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Page 29 text:
if i iiil Tin E A N o K A N
'19, iii! v 5' 'N fb KA
M 'R 1 9
, f I
. . .. ., ,,
l'mnt Row: Sturm, .X. Pi-lk, R. lxoillor. Hmivks. llmlwii. R. L1u.s-in, bcliiii-mit. l.i-www. X, Xiillcixoil. l. l.:iliii,
S1-mm! Row' A. Polk, R. Uieni, lic-lsliiiuurl'. Klls lJ.ilf-vii. Xlffs R.iiiisr.ul. ll. Nliifci. lim inrfi. Sxi.iii-nn. ll. lllrlfvc.
Mr. Bergen, Porter. l"iemllcr, Nlcihiilcy. liilu. if . ii U .
irl ii ll ll ni
Tliinl Rim- YN, If:-rkiiiuslziil, Niim-llximl. U. bi:-tnliiwlu. R. lfriik-ini. X. llin-i-ri. X. l'u'ci,.i:i, ll. lXl.uiliu.lii. ll.
Frei-lmrir. llilriulwii, G. llcwiml, Lzulfen. lf. Orem. lk, L uliiii. lf. ioinw iz,
Fmirlli Row: A. Rogers, Bard, E. Hfiyml, Bum-. Mil.c.1ii. li. lkicksuii, lli-iulihkwii. ,l. limi, rl--lllllL'l'. WL-stni.1ii,
Merrill, Geslin, l"re-nrli. -
Filth Row: Ballclwin, Birxl.fTorkc.Jl3.'CfliIlc1', l.. l"c'tcl'suii. liilsmi. l'.. SluHciiwii. Zwpii, lliimuc. l"r.izicl. llicst.
D. Gow, lleverezlux. f hl ,I X r 1
Q 4 f ,Ib Vu
. 1 'Q-. V. ,L
, fx' .E
I: , ' x unllor Class
J I I fl 1 ' ,f J L
v , I , F IQ, 3'
Y RL" 1 I i W ,J X L f CDFFICERS
XV R Presigient . 5 .,.,.,,,. .Donald Swanson
A 1' V'icefPresz'dent. , . Louie Betlach
X I ' ' f6fecreEa5'y' .... . ,Donald Miller
v 1 ilpeasurer , ...,,.,.,..,...,....... Harold Mclfec
L Vi i ,' COLORS: Maroon and Gold
' 1 -W MOTTO: "Ever Onward"
is 'l ADv1soRs
H if I Miss Dalton Miss Ramstad Mr. Bergen
. ' I N
. y I
Page 28 text:
THE ANOKAN lie"-
Geraldine Petrie, her cosmetic complex to the Hovind sisters.
Marian Rogers, her Jimmy to any damsel in distress.
Arthur Patterson, his remarkable attendance record to Don Swanson,
Judson Roberts, his operetta lead to Bob Bard.
Lucy Ruffcorn, her demureness to Evelyn Lang.
Everett Russell, his swagger to Dorothy Rootes.
Margaret Sam, her grin to Louie Betlach.
John Spence, his football "centership" to Chuck White.
Leone Sullivan, her "It" to sister Betty.
Evelyn Swartout, her spikes to Marvel McLean.
Kathryn Tarbox, her piquance to Delores Bibeau.
Dorothy Thompson, her giggle to Robert Grosslein.
Katherine Ward, her craving for excitement to Chet McNelly.
Chester Watson, his maiden-madness to Darrah Cutter.
Arthur Wennerlund, his foolish habit of Winking to Keith Bergeron.
Hazen Wilcox, his bass voice to Marjorie NVelshinger.'
Lawrence Youngquist. his ready laugh to 'Winnifred Watson.
Alvin Ziegler, his politeness to Norman Thomas.
The dignity of our rank to the present Junior Class.
Pleasant memories of our ideal conduct and scholarship to our long-sul'fer-
We hereby nominate and appoint Mr. Woods as executive of this will.
In witness whereof we absolutely refuse to hereunto subscribe our name
and seal. I
Senior Rogues Gallery
Prettiest Girl .,...,.
Handsomest Boy. . ,
Wittiest Girl ......
Wittiest Boy ......
Popular Girl, . .
Popular Boy, . .
Athletic Girl. , .
Athletic Boy. . .
Industrious Girl. . ,
. .Carl Johnson
. ,.,.. Danna Felix
. ,Margaret Sam
. . .Carolyn Gundlach
Most Helpful Girl ,... . . .Ruth Armstrong
Most Helpful Boy, . . .,...... Gordon Blesi
Silliest Girl ...... . , .Dorothy Thompson
Silliest Boy ,...... ....,.. C arl Johnson
Most Bashful Girl .... . . . ....., ,... D orothy Madigan
Most Bashful Boy ....., ..............,..... F loyd Peterson
Best All-around Girl .,,. ..........,........... M argaret Sam
Best All-around Boy. . . , . . .Gerald Mullaney and Chester Watson
Biggest Pest ..,....
Biggest Bluffer .....
Lora Lee Chase
Page 30 text:
---if THE ANOKAN
Memories of a Junior
1928-29. I started in High School with lofty expectations of a grand
vacation and a valiant future. The great assembly hall over-awed me. I was
astounded at the crowd. I wasn't stung by the traditional coat hook gag,
but never had a permanent one, always being pushed around from place to place.
We had a class meeting and elected officers. Miss Strom showed us the
narrow beaten path of our predecessors. I remember her particularly because
of her insistency on collecting back dues at the end of the year. After the
freshness wore off, things settled into a rut and little of consequence happened.
"X" continued to be the unknown quantity in Algebra and as far as I was
concerned it remained undiscovered. Silas lVlarner's hoard worked up my
imagination on what I could have done with the pot of gold or what I could
do as treasurer for John D. or Henry Ford. General Science was interesting
but it did not touch on the problems that then confronted me, such as why
an alarm clock persists in ringing an hour early or not at all. It was fully ex-
plained how buildings are heated but no method was introduced by which one
could push a button to start the fire on a cold morning. When thinking of
these matters, I conclude that Socrates and Galileo were not such head-liners
On March 4, 1929, we were entertained by a radio broadcast of the in-
augural exercises in Washington. Mr. Hoover and others made speeches with
the customary utter disregard for those of us who would rather have heard
more pieces by the Marine Band.
Our class won the Silver Loving Cup for the sale of basketball season
tickets, but the Eighteenth Amendment prohibited us from filling it with the
sap of life that our ancestors sold to the Indians. Such was our unhappy
1929-30. Once more we had to vibrate our grey matter, but still no pull
with our superiors. More mind lifters of subjects. Biology taught the sani-
tary method of licking a postage stamp. and the process of dissection of a
certain old frog convinced me that my future work would not be that of
taxidermist. Ivanhoe brought little relief. Julius Caesar would have been
keen if there had been a mystery and a detective. The Idylls of the King was
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