interest in minor sports is mounting in
high school. May it forever climb.
page one hundred thirty-nine
Sonya Manson Lillian Mlll113H Phyllis Barnard Florence Roberts
Vlce Pres Reporter President Sec Treas
Vera Zea Social Chairman Allegra Craft Head of Outing
GIRLS ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION
One of the mos interesting and
active groups of Washington High
School is the Girl s Athletic Association
Although only in it s third year this
organization has met with a lively
sponse ana has cultivated a spirit of class
competition all match games played
Every girl in high school is eligible
to membership but she must have earned
a hundred points by regular gym work, by
participation in class contests or by out-
The G.A.A. held its meetings the se'-
ond and fourth Wednesdays of each
month the first being a business meeting.
The second was a social mee.ing when the
club sponsored hikes, swims sleigh-rides
or skating parties.
' Membership pins were issued to new
members. When a girl earns 1200 points
she receives a black sweater with orange
monogram To pay for these awards the
G A A held a carnival dance last fall
Another ex ent which was looked forward
to with pleasure was the banquet given at
the close of the school year during which
the class having the most victories re
ceived the coveted cup The new officers
for 1931-32 were installed at this event.
Under the capable and brilliant
leadership of Phyllis Barnard president
the membership list has this year passed
the half hundred mark. Other officers
were: Sonja Manson, vice-presidentg
Florence Roberts secretary-treasurer
Vera Zea, social chairmang Lillian Mill-
man Orange and Black reporter- and
Allegra Craft, head of outing. Miss
Verna-Marie Miller was popular as fac-
page one hundred forty
, I ' . , I.
v. . . .
. ., . . . ' . ,-
. ., . .' A A .7 . '
1 . .. Q . .
V OLLEY BALL
Unprecedented enthusiasm for xol
leg ball has been displayed this season
by the girls of var ous classes More than
fifty girls reported during the fall months
for practice after school hours each Mon
girl was judged by her ability to serve
to return to assist and her general
skill On November 1.1 Miss Miller an
nounced the names of girls selected to
represent each class
The work of the fall months cul
minated in the annual volley ball tour
nament held in the High School gym
December 6 to 13. The tournament
ended in a close victory for tne Seniors
over the Juniors.
The winning team was compored
of Emily Brun r CCaptainD Florence
Roberts Norma Finke Marit Danforth
Allegra Craft Sonja Manson Vir inia
Gillions, Marie Baumann Clvianagerl
and 'vielvida Glende. Subs: Dorothy
Vallier Evelyn Eichhorn and Eliza
The Junior team consisted of Vera
Zea CCHPIBIDD Doris West Dorothy
Kncwel Creta Mansen Gladys Frost
erl Dorothy Leubecher and Betty
The championship game was the
most exciting and thrilling of the entire
season The Senior was hardly at its best
early in the game but the excellent
work of Emily Bruner and Dorothy
Vallier brought the score to a tie at the
half. In the second half the teamwork of
the Seniors improved and they won the
game by Z points the score being 34 to 32.
This victory gave the Seniors their first
point toward the possession of the covet'
ed Cx. A. A. cup.
A consolation game played between
the Freshmen and Sophomores wa' won
by Sophomore team.
page one hundred forty-one
day and Thursday. The playing of each Helen Ilacey, Marjorie Leopold Clvlanagi
. , 3 q . . ' I . .
- ' 11 .-
THE LINE UP AT THE POOI
It is February ZO 1931 TlieG A A
is sponsoring the annual Inter clwss sxxim
A pool room resounds xxith the shouts of
interested spectators A representative
of each class is lined up for th 20 yard
hack crawl They arc off a sophomore.
leids xxith Dorothy Crill senior coming
in second The second ex ent is the 40
yard free stylt the most exciting of all
This time first and second places Oo to
the seniors Phyllis Barnard and Dorothy
Vallier placing. In the scull feet first
Allegra Craft wins first barely nosing out
Margar t Barnard by afew inches. In the
again Dorothy Vallier and Phyl-
lis Barnard are victorious.
Competition in form sxvmming is
keen.The Seniors get high score by a sma I
margin. Allegra Craft stnior and
Margaret Barnard Sophomore, tie for
'irst in the side stroke. Marie Kehrer
sophomore Allegra Craft senior and
Mirjam Bucklund junior all tie for first
in the elementary back. Allegra Craft
senior scores first in the double overarm.
Dix ing ex ents are alxx ays interestiny.
In h deep dix from the sidt Mlrit
Dinfcrth and Dorothy Crill pl iced first
points to the senior store Phyllis Barnard
and Mant Danforth placed first and sec
ond in the raclngdixe lor form Margaret
Birnard sophomore pl ated first in the
SLlfl,lL dlxc ind Dot Crill senior second
When the points were counted, the senior
team omposed ofMar1t Danforth Mgr
Dorothy Vallier Capt Allegra Craft
Dorothy Crlll and Phyllis Barnard is
proclaimed first with a totalof 47 points
The Sophomores are second with 27
points and the uniors and Freshmen
third and fourth.
