Ellensburg High School - Klahiam Yearbook (Ellensburg, WA)
- Class of 1929
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 1929 volume:
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This Klahiam belongs to
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Western Engraving Company
Published By the Student Body
Of the Ellensburg High School
Died September 5, 1928
Died February 5, 1929
This, the twenty-third volume of the
Klahiam, is most sincerely dedicated
to the business men of Ellensburg,
whose cooperation has made
possible the publication of
The sun has set and left an after-
glow of colors of every hue. Of such
colors are high school memories
woven! The after-glow is the Klahiam.
The Klahiam Staff has endeavored to
make this year-book, a book rightly
named. The Klahiam is yours, the ac-
tivities mirrored here-in, the pictures
and snaps, both events and individuals.
The task that was given to the annual
staff to complete has been completed.
To you we leave it to judge how well
the staff has accomplished the task.
ADMINISTRATION-Grayce Hart ........
Seniors-Kathryn Tjossem ..........
juniors-Lois Des Voigne ..............
Sophomores-Marjorie Putnam ........
Freshmen-Ralph Boden ...............,
Boys' Athletics-Alvin Haley .......
Girls' Athletics-Maybert Brain...
Society-Louise Nesbit .......
Dramatics-Eugene Lee .....
Music-Louise Nesbit ............
Debate-Eugene I..ee ...............
Stock Judging-Fred Thomet .,....
FEATURES-,I oI'm Whitney ........
Dorothy Patterson and I...ueIIa Olson ....
Eugene Wager and George Churchill
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Royal Blue and White
School M olio
"Hang On When You Get a Hold"
Osky! Wow! Wow!
Wisky! Wee! Wee!
Ellensburg Sky High!
Oh, here's to the health of the Ellensb
Sing, Boo-la., Boo-la, Boo-la, Boo!
We'11 sing her praises to the sky,
Sing 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.
Osky-wow-wow, Wisky, wee-wee,
Ole-muck-e-i, Ellensburg High,
Washingtonai, Ellensburg High,
Ole-muck-e-i, Ellensburg High!
Washingtonai, Ellensburg High!
- AA,, .. - - . A - f , ,,: . . A,A . ..... , .
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G. L. Putnam, B. A.
City Superintendent of Schools
Graduate Student, State College of
"Now I'm only going to take a few
moments of your time."
J. H. Morgan, M. A.
Furman University, Greenville, S. C.
U. S. History, Civics, Business
"I see by the morning's paper that
Glaydes F. Baker
W. S. N. S., University of Chicago
"Girls! Get your shoes on and get
out on the courts."
Margaret Balf, B. A.
University of Montana
"Get ready for a fifteen-minute test."
Evelyn Bennett, B. A.
University of Oregon
Spanish, French, English
"Parlez-vous en Francais."
F. W. Bleakney, B. A.
"Oh, my goodness, don't you people
E. T. Bramlett
State College of Washington
"Now, if you don't mean business,
Beatrice V. Buzzetti, B. S.
Drury College, Springfield, Mo.
Biology, Physics, Algebra
"There's one thing I won't stand for
in this class, and that's cheating."
T. R. McEwen, B. A.
University of Colorado
Chemistry, General Science,
"Words, words, nothing but Words."
fHis social obligations did not permit
him time to have his picture taken?
er e A e f A
ghgiiigiffsig. ix is .SX in .JR M ,,...-' f eff
Mrs. Mary A. Davis, B. S.
State Uollege of VVashington
Uhemistry, General Science,
"NoW. what would you advise me
Northwestern Business College
"Whatevs-r am I going to do with
Arthur Johnson, A. B.
State College of XVashington
"He cuts quite a figure on the dame
Clara J. Kincheloe, B. A.
State College of Vhisliington
Joseph Koenig, B. A.
State College of NVashing'ton
History, Physical Education
"May I have your attention for a. few
Alice Lawrence, A. B.
l'niversity of Nebraska
Latin, Algebra. History
Gracious, yes, tee hee."
Lloyd R. Moss, B. A.
State College of Washington
"Pass the music this way, please."
Edward F. Phinney, B. A.
State College of NVashington
News Writing, Sociology, Economics,
English, Public Speaking,
"This is for your own good."
Luella E. Smith, B. S.
Fniversity of Washington
"Will you girls please stay out of the
pickle jar?" .
Jeannette M. Twyman, A. B.
University of XVashington
"You can lead a horse to Water, but
you can't make him drink."
James H. Vivian, B. A.
State College of Vifashington
English, Public Speaking
Mrs. H. J. Whitney
Beloit College, XVisconsin
"IETg'vv in the last 100 years of my
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Mr. Putnam is the friend of all the High School students, of the city, and of anyone
whom he can help in any way. The students do not stand in awe of him. He is too
human for that. They know that when he asks them to do something, he wants them to
do it. And they know that when he says something must be done or must not be done, he
means what he says, and they act accordingly.
Before coming here. Mr. Putnam was the superintendent of the Colville schools for
eight years. The Colville Examiner speaks of him in this manner: "The last superin-
tendent leaves for a bigger position and a greater responsibility. He leaves a record in
Colville which proves him a master teacher, an executive, a leader. In morale, in finances,
in scholastic standing, the Colville High School owes much to Superintendent Putnam."
There is little that can be added to such a paragraph. It is our own thought of Mr. Putnam.
Referring to activities Mr. Putnam said:
This year the Ellensburg High School has greatly extended her activity program.
The last period of the day has been set aside for activities, chiefly in order that all pupils
may be benefited by them, especially those pupils from the consolidated districts. The
purpose of this period has been to bring out both the individual and the mass efforts of
the pupils. The results from the activities must needs justify this expenditure of time,
energy, and funds. The theoretical values of activities should not be taken too much for
granted. We are prone to be too enthusiastic about the new.
It should as far as possible be the policy of this school to scrutinize and measure
carefully the values of school activities. The idea of mastery, of concentration, of stick-
to-itiveness, and achievement must be the challenge of the Ellensburg High School to the
red-blooded Americans for whom it exists.
The outgoing students and every student in the high school will scarcely forget the
things Mr. Putman has done for their welfare.
Mr. Putnam, the students and all your friends of old E. H. S. wish you the best of
One rather wonders how to introduce Mr. Morgan. He is a pioneer of education in
the West. He is an example of loyalty and strength that one would do well to follow. The
students recognize him as their friend and helper and go to him for advice and judgment.
They call him "Pop." It is not a term of familiarity, but a term which indicates a true
feeling for the man who has done so much for young people over a term of fifty years.
By H. Morgan
Evolution is a remarkably slow process so far as the race is concerned. We are probably
justified in saying that the average citizen of the United States is not far removed from
the average citizen of the ancient Roman Empire. Memory serves me rather faithfully
over a period of sixty years. The thoughts, actions, and aspirations of young people sixty
years ago were very similar to those of the present day after making allowances for the
difference in environments.
Thirteen years in the High School is but a short time to properly measure tendencies.
