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JANUARY, 1937 

Published by 


Lewis £p Clark 
High School 


Henry Melvin Hart, 1875-1936 

In tributes paid to the memory of Mr. Hart, we have heard much of his vision, of his high 
educational ideals, and of his unswerving loyalty to what he believed to be right. All have 
marveled at the dauntless spirit, which, in a determination to finish his work, enabled him to 
defy pain and disease — and almost death. 

Those who knew him best are fully aware of the justice of the highest tributes paid him. 

Yet other qualities come to my mind — qualities which the world does not always properly 
evaluate. Our friend never forgot the little courtesies of life, never failed to give the word of 
hearty congratulation or sincere sympathy. Not mere formalities were these, but they came from 
a heart keenly sensitive to the joys and sorrows of those about him. In a word, Mr. Hart had 
that true culture which manifests itself not only in love for the true and beautiful, but also in 
consideration for others. 


Hold, I .unions. True, and .My Loving Friend" 

Henry M. Hart was born on January 3, 1875, at Sycamore Place in Orange county, New 
York, where his father spent eighty years of his life. The place is near West Point. He grew up 
on a farm; and as he often said, he disliked farm work very much. 

In 1896, he was graduated from Cornell University, where he majored in history and 
economics. Beginning his teaching career by serving as assistant principal in the high school at 
Dubuque, Iowa, he later spent five years as principal of the Centennial High School, Pueblo, 
Colorado, followed by two years of similar work at Butte, Montana, from whence he came to 

Mr. Hart was married to Mary Lanette Tyson, on June 18, 1902, in Pueblo, Colorado. 
Their first child, Helen Tyson Hart, was graduated from Lewis and Clark in January, 1920; and 
later from Vassar. Their second, Henry Jr., completed the course at Lewis and Clark in January, 
1 92 1 , later graduated from Harvard, and is now Professor of Law at this institution. 

Mr. Hart came to Spokane in the fall of 1907 as principal of the old South Central High 
School, which was destroyed by fire on the morning of June 20, 1910. Two years later, in 191 2, 
when the present Lewis and Clark building was completed, Mr. Hart became its principal. The 
name "Lewis and Clark" was the suggestion of Principal Hart. 

Hart Field, a 52-acre tract on the south hill, was dedicated in his name as the Lewis and 
Clark playfield in 1926. In June, 19.30, Mr. Hart was honored with the degree of honorary 
Master of Arts at the forty-eighth annual commencement of Whitman College, Walla Walla. 
In the same year he was stricken with an ailment which confined him to his bed for many months. 
Determined not to let sickness stand in the way of work and his plans for the future, he was soon 
back at his office at Lewis and Clark. In 1932, in recognition of twenty-five years of service as 
principal of Lewis and Clark, and of his leadership in American secondary education for manv 
years, Gonzaga University gave him an honorary degree of Doctor of Education. 

One of the best known educators in the Northwest, Mr. Hart was a member of the National 
Committe of Twenty-one for Cooperative Study of Secondary School Standards and was active 
in its work. He was president of the Northwest Association of Secondary and Higher Schools 
and for many years was a member of the State Board of Education. 

Under Mr. Hart's principalship, Lewis and Clark was more than a school — it motivated 
much of the cultural life of the city in addition to boasting a fine academic rating among colleges 
of the east and west. His numerous projects have done much to enrich the school life; the notable 
art gallery that fills the halls of the school, the great pipe organ, and the concert series that through 
the years have brought many famous musicians to Spokane. 

Mr. Hart was in his thirtieth year as principal of the school and had graduated 9,350 
students when death came to him Monday morning, November 16, 1936 at the Deaconess 
hospital. He saw his first graduating class of 47 grow to 320 in June, 1936. The Lewis and 
Clark High School of which Mr. Hart was the only principal, stands a monument to his long 
career in education. 



Henry M. Hart was a schoolmaster in the best sense of that word. To him his principalship 
was more than a profession; it was his very life. He emphasized cultural and scholastic attain- 
ments. He took great pride in the fine standing of Lewis and Clark graduates in colleges and 
universities, and in their successes in later years. 

Best and most lasting of his influences are to be found in the hearts and lives of the many 
thousands of Lewis and Clark students. In them lives something of his good will, his faith, his 
high sense of dutv, and his courage. 

ORVILLE C. PRATT, Superintendent, Spokane City Schools 

The fact that Henry M. Hart chose educational work as his life's business, proved that his 
eyes were looking forward. He knew there was no great monetary future for such a pursuit, 
but he was a man of high ideals and wanted to inculcate them in the youth and citizens of Spo- 
kane. He was an efficient educator and his educational results were excellent. In my 29 years of 
acquaintance with Mr. Hart and close contact with him in the Lewis and Clark Playground 
Association, I had an increasing admiration for his deep regard for public trust; his advanced 
ideas, inherent honesty, and happy faculty of doing the right thing at the right time. Spokane 
shall greatly miss his physical presence, but Henry Hart has left an enduring monument in his 

work here - R. L. RUTTF.R, Chairman 0/ the Board 

Spokane and Eastern Trust Company 

We, the students of The Lewis and Clark High School, would pay sincere tribute to Henry 
M. Hart, our late principal. We are glad that we have had the high privilege of knowing him as 
a friend and leader. We are proud to be students in a school which occupies as enviable a position 
in the educational world as does Lewis and Clark, a position made possible largely through the 
tireless energy and the high standards of scholarship of this man of vision. We are grateful to 
him who has given us the fundamental training necessary to achievement in later years, who has 
awakened in us an appreciation of the cultural and the beautiful, and who has instilled in us a 
faith in the worthwhile things of life. May we prove worthy of the confidence he placed in us as 
students of Lewis and Clark and carry through to a successful conclusion what he had so ably 

be S un - JOEL FERRIS, June, 1937 

It has been my good pleasure through the years to know Henry M. Hart personally, and 
to know definitely of his work as an educational leader. His influence in his own I^wis and Clark 
High School was marked, but far beyond this his good work extended across the state. His 
contribution as a member of the State Board of Education still stands as a monument to pro- 
gressive public school service. He was known as a man of rare good judgment and a clear 
educational thinker. N D SHOWALTER, State Superintendent of Education 

The educational and social leaders of the Pacific Northwest are deeply grieved to learn of 
the death of Henry M. Hart who for nearly three decades served as Principal of the Lewis and 
Clark High School. 

During those years he gave most generously of his energy and time in support of all worthy 
social movements. As a consequence, the Pacific Northwest holds him in grateful memory. 

While we grieve over the death of one of our splendid leaders, we are proud to have known 
him and worked with him. Because of his faith in us we are able today to meet life's problems 
with greater sanity and courage. g 0 HOLLAND, President 

The State College of Washington 

I had the good fortune to know Henry M. Hart for a quarter of a century and I always 
considered him an outstanding leader in secondary education. Lewis and Clark High School 
has a personality that is characteristic of him. It stands for culture and high scholarship. I can 
remember so well the many chats I had with Mr. Hart concerning the excellent work that was 
being done in his school and how modest he was in taking any credit for the achievement to him- 
self. It is altogether fitting that the faculty and student body of Lewis and Clark should give 
this tribute to so distinguished a leader and so fine a man. 

THOMAS R. COLE, Professor of Education and High School Visitor 
University of Washington 

Page nine 

Henry Hart was a great educational leader. His strength of character and fine example of 
the cultured citizen, friend and leader of boys and girls, fellow teachers and patrons has been a 
benediction in the lives of thousands. And his influence is not ended; he still lives and will con- 
tinue to live in the better citizenship which he so skillfully built. Spokane, the State of Washing- 
ton, and the Northwest are all better for his splendid life. Society cannot recompense in coin 
the services of a great teacher such as Henry Hart. 

In any occupation or profession that he might have chosen, Henry Hart would have been 
a distinguished man. In law, medicine, statesmanship, business or finance, he would have been 
a leader. He chose to invest in boys and girls. Some day society will realize that great teachers 
are of fundamental importance to the stability of democratic institutions. 

FREDERICK E. BOLTON, Dean Emeritus in Education 
University of Washington 

During the five-year administration of Henry Hart as President of the Northwest Associa- 
tion of Secondary and Higher Schools, secondary school membership increased 65% and that of 
the higher schools 45%. 

This exceptional record was due largely to the persistent efforts of a quiet man who believed 
in an ideal, whose unselfish devotion inspired his co-workers to larger effort, to whom the 
pleasure of service was his sole reward. The Association will miss his fine leadership. His 
colleagues on the executive staff have lost a devoted friend. 

PHIL. SOULEN, State High School Inspector of Idaho and 
Treasurer of The Northwest Association of Secondary and Higher Schools 

Mr. Hart was a man of high ideals, a definite purpose in life, and in spite of his illness was 
always working for the interest of the education of youth. He was always cheerful, considerate, 
calm, and had a good balance in his thinking and planning. We shall regret very much his ab- 
sence from our councils but can truthfully say, "Well done, thou good and faithful servant; 
enter thou into the kingdom of heaven." 

M. P. MOE, Executive Secretary, Montana Education Association 

He has gone but his memory will live long in the hearts of the thousands of men and women 
who owe so much to his kindly moulding influence. A real educator, he brought to his teaching 
paternal interest in his pupils which looked to their moral as well as their intellectual develop- 
ment. Spokane has lost a most distinguished citizen and education a truly worthy schoolman 
There is no greater loss than the loss of a real and true friend. Such was Henry M Hart 


Former President, Gonzaga University 

The death of Henry M. Hart leaves a void in the public activities of our city that nobody- 
can fill. He was more than just a high school principal and educator, because he considered his 
work a part of the city s growth and development. 

He took a larger interest in public affairs than any school man I have known in our state 
1 his caused him always to broaden his activities beyond the school and that attitude undoubtedly 
made for better citizenship on the part of the teachers in his faculty and the thousands of 
students who have come under his influence. 

His work will live after him for many years in Spokane and Eastern Washington. 

CLARENCE C. DILL, Former United States Senator 
The State of Washington 

I knew Henry M. Hart for nearly thirty years, first as the Principal of the old South Central 

KLV3 rl Cn WaS a 1 remCmber his kindl >- encouragement, his sympathetic 

interest and at the same time his firm insistence upon the maintenance of the standards of that 

Clark H hTh 1 VT 5 SmC f tKat timC 1 haVC WatC " ed him build and devel °P 1-ewis and 
Clark High School He has made it an institution of which those interested in education in the 
■Mate may be proud. 

interSrfjf"" 1 f*T kn ° W " He " ry Hart 35 3 friend - The sa ™ ^indh 

interest he had for me as a student has been maintained for a quarter of a century. We have lost 

a fnend but we retain a memory which will always help us to be just a little bit better citizens. 

LEWIS B. SCHWF.LLENBACH, United States Senator from Washington 

Page ten 



HENRY M. Hart*, Principal 
Louis S. Livingston and A. L. Parker, Vice-Principals 
Frances M. Stl bbi.f. field, Vocational Adviser 
Myrtle Elmott, Secretary 
Jl'ne Ely, Attendance Clerk 

George F. Clukey, Head 
S. S. Endslow 
Rudolph Meyer 


Herbert J. Oke, Head 
Charles E. Baten 
Helen Kinnegan 
Clyde W. Middleton 
E. A. Orcutt 
Alonzo O. Woolard 

Carlotta Collins, Head 
Pearlc E. Anderson 
Philip M. Baird 
Charles E. Canup 
Rachel Davis 
Bernice V. Frey 
Bora Frye 
W. B. Graham 
Charles 1). Gutterman 
Irene B. Hunt 
E. E. McElvain 
Neil D. McKain 
Sophia C. Meyer 
Carl G. Miller 
Marian Pettis 
Ann Reely 
Mildred Roberts 
Arthur 0. Walther 

Lydia S. Goos, Head 
Miriam Morgan 

*Deceased November i6, 1936. 

