Ellensburg High School - Klahiam Yearbook (Ellensburg, WA)
- Class of 1926
Page 1 of 104
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 104 of the 1926 volume:
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To the Bulldog spirit of El-
lf'11.wlmr.r1 High Svlwol uflzlcll
spirif has 1n'wlon1i1mt1'1l mul
luis lwrfn wspmlsililfl for the
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ul11lffrz'11lfing.Q of the year 1926,
:re zlflzllivatn this, the Bullllog
issue of the Klalziam.
KLAHIAM E -1-1 - S-
School Colors School Motto
Royal Blue and White Hang on when you get a hold
Oh, here's to the health of the Ellensburg High,
Sing, Boo-la, Boo-la, Boo-la, Boo
We'll sing her praises to the sky,
Sing Boo-la, Boo-la, Boo-la, Boo.
We're hard as nails and tough as rails,
And first in every fight.
So here's to the health of her tonight,
Sing Boo-la, Boo-la., Boo-la Boo.
Ole-muck-e-i, Ellensburg High,
Washingtonai, Ellensburg High,
Ole-muck-e-i, Ellensburg High!
Washingtonai, Ellensburg High!
School Yell Fight Yell
Osky! Wow! Wow! Bulld0gS, B111ld0gS,
Whisky! Wee! Wee! Fight, fight, fight, fight.
Ole Muck.e.i Bulldogs, Bulldogs,
Ellensburg Sky High! FIGHT! -
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J. H. MORGAN, A. B. M. A.
Whitman College i
City Superintendent of Schools
Northwestern Business Colege
Maclay Weller Twyman
HAROLD T. COOK, B. A.
Washington State College
History, Economics, Physical Educa.
tion, Boys' Athletics
EMILY MACLAY, B. A.
University of Montana
FRED WELLER, A. B.
Washington State College
History, Civics, Sociology,
JEANETTE M. Twyman, A. B.
University of Washington
In Appreciation to the Faculty
In behalf of the student body we wish to thank you, both as teachers and as friends
for the cooperation and fellowship you have given us. This has been given to us, both
individually and to the group, at any and all time that we have come to you for it.
When we are on life's journey, even after the subjects you have taught us are for
gotten, we will remember the help, encouragement, and inspirations that you always were
so willing to give.
May good luck and success follow you even after your days in E. H. S. are ended
. LA iff. L,M? E - H - S'
Mulr Johnson Bleakney Swanson
ESTHER MUIR, B. S.
Washington State College
EDITH JOHNSON, B. S.
University of Washington
Chemistry, Physics, Biology
F. BLEAKNEY, A. B.
BERNARD SWANSON, B.
Washington State College
E. JUNITA GREBE, B. A.
University of Washington
English, Public Speaking
GLAYDES F. BAKER
University of Chicago
W. S. N. S.
Cooke Whitney Hamblin
EARLE COOKE, B. S.
Washington State College
General Science, Agriculture
MRS. H. J. WHITNEY
ETHEL M. HAMBLIN, A. B.
Linfield College, Oregon
GRACE ENGELSEN, B. A.
Washington State College
HELEN M. HALL, B. M.
Crane Institute of Music
University of Washington
ALICE LAURENCE, A. B.
University of Nebraska
Physical Education, Girls' Athletics Latin, English
'FH ELMA POLLY
Born, Aug: 21, 1910
Died, May 1, 1926
I 5 1925
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Anderson Bergan Clinesmith Collins DeWeese
LBUR ANDERSON, "Gook"
"My only books are women's looks.
And follys all they've taught me."
President Bulldog Guards 143
High School Jazz Orchestra 143
Class Song 143
LOUIS BERGAN "Bergy"
"Life is a jest and all things show it.
Once I thought so, but now I know it"
"Stop Thief" 143
Manager A. S. B. 143
Klahiam Staff 1433 Council 143
WAYN E CLI N ESM I TH "Sweetheart"
"Strange to the woxld he wore a bash-
Boards of Control 143
Class Officer 143
Debate 133 143
Klahiam Staff 143: Baseball 143
Glee Club 143: "Stop Thief" 143
EANOR COLLINS "Elnor"
"Study her past if
Class Officer 143
Bow Wow Girl 143
"Stop Thief" 143
you would devine
JOYCE DEWEESE "Spike"
"Of no man's presence he feels afraid:
At no man's questions he feels dis-
Football 123 133 143
Baseball 113 133 1435 Track 123 133 143
Basketball 133 14
Quartet 113 123 133 143
Glee Club 113 123 133 143
"Stop Thief" 143
"A Night at an Inn" 143
Class Officer 123
Board of Control 123 133
CILE FULTON "Lucy"
Entered from Twisp High as Senior
"Cheerful and courteous, full of wom-
Her heart's frank welcome Written on
Glee Club 143
ROTHY GARRIOTT "Dot'l
"She has a look of gladness
what a smile"
Girls' Council 143
Glee Club 143
Athletic Girls' "E" 143
HOLLIS GARRISON "Holly"
"A beautiful flaming mellon shone for
MILDRED GARRISON "PllIy"
"Happy-go-Lucky fair and freeg
Nothing there is that bothers me"
Blue and Vv'hite Staff 133
Klahiam Staff 143
Journalistic' and Leaders Conference
Glee Cluh113 133 143
Officer BOW VVOW 143
Athletic Girls "E"
RALD GRANT "General"
Entered from YVashougal High as
"A lovely youth-I guess"
Basketball 133 143: Football 143
Track 1433 Treasurer A. S. B. 143
Klahlam Staff 1435 Class Officer 143
Fulton Garriott Garrison Garrison Grant
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AUSTIN GEORGE "Austy"
"Hang sorrow, care will kill a Cat"
ROBENA HAMILTON "Bena"
"To know her is to love her
To name her is to praise"
Glee Club 141
Bow XVow 141
MARGARET HIGHSMITH "High"
Entered as a Senior from Sunnyside
"I find such joy in living"
HELEN HOFMANN "Helen"
"Happy and busy, work well done
But finding plenty of time for fun"
G-lee Club 121 131 141
Sextette 131 141
Bow Wow Officer 141
Board of Control 141
"Stop Thief" 141
Athletic Girls "E" 141
AGNES JENSEN "Aggie"
"Would there were more like her"
Glee Club 131
Athletic Girls "E" 141
Highsmlth Hofmann Jensen
BERNICE JOHNSON "Bernie"
Entered as .Iunior from Malta, Mont.
"A smile is worth a hundred groans"
Athletic Girls "E" 141: Council 131
Aetivity Point Pin 1313 llebate 131 141
NV. S. C. Conference 131
Klahium Staff 141: Class YVill 141
Bow VVOW 141
FREDA JONES "Freda"
"Life is not to live, but to live well"
ETHELVNE LAMB" "Eth"
"I5on't judge a girl by the noise she
Glee Cluh 121 131 141
"Stop 'I'hief" 141
BERTHA LENTZ "Bert"
"Good nature and good sense must
Glee Club 141
BARBARA LEONARD "Barb"
"Promise is most given when the
least is said"
Johnson Jones Lamb
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Main McLennan Meredith Mitchell Morris
MABLE MAIN "Mable"
Entered as a Junior from Goldenclale
"She's just a quiet type whose virtues
MARGARET McLENNAN "Mini"
"Steadiness is the foundation for all
Freshman Honor Cup 413
Bow VVow 449
RUSSELL MEREDITH "Russ"
Entered as a Senior from Benton City
"An upright, downright, honest man"
EARL MITCHELL "Mitch"
"Though he is gone he-'s not forgotten"
Board of Control 431
Manager A. S. B. 433
Football 4ll 423 435 445
Basketball 427 433
Class Officer 439
LOREN MORRIS "Morris"
Entered as Senior from Oaksdale
OLIVER MOUNTJOY "Ol"
"Silence is deep as eternity,
Spf-ech is shallow as time"
"Stop Thief" 4-ll
Believe Me Xantippe 447
RUTH MOUNTJOY "Ruth"
"Simplicity and tluth will dwe
"Stop Thief" 447
Glee Club 443
ll in her
JACK NICHOLSON "Jack"
"One cannot always be a her
But one can always be a man
Class Officer 411 421 445
Football 423 435
Vice President A. S. B. 445
JENNIE O'NElL "Jenny"
"lf she has any faults she
us in doubt"
FRED OWEN "Fred"
"Stop Thief" 442
"Fame is the ambition I have sought"
Mountjoy Mountjoy Nicholson O'Neil Owen
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Puett Remelin Riegel Stlegler Short
TH ELMA PUETT "Hokey"
"Just to be good-that is enough"
LUCILE REMELIN "Cile"
"It's nice to be natural, when you'1'e
V naturally nice"
Domestic Science Course
CLEO RIEGEL "Rusty"
"I have kept one secret in the courre
of my life-I am a bashful man"
Agricultural Conference 121
Football 131 141 V
Basketball 141: Baseball 131 141
"A Night at an Inn" 141
"Stop Thief" 141
LORINE STIEGLER "Wlggle"
"Ever charming, ever new, who can
tell what she will do?"
Orchestra 111 121 141
Glee Club 131 141
Class Editor 131 141
Blue and White Staff 131
PHILIP SHORT "Hip"
"I-get well your part, there all honor
Football 121 131 1413 Track 131 141
President A. S. B. 141: Council 141
Board of Control 14
"Stop Thief" 141
LAUREL SMITH "Laurel"
"It was a sure enough case of only
Orchestra 121 131
Class Officer 121 131
"Stop Thief" 1-41
"A Nite at an Inn"
HUGH SMYSER "Hughie"
"I would make reasoning my guide"
HAROLD STOWE "Harold"
"On with the dance, and let who will
"Stop Thief" 141
VERNA SWANAY "Verna"
Entered as Senior from Sunnyside
"She who thinks does not always talk"
EARL THOMAS "Shorty"
"Not quiet, but asleep"
Klahlam Staff 131
"Stop Thief" 141
Smlth Smyser Stowe Swanay Thomas
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Tornay Vickerman Wahl Watson ' Wippel
CELINE TORNAY "CeIi"
"I am proudly tall of stature"
Blue and VVhite Staff 131
Girls Athletic' "E" 143
ELNA VICKERMAN "Mike"
"Herself alone. no other she resem-
"Stop Thief" 143
MICHAEL WAHL "Mike"
"I am not in the role of common
JAMES WATSON "Jim"
:Let every mari enjoy his whim,
.Vhat's he to me, or I to him?"
HAROLD WIPPEL "Stiffy"
"He doesn't make a lot of noise
But we know he's one of our finest
Baseball 131 141
CECELIA WIPPEL "Telia"
Domestir Science Course
"A laugh, a smile, and lots of fun"
Class Officer 125 13?
Glee Club 121 13D 1-U
Board of Control 133 147
Sevretary A. S. B. 143
Secretary Girls' Club 137
Bow VVow Club 149
JOHN WRIGHT "Johnnie"
"Oh, he is a playful boy all right"
Basketball 133 149
Football 121 133 145
Baseball 127 14M Track 145
VERNA WOODS "Wo"
"None but herself can be her parallel
MARGARET ZETZSCH E "Mugs"
"Good things Come in small packages
Girls Athletic' "E" 145
Senior Class Officers
President ........... .......,... ......,......,,......... , .............,.......A. .,.......... J a c k Nicholson
Vice President ........... i..... ...,........ G e rald Grant
Secretary ....,........,.,.. ...V......,.....,..,........ E leanor Collins
Treasurer ..e...,..... ........,...................... N Vayne Clinesmith
Advisors ...... n .,.... ....,...... B I iss Johnson, Miss Baker
Blue and Gold
Class M olto
The Best Is None Too Good
No Clicks! We Mix!
SEN IORS !
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Senior Class Will
We, the noble and intelligent members of the famous class of nineteen hundred
and twenty-six, being as sane at the time despite all assertions to the contrary, as
we ever will be, and desiring to encourage those poor sufferers who are doomed to
spend another year or more as inmates, in Ellensburg High School, we hereby with
all earnestness and respect, make our last will and testament. We request that the
provisions of the will be carried out to the letter and we appoint Miss Johnson and
Miss Baker as executor of this momentous document, knowing that they will see that
each clause is carefully and completely obeyed.
We hereby bequeath:
1-TO ELLENSBURG HIGH:
1-Our heartfelt sympathy that they have lost the best part of the schcol with
the graduation of the class of 1926.
2-The right to defeat Yakima in every sport for the next 400,000,000,000 years.
3-Eight assemblies every day of the week.
4-A matinee dance every day.
2-TO THE JUNIORS:
1-The tremendous job of upholding Ellensburg High's honor and reputation for
the next year.
2-The right to "lord it" over everybody else as senior s.
3-TO THE SOPHOMORES:
1-More intelligence than they have heretofore possessed.
2-We moreover, leave all the cats we ever le.t out of the bag, all the beans we
have spilled and all our worn out, tardy and absent excuses, knowing that these
must be. left somewhere and not knowing where else to dump them.
4-TO THE FRESHMEN:
1--We leave the following eloquent ditty entitled "Revelations" composed by an
eminent poet of our midst.
"Spring is come! Oh, can it be?
For greeness everywhere we see,
We trample it below our feet-
It clutters up the lawns so neat.
It lives-it moves-it speaks a thought.
Alas! we hush our joyful shout
It's just the freshmen newly out!"