It is salfe to say that the desi.res, the aims. and aspirations tihrteen years ago were very
much as they are now. Some of the notidns are not so crude now as then. Some of us
perhaps think more of our appearance than we do of Algebraic roots, or of the careers of
the great men of the nation, or of the Constitution of the United States.
Are we still struggling with that old idea as to what constitutes Class Spirit? We have
not given up the desire to appear in old, multi-colored sox as a banter to some other class
to remove them for us. Suppose we emerge somewhat dilapidated, minus socks and shirts?
What of it? We have been through it. We have had experience.
We still get excited over football, basketball, tennis, track, et cetera. We seem to be
too full of the thought that the great object is winning. May our philosophy be somewhat
tinged with the though, "Win, fairly if you can, but win?"
Do we realize our duties to ourselves? Are we trying to perform them? Do we realize
that life is real, or do we look upon it as a trival matter? Are we on the verge of recog-
nizing the truth that the greatest contest that any one of us can enter is with ornes own
self, the object of which is to surpass former efforts in the line of improvement?
That is Mr. Morgan's gentle reproof. Can we not heed it? When we are old and
gray, we will look back and think of and thank "Pop" for his drops of wisdom and fine
philosophy given to thoughtless boys and girls.
Mr. Morgan, may the remainder of your life be as happy as in the past and may
you receive all the respect and good fortune which you so richly deserve and which the
pupils of the Ellensburg High School wish you.
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Alvin Haley ,,,,A.,,A,,,, ,,A,,,,,,,4,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,.,,,,.,....., ..,.....,...,.. P I' eSidEl'1t
Lucile Richards .....,...
Laura O'Neill ,...
He who plays
straight and hard wins,
Red and white
Class H islory
although he loses
Stories in which the main character is first abused and then triumphs at the last are
said to have a "Cinderella" plot. The history of the Senior Class is that kind of a story.
Unusual as it may seem, we did not enter this high school as green Freshmen. We
came as greener Eighth-Graders, smoky and cindery from the Washington School fire.
Although we didn't spend the year in the furnace room, we were in the basement near it.
The first year was a night at home by the fire while other people went to the dance.
The class was not particularly active in the life of the school. Encouraged by the success
of those members who did take part in school affairs, we showed improvement the next
year although our exits from the chimney corner were neither frequent nor long.
Though handicapped by not having a stick with a star on the end of it, Miss Balf
started her act as Godmother at the very beginning of our Junior year. She kept at us and
her persistence brought results. We put on the first Junior Carnival and made the Junior
Prom outstanding in "prom" history. People turned out for activities and were successful.
In fact we danced with the Prince most of the year.
This last year has been the best of all. We undertook things with confidence and
completed them successfully. We found at last that our feet would fit in the little glass
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Mac Anderson "Mac"
Class Officer 1, 2, 33 Glen Club 1, 2, 3, 4:
"Pepita" 2: "'l'he Brink of Silence" 35
"Fire Primm" 3: "The Youngest" 4:
"Kompy" 4: "Riding Down the Sky" 45
"Phipps" 43 Mask and Dagger 45 Vice
President of A. S. B. 41 Football 3, 4.
"I have always observed that a great
man's faults are brought forward whenever
he is waited for,"
William Bates "Bill"
Football 3, 4
"SVhen I can't talk sense, I talk metaphor,"
Willis Bridges "Bill"
Parliamentary Law Club 4: Basketball 45
I,etterman's Association 4.
"There are no ugly women: there are only
women who do not know how to look
Paul Bowers "Red"
Tmok 4: Scienve Club 4
"I love not mon ber-auso they are mon but
because they are not women."
Harvey Bruce "Happy"
Stock Judging 'l'e:fnn 2, 3: Agriculture
Club 41 Smith-Hughes Conference 2: Par-
liamentary Law Club 4,
"I will find a way or make one."
Melvin Cagle "Mel"
Entered as a Senior from Lincoln High,
"He speaks Latin."
Clarence Carlson "Carl"
Agriculture Club 4: 1,E'll'llHlll6Tlt3.l'Y Law
"I am above g'l'Hl'l'llTlFll'."
Edith Carlson "Edith"
Point Club 4
"Il is bettvr to wear out than to rust out."
Harold De Vine "Dv: Vine"
Apsgriculture Club 43 Parliamentary Law
"lt mfitters not how 21 man dies but how he
Edna Christian "Edna"
Home Ecfonomivs Course
Parlianiontury Law Club 4
"Nothing is at-hieved without solitude."
Marvin Cook "Cookie"
"lt is not a position but a mind I want."
Arthur Dreyer "Art"
Football 43 Class Offiver 4: Track 4.
"The less people speak of their greatness the
more we think of it."
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Margaret Fowler "Margaret"
Point Club 3, 4
"Doubt whom you will but never yourself."
Elmer Frederick "Elm"
Svience Club 3, 43 Parliamentary Law Club
43 Agriculture Club.
"'l'lw ri,f:qht man in the right place."
Leslie Gardirlier "Les"
Football 2, 3, 43 Glee Club 2, 3, 43 "Fire
12131-ni-0" 43 Freshman Representative 13 Class
fTflIt'Q'I' 2, 3.
"How weak at thing is the heart of woman."
Albert Gleason "Gleason"
Stock Judging 4
"XVhut to do? Shall We go sei- the relics of
Melvin Hagerman "Mel"
Entered :is 21 Senior from liongzview.
Football 43 "The Youngest" 43 "Riding Down
thi- Slay" 43 Mask and ljagger 43 Parlia-
inentziry law3 "Kc-mpy" 4.
"Now, l've seen some beautiful women in
Alvin Haley "Al"
Class Officer 2, 43 Klahiam Staff 43 Science
Cluh 3, 43 Parliamentary Law 4.
"I'd rzitlior be right than president."
Grayce Hart "Grayce"
Bow NVOW 43 Secretary of A. S. B. 43 Class
Officer 2, 33 "Kempy" 43 Glee Club 4.
"To love and win is the best thing."
Mary Hoffnauer "Mary
Bow XVow 3, 43 Class Officer 233 Girls' Club
43 Pzirlianientary Law Club 43 Klzihiain Staff
Z, 3, 43 Spanish Club 43 Sztlutzitorian 4.
Glvv Club 1, 2, 3.
Wilbert Hoffnauer "Hoff"
Football 2, 3, 43 Baseball l, 23 "Pepita" -,
"Bells of Beaujolaisn 13 "Fire Prince" 33
"Hiding Down the Sky" 43 "The Brink Of
Silence" 33 "Two Crooks and at Lady" ,
"The Youngest" 43 A. S. B. President 43
I.ottt'rii'uin's Association 3, 4: Glee Club
l, 2, 3.
l always get the butter when zi argue alone.
Florence Holman "Fuss"
't'l'he proper study of mankind is man."
Ellen Jensen "Ellen"
Coininerc-iul Clllhi Point Club 43 French
Club 4. .
"I like your silence. It the more shows off
Louise Johnson "Louise
Point Club 43 Athletics 43 Frenm-li Club 43
Glee Club 3.
"l'm on the side of the Angels."