Clara G. Bond, Head 
Averil F. Fouts 
Maurine T. Graham 
Carrie F. Lake 
Miriam Morgan 

Helen L. Dean, Head 
Charles d'Urbal 
R. G. Ferrer 
Ethel K. Hummel 
Mabel Pope 
Elizabeth Stannard 
Marie Fmme Sturow 


Mary Helen McCrea, Head 
Mary Helen Russell 

C. S. Fredriksen, Head 
W. J. Dunlop 
F. A. Sartwell 
A. W. Smith 

Olive G. Fisher, Acting Head 
R. A. Bannen 
Hope H. Chipman 
Christina Claussen 
F. H. Gnagey 
George A. Meyer 
Clarence E. Miller 
Blanche Smith 
William W. Taylor 

George A. Stout, Head 
Walter Thomas 

Alonzo P. Troth, Head 
R. C. Anderson 
Nettie M. Cook 
Carrie E. Lake 
Thomas Large 
Clarence E. Miller 

Joseph G. McMacken, Head 
R. C. Anderson 


E. L. Hunter (Boy's Head) 
Jessie Baltezore (Girls' Head) 
Lyle A. Maskell 

Anne Norvell 

Ruth West, Head 
Carl H. Ferguson 

F. G. Nogle 
Norman C. Perring 
Mildred Roberts 
Amy F. Shellman 
Lilian A. Siegler 
Thomas Teakle 

H. D. Thompson 
E. W. Toevs 
Daniel S. Whitman 

Mrs. Elsie Bengel (Boys) 
Mrs. Alice S. Lehman (Girls) 

Mrs. Bess R. Blanchard 

Page eleven 

Page Iweke 

Page thirteen 

Page Jourtcen 


Assumedly, you now stand at the first real parting of life's ways. The threshold of that 
mysterious region we know as opportunity now fronts you. Some will continue their preparation 
in college or university, while others will seek immediate absorption in trades and business, to 
whichever desires or aptitudes may feel a call or sense a longing. You now not only have the 
good name of Lewis and Clark as your first alma mater to sustain, but it is also yours to prove 
that the public investment in you will, in time, pay its proper dividends to society. Wherever 
inclinations may lead, there should always abide with you an assurance that the best efforts of 
the teachers have been expended upon you. For the future, their highest hopes go with you for 
your utmost success. We, who continue after you are gone, can hope no better for you than that 
opportunity may greet you with the utmost consideration and fullness of reward. 


Page seventeen Weiss 

Evelyn Eldenburg 

Melvin Hanson 

Managing Editor 

Evelyn Eldenblrg 
Business Manager 

Patricia I'attlllo 

Advertising Manager 

Nettimae King 
Literary Editor 

Kenneth Dalqlist 
Photograph Editor 

Eleanor Barrow 
Class Editor 

Page nineteen 

Alton, Betty Lou 


University of Oregon 
Crest; Classical Club 

Anderson, Rkx Webster 


University of Washington 
Cross Country 

Armstrong, Elizabeth Ann 

Cot-ur d'Alene, Idaho 
University of Washington 

Bailey, Oertruue Ki.eanor 


University of Idaho 

Curie; Orchestra; Band; Crest 

Marrow, Ki.eanor Elizabeth 

I jbby Junior High 
Washington State College 
Thespian; Class Editor, TIGER; 

Bennioson, Harriet Daniesse 


University of Washington 
Journal; .advertising Manager, 

Batman, Williired Sue 


University of Idaho 

Bernson, Zella Cecil 


Kinman Business University 

Black, Charles Kowaru 

Spokane Junior College 

Bonnev, June Pauline 


Washington State College 

Bi.umhagen, Esther Anne 



Libby Junior High 
Stage Electrician, 1935 

Page twenty-one 

BowifAM, Frank Dow 


University of Montana 

Brown, James F.merson 


Bl rch, Glen Richard 


University of Washington 
Rheingold; Football; Track; 
Athletics Editor, TIGER; Crest 

Bus.sari), Harry Albert 


Washington State College 

Campbell, Kelsey Lycurgus 

Limited General 

Spokane Junior College 

Carpenter, Kenneth Huch 

Limited General 
North Central 
Fine Arts; Band 

Bradshaw, Donna Jean 


University of Idaho 

Brown, Rlth Mari.arf.t 


Burns, Robert Oliver 


University of Washington 

Calkins, Mary LOUISE 


University of Washington 

Carlson, LuoYD Larry 

Fine Arts 

University of Washington 

Fine Arts; JOURNAL Cartoonist; 


Chadwick, Daisy F.sther 


Washington State College 

Conrad, John Adolph 

Davenport, Washington 
University of Washington 



Washington State College 
"JOURNAL; Circulation Assistant 
TIGER; Crest 

DANIEL, Mary Jane 


University of Washington 

Davis, Robert William 

Manual Arts 
Williams School 
Washington State College 

Day, Sikri.ino Walton 

General Animas, Colorado 
University of Chicago 
Debate; Orchestra 

Cramiton, Robert Myron 

l.ibby Junior High 
/'resilient. Senior Class; Ex-ojficio, 
TIGER Staff; JOURNAL; Foot- 
ball; Baseball; Crest 

DalojOTST, Kenneth Kf.ith 


University of Minnesota 
Fifth Executive, Senior Class; 
Photographs' Editor, TIGER 

Daniel, Poi.i.yanna 


Washington State College 
Adelante; Girls' Federation Presi- 
dent; Honorary Advisor, TIGER; 

Davis, ZblDA VrtTA 


University of California 

Doyi.k, Leonard Wayne 

Manual Arts 
Sr. Ann's School 

EoOBRT, Gordon 


Engineers; Cross Country; Rand 

Page twenty-three 



Palimpsest; Girls' Athletic Club; 
Rhemgo/d; JOURNAL; Palimp- 
sest Award; Treasurer, Senior Class; 
Business Manager, TIGER; Crest 

F'errell, Miriam Kuzabeth 


Florine, Lou Minnie 


Furlong, Frances F.rna 





Washington State College 

Greene, Violet 
Yakima, Washington 

Faubion, Vera Audrey 

Sunset School 
Washington State College 

Fletcher, Flaine Kenau 


Mathematics; Associate Editor 
TIGER; Crest 

Foster, Bettv Jeanne 

Palouse, Washington 
Orchestra, Alice Lorraine 


Goos, Martha M\rik 

F'.lk, Washington 
Cheney State Normal 

Haecei.e, Keatkki Jane 


University of Washington 

Page twenty-jour 

Haceman, Ruth Candler 


Pasadena Playhouse 

Thespian; Assistant Photograph 

Editor, TIGER 

Hanson, Melvin Richard 


University of Minnesota 
Engineers; Radio; JOURN/ll.; 
Quill and Scroll; Managing Editor, 
TIGER; Secretary, Senior Class; 

Harrington, Robert F.dward 

San Jose, California 

Hauschii.d, Paul Dwain 

Manual Arts 

Henniger, Jack Permmn 


Washington State College 

Hill, Betty Ann 

Home Economics 
Klamath Kails, Oregon 
Washington State College 

Halverson, Margaret 


Whcaton, Illinois, College 

Harper, Betty Louise 


Spokane Junior College 
Basketball, baseball, and •.nllciball; 

Hartt, David Neil 

San Francisco, Ca'ifornia 

Headstrom, Robert Herman 


Basketball; Track and Field 

Hertzberg, Florence Virginia 

l.ibby Junior High 

Hull, Hubert James 

Gon/aga University 

Page twenty-fiie 

Hoi.T, Klizabeth 


St. Luke's Hospital Training 




I.ibby Junior High 

I w ata, Harry Masando 

Glenora School 
Gonzaga University 
Science; Crest 

Johnson, FkAKK Norman 


University of Washington 
Palimpsest; Senate; Debate; Or- 
ganizations Editor, TIGER; Crest 

Johnson, Joseph Raymond 

Spangle, Washington 
Washington State College 

Kimball, Parker William, Jr. 


Senate; Editor, JOVKS.1t.; Hand; 

Page twenty-six 

Honsowetz, Maxine Marv 


University of Idaho 

Huches, Helen I.oi ise 


Washington State College 

Iwata, Thomas Mitsuru 

Manual Arts 
Cilenora School 
Gonzaga University 

Johnson, Helen Isabella 

Glen rose School 
Kinman Business University 

Kennedy, Paul H 

Lindbergh High, Rockford, Wash. 
Washington State College 

Kino, Nettiemae 


First Honors, Senior Class; Curie; 
Literary Editor, TIGER; Crest 

Klopher, Neva Camii.i.e 

Havcrmale Junior High 

Kuttler, Barbara Ann 


Pasadena School of the Theatre 
Second Honors, Senior Class 
Algebra Contest; Rlieingo/d Honors 
Editor-in-ChieJ, TIGER; Crest 

Leland, Alice Corrine 


Deaconess School of Nursing 

Lippert, Edward James 

Manual Arts 
St. Augustine 
University of Washington 

Kofmehi., Kenneth Theodore 


University of Idaho 
Science; Rheingold; Radio; Hausch 
and I^omb Award; Circulation 
Manager, TIGER; Crest 

Kvii.hak;, Acnes 

Fine Arts 
(iarden Springs 
Art Editor, TIGER 

I.indsi.f.v, Joan 


Washington State College 


Home Economics 

Chenev State Normal 



Spokane Junior College 
Ensemble; Crest 

Mack, Charlotte Opal 

Home Economics 

Page twenty t i$ m 

Macrev, Jamks Howard 

I -ibby Junior High 
I'nivcrsity of Washington 
Photograph Assistant, TIGER 

Martin, F.dna Mae 

Lincoln High, Seattle, Washington 

May, Ruby 



Libby Junior High 
University of Oregon 

Melrose, Ruth Ann 

l.ibby Junior High 

Miller, Hlmer Henry 


Washington State College 

Mohrmann, Virginia Mae 


Washington State College 
JOURS /ff.; Quill and Scroll; Crest 

Monroe, Richard Charles 

Austin, Texas, High School 


l.ibby Junior High 
Washington State College 

Norman, I.orrmne Dawn 


Norman, Myrtle 

Home Economics 
l.ibby Junior High 

Oliver, Dorothy 

l.ibby Junior High 

I'age twenty-eight 

Oliver, GftACI Martha 

I.ibby Junior High 

Parker, Lillian Either 

(iarden Springs 

Northwestern Business College 

Phillips, Paul Dana 


University of California at I.os 


Debate; Crest 

Rankin, Ruth Janet 


University of Idaho 

Orchestra; Assistant hi Editor 


Reeves, Betty Anne 


Washington State College 

Olson, Wallace Robert 

Manual Arts 

Washington State College 

Pattui.i.o, Patricia Jean 


University of Washington 
Classical Club; JOURNAL 
Advertising Manager, TIGF.R 

Pitcher, William Kowaro 

Manual Arts 

Reddinu, M ar<; aret Jane 


University of Minnesota 

Re<;an, Prances K.sther 

I.ibby Junior High 
Kinman Business University 

Richter, Irknk Violet 


Washington State College 

Page twenty-nine 

Rie<;el, Richard Dee 


I 'niversity of Alaska 

Roberts, Mary Frances 


University of Washington 
Classical Club; Circulation 
Assistant, TIGER 

Room by, F.dward F.mmert 


Kinman Business University 
JOURNAL, Vincent Ai.i, Jr. 


I'niversity of Southern California 
Fine Arts 

Scott, GsO&OK We<;ner 


Washington State College 

Sheehan, Betty Jane 


I'niversity of Washington 
Rnsiness Manager and Fire- 
President, Girls' Federation 

Page thirty 


l.ibby Junior High 
Washington State College 

Robinson, Jane Marilyn 


Washington State College 
Thespian; Mathematics 

Rlbertt, Mtlucsnt Mae 


Washington State College 

Sammons, Fllsworth 

Libby Junior High 

Sharp, Rov Robert 

Manual Arts 

Sicki.estef.i., Claude How\ru 


Cross Country; JOURNAL 

SMULMM), Nri.i. Ann 


University ol Idaho 
Adelante; Staff Typist, TIG EM 

Stanton, Frances Louise 


I 'niversiry of Washington 

Classical Club; JOURNAL 

Stirn, F.sthkr Eilf.en 

Keardan, Washington 
Kinman Business University 

Strano, F.velyn I.innf.a 


Kinman Business University 

Strom, Harold Manonus 


University of Washington 


Manual Arts 
Marshall, Missouri 

Sweet, Iona Belle 

Libby Junior High 
JOURNAL; Second English Essay 
Prize; Crest 

Taylor, Donnf.lda Geraldine 


Washington State College 

Tf.mpi.eton, Wendell Lrumai 


Thomas, I.ii.amaf. La Verne 

Home Economics 
l.ibby Junior High 
Washington State College 

Torf.sos, Ki th Jane 


University of Minnesota 

Turner, Ralph Klmer 

Manual Arts 
I .ihhy Junior High 
Washington State College 

Wallace, Herman Edmund 

Manual Arts 
l.ibby Junior High 
Afar Conditioning 

Wardner, Dorothy Beatrice 

l.ibby Junior High 
Kinman Business University 
Thespian; Girls' Federation Coun- 
cil; Crest 

Weiss, Charles Franklin 


University of California at Los 

Cross Country; Basketball; JOUR- 
SAI.; Vice- President, Senior Class 

White, LuclLI Mary F.llen 

l.ibby Junior High 
Basketball, baseball, and volleyball 

Whitney, On a Marie . 


Washington State College 

Williams, Ruby Mae 


Kinman Business University 
Staf Typist, TIGER; Crest 

Wallner, Mary Louise 


Weidner, Philip Louis 


Orchestra; Band 

Welty, Catherine Penneli. 