5-TO WHOM IT MAY CONCERN:
1-To Margaret Culp, Robena Hamilton's ability to hide her affections.
2-Wayne C1inesmith's manly gait to Claud Hadley.
3-Gook Anderson's winning ways to Warren Slemmons.
4-Laurel Smith's steadiness to Lawrence Clemans with hope that he will not
pick on Eleanor.
5-To anyone who can obtain it-Joyce, Rusty and Philip leave the position they
have held in Miss Twyman's affections.
We do sincerely hope that all mentioned in the. document will be greatly bene-
fitted as a result of our generosity. In witness whereof we, the SENIOR CLASS, have
hereunto set our hands and seals, this 3rd day of June, 1926.
BERNICE JOHNSON, Notary Public.
iT5ff3MiA1wi I 5'
Senior Class History
The class of twenty-six has been conspicuous for its originality and accomplish-
ments since the time it entered Ellensburg High School up to the time of its gradua-
tion. Owing to our modesty, however, we will not record all the events which have
marked our progress as the four years of high school passed.
As freshmen We were not so green as some classes but no doubt, as a few will
remember, the green has predominated at time.s. We very soon overcame our shy-
ness and established our place as the peppiest freshman class thus far.
The sophomore year is usually the dullest for any class and just a few events of
interest mark this stage in our pursuit of education.
We entered upon our junior year with great expectations and the knowledge that
as juniors we would most greatly enjoy our high school life. We knew that as seniors
we would have our hardest studying to do and as we were no longe.r underclassmen the
seniors and juniors could no longer dictate to us. We are much indebted to our boys
who represented us in football for a great deal of our prominence in the life of the
school. Our debaters were excellent and we also owe much gratitude to them. Our
first dance was a decided success coming toward the close of the football season. For
interest and successful achievement the Junior Prom was the foremost event of the
At last we bacame seniors, the model for the whole school. Our first dance given
in honor of the freshmen was more than a success and we sincerely hope we impressed
the frosh with some of the feelings we experienced as freshmen. The football season
followed and the school's very successful team was largely composed of members of
the class of twenty-six.'John Wright, Philip Short, Cleo Riegel, Gerald Grant. In bas-
ketball we had members who again deserve praise. They included John Wright, Ger-
ald Grant, Joyce DeWeese. Baseball and track men were also among the numbers of
our class. Our debaters included Bernice Johnson, Wayne Clinesmith, and Helen Hof-
mann deserve much rank.
In the play contest our boys who took part in "A Nite at An Inn" are mentioned
for splendid interpretation of difficult parts. They were Laurel Smith, Cleo Riegel,
and Joyce DeWeese.
Our honor students deserve mention for a great many of our numbers have at-
tained the honor roll and much difficulty was encountered in chosing our valedic-
torian as so many had worthy claims to the honor.
Since the Klahiam is printed before the Senior Ball and Class Play take place we
cannot here record their success, but concluding from our past success in all under-
takings we can predict the same for them.
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Senior Class Prophecy
Smittfs Circus to Be Here Last of Next Week
Peanuts and red lemonade and a circus in town! Whoopee!
For one day we will have with us the famous wild animal circus, Laurel Smith's Great-
est Show on the Outside of the Earth with its wonderful company of trained acrobats and
the cleverest troupe of clowns in history. The world-wide noted tight rope walker, Miss
Pilly Meie Garrison, will perform daring feats on tight ropes twenty feet in the air. Pro-
fessor Earl Thomas will be present with his troupe of trained monkeys and Lorine
Stiegler, world famous as a snake charmer, gives an hourly hypnotizing stunt with a boa
constrictor, which she has lovingly named Philip, after one of her old school mates. Bar-
bara Leonard, the lion tamer, Thelma Puett, the hyena trainer and, Mabel Main, the hippo-
potamus trainer, will combine their skill and produce a concert, the like of which has
never been known. Now for the biggest side show ever known in the history of the ages!
The only two freckle rattlers in the world, Cleo Riegel, commonly known as "Rusty" and
Margaret Zetzsche, will exhibit their marvelous skill at this great circus. Everybody
bring your pennies and your nickles and your dimes and see the show!
Former Residents Stzipwreck v
Captain Grant, the crew, and hundreds of passengers bound forg X mania were thrown
ashore by a terrific gale which swept the ship on the rocky reefs of! one of the Sandwich
Islands. Through the heroic efforts of Captain Grant and the deck ste ,W 3 uis Bergan,
no lives were lost. An airplane has departed with provisions until theytalu x e removed
from their desolate abode. '
Among the survivors from this city were the Misses Robena Hamilton, Helen Hofmann,
Agnes Jensen, Margaret Highsmith, Freda Jones and Verna Swanay, and the Messrs.
Harold Stowe, Oliver Mountjoy and James Watson.
h Marvelous Results In Surgery Obtained
One of the most successful operations in the field of plastic surgery was performed last
evening in Vienna when Hugh Smyser operated on John Wright, one of the greatest actors
on the American screen, removing the imperfection on his nose and remodeling his lips
into perfect Cupid's bows.
Since this singular feat in the accomplishment of science Joyce DeWeese, Wright's co-
performer as a Swiss yodeler, has determined to undergo the knife in an effort to improve
his general appearance.
Ambassador H. Barton is sailing today for Iceland because of the serious conditions ex-
isting there. He announces that he will take his freckles along.
Governor Loren Morris of Delaware is spending a few days in the city at the home of
Mr. Austin George, the noted electrical scientist.
Miss Ruth Mountjoy, the cloak and suit model of Frederick and Nelson's, left for an ex-
tended eastern buying trip.
Miss Lucile Remelin, state domestic science leader, is in the city for a short time and
during her brief sojourn here she will conduct a series of lectures at Miss Lamb's Board-
Miss Eleanor Collins and Miss Cecelia Wippel have just returned from India where
they have exclusive interests in elephants.
KLAH IAM K f W
Annual Governofs Ball Has Large Attendance
Governor and Mrs. Wayne Clinesmith held the annual ball at the governor's mansion
last evening. The distinguished guests were: Miss Bernice Amelia Johnson, the noted
American novelist, Miss Lucile Fulton, who has gained prominence as the world's cham-
pion accordian playerg Miss Bertha Lentz, city superintendent of schools in Vladivostock,
Russiag Professors Philip Short and Jack Nicholson, who are touring the Coast in the
interests of the Society for the Comfort of Irgured Crabs, and Professor Wilbur Anderson,
who has recently been named the poet-laureate by King George V of England.
The remaining guests were the Miss Elna Vickerman, Jennie O'Neil, Celine Tornay,
Verna. Woods, and Dorothy Garriott, and the Messrs. Erling Hanson, Russell Meredith,
Fred Owens, and Harold Wippel.
A 1 Senior Class Song
-' lTune: "Show Me the Way to Go Home"J
We're the big class of the nation,
We got a darn good education,
We're going off to college just to get a little knowledge
Of those three minor things we don't know.
But, oh, you Juniors don't you cry,
You'll read of us in the P.-I.
For we know our stuff,
And we are no bluff,
But the honor students of the High.
Oh, we Seniors are certainly fine,
And we all have a pretty good line,
We're going away next year and will leave you Juniors here
For an education you must find.
But, oh, you Juniors, don't you fret,
Your sheep skin you might get,
If you fall in line and never mind,
The sex just opposite thine.
: 4 f we ,
Adams, P. Archer, V. Baker, V. Bennett, M. Billlter, R
Bucklin, E. Burgess, B. Burgess, M. Butler, M.
Cassidy, F. Cheney, L. Clemans, L.
Clinesmith, N. Cralg, T. Culp, M. Decker, E.
Duggan, D. Dyer, E. Dyer, H. Emerick, M. Geehan, K.
.ff - , , .
Hansen, M. Harrel, E. Harris, L. Hofmann,D. Jeffrles, R
Jensen, M. Johnson, C. Johnson, G. Kohler, E.
Lay, S. Lee, M.
. Lewis, M. Lew's, M. McGrath, C. McMahon, K.
Mlnton, H. Montgomery, H. Morehead, A. Pittman, B. Platts, E.
M- vw ' D
S ,4 V X f . , J!
Pope, F. Reed, C. Schnebly, L. Schnebly, D Slemmons W
Shaw, H. Syfford, M. Tallman, C. Waite, N Waldrop M
De Jong, Abe
funior Camera Shy
nrs.irriigi2eQr E - ri - s-
junior Class Officers .
' .... .,.,,... ......... L a urence Clemens
President ..... .......
Vice President ......,.A ...... X Varren Slemmons
Secretary ,.,........,... ........ E lizabeth Kohler
Treasurer ..... ....., Florence Pope
Advisor ...A.... ,,,.... lX fliss Hamblin
unior Class History
Surrounded by tinkling streams of water and grassy mendows, the promising
flower of education grows in the Garden of Tomorrow. It does not occupy a preten-
tious position there, yet, to explore the inner recesses of the place it is necessary to
brush its petals in passing.
When I first passed by the garden, the year was at the Spring and all was very
tranquil with only the murmur of the honey bees to break the stillness. The plant was
younger then, and proud of its glossy green leaves that fluttered in the whiffs of
A year passed before I returned, surprised to see buds on my flower friend, and
the gay leaves strewn on the grass. Pink, the buds were, like babies peeping out of
the clouds, and for a time the larks nesting in the lowlands were no more carefree
than they. But a cold wind swept down upon their frolic, one day, and when morning
came, all, save one bud, lay on the ground with the leaves.
"Oo-oo-o," sighed the wind in the tree tops, ,"now or never, now or never."
The sun was shining brightly when the garden came into view around the bend,
the following year, and the larks, with golden throats were flinging music to the skies.
In the streams the water tinkled as of yore, where the brown stones nestled. Then I
saw the exotic beauty of my favorite, the Flower of Education, in its solitude. The one
remaining bud was mature, perfect from the gold of its heart to the shimmering tips
of its petals, and it brightened the whole garden with its fragrance and beauty.
"W'ork well done," sighed the wind at my ear, "petals, petals."
I looked and each petal bore an inscription: Operetta on one, football another,
athletics, debates, dances, plays, they were all represented by petals, and across the
face of the golden heart was 'Prom' in letters of the rainbow. I turned away in won-
der, yet, gazing again, the petals were spotless and free of writing. Only fancy, heat,
and weariness of a long journey. There remained the flowerg it alone was real.
I trudged on, stopping before my path turned, to look once more on the flower
that glistened and glowed in the garden, in the glory of its career.
"I shall know no more," I mediated, "till I return again, another season, when the
beauty of the flower will have given way to seeds. Where the seeds, blown by the
Winds of Chance, to the four corners of the earth, shall go, we cannot know, and with
this must be content!
or . . -.
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First row-Margaret Short, Charlotte Crawford, Elizabeth Barden, Laura Garriott, Zelda
Northcutt, Florence Lambert, Mary Tjossem, Ruth Peterson, Margaret Johnson, Grace Grove,
Olrikka Ganty, Myrtle Ireland, Thelma Nelson.
K' bSec0nd row-Kieth VVeaver, Miss Maclay fadvisorl, Ernest Bolyard, Harold Wilson, Ralph
Steps-Vida Emerson, Celia Richardson, Lois Churchill, Lucile Pay. Edna Christian, Florence
Holman, Isabelle Green, Rose Anderson, Mary de Jong, Arline Westcott, Margaret Colwell, Ruth
Edwards, Vera Lambert, Doris Schnebly, Mildred Ortman, Belnice Broderick, Helen Wilson,
Pauline Charles, Paul Bradshaw, Marvin Cook.
Sophomore Class History
Completing our second successful year in dear old E. H. S., we are thus nearer
our goal, and eager to tackle whatever may lie before us as we step into the coveted
place of upper-class men. Not in accordance with the long established precedent,
we entered as a group of bold freshmen. True to our boldness we were not timid in
making ourselves known.
This year We were represented in the various departments. Of the six girls who
were in the sextette, three were from the sophomore class. In athletics, Leslie Gar-
dinier and Glen Grunden did excellent work. Linus Walker was one of the debaters
against the Yakima team.
Next year as we take our places as Juniors, We hope to hold our banner high, and
the prestige and honor bestowed upon us, we hope to pass on to the succeeding
M. I. M.
1fiL.M-Mzzfgm E - H - S-
First row-Dorothy Frederic-ks, Leas Bowman, Elise Tiffany, Virginia Fish, Dorothy Hutch-
inson, Ruth Holman, Linus Xvalker.
Second row-Bernard Bender, John Miller, Erwin Billiter, Palo! Tjossem, Ralph Rowlands
Max Clark, Harold Denslow.
Steps-Claude Hall, Donald Sloan, Harold Cook ladvisorl, Harry Shaw, Floyd McDonald
Raymond Crim, Glenn Grundon, John Moser, Darrel Mc-Cloud, Everett Raison. Fred Thomet
Arthur Carlson, John de Jong, Jack Cole, W'illis Hanks, Marshall White, Robert Crown.
Sophomore Class Officers
Prosident ...,. ...,........,...i,.,,..,...................,... .....i.. ..i........i.....,... T J e slie Gardinier
Vive President ,...... ....... ll IEll'gI:11'0t Short
Sevretary '... ........i.. . .,.... I lois Churchill
Treasurer ,,...l, .,,.....,..,,,,......A......,,..,............... . lack Cole
Advisors ....l,.,, ...Miss Mavlay, Harold Cook
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First row-Grace Hart, Gertrude Burroughs, Katherine Reis, Lola Brown, Della Johnson,
Pansy Taylor, Ellen Jensen, Margaret Fowler, Dorothy Lucas.