Allegra Craft senior scored 17 in-
dividual points the most won by any con-
testant. Margaret and Phyllis Barnard
score 16 and 15 points respectively.
Miss Maurine Mulnix Mrs. Clarkson
and Weldon I-lestor act as judges Miss
Lois Bauch, referee and announcer. Mary
Strahon is scorckeeper. Miss Verna Marie
Miller gym teacher coached the girls and
directed the meet.
page one hundred forty-tu.o
' . I , . . . . 1 e We ' -, I '
' ' ' .- .. f' - z ' N ' 1' ' .
ming meet. The muggy air of the Y. M. C. and stcond respettivelv,adding six more
. ' , 'I i l I 1 --
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Sonya Manson Marit Danforth Dort thy Valller
llxren e Roberts Marie Bauman Sylxia Kllness Nlelxida Cvlendt Emily Bruner
Allegra Craft 'ne Klocke Norma Finke Betty Lolhns Vera Zea
ward tothe basket ball season' How keen
the competition in various classes to make
the team' The pinnacle of their effort is
reached in the inter class tournament
after Weeks of training and strenuous
practice. This year the play-off was held
in April somewhat later than usual. Each
Monday and Thursday after 4 oclock
the athletically minded girls are seen
heading for the Methodist Church where
basket ball p actices are held because of
the lack of gymnasium facilities at high
The members of the Senior class
who made up the team were: Emily
Bruner Dorothy Vallier Phyllis Barn-
ard Florence Roberts Allegra Craft,
Sonja Manson and Marie Baumann
The junior team was composed oi
Greta Manson Vera Zea lne Klocke
Doris West Dorothy Knewel Maryorie
Leopold and Betty Collins. The subs
were Helen Lacey and Norma Studer.
The Sophomore team was composed
of Catherine Early Ruth Ackerman
Lois Roney Marjorie Brown Mildred
Whitney Winifred Weber Marie
Kehrer.The subs xx ere Gertrude Cusarson
and Helen Meyers.
The Freshman team consisted of Mary
jean Holmes Esther Boyd Dorothy Kin-
dle Palma Peterson Dora Lacey Dorothy
Eisner and Margaret Swift. The suds were
Anna Boyd and Florence Ackerman.
page one hundred forty-three
' K C ., i A 4 , .T 'ir 4 ', A 'l . ', i
7 4 1 I Z y A 1 T A v '
How girls the country over look for- Norma Finke, Sylvia Kilness. Subs were
I T - x TT Ac . A s
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THE: SLAX E DRIVER INTERPRETATIVE DANC INC,
Although Iaborlnw under a serious
Imndreap due to lack of sp lce and gym
nqslum facllltles, the gurls of our school
have. for the Iqst sexual ye 1rs been of
fered phys1c1l trfunlng 'Ind gym work
is pwst of their Course. Tht populmty
II clwssts are full 'md mwny glrls xx ho
des: e Gym work are unahl to get ln
Daily troops of glflg ire seen vwendzng
thelr way hetween Cl"iSS periods to the
Y MC A gfymnlslum xxhtr tlmcses
Courses are offered in Correctnve
Gymn1st1cs,I.1fe saung Beglnnlnv Inter
medl te 'md Advanced Qxxlmmlnv Tum
hllnv Volley hall Bislcet hall FOIL and
Athlenc D ncxng Clogglng ind Naturfnl
C.,lIQ'wL.SlI1 Bwslttthwll 1nd SWIFDITIIDI'
rn 'nl elth oth r 1n popul'1r1ty and
Exhlhltlons ofthe vxorlc done by
these clwsses are held it lntervals before
the students We ire fortunflte, Indeed
In hmlng as our lnstructor thls year
Miss Vernw Marle Muller who holds a
degre IH physxcal edueatlon from the
Lnn erslty of Wlscon-ln
page one hundledforly four
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of this work is shown hy the fact that splendid results are evident.