Classical Club; Orchestra; Crest 

Whitley, Ruth June 

Home Economics 

Adelante; Girls' Athletics Editor, 
TIGER; Crest 

Wick, Andrew Oliver 

l.ibby Junior High 

Wise, Miriam Minnie 


University of Minnesota 

Wolfe, Elizabeth 

I.ibby Junior High 
University of Washington 
Third, Essay Contest; Circulation 
Assistant, TIGER trk, John Paul 



Olinger, Melvin 

Salmon, Idaho, High School 

Blind, Melba Irene 


Parsons, Robert Malcolm 


University of Washington 

Brows, M a r(» a r k r Kllen 

Peterson, Alene Kern 


Karr, Clevei.ano Roderick 

I.ibby Junior High 

Rashkov, Josefh 


Lavii;ne, Rolano John 


Smilev, Kenneth Richard 


Marcuson, Raymond Rudolph 


Urquhart, Guy Norman 

Sandpoint, Idaho, High School 
Aeronautical Draftsman 

Wentworth, Helen Hai l 


University of Washington 

Page thirty-three 

Senior Babies 

First Row (/<•// to rig/,1) Betty Ann Hill, Ruth Rankin, Ruby Williams, Melvin Hanson, Klmer Miller. StOONU 
Row— Charlotte Mack, Helen Johnson, Beatrice Haegele, Ruth Hageman. Third Row Lois Florine, lona Sweet, 
Klaine Fletcher, Barbara Kuttlcr, F.leanor Barrow. 

I'tigc thirly-juur 

Senior Babies 

First Row (//// to right) Mary Jane Daniel, Lucille White, Philip Weidner, Jane Lowe, Nettimae King. Second 
Row — Ruth Long, Jane Robinson, Helen Hughes, Robert Davis, George Scott, l>orraine Geisler. Third Row- Harry 
Bussard, Betty Harper, Joan Lindsley, Daisy Chadwick, Fvelyn F.ldenburg, Mary Frances Roberts. F'ourth Row 
Florence Hert/berg, Kenneth Kofmchl, Betty I.ou Alton, Margaret Glendinning, Patricia Pattullo, Gertrude Bailey. 

Page 1/iirly-five 

Senior Snaps 

First Row (lejl to rig/it) — Betty Foster, Agnes Kvilhaug, Ruth Brown, Lucille White. Second Row Daisy Chadwick, 
Emerson Brown, Marie Dunstone. Third Row Robert Crampton, Frank Johnson, Helen Johnson. Fourth Row — 
Elmer Miller, Kenneth Ficklin, John Conrad, Robert Headstrom, Frank Bowman, Tom Iwata, Harold Strom, Ruth 
Hageman, Jane Robinson. 

Page Ihirly-six 

Boys Federation 

Speaking for the boys of he Lewis and 
Clark High School, I wish to congratulate 
heartily the Class of January '37 upon 
its successful publication of this excellent 
Tiger; may it stand as a fitting symbol 
to their singular ability. 

Speaking merely as a student, I wis! 
to compliment the school as a whole 
upon the generous support they have 
given school activities this fall as 
evidenced by the success of the Prom, 
the increased attendance at all athletic 
contests, and the other varied activities 
of the school. The Federation feels cer- 
tain this wholesome school spirit will 
continue throughout the year. 

President of the Boys' 

Girls Federation 

On behalf of the girls of the student 
body, I wish to compliment the members 
of the Senior class for publishing this 
unsurpassed Tiger. I also extend con- 
gratulations to Mr. Teakle for the 
splendid work he has done as director 
and loyal helper to the class. 

And now, "Lest You Forget," I feel 
the need of injecting a more serious note 
into my message. As you read this page, 
I want you to think soberly of the man 
who has made many superior advantages 
possible for the students of the Lewis and 
Clark. Everyone knows of whom I 
speak. Mr. Hart was always a strong 
executive and a gentleman; a gentleman 
you and I admired very much. May we 
all in future life uphold the standards he 
set for us. 


President, Girls' Federation 

I'ate Ihirly-nitie 


Founded, 1919, by Ernesto Sal/man to stimulate interest in Spanish life and language. First Row (left to right) 
Virginia Henry, Ruth Whitley, Nell Spaulding, Jean Weller, Wanda Simpson, Margaret Melior. Second Row 
Gertrude Kngman, Patricia Durkin, I^ois Wakely, Annabclle Miller, Margaret Smith. Third Row -Margaret Guent/, 
Sarah Brown, Pollyanna Daniel, Doris Marquardt, Miss Mabel Pope, June Vogel. Fourth Row Arthur Zimmerman, 
Robert Garrison, Robert Paisley, John Tobyn, Allan Peck. Fiith Row — Robert Laing, Donald Walker, Gunnar 
Erickson, Harry Hughes, Robert Gay, David Featherstone. 

Boys Federation Council 

Founded, 1927, with Mr. W. I. Rice as Advisor to promote good sportsmanship and support school activities. First 
Row (Icji to right)— Teddy Caputo, Willis Bussard, Ted Grant, George Hislop, Carl Perry. Second Row — August 
Klaue, Will Lorenz, Werner Meyer, Jack Hart. Third Row — Sherb Nelson, John Conrad, Robert Headstrom, James 
Sargeant. Fourth Row Dwight Kipp, Joel Ferris, Richard Burch. 

Pagt forty 


Organized in 1911 to give opportunity for broadening knowledge of the classics. First Row (/<•// to righl) — (Catherine 
Welty, Jacqueline Nelson, Carol Clute, F.thlyn McKittrick, Nina I-ou Sanderson, Patricia Pattulla. Second Row- 
Betty Lou Alton, Martha Whitehouse, Helen Dyser, Annette DuBois. Dorothy Wiscombe, Ruby Benson, Mary Frances 
Roberts. Third Row — Richard Marsh-ill, James Sargeant, James Lyons, Kathleen Hindley, Frances Stanton, Jean 
Fischer. F'ourth Row -Miss Helen L. Dean (Advisor), Joe Marlow, Charles Nelson, William Longfellow, Roger 
Crosby, Paul Decker. Fifth Row — Miss Mary Helen McCrea, Joel Ferris, Paul Sinnitt, George Hislop, Arthur Owen. 

The Crest 

First awarded, I92.I, and since to suitably reward service to the school. First Row (/<•/; lo right) — Iona Sweet, Dorothy 
Wardner, Frances Regan, Ruth Whitley, F.velyn Strang, Virginia Mohrmann, Betty Lou Alton, Ruby Williams. 
Second Row-Barbara Kuttler, Ruth I-ong, Nettimae King, Jane I -owe, Gertrude Bailey, Elaine Fletcher, Eileen Stirn. 
Third Row — Maxine Dahl, Catherine Welty, Paul Phillips, James Sargeant, Frank Johnson, Jane Robinson, Harry 
Iwata. Fourth Row — Parker Kimball, Pollyanna Daniel, Robert Crampton, Evelyn Eldenburg, Eleanor Barrow, 
Betty Harper, Richard Burch, Melvin Hanson. Firm Row — Alfred Erie, Kenneth Kofmehl, William Wade, Lloyd 
Carlson, Will Lorenz. 

Page forly-ont 


Organized, 1911, to advance an interest in science among the girls. First Row (UJt to iftfr) ITlfctl Marie Johnson, 
Nettimac King, Jane Barnard, Mered'th Mellinger, Jean Howlett. Second Row— Louise F.ngdahl, Dorothy Doellc, 
Rose-Fmma Lussier, Ramona Roberts, Dorothy Boline. Third Row— Marjorie Sears, Gertrude Bailey, Margaret 
Hancox, Helen Ekholm, Mary Davis. Fourth Row— Miss Carrie K. I^ake (Advisor), Patricia Keepings, Bettv Lvnn, 
I.yn Northrop, Dorothea Hansen. 



First Row (UJl to r,*A/)-Robert O. Burns, William U Joie, Walter Davis, John Uavitt, George Hislop Second 
Row— Kathenne Hunt, Jean Wolfe, Ramona Roberts, Sarah Whitley, Maxine Harwaldt. Third Row- Thomas Wart- 
John Strickle, Richard Hewitt, Paul Phillips, Frank Johnson. Fourth Row— James Mack, Mark Potter David 
Featherstone, John Champagne. Fifth Row— Mr. W. B. Graham (Coach), Ivan Shirrod, Roger Safford Will Ix>ren/ 

J'age forty-two 


First Row (left to right)— Wilson Weber, Anthony Scarpelli, George Yuasa, Virgil Harta, Elmer Miller, Ed Kiemlc, 
Sidney Weiner. Second Row Robert O. Burns, John Conrad, Prank Bowman, Richard Lattimore, Tom Iwata, 
Robert Mackey, Jack Larson. Third Row- Melvin Hanson, Harvey Johnson, I.yle Mhyre, Robert Headstrom, 
Robert Harris, Frank Hunt, Miles F"uson, Norman Campbell. 


Fine Arts 

Founded, 192.), by Miss Josephine Gudbert to foster art appreciation. First Row (lejt 10 n'jrA/)--Kathlecn Hindlcy, 
Floy Bennett, Libby Hilscher, Patsy Young, Norma Yonkie, Marilyn Gates. Second Row —Winifred Grobel, Marioric 
Miller, Patricia Sanders, Mary Jane Tourtellottc, Helen Amick, Lydia S. Goos (Advisor). Third Row Donald H.iffn<r, 
Donald Pounds, Richard Lattimore, Kenneth Carpenter, Wallace Westling. Lee Oakes. 

Page Jorty-thrtt 


Girls Athletic Club 

First Row (lejt to right) — Patsy Gamby, Helen Curl, Beverly Weber, Catherine von Ciortler. Second Row — Marjoric 
Rarey, Virginia Austell, Norma Kullberg, June Glcason. Third Row — Ruth Whitley, Betty l.ucas, F.yelyn Ryan, 
Jean Thorpe. Not in the picture— Betty Jean Gamble, Kleanor Gindraux, Jean Ix>uthian, Betty Harper, F.velyn F.lden- 
burg, Helen Moline, Mary Favre, Lavyren Moreland, F'rances Scriver, Patricia Keepings. 

4*irls Federation Council 

Founded, 1918, by Miss Helen Hover to inculcate highest Ideals of sportsmanship in the girls of the school. First 
Row {left to right) — Briggs, Mary Nelson, Jeanne MacFlachern, Peggy Morse, Virginia Wester. Second 
Row — Virginia I.ou Mahoney, Barbara Monroe, Betty Clcary, Marion Johnson. Third Row — Virginia Henry, 
Barbara Kuttler, F.hti n McKittrick, June Vogel. Fourth Row— Pollyanna Daniel, Miss Frances M. Stubblefieid 
(Advisor), Mary Hoyt. 

Page Jorty-Jour 

JOURNAL Editorial 

First R<iw (/<•// to riglil) Virginia Austell, Margaret Gregory, Carol Clute, Jane l-owe, Mary Hoyt. ImMH How— 
C. G, Miller, Joan l.indslcy, Lois Wakcley, Mclvin Hanson, Kvelyn Eldctlburg, Hetty Har|>cr. Third Row Bert Cross, 
I.loyd Carlson, Tom Atwatcr, Maxine Dahl, Jane Robinson. FOURTH Row - Robert Crampton, William Murphy, 
Rodney Burrh, I'arkcr Kimball, Gunnar F.rickson. 

JOURNAL Business 

Organized in present form in loll by C. K. Batcn to handle the business affairs of the JOURNAL, First Row {left In 
r !?*'.' . Au<1r " Matthicsen, lona Sweet, Mary Jane Daniel, Margaret Gregory. Second Row— Betty Ann Reeves, 
Virginia Mohrmann. Patricia Keepings, Dorothy Doellc, Betty l'alsey. Third Row— Marie Thompson, Doris Raun, 
Jayne l.indman. Foirth Row F.mmert Rooney, Charles Weiss, Claude Sicklestcel, Ted Grant. FirrH Row Ted 
Bryant, Robert Burns, Royal Johnson. 

Page forty-fii-e 


Organized, 1919. by A. R. Jerbert, to promote interest in the practical aspects of mathematics. First Row (UJl to right') 
Betty Jean Berg, Ruth Thomson, Jacqueline Nelson, Margaret Dyar, Richmond Marshall, Walter Davis. Second 
Row — Elaine Fletcher, Mary Kdson, Jane Robinson, Katherine Hunt, Imogcne Bair. Third Row Tom Atwatcr, 
Richard Hewett, Ixiuis Bradway, Marion Russell, Joe Marlow. Fourth Row — Miss Blanche Smith (Advisor), Lloyd 
Gcorg, Joel Ferris, Gordon Matthew, David Wilson, Albert Dorsey. 