Second row-Lois Lundstrum, Lois Benjamin, Maybert Brain, Katherine Vandenburg, Bertha
Pinney, VVillis Bridges, Alvin Haley, John Smyser, James Hand, Eugene VVager.
Steps-Hazel Harkness, Earle Cooke fadvisorh, Hazel Bender, Naomi Tribble, Charlotte Craw-
ford, Margaret McKenzie, Lois Des Voigne, Mary Hoffnauer, Rose Milliken, Luella Olsen, Helen
Swartent, Esther Rowlands, Edwina Tipton, Hulda Pouttu, Lois Taylor. Elizabeth Kaynor,
Dorothy Patterson, Mary G. Klug, Lucile Richards.
Freshman Class Officers
President .,.,, ..... ...,. . ......... ll I ack Anderson
Vice President ......... ......,..,.,.,..... E arl Beals
Seeretary ...., . ..,..,.., Hazel Harkness
T1'821Sl1l'91 ',.Al. . .,...,,, Beatrice Schuller
Advisoi '..,., ,,,..,.....,.,, E arle Cooke
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First row-Lois de Voigne, Dorothy Curtis, Donald Yantis, Gerald McDowell, Chester Smith,
Dan Brunson, Robert Jones.
Second row-Melvin Herr. Chester Anderson, Erwin Mills, VVilIis Bridges, Avit Anthony.
Steps-William Fray, Mac Anderson, Frank Taylor, Edgar Morton, Frank Driver. Lonus Olds,
Elbert Honcyvutt, James Reid, Earl Beals, Costella Boyd, Clarence Cheney, Shee Xving Chin,
VVilbert Hescock, Albert Gleason, Fletcher Johnson, Eugene Lee, Laura O'Ne-il, Marguerite lVal-
ters, Martha Xvangerman, Iva Hays, Goldie Smith, Katherine Tjossem.
Freshman Class History
A few short months ago we we were huddled in little groups in the hall. We
were feeling free because we had escaped from the junior high, and no longer crowded
the other students. Our members could go into the chatter room without fear of in-
truding. Anyone who wanted to could go to the school parties, one member of ours
would be in the board of control. and most glorious of all, we could complain about
the fifth period class without someone saying, "I'd like to know whose fault the. fifth
period class is anyhow. We didn't have any before the junior high came."
Our next thought was how we were ever going to find where to go. The as-
sembly bell was then heard. In the assembly we found out how to know where to
go. One found out by getting their program filled out. It took until noon, then we
went for lunch thinking that all would be clear sailing until June.
But soon after the boys changed their minds. They were cruelly paddled by our
superiors of one year, the sophomores. They had been paddled the year before them-
selves, but insteld of having mercy, they were. determined to get even by giving us
an extra hard paddling.
Nothing so very serious happened after that, although several of our members
searched frantically for a certain gentleman called Gym Nasium, who the upper class
men had said was hunting for them.
Our party was a success and we were represented on the second football team.
Our history is not very large or great this year, but we are looking forward to
the time when we will be sophomores make a history, and paddle the new freshmen.
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The Bulldog Spirit
At the beginning of this school year pep was lackingg in fact anyone hardly real-
ized what the word "pep" meant. Then some of the students who realized what was
lacking decided something must be done. With the help of Mr. Cook and Mr. Weller
the "Bulldog Spirit" evolved. The name derived from "Bulldogs" as our football team
and consequently the other athletic teams called themselves. "Bulldogs" became our
"Fight" yell. Soon two clubs-The Bow Wow Girls, composed of twenty girls and the
Bulldog Guards composed of twenty boys-were established. The duty of these was
to spread the Bulldog Spirit among the students.
Their first attempt to spread and establish the spirit was at a. rally. Such a
rally as had never before been conducted by the Ellensburg High School students fit
was just before our big Yakima game.J Instead of going around town yelling and sing-
ing the students and the people of Ellensburg met in the High School auditorium. A
program had been planned by the Bow Wows and Bulldog Guards. A mock football
game was put on. The girls and boys of the Bulldog clubs sang pep songs and gave
yells. Then speakers who had established themselves in the hearts of the Ellensburg
people were called upon. Among those being Hal Holmes, Bob Schnebly, Clyde Suver,
Dr. Taylor, Paul Johnson, and Coach Cook. To show the effect of the spirit this
aroused we have only to look on the Yakima game which took place the following
Saturday. The Ellensburg High students with very few exceptions an-d many citi-
zens of Ellensburg were at Yakima cheering their team. The football boys, calling
for practically super-human strength, fought in that game such a. sight as had never
before been witnessed by spectators of high school football. But this was not the only
time the Bulldog Spirit predominated. In every activity, in every undertaking of the
Ellensburg High School this same spirit could be. seen.
Everyone caught it and with the Bow Wow girls striving to perpetuate it, this
year will always be remembered for its "pep" and because the "Bulldog Spirit" is
the result of the year 1925-26.
e:f1gar'W"nLAf aa f me
"The Bulldog Berks"
JOURNALISM AND LEADERS CONFERENCE--The Ellensburg High School was
represented at the University of Washington Journalistic and Leaders Conference by
Mildred Garrison, journalism, Katherine Geehan, girls' activities, Jack Nicholson, boys'
activities: and Miss Hamblin, advisor. Much benefit was derived by those who attended.
the conference and as a result the annual was put on a different basis, the girls' club
prospered and a new boys' club composed of all the boys of Ellensburg High School was
SMITH-HUGHES CONFERENCE-Earl Bernier, Harvey Bruce, and Fred Lundstrum
were the Ellensburg High representatives at the Smith-Hughes annual Stock Judging Con-
ference held each year at Washington State College. Earl Bernier received first place in
stock judging and as a result brought more laurels back to the Ellensburg High School.
W. S. C. CONFERENCE-Elizabeth Kohler, Marguerite Waldrop, and Miss Muir at-
tended the girls' athletic conference at Pullman May 14 and 15. While there they at-
tended the state track meet which was held on May 15. Ellensburg High School was
represented by Gerald Grant, Carl Johnson, Joyce DeWeese, Melvin Lee, and Cleo Rlegel.
The track men were accompanied by Coach Quigley of the Normal.
AMENDMENT TO CONSTITUTION-An amendment was passed by the student
body to the effect that girls nine court basketball was to become a major sport in girls'
athletics. The points derived therefrom being counted towards the gaining of their "E,"
GIRLS' ATHLETICS-The girls' gymnasium and athletic department under the sup-
ervision of Miss Baker have been very active and a great deal of enthusiasm has been
created over the interclass sports.
First of all in the interclass games came captain ball. Every class has a strong
and well organized team. The preliminary games being played the seniors and juniors
were up for the championship. After a hard fought game the seniors were victorious.
Following close upon captain ball came in our new sport, nine court basketball. The
spirit and fight of the E. H. S. girls was never as great as over this and each team put all
they had into the games. The Sophomores defeating the Seniors and the Freshmen the
J uniors in the prellminarles. In the finals the Freshmen for the first time in years in any
sport were declared the basketball champions.
As the annual will go to press before the volleyball and baseball tournaments can
be played off we cannot tell who will be winners. However, the teams of each class have
been picked and there promises to be a great deal of rivalry for the ones who come out
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CECELIA WIPPEL JACK NICHOLSON
Secretary Vice President
PHILIP SHORT GERALD GRANT LOUIS BERGAN
President Treasurer Manager
KEITH WEAVER MR. MORGAN
Sophomore Representative Faculty Advisor -
WARREN SLEMMONS MELVIN HERR MR. SWANSON
Junior Representative Freshman Representative Faculty Advisor
The A. S. B. Council
The Council controls all school activities and is the custodian of the funds. Their
desire is to have the school engage in as many activities as is consistent with good work.
In connection with our needs in the line of equipment they are compelled to consider the
ability to pay. ,
This year we sent three persons to the University of Washington Conference on
school publications and leadership, three to the stock judging contest at the state fair,
and three to the Smith-Hughes conference at Pullman. Our school was represented in
the state debates and some others.
Our physical activities were football, basketball, baseball, tennis, track, and various
other indoor games.
Funds were raised by selling annual passes, gate receipts at games and the giving
of various entertainments.
The services of Miss Hall, Miss Grebe, Miss Twyman, Miss Baker, Miss Hamblin and
Mr. Swanson in making the entertainments a success are appreciated by the Council.
First row-Gerald Grant, manager: Wayne Clinesmith. debate and
Second row--Mr. Weller, advisor: Lucile Cheney, snaps: Hallie Mont-
gomery, society and music.
Third row-Louis Bergan, advertising manager: Warren Slemmons, ath-
Fourth row-Bernice Johnson, associate editor: Katherine Geehan, cir-
culation managerg Mildred Garrison, editor.
The Klahiam Staff wishes to thank all those who have so willingly
cooperated with them in editing this number of the Klahiam.
The Staff has worked hard in order to bring this number up to the
standard of the school, Our hope is that you will carry it away with
you as a reminder of those "precious days in E. H. S. during the school
year 1925-26." THE EDITOR.
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Wayne Clinesmith Helen Hofmann Linus Walker Mr. Weller CCoachJ
Norma Clinesmith Warren Slemmons Bernice Johnson
LINUS WALKER-With more experience and more mature judgment, Linus should
develop into a very good debater. He will profit by arguing less and debating more.
HELEN HOFMANN-Helen was one of the two hardest workers on the squad. She
showed much progress and was a constructive thinker of value.
BERNICE JOHNSON-Bernice is an exceptional high school debater, a natural and
convincing speaker. She became very proficient in extempore work which was the
method stressed most with all the debators. '
WARREN SLEMMONS-Warren's main forte was his voice and delivery. He was
severely handicapped by not being able to think well on the platform, but will overcome
that with practice.
WAYNE CLINESMITH-Wayne came through in nice style. His work showed con-
stant improvement, he acquired a forceful extempore style, and was at all times most
NORMA CLINESMITH-The other of the two "hardest workers." Norma not only
worked hard, but also developed into a formidable debater. She is a clear thinker and
will grow in force as a speaker.
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The Debate Season as a Whole
Following the interclass debates work was started in earnest for the coming league
debates, the first of which was to be held with Cle Elum, Nov. 13, 1926. Although the
team worked hard the opposition was two stiff resulting in a two to one decision for Cle
Elum. The Ellensburg team which upheld the negative was composed of Norma Cline-
smith, Bernice Johnson, and Wayne Clinesmith.
The second debate was held with Selah, December 14, 1925, which re ulted in a de-
cisive victory for Ellensburg.
On January 8, 1926, the team debated Naches. The Ellensburg team arguing the af-
firmative side of the question was again victorious, although Naches had one exception-
ally good speaker. '
The fourth debate was a dual challenge debate with Yakima. Ellensburg broke even
winning here and losing at Yakima.
The last league debate of the season was held at Toppenish, Feb. 10, 1926. This was
without a. doubt the best contest of the year. Both teams were very evenly matched and
the debate was very hotly contested throughout, although the decision resulted in a two
to one decision for Toppenish,
Although the school did not have what might'be termed a successful season, it did,
however, win six out of the twelve possible decisions in the four league debates.
This poor showing of the team was largely due to the lack of interest which the
student body showed in taking up debate and the poor support which the student body
gave. The team was also handicapped by a lack of experienced material.
Following the established precedent each class organized a debate team and entered
into a series of debates to determine the school champions.
The question for this year's debating was whether or not congress should be given
control of child labor.
The preliminary debates were held between the junior and freshman classes and
sophomores and senior classes to determine which classes should debate for school
championship. Vlctorles resulted for the juniors and seniors, respectively.
In the following debate the seniors won by an unanimous decision and according to
the custom the numerals of the class of '26 were engraved on the debate cup.
was Hfxffzleffrff Lf E ' H ' S' f
First row-Lorine Stiegler, Dorothy Garriott, Helen Hofmann.
Second row-Norma Clinesmith, Gertrude Burroughs, Margaret Culp,
Robena Hamilton, Dorothy Frederick, Pauline Charles, Ruth Peterson, Grace
Grove, Dorothy Lucas.
Third row-Margaret Maxey, Ethelyne Lamb, Hazel Bender, Elise Tif-
fany, Meta Bennett, Cecelia Wippel, Martha Wangeman, Ruth Edwards,
Fourth row-Miss Hall, Lucille Fulton, Mattie Lewis, Dorothy Hutchin-
son, Goldie Smith, Elizabeth Bucklin, Lois Benjamin, Dorothy Hofmann,
Phyllis Adams, Mildred Garrison, Ruth Mountjoy. Bertha Lentz.
The Music Department
The music department under the direction of Miss Helen Hall offers four courses.
These are boys' and girls' glee club, orchestra and harmony. These courses have been a
marked success this year and with a. great many of the pupils being back next year the
glee clubs should be exceptionally good.
Both glee clubs and the girls' sextette have made several public appearances. The
mmbers of the girls' sextette are: Phyllis Adams and Ruth Edwards, first sopranos:
Dorothy Hofmann and Dorothy Hutchinson, second sopranos, Elise Tiffany and Helen
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First row-Paul 'I'jussi-m. Keith XVe:1ver, Paul linux-i's, Miss Hull, Linus
XValker, Mun- Anderson, Clay Mt-Grath, Fred Owen.