'r D ' e ' . 5 f . ' X 2
I , I . 1 I I . 1. A 1 I 2 ,
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And we may take a wlld shot at you
Wherever the wlse crack s exploded
Be a good sport and yust laugh xt through
Perhaps we have made the mud fly
But whether If hits you or not
We hope there w1ll be no backfxre
But you ll just get a klCk from the shot
page one hundred forty .seven
xx ZATCH OUT! Our carrnon is loaded
'I-was m the Good Old Days
We re ready for the Rwer
Longfellow s contrlbutlon to
the class of 31 What a gnft'
pave one hundred forty eight
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Cut Rogues Gallery
Some are new
Take a look
The story s told
page one hundred forty nzne
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CRANCH LE DDER DA
ER CAM by Nov 11 d
Oranch Ledder Da It wu
a da uf yr yung und nuzowmg
w1d promeeshun by de feculty
und superweeshun by der alum
nees Et one bells wuz da para
dmg und marchmg uf stoodents
und tloats Skeepxng It wuz on a
horsbalc cam da marshul hand
by heem wuzd a beutlful queenp
IH da rabbltsfer jecket maklng
da smlles on all de plples
uz de plples fllled w1tt de hemo
So dey cam by da bawl park where wu e gem
ton w1tt de heggzltement wltt de skull splrt Da bend wuz tootlng und on da feld wuz da feet
bawl boyes sum seetlng un da bench sum prectlslng un de bawl ln de few momends running on
d f ld u dc men ln de whlte soot und DlOW1Dg und da whxstle wu starteen da gem Begeen
a e w z
ing now wuz a turrxble hord1ll Wuz runnlng wuz teckhng waz keekmg wlleda plples wuz yowl
l b d
lng und how' A men wus boardkest the fects of da gem und ln all da houses wu plp es y e
deceumg sets By de gem at de end wuz da Soo l'ells H1 wlnm Now l esk you konferenshully
vs u nt thet H1267
Now when da neekle plated moon IS fl zlng hup comes dc
dense Ull of der stoodents und alumnces are geddered for der
olcashun Wxtt denslng wltt neckmg wltt wot hev we by now d
heavnmg IZ pessed und vsonce more da Oranch Ledder Da nz H1 try
Long ago vxork was vxtal No work No eat Long ago
Gerber Lend me a dollar
Klndred We have reached the end
Dorothy Godfrey How dld your rude turn out last nlght'
Edna Nelson All rlght but our clutch broke
Dorothy Well you couldn t expect to hold on forever
lf-' Kissing a glrl IS like a jar of ollxes f
you get one the rcst come easy
'Tl Cf "CD "UTI
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page one hundred fzfty
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THE NIIGHTLY HEART SNATCHER
Sir Dancelof de Fake wheeled his
1 ranclng charger to the door of Ye Olde
t ppe Inn Xvhat Hev'What ho, xx 1th1n
eried he as he sxx ung ll htly to the paxe
1a I' Dancelot de Fake"
A moment, Sire, came the xoice of
QA Sir Dancelor seated
himselfxxith ael mv
and a elatter Ho,
Waiter' ' shouted
h Fetch ale' Nor
xx I haxe your
hootlege gin I say,
who furnishes the
Clanee melody on
this merry eve7
None other than the Ixx anna Cusp
Ha tis well Couldst ttll me ha
thou seen a floo IL of regal hearing?
Th 1tI hast In the p irlor first door
heyond yon llft, she noxv axxa ts
Kird thanks to ye the knight
spake as he sxx aggered to the desk
Dost haxe mail for me7" he isked
of the night clerk
Tis well I had feared the second
premium due on my msurance Where
upon he strolled mio the Parlor, xx here
xx uted ueen Souxenir
Ah xx elcome
yxelcome, she cried as
she leaped ro his unpro-
te :t d neck. Prii ee,
remove yon kettle from
your head that I may per-
ceive once again your
handsome features. Oh
-- tis ong erel sent e
with fond farewell t
the laattle of the Marne.
a ok t :e what was the outcome o
that fearful carnage?
'Sai to relate the Turks left th ' fi 'll
with honors. They employed some new
concoction of evil calle'l gun-poxx der
against which our airplanes and hattle-
axes were to no 'wai .- A - near -
gt t!l'erei'1nce t.x'i ae of interest to 'e
to know that as I retu ued Ixvas of some
aswstanee to a damsel passing fair
Oh Danny'XXf ouldest txx o time me?
That I xx ould not Imerely ehanged '1
tire for her In the eourse of procedure
I learned that she goes hy the Elaine, the
the qilly Mud of Astolat Also that she
w is hastenlng to London to do her
Christmas shopping 1rd to gre t her
brother retur ng from the lite G andi
uprising in Ind1a Txx as luckythat your
fair image xvas before me at the time
A thunderous knocking xx rs he 1rd
at the door
Prlthee, he silent hreithed Qou
Art and perchance he li is le irned
of us and is sorely lrked
qhe xx as right and bemg a man of
Ha double crossers" cried h
pullinv in automatic from his drnner
Q1-rom the London Times, December
18th 872 A DD
Latest Triangle Disclosed
King Arthur Queen boux enier, and
Dancelot de Pike found Dead in Hotel
She I xxant to go home
5 e Isald I xx nt
ed to go home
H -Well Im glad
that s past.
DON T YOU THINK
Our assemhly desks
are comfortahle enough?
oey Haggart would
make a good advertise-
ment for Crescent Milk.
Bolw Willianrs likes
Ls beni urs are x lad to graduate.
'e ain t
page one lizlndmd f7l2y-Iwo
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img" ,roudl returned the waiter. few knocks,K1nf Arthur burst down
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UP IN TH E AIR
Every roee has IIS thorn
kge of Innocence
That Pleadlng Look
The lnevnable moment
Bob and Heme are two ofthe
page one hundred ffm, four
A u . ,,
V' . I I mt L
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Me and My Shadow
Jim and Heme Playlng again
She s a Greene you can tell by
Bobby get your gun
just SWIDQIUQ Along
Bathmg beautnee Ba
Camp ln the woods
page one hundred hftp fwe
sc . . . . 1,
u . . ,,
ll n 4
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If r I!
