Yakima High School - Wigwam Yearbook (Yakima, WA)

 - Class of 1928

Page 10 of 128


Yakima High School - Wigwam Yearbook (Yakima, WA) online yearbook collection, 1928 Edition, Page 10 of 128
Page 10 of 128

Yakima High School - Wigwam Yearbook (Yakima, WA) online yearbook collection, 1928 Edition, Page 9
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Yakima High School - Wigwam Yearbook (Yakima, WA) online yearbook collection, 1928 Edition, Page 11
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Page 10 text:

no' THE LOLOMI, 1928 96 7 VV" ' S , FACULTY Irma Zickler Florence Shaffer Kathrine Dwyer Mabel Squire Anna Strase P. Sparks Jean Watson ' Sybil Keeler H. A. Millican A. I-I. Olsen Harriet Rogers F. F. Whxtnev D. R. Canfield W. L. Sundstrom J. W. McPherson Roy Schactler Lorene Midcllekauff H. H. Trueblood O. P. Ramsey Sarah Sloan C. S. Cole

Page 9 text:

go' THE LOLOMI, 1928 96 A. C. Davis Elizabeth Prior R. K. Kester Frances Galloway Elsie Ann Hartmann Jessica Reed Fannie Gehring Irene Billington P. R. Foster Ruth Wilkins Lois Bowden Mary Spinner Mary Powell Rose Driftmier Sylvia Murray Marlon Janeck Effie Klise D. H. Sloan E. Temple Spaulding Helen Collins B. E. Wick

Page 11 text:

3 Qc' THE LOLOMI. 1928 as Departments 1, I it "The gates which sci- Qx iw ence opens to the in- 2f.11.::i.:':2 .izw science 'f INSTRUCTION Z To give to pupils an understanding and appreciation of what the development of science means in modern social, industrial and national life. To satisfy the natural interests in the things and forces of nature with which men are surrounded and with which they must dealg to give information for its own sake. EXPLORATION AND GUIDANCE: To provide opportunity for the student to become acquainted with the application of science to industry for the purpose of educa- tional and vocational guidance, that he may discover whether he has an aptitude for further study in science. To lay the founda- tions for such study or to furnish a beginning of vocational training. HEALTH: To provide opportunity for acquaintance with such applications of science as will con- tribute to the individual and to the com- munity. TRAINING: To contribute such specific ideals, habits, and concepts as those of accuracy, achieve- ment, persistence, open-mindedness, honesty, cause and effect, which are essential to the study of science. To develop system, order, neatness and other such attributes to the end that they will function in the ordinary affairs of life. ' POWER TO INTERPRET: To develop broad concepts and understand- ing of natural laws to the end that science, reason, and reality may function in place of prejudice, superstition, and uncertainty in explaining natural phenomena, leaving pup- ils with ability to pick the false from the true. DISCIPLINE: To establish a sense of fairness and cau- tion that brings an attitude of mind which craves accuracy and exactness, a willingness to hear both sides of a question and to wait for all facts, but a state of mind that de- mands all the facts-a discipline which is to- day a necessity where the welfare of a na- tion rests upon the ability of the people to see and to think. IN SPIRATION : To afford, in some measure, an oppor- tunity to show the importance of scientific research and to stimulate the spirit of in- vestigation and invention on the part of the student. RECREATION: To make pupils able to read more intel- ligently and with greater interest, articles on science in magazines and in scientific books of a popular character. To produce a store of tastes and apprecia- tions which should be an inexhaustible source of recreation and pleasure. ommercial A few years ago it would not have been thought possible for schools to prepare boys and girls to enter business. The fact that schools of various types are now entrusted with the training of young people for busi- ness is an evidence of the great change that is in progress, both in business and in educa- tion. We believe that it is not the function of secondary schools to train and to graduate specialists. We believe that the high schools should train in the elementsg that their courses should enable students to understand the meaning of business, to have an apprecia- tion and respect for the romance of commer- cial enterprise. Business has at all times been the back-bone of life, for "without great business there has never been great art, nor patronage for great artists." John Dewey says that we must have "a right attitude to- ward work, combined with an appreciation of the finer things of life. Rich culture springs from the black soil of economic competence, and labor is most faithful when it is fertilized by art and joy and a well rounded philosophy of life." We believe that our country needs the serv- ices of the very best minds to aid in carrying on the enterprises which will hold it in its position as a leader among the nations. We do not believe that children should be placed in business positions, for they cannot succeed because of lack of understanding of the de- mands of business. The grammar grades and junior high school years should be devoted to the laying of a strong foundation of English and spelling and mathematics, of geography and history and civics, This done, we believe possessing good average health, good morals, and that a boy or girl brain power, good good manners, can, in the senior high school, pursue certain sub- jects which will prepare work for which business him to do certain men are willing to

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