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Fletcher Johnson "Fletch"
Enrfli :li Course
Sail-nve Club 3, 4
"'l'lu- duy's Wolk is clone. XXX- may sleep."
Elizabeth Kaynor "Tinker"
Glen- Club Z, il, 43 "Fire Prim-1-" 33 Bow
Wow -lg Mask and l'Jag'g'm r 4: Assistant
Klahiam Editor 4, Stage- and Property
"l'x'e blushed for Ilu- world u'e'Vm- lu:-ide."
Eugene Len- "Judge"
"CImn,9,ing P11101-s" 43 "Hiclinp.:' Down thx-
Sky" 4: A. S. B. 'l're-asure-r 4: "Km-u1py"' 4:
Klnhiam Stuff 4: Science Club Il, 43 Parlia-
mentary Law Club 45 Mask :mil ll:-la:'ge'r -IZ
A. S. B. Counvil 43 liuartl of Control lg Inter-
1-'ns1 Debate Te-sun 1.
"I lm-uve my duty a little- unthought of."
Ludvig Lunstrum "Lud"
Parliamenlzwy Law Club 4
"Timers is but one inuthml unll that is hard
Darrel McCloud "Baldy"
Football 3, 4: Lettcrman's Association 3, 4
"Love f-omes unseen."
William Munz "Bill"
Pullmzm C0l'lfQl'G'Y'Il'E' 2: Football 3, 4: Letter-
man's Association 3, 4: A. S. H. lllanager 4.
"Obi Keep mo innocent. Mzlkm- others great."
Luella Olsen "Lue!la"
"Pvpitn" 23 "Fire Prinl-1-" fl: Point Club
3, 4: Spanish Club 4: Athletic lil, Sm-iem-v
"Enthusiasm is the ,i','l'i?Elt6'SI :issvt in the
Laura 0'NeiII "Irish"
Row VVOW 3, 4: Class Sem-rm-tairy 43 Frm-ur-h
Club 43 "Papita" 2: "Fire l'rim-o" 35 Point
Club 43 Glue Club 2, 3, 4.
"Much may be- mach- of the Irish if they
are vlillgllt young."
Dorothy Patterson "Patty"
Row VVOW 2, 3, -lg Mask :lnfl lizigrgei- -lg
Klahiam Staff 4.
"Beauty is always queen."
Kathryn Reis "Tiny"
Fwm-h Ciub 3
"One tongue- is sufficient fm' wmue-n."
Lucile Richards "Lucy"
"My Lmly's Luce" lg "'l'l1e Young'e-st" 4:
"Kempy" 4: Girls' Club Offim-r 45 Mask
and I agfrer 4: Athletic- l-I 3: Spanish Club 4:
Class Officer 44 Point Club 3. 4.
"I have an answer that will sf-:ve all men."
Esther Rowlands "Es"
Spanish Club 4
"Fasten your var to my aclvisingsf'
Raymon Smeltz "Smeltz"
Entered as a Junior from Newport, Oregon.
Debato 4: Science Club 4: Klahiam Staff 4
"Every extra.ordina,ry man has a certain
Chester Smith "Gump"
Glcc Club 2, 4: Orchestra 1, 3, 45 "Pepita" 22
"Riding Down the Sky" 43 Parliamentary
Law Club 4.
UI dislike monkeys, They remind me of poor
Goldie Smith "Rosy"
Glce Club 1, 2, 45 "Bells of Bcaujolaisf'
"'I'hc Florist Shop" 13 Spanish Club 45
"Hiding Down the Sky" 4.
"'l'here is no royal road to geometry."
Opal Stone "Opal"
Entervd as a Senior from Ccntralia.
"To se-0 mysclf here."
H elen Swartout "Shorty"
Point Club 4
"The joy of the mind marks its strength."
Gloria Taylor "Gloria"
"In cverytliing' you do consider the end."
Lois Taylor "Doe"
Point Club 3, 4: Bow VVOW 3, 43 "Pepita" 2:
"Fire Princc" 35 Glee Club 43 French Club
4: Mask and Dagger 4: Athletic E 3.
"I am not to he satisfied with what does
for other people."
Fred Thomot H Fred"
Stock Judging' 3. 43 Valedictorian 4
"I would rather be sick than idls-,"
Kathryn Tjossem "Kit"
Orchestra 2, 3, -l: Bow Wow 43 Class Editor
l. 2, Il, 4: Glee Club 2, 45 "Two Crooks and
a Lady" 3: "Changing Places" 4: Mask and
Vagger 4: "Pepita" 25 "Riding Down the
Sky" 42 "Kempy" 4.
QI gm looking for a passage which I do not
Herman Turley "Buck"
Entered as xi Senior from Grandvie-W.
"It is not easy to make :L smile go on all
Edna Wade "Ed"
l7lnlf'1'cd as pi .llrnior fiom Yakima.
Spanish Club 4
"lt ir: better tw. do Nw idlcst thing in the
world dum to sit idle for half an hour."
Mae Winegar "Mae"
Spanish C'ub 4
"One should pass part of the time with
- .... . . . eeee
.lciiffi l"" I I I Wi' I Q' I I K ?
K la A H I s g!
ax.: I - - . l . . . . A A . ' f-
Donald Yantis "Dlnky"
Football 4: "Fire Prince" 35 Letterman's
"I'm never less alone than when alone."
Glenn Grunden "Plug"
Baseball 1, 2. 35 Track 3: "Pepita" 25
Basketball 1, 2, 3, 45 "Fire Prince" 3.
"If it is difficult it is done. If it is impos-
sible it shall be done.
Raymond Grim "Crimmy"
"Why do they call me that?"
Faye Woods "M ugglns"
Entered as a Senior from Republic.
"The happier I am the more I pity kings."
Melvln Herr "Mel"
Orchestra 2, 3, 49 Tennis 3, 49 Science
Club 3, 4.
"Station HERR broadcasting."
We, the intelligent and illustrious class of nineteen hundred and twenty-nine, being
at this time as sane as usual, and acting under no undue influence, do hereby declare this
to be our last will and testmnent.
Bequests to the Faculty
Article 1. We do hereby bequeath to the faculty all the learning we have acquired
from them, in the hope that they will make as good use of it again.
Article 2. To Mr. Morgan we leave a renewed subscription to the Seattle P.-I. hoping
that in the future Arthur Brisbane will conform more closely to his opinions.
Article 3. To Mr. Phinney and Mr. Bleakney, Laura O'Neill leaves her pride in the
possession of a. new Ford.
Article 4. To Miss Englesby we leave an entirely new and original tardy excuse which
she will find at the end of Anderson Street buried under a tree in an empty envelope.
Bequests to the Classes of Ellensburg High School
Article 1. To the Juniors we leave the privilege of taking United States History and
Civics next year.
Article 2. To the Sophomores we leave the right of taking next year's Seniors for
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Article 3. To the Freshmen we leave the hope that they will all be Sophomores
Article 4. To the classes in general we leave our earnest desire that the school will
somehow be able to survive the loss of our august presence.