Organized, 1927, by Miss Ruth West to advance interests in the social studies. First Row (left to right)— Winifred 
Grobel, Jane I -owe, Carol Clute, Barbara Gleason, Joan Grohe, Irene Berry. Second Row — Sara Whitley, Patricia 
Keepings, Nan Woolsey, Dorothy Doelle, Martha Goos, Mr. N. C. Herring (Advisor). Third Row— Will Lorenz, 
F.velyn F.ldcnburg, Dwight Gustafson, Zoa Warner, Carl Fulton, Helen Hynds. Fourth Row John Barrett, Frank 
Johnson, Richard Sinnitt, Donald Schoedel, Jack OXeary, Lewis Thayer, Robert Browder. 

Page forty-six 


Founded, 1915, to promote an ability to write prose and poetry and to develop an appreciation of literature. Fust 
Row (/<■// to right) Kloise (iiblett, Garnetta Rarnhill, F.thel Marie Johnson, Ruth Hover, Mary Davis. Second Row- 
Lois Kmry, Mary Hoyt, Martha Whitehousc, Dorothy Dellar, Keulah Jackson. Third Row Sampson, 
Jack Ostcrgren, James Mack, Fred Wardncr, Miss Nora Prye (Advisor). Fourth Row— Tom Ware, Robert Browder, 
Robert Stier, William l.ajoie. 


Founded, 1 g 1 8, to further an interest in tennis. First Row (le/l to right) — Marjorie Rarey, Virginia Austell, Virginia 
Wester, Geraldine Johnson, Jean WeMer, Virginia Nance, Betty Cleary. Second Row — Jane Snoddy, Ruth Thomson, 
(iertrudc Woolsey, l.a\'ern Brown, Catherine von Gortler, Mary F.dson. Third Row- -Beverly Soss, Lenore Talley, 
Dorothy Belcher, Virginia Mahoney, Miss Anne Norvell (Advisor). F'ocrth Row Dorothy Nelson, I^ois Kirkeby, 
Roberta Miller, Jean Thorpe, Shirley Campbell, Marjorie Nelson. 


* * t t> 


Founded, 191.1, to promote a more general interest in the sciences. Kirst Row (left to rixht)- -John Tobyn, Charles 
Black, (iene Anderson, Harry Iwata. Skcond Row — Kenneth Kofmehl, Carl Zabel, Morris Silvcrstein, Keith Chase. 
Third Row- l.loyd Georg, Roy Johnson, Harold Strom, R. C. Anderson (Advisor). 


Organized by C. C. Dill to promote an efficiency in parliamentary law ami debate. First Row {left to ri%ht) James 
Sargeant, James Mack, Walter Davis, James Lyons, Roger Crosby. Second Row Frank Romaine, Drew (inagey, 
Frank Johnson, Tom Atwater, I-ouis Bradway. Thiro Row Will l.oren/, Parker Kimball, Roger Safford, Richard 
Sinnitt, William Swann, Jack Lcavitt. Fourth Row Donald Davis, Donald Pounds, Ralph Hanson, Richard Hewitt, 
George Hislop, Mr. Carl H. Ferguson (Advisor). 

J'age Jorly-eiiht 


founded, 1920, to stimulate interest in dramatics and speaking. First Row Klejt to right)— Dorothy Belcher, Susanne 
hnrhardt, Bcrnice Casey, Virginia Ixm Mahoney, Lorraine Moore, Clara Ingerson. Second Row- Patricia Peck 
•tilth Hageman, Norma I onkie, Morford, Thelma Fisher, Betty (Jregerson. Third Row Ruth Blakemore' 
Margaret Gregory, Jane Robinson, F.leanor Barrow, Imogene Bair, Harriett Rainsberrv, Miss Ann Reelv (Advisor)' 
•ourth Row-W.lham Cruikshank, Cordon Ross, I.yle Myhre, Jack Champagne, Ed Jamieson, Eric van Werald' 

Page forty-nine 

Page fifty 

Page fifty-one 

I'agt fijly-lwo 






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Pail fijly-four 

Lite raw 

Class Will 

We, the January '.17 class, 

Leaving you here as onward we pass, 

Being of sound mind (as far as we know) 

Offer these treasures to you as we go. 

We leave our teachers, so loyal when needed 

Hoping you'll treat them better than we did. 

Our high sch<x>l spirit we hereby do give, 

That you may make it continue to live. 

Some members of our class rci|uest 
To make a personal bequest. 

Ye Editor Kimball's journalistic skill 

To Carol Clute he gladly does will. 

Gertrude Bailey, her tuba and toots 

To Donnie Swick for one of his flutes. 

To "Beans" Denham, Max Honsowetz wills 

Her dancing and pianoforte skills. 

"Miffie" Roberts leaves her figure so trim 

To Shirley Moore who diets with vim. 

Bee Haegele, one of the dresses she's knit, 

To Barbara King and hopes it will fit. 

Athalie Smith will be the heir 

To Donna Jean Bradshaw's curly blonde hair. 

Betty Holt leaves her quiet way 

To Jean Miller, who is very gay. 

Vincent Sadler makes this bequest 

His twenty suits all cleaned and pressed. 

Her love for music Ruth Rankin doth will 

To the devoted and ever constant Phil. 

Melvin Hanson gives his radio 

To any genius who can make it go. 

In admiration for the trophies he's won 

Cleveland Karr leaves John Gay his very best gun. 

Dimples that adorn Betty Anne Reeves' face 

Will be left to Burgan, her features to grace. 

Kldenburg donates her love to chatter 

To Pat Cooper — a little more won't matter. 

Rose Marie Rich, her secretarial skill 

To Bernson so a job she may fill. 

Eleanor Barrow leaves her love to sing 

To Carol Polwarth for the joy it will bring. 

Irene Richter, her deep blue eyes 

To be Louise GaJloway's special prize. 

Kuttler, King, Harper, and Lowe 

Collectively their brains bestow. 

Beaupre forsakes his football plays 

So we'll beat all one of these days. 

Ruth Melrose wills her job to those 

Who wear size thirty-two in clothes. 

Davis, Toreson, and Taylor — on their way to college 

Would leave — but need — their acquired knowledge. 

M. L. Calkins her traveling does will 

To an Artemiad sister, Jeannie Hill. 

Kofmehl bequeaths the bike he rides 

And his good grades in school besides. 

Pagt Jifty-sevcn 

Lipscomb leaves just half her gum 

As she can never be without some. 

Her place with the suh-dehs Klophcr displaces 

To teach some other girls social graces. 

"Daize" Chad wick leaves her golden hair 

To Vanderburgh- -if she wants to he fair. 

Sterling Day his steady capacity 

To I.ouie Bradway to give him tenacity. 

Mary Jane Daniel her fickle mini! 

To other girls of the changeable kind. 

Armstrong her sweet disposition leaves 

To those who suffer from pet peeves. 

Kggert leaves his turtle-neck sweater behind 

(We're mighty sure Janet Tucker won't mind). 

Ilaateman and Robinson their dramatic arts 

To help Thespians carry out their parts. 

Charles Black bestows his chivalrous ways 

Upon those who realize that courtesy pays. 

The Oliver sisters their dancing feet 

To make Finley's ability more complete. 

Lois Muscott her shorthand speed 

To Fogelquist — if she will heed. 

Charles (Chi-Wee) Weiss his haircut's fame 

To Thompson 'cause he has the same. 

Iwata his Latin ability does will 

To any young Krosh who needs this skill. 

Almarion Robbe gives his miniature size 

To bring Ralph Hanson out of the skies. 

Elaine Fletcher bequeaths her giggling fame 

To Jean Fischer to keep up the name. 

Joan Lindsley, her gift to write, 

To some new-dawning literary light. 

Ruth Long, her nickname of "Toots" 

To anyone else it particularly suits. 

Stanton leaves her diving grace 

To another who can take her place. 

"Pinky" Kipp must be the heir, 

T<> K. K. Dalquist's flaming hair. 

To some other girl who isn't a dub 

Ruth Whitley hands over the racquet club. 

Carlson offers his cartooning art 

To Gindraux, just to give him a start. 

Dick Burch leaves his V-man physique 

To make Fred Robinson more of a sheik. 

"Hi" Bennigson, at least ten pair of shoes 

To Lucille Rowse for her own private use. 

Bets Sheehan gives her way with the men 

To Virginia Siegmund (in the family again!). 

Dick Riegel (the man about town) bestows 

Upon Sammy Corisis, his nonchalant pose. 

Cilendinning leaves her sparkling wit 

To the bashful Sigma, Darlene Schmidt. 

Yes, this is our will— sealed, witnessed, and signed. 

These are the things we leave behind. 

If you don't like what has come to pass 

We are sorry — Good-bye — the January '37 class. 


Pate fijty-tighl 

CI sink Prophecy 

"Good evening everyone. This is Paul Phillips again presenting to you today's outstanding 
personalities from here and abroad on the "Character Caravan." 

From New York comes the very distressing rumor that Bob Davis, that tempermental poet, 
who recently completed his masterpiece, "Ode to a Delicate Wildflower," is going to winter on 
the (Riviera?) because of recent disagreements with his publishers Goos (Martha) and Hill 
(Betty Ann). If he should spend his winter in France, allow me to recommend the Brosinka Cafe 
in Paris. Since the proprietor, Rex Anderson, engaged that "naughty but nice" pair Lorraine 
Geisler, June Bonney, and Vera Faubion, as hash slingers, business has jumped 50%. Although 
the food is only mediocre, the company is very nice. 

I wonder how many of my listeners know that Bob Burns is now a highly-successful gag 
writer on the Norman's "Nifty Nicknacks Hour" every Sunday Night. I understand, however, 
that "Fuzzy 's" life is not the bed of roses it seems, because I have it from a reliable source that 
Frank Johnson, an eminent lawyer, and Ken Lloyd, a famous artist, have threatened tar and 
feathers if any more bum jokes are given out. 

An amusing story has just come from Hollywood. Director George Scott was giving a party 
in honor of the screen's newest sensations, Florence Hertzberg, Lois Florine, Frances F"urlong, 
and Betty Lou Alton. Among his guests were Melvin Olinger, called by some "America's gift to 
womankind" anil Betty Foster, sometimes called "Dean of Women at Stanford" due to the fact 
that she owns a date bureau. 

While passing the aquarium last Friday I was pulled irresistibly into this magnificent 
edifice. I shall always be sorry that I entered because I found Pollyanna Daniel daintily crum- 
bling fish foot! and tossing it to the fish. 

While I was in the aquarium, I ran across a second "Caspar Milquetoast" whom I discovered 
to be Ken Carpenter. Upon my inquiry he said that his wife had deserted him, leaving five 
children to be supported. While still in the aquarium, I also found myself to be the proud 
possessor of ten packages of Sen Sen and seven packages of Black Jack. I always have been an 
easy mark for dimples, and when Nel Spaulding anil Virginia Mohrmann approached me with 
a hard luck story and a tray of assorted tidbits — well, you know the rest. 

I have before me a newsflash from Pago Pago. The Coast Guard boat is being called to 
protect the inhabitants of this island. Bob Headstrom, Jack Henniger, and James Mackey, who 
have gone native in a big way, are wearing goat skins and growing beards. It was a noble 
experiment in the beginning, but after finding a bottle of Loganberry Cordial left by picnickers, 
the boys thought they were headhunters and had to be suppressed. 

It is being rumored that wedding bells will soon ring out for Adrian McDuffie and Dorothy 
Wardner. We hope all goes well; but if they just aren't meant for each other, the law firm of 
R. Turner, B. Pitcher, and A. Wick is very fast in breaking the ties that bind. 

I understand that we, the people, are soon to be provided with an excellent biography of 
Bob Crampton's life entitled "How I became what I am." 

If any of my listeners happens to be traveling in the country in the vicinity of Walla Wa'la, 
don't fail to see the model farm owned by Ruth and Kmerson Brown. The beauty of the farm 
is further enhanced by its milkmaids, Margaret Halverson, Ruby Williams, and Miriam Wise. 

If you have not seen the acrobatic team of Maxine Dahl, Leonard Doyle, and Helen 
Johnson, you will be missing one of the most interesting sights New York has to offer. The way 
these three toss around the body beautiful is simply marvelous. 

Did you ever stop to think that life is becoming pretty dangerous? Just the other day, a 
huge limousine, driven by Wallace Olson with Herman Wallace as footman, almost ran down a 
saxplayer. When it stopped, Patricia Pattullo, swathed in furs, emerged and demanded to know 
why he didn't get out of the way. 

Don't you think that more credit and praise should be given to our modern doctor? I am 
speaking specifically of that trio Harry Bussard, Paul Kennedy, and David Hartt. Boy, if some 

Page fi/ly-nine 

of us had a line which could be compared with their bedside manner, you never could tell where 
we would end. Perhaps some of their success with male patients could be traceable to their 
nurses, who are Willifred Batman, Helen Hughes, Catherine Welty, and Alice Leland. What 
man wouldn't be willing to chance death to have such as these to attend him! 