Second row-John Moser, Dean Crawford, Joyce l:eNVi-1-se, xV2ll'I'Ph Slem-
mons, Howard Johnsrud, Xhivne Clinesmith, NVilhn-rt lioffnziuer, In-slie Gan'-
nlinier, Gilbert Mills, Ernest Holyziril.
The Operetta "The Bells of Beaujolais" given April 30 at the Normal auditorium was
attended by a large audience. The scene of the operetta takes place on the isle of Beau-
jolais where a festival is in progress. An American yachting party appears and joins in
the festivities. After many complications all ends happily and peaceably.
The leads in the operetta were taken by Violet Buchanan, Dorothy Hofmann, Phyllis
Adams, Marguerite Waldrop, Ruth Peterson, Margaret Culp, Joyce DeWeese, Clay Mc-
Grath, Allan Waldrop, Warren Slemmons, Mac Anderson, Keith Weaver and Linus
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First row-Bernice Johnson, Lois Churchill
Second row-Katherine Geehan, Marguerite Waldrop, Eleanor Collins,
Miss Mavlzxy taclvisorj, Lucile Cheney, Helen Hofmann, Mary G. Klug.
Third row-Kathleen Mt-Mahon, Elizabeth Kohler, Margaret M4-Lennan,
Dorothy Hofmann, Mildren Garrison, Robena Hamilton.
Camera shy-Eleanor Dyer, Hallie Montgomery, Olrikka Ganty, Lola
Harris, Cecelia Wippel, Phyllis Adams.
Bow Wow Club
The Bow Wow Club was organized at the beginning of the school year. The members
consisted of twenty girls who had reasonably high scholarship and girls who would be
able to promote the best interests of the school.
The Bow Wow Club had charge of all ticket sales throughout the school year, making
a success of each of its undertakings.
A permanent organization has been made of this and as members graduate other
students will be elected to fill their places.
Officers I 925-26
FIRST SEMESTER SECOND SEMESTER
Hallie Montgomery ......................... President ......... ,..... ..,..,............... L u cile Cheney
Mildred Garrison ....... ..,..... X 'ice President ............. ....... . Helen Hofmann
Katherine Geehan ...,.., ........ S ecretary-Treasurer ...... ....... . Elizabeth Kohler
Miss Maclay ,...,..,, ..,... ........ A d visor ..........,............... ........ M iss Maclay
e - H - S.
Standing-Dorothy Fredericks, Margaret Johnson, Philip Short, Bernice
Pittman, Florence Pope. .
Sitting--Helen Hofmann, VVayne Clinesrnith. Cecelia Wippel, Eugene
The third year of the Board of Control's life in the Ellensburg High School has been
its best. The Board was reoranized, by a. constitutional amendment in 1925, and it seems
to have been to a great advantage. Under the new system one freshman, two sophomores,
three juniors, and four seniors are on the board along with a faculty advisor. They are
elected when other A. S. B. officers are elected in the spring.
The Board organized this year with Wayne Clinesmith as president, Cecelia Wippel,
vice president, and Helen Hofmann, secretary. Room 1 was used as the pest room with
a teacher in charge. The students who were in the pest room were not allowed to attend
the assemblies or have many of the other privileges which were granted to other students.
We are all hoping that in the coming years the Board will have less work to do, this
being done by better cooperation on the part of the student body.
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The Freshman Mixer
Th annual Freshman Mixer given by the Senior class for the benefit of the incoming
students to meet the other students was given Friday evening September 19, 1925, in the
High School gymnasium.
As the students entered the gymnasium each was presented with a miniature pennant
to designate the class to which they belonged. Later in the evening an Indoor Track meet
was held for the entertainment of the crowd.
To accompany the Hallowe'en season, Cider and doughnuts were served by Czrmen
Aschenfelder and Louise Nesbit. The music was furnished by the Peppy Pal's Orchestra
and aided in making the dance a success.
The chairmen of the different committees were: Robena Hamilton, rel'resh1nentsg
Mildred Garrison, entertainment: and Wilbur Anderson, floor and music.
The patrons and patronesses for the affair were: Mr. and Mrs. Paul Johnson, Mr. and
Mrs. J. H. Morgan, Mr. and Mrs. Harold Cook, Mr. and Mrs. B. J. Swanson, Mr. and Mrs.
Howard Garrison and Mrs. Myrtle Grant.
"Why all the short skirts, half socks, hair ribbons, and dolls?" ask the boys who had
forgotten this was kid day and the grandest day in the year for the girls.
At four o'c1ock the kids were all seen in the gym playing three-deep, drop the hand-
kerchief, and other childish games in keeping with their custom.
Each Junior and Senior girl brought with her a little sister, who was a. Freshman,
Sophomore or faculty member, and prepared for them a lunch.
After each child had eaten her supper, dancing was enjoyed until eight o'clock when
each kiddy went home to her mother tired and sleepy.
Among the affairs which the girls' club sponsored during the school year, the girls'
reception held a great interest.
The afternoon was spent in dancing while the upper class girls acted as older sisters
to the Freshman and Sophomore girls and introduced them to the different girls and
At five o'clock punch and wafers were served by Dorothy Hofmann, Lucile Cheney,
Hallie Montgomery and Beatrice Schuller.
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The Freshman Dance
The Freshman dance was given in the High School gymnasium the evening of De-
cember 18, 1925, for the entertainment of the Roslyn basketball men. The gym was gaily
decorated in red and white and gave a marked contrast to the reds and greens which are
so commonly used throughout the holidays.
The punch booth with its streamers of the class colors and two small maids presiding,
with their red and white aprons and caps, bore the greatest share of responsibility in
giving a delightful air to the gym.
The music was furnished by the school orchestra and gave a more jolly effect to the
crowd. Students composing the different committees, and who must be given credit for
making the dance such a success were the Misses Gertrude Burroughs, Dorothy Patterson,
Mary Gertrude Klug, Ihzel Harkness and the Messrs. Alvin Haley, Mac Anderson and
Those acting as patrons and patronesses for the affair were: Mr. and Mrs. George
Burroughs, Mr. and Mrs. Paul Johnson, Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Morgan, Fred Weller, Earle
Cooke, Mrs. Bill Dale, and Mrs. T. J. Smith.
All the football men receiving letters were guests at a very delightful turkey dinner
which the business men gave in the dining room of the Antlers Hotel. After dinner the
men were each presented with silver amateur footballs, Coach Cook being presented with
a gold one, with the letters E. H. S. and the year, nineteen hundred twenty-five, engraved
Interesting talks were given by the various business men, congratulating the men and
the coach on their successful season.
Our heroic football team has been entertained again, not by some one's mother, sister,
or friend, but by the Bow Wow Girls.
Two large tables were arranged in the sewing department with covers for twenty-two
guests. Blue and white pennants were the appointments and places were designated by
miniature footballs., At each end of the tables were blue and white candles which were the
only means of light as the boys entered the dining room. Coach Cook presided as toast-
master with Mr. Weller and Mr. Bleakney giving short talks during the evening.
Wilbur Anderson and Joyce DeWeese were excellent entertainers, as they sang and
played the ukelele.
Th Bow Wow Girls had complete responsibility for the success of the dinner. The
girls in the kitchen were Cecelia Wippel, Robena Hamilton, Helen Hofmann, Eleanor
Collins, Elizabeth Kohler, and the club advisor, Miss Maclay. The servers were Dorothy
Hofmann, Mildred Garrison and Helen Wilson.
The football men and Coach Cook were entertainedat dinner given in the domestic
science room, by the advanced cooking class.
Coach Cook acted as toast master and gave the boys an interesting talk on good
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Sophomore Dance u
The Sophomore class entertained the student body, faculty members, and alumni at
an attractive dance given in the High School gymnasium.
Everywhere there was an atmosphere of enjoyment with the peppy school orchestra
and the beautiful but simple decorations of green and white streamers.
Linus Walker and Lois Churchill were chairmen of the committees responsible for the
success of the dance. '
The patrons and patronesses were: Mr. and Mrs. C. C. Churchill, Dr. and Mrs. L. H.
Walker, Dr. and Mrs. R. A. Weaver, Mr. and Mrs. Paul Johnson, Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Morgan,
Mr. and Mrs. B. J. Swanson, and Mr. and Mrs. Harold Cook.
funior Prom A
The Junior Prom, one of the most prominent events in the social affairs of the
High School, was given the evening of April 17th in the school gymnasium. The gym
was made into the form of a spring garden with a background of evergreens used with
sweet peas. On each side of the orchestra werel arches formed of lattice work interwoven
with evergreens and sweet peas. ,The lights were dimmed with paper streamers giving a
delightful effect on the many dancers. The favors were miniature umbrellas, the natural
accompaniments of spring flowers and April, and the programs utilized the same motif.
During the evening punch was served by Miss Maybert Brain and Miss Lois de Voigne.
The chairmen of the different committees who helped make the dance a success were
Lelia Gregory, decorations, Eleanor Dyer, favors and programs, and Lola Harris invita-
Patrons and patronesses for the dance were: Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Morgan, Mr. and Mrs.
Paul Johnson, Mr. and Mrs. H. I-I. Adams, Mr. and Mrs. Fred Schnebly, Mr. and Mrs. P. H.
McMahon, Mr. and Mrs. H. B. Dyer, Mr. and Mrs. Fred Hofmann, Mr. and Mrs. G. W.
Geehan, Mr. and Mrs. J. J. Schnebly, Mr. and Mrs. Fred Weller, Mr. and Mrs. Harold T.
Cook, Mr. A. T. Gregory and Mrs. Jake Clemans.
As the annual goes to press the plans for the Senior Ball are well under way. It is
to be given Wednesday evening, June 2, 1926, in the High School gymnasium.
If the success of other parties given by the class of '26 be taken into consideration
it is very evident that this will be the most successful High School dance of the year.
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Three One Act Plays
The dramatic season at the E. H. S. was opened the second Friday in December when
three one act plays were presented by the public speaking department of the High School.
The first play was entitled "The Florist Shop!" Those who took part in the per-
formance were: Laurel Smith, Sylvia Lay, Hamilton Dyer, Elna Vickerman and Olrikka
"The Rising of the Moon" was the second play presented. The cast for this play in-
cluded: Jack Nicholson, Wilbur Anderson, Frank Cassidy and Dean Crawford.
The last play, "My Lady's Lace" was very well interpreted by: Ethelyne Lamb, Lu-
cille Ricards, Joseph Patterson and Donald Sloan.
As a whole these plays were very well presented showing not.only excellent coaching
of Miss Grebe, but also the cooperation and ability of characters.
County One Act Play Contest
In order that the various school of the county would show more interest and ap-
preciation of dramatics a county contest was held at the Ellensburg theatre February 12,
1926, in which five high schools were represented. These included Roslyn, Cle Elum,
Thorp, Kittitas and Ellensburg.
The play, "A Night at an Inn" by Dunsany was chosen by the public speaking de-
partment as most suitable for such a contest. It was gruesome and mysterious, ending
in the death of all the characters.
Laurel Smith portrayed the character of Totf, a Very well educated man who had
gone bad and fell in with the evil association of three sailors.
Joyce DeWeese, Cleo Riegel and Warren Slemmons were the three sailors who sup-
plied the brawng the Toff, the brains. In this manner they are able to steal a priceless
ruby from an idol in India. They flee to England and are pursued by three priests, Lela
Gregory, Milton Lewis and Hamilton Dyer.
The priests are killed by the sailors in their attempt to recover the jewel. After this
the idol himself, Joseph Patterson, comes from India and destroys the sailors and re-
covers his jewel.
This play was wonderfully produced showing remarkable ability of all the cast and
the fine directing of the coach. However, the school only received second place.
The school play, "Believe Me Xantippej' was held at the Normal auditorium April
16, 1926. It was undoubtedly one of the year's best performances, the cast and the coach
deserving much credit.
The plot centers around George McFarland, a young millionaire, Joseph Patterson,
who had made a bet with his two friends, Arthur Sole-Howard Johnsrud, and Thorn-
ton Brown-Carl Johnson, that he could escape the arms of the law one year. A crime
is booked up and McFarland leaves for the West. He is captured several months later
by the daughter of the sheriff. The sheriff, Buck Kammon-Clay McGrath, and his
daughter Pat-Lela Gregory, leave the prisoner in charge of Wrenn-Oliver Montjoy, the
McFarland escapes but is caught and returned to the jail where he meets his friends,
Brown and Sole, who demand their money, saying that the year was up and he was in
the arms of the law. Their decision was changed when they found that he was not cap-
tured by an officer of the law.
During the action Simp Calloway, a desperado, Hamilton Dyer: Violet, Simp's friend,
Evelyn Decker: Aunt Martha, Norma Clinesmith, and William, a butler, Paul Rogers:
were brought into the action.
County Interpretative Reading Contest
This contest was held in Roslyn, April 30, and the Ellensburg High School was rep-
resented by Lela Gregory.
Five schools were represented among which were Cle Elum, Roslyn, Kittitas, Thorp
Lela gave the sleep-walking scene from Macbeth in a very creditable manner. She
was commended very highly on her gesturing and characterization.
After half an hour of deliberation the judge finally decided to give Kittitas first
and Ellensburg second. The awards were a. gold pin for the winner and a silver pin for
the person who placed second.