Ll 4 yy
PERIODIC SKIRMISI-I BETWEEN FROSH
AND MR BRUMBAUGH
Mr Brumbaugh Really you need some manly
vyays I should think that you would be ashamed of
yourself Isn your conscience bothermg you7
Frosh Csheepxshlyl Oh no that s just gas on my
Prmcrpal Well well Who are your folks' How
old are you' What does your father do etc
Eramus Cas 1f1n adreaml You see my folks are
farmers We were all farmers way hack When I
left the good ole poultrey yard my dad se ter me he
Eramus my boy you ve got to look out fer them
Brummy flnterruptlngl What has he got agalnst
us clty dwellers'
Frosh You see he got cheated ontt
Eramus Clndlgnantlyl Yes cheated' He et tour
cans ot that there Corn syrup and hrs feet was just the
B Well that s too bad How do you get along
here at school? Are you popular'
Frosh fwlth enthusiasm, Am I' Did you sez.
those gurls smnle at me'
B Thats not so pecullar In fact when I flrst
sau you Ialmost laughed However my young friend
you must get down to BUSIHCSS What x the height
of your ambltlon anyyy ay'
Eramus fhashfullyl Well she d c mme about up
to your shoulder
Brumbaugh Cthoughtfullyl I helxeye that there
must be something lntcrnally wrong mth you Hou
do you feel Have you had a head rche lately'
Frosh fvyrth prrdcl Hump I am alxy ays frt as
a trtk Boy I m so healthy that I could llye on Llmher
get cheese alone
Brummy I m afrald that you would hay e to Do
you take enough exerc se'
Frosh fvuth despondencyl And how' Why
just last nl ht I walked a mule f mr a camel'
Brummy You shouldn t take adyertlscments o
llterally Why dnd youl
Frosh Icouldn t help lf Why Ithought that
guy 'meter would throw xt an ay' lthere elapses sex
eral moments ID whlch Mr Brumhaugh reeox ers hrs
Brumbaugh Cres1gnedlyJ Well you may go
now But remember to cut out some of that hllarlty
The next tlmel want to sec you soher
Cas he passes out J
Frosh Csrncerelyl You can depend on that
Mr Brumbaugh Im broke
puqe one hundred fifty sn
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MONOLOGUE OF LOCKER NO 2656
O HUM' The beglnnmg of another flve days of
drudgery Imjust as tlred now as lf I hadn t had a
wmk of sleep My sxdes Just ache' If these glrls
would ake a book home once ln a while perhaps I
would get a good nxght s rest over the week end
Well here they all come to begln another day s
work Pon my word just look at Bud Fantle looks as
lf he d been out all night He ought to know better
than to rake that Ford very far And here s Mlss
Mlller What s that wrapper she threw away Flelsch
mann s I always wondered how she kept that School
Glrl I ompl Why what sthe matter .vrth Celce
look at h1s eye' You would thxnk a boy of hls SIZC
could handle em
Here comes Verna and Ardys lets hear what
they say W ll thats what she saxd Oh I don t
belleve lf she Who are you talklng about'
CAnnette always comes ln on the last wordl Well
you see Oh they would leave when 1ts
getnng good Why wheres Ernest' La Vernes
carrying her books thus mornlng just look at Dons
Wltten how fat shes gettlng I do belleve she
thrxves on late hours
I wxsh someone would suggest Marmola to my
owner then maybe my doors would stay on thexr hlnges
Here she comes now ln a hurry as usual Can t get
my door open' Serves you rlght' If you d stop park
1ng your gum all over me I might open Ouch' what
rough trextment' She throws those books around as
though I had no feellngs Thank goodness here come
Marlt and Phyllls now maybe shell go to class and
leave me to my peace
Sh' Here are Mr Early and Dlck Lxght Well I
hope this IS the last tlme for that kmd of foolishness
Yes slr You should wa Th it young chap ought
to learn how to act pretty soon
It s 4 o clock and here comes John Sweeney Bob
Holllday and Tom R ardon laughing at nothmg as
usual I supposel ll have to prop them up for an hour
or so whlle they gaff on about nothmg What IS that
yellow card Max Kuehns carrying' He looks klnda
worrled Great guns' What a lot of sour faces' Here
comes Lavlna she s smlllng on the Honor Roll agam
I suppose My word but I m beglnnlng to feel empty
and relleved No wonder the books are all gone My
owner must have gotten her card too Well now
for a real sleep Good night
page one hundred fifty seven
im E ny,
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' -I X. ' Ligliggu Lf: gui '.g.