There is an ugly rumor circulating that the titanic battle between Screwball Sharp and 
Butch Weidner in Madison Square Garden will be postponed because Screwball's arches are 
falling. In this eventuality, in all probability, Cactusface Conrad will fight the champion for 
this title. 

I have a report from Lewis and Clark High School that the new crop of cadets is one of the 
finest which has been seen there in years. Rex Anderson and Dick Monroe are certain that 
careers as Spanish Teachers would be nice. Robert Harrington and Margaret Redding have 
decided to devote their lives to the furtherance of Latin in the secondary schools of Spokane. 
Marie Dunstone and lona Sweet think that the English department needs them and have 
decided to teach English. 

The Hotel Royal boasts of one of the best floorshows in the whole of New York. Since Edna 
Martin joined the company in the role of a fan dancer, things have certainly brightened up. 
The dance team of Elmer Miller and Zella Berson also provides excellent entertainment. A trio 
composed of Lillian Parker, Ester Blumhagen, and Myrtle Norman does much to cheer a lonely 
evening. The chorus, which is one of the feature attractions, is partially made up of Francis 
Regan, Mae Rubertt, and Ruby May. 

How many of you know that Claude Sicklesteel is now a Yogi? On one of the busiest streets 
of Yakima you may purchase from him a little booklet entitled "How to become a Yogi in Ten 
Easy Lessons." Paul Hauschild and Kelsy Campbell are his assistants and have saved the Yogi's 
life many times when unsatisfied customers have returned to demand retribution. 

I have a special message for the ladies. If you do not think you are getting all the masculine 
attention you deserve, drop in at the beauty shop owned by Eileen Stirn and Evelyn Strang. 
They will fix you. (Paid Advertisement.) 

We hear from Japan that Tom Iwata has been formally denounced by the Emperor for 
introducing swing music into that formerly peaceful country. 

There was a large crowd at the airport last night to see that pair of intrepid fliers, Hubert 
Holl and Eddie Lippert, take off for China. However, this morning we received news that they 
had made a forced landing at Hawaii and were so royally entertained by Francis Borhauer, 
Charlotte Mack, Wendell Templeton, American Consuls, that they decided to stay in that 
Island of Paradise. 

Margaret Brown, Betty Ferrel, and Mary Louise Wallner are now models for the dress firm 
of G. Howlett and F. Boman. Looks to me as if the gentlemen know a good thing when they 
see it. 

"Around and around she goes, and where she stops nobody knows." What familiar words 
these are to our radio audience. It seems that a person can't turn on his radio anymore without 
being tortured by a one-man-band or a very poor imitation of Caruso. Speaking of amateur 
hours; last Monday I stopped in at the Rear Admiral Rooney program. I noticed that Emmert 
was especially partial to a trio composed of Violet Greene, Ona Whitney, and Agnes Kvilhaug. 
The girls sang "I'm an Old Cowhand" and were really very good. The next amateur on the 
program was Lilamae Thomas, a very proficient whistler, who received a large share of applause. 

Our scene now shifts to a huge auditorium in the Radio City Music Hall. We find a com- 
munity sing in progress through the courtesy of Sammons Chili Bean Co. Some people say that 
Charles Sammons has done a great service to America by the program. 

In the hall I see for master of ceremonies Harold Strom. In the large audience I find a few 
well-known faces, that of Lucille White, who recently wrote "Come with the Zephyr"; a noted 
dress designer, Elizabeth Wolfe, who was also lifting her voice to the strains of "Wahoo"; and 
Joe Johnson, a human interest columnist on the Daily Crier, who was taking down notes on the 

Well, that's thirty for the edition, Ladies and Gentlemen. I'll see you all soon at this same 
time and don't forget "The Lewis and Clark High School." 

Pagt sixty 

The Lure of the Big Top 

It seems that everyone has a certain degree of hero worship. About the time I was seven 
years old, I regarded with admiration and highest esteem all those people who so gallantly 
dedicated themselves to work in the arena. My one desire was to be a circus performer. 

I was possessed of this ambition after I had read a book in which was recorded the harum- 
scarum adventures of a girl who was born and raised under the Big Top. Her parents before her 
had been circus troupers. She was absolutely my ideal. There was no other future for me than 
that of a circus trouper. I knew, of course, that I could never be quite like the heroine of the 
story because my parents were not exactly what one would call performers, but nevertheless 
I went so far as to imagine my father, tall, dignified man that he was, sedately walking a tight- 
rope some fifty or sixty feet in the air and at the same time balancing my mother, dressed in 
bright red tights, on his head. 

As for myself, I never did quite decide just what type of artist I'd be. I pictured myself as 
being nearly everything from an animal trainer to the daintiest aerialist of the show. In truth, 
about the only thing I didn't imagine being was the fattest woman in the world. I could see myself 
putting fierce tigers through their paces or dancing on the back of a mammoth elephant while 
in reality I would run at the sight of a gentle cow, and a barking dog frightened me silly. 

I went through my acrobatic routines on the comfortable softness of my bed with only my 
dolls as an audience. Their arms hung limply at their sides and their unseeing eyes stared straight 
ahead, but to me they became a cheering crowd, and I bowed and flashed a sparkling smile at 
my spectators as they brought down the house with thundering applause. 

Hours at a time I'd spend presenting my monkey act, using my younger brother and sisters 
for monkeys as long as they would permit. 

My nose was pugged and my hair didn't have a trace of a wave in it; but when I'd gaze into 
a mirror, my nose didn't look pugged at all and my straight brown hair really did seem long and 
wavy. In my mind's eye I could see myself dangling from a trapeze while my long, black, curly 
tresses flew in flattering disarrangement about my face. I fell in love with the daring young man 
on the trapeze; and the various clowns, freaks, and tight-rope walkers pined themselves away 
and grew pale because I refused to return their affections. 

My parents warned me that people who traveled with a circus were not always looked upon 
by the world as the nicest sort of folks, but I only smiled and pitied them because they did not 
share my enthusiasm. I proceeded to clutter up the house with pictures of silly men and women 
in tights, twisting their bodies into all sorts of contortions as they swung through space. 

But fortunately this state of insanity was not to last forever. I outgrew it along with my 
summer clothes; and although the prospect of a circus coming to town still thrills me, I no longer 
intend to be a circus trouper; and when I finish growing up and fall in love, it's certainly not going 
to be with the "daring young man 0:1 the flying trapeze." 


A Disparagement of Cat* 

Two things prompted me to write this derogation of cats. The first is the superabundance 
of essays praising cats; the second, an abhorrence of the feline family I have cherished since my 

In every anthology of essays that I have read, at least one composition has been devoted to 
the eulogy of Felts domestica. I might make a similar statement about collections of poems. 
For example, here in this high school practically every freshman learns, as part of his memory 
work, a poem entitled "The Gardner's Cat." My repugnance against cats dates back to a 
nightmare I had when I was about three years old. In this particularly terrifying experience in 

Page sixty-one 

the realms of Morpheus, I was in a dark room which was filled with cats. Their glowing eyes 
leered at me; their hellish yowls rent the air. An impression which time will never erase was made 
on my mind. 

In spite of my distaste for cats I do not believe I would dislike so violently essays praising 
them if every one of these dissertations was not developed in the same manner and did not stress 
the same feline attributes. The lack of versatility shown by writers who have the praise of cats 
as their subject is phenomenal. Schoolmates, in writing about their cats or cats in general, 
display as much originality as would renowned authors when writing on the same subject. 
Feline characteristics which are particularly stressed are: grace, composure, daintiness, and good 
manners. Many writers compare cats to princesses and queens. One essayist likened a cat in 
a grocer's window to a priestess in a sunlit temple. 

Cats are the subject matter not only of literature but also of journalistic articles. Nearly 
every day the newspapers discuss the will of some eccentric person who bequeathed his or her 
fortune to a cat. Herioc cats who rwaken families in burning houses "crash" the front page at 
intermittent periods. Cat shows and the blue ribbon felines who participate in them often pro- 
vide copy. Also in newspapers, sections devoted to natural history derive a large part of their 
subject matter from the feline family. Rare and unusual members of the cat family are well 
represented in special magazine features such as "Keep Up With The World" in Colliers, and 
"Twenty Questions" in Liberty. 

Even in ancient history one cannot escape cats. In it we learn that many ancient peoples 
revered the cat. Outstanding among those who have worshipped members of the Felidae family 
are the Egyptians. They fancied the cat was the material form which Ra, their main god, as- 
sumed when he appeared on the earth. They were so devoted to the cat that they mummyfied 
cats that had been royal pets and placed the mummies in the tombs of famous monarchs. These 
facts show that times are improving, for no matter how rabid a cat fan is today, he hardly wishes 
a feline grave fellow. 

In fact I believe public sentiment is actually changing over to my point of view. In proof 
of my statement I offer expressions such as "pole cat," "feline," and "pussyfooting." These 
terms have been coined within the last century. Surely the persons who originated them didn't 
think very highly of cats. Also, when someone speaks of another person's being a cat, he isn't 
praising that person. However, if I did not have these unquestionable proofs that other people 
also abhor cats, I would still believe I was right. I base this conclusion on the old axiom which 
states: "The minority is always correct." Surely, if only I were afflicted with catophobia, I 
would be in the minority-. If this were the case, I am, according to the adage which I have just 
quoted, correct. 


A ii I mini — Th«> 4 »o I <l4'ii S«».-isoii 

Autumn, with all her glory, beauty, profusion of color, anil her cool exhilarating days, has 
come. Blue skies, hazy skies, cool evenings, cold mornings, and long sunny afternoons; how I 
love them all. 

The leaves this year are more l>eautiful than ever. Or maybe it's just that we appreciate 
then after last year's leaves, which froze on the trees and did not have a chance to turn. 

There is a certain tree in Manito Park that I eagerly watch each fall. It seems always to 
be the first to turn, its leaves changing to a brilliant red early in September. Being the first to 
flaunt her crimson autumn dress, it sets the fashion in colored leaves. Soon the other trees don 
their red and yellow colors. 

Somehow, to me it seems as if, when autumn comes, children are happier. Their small faces 
(learning with happiness reflect the atmosphere of the sunny golden days. There is so much for 
them to do, too. Today they must help father rake up those leaves on the front lawn. What fun 
it will be to run and jump into the huge piles! And when it is dark and the bonfire is lighted, how 

Page jixty-iwo 

the leaves will crackle, and how good they will smell! When the fire dies down, they will add 
enough fuel to make a bed of coals. Then they will cut switches from a green tree and toast 
their marshmallows. Toasted marshmallows! All lovely and crunchy on the outside, but creamy 
and mellow when the golden crust is broken. 

Autumn is the perfect time for day dreams. On Sunday afternoons, when young girls and 
boys, and old bent-over men, are seen walking along sunlit paths, their eyes are filled with dreams 
of days ahead when — but who can tell? Anything might happen on a beautiful autumn day! 


Fast 507 Twenty-third Avenue 
Spokane, Washington 
October 7, 1936 

Dear Caroline, 

You may remember that in my last letter I mentioned the fact that I was a candidate for 
graduation. Since that letter was written, my doubts as to the likelihood of my participating in 
this semi-annual event have decreased somewhat. I am now fairly certain that I shall be among 
those receiving the red-ribboned "sheepskin" with tremulous hands. 

It is not without a feeling of sorrow that I anticipate that day which is approaching with 
surprising swiftness, for my regret in leaving school overwhelms even the knowledge that, at 
least for a few months, there will be no "burning of the midnight oil." In fact, in pausing to 
think, I realize that High School is really not synonomous with "study," and ten years from 
now I shall probably not remember that I spent almost every school day debating which subject 
I should "get" during my sole study period, which never allowed time for more than one. No, 
I prefer to think that these memories, however seemingly important, are short-lived, and that I 
shall always think of my four years of High School as the happiest and most carefree of my 
entire life. 

I have gained in many ways during the last four years, and yet it seems to me that the most 
pronounced gain has been socially. Not only have I acquired a host of valuable friends, who 
have made these past few years the richer for having known them, but I believe that I have 
improved in the ability to make and keep friends. One of the depressing parts of graduation is 
the realization that I must lose many friends, never again seeing some and meeting others 
occasionally; but it seems that we must contend with this loss throughout life. Next to the 
acquisition of friendships, I believe the second social- gain is that I have improved in the ability 
to mix and cooperate with a group. One's training along this line begins with entrance into 
kindergarten, and seems to reach its heights in High School, where one is forced to mingle with 
all sorts of classes and people and "like it" so to speak. 