The Senior play was held at the Ellensburg theatre May 28 and was one of the out-
standing plays of the year.
The play chosen by the class was a three-act comedy entitled "Stop Thief."
The play opens with the preparation of a wedding for Madge Carr fHe1en Hofmannj
and James Cluney iCleo Riegell. The minister CEarl Thomasb has arrived and the cere-
mony is ready to be performed. It is continually postponed tor a few moments by the
strange disappearance of various articles. This i due partly to the absent-mindedness of
Mr. Carr QYVayne Clinesmithl and to the fact that Nell, the maid CEthelyne Lambj and
Jack Doogan lJoyce DeWeeseJ are burglars who are trying to steal the wedding gifts.
Mrs. Carr fRuth Mountjoyj is continually going into hysterics demanding the pres-
ence of Dr. Willoughby CLaurel Smithl who is in love with Joan Carr QEleanor Collins.J
Mr. Cluney in desperation finally phones a detective fPhilip Shortb who comes to
unravel the mystery.
During the play the sergeant of police i0liver Mountjoyl and two policemen fLouis
Bergan and Fred Owenl are introduced. A chauffeur fHugh Symserl is also introduced.
The Senior class deserves praise for the play they chose and also the way the class
Miss Twyman deserves special credit for the way she coached the play, spending very
much time with the cast so that the play might be the success it was. '
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Coach Cook has established himself in
the hearts and minds of his players as
well as in the estimation of the A. S. B.
"Coach" came to ns from Mt. Vernon, and
brought with him, not only his irresisti-
ble personality but his enthusiasm for
school spirit lto say nothing of S625 worth
of Henry Fordl. With these
two assets fFord exclndedl
he readily got into the
midst of things and the
years of 25-6 will be remem-
bered to have been the best
for "Pep" and the Old E. H.
S. Fighting Spirit.
His first and probably the
most pronounced success of
the entire season was the
football team. It will be re-
membered that we won all
our games except that with
our traditional enemy, Ya-
kima. But did we lose that
game? True, that Yakima
held the big end of the score,
but if grit and fight are
counted we won the game by
an over-whelming score.
The "fighting team" as it
was called, will go down in
E. H. S. history as being '
one of the best ever pro- 3
Following close upon the heels of foot-
ball came basketball. Our first game with
Cle Elum was lost, but we came right
back and by winning 15 consecutive times
we won the right to represent Kittitas
county in the meet held at Yakima this
year. Due to our win over Yakima High
we were favored, by critics, to cop second
place. However, we lost our allotted two
games in record time and with them
went whatever hopes we had of going to
the State Tournament.
Coming very close to each other are the
two major sports: baseball and track. Due
to the fact that Coach was
captain of the baseball team
at W. S. C. an extra-ordinary
team was expected. It is only
fair to say that they did not
disappoint us, for with ten
lettermen back and many
fellows that were willing to
learn he moulded into shape
the most formidable baseball
te un that has ever repre-
sented the High School.
With this team we carried
off the most prized of base-
Track, although n e v e r
very strongly represented by
our school, loomed as one of
the outstanding sports of
1926. Under the direction
of Coach Quigley of the Nor-
mal such men as Grant,
Johnson and Short were
whipped into shape. As the
meet drew near, Lee, De-
Weese, Emerson, Riegel and
Wright were recruited. With these pros-
pects the county meet was won and second
in the valley meet. We are satisfied with
the teamsg We are satisfied with Coach's
methods of putting them out, we are sat-
isfied with the results: but most of all
we are satisfied with Coach Cook himself.
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Halfback, third year on team. Excels in the forward passing department. Wright
to Mitchell or Wright to McMahon is known up and down the valley. A powerful line
player and dead tackler.
Quarter. Mel was slowed up in the early season with an injury but has come back
stiong and his clever open field running coupled with his generalship has been a
feature of the last games. Will be back next year.
Fullback, third year on team. One of the strongest line plungers E. H. has had
since the days of Gustafson. Is a bear at backing up a line and a fierce tackler. We hate
to lose him.
Halfback. Mitch's long suit was end runs and open field running. He has made
a good many touchdowns for E. H. S.
Right End. Shifted from backfield to an end position where he found himself.
Has uncanny ability in spearing forward passes.
Center. Played two years at tackle. This year he was shifted to center where he
played a great game. Coupled with DeWeese they were poison to opposing backs who
attempted to get through the line.
Tackle. The best tackle developed at E. H. S. in years. Has knackof diagnosing
plays and gets down on every punt. He always plays a good game.
Left Guard. First year on team. Has played in nearly every game and always did
Right Guard. First year on team. Has participated in nearly every game and
End. Second year on team. Turns every play in and is a strong tackler, espe.cia1ly
when down on a kickoff. Fights every minute of the game.
EMERSON " ' '
Left Tackle. Showed fight in Yakima game. Has out-played his opponent in
nearly every game.
Right Guard. Second year on squad, first on team. Played two games at quarter
and showed exceptional ability.
Left Guard. First year on team. Lacks experience and will be back next year.
Center and Guard. First year on team. Will be a good man next year.
s . is -
E. H. S. .. ,.,....... 13 Cashmere 0
E. H. S. .. ..... 13 Prosser ..... 0
E. H. S. .. .. 45 Cle Elum .... 0
E. H. S. .. ..... 13 Roslyn ..... .... 3
E. H. S. .. ..... 13 Yakima ..,..., .... 2 3
E. H. S. .. ..... 75 Toppenish ...... 0
E. H. S. .. ..... 33 Sunnyside ...... ...... . 6
Total .... ................ 2 05 Total ..,.... ..... 32
Ellensburg-13 ELLENSBURG, OCTOBER 3. Cashmere-0
The first game of a most promising football season was played on the home field.
Mel's absence was very much in evidence but we managed to get the big end of a 13-
0 score. In this game it was seen that E. H. S. was represented by a most powerful
team, though the reserve strength was somewhat lacking.
Ellensburg--13 PROSSER, OCTOBER 9. Prosser-0
In the first place Joyce had his "annual blues." If you don't believe it, ask any
Prosser man who played. It was on this game that Emerson proved his worth by keep-
ing Prosser from breaking our "clean slate" record. Again we were confronted by
Number "13" which was our lucky or unlucky number-such as the case might be.
Ellensburg-45 ELLENSBURG, OCTOBER 23. Cle. Elum-0
It was a rejuvenated team that met Cle Elum on the Rodeo Field. In the first
quarter it was a see-saw affair, with E. H. S. having a slight edge. In the second quart-
er the fireworks began and did not die out till the whistle blew. Due largely to our
passing combination of Mitchell and Wright 45 points were chalked up for Ellensburg.
Ellensburg-13 ROSLYN, NOVEMBER 6. Roslyn-3
With light hearts, but with exceedingly heavy feet our team journeyed to Roslyn.
It must be frankly stated that this was the only game in which their opponents had out-
played our grid-warriors. Many excuses were made, but without any doubt there was
but one word in the players mind-namely YAKIMA.
Everything seemed to go wrong, and had it not been for "Rusty's" run, it is
doubtful if we would have again been met with our "13."
Ellensburg-13 YAKIMA, NOVEMBER 14. Yakima-23
What a game this was. It is impossible to even do it justice in writing. Did they
fight? No better representation of a "Fighting Team" was ever observed than on
that day at Yakima. Even Yakima fans were surprised, since an overwhelming defeat
was predicted for us.
Both of our touchdowns were made on straight line bucks showing that strength
was there without a doubt. When it comes to picking individual stars, there were
none. If this were not true, Jerry and Mel would certainly rank high.
Ellensburg-75 ELLENSBURG, NOVEMBER 20. Toppenish-0
As the score indicates, this was much nearer a track meet than a football game.
Since this game came right after our defeat at Ya.kima's hands. It was supposed
that we would slackien our pace, and possibly lose our name "The Fighting Team."
But this was not true, for every one gave his best, and towards the last the subs
got a chance.
Ellensburg-23 ELLENSBURG, NOVEMBER 26. Sunnyside-6
As our annual clash with Sunnyside drew near, the "Dope" on preceding games
was unearthed and it was found that E. H. S. had won but two out of five contests.
with that school. On Thanksgiving Day we made it three out of six.
For seven members of the team this was their last game of football for E. H. S.
They went out to win and they did. It was here that Ellensburg showed the strength
in her line, Short and Clemans being most prominent.
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Three years on squad, 2 years on team. Forward last year. Shifted
to center upon graduation of Mitchell. Played good hard consistent
basketball which caused him to be selected as the one man who was
the greatest inspiration to his team during the season. Graduates
A great little forward. Third year on squad. 2nd' year on team.
Fastest player to appear on local floor for years. Will be back with us
next year. '
Came to us from Toppenish High. Because of his uncanny ability
shots he was moved to a guard position High point man for
at ?r1 .
afaxselaf nw, but scored his opponent in every game. His play in tourna-
ment won him a place as running guard on the mythical all valley
five. Graduates at mldyear. Will be with us half of the season.
DEWEESE, JOYCE n
A heady player and a good stationary guard. Dangerous with his
long shots and death to all forwards of the opposition.
First year on team. Played hard every minute. Improved as the
season progressed. We hate to see you go, Rusty.
Alternated at center with Wright. Played the floor well. Second
year on squad and second year on the team. Gerald leaves us this
We expect to hear of great things from this young fellow next
year. Second year on squad. First year on team. Plug has his heart
in the game and with added experience will be a star.
First year on squad, and first year on team. Developed into a good
running guard and can also play forward. Will be with us again
next year. '
First year on squad, and first year on team. Clem performed ably
in the guard position 'and was noted for his aggressiveness.
miwfgrti 15433 Q E - H - S- ji,
E. H, S, .,,.,, ,.........,... 1 2 Cle Elum ..... ---- 2 7
E. H. S, ..,,,. ...... 2 8 Roslyn ..... .... 2 2
E, H, S, ,,... ...... 4 4 Naches ..... .... 1 2
E, H, S. ,,,,, ...... 3 9 Kittitas ...... .... 1 9
E. H. S. ..... ..... 3 5 Easton ....,... .... 1 9
E, H, S. ,,,,,, ..,,.. 1 8 Yakima ...... .... 1 4
E. H. S. ..... 18 Cle Elum ..... 17
E. H. S. ..... ..... 1 6 Thorp ......... .... 1 1
E. H, S. .,,.,. .,,,. 4 1 Roslyn ..... .... 2 0
E. H. S. ...... 50 Kittitas ------ 14
E. H. S. ..... ...... 2 3 Thorp ...... .... 3
E. H. S. ...,.. ...... 3 2 Selah ..... .... 3 0
E. H. S. ..... ...... 2 4 Naches ..... ..... 1 2
E. H. S. ...... ..,,,, 4 4 Kittitas ...... .... 1 ?
E. H. S. ...,.. ...... 4 9 Easton ..... .... 8
E. H. S, ...,. ,.... 2 2 Yakima ,..... .... 3 4
CLE ELUM, DECEMBER 12.
Ellensburg-12 Cle Elum-27
The first game of the season was lost to our rivals, Cle Elum, although it was a
close game, till the third quarter, when our opponents began piling up scores. Our
squads team-work decidedly merited the county championship: which they Won with
fifteen straight victories. "Jerry" was absent in this game, being ineligible.
ELLENSBURG, DECEMBER 18.
Our first home game was won by a 28-22 score. Although Roslyn had a smooth
working machine. our aggressiveness and sure shooting were not to be denied.
NACHES, JANUARY 8.
Again our team swung into action, this time against a lower valley contestant,
the score gives some indication of the "goods" the fellows delivered.
EASTON, JANUARY 15.
Under the circumstances, such a score as this is something to be proud of.
In a "box-like" compartment that resembled a gym our team ran up 35 points
against the "Wood Choppers."
YAKIMA, JANUARY 16,
With the "Y" filled to capacity our fellows again up-set the "dope" by winning
from Yakima 18-14. We took the lead from the. start and held it.
Towards the last, however, Yakima crept up on the scoring column, and the re-
maining few minutes were filled with intense excitement for the onlookers.
ELLENSBURG, JANUARY 22.
Ellensburg--18 Cle Elum-17
Again we were up against the only team that had beaten us in basketball so
far. The game was featured by some very rough playing on both sides, Ellensburg
seemingly having a, slight advantage over Cle Elum. The score was in doubt until the
whistle blew and the E. H. S. had every reason for relief.
Q42 stef-MM 5
THORP, JANUARY 23.
Again the game was featured by some rough playing, with "Mitch" absent from
the lineup. Thorp put everything they had in the game.
Although they had every advantage over Ellensburg they were defeated by the
score of 16-11.
ROSLYN, JANUARY 2 9.
E. H. S. journeyed to Roslyn expecting a hard fight, they got it, but were victor-
ious to the tune of 41-20.
ELLENSBURG, FEBRUARY 5.
Upon Thorp's visit to Ellensburg the tables were reversed, and by superior pass-
ing, shooting and all-around basketball, E. H. S. had them at her mercy.
SELAH ,FEBRUARY 6.
Se1ah's speedy little team came very near ending our winning streak. Their for-
wards seemed to have uncanny reasoning of where ball and basket should meet. In
the remaining few moments of play with the score tied 30-30 "Jerry' tossed in the
winning basket making the final count 32-30.
ELLENSBURG, FEBRUARY 13.