-. --. - ., -
TOM BILLION UNDERGOING A STRANGE INTERLUDE
ANY inquisitive person as to the punc
tuation of this halucination will
please understand that Mr Billion is
moderni tic and not to be bothered by
such things as commas etc
By the Chastity of the little green
freshmen I have just discovered the ab
sence of my ten dollars A TEN DOLLAR
BILL' 'Ah no ten ONE DOLLAR bills
ever or someever took that money 7 I 7 7
Was it the windows trees lettle birds
bees sech777 Ah know kind sirs Twas
not them leetle flirting createers twas
some puglistic antagonistic propalacstick
or any other kind of sticsk
How couldorcanl find he she or
it or meybe its you we or them or
meybe its SOPHMORE english
:vii 'f ar if ,f
4 ' lf
nQ91 v 4,
ag '39, iavg wa
Oh yes they make a bigger wad Or per
hapsl should not go into such vulgarism
should only state that my assets of ten
dollars in other words ten ONE DOLL
AR bills have totally and undiminished
completed their disappearar ce NOW
LET S SEE 7 7 7 PAUSE PAUSE
PAUSE KNOW ROOT BEER IS
This morning I put one of those in
my pocket and without stopping walked
down stairs by th door entering the
kitchen eating my breakfast and stopped.
As l was finishing the consumation of the
aforesaid repast I pause to reconsider the
feeding of elephants . . .Now this is a case
for deep concentration .... deep in the
minds of philosophical bipeds and deep
in the abdomins ofthe beforefsaid dinou-
Ah what s this? ? ? Thelost money
? ? ? Oh indeed we must get back to the
question or maybe its the answer-
any jolly old thing-the money- curren-
'y-Oh yes the ten dollars -or rather
the ten ONE DOLLAR bills' ' 'As l was
repasting l rea'hed in my pocket 'ind
and my well trained sensitive digits en-
Now whoutrorwhatever or ix here-
S f nl Ov YRHNCES W Iso
But back to the mystery l returned
to my room put another ONE DOLI AR
bill into the much mentioned pocket
walked down stairsby the door entering
the kitchen eat ng my breakfast stopp d
reached in my pocket encounter some
more heir Ah know I mean n ut them
little things that stick out gf the top of
most peoples heads l mean that b
stance which appears inside of the old
l repeated this yt ar experiment until
all of the kal -was beyond the pale cf the
human eye ....... l am thinking dream-
ing and l just suppose something ........
DO YOU SUPPOSE THAT THIS
HOLE IN MY POCKET COULD HAVE
ANYTHING TO DO WITH MY
PROBLEM? ? ? I Y?
Mr. Be 'k in e 'onomics- bleu Bean
please tell us what paupcr is.
Bean- Pauper fellow students is
that substance upon which we write.
Dr. Barker- Oh yes. Many terrible
things can be caught from ki.sinp., .
Eager Student- 'You bet. You ought
to see the poor fish my sister married.
page one hundred fifty-eight
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page om' l1una'ren'f172p-nine
at 'L Pe! W 'f .A
A ought to
Hllllll lillllll l..e.lllll I ll-'ml
Types of humanity meet them
they re all in the assembly The famous
tvuns perhaps Siamese Pest and Pessi
mist are ever present Similarity is their
dissimilarity Pest makes others feel the
worst of an eraser or paper wad while
Pessimist being the kinder hearted views
the worst side of things himself Pest
may desire a lesson asslgnment or an al
ready finished paper of his tw n s so
called too long alesson
Present in body but not in mind is
he young fellow in a distant corner
ga ing blindly into space dreaming ofhis
ni ht like last night or oh if there only
were such a girl' At that very time in
an opposite corner the same dreary
itmosphere may exist
Ax lation lS the profession of the ape
By air is the speediest vi ay of transporta
tion especially for a note writer who
only hopes strict discipline does not re
sult in embarrassment. Wheii his occupa-
tion becomes too obvious other kinds of
as ,af ea
communication an be used Thena
neighbor or nearby friend comes h ndy
Will Qoger s double opens the door
to merriment and laughter for occupants
of the surrounding seats if not English
men or an insulted Scotchman, with a
B b z and you wonder how gossip
spreads Some oneis giving the low
down of a high hatter or the cold
facts of a heated argument when rudely
interrupted by the annovlng squeak and
stiff thump of an entrants new cow
head on his arms and partially asleep
spends the period at ease When the
sixth week arrives his intellect is revealed
by the appearance of the first letter of
fine on his report card
A rare specimen of the zoo still re
mains the ambitious who spends the
entire period industriously working on
a lesson several days past due. Midst the
clamor of it all quietly sits the honor
roll student - the seventh wonder
of XX.. H. S
.W DO YOU REALLY BELIEVE THAT:
T if aaaaa fa we
'-"F'9Q :ef 5' 1- ..
if-riff - -, -Q-- -?ef55
SIY MONTHS LATER
Mama Peirce-.Canxiously to sonny who
has just rett rned from College - Did you
pass ex erything Phillip.
Fu::y Peirce- XX ell everything, but a
Pierce Arrow and some Cords. Darned if they
mustn t haxe had airplane motors in them.
Mr. Brumbaugh s eagle eye
Mr. Hermann ever t alks
Miss Miller can read your palm
well as -.xell as hold it.
Margaret O re e n wil l exer
change her color?