Intellectually my gains have been a little less apparent, if what my family says is true. 
Although my brain has certainly not absorbed everything I've studied such as dates or formulas, 
I do believe in a small way I've gained the knowledge of how to study and the desire to know 
things along with the knowledge of how and where to find them. I suppose I am no different 
from anyone else in that I am sure some subjects will never wholly desert me while others such 
as geometry and chemistry have vanished so completely that not a single trace, not even an 
angle or chemical equation remains. In fact time has kindly obliterated the pain which ac- 
companied each thought of the subject even after I had completed the course. 

On the other hand I hope that I may never forget certain pieces of literature which I've 
read in F.nglish and Latin. 

I suppose I am not original in sometimes wishing I had studied a little harder and had made 
a more presentable scholastic record; and yet I suppose if I had it to do over again, I would 
probably improve my standing very slightly. 

In closing I should like to offer a bit of well-intended advice which my father gave to me, 
and his father to him, on similar occasions. To you who are just beginning High School, get 
everything possible out of it. If you do this, at the end of the four years, which will pass all too 
quickly, you may count up your winnings and find yourself much richer for your term in High 

Yours sincerely, 


Page sixly-three 

Th«» G m oae ami Tho Candor" 

I am, fortunately, or unfortunately, the proud possessor of an auto. Needless to say, it is 
my most prized and petted possession, although it is only a model "T." Yet it has brought manv 
a mighty problem, most philosophical, to my d<x>r. One of my pet peeves is the pedestrian. 

When I am driving, all pedestrians annoy me! Regardless of sex, size, shape, or being, they 
are like flies in my soup. The dreamy-eyed individuals who stroll leisurefy across the street, 
without a care, particularly bother me. Sometimes I feel like sticking them with a pin to wake 
them up, or else doing something far more drastic. The type who is always in a hurry also causes 
dark threats to formulate in my mind. They seem to be like so many ants hurrving and scurry- 
ing, hither and yon, this way and that. I remind you, dear reader, that these thoughts are mine, 
only when I drive. 

This is where my trouble begins. Often I am forced through necessity to become a pedes- 
trian. Then, alas, my views entirely change. I sincerely believe that half of the drivers are 
maniacs; and the rest, idiots. Why, it even appears that they are actually trying to crush me 
beneath their murderous machines. I have continually to keep a sharp lookout for some speeding 
madman, who, in his hurry and rush, jumps a red light and whizzes by, scaring me half to death 
with a loud Honk! Honk! Worse yet, is to have the young man in a new car come speeding up 
to the intersection, and then slamming on the brakes at the last moment, actually stop. Kach 
time, I feel sure my end has come. When he does stop, I gulp, swallow my heart (which has 
changed places) and weakly drag myself to the other side to recuperate. I make vows, dark and 
bloody, as to what I'd like to do to that driver if I could only lay my hands on him and hope 
that never again am I in such a predicament, or so close to meeting my maker, "face to face." 

But I know that just as soon as I get back into my car, I shall again entirely disregard the 
pedestrian, except as a nuisance. I often wonder if this is some new disease — or just human 


Page sixty-four 

Imrst Row {left to right)— Gordon Matthew, William Wade, Richard Sinnitt. Skcono Row Werner Meyer,' Morris 
(iaylord, Farl Nicholson. 

CroNN lounlry 

The twentieth annual cross country meet with Lewis and Clark 
host to North Central, was run over the Mission course, October the 
twentv-eighth. Of the twenty meets these schools have held, Lewis 
and Clark has won thirteen. In the seven years George Meyer has 
been mentor of the squad, his teams have been victorious five times. 
Coach Meyer has also turned out track and field title-winning 

William Wade, coming in first and within one second of the 
course record set by Anderson of North Central in 19.12, led the pack 
after the first quarter of a mile. With the aid of his team mates, 
Karl Nichols, Werner Meyer, Morris Gay lord, Richard Sinnitt, anil 
Ciordon Matthew placing .1, 4, 5, 6, and 8 respectively, North Central 
was defeated. The score was Lewis and Clark 19; North Central 36, 
the low scorer being the victor. 

Werner Meyer, the only member of the six lettermen to be lost 
by graduation, was chosen honorary captain. 

Page sixty-seven 

P/igt sixly-eighl 

Football, I 

With but seven returning lettermen on the Lewis and Clark f<xrtball team, Coach Maskell 
succeeded in producing an aggressive team which improved with every game. The never-say-die 
spirit shown by the squad was taken up by the student body, and the wave of spirit and football 
enthusiasm has not been equalled in many years past. The team, led by Captain Alfred Krie 
won three games, tied one, and lost five; but in every game the Tigers gave a good account of 

themselves. No team was able to make consistent yardage 
through the Tiger forward wall at any time during the 

There was a noticeable dearth of experienced players 
at the start of the season, but the green players developed 
into stalwarts. Alfred Krie, a defensive and offensive bul- 
wark, was named honorary captain of the team. Sam 
Corisis, played a fine game at fullback with his kicking a 
credit to any college player. Don Miller, right tackle, 
played every minute of time as one of Coach Maskell's 
mainstays. Richard VVouters, quarterback, was one of the 
best passers in the city. 

Of the twenty-four lettermen, eleven will be returning 
while thirteen will be lost through graduation. With the 
spirit that these returning lettermen have shown, next 
season's team should be well able to give a fine account of 

As a fitting reward, the team and coaching staff were 
honored on December fifth at a banquet sponsored by the 
Lewis and Clark boys and girls federations in the Roundup 
Room of the Dessert Hotel. It is hoped this courtesy will 
be followed in the years to come. 


The Lewis and Clark Tigers downed the Kellogg 
Wildcats on September nineteenth at Kellogg by an im- 
pressive score of 21-0. The Tigers scored first on a pass 
from Dick Wouters to Carl Perry. Dick Meyer added the 
extra point to make the score 7-0. Neither team scored 
again until after the beginning of the second half when 
Fred Robinson, Tiger half, made a touchdown after a fifty-yard run, and Don Miller, inter- 
cepted a Kellogg forward pass and ran for a touchdown. Meyer converted both times. 


Gonzaga's fighting Bullpups defeated the Tigers 6-0 in the second game of the season at 
Hart field. The only score came in the third quarter when a Gonzaga player recovered a fumbled 
ball on the Tiger eighteen-yard line. A run by Graham, a pass, plus a ten-yard run by Derr, 
advanced the ball to the ten-yard line, and Graham circling the right end crossed the goal line. 
The last quarter saw neither team able to get into scoring position. 


Lewis and Clark's Tigers went down to a 20-0 defeat at the hands of the Rogers' Pirates at 
Rogers' field, October first. Rogers' first score came late in the first quarter when Don Balch, 
blocked Sam Corisis' kick and ran for a touchdown l>ehind perfect interference. The kick was 
good, making the score for the half 13-0. The final touchdown came in the third quarter after 
Dick Liberty recovered Sherman's fumble on the Tiger twenty-six-yard line. The try for point 
was good. The Tiger line far outplayed their opponents with Rogers compelled to repeatedly 
use passing in defeating the aggressive Tigers. 

Coach Maskell 

1'tiXt sixly-nint 

Mack Rodney, Guard 

Junior. An aggressive player 
although hampered by injuries. 
Kirst year letterman. 

1 lifc. V 


Wi l LEY M ac.ers, Taekle 

Junior. Promises to be one of 
the finest tackles next fall. 
Kirst year letterman. 

Alfred Erik, End 

Senior. Honorary captain anil 
all-city player. Second- year 

Hon Mii i fr, Tackle 

Senior. A most consistent 
player at all times. Kirst year 

Car 1. Perry, End 

Senior. Kine pass receiver and 
good on offense. Second year 

Krank Hi xt, Guard 

Senior. Aggressive on defense; 
a fine blocker on offense. Kirst 
year letterman. 

Marvin (jli bkr<., End 

Sophomore. Should turn in a 
fine record next fall. Kirst year 

Pare lerentt 


North Central defeated Lewis and Clark by a score of 12-6 on the Indian field, Thursday, 
October eighth. The game was a battle all the way, both teams fighting evenly. A break either 
way could have changed the outcome. Early in the third quarter Lewis and Clark, from North 
Central's forty-yard line, drove Robinson over the goal line on a pass from Sherman. Dick 
Meyer failed to convert. On the third play following the kick-off, Contos passed from his forty- 
yard line to Wolfe, who made thirty-five yards to the goal. Schreiner's kick failed. Early in the 
fourth quarter, long runs through center by Fergerson and Wolfe, advanced the ball to the twenty- 
yard line from whence Fergerson crossed the goal line standing up. Alfred Erie blocked the kick. 


Outplaying their opponents throughout, Lewis and Clark's Tigers defeated the Coeur 
d'Alene Vikings I l-o, in the Lake City, October sixteenth. Neither team threatened until the 
second quarter, when Don Miller blocked a Viking punt, which was recovered by Bob Dickson 
on Coeur d'Alene's twenty-five-yard line. Wouters passed to Erie who raced twenty-five yards 
for the goal with no conversion. Playing most of the final quarter in Coeur d'Alene's territory, 
I-ewis and Clark made its second score by gaining the ball on the Viking twenty-yard line through 
an illegal pass on a Lake City player to Marvin Gilberg. The kick was blocked. 


Gonzaga defeated the Tigers, 16-1 2, in the Gonzaga stadium, October twenty-second. The 
Bullpup's first score came from a pass by George Derr from the eleven-yard line to quarterback 
Twohy. The kick was wide. Late in the same quarter from the Tiger three-yard line, Walt 
Graham, Bullpup half, circled the right end for the second score. The kick was good; score 13-0. 
On the second play of the second half, Dick Wouters passed 25 yards to Erie, who raced fifty 
yards for the Tigers' first score. Conversion failed. The Bullpups' third tally came when Pat 
Higgens cut off right tackle and ran sixteen yards for goal. Try for point was good. The Tigers' 
final tally came in the fourth quarter when Sam Corisis ran twenty yards to the goal after re- 
ceiving a pass from Wouters. The kick failed. The final Bullpup tally came shortly after when 
Twohy passed to Stanek, who ran sixteen yards to the goal. The kick was blocked. 


Outplaying Rogers for three quarters the Tigers lost to the Pirates by a IJ-7 score. Two 
decisive breaks, a bad pass and a blocked kick, enabled the Pirates to put over the winning 
touchdown. The Tigers tallied late in the second quarter through recovering a fumble on their 
own thirty-five-yard line. A goalward drive ended when Bernie Hansen went over from the 
one-yard line after a long pass from Erie to Wouters. Magers made the point. Rogers' first 
score came in the third quarter from a recovered kick on our 35-yard line. Rogers scored again 
through two passes from Tortorelli to Liberty, a run by Aikens, with Liberty going over. Erie 
blocked the kick. Corisis' kick was blocked in the fourth quarter, but recovering, he carried it 
over. Conversion was good. 


The Tigers battled the Moscow Wildcats at Hart Field, November sixth, to a 12-12 tie. 
Bernie Hansen scored first following a forty-one-yard drive. The high-light was a sixty-six yard 
run back from a kick-off by Wouters. This enabled Wouters to score our second touchdown. 
Moscow's two tallies came in the fourth quarter. Tex Allen ran thirty yards for the first and 
passed to Paul Ryan for the second. Lewis and Clark dominated the game throughout except 
in the closing minutes of the final quarter. 


The Lewis and Clark team recorded a thrilling finis to the season, Thanksgiving Day, at 
the Gonzaga Stadium, when it staged a sensational defeat of North Central, 14-12. Robinson, 
Wouters, Perry, and Erie were the major heroes in the thrilling victory. Robinson scored both 
touchdowns, aided by Wouters' passes and a punt by Erie which was handily recovered by 
Perry. North Central scored in both second and third quarters. Their victory appeared certain. 
Appearances changed when the Tigers took the ball on their own twenty-yard line and scored 
by a series of passes. Garrison converted both kicks. The second Tiger score came when Erie 
blocked a North Central punt. 

Page seventy-one 

Fred Sherman, Quarterback 

Junior. A very fine passer. 
Injuries greatly hampered him. 
First year letterman. 

Robert Lainc;, Center 

Senior. One of the best defen- 
sive players on the squad. First 
year letterman. 

Richard Meyer, Tackle 

Senior. A place kicker of excep- 
tional ability. Three year 

Wil liam Nye, End 

Sophomore. Promises to be one 
of the finest ends. First year 

/'age seventy-two 

Fred Robinson, llaljl/ack 

Senior. Fine on line plunges. 
First year letterman. 

Don Kjosness, Guard 

Senior. All-city guard. Strong 
defensive player. First year 

Richard Birch, llaljback 

Senior. A capable blocker and 
fine on defense. Two year 

Kenneth Barnes, Quarterback 
Sophomore. A promising main- 
stay for next season. First year 

Don I)a\ i<«i>., Ilaljback 

Sophomore. A very capable 

blocker in the making, 
vear lettcrman. 