This was probably one of the poorest games of basketball exhibited by our team.
Ragged playing was done by both sides. However, the superior caliber of E. H. S. gave
us the biggest end of the score.
YAKIMA, FEBRUARY 20. Q
In the last game of the scheduled season Ellensburg High broke her long win-
ning streak by going down to defeat before the strong Yakima aggregation. It was a
hard fought game from start to finish and our team is to be complimented rather
than criticized on the showing they made.
Y. V. I. A. TOURNAMENT
Due to the fact that we were Kittitas Valley Champions we had the honor of
representing that county in Division A in the Y. V. I. A. tournament.
By critics we were rated a strong contender for second place, Yakima holding
For reasons th-at were accounted -for in different ways we lost our first two
games to Prosser and Cle Elum and thus were eliminated for good.
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YUM yy H ' ' .sim
L.. . A-1
Standing-Cleo Riegel, Glenn Grunden, Harvey Emerson, John NVright,
Kneeling-XVarren Slemmons, Joyce DeW'ee-se, Jerry McMahon.
Sitting-Harold XVippel, Kcith Weaver, Paul Rogers, Mel Lee.
MEL LEE-Short stop. Played third last year. Played a bangup game this year and
has no equal in circling the bases due to his speed. Back next year.
PLUG GRUNDEN-First base. Nobody dreamed he could play the position. Scoops
low, throws with ease and handles the bag like a veteran. Plug gets his base hits regular.
Back next year.
JOHNNY WRIGHT-Pitcher. Without a doubt one of the leading high school pitch-
ers in the state. Never fails to average twelve. or fourteen strikeouts a game. Johnny is
also a good hitter. Graduates..
JOYCE DE WEESE-Catcher. Joyce has handled the pitchers well. He is one of the
best hitters on the team. Graduates.
JERRY MclVIAHON-Third base. Old pepper box himself. Hustles every minute of the
game and a snappy player. We lose Jerry.
CLEO RIEGEL-Second base. Not a graceful fielder but comes up with every
chance. A good hitter in a pinch. Graduates.
HARVEY EMERSON-Pitcher. Coach was fortunate in having two good pitchers
in Wright a11d Emerson. Harvey is also a strike out king. Expect him to be a wonder
WARREN SLEMMONS-Right field. One of the longest hitters on the team. Show-
ed up well in the Selah game as a catcher and will no doubt fill the position next year.
HAROLD WIPPEL-Left field. Balls hit to left field fall in a well. He can also
play a mean infield. Graduates.
KEITH WEAVER-Outfield. First year on team. Because of his short stature he
is hard to pitch to. Will be a good man next year.
PAUL ROGERS-Center field. Another mighty little man. A good hitter and a
bustling player every minute. Considered a find. Back next year.
WAYNE CLINESMITH-Out field. A good left handed hitter and alternate with
Rogers in center field. Graduates.
WILBERT Hl0FFNAUER-Outfield. First year on team. Has possibilities as a
pitcher. Will be back next year.
xfxaafiffipam 1' E - 1-i - S' ff'
Ellensburg ...... ..,.. ..... 1 4 Sunnyside .... 0
Ellensburg ..... 8 Cle Elum ,..... 0
Ellensburs ..A.. 24 Thorp ......A.. 3
Ellensburg ..... 5 Yakima ............ 0
Ellensburg ..... 10 Roslyn ..,................. 3
Ellensburg ...,. 7 Lower Naches ...... 6
Ellensburg ...... ..... 9 Cle Elum .........A... 0
Ellensburg ..... 22 Thorp ...... 0
Ellensburg ........ 18 Selah ...... ...... 1
Total ..... ........ 1 17 . 13
E. H. S.-14 SUNNYSIDE--0
In the first game of the season E. H. S. showed her wares to the tune of 14-0. Our
first shut-out-but not our last.
With Wright and Emerson pitching static ball, but one Sunnyside man reached third.
CLE ELUM, MARCH
E. H. S.-S CLE ELUM-0
Our second shut-out of the season was gained at Cle Elum's expense. Although our
hitting power seemed to be lacking at periods we managed to bunch our hits at the right
time and garner eight runs.
E. H. S.--24 THORP-3
As the score indicates, so was the baseball game. Although we do not respect -Thorp
as a town of size, we certainly must concede them the right for making New Rules for
' E. H. S.-5 YAKIMA-0
Our first home game was celebrated with our third shut-out ot the season at Yakima's
sorrow. At the same time we must render our gratitude in the lessons they taught us in
fixing baseball pants-to fit the wearers.
E. H. S.-7 NACHES-6
In a. very close game E. H. S. managed to nose out Lower Naches, highly touted valley
team. With the kind ot baseball that we exhibited we can consider ourselves lucky that we
won by the needed point,
E. H. S.--10 ROSLYN-3
Playing the most ragged ball thus far, we took a tall out of Roslyn, 10-3. However,
the hitting on the team was better and prospects looked brighter.
E. H. S.--9 CLE ELUM-0
Playing our second game with Cle Elum we duplicated the first performance, adding
to our side an extra run which was greatly appreciated.
Although tennis has never before been represented by our school in any material way
interest was aroused and a club was formed, having 25 charter members. As the Y. V. I.
A. A. tournament drew near four members were selected: Kathleen McMahon, Olrikka
Ganty, Harold Denslow and Claude Hadley. These members went to Prosser, where the
tournament was held, representing E. H. S.
Showing a superior brand of tennis Kathleen "Blackie" McMahon won the girls'
singles and again with the help of Olrikka Ganty they captured the girls' doubles, thus
putting Ellensburg in second place. With the same teams back next year much is ex-
pected along the line of this sport.
Valley Records---E. H. S. 1926
Pole Vault ..........,.....................,.
120 High Hurdles
440 Yard Dash .......... ..,.....
440 Yard Dash ......, ,..,,...
High Jump .....,,....,..., ,,.,,,,,
220 Low Hurdles
220 Yard Dash ..... ..
220 Yard Dash ....
DeWeese , ..... ............... S econd
Grant ....... ........ F irst
Johnson ....... ......... S econd
Lee ............ ...,..... F irst
Hanks .,...... ........ T hird
Johnson ....... ......... S econd
County Records---E. H.
Pole Vault ...........,..........,...........
120 High Hurdles ....... ........
440 Yard Dash ........ ........
440 Yard Dash ..... ......,.
High Jump .............. ........
220 Low Hurdles
220 Low Hurdles
220 Yard Dash ......,. ........
220 Yard Dash ..... ........
M11e .....,..,... .........
100 Yard Dash ,,,,, ,,,,,.,,
50 Yard Dash ....... ,,,,,,,,
DeWeese ....................,......, First
Riegel ........ .......,. S econd
Grant ..,..... ..,,...,..,,. F irst
Johnson ....... ,,,,,,,,, S econd
Lee ............ ........., F irst
Riegel ........ ......... S econd
DeWeese ..,.. , ,.,,,,,, Second
Short ........... ,,.,,,,,,,,,, F irst
S Wright ,,,,,,,,.,,,, I
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31-Registration and the beginning of the school year.
1-Down to work and getting acquainted.
2-First regular assembly.
7-No school. All are happy.
8-First football turnout. Not as good as was expected.
10-Rodeo, school excused at 1 o'clock.
14-A. S. B. pass campaign started.
17-Gerald Grantuand Jack Nicholson elected treasurer and vice president, respectively.
18-Girls kid party. Wonder why Mr. Weller wasn't at school today?
19-Seniors entertain school at peppy Frosh mixer.
25--Teachers institute. Students get rest even though teachers don't.
28-Editor and manager of annual appointed.
30-Pep assembly. Keith Weaver gets box of candy and senior awarded pennant for A. S.
B. pass campaign winners.
1-Juniors victorious in interclass debate.
2-Seniors win over sophs. in interclass debate. Keen turnout for first rally of the year.
3-Seniors win over Juniors in interclass debate. We win over Cashmere 13-0.
8-Joyce is terribly down hearted over something.
9-Team journeys to Prosser and again win by 13-0.
13-Shaker sale is held by girls' club.
14-Girls' Glee club makes first appearance before Rotary Club.
16-Virginia Orr leaves school for Seattle. We all will miss her.
16-End of first seven weeks! Exams!
22-Delegates to U. of W. .Iournalistic and Leaders Conference.
23-45-0 is the score by which we win from Cle Elum.
29-Delegates from conference make report. Good time seems to have been had by all.
6-We win in football from Roslyn, 13-3. Big delegation from E. H. S. accompanies the
12-Big indoor pep rally held by Bow Wow Club. More spirit shown by both students and
town people than for many years past.
13-Debate Cle Elum. It is a hard fought battle but we loose. Better luck next time.
14-Hundreds go to Yakima game. We loose in score-but is that the biggest thing to
20-Toppenish, 03 Ellensburg, 75. Jerry is revenged and was in happiness but that the
score was too small.
25-Another pep rally. More out to this one.
26-The football boys certainly enjoyed their turkey dinner and so did "Cookie" as we
won from Sunnyside, 33 to 6.
27-No school, we all know what that means.
1-Bow Wow Girls give dinner for football boys.
3-Basketball boys are working faithfully.
12-Lose to Cle Elum there, in initial game 27-12.
14-Miss Bakers' birthday. She received lots of nice gifts.
17-Beat Roslyn in overtime 28-22 at Y.
18-Christmas program given by Senior class. Bergy brings his nephew to school.
26--Reports indicate that Mr. Weller got married-we have been wondering why he spent
every vacation in Pendleton.
, I KLAl"'iIAM ,
4-School opens again. Everyone is joyous???
5-Bergy and Bernie seem to be on the outs-What's amatter??
6-Miss Hall trys to teach us new athletic song.
8-Debate team defeats Naches here.
8-Basketball team defeats Naches at Naches.
11-Mr. Weller seems peeved-we wonder what has happened.
12-B. B. boys wallop Kittitas A. A. C., 19-39.
13-Loron D. Sparks addresses assembly on "How to Choose Your Life Work." Coach
makes good talk.
14-Mel is called before B. of C. I-kr is a Retired member, too.
15-Victorious over Easton, 35-18.
16-Ancient rival, Yakima, beaten by our plucky basketball team, 18-14.
18-Bergy gets a surprise Monday night. We all wonder what it was?
19--Bob B. starts growing moustache.
20-W. T. C. U. representative talks to assembly.
21-Semester exams-every one on B. B. squad passes or is conditioned.
22-Cle Elum is defeated, 18-17.
23-Big delegation goes to Thorp to witness game. We can't say however that they saw
a game but we will admit they saw something that was supposed to be a basketball
game. We win, however.
25-Registration. Seniors register for last time in E. H. S. Many are glad and many are
27-Weller scares his Civics class by giving them a test so soon. Nearly everyone fails.
29-Team defeats Roslyn on their floor.
30-Ellensburg vs. Kittitas-we win on Y floor, 50-12.
1-Mr. Morgan is out of school with a. cold.
3-Mr. Johnson has charge of the assembly. It goes off pretty good.
5-Thorp 6. Elensburg 25.
6-We win over Selah, 32 to 30. The coach shows his stuff in this game.
12-More victories. Roslyn 20. Ellensburg 41.
13-Again victorious. Kittitas 12. Ellensburg 44.
19-Easton lumberjacks taken into camp, 49-8.
20-Yakima says they revenged-they win in battle, 34-22.
26-Tournament-lose to Prosser and Cle Elum.
27-Mabton Wonder f?l team wins championship.
1-We are warned against small pox by Mr. Johnson.
2-Jack N. gets the smallpox. Everyone is sorry, Jack.
3-No assembly. What's the matter Mr. Johnson, don't you feel like bawling people out?
6-Lodie is in for 10 days 'cause her brother has the Scarlet Fever. What's Pilly going
to do without her?
7-Gerald G. goes swimming. Tough luck girls! The bridge wasn't at the right eleva-
tion for a fair day.
8-Mr. Johnson announces that everyone has to get vaccinated.
10-Eleanor D. shocks Mel and Gerald G. We wonder if that was easy or hard.
14-Louis B. attends church. What is going to happen?
19-Dr. Nalder of State College gives interesting talk to Seniors.
22-Mr. Morgan is back and everyone is more than glad to see him.
23-Leads for operetta are chosen. All Gook can say now is vaccination, vaccination.
26-Miss Twyman is chosen coach for Senior play.
29-Grace Hart appears with diamond. Who's the lucky man? Oh, Min!
30-Miss Baker has appendicitis and Marguerite Carpenter has charge of her classes. We
wonder when they'll get some new pieces to march by? If it will help we'll take up a
4 l i?
3-The baseball fellows journey to Sunnyside and win very handily with a 14-0 score.
5-Coach journeys to Pasco to Watch the airplanes. Anything to get an education.
7-Ray! Jerry gets industrious and hands Pllly some jokes. Mr. Johnson goes to Spokane
for teacher conference.
10-We win from Cle Elum, 8-0.
11-Picnic in Taenum. The kids find out where Kay was born and are sure surprised.
12-Baker visits school and ever one is glad to see "dear teacher."
13-Beth appears at school with her hair bobbed.
14-Miss Grebe is back at school.
16-"Believe Me Xantippef'
17-Yakima 5-0. Our favor. Junior Prom. Good time had by all those who attended.
19-Margaret M. falls down steps because she is looking at Mr. Bleakney. Well, Mar-
garet, we never thought you'd come to that.