Dorothy Crill gets a kick out
C,-cil Stag s football socks
give him a run for his money?
page one hundred Hfty-eight
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ideal-met or et to meet. Oh for another Laziness ersonified Tests his wear
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Y V I VI
THE PAIR TREE
page one hundred sixty one
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There is fl young., lady named Crill
Vi hose dancing, gives ull a great thrill.
She does more than enthrall
She impresses us all
XX lth her beauty her grace and her slflll
There IS a young fellow named Staggs
VC ho ID football and track nel er lags
He s a fine athlete
One hard to be heir
And seldom lf exer he br lgs
Here s to our fair queen Dot
om we all love a lor
Her sunny smlle
Our hmrts he ulle
She ll nexer be forgot
There IS .1 hoy called ames
VC ho has most nohle alms
He studies away
And always gets A
The rest of us he sh lmes
Here s to Phllllp our flne presldent
Wlltu we ill know lb most dllleenr
He sure has nl lde good
As we knew well he would
He IS worthy our best eompllment
Therels l xoun mln named lxlopp
Who alw .lys eomes out on top
Wllen he on hls horse
Led the parade on its eourse
,ouqe one hundred smtp lu 0
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He certainly wasn't a flop.
Af - l
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.N 74:3 .
- 4f"'il:..- Y
T ' Y-F1
1- ' - y
E THE Senior Class of 1931 right
fully endowed with all power and
authority to so do in a sane f but not
safel state of mind do hereby leave and
bequeath to various classes and indivi
duals that which we alone have attained
throught four year of scholastic training
We have scrimped and saved and work
cd our fingers to 'he bone in order that
we might leave to our recipients some
thing which they might be proud of and
that they might tell to their grandchild ren
in futurt years of the generosity and
fullrillments of the Class of 1931 We
trust the following will be accepted in
good faith and to he satisfaction of all
We the seniors of 1931 do bequeath
to the uniors a desire to be Seniors and
To the Sophomores our books
whims and general good behavior
To the Freshmen our ChaptlT1ckets
copies of group and assembly examina
ions and all other essentials so necessary
to the up and coming Freshmen
To the Faculty we extend our best
wishes and hope they shall never en
counter a class quite so dull in school
ibut not in spiritl
As individuals we hare the follow
mg bequests to make
1 Esther Hamann will my sunny dis
position bright outlook cheery greeting
etc. to Leone Renley.
NVe Dorothy Cxcdfrey and Audree
Coon will our combined beauty and per-
sonality to Evelyn W- rd and Gertie Si-
We Marcelette Malmgren and Fran-
cis Roebrts lcaxc our blonde locks Csome
say we wear wirsl to Leola Pipe.
I Evelyn Eichhorn vsillmy scholastic
standing to any willirg fre.hman.
I Doris Witten bequeath my sweet
disposition 'ind honor roll grades t
Virginia Van Brunt.
We Annette Girton and Ardy Kem-
per leave our unlcept lockers unkept.
I Dorothy Crill will my ten little
tapping toes Cthere were only eight the
last time I counted theml to Mildred
Gage and Margaret Alcorn
1 Avis Turnipseed leave it to the
following classes to discover a b tter
name than mme
1 Prudence Self will my modcst
blushes to Doris Hartenstem
1 Marit Danforth leave my copper
locks to any one who can tolerate red
We Eileen Cvuemmer and Lucile
Bennett leave our honor roll experience
to an open field
1 Marjorie Medin leave my naturil
attractiveness to boys to Lillian Sorter
1 Mabel Ostegard leawe the doors
open to all
1 Harriet Weatherwax leave my five
be of interest
I Ellen Overocker leave my dreamy
and captivating eyes to Loretta Howe
1 Lotus Welte will my COHCISDCIOLIS
way to Dodo Harris
1 Byron Ball bequeath my golfing
ability to jerry Frankle
We Wilson Dornaus Donald Bar
ton and Ralston Bond will our ability to
navigate around the halls on roller skates
to Walter Avery
We Julian Frederick and Charles
Berry leave our merlts as chess players
to Joel Haggart and Pee Wee Alcorn.
1 Ed Speier will my crooning voice
and dare-devil smile to Alden Skoug.
We Max Ni stadt and Kenneth
Rost bequeath our sparkling eyes to
We Bob Morris and John Toohcy
will our dancing feet to Ray Hodgson
and Howard Rowley.
l Dorothy Spence do will my ability
to attract the big men in this High
School to Lois C h'ise.
l Cleone Herman leaxe my Stein
Song accent to Frances Peck.