PERSONAL BEQ UESTS
Article 1. Melvin Herr leaves to John Whitney his place as first clarinetist in the
Article 2. Mac Anderson bequeaths to Rupp Weaver his correspondence school lessons
on voice culture with the hope that Rupp will find them valuable in some of his public
Article 3. Wilbert Hoffnauer leaves his dignity to Morgan Mills.
Article 4. Eugene Lee leaves his confidence in his abilities to Philip Fitterer.
Article 5. Donald Yantis leaves Wilma Kidwell with regret.
Article 6. Lucile Richards bequeaths to Asa Gage the hope that he will learn to act
Article 7. Mel Hagerman bequeaths a list of his endearments to Jim Nesbit.
Article 8. Bill Munz leaves his position as A. S. B. manager to whoever is elected.
We do sincerely hope that the various bequests will be found as useful as we expect
and that our generosity will be appreciated fully.
Executrix: Miss Balf,
Witnesses: Elizabeth Kaynor, Fred Thomet,
Notary Public: Chester Smith. .
June 7, 1949.
I have just finished helping my eldest with his English for tomorrow. That with
your recent request for information concerning the class of '29 takes me back to June
just twenty years ago. Information concerning the whole class is rather difficult to grant
since not all the members of the class have stayed so near Ellensburg as I have. People
who used to borrow notebook paper from you are now famous, but perhaps their fame has
not reached Mussolini's private secretary.
Some of the jobs at which our former classmates work seem rather funny, especially
Mary Hoffnauer's comic section. You will remember that she was always clever with
her pencil, and so when Bud Fisher died several years ago, Mary filled his place so well
that no one knew that there had been a change except for the better.
Wilbert I-Ioffnauer's and Mac Anderson's popularity as entertainers has increased with
the years. They are singing Mammy songs with their faces blackened and receive a
startling amount on which to pay income tax.
Perhaps you have read that volume of poems called 'iWheels" that has caused so
much discussion. I must confess that with the children I have been too busy to peruse
it, but I mean to soon, as it was written by Melvin Hagerman. I haven't1 seen him myself,
but I have been told that he always tries to look the part of the poet, long hair, bow ties,
quaint clothes, and cigarette holders. Since his book has been very successful, he has
probably given up his Hattie."
Two from our class are on the High School pay-roll. Raymon Smeltz is assistant-
principal to Mr. Bleakneyg and Edith Carlson is teaching Shorthand, in which she still
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I suppose you remember how we smiled up our sleeves when Lucile Richards an-
nounced her intention of soothing feverish brows. Well, she is doing it although she
hasn't fallen for any of her patients. A good many can't decide what any one saw in
The Evening Record is still the only daily in the valley. Elizabeth Kaynor is now
editing it with a competent staff composed of Lois Taylor, Goldie Smith, Ellen J-ensen,
Louise Johnson, Mae Winegar, and Faye Woods. The Record is one of the first papers
to be put out by women only. Even Bill Munz, who is editor of the Capital, admits that
it is done very creditably.
Eugene Lee is a typical traveling salesman, not just a man who takes orders. He has
been in town several times to sell furniture to Donald Yantis.
Kathryn Reis and Esther Rowlands are conducting a "Swat-the-Fly" campaign. They
are offering a five dollar bill as a prize for the best sonnet written on this subject.
Thomas Anderson has a small establishment where he sells quick lunches, stamps,
and souv-enir postcardsg Fletcher Johnson has a white apron and takes orders.
Arthur Dreyer, Albert Gleason and Melvin Herr are traveling the country with a
circus. They handle the baggage and pack and check the elephants' trunks.
Dorothy Patterson is one of the Ellensburg-Seattle bus drivers. Chester Smith is her
assistant in case of a flat tire.
Luella Olson is in Arabia teaching typing to the sheiks. Paul Bowers gathers the
pupils from every oasis and by his brilliance he attracts more would-be typists than Luella
Melvin Cagle is still taking the world seriously and studiously. He is going to some
European university getting more letters to put after his name. I do not know how many
degrees he has at present.
"More kick from two per cent," is Alvin I-Ialey's slogan. He makes soft drinks in his
factory at Roslyn. Edna Christian works out new formulas in his laboratory near the
There are many of our old classmates who are helping to feed the world. Elmer
Fredericks, Harvey Bruce, Fred Thomet, -Ludvig Lundstrum, Harold De Vine, Darrel
McCloud, and Clarence Carlson all seem to be getting more out of their work than a vir-
tuous feeling of doing something for humanity.
I believe, Grayce, I have completed the class roll and have accounted for every one.
If there are any you would like to know about whom I have left out, mention it in your
next letter. Until then I am signing off.
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Glenn Shipman ,......,. .,..,.,....,........,........,. ..,..,.......,. ....,,.,.,...,... P r e sident
Edna, Correa. .,..,...... ..,,,,.,. Vice-President
Martha Manners ,,.,.... .............., S ecretary
Alfred Bergman. ..,....,. .,Y.Y,,,,., T reasurer
Not at the top, but climbing
Purple and Gold
Miss Bennett Mr. Moss
Class H islory
In September, 1926, a new rider appeared on the grounds of Ellensburg High School.
He rode a small wiry horse. "Freshman now going up," was the blare of the announcer.
Both horse and rider were general favorites, and they made a. good showing. In June,
1927 the pair were parted, never to meet again. It seemed that the rider had eamed the
right to a. better horse.
Then in September, "Sophomore now in the Arena," rang out over the grounds from
the announcers stand. As before the rider made a. hit, and this time he rode just a
little better than previously. Last June, Sophomore and his rider were parted, for the
man had proven that he was a superior cowboy. He was soon to ride a. horse which
only a. few had ridden.
Thus far in the year, the rider and Junior have done so well that the judges plan on
letting them appear next year.
Those Juniors who have been prominent in activities are: Glee Club: Maybert Brain,
Gertrude Burroughs, Helen Clark, Lois Desvoigne, Iva Hays, Margaret McKenzie, Esther
Morris, Florence Pyeatt, Louise Nesbit, Glenn Shipman, and Emest Culp.
Orchestra: Frank Taylor, John Whitney, Err Ellis, and Frank Billeter.
Debate: Jazmes Reid, Alfred Bergman.
Basketball: Lloyd Vining and Robert Jones.
Football: Robert Jones, Erwin Mills, Donald Colwell, Ivan Benjamin, Eugene Wager,
and George Skone.
Track: Glenn Shipman, Donald Colwell, Eugene Wager.
Tennis: Roy Weaver.
Yell King: James Reid.
-Lois Des Voigne, '30.
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Anthony Ashenfelder Barrett Benjamin
Billeter Burroughs Bradshaw Brain
Campbell Cheney Clark Clay
Culp Darter Des Voigne Dorsey
Ellis Frederlckson Ganty Greer
Hanneman Hartzog Hayes Henderson
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Honeycutt W. Johnson
W. Jones Kirby
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Top Row: Higley, Mclillfresh, Cox, Hansen, McClennon, Newman,
Des Voigne, Hodges, Gates, Zumwalt, Zumwalt, De Vine,
Barrett, Simmons, Ganty, Andrews, Tozer, Wade
Center Row: Morrison, Andrews. Donald, Gleason, Seibel, Breckon, Imrie,
Flynn, Driver, Harrel, Churchill, Winegar, Walker, Putnam
Front Row: Geehan, Grim, McDowell, Comstock, Wilson, Kidwell, Martin,
McKenzie, Waite, Brown, Peterson, Driver
Georgia Driver ....