24-We win from Roslyn, 9-3.
28--Play with Lower Naches and win, 7-6. All the boys had a keen time. The school
has lots of good equipments?
30-Large crowd attends operetta and everone is satisfied with it.
1-Ellensburg High carries off first place in county track meet.
5-Defeat Cle Elum High again, 10-0.
6-Lodie is plenty blue, Keith is quarantined for Scarlet Fever.
7-Senior announcements arrive.
8-Win second place in district track meet and get to send five boys to state track meet.
10-Lodie has appendicitis operation. It seems to be catching.
11-More appendicitis. Hal Holmes, former faculty member, also in hospital.
12-Defeat Thorp on home field, 22-0.
14-With three of the regulars gone from the baseball squad we have a change in the
lineup but at that we win from Selah, 18-1.
21--Baseball tournament. We hope everyone has a good time.
28-"Stop Thief" Senior Play is the biggest uccess of the year.
2-Everyone has a good time at the Senior Ball.
3-Hatchet fight and Senior class day.
4-Commencement. We certainly hate to have school close but that is all that can
Mr. Bleakney: iStrugg1ing to Explain "Divine Right of Kings"J Paul, What
does Divine mean?
Paul: I don't know.
Mr. Bleakney: Yes, you do. What is "Divinity."
Paul: Sure, I know. Candy."
.-1-1.--....----..-..,,.....f-1 f-., .4
R. V. REYNLJLDS, Prop.
Cafe Tn Connection
Harry S. Elwood
DR U GGI S T
Toilet and Fancy Goods
Phone Main 50
Bernie.: I don't eat din er any more
R t ' Wh "'
us y. y.
Bernie: Miss Johnson always gives me a. roast in class.
DISTRIBUTION WITHOUT WASTE
NOW OPERATES IN
SKAGGS UNITED STORES
mr,a.r-:mm E E - H - S- A,
Time: Football season of 1926, after
2:30 of any afternoon.
Place: Gym dressing room.
Joyce and Mel fully dressed, sitting
on the benches lacing up their shoes.
Joyce: Howja get out so early?
Joyce: Well, how'd you do it?
Mel: Nothin' to it.
Joyce: Wish coach would' come so
we could get a ball.
CCook comes rushing in with over-
coat on his arm. Looks J. and M. over
Cook: Well, where's the gang?
J. and M. itogetherj: Don't know.
Cook: For the love of mud, can't
those birds move faster? They wonder
why the Sam Hill they can't play foot-
ball and yet they loaf on the job when
they should be practicing. This makes
Mel: Got 'an extra sock? Someone
Cook: No, who stole it?
Mel: Don't know. Jerry I guess.
Cook: Oh, you birds give me a pain!
Some of you will steal your way into
Joyce: Not Mel here. Ha! Ha. fMel
hits him a crack. Gerald Grant breezes
Gerald: I'm in an awful hurry, Coach.
Can't be out to-day. Got to go down to
see about the Klahiam.
Cook: Ca.n't eh? Where doya get that
stuff? Cut the Klahiam, get into that
Gerald: Can't do it, honest. I've just
got to go tonight. I'1l sure be out every
nite after this.
Cook: Oh, well, go ahead, but I'1l not
66 L .
stand any more of it. You'l1 sure make
it e.very nite from now on!
Gerald: Sure! fExit grinningj
Joyce: Give us the ball Coach so we
can get out. iCook exits.5
Mel: Pretty soft for Grant, eh?
Joyce: I'll say it was. fCook reenters
with the ball, Joyce takes it and he and
fCook e.xits again and just as he goes
out a big noise is heard, Emerson,
Rusty, Mitch, Mills, Gardenier, and
Clemans: Wonder where the Coach
is. Id like to get off tonite if I could.
Rusty: Don't worry about the Coach.
You fellows get your suits on and get
out as fast as you can.
Clemans: Is that si? Well, who are
' Rusty: Never mind who-
Emerson: He? Why he's H. T.'s first
Mills: Say, who's been in my locker?
Everything I've got is gone.
Gardienier: Not I, Pauline. CAll take
their clothes out of their lockersl.
Mitch: Guess I'1l go in Coaches room.
Left my stuff in there. fexitl.
Enter Jerry: Can't comeout tonight,
Rusty: Go tell it to the Coach.
Jerry: You tell him for me.
Rusty: You big fish. What do you
think I am? Uerry exitsl.
Mitch: Wheres my sock?
Several in chorus: Where's my sock,
or one shoe, or shoe string, or pads?
Enter Jerry: Csmiling all overl.
Altogether: Hey, Jerry, where's my
fJerry marches straight to his lock-
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feiifm m wwf ie
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Ten minutes later. Same place. fEn-
ter Johnny and Warrenb.
Johnny: Say, boy, isn't she a peach?
Warren: I'll say so! What'dya think
a' the dame with her?
Johnny: Some chicken!
Warren: Stood there in that corner
and talked to her so long was afraid the
coach would catch me and bawl me out.
Johnny: Believe me, bo, I had mine
where the coach'd be ashamed to come.
Warren: Got a date, too. What do
you know about that?
Johnny: Mine wanted to go out, but
I had to stall. Am broke flatter'n a safe-
ty razor blade.
Warren: Hard luck.
Johnny: Guess I could still make a
date if I had the money.
Warren: fguardedlyl Where?
fBusily engaged pulling his stuff out of
Johnny: It would sure be fine if we
could all hit it up together.
Slemmons: Knot so enthusiasticallyjr
Johnny: Wish I could make a loan
Slemmons: Sorry I can't help you
out. fEnter Cook.b
Cook: Well, where have you dum
dums been? It's 4:30 now. It'll be dark
before you get to the field.
Johnny: Well, you see it's like this,
coach. I'm chairman of a committee-
Cook: What kind of a. committee can
you be chairman of, for the love of
Johnny: I am, sure, though, and we
had a long meeting tonight after school.
Cook: Slemmons, did you have to
meet with a committee, or are you on
this half-witted one of Johnny's?
Slemmons: Well, you see I thought
for a while I wasn't going to be able to
come at all-
Cook: Oh, yes, I understand perfect-
ly. Now, get in your suit as quick as pos-
sible. You birds make me sick.
Johnny: Can we dress in your room.
We're afraid to leave our stuff here.
Cook: Sure. fAll exit. Enter Philip,
gazing cautiously around.J
Philip: Wonder if the bunch has
gone out yet. Lord, I hope the coach
doesn't notice me being late. Boys, she
was a dream. Thought I'd never be able
to break away. Guess I'd better get a
move on-fEnter Cook.J
Cook: Aha! WChere've YOU been,
Philip: Well, it's hard for me to get
out Monday nights- I
Cook: Yes, or any other night before
Philip: Well, I HAD to stay. Miss
Johnson is giving me fits about my
physics experiments and I had to write.
some of them up.
Cook: Well. I went by the door about
3:30 and you weren't in their working.
Philip: Well, I was out washing my
Cook: Washing your hands? What
did you think you were going to do?
Perform a surgical operation?
Philip: No, but I always like to be
clean when I write. up experiments.
Cook: Well, how long did you work?
Philip: About half an hour.
Cook: Half an hour? Man, that
would make it 3:45 when your finished
writing and its nearly five now. Where
have you been in the meantime?
Philip: Well, I had to get my books
and come down here, didn't I?
Cook: For the love of Mike! No
wonder a coach goes stark mad!
,.. ............. ..,...,,..,., . .,,,.., ..,,,....,,,,.,.,...,,..,,,,,,,,,,,,,A,,,,,,,, """""
HV, ?!' V ? ,..... 7 ? Q 2,v,"Mwftv,?4 4 . v y . QW-1. -.4
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'M .,..u........- ....,h -,..,.. ..,.. . ,,.A . ,,,,. M ,..,, - ,,,...,.., . ,,...,... .... ..:.-.......,,..- .,,,., .. ..,..-,,-....,...:..,,..,,.,.
as W aaaa f
Mr. Johnson saying, "You got the idea."
Mr. Morgan smoking on the school grounds.
Coach Cook getting all the athletic equipment he needs.
Mr. Weller not giving a daily "Yes" and "No" test.
Mr. Swanson cheerfully coming to council meeting.
Miss Laurence raising a disturbance in the halls.
Miss Twyman without a flock of boys.
Mr. Bleakney in any room but Room 2 at four o'clock. .
Miss Englesby receiving a. new tardy excuse.
How to Become An Intelligensia
fBy one Wfho Ain't.J
1. Be different. Wear a "Jerry's" tie at a rakish angle and make Shorty's
barber send you a dun.
2. In weekly assemblies be very quiet except to give a slightly bored smile.
3. Snort slightly when you hear "It won't be long now" and "So's your old
4. Read plenty of good wholesome Western Story Magazines and never eat at
regular hours. This will help to give the dyspeptic look.
5. Use "Loves Labor Lost" and "High and Dry" as your literary forte.
6. Eat plenty of garlic to give the necessary curl to the upper lip.
Laurel and Eleanor ..... ........................... ..... 1 0 OW Cdisustingly perfectj
Earl and Phyllis .......... ............................................ 9 994,
Mitch and Al ................... ....................... 9 9.44'Z, lpurel
Harold S. and Verna W. .... ........... A bnormal
Warren and Kay .......... ..................................... N ormal
Joyce and Bernie .... ......................................... L ..................... S ub-Normal
Ervie and Lorine ...... .................................... 8 5'Z, fHigh School Averagej
Gerald and Pilly ....... ..... 7 5'Z, C2571 reserve until 9 p. m., library nlghtsl
Philip and Helen .... ............................................................................. 6 OW
Keith and Lodie .......... .................................... 5 OW fUnderclass averagel
Ernie and Dorothy ........... ...... - ............................... 4 365
Jerry and Margaret C. ....... ...... . .35'k fNot So Goodl
Crop and Lela ................. . .... ................................. 2 4911
Miss Grebe and Volunteers ..... 2079
Bergy and Undecided ............ ...... ...... . . . ..... ..... ..... 0 0 'Zn
w se :YF as K if
Words of our dear profs remind us
Wle can use as big words as they
And departing leave behind us
People wondering what we say.
KLM-zzawf E - 1-1 - S-
NVQ have Class Pins and
Class Rings to Show you
E. H. S. PINS A -
E. H. S. RINGS Machine
J. N. 0. THOMSON 'C-
Mr. Weller: Why dont you support the annual"
Geraiu G: What for It s got a. staff
fast Around ' '
Q55 lfil,,A.f'rZ reef E
Five Foot Two, Eyes of Blue .......
Show Me the Way to Go Home ......
What? No Women! .....,..,.............
Mighty Blue .....
Prisoners Song ......
Spanish Shawl ....
Sleepy Time Gal .......................
Let Me Call You Sweetheart .....
Oh, How I've Waited For You ......
Pal of My Cradle Days ................
Then I'll Be Happy ........................
When You and I were Seventeen ....
Sweet Man ......................................
In the Springtime
We couldn't understand
Why Kay looked sad.
And Lodie wore a frown, and
Even Bernie seemed cross.
While Pilly you knew was mournful:
And to save our lives
We couldn't savvy any reason
For all the glooms,
Especially when it was spring
And the birds and the flowers
Were bursting with mirth
And the world seemed gay-
So full of happiness
And bubbling with joy-
That it was beyond
And then we learned that
Warren played baseball
And so did Keith
While Philip threw the discus
And Gerald was mixed up
In track some Way,
So, of course, it meant
For all of them.
"ff ........ Earl Mitchell
.,... Eleanor Collins
Paul Ka Mel
A. A. BERGAN Denffsf
Mr. Cook: D yq t' mbr y
El D N lth t p
' ' f Iyl t th tht
E.. E. Wager
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R E D L I N
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410 North Pearl St.
Beth: I wish the lord had made me a man.
Lucile: Cheer up, maybe he has and you haven't found him yet.
Carter Transfer Co.
Forest Wotold and
Archie Patrick Coal
Main 91 106 XV. Fourth
T. T. Hardisty
"The Store That Saves You
14LA,fWi'i'Tii,TliIff'f'ZEQEQQEM ii? ,E - H - S- , ff
P A U T Z K E. ' S
Jerry: Johnny, do you ever atten
Johnny: Sure. Never miss. I'm 0
d a place of worship on Sundays?
n my way to her house. now.
HARRY j. BLOCK
ln All Styles of Hair Cutting
Bloclfs Hair Cutting
Corner Fourth and Pine Streets
F IRESTON E
TIRES UF ALL KINDS
REPAIRED BY US
Camozzy 8: Williams
qg'jEfS'17iLA.ie--zifwi A E - H - S-
"HE PROFITS MOST
WHO SERVES THE BEST"
That is the motto of Rotary International. Another is
"Service Above Self." The Ellensburg Rotary Club is
using this space in the Klahiam with a double purpose,
first to show its good will and help to the students of the
Ellensburg High School in a worthwhile endeavor, the
publishing of an annual to record not only the history of
the school but to teach higher idealism to the students
and to emphasize the good. The second purpose of the
Rotary Club in purchasing this space is to urge that high
ideal of "Service Above Self." Remember as you are
graduated from High School and College and enter busi-
ness or professional life the truth of our Rotary Motto
"He Profits Most Who Serves Best."
Take that business or profession in which you believe
you will be able to serve most. Choose for yourself a High
Code of Ethics and make your business as well as your
personal life clean, wholesome and idealistic.