We L orothy Godfrey and Catherine
Scnford will to Doris H-irtenstein and
Maurine Canedy our male following in
the junior cl-iss. May they prove enterf
page one hundred .sixtyethrev
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to be mighty glad of it. year diary to any one to whom it might
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I Plaalap Pearce wall my polaey of
ganna: tlow ers to my teaelaers ex ery day
to Eldon qteele
I ohn Sweeney, leaye my Daldy
Vlfarbucks smale to Lester Moon Ramp
We La Verne Snoaeell and Ceorge
Perry wall to Raymond Stokke our talent
as tap and tango dancers
We Walbear Wade,C,arleton Calkan
and Wayne Shenkle, transfer our thor
ough understandang of Contract Bradge
and the past art of Mah lhongang to
C, att Wallas Babe Ingalls and Max
I Larl Brueker leave th at permanent
frown of mane to Lauren Lewas
I Ca lAgeton wall th at sunny das
posaraon of mane to Gene I-letland
We Clen Bean arad
Harlan Hanson leave our
basketball abalarv to Ed
w ard Clrluskyl Plaallaps and
Mallard lbhrampl Gabson
We ohn Perkans and
tlemen of boasterous and
forward natures wall the
same to john Fosdack
I Bally Cone, eave
my naght lafe tendencaes and
wannan w ay wath thewam
man to Carl Rater
I Raymond Havens
leave my ohn Calbert manner to Bob
I Douglas lacobsoa bequeath my
mop eOh what a mop ' l of haar to the
Janator boys for future servace
U lohn MeDowell and Kenneth
Islopp dats us leaves nothar but our
at aelrae abalataes whaeh are many t
We Ansell Whate and Hut M x
well wall our report cards ofstraaght A
to sueh w orthaes as Stan Strong
XXI Chaney Whaley and Earl Payne
leaxe our many sweetlaearts to Frank
I Bob Buehanan wallthat 100 pep
personalaty and puneh charaeter to
We Bud Fantle and Clark Seeley
leaye our bravht outlook on school to
I Norman Hanson bequeath my
w ay ofputtang myself across to Caeorge
We Bob Holladay and Ra hard
Savage wall that old go gettum sparat
to the Freshman Class
I Dack Laght leayemy suave manner
to john Martana
I Maraotae Fauquet, le axe to Maldred
Caaage my eorrespondance materaal on
You Too Can Be the Lafe of'I hel arty
I Margaret Greene leave my admar
ataon for all bays, but adorataon for one
to Helen Moen
Doras bpaeker leay es to
Gertae Samonson, her pro
dagaous kno vledge of thangs
that nol,ody eyer heard of
I MITIOH MeDonald
do wall all my fallang h ar
pans to whosoever of the
aunaor elass aspares to flow
I Dorothy Hetlanel
leave to the most popular
garl an the junaor class the
raament of royalty anelud
me one amatataon ermane
eo at and a glass crown
Lucaa Watson and Louase Lacey
leave to Leone Renley and Lola Pape
tlaear attatudes of shy expectancy
I Edna Nelson wall to my saster
Maxane that eert aan SLJUILIIIIDUTIHJI lures
I Thomas Reardon wall my hagh
pres ure salesaaaanshap taetaes to ob
I Thomas Ba Iaon le axe my resery ed
la ar ae er and plstoetorynty Chot url to
XX yndom Fe lds
C aar Caallette e a total
page one lzmzdrwa' saalp four
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P ' '
ROFESSING occult know ledge of the
days to come, we have delved into
some ofthe deep dark secrets ot the tu
ture and do hereby prophesy what trle
Fates hold ID store to our enterprlslnv
students, for as we understlnd lf t
ture events cast their shadows before
Many will be disappointed, many thrill
ed with the results of thls exte nslve re
search but we hope that none will be
offended by the knowledge hereln dls
elosed The Prophecy ls dlted for the
fl1ElglCil year 1943 A D
Chaney Whlley IS Nflll lWl'LllSlDg the
old pig skln with the now fam wus team
The GalesburUFeetblll Flends
Cleone Hermann has just lntroduc
ed sex eral import nt improvements on
junklng buslness ln Detroit just l lee
Julian Hvlstendahl has just opened
up hls new Hot Airport IU New ersey
Kenneth Klopp lb raising hors s fcr
special use by marsh mls out on hls holse
ranch at La Mess Clllik1TDll
Evelvn Bossm lla IS llxlng up to her
firmer name fol she IS hossln-1 her m ID
lround like nobody s business
Miss Edni Nels mn, with her NIH
ning ways, 19 ru Eflllll' a -flmbllnv house
at Tia luana.
ohn McDowelljust won an endur-
ance contest for sleeping staged in a
Adrian Gardener owns a truck-farm
out west of town and as a larmer he d
make 'l good truck driy er.
Stanley Strong is the author of a
popular novel The Old Soak!"
The weather-re-ports lately have all
been fair and warmer . No wonder, for
Harold Maxwell is weather reporter.
C-uess he HTL st have t mrgotten himself.
Wfe have just recelyed the terrible
news that Dick Li ht has commited
suicide-he lost a ni'k l on the si e-
walks of New H ork.
Bo Wfilliams eleci ed to e a sai '
or so he could have a girl in every port.