Jack Mills ..............
Jean Grim ............
Virginia Geehan .......
Never B metimes B sharp, always
Orange and Blue
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Top Row: Kay, Platt, Newman, Metcalf, McDonald, Mills, Boice, Hansman,
Hale, Arnold, Maynard, Waite, Pattenaude, Welsch, Pa.y,
Main, Robbins, Lieb, Svendsen
Center Row: Mills, Kelso, Stevens, Jeans, Denslow, Shull, Skiffington,
Zumbrunnen, Larimer, Nelson, Bradshaw, Wilkins
Front Row: Sterling, Putnam, Hays, Bay, Yantis, Cook, Masuda,
Hoard, VVilson, Keizer, Bowman
The Sophomore Class has upheld the school in all its activities. Members of the
class have played important parts in activities as follows:
Football: Claude Harrel, George Churchill, Arthur Driver, Robert Denslow, Daniel
Basketball: Robert Denslow, Arthur Driver.
Track: Arthur Driver, Claude Harrel. I
Operetta Leads: William Kidwell, Jeanne Wilson, Tumley Walker. Eleanor McKenzie
had the honor of being the accompanist.
The Sophomores won the Girls' Interclass Volleyball championship.
The Sophomores entertained the school at a matinee dance and are planning to top
the season with az picnic with the Freshmen.
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Top Row: Holloway, Bare, Winegar, Thayer, Pott, Burke, McFarland,
Massouras, Offield, Lambert, Camarata, Jones, Sasnett, Cox,
Alder, Faust, Edwards, Hutchinson, Arnold
Center Row: Kitts, Jensen, Mills, Hamblin, Nason, Mairks, Vandyne, Platt,
Dickson, Leonard, Hamilton, Tjossem, Frederickson. Mills, Flynn, Stiegler
Front Row: Palmiero, Sorenson, Busby, Marks, Vvinegar, Lemon, Young,
Gault, Strickland, Richardson, E. Palmiero, Johnson, Brondt,
Kelso, Billeter, McDonald, Pinney
Ralph Boden, ,...,. ...,.A.,,.,...,,...,.,...,...........,... ................ P r esident
Philip Fitterer ....,....
Beatrice Billeter .,,...,,
Jean Kelso ...,...,....... ....... Tr easurer
To strive, to seek, to learn, and not to yield
Green and White
A cl viso rs
Mrs. Whitney Mr. Johnson
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Top! Row: Colvvell, Carson, McElfresh, Ledbetter, Sasnett, Minton, Brown,
Seeley, W1ll1ams,.Cox, Throush, Hawthorne, Poland, Curtin, Rehard,
Dahl, Robbins, D0we'l, Yuill, Winegar, Bender, Breckon,
Anderson, Moree, Anderson
Center Row: Smith, Cram, Shipman, McSay, Bartro, Mathews, Pattenaude,
VVest, Mason, Buchanan, Hodges, Thayer, deJong, Charlton, Boden
Front Row: Hensel, Nocchi, Zetzsche, Carpenter, Colwell, Hodges, Henderson,
Hamilton, Grant, Nesbit, Fitterer, Minton, Deaton, Rozinski
Autumn, 1928 found one hundred forty Freshmen students enrolled in the Ellensburg
High School. Struggling with new problems, they overcame their difficulties and in a
month adjusted themselves to a new school life.
The first venture undertaken by the students was the Freshman Assembly. Musical
numbers were the outstanding features of this entertainment. Albert Nocchi and Philip
Fitterer impersonated comical characters through the use of the comet and the saxophone.
A delightful piano solo was then played by Ivan Matthews. The Freshman Girls' Quar-
tette sang a popular number to conclude the program. Near the end of the year the
Freshmen gave a dance for the school as their second social entertaimnent.
Freshmen have participated in the following activities:
Football: Frank Jensen.
Basketball: Richard Mallotte, Carl Smith.
Track: Elmore West, Frank Jensen. x
Dramatics: Florence Pinney, "The Youngest? Naomi Edwards. "Phipps:" Anna
Ruth Sasnett, Elsie Arnold, Phyllis Hutchison, Naomi Edwards, James Nesbit, Ehnore West,
and Ivan Matthews, "Riding Down the Sky." '
Orchestra: Dorothy Busby, Mae Masuda, Donald Tjossem, Albert Nocchi, Philip
Fitterer, Albert Gillard, Ray Moree.
Debate: Ralph Boden.
Flag Contest: Helen Nason and Ralph Boden.
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F. JOSEPH KOENIG
Coach Koenig is a graduate of Olympia High School. During his high school career,
he garnered four letters in football, four in basketball, three in baseball, and one in track.
As a Freshman at the State College of Washington, he won his numerals in football,
basketball, and track and in his next three years was awarded three varsity letters in
football, two in basketball and one in baseball an unusual record as an all-round athlete.
During his last year at W. S. C., Mr. Koenig was an assistant on the coaching staff.
Since coming to Ellensburg, Coach Koenig has boosted the football team from its
cellar standing in the valley football conference. In the county basketball league his
team defeated all opponents and in the Y. V. I. A. A. tournament ended Yakima's hopes
for a valley championship. In track his men have made a creditable showing, placing
second in the Kittitas County Meet.
Mr. Koenig is a man of firm and quiet purpose and unusual poise and has shown a
real sincerity in his work with the boys which has won the hearts of all. His first year
has been a success, and with the foundation he has laid for the coming year' we may look
for still greater things in the future.
Ellensburg Tfiealre Medal
The Ellensburg Theatre Medal was presented by Mr. Ulsh, manager of the Ellensburg
Theatre, to Herman Turley, who had been chosen by his team-mates as the greatest
inspiration to the team during the season of 1928.
Turley played halfback during the season and was one of the most consistant ground-
gainers and defensive men that the team possessed. He came to the Blue and White
from Grandview, where he had played two years. In his first year he made the all-
valley eleven. His name was also engraved on the Rotary Plaque, the second to be placed
on this plaque since it was given the school in 1927.
All-Valley Football Team
Melvin Hagerman, quarter-back, and Arthur Driver, end, were selected to represent
the Bulldogs on the all-valley eleven.
Melvin Hagerman, a three-letterman, from Longview, Washington, earned his fourth
letter, as quarter-back on the Bulldog eleven. He was a heady field general and a good
passer ana runner.
Arthur Driver, playing his first year at end, was selected because of his fine defensive
work and his ability to break up his opponents' play.
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Anderson Bates Benjamin Churchill
Mac is a heady field gen-eral and carries the ball well. Senior.
Bill is a strong defensive player and can always be depended on to open a hole for
the backs. Senior.
In this position he proved himself strong in both defensive and offensive work. Junior.