Joei. Ferris, (Istard 

Senior. An aggressive and hard- 
hitting guard. Third year 

Charles Theis, Guard 

Junior. A steady player and a 
stone wall on defense. First 

year lettcrman. 

Robert Garrison, Ilaljback 

Junior. Fine pass receiver, and 
an adept goal kicker. First year 

Bernie Hanson, Haljback 

Senior. F'inc line plunger, and 
an outstanding pass receiver. 
First year lettcrman. 

Robert Dickson, Center 

Junior. An aggressive defense 
player. Two year lettcrman. 

Sam Corisis, Fullback 

Senior. One of the finest kickers 
in the city league. Placed on 
all-city selections. Two year 

Page seventy-three 

First Row {left to right)— Rotlney Hurch, Harry Bussard, Willis Bussard. Second Row C. K. Miller (Coach), Jack 
Rock, Donald Swick. Third Row — Alfred Erie, Edward Jamieson, Malcolm Stewart. 

Boys Tennis 

Lewis and Clark is fortunate in again having Alfred 
F.rie, former city champion for players under seventeen, 
and the only left-handed player on the squad, as the key 
man on the tennis team. His leadership, coupled with his 
experience and enthusiasm for the game, will undoubtedly 
be reflected in the team morale during the approaching 

Returning for his second term as tennis coach, Clarence 
K. Miller, who is assistant football coach and former tennis 
and football player at the College of Idaho, gives the 
prospective line-up as Alfred Erie, John Rock, Donald 
Swick, Bob Dickson, and Malcolm Stewart. They will 
doubtless be striving hard for a position on the team. 

Freshmen are urged to try out for tennis as continued 
success is largely dependent upon the experienced material 
available. From these ranks teams can be selected to 
represent Lewis and Clark. 

Lewis and Clark in the past has been greatly handi- 
capped because of insufficient court space available for 
practice. With the completion of the new Comstock Park, 
it is hoped this situation will be less acute than in previous 


Tennis is a sport that carries over into later life and 
provides years of enjoyment after the school period is over. 
For this reason alone it should attract the attention of 
every student who enjoys exercise and the thrill of sports 
requiring skill and precision. 

Page seventy-four 

First Row (lejt to right)- -Charles Alger, Karl Maxwell, James Moore, Walter Davis, James Lyons. Second Row — 
Arthur Hoagland, Tom Hill, Howard Martin, Lawrence Morse. Third Row — Floyd Johnson, Robert Moore, Robert 
Franks, Verne Cressey, J. G. McMacken (Coach). Fourth Row — Robert Gay, George Hill, Virgil Barta, Clayton 
Gross, Henry Moore, Joseph Hopkins. 

Coach McMacken 


With seven returning lettermen from last year's 
champion rifle team, Mr. J. G. McMacken, rifle mentor, in 
his twenty-second year as rifle coach, boasts a record of not 
losing a single city championship. He predicts that this 
year's team, led by Captain Robert Gay, should, with hard 
work, be outstanding and win many records. 

Letters are awarded only to those who finish in the 
first five places in over half the matches and who maintain 
a seasonal average of at least ninety-five in the matches. 
Those who have gained awards and should prove mainstays 
to the team are: Captain Robert Gay, Dick Hewett 
(captain two years past), Joe Hopkins, James Lyons, 
Walter Davis, Jack Worman, and Boyd Morrison. There 
are many stellar shots on the team with Gav who holds the 
record for four-position shooting as well as the National 
Rifle Association medal for the highest award of Dis- 
tinguished Rifleman. Dick Hewett holds the record for ten 
shots from sitting position. 

The squad is soon to begin telegraphic competition 
meets with Upper Darby, Pennsylvania; Western High, 
Waterloo, Iowa; Broom Field, Michigan; and Valley 
Stream, New York. Challenges will be sent to Tacoma, 
Seattle, Everett, Wenatchee, and other high school rifle 
teams of the state. 

Shoulder to shoulder matches will be arranged with 
teams of North Central and Rogers. Between these 
matches the members of the team shoot for National Rifle 
Association medals. A number of these medals should be 
won by members of the team. 

Pagt snenty-fitt 

PtiXr st: tnly-ti\- 


The defending champions in the city prep basketball league, the Lewis anil Clark Tigers, 
who journeyed to the state tournament last spring in Seattle, took the floor at the beginning of 
the season in December with five returning lettermen anil several promising newcomers. 

The returning lettermen were Bob Dickson and Ted Thompson, forwards; Shannon Pat- 
terson, all-state guard; Marvin Gilberg and Jim Tinsley, guards. 

One of the biggest jobs facing Coach "Squinty" Hunter was to find a center to replace 

Harold Schlicting, the towering pivot man of last years' 
squad, who paced the city prep players in the scoring. 
PctCT Skoglund and (iilberg were the leading prospects for 
mmw^ rfw position. The loss of Roland I.avigne was severely felt 
as few players havf his aggressiveness on defense as well as 
f . r 1 '■" offense and his dead-eye accuracy. 

■ A K.ach team tannics with the other club in the loop four 

jjf times before the season is finished, and will play two of the 

four games in the first semester and the final two during 
^ I the last semester. All games will be played on Tuesdays 

| and Thursdays and it is expected that the team will receive 

" • the school's loyal support as formerly. 

^jjj We all feel that by the time this Tiger is published 

**r^^^ m " ,m | ,ewis and Chirk should be well on the way to its ninth city 
championship under Coach Hunter. 

Under the new rulings for the state basketball tourna- 
ments to be held at Seattle, it has been definitely settled 
that the first tipoff shall start on March seventeenth and 
the final game for championship recognition on March 

Formerly the tournament was only a three-day match, 
but under the new system of a four-day meet, no team shall 
play more than one game a day. This gives the teams not 
dropped in the first championship game a chance to re- 
establish themselves. 

The Pre-season games on schedule were: 
Saturday, December 12, Harrington 
Friday, December 18, Sandpoint 
Wednesday, December 2,3, Kellogg 
Monday, December 28, Mcl.oughlin High in 

Milton-Freewater, Oregon 
Tuesday, December If), Walla Walla 
Wednesday, December .30, Dayton 
Thursday, December , 31, F.ndicott 
Friday, January 1, Colfax 
Saturday, January 2, Moscow 
Friday, January 8, Lewiston 
Saturday, January <>, Clarkston 

Coach Hunter 

« ity S 

January 12 — Gonzaga at Lewis and Clark 
January 14 — Rogers at Lewis and Clark 
January 19 — Lewis and Clark at North 

January 21 — Lewis and Clark at Gonzaga 
January 26 — Lewis and Clark at Rogers 
January 28 — North Central at Lewis and 

February <y — Gonzaga at Lewis and Clark 
February 1 1 — Rogers at Lewis and Clark 
February 16 — Lewis and Clark at North 

February 18 — Lewis and Clark at Gonzaga 
February 23 — Lewis and Clark at Rogers 
February 25 — North Central at T^wis and 

Pitft si-.tnly-mtn 

First Row (/<// to right) — John Leland, George Hislop, Tom Atwater. Second Row — John Barrett, Kugene Buchholt/. 
Third Row Mr. Philip M. Baird (Coach), Robert Rucker, Frank Boutin. 


Every year the Lewis and Clark golf team has a post- 
season turnout. The purpose of these fall contests is to 
discover new material and perfect the game of the letter- 
men who will be returning in the spring. This fall two squad 
matches were held, scoring on handicap, and two practice 
matches were also held with North Central. Four letter- 
men, Tom Atwater, Dick White, Frank Boutin, and John 
I. eland are returning. With other promising golfers un- 
covered this fall including John Barrett, George Hislop, 
F.ugene Buchholtz, Albert Tanner, John Storaasli, Philip 
Brooks, Don Murray, and Calvin Shults, Coach Philip 
Baird predicts a good golf team for 1937, by way of the 
highly-satisfactory fall practice. 

Mr. Baird, who took over the coaching reins last spring, 
replacing H. J. Oke, has been coaching the freshman foot- 
ball and basketball teams the last few years with extra- 
ordinary success. Being an excellent golfer himself, playing 
iii the low 70's, he should develop an outstanding team. 

Coach Bairi> 

Page seventy-tight 

Yell Leaders 

The yell king, Ted Caputa, and his yell dukes, Louis Bradway, James Sargeant, Sigmund 
VVeinstein, and Ned Lageson, have maintained a high pitch of enthusiasm among the members 
of the student body throughout the current football season. Their rhythmical performances, 
gained through two seasons of practice together, were featured at every football encounter and 
yell convocation during the semester. 

The new yell, "Fadada," introduced before the Rogers game, has become one of the school's 
most popular yells, and along with another new yell, called the "New Tiger Yell," has kept the 
stands well vocalized and has sent many home with hoarse voices. 

The loss of Ted Caputo and Louis Bradway by graduation will be greatly felt by fans next 
fall, but the school should be well represented by the returning yell dukes. 

Pn%i levtnly-nint 

KlMT Row (left to right) —Patsy Cjamby, Helen Curl, June (jlcason, Barbara Arnold, Kvelyn Ryan. Skcono Row 
Kthcl Davis, Norma Kullberii, Mary Hoyt, Miss Anne Norvell (Coach). Third Row— Alice Hostetler, Betty I.ucas, 
Virginia Austell, Marjorie Prentice, Jean Thorpe. 


The girls intcrclass volleyball tournament was a series of most exciting games. Two teams 
were entered by the g B's while one each was entered by the remaining classes or divisions playing 
in the tournament. Kach team entered played six games with the team winning the most games 
becoming champion of the school. 

The deciding game of the tournament for the first ranking position was between the y A 
anil the senior teams. After playing a hard game the seniors won. The deciding game for the 
second place was that of the 9 A's and the juniors. The former team won with the 10 B repre- 
sentatives taking third place. 

The girls playing on the senior winning team were Norma Kullbcrg, Betty I.ucas, Jean 
Thorpe, June Gleason, Evelyn Ryan, Ethel Davis, Alice Hostetler, Frances Gerhauser, Barbara 
Arnold, Patsy (iamb)', Helen Curl, Virginia Austell, Mary Hoyt, and Marjorie Prentice. 

The coaching of the sport has been under the direction of Miss Jessie Baltezore while the 
schedule of games was run off under her direction with the assistance of the members of the 
Girls Athletics Club. 

Page eighty 

First Kow (UJt lo rigft) — LdtOft Tallcy, Ruth Thomson, Virginia Austell, Virginia Wester, Geraldine Johnson, 
Margaret Hayfield, Beverly Weber. Sf.cosd Row— F'.ileen Mitchell, Virginia Olson, Geraldine Aydelotte, Helen Amick, 
Patricia Sweeney, Catherine von Gortlcr, Marjorie Rarey, Jean Weller. Third Row— Dorothy Belcher, Betty l.aberec, 
Betty Clcary, LaVerne Brown, Jean Harris, Virginia Hitzel, Mary Kdson, Marguerite Batters. Fourth Row — Jane 
I-abercc, Muerl Walters, Kileen Green, Roberta Miller, Betty Alberts, Gertrude Woolsey, Barbara Bell. Fifth Row 
Loll Kirkeby, Dorothy Nelson, Shirley Campbell, Ina Schoemperlen, Jane Snoddy, Virginia Mahoney, Beverly Soss, 
Kleanor Davis, Peggy Talbott. Sixth Row Harlan Marshall, Agnes Stromen, Jean Thorpe, Gwyneth Owen, Helen 
Ekholm, Joyce McKay, Miss Anne Norvell (Coach), Marjorie Nelson. 

4. iris Tennis 

Tennis is the only inter-school sport the girls of Lewis and Clark have at present. As yet 
only one tournament has been played and this with North Central. Although the girls from 
Lewis and Clark played their games well the tournament was lost by the score of 1 2 to 9. In the 
spring, West Valley, Rogers, and North Central will be met in contests. 

The tennis group is divided into two general squads— advanced and beginners. Miss Anne 
Norvell is the coach and has been for several years in charge of the girls tennis training of the 
school. There are at the present a number of lettermen on the team with none being lost through 
January graduation. This would seem to assure a most successful season for the coming spring 
round of meets. 