The Elleusburg Rotary Club is proud of the Young
Men and Women in our city schools and wishes you well
in every u'orthu'hile endeavor.
WJ' A -fl
E - H ' S- gb.
PRODUCTS Grocery Store
Devofvd Exvlllsively to the
North Main St.
Miss Grebe: What did you say?
Miss Grebe: Yes, I know but ho did you GXDIGSS it the first t ue
FULL LINES OF OUR
-CLOTHING STRAUS BONDS
Iflvvi-ytliing For The AND INSURANCE OF ALL KINDS
TIF F ANY-
C. J. BREIER MCKINSTRY
Dcpzlrtmnont Storm-. ANTIIERS HOTEL BLDG.
"fm-L 7 M1 v '-x ,-
f 4 rather L :mer is - fi - ze-
ELLENSBURG TELEPHONE CO.
Miss Johnson: Melvin, please name me three
Mel: First, Second, and Third.
Cornrr Third and Pearl Streets
The Home of
Hart Schaffner 8:
NVA LKOVER SHOES
FUNVHQW and Pearl Sts.
' I .mln x D
f KLAFIIAM 5 f
How io Behave al a Banquet.
"Or as they say in Boston, "How to comfort one's self at a gastronomical enter-
tainment in such a manner as to obviate any chance of vituperationf'
As you approach the table, make a running jump for your chair, endeavoring to
be the first one seated. Everybody will probably remark about your wonderful agility.
A modest blush will be your only answer.
While everybody is waiting for everyone else to start something, spring a few
Haste makes waste!
While there is life
There is appetite.
If at first you don't fill up,
Try, try again.
The meal is about to begin. Hitch right up to the table, placing your arms in ad-
vantageous position on either side of your plate, keeping your weather eye. on your
competitor. Don't let anyone get ahead of you!
Soon they will bring on some soup. Hearing good soup is very enjoyable. While
sipping it make a cute little noise like a, leaky faucet. If it is hot and burns you, gar-
gle it in the back of your throat for a. little while.
If, accidentally, you get a spot on the table cloth, absently-mindedly place a
piece of bread over it, butterside down. The butter will keep the bread from slipping
off the spot.
If you spill your coffee in your neighbor's lap, instantly assure him that you
really didn't care for coffee, anyway. If by chance you have eaten so much you really
must unbotton something, ask to be excused and do it behind the door.
Someone may call for a song, be the first to rise and render either of the follow-
Into the victuals and drink.
Just tell them that you saw me,
And that I did my best.
After the applause has subsided entertain your audience with fairy tales about
how you studied in Europe under Riplsnitcher, Sgubtdiz and other famous teachers.
Carl J.: I'm off that girl. She insulted me.
Carl: She asked me if I danced.
Bub: What's insulting about that?
Carl: I was dancing with her when she asked me.
When you've flunked in every subject
And must go just one year more
And carry books and things around,
It makes you pretty soreg
And you thought that you would graduate,
That you were near the end,
I'll tell the whole blamed world that's
When a feller needs a friend.
5 Pi LAN I 5'
Crim's Costume Shop
Our Spring and Early Summer presenta-
iion of Coats, Frocks and Dresses will jusify
Mr. Wilson irenionstrating with his daughter for racing with another carl: Now
Helen what have I told you about racing?
I-ielen: But daddy, dear, we we1'en't racing. We just wanted to see who could
get there first.
For Clzappeci Hands and
For Sale By
I Owl Drug Store
The Ehrenberg Pharmacy
PHONE MAIN 117
mafxi-ez Igffifgii r
Clolhiers --- H ailers --- Furnishers
F or Men, Young Men and Boys
Quality First---A lways
THE IJAYLIGHT STORE WITH PERSONAL SERVICE
"Saving ls the Difference
Between Success and Failure"
President Coolidge has said that "Every one knows that it is not what is earned
but what is saved which measures the difference between success and failure!
The saving of money is inborn with some people. They make every dollar perform
its fullest duty. Others acquire the ability to save money and it becomes a habit
The buying power of this store is tremendously increased because of the coopera-
tive buying for all the Stores of this Nation-wide Organization. This advantage is
your advantage each time you buy from us. And paying cash you enjoy an added
K. I lg QUALITY and SERVICE
L Phone Main 40 -ri
0, Www, ff T
1 Q o
cg ST 'N
... 2 J
Q. 35- 4? 'L
The Largest Bank W--
In Kittitas County
TQFIIIS If Desired
Bank Fltterer Bros.
EllCnSbl1Tg, Wash. COMPLETE HOME FURNISHERS
A BAD MISTAKE
Miss Grebe tentering classj-Order, please.
Paul R. tabsent nliudedlyj-Egg sandwich.
WALLACE JOHNSON MOTOR CO.
Greatest Values In Dodge Brothers' History
ELLENSBURG CLE ELUM
KLA1-IIAM E - I-1 - S- y, f
Uncertainty which we are obliged
to contend with can be relieved with
the educational institutions as well
as financial, as finance is so close-
ly allied with all our undertakings
we offer the service of
The National Bank of
Gilmour 8: Gilmour
Bakery and Grocery
PHONES MAIN 104 AND 203
308 NORTH PEARL ST.
A LONG WAY
Jimmie Ried: tAlg. examl-How far are you from the correct answer?
Gene Wager: Two seats.
A. C. BUSBY
and Auto Spring
Auto Tire Setting
419 North Main Street
Phone Black 4011
We Are Past Graduates
Cleaning of Fine Materials
K. E. Cleaners
204 EAST SIXTH STREET
PHONE MAIN 192
it 'ui3KL.f9aE -1- 1 rms? E - H - 53'
' X '-,.. '
XVE HANDLE THE We Guarantee .
Brownbill Shoes the
Shoes, Pump , Oxfo ds .
For wofnen r Best Service -
Brownbill Shoes af the
Buster Brown Shoes REASONABLE
For Boys and Girls
..- PRICES POSSIBLE
A FIT FOR EVERY FOOT -O-
NEW YORK CAFE.
open All Night
Laugh and the world laughs with you,
Get peeved and they kick you out.
Cuss and your mouth gets sulphry,
Grin and you get too stout.
Smile and they think you're looney,
Frown and you're booked a grouch.
Whistle and be a nuisance.,
Loaf and be called a. slouch.
Drink and you're on the down grade,
Keep straight and you miss the fun.
Smoke and the ladies scorn you,
Chew and your good's undone.
Marry and you're a martyr,
Stay single and you're a scamp.
Be thrifty and you'1l be happy,
Be careless and be a tramp.
Just kick the rules to the four winds,
Give axims all the "can,"
Just be a man in the making-
Make good on the square deal plan.
I mnms coumv ofvcLoPMc N15
, .,. 1, , 4926
f 3, X ty ' I ' Onan: lltlns
"4 7' , ' ' " ""' nomo:
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ANA 4 '93 'I X..- - ,
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4 Va? ul 2595 5339: f'n5i' fbloggjnw l7L:r.i:::e,o:vuorm. r V W
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XX ,Qin ii. 'Rule-awAv
Q X ' ,iff
' ' " Q JT-:L -133
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I -" 1. in ' s
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be watered biy High Line Canal to cost S9,000,000. Appropriations of 'D' ' 4, ,
available. F rst four mile contract has been let. ' - 1,1 'A'-,V 'X
under present canals around Ellensburg. The High Line will make -I 4 'L 11
reds of new farm families. 3 X", ,"
Central County of Washington and is Central Washington hub of the a , N- --W'
ys e . '
ashington State Normal School. I Q - - .- :NN
e reservoirs are at Lakes Keechelus, Kachess and Cle Elum. Blg canal Z
ental railroads cross the county. i
ensburg 1,500 feet. Climate is mild. I ,mot Rnms X
g for new lndustrles. ' sump. ru-vznzlmmnm, X
Ellensburg Rodeo, held eve y September. . 0f'1'UP" 4
-75,000 acres to
-40,000 acres now
homes for hund
-Kittltas ls the
state highway s
-Home of the W
starts at Easto
-Elevation at EII
-Home of famous
S3 -Wrlte Ellensburg Chamber of Commerce
,, ,,.. ,,,,,....,. , ,,
.... ..,.. I ,, 53,
,C. . .. Y, f V ,?,, ,,.,,:
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D. and M.
D. and M.
SPOR TIN G GOODS
A Complete Sporting
B1 k ey: Dyer, th tq t
B b: I can't.
Bl kney: Why?
B b: I don't know th B1 k S y I ever a k d y y
The Klelnbefg CO.
C.. A. Manners, Prop. IO'
Crockery HAY AND GRAIN
Office Main 36
Warehouse Main 36x
BUY YOUR SHOES
H. A. Gotzian's
We Carry the Best al the
408 North Pearl Street
Also Wrile Insurance
WE HAVE JUST ONE MOTTO!
"A Square Deal Always and Your
Mom'y's Worth Every Time"
COME IN AND SEE US
318 North Pearl Street.
Lorine S.: How dare you swear before me?
Philip: Pardon, I didn't know you wanted to swear first.
The Constant Public
Wonder who originated that glib
remark about the Hfickle public"
anyway? Certainly, in all our deal-
ings with the public, we've never
found any justification for it. On
the contrary, we'll go on record as
saying that nothing is so sure of
continued public support as the
man or institution that DESERVES
it-that really serves the public in
the way the public wants to be
We feel that so long as we are
constant to the public's interest the
public will be constant to us.
Everyone Says Thai
Shoes Repairecl Here
"AS GOOD AS NEW"
'WVHERE QUALITY COUNTS"
533 yxi1,,,fsimi5 H,5f3g W 3 5: - i-r ' 5- J Q
J. C. CLYIVIER
Wh. D I CUT FLOWERS
ite- u any ,
For All Gccasions
Bergy fin Physicsj-Even if it were 100 degrees below zero you could s
t like ---! tThat pause may be translatedj
Ceo. V. Jones
First Class Work
Q-,:'2gr"'1ff-Lffafeflffeszze, E ' H - 5-jim
Get El Kodak at
Craigs Book Store
They Are at Reduced Prives
We do Kodak Finishing. Films
And don't forget that Tennis
Racquet and the Balls for the Ten-
Craigs Book Store
PHOTOGRAPHS, KODAKS AND
ames H. Mundy
D. D. S.
L26-27 Olyuipia Bloc-k
Office Hours: 9-12 and l-5
Phone Main 96
Mr. Weller tin Civics test?-Who is the attorney General?
James Watson- How do you spell his last name?
Clothiers - Furnishers - Shoeists
Wilson Bros. Shirts
QQ I'iLfU"1 l 3
Everything for every-
body. A complete Iine
of school supplies, no-
tions and toys.
Tum-A -Lum Lumber
Is a new concern in Ellensburg
doing business at the old Rovig
Buying their stock in large quan-
tities, they are able to furnish best
materials at rea.sonab1e.prices.
A good line of building ma-
terials and fuel on hand at
FOR ALL BUILDINGS
moi' THE TUM-A-LUM
IVIartin's Variety Store
Frank C.: Can a person be held responsible for something he hasn't done?
Miss J.: No.
Frank: Then I haven't done my experiment.
---is the torch of civilfizatiou, the hand maid of educa-
tion and the herald of information.
PRINTING is the solesfmou who can state your' argu-
ment just as you waut lit presented---with courtesy,
agreeable persistence, tact and logic.
PRINTING---the kind The CAPITAL has been pro-
ducing for 39 years---is the printing that should in-
Printers for EIIensIJurg
It pays you to pay more
and get the very best in
the line of
Best Wishes to
Class of '26
HAY - GRAIN - FEEDS
Phone Main 82 Ellensburg
Crop: May I ask you for the dance?
Pillyx Please do. I've been dying to refuse you all evening.
The Home of Good
We appreciate any part of
We solicit. your party Ice
Cream and Punch orders.
VER VICE' AND QUALITY
We have complete indexes
to the public records in so
much as they effect any real
estate in Kittitas County.
If you are planning to IN-
VEST in real estate in this
the title by making use of
.Phone Main 142
e Q,l KLM 2 mm ,rg
l5c SHOE SHINE l5c
For Service Come To Ladies and Gents
All Colors, Kinds and
BLACK 8: WHITE
Only Open 6 Days a Week
CORNER THIRD AND PINE STS.
Miss Laurence: What does veni-vidi-vici mean?
Vera A: I see I've gone and done it.
Accuracy First and
Portables, Standard and
We rent typewriters on
Special Student Rates
JAMEs CLARK, Prop.
Thoroughly Modern, Fire-
proof Building, Hot and
Cold Water, Telephone In
Every Room, Large and
Small Sample Rooms.
Remington Typewrlter Co.
16 NORTH SECOND ST. POPULAR PRICES
Phone 153 Yakima, Wash. ELLENSBURG WASH
45523 1fiL.e,H Lfjfggj E - I-I ' S-
THE BETTERYEARBOOKS OF THE NORTHWEST
show the fine artistry and craftsmanship of the,
'western Engraving C.,Co1ortype Company:
Schools that demand Hze best, year aHer year
know that 'Wwestern Service " insures a,
" Better uqnnual. Secure the help of experts for
your next book by writzng us at once. fs.
ENGRAVING 8: COLORTYPE CO.
'2030 Wtthufvenue. Seattleflllashington..
11,-rr ,- g.
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