Dorothy Crlll and Bob Moore w ere
recently married ID an airplane while en
route to Reno
Harlan Hlnson has perfected tele
XISIOD for the benefit of those w hose
best friends won t tell them
Wilson Dorn aus IS 1 successful
mlnlng engineer guess he sused to gold
Mors Bradford ls a telegraph oper
attar, and you should he at hlfli tell lbout
bv bless our alpp flmlly' Lu
dlee Downe ind Mlrlln Phllllps re
running 1 boa ding house ID the lumber
N lrglnll Hornby I5 hornlng ln on
the m lI1LlflLfUI'C of shoe horns and gly es
away one pllr of shoe, to eyery heel
assessor at l poor house
Phllllp Peirce IS football coach at a
home for aged
Tom Ad rms IS a famous skin special
ISI girls you can cut hls picture out of
George Perry IS going up ID the world
He runs a grain elevator near here
Loring SIIUPSOD and B mb Schneider
have w hlte eollar jobs they run a
laundry IU Wlshlngton
Kenneth Rost and Ed Speler are
street cleaners la the Bad lands Their
business is picking up they tell us. CTO
be taken anyone of three ways?
Bob Morris is still horsing around,
he s a jockey in Louisville.
Tom Billion lives up to his name.
He has quite a little nest gf s ved up
from his iny ention-The Perpetual Mo-
tion Machine, operated by his talking
Carl Brucker, Edwin Maddox, Don-
ald Renley and Larl A 'eton are shieks
on the Qahara Desert No wonder there
hate been so many women tourists of
Forothy Say age is an a n i m a
trainer in Africa-she is trying to teach
the poor beasts that Diff of ye olde time
songe Hold That Tl 'rl
paqe one hundred .sixty five
' Y I V
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Buel Fantle has gone into the car james Horner IS an income and tux
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b ' l be l -
t . , . ge
Bob Meyhaus Heinie Huber and
Pat Bates especially are in one sense
still tennis players they stilldeal in love
Wayne Shenkel and Ralston Bond
are taxi drivers during the Ziegfeld Follies
Tom Readon must still be doing
public speaking he purposed to his
girl over a telephone the other night
Archie McDonald is playing hookey
with Cato s Vagabonds
Ellen Overocker IS in her seventh
heaven shes painting sign boards for
the roofs of sky scrapers
Jerome Rosen is playing hockey
ln a prwn shop says he d hock his
watch for a sliceofham
C ec1lStaggs has invited us all out to
his farm Him and the cows are both
Ballard Cone is t second Napoleon
his headquarters are all missing and at
Dorothy Spence has bet ome a prom
ment newspaper woman and is all
wrapped up in her work
john Toohey may have been bred
in old Kentucky but he s still a crumb to
he has broker through the upper
crust of high society
Mr and Mrs john Sweeney Cnee
Miss Yvonne Adamsl havejust returned
from Ni igara Falls Yvonne says that
Niagara didn t fall harder than she did
Viola Welde has a little tea room
and its cute as a bug s ear she says as
Harriet Weatrierwax is making the
the honor roll in spite of him. Who?
Well we ll let that go.
They re still giving Norman Hanson
the air. He won the National Air Derby
not long ago and tells of his experiences
on his new record Falling For You .
Catherine Sanford was disappointed
with what the Fates prophesied for her
so she has not yet made up her mind
what her career shall be. Tempus is f-1-
Erling Cdney and Tom Terry while
on their cross-country hike stopped in 'tt
Clenn s Beanery to wash down 'i little
lunch. Erling says hc s going back some
day because the head waitress is Florenct
Bob Buchanan is a Chicago gangster
and believes in using cannons instead of
Dorothy Godfrey and Verna Larson
still are singing yet again etc Theirlatcst
song hit is entitled merely john
Bob Teigen is holding down a bench
in the Bastile at Sing Sing Still at it
Evelyn Peterson is doing very nicely
knitting socks in the Old Ladies
Marjorie Medin IS running for Sen
ator of the Sunshine State and is wear
ing foot say er shoes We hope she gets
Mardi Lou Fowley is participating
in the Feast of the Mardi Gras at New
Orleans the food is good she reports
Marjorie Fauquet is teaching a kin
dergarten those little boys are just too
Coon Coon Coon and Davis is the
fum with which Audree has established
herself as attorney She is now represent
ing the beautiful heiress Margaret Greene
who has been sued for alienation of af
fectlons by Miss Dorothy Hetland
Earl Payne is a very promising
yoang dentist He says If l hurt you
I m sorry
Francis Roberts runs a bakery in
Berminwham Her latest specialty is
the Honor Roll
Carlton Calkin is edttor in chiefof
the Tea Times a prohibition periodical
Byron Ball Wesley Froelrck and
LeV rne Snoxell are ir the rubber
racket. Their rubber is Scotch because it
won t git e.
Barnard s Bologna Booth conv ys
the name of one of the most prominent
food shops in the country.
Katherine Dahl has crashed Broad-
way with Katies Klondike Kiddies Revue.
Donald Beveridge is a big soft drink
man. He says that if you don t think he s
successful you re got another drink com-
We extend our good wishes to all
these people for happiness and success in
their journey through life. Our research
is complettd so ue will again lock up
the portals ofthe Future.
page one hundred .s-ixtp-six
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