Georgc, with more experience will make a fine quarter. Sophomore.
Ellensburg 0 .,....... ..,........................ ..,....... C l e Elum 19
Ellensburg 0 ,,,,. .. Wenatchee 19
Ellensburg 19 ,........ Sunnyside 7
El1ensburg19 ......,.. ..... R, oslyn 8
Ellensburg 6 ..,...... ...,. W apato 0
Ellensburg 0 ......... ........,.., Y akima 6
Ellensburg 6 ,........ Toppenish 6
Cle Elum, Sept. 28
Ellensburg--0 Cle Elum-19
Determined to wipe out the defeats of the past two years at the hands of the Coal-
Miners, a squad of green but valiant Bulldogs descended on the Cle Elum gridiron. With
a new coach and unfamiliar plays the Blue and White eleven put up a bitter fight agairnst
the more experienced Red and Gold gridsters. Although the Redskins had their plans
laid for an enjoyable afternoon, Coach Koenig's lad led them to three dearly bought
The defense displayed by the Bulldog eleven was exceptional for a. green team with
new formations and plays.
Gene Wager starred for the Blue and White, breaking through the line and smashing
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Denslow Driver Hagerman Harrel
Bob is one of the best punters in the valley. He plays a fine defensive game at the
wing position. Sophomore.
Art can usually get down under punts, and he is a good blocker. Sophomore.
"Stub" came to us from Longview and he played a bang-up game for the Bulldogs.
Claude is fast and a hard hitter. He ought to be good next year. Sophomore.
Ellensburg, Oct. 6
Ellensburg 0 Wenatchee 19
Expecting an easy game, the Wenatchee Panthers journeyed to Ellensburg to play
Coach Koenig's Bulldogs. They soon found out that the Bulldogs failed to have rubber
teeth and that they had never been taught to run.
The Blue and White eleven held the Panthers to one lone touchdown in the first
half, but the superior weight and power of Wenatchee prevailed in the last half and
the Purple and Gold gridders smashed over the goal line for two more touchdowns bring-
ing the score to 19 to 0.
Herman Turley, stellar half, carried the burden for the Bulldogs, while Newall and
Black were Wenatchee's bright lights.
Sunnyside, Oct. 19
With both teams fighting hard for every yard gained, the first half en-ded with
Sunnyside having a seven point lead.
But the last half was a far different story. The rejuvenated Bulldogs, with slashing
runs and smashing plunges, swept down the field twice, each attack ending up with
Skone over the last line with the pigskin tucked under his arm. To put a final 'couch
to the massacre, Hagerman galloped around the end for a third touchodwn bringing the
score to a total of 19 to 7.
Skone and Hagerman. were the bright stars of the Bulldog offensive, with Bates and
Munz showing fine defensive work.
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Hoffnauer Jones McCloud Mills Munz
"Hoff" plays a fine game, and he picked his holes when carrying the ball. Senior.
Bob played splendidly at his position, proving himself one of the best guards in the
Darrel received honorable mention on the all valley eleven. He played a strong game.
Mills played a fighting game until he got hurt in the tilt against Roslyn. Junior.
Bill played every game of the year in this berth and he was a terror to opposing line-
Ellensburg, Oct. 26
Dame Fortune smiled on the Blue and White this day. She not only smiled but
she laughed out loud when Wager, Bulldog center, recovered a fumble and toddled across
the goal line for a touchdown in the first minute of play. With horse-shoes under their
helmets and four-leaf clovers in their hands the Blue and White raised their ante six
points when Hoffnauer planted the ball between the goal posts on a pass from Hagerman.
Roslyn started an offensive from then on that gained them a touchdown and a
safety. The only touchdown the Blue and White earned was in the third quarter, when
Turley bucked over the line after the team had pushed the ball the length of the field.
The outstanding features of this game were Hagerman's passing and the tea.m's luck.
Wapato, Nov. 2
This was one of the hardest fought ga.mes of the season, the lone touchdown coming
in the last half, when Skone bucked over the line.
Wapato put a hard fighting bunch out on the field, and they gave the Bulldogs all
the fight they wanted. Spectacular plays were conspicuous by their absence in this game,
straight hard football being played from beginning to end.
Yantis put up a spirited fight at end, taking out his man on every play.
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Skone Turley Waite Wager Yantis
George broke into this berth in the Roslyn game and ended the season as the
highest scorer on the team. Junior.
Herman received the Football Medal this year. He hails from Grandview, and he
can sure play football. Senior.
Dan, with more experience, will become a good ball player. Sophomore.
Gene proved to be a find, and a better center cannot be found in the valley. Junior.
Don was 125 pounds of fighting wildcat. He surely busted up many a play for his op-
Ellensburg, Nov. 10
Although outplayed for three quarters on a field three inches deep in mud, the Pirates
unleashed a pass attack in the last quarter that gave them a touchdown and victory
over the fighting Bulldogs. But the score did not indicate the smashing offense and
rock-like defense put up by the Blue and White.
The ball stayed inside of Yakima's forty yard line for three quarters, and three times
the Bulldogs pushed the pigskin inside of the ten-yard line, only to be held from scoring
by the desperate Buccaneers.
In the fourth quarter, the Corsairs took to the air and literally passed their way to
a touchdown in the last three minutes of play.
Hoffnauer, Turley, and Hagerman, the mudsplatered dynamos of the Blue and White,
were demons on the defense, and their slashing offensive drives placed them in the
shadow of the Orange and Black goal three times. Wheat the six-foot four end of the
Pirates, was on the receiving end of the majority of the passes that resulted in Yakima's
Toppenish, Nov. 17
Battling to a 6 to 6 tie with Toppenish, the Bulldogs ended a fairly successful season.
Things looked pretty black for Coach Koenig's lads, when Harrel rung up the Blue and
White's only score on a pass in the second quarter. Erwin Mills, Bulldog fullback, who
had been crippled most of the season, staged his comeback in this game and smashed
through the Toppenish line for good gains.
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Ellensburg 21 .Y.,...... ,..,.......,..,A,,.......... ..,....,,....,.,..,.. ..,.,,,,,,, T h o rp 17
Ellensburg 18 .....,.,.. ....... K ittitas 4
Ellensburg 25 ....A...... ...... . ..C1e Elum 7
Ellensburg 22 .......... . ....... Kittitas 13
Ellensburg 29 .,......,. .,.,..,... C le Elum 13
Ellensburg 19 ........... . ...... ,.., T horp 13
E11-ensburg 57 .......... ,.... R oslyn 23
Ellensburg 20 ...,,......... ,,...,............,,.,,.......... ...,.........,,.......... E . H. S. Alumni 27
Ellensburg '7 ....,.....,.......... Cashmere 20
Ellensburg 33 ..,......, ....,..1.......,...1.. W enatchee 37
Ellensburg 16 .......... ,....,.... W . S. N. S. Frosh 18
Ellensburg 23 ,.....,. .. ........,.,.....,....,,,. Yakima 37
Ellensburg 17 ........, W. S. N. S. Frosh 18
Ellensburg 21 A..... .... .,...., ,..,..... C a s hmere 11
Ellensburg 15 .......... ........ W enatchee 16
Y. V. I. A. A. TOURNAMENT
Ellensburg 15 ,....... ........................................................,.......... ......, Y a kima 10
Ellensburg 21 .......... .. Toppenish 24
Ellensburg 13 .......... ...,..... N aches 16
49 , 50
Ellensburg, Jan. 4
The score of this game resulted from the poor playing of Roslyn and from the luck
of Coach Koenig's quintet. The game was slow and the scoring was equally divided be-
tween the Bulldogs. Vining was high man on the Blue and White five with six points.
