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Page 24 text:
CLASS WILL '
We, the Winter Class of '31, perfectly sound in body and mind,
wish to make our last will and testament before we depart.
As a class, we wish to contribute our good records, ideals and any
other worthwhile things to whatever worthy cause the following
classes see fit to use them.
Outside of that, there are others of us who have something we feel
that we should donate.
David Cadien wills his romantic eyes to Fred Iacobson. I
Ioan Walters wills her acting to Kathleen Readman.
Irma Koskela wills her permanent to Mr. Watson.
Evelyn Barnes wills her art to the janitor for the incinerator.
Ioe Zar wills his ability asa reporter to anyone. '
Iewel Malgrem wills her laugh to Dorothy Prendle.
Hill Hopson wills his number nines to Bill Tanner.
Buddy Park wills his bashfulness to Robert Brucker.
Corinne Davidson wills her A's in algebra to Miss Southam.
Marion Lednum wills her worn out compacts to Betty Cleveland.
Lois Walstrom wills her golden locks to Lena Dentone.
Lillie Mae Lungran wills her boistrousness to Enez Rubino.
Mary Gay leaves her algebra book to Miss Haynes.
Constance Casey wills her boy friends to Mildred Gant.
lack Mast wills his popularity with Mr. Vanderpoel to Kathleen
' Leah Rash gives her powder puffs to Ierome Briggs.
Don L. Boren donates his salesman's talk to Mr. Vanderpoel.
Margaret Martinez wills her pilot position to Lillian Holt.
Dorothy Bermingham wills her winning personality to Inga
Leitha Cole wills her gift of gab to Helen Hartley.
Cullen Gulko wills his literary ability to all aspiring poets.
Ethel Marron donates her Irish temper to Ward Davidson.
Buster Gould wills his girl friend to Chas. McCanse.
joseph Winkler shares his favorite tap dances with Miss Patterson
Mardelle Pilgrim wills her earings to Iimmie Larson.
George Phillips wills his musical ability to Mr. Suman.
Elmer Tuominen wills his good looks to Marie Winkler.
Tom Iankovick wills his bicycle to Miss Phillipson.
Olaf Pederson wills his "A" grades to the faculty.
The A9 class leave all their perfect Latin papers to Mrs. Ryan.
Though this will is solemnly sworn, any person wishing to claim
his part must employ his own lawyer.
"South wind, voice of a dreamer, over the sea drifting the future
nearer to me" '
South wind, like memory's vision seen from afar, whispered, "l'd
know you wherever you are."
For years it had been all work and no play. At last I had reached
the goal of my ambition. Thinking it time to take a long delayed vaca-
tion, I boarded a ship bound for the South Seas.
Page 23 text:
Winkler, Gabelich, Naranjo, Bogdanovic. Gould, Crumpley, Hopsnn.
Colbert, Barnes, Williams, Davidson, Walstrom, Teel, Harbin.
"The Neighbours," an interesting playlet portraying small town
characters, was the second of the two plays presented by the winter
class of '31,
Mrs. Ellsworth. one of the women of the neighbourhood, gets a
wire from the East that her sister has died, leaving an orphan boy
whom they are sending to her. It is not long before the news has spread
from house to house in the neighbourhood. Mrs. Abel suggests that
they give Mrs. Ellsworth a surprise. All agree that this is a fine idea,
for Mrs. Ellsworth, whose chief source of income is a pension of thirty
dollars per month for her husbands lost leg, does not have enough
money to support the child. Peter, a shy country boy, very much in
love with Inez, the daughter of Mrs. Abel, and Ezra also aid in the
Mrs. Trot, another neighbour, volunteers to make the ice cream
and Mrs. Moran the cake, while the rest go about the neighbourhood
getting old clothes. When all is about ready, Mrs, Ellsworth arrives
to spread the news that the boy is not coming, that he is to be left with
some of his fathers' people. In the meantime Peter "spills the beans"
about the surprise, not knowing Mrs. Ellsworth is present.
Miss Mayhew directed the play.
Page 25 text:
The third night out the moon was' full. Who could sleep? Wan-
dering aimlessly about the deck, drinking in the beauty of the tropical
night, I wondered if any one could be as happy as I, if many of my old
lglassmates had acheived their heart's desire. Oh! how I wanted to
South Wind, like memory's vision seen from afar, whispered,
"I'd know you wherever you are."
Ah, a vision! I see a handsome young man closing his aviation
school for the long Antartic night and going home to his sweet little
wife, Ioan Walters, who runs the only beauty parlor at the South Pole.
He is greeted with, "Why, Clifton Balsley, why are you so late?"
"Oh, I've been trying to pound aviation into the heads of Dominic
Tudor, Raymond Radcliffe, and Russell Hafstadf'
"Hope Wilson and Esther Selin have been putting permanent
waves in stiff Eskimo hair all day. You must fly to them to Tony
Rodich's lunch counter."
Sweet music is wafted to me in the South Wind. I see a concert
Bill Hopson, world famous bass, accompanied by Dan Dahlquist,
is receiving applause from an enthusiastic audience. On the program
with him are Ioseph Winkler and Hope Hipple, also accomplished
Lois Walstrom and Irma Koskela, under the supervision of
George Phillips, are dancing at an exhibition performance for President
Harvey Ludwig and his wife, Iewel Malmgren.
"The Olympic games," reads a sign over a huge coliseum.
Ioe Zar comes in victorious in the fifty-yard dash.
Olaf Pederson, an accomplished ticket collector, is seen talking to
Buddy Parks, yell-leader of U. S. C. .
In the audience, watching the events, are Tom Iankovich, dean of
U. S. C., Felix Gygare, professor of biology: Vanita Mitchell, assistant
in Mathematics: Corinne Davidson, professor or history: Evelyn
Barnes, instructor in the department of Fine Arts.
Some of the teachers of Dana are also at the games. Mary' Gay.
the principal, is seen sitting beside Charles Litschke, boys' vice-
principal. Iimmie Windsor, who is in the office constantly, but this time
as attendance clerk, is seen talking to Dorothy Fahler, the secretary.
On West Thirteenth Street I see a sign that tells me Don L. Boren
and Cullen Gulko are in the undertaking business. In their outer office
are Effie Erickson and Edan Edwards, efficient stenographers.
Don L's private secretary, Dorothy Bermingham, is taking notes
for a letter to David McCafferty, who is engineering a great bridge
project with the assistance of David Reynolds.
An incessant trum-trum-trum-sounded in my ears, much too loud
and lively to be part of my vision.
Ahead were the open windows of the salon. Looking in I actually
saw -Sulo Hill playing a big Hawaiin guitar. He is a member of the
Sleepy at last, I turned toward my stateroom.
"South wind, voice of a dreamer over the sea, thanks for the
vision wafted to me."
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