When the girls win their set in playing against any one of the other schools, they receive, as 
a reward and a recognition, chenille letters in the form of an I.. C. Jean Thorpe, 1 2B, is the top 
ranking player at the present with Dorothy Belcher, 9A, as second in rank. During the fall 
season there have been forty-eight girls turning out for tennis— Jean Thorpe, Jean Weller, Lenorc 
Talley, Roberta Miller, Virginia Austell, Mary Kdson, Gertrude Woolsey, Virginia Wester, 
Beverly Weber, Muerl Walters, Catherine von Gortler, Ruth Thomson, Peggy Jane Talbott, 
Patricia Sweeney, Agnes Stromen, Jane Storer, Beverly Soss, Jane Snoddy, Ina Schoemperlen, 
Marjorie Rarey , Gwyneth Owen, Virginia Olson, Marjorie Nelson, Dorothy Nelson, Eleanor 
Mitchell, Joyce McKay, Harlan Marshall, Virginia Mahoney, Jane I.aberee, Betty Laberee, 
Lois Kirkebv, Gerrv Johnson, Virginia Hitzel, Margaret Hayfield, Jean Harris, Lileen Green, 
Betty Gamble, Helen F.kholm, F.leanor Davis, Betty Clean , Shirley Campbell, LaVerne Brown, 
Barbara Bell, Dorothy Belcher, Margaret Batters, Geraldine Aydelotte, Helen Amick, and 
Betty Alberts. 

Page tighly-one 


As yet the girls of the Lewis and Clark High School have played no inter-school tourna- 
ments in badminton since all contests to date have been restricted to the playing of the game 
between teams arranged among themselves within the school. 

Badminton was originated in India and is similar to tennis in the manner in which it is 
played. The F.nglish people were the first outside of India to play the game and were also 
the ones responsible for bringing it as a sport into the United States. So far there have been 
no national badminton tournaments in the United States although there have been some 
played in Canada and other countries. 

Badminton has only recently been added to the girls sports at Lewis and Clark. The girls 
have shown much interest in the game and are deriving much pleasure from its playing. 
Instead of a ball, a shuttlecock or "bird" is used in playing the game. The badminton 
racquet is smaller than the tennis racquet and is of much lighter weight and construction. 

As in the past of the game here at Lewis and Clark, Miss Anne Norvell is coaching the 
players. The girls playing this year are Sara Williams, Peggy Morse, Jean Brown, Barbara 
Arnold, V'ada May Lawrence, Jean McClintock, Kllen Robertson, Zoa Warner, Mary Ann 
Magney, and Betty Brebner. 

I'aft eiflily-lvio 

Page eighty-five 

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Page one hundred ten 

Page one hundred eleven 

Page one hundred twelve 

Page one hundred thirteen 

Page one hundred fourteen 

P4%t one hundred jij teen 

t*ii&e one hundred sixteen 

Elmer Miller: What do you do with the 
clothes you wear out ? 

Bob Crampton: I wear them home again. 

Eddie Lippert: Did you hear about John's 
swallowing a kodak film? 

Hubert Hull: I hope nothing serious de- 

Maxine Dahl: Isn't your coat rather loud? 
Mob Davis: Not when I put on a muffler. 

Fat Boy (after being hit by a car): Couldn't 
you have gone around me? 

Paul Phillips: Sorry, but I wasn't sure 
whether or not I had enough gasoline. 

Leonard Doyle: What are you going to do 
after you graduate? 

Rex Anderson: I am seriously thinking of 
taking up land. 

Leonard: About how much? 

Rex: A shovelfull at a time. 

Betty Sheehan: Why don't you two shake 
hands and make up? 

Jane Robinson : I can't make up when shaking 

Teacher: Why is this class like a Ford? 

Gilbert Howlett: Because the crank is up 
in front. 

Mary Frances Roberts: Dancing is in my 
blood, you know. 

Chorus: You must have poor circulation 

Mary Frances: Why? 

Chorus: It hasn't reached your feet yet. 

Donna Jean Bradshaw: Johnny is the best 
unner in college. 

Frances Stanton : How come he's so fat then ? 

Donna Jean: "Haste makes waist." 

Bob Headstrom (after graduating): I came 
to bring warmth and light into the bleakness 
of your home. 

Spinster: Oh, you dear .... 

Bob: You've made a mistake. I'm the in- 
stallation man for the gas company. 

7tea> yewa Ctasses 

for High School Graduates -♦• Enter Feb. 1-8-15 

i. V- ,"\ 

,Dai(h'qht Machine Accounting Department 



^ Tuition refunded any time durinq _ 
first month if t^ou are not satisfied / 

Page one hundred seventeen 

Success and Best Wishes 

to the 

Graduation Class 

of January, 1937 



• Come in and loo)( over these new low- 
priced Elgin watches for men and 
women. They contain the same exclu- 
sive features found in higher-priced 
Clgins and every one is gracefully styled 
in l(eef>ing with the latest streamline 

A Dependable Watch 

• Up-to-the-Minute Styles in Diamond Rings, 
Fancy Rings, Toilet Sets, Compacts, Fountain 
Pens, and Fine Jewelry 


Watchmakers, Jewelers, and Opticians 
JOO Riverside Ave. Spokane, Washington 

S»r -tP 

Centennial Silk Siftnl 


I'aiirakr and Waffle Flour 
< j»ke I lour 


*■> flour 

Hi-Bisk Bittruit Flour 

for Perfect Biaeul t ■ 

Bran M tiffin Flour 
Fari na 


Page one hundred eighteen 


What do 
you think? 

Here's our idea of a swell 

a genuine 

bargain . 
Eversharp pencil for only 


Look at this list of features 
— and see if you don't 
think we're right! 

1 Writes 8,500 words 
without refilling — uses 
4-inch Square Lead. 

2 Tells when to refill- 
red spot moves down as 
lead is used. 

3 Comfort finger rest pre- 
vents "writer's cramp." 

4 Reversible cap with 
jumbo-size eraser — and 3 
erasers FREE! 

5 Choice of 3 color com- 
binations in unbreakable 
pyralin . . . and 1 5 C pack- 
age of Eversharp Square 
Lead for 100. . .with each 



Buy One 
Tomorrow at 

707-711 Sprague Ave. 708-716 Firs i V>r. 

Page one hundred nineteen 


to the 

Senior Class of January, 1937 


Furniture, Radios, Refrigerators 

Corner Sprague and Monroe 
Phone Main 4014 


to the 

Senior Class of January, 1937 
+ + 


Electrical Contractor 

Howard at Second Riv. 1144 


Angvire portraits have 
that rare charm and ex- 
cellence of workmanship 
attained only by a true 

Angvire Studio 

of Modernistic Art Portraiture 
Fernwell Bldg. 


Gardenias :: Corsages 

829 Riverside Ave. — Main 1155 
4702 North Market Street— Glen. 0073 
Medical-Dental Bldg.— Riv. 7153 


Grocery and Market 

Prices are Born Here 

Raised Elsewhere 

207 Riverside 

Main 43 51 

Page one hundred luen/y 

A Store with 

Young Ideas! 

• It has been a constant policy of the Palace to meet 
the merchandise wants of young people. Although re- 
flected in all departments of the store this policy is most 
clearly evident in the smart fashions for smart young 
people — to be found in the Fashion Salons — 2nd floor. 




Drug Co. 



Third and Wall Street 

Chevrolet Passenger Cars and 

OK Guaranteed Recond i tioned 
Used Cars 



916 Second Avenue 


The Car That Has Everything 

Paxe one hundred iwenly-one 

Employers Laud Northwestern 
Business College 

"Wc have had seven or eight 
excellent employees who were 
trained at Northwestern. Your 
teachers produce first-class 
office workers. We will most 
assuredly call \i\xm North- 
western again whenever wc 
are in need of office help." 


South 31 7 Howard Street 

(Near L. C. H. S.) 

"We have found graduates ol 
your school to be efficient and 
thoroughly trained workers. 
We have several employed in 
our organization at the present 
time, and we feci that they arc 
■bovc the average." 


"Smartest in Frocks" 
SPECIAL— Dresses as low as $6 99 


Beautiful Dresses 

Will Be Pleased to Serve You 

r>2\ Riverside Avenue Spokane 



W. 602 Riverside Ave. 

Drugs, Drug Sundries, 
Toiletries, and Candies 

Singer at Con.: "And for Bonnie Annie 
Laurie. I'd lay me down and dee." 

Melvin Hanson (rising): Is Miss Laurie in 
the audience? 

Lloyd Carlson: I'd like to exhibit this modern 
painting. Could you suggest a title? 

Art Dealer: Why not call it "Home." 

Lloyd: But it's a landscape. Why call it 

Art Dealer: Because there's no place like it. 

See Us for Gas and Oil or 
Tire and Battery Service 


807 First Ave. 

Pa%t one hiouirtti tWMtJ tWO 


Candies of 

Made in Spokane 

Kenneth Dalquisf. Are you a sound sleeper? 
John Conrad: Yes. 
K. I).: Do vou snore? 
J. C.:No. ' 

K. D.5 Do vou walk in vour sleep? 
J. C: No. ' 

K. D.: Fine, how about raking my place in 
ph ysics? 

Doctor: You cough more easily this morning. 
Virginia Mohrmann: Yes, I've been prac- 
tising all night. 

Residence: 3119 Wellington Place 
Phone Riv. 3632 


U pholsterer 

S. 226 Howard Spokane, Wn. 


Jewelers for Fifty Years 


Standard Priced Watches 

George R. Dodson 


517 Riverside Avenue 


Main and Wall 

Riv. 5442 

F O R M A L S 

$3.95 and up 




Apparel Section 

I'ngr nut hinulrtil lKenty-lhrt< 


. . . for Graduation 

American-made Watches . . . 
Stone and Initial Rings at 

Official jewelers for your club 
and graduation rings and pins 



If You Don't Know Jewelry 
— Know Your Jeweler 

Hearty Congratulations 

and Every Good Wish for 
Lewis and Clark folk 

May your future be as successful 
as have been your school days 



W. R. Giblctt, District Manaaer 

The New 7937 

is only #729.50 


Spokane, Wash. Main 5115 

Kenneth Kofmehl: Butcher, the sausage 
you gave me was half meat and half sawdust' 

Butcher: Well, we don't charge enough to 
make both ends meat. 

James Mack: What'll we do tonight? 

Charles Sammons: We'll spin a coin; it it's 
heads, we'll go to a dance; if it stands on end, 
we'll studv. 

Spokane's Finest Family 


Third and Monroe 


First and Jefferson 

Page one hundred twenty-jour 

Select Your 


Our Complete New Stock 
of All Makes 

Attractive Prices from $49.50 
and up. Terms if Desired 

Spoiuma , UIa*turu|4<m. 

Betty Armstrong: Don't call mc "ducky." 
It's awfully suggestive. 
Gordon Eggert: Why? 
Betty Ann : Because ducks always waddle. 

Betty Lou Alton: My goodness, your hair 
smells .... what's on it? 

Dick Butch: That's some vaseline pomade. 
Bettv Lou: Mv! Isn't your father talented. 


Mens Haberdashery 
HATS $2.95, $3.45, $3.95 
Sweaters $1.95 to $7.95 
and Sports Wear 

726 W. Riverside M. 2795 

Perfect Work 

Perfect Tools 

That is why Hed Bird Tea 
Towels are used by discrimi- 
nating women everywhere. 
They dry dishes and polish 
glassware easily, quickly, and 
without lint. 

For Sale in Stores 



We congratulate and extend to you our 
liest wishes for a 
Happy and Prosperous Career 

« » 

Hart & 

Professional Pharmacists 
9 N. Stevens Main 2111 

0. M. (Matty) MATTHEWS, Pres. 
'The Pharmacy With a Personality" 

I'dgr one hundred raenly-five 



Senior Class of January, 1937 



Commercial, Portrait, and Aerial 


Attention Girls! 

New Spring Frocks for 
School Days Arrive 

at the 


The Last of January- 
Prices $1.95— $4.95 ' 
North 1 Wall 

Congratulations Graduates'. 

Scott/ TliomsoR's 

Sf\op for/Aeq 

^tVspQKAN E- ^ 




TIM' Perfect Home Sited Tyiiewrlter with 

instantly Adjustable to Everyone'* Flnurr 
Pressure, and 


Built to Laiit a Life Time. 

— Terms Arranged 




Pennants, Banners, Letters, 
and Monograms of 
all kinds 


S. 208 Howard St. Riv. 8811 

to the Graduating Class of 
January, 1937 


Post and Riverside 

Spokane's Downtown Shopping 

Page one hundred tventr-tix 

With All Your Learning 

Learn the Appreciation 
of quality! 

J- .... 

C ^ I ^ Ol (,<) through college and out into tin- 
world of business, > ou will find thai the quality 
of the work you did in your hiirh school years 
will, to a very large degree, Influence your suc- 
cess. You will find. too. thai this same principle 
holds true throughout all of your experiences 
and relationships in later life. The quality of 
the work that you do and the quality of the 
things with which you surround yourself will 
have a profound bearing on your social and 

business p r o gres s. 

Your business stationer; will form a verj 
important part of this picture, for it. too. will 

be a reflection of YOU. See to it that it breathes 

quality and good taste, for recognition and 
appreciation of these attributes are among the 

greatesl assets an] man can possess. 



Fine Printing Photo-Lithography 
•)20 Riverside ivenue 
Spokane. Washington 

Pave one hundred twtnty-stvtlt