Roslyn's lone score resulted from a, free throw by Heathcock, Orange and Black center.
Ellensburg, Jan. 18
The Crimson and Black quintet put up a fine battle against the Bulldogs and threat-
ened more than once. The game was fairly fast, with the Thorp boys showing most of the
Porham, Thorp's freshman center, starred for the visitors, dropping the ball through
the hoop for six points. Driver, Bulldog forward, sank seven counters for the high
scoring honors of the game.
Kittitas, Jan. 25
Playing an air-tight game, the Bulldogs rolled up 18 points without allowing Kittltas
to score a single field goal. Four of the Union high school boys dropped in one free
throw each for their total points. All of the substitutes were used in this game, although
the first string men did most of the scoring.
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Vining Grant Mollotte Grunden
"Plush" is nearly always sure to get the tip off, and he is a hard man to pass. Lloyd
has one more year to play.
"Jimmy" is a good offensive player and he handles the ball well. Jim is a Sophomore.
Mollotte, Richard-Forward .
"Rich" is fast on his feet and is a sure shot under the basket. "Rich' has three more
years to show his stuff.
Grunden, Glenn--Guard '
"Plug" is a brilliant player and a sure point gainer. This is his fourth year of
basketball, and he will surely be missed.
Ellensburg, Feb. 1
Ellensburg-26 Cle Elum--7
Outplaying the Cle Elum quintet at every tum, the Blue and White snowed them
under by a large score. Cle Elum failed to score a single field goal, while thevliulldogs
dropped in twelve. The upper-country five couldn't get started against the Blue and
White. Grunden and Vining starred for -Ellensburg. -
Ellensburg, Feb. 8
The Kittltas boys put up a much better battle this game, than they did at the first.
Kittitas had the ball in her possession most of the game. Taylor, Kittitas forward, went
wild to score eight points. Grunden led the pack with 13. The game was fast although
rather rough. -
Cle Elum, Feb. 12 ' '
Ellensburg-29 Cle Elum-13
On the Cle Elum floor, the Red and Gold quintet put up a better fight against the
Bulldogs than they did in Ellensburg. Banich and Burcham, Cle Elum stars, played a.
fine game. Grunden and Mollotte were the luminaries of the Blue and White five.
Thorp, Feb. 15
Having the Bulldogs at a disadvantage in her "cracker-box" gym, the Thorp quintet
near ran Coach Koenig's lads on the rocks. But fine defensive work by Grunden and
Bridges and the scoring of Mollotte pulled the Blue and White out of the hole.
K I... A H I A M '
Bridges Jones Driver Denslow
Willis is a good defensive player and a sure shot. This is his last year.
This ls "Bob's" second year. He is a fine defensive player, and he uses his head. 'Bob
is a Junior.
"Art" plays ll. steady, even game, and teams well with Mollotte in the forward berth.
Art has two more years to play.
"Bob" is a fine shot, and he covers the floor well. Bob has two more years to play
before he graduates.
Roslyn, Feb. 20 '
The score of this game just shows what a. frollc lt was for the Blue and White lads.
Coach Koenig let his substitutes loose, and they fairly slamghtered the Roslyn quintet.
Mollotte, Bridges, Denslow, and Grunden totaled 40 points between them.
. Ellensburg, Jan. 2
Ellensburg-20 E. H. S. Alumni-27
The first game of the year was dropped to the alumni by seven points. Playing a
slow uncertain game, with four new men ln the line-up, the Bulldogs were lost with
the exception of Grunden, who looped in five field goals to take second scoring honors.
Jerry McMahon, sparkling alumlnus, took high honors for the Alumni with 16 points.
Cashmere, Jan. 11
On the first game away from home the Bulldogs bowed down to a fast Cashmere
team. The Blue and White put up a strong fight, but the boys from Cashmere were more
experienced and kept the Bulldogs at bay. Grunden starred for Blue and White quintet
with four points.
Wenatchee, Jan. 12 '
With an offensive that threatened to snow under the Purple and Gold, the Bulldogs
started rolling up points from the beginning of the game. But the Wenatchee five speeded
up and emerged victor by four points. Bridges of Ellensburg and Ludington of Wenatchee,
were the stars of the game. Bridges had 13 points to his credit while Ludlngton had 14.
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Ellensburg, Jan. 23
Ellensburg-16 W. S. N. S. Frosh-19
Playing a ragged game, the Bulldogs fell before the Normal yearlings 16 to 19. Jensen,
frosh center, starred for his team with ten counters. Mallotte, Bulldog forward took the
honors for the Blue and White, with six points.
Yakima, Jan. 26
The first half looked more like a slaughter than a basketball game. It ended with
Yakima in the lead by a 22 to 9 score. But the seccnd half was a different story. The
fighting Bulldogs forged up until at the first of the quarter the score stood in Yakima's
favor 23 to 21. But the Orange and Black then opened up a powerful offensive that
netted them 14 points, while the Blue and White gained only two counters. Nelson and
Nutley starred for Yakima while Grunden and Vining shone for the Bulldogs.
W. S. N. S.. Feb. 4
Ellensburg-17 W. S. N. S. Frosh-18
In the second game with the frosh, the Bulldogs had better luck, but not enough to
overcome the lead that the scrapping yearlings piled up. Grunden starred for the Blue
and White, with Mallotte and Driver putting up a splendid game. Jensen and Sterling,
were the bright lights in the frosh lineup.
Ellensburg, Feb. 9
The Bulldogs were determined to wipe out the defeat they had suffered at Wenatchee's
hands earlier in the season, but failed by one point. The Purple and Gold led the first
half, but in the second the Bulldogs outplayed them in every department of the game,
though unable to overcome the lead of the Panthers. Vining, Blue and White center, was
outstanding in this game, as was Ludington of Wenatchee.
Ellensburg, Feb. 17
Playing rings around the strong Cashmere five, the Bulldogs downed them by a 21 to
11 score. Taking the lead from the start, the Blue and White quintet never relinquished
it throughout the game. Bridges and Grunden played a splendid game, checking the
Cashmere forwards and totaling twelve points between them. Peterson and Spear starred
Y. V. 1. A. A. Baseklball Tournament
Their previous defeat at Yakima's hands still stinging their pride, the Bulldogs played
the Pirates to a standstill. Grunden and Bridges held the Yakima forwards at bay while
they rolled up points of their own. Driver played a splendid game although he sported
a broken finger.
After the strain of the Yakima game the Blue and White five let down on their
playing and let the Toppenish quintet romp home with a. victory. The team. was rated
after the Yakima game to take first place, but their showing against Toppenish abolished
Naches took the Bulldogs to their second cleaning at the tournament. The Blue and
White five showed a lack of pep and fire during the game, letting Naches, a second rate
team, give them a three point beating. p
This game ended any fond hopes that the E. H. S. students had before them of placing
in the tournament.
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Top Row: Colwell, Driver, Wfager. Flynn, Charleton, Gregory
Center Row: Coach Koenig, R. Colwell, Harrel, VVest, Brunson, Bowers, Garrison,
Cagle, Rodman, Dreyer, Grant
Bottom Row: Brown, Shipman, Waite, Henderson, Jensen, Yuill, Palmiero
Lloyd took first in the high hurdles and tied for third in the valley meet. He should
break some records next year.
Claude won his letter in the pole vault and the broadjump. He has two more years
to show his stuff.
Paul did his best at all times, and although he did not place in the valley meet, he
took second in the county meet.
Driver, Arthur- ,
Art took first in the 440 at the county meet and always gave his best for the team.
Art is a sophomore.
Art put his best efforts in the race and was willing worker. He took third in the
440 at the county meet.
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Kittitas County Track and Field Meet
Ellensburg, May 4, 1929
Roslyn easily won the county meet held at the Rodeo field by a margin of 33W points.
The county schools placed as follows: Second, Ellensburg, 23 pointsg third, Thorp,
18 pointsg fourth, Easton, 10 pointsg fifth, Cle Elum, 7 pointsg sixth, Kittitas, 456 points.
Ellensburg, May 11
100 yard dash ...,......
220 yard dash ..........
440 yard dash ,,..............,l... ............. D river, first
Mile run .......,......,......l.,.,,,....... ,....... B owers, second
120 yard high hurdles ........... ....... ........ V i ning, second
220 yard low hurdles ,,...... ...,....,..,...................,...............,........,.... W aitfe, third
880 yard relay .............,,.. .,,..... S hipman, Flynn, Dreyerg Driver, second
Pole vault ......l... ,..........,......,........,...........,... Ha rrel, first Ctiedb
High jump ......,,. .,.................. V ining, first
Broad jump ,,,,l,, .. ...,...,, Harrel, third
Y. V. I. A. A. Track and Field Meet
Wapato won first place in the meet by a Wide margin of points. Yakima book second
and Eastcn, third. Roslyn placed fourth and Ellensburg took fifth with 855 points.
The only record broke was the relay, taken by Yakima with a new record of 1:35:'I.
100 yard dash-Myers, Roslyn: Stafford, Cle Elum. Time 10 4-5.
220 yard dash-K. Rice, Yakima: Moore, Yakima: 23 1-5.
440 yard dash-Pritchard, Wapato: Ellis, Wapato: Driver, Ellensburg: Time 53 flat.
880 yard run-Gibson, Yakmiag Curry, Wapato. Time 2:06 9-10.
120 high hurdles-Vining, Ellensburgg Barker, Wapato. Time 1'7 1-5.
220 low hurdles-Barber, Wapatog Lynch, Yakima. Time 28 flat.
Shot put-Perdang, Easton: Ingram, Yakima. Distance 42 feet 10 inches.
Discus-Steckle, Pascog Marsh, Yakima. Distance 113 feet 4 inches.
Javelin-Smart, Wapatog Wallace, Thorp. Distance 154 feet 6 inches.
High jump-Perdang, Easton: Pritchard, Waspato. Height--5 feet 676 inches.
Pole vault-Perdang, Eastong Harrel, Ellensburg. Height-10 feet 9 inches.
Mile run-Nolf, Wapatog Utick, Roslyn. Time-4 min. 52 2-5 sec.
Broad jump-Barber, Wapatog Lynch, Yakima. Distance-20 ft. 7 inches.
Half-mile relay-Yathers, Schlecht, Moore and Krice, Yakima. Time-1:35.7.
- if-he e e ' "
Top Row: Herr, Hansen, Kirby, Ncsbit, Colwell. Smith, Tozer, Martin, Richards
Front Row: Putnam, Coach Baker, Grove, Reid, Walker, Woods, Correa, Grim
Coach Miss Baker
With Louise Nesbit and Roy Weaver of last year's team back, and
with several new members of the squad showing promise, the tennis
season bids fair to be a, successful one for the Bulldogs.
Miss Baker, the coach, has uncovered some fine tennis material in
Elbert Honeycutt, Charles Ganty, Turnley Walker, Kenneth Grim,
Scotty Reid and Melvin Herr. Among the girls, Virginia Martin, Lucile
Richards, Bernice Colwell, and Edna Correa have first call.
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'Pop Row: Kirby, Dorsey, Clark. Smith, Sorenson, 1-'inney, Campbell. Brain, Des Voigne
Front Row: Alder, Shoudy, Coach Miss Baker, XYinsor, Du Pont
CAPTAINBALL l Q
CHAMPIONS . . . . JUNIORS
Sophomores 7 ,,..,..... .....,.,,,,...,......,,,,,. .,.,Y.,,,.., S e niors 14
Juniors 10 ,,.,......... . ......,.....,,... ....,,,......l....,,.,..,,,.... ,Freshmen 2
Seniors 4. ....,........,,.,i......,......,,i..............,,,,,,..,. ......,..,,.,i....,....,.,,..,ili......... J uniors 6
For the first time in several years, the Juniors took the Captainball championship of
The game was exciting for both the players and spectators when at the third quarter
the game stood 4-4. But in the final quarter a speedy forward of the Junior Team scored
2 points, which gave the Juniors the game.
Martha Alder, Maybert Brain, Peggy Brown, Helen Clark, Leola Campbell, Josephine
Dorsey, Cora. Dupont, Peggy Fitterer, Thelma Kirby, Bertha Pinney, Lois Winsor Ccaptainh,
Helen Swartout, Grace Smith.
CHAMPIONS .... SENIORS
Seniors 18 .... ...,i ..,............i........ ......... S o p homores 6
Juniors 12 .,....................................................................,........ ...... ...,...i. Fr e shmen 5
Seniors 12 ..,......... .i..,........,.,. .,.........,....... ......................,.........,......,......,.,. J u n iors 2
This year there has been more than the usual interest in girls' basketball. There were
good turnouts for all four classes for the teams, and the play up to the finals in the tourna-
ment was hotly contested. In the finals the Seniors, by defeating the powerful Junior team
by the score of 12 to 2, became the basketball champions of the school.
The championship team was composed of Margaret Fowler fcaptainb, Bertha Pinney,
Edna Wade, Luella Olson, Edith Carlson, Mayert Brain, Helen Swartout, Ellen Jensen,
Lois Taylor, and Grayce Hart.
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CHAMPIONS .... SOPHOMORES
Seniors 13 .....,,., .,,,,..,...,.........,.. ...,,,.... F r eshmen 17
Seniors 15 ,..,.,, . ...,,.. ..,.,...., F reshmen 13
Seniors 16 .,,,..., ..,,...,..,,,. F reshmen 19
Juniors 11 ..,,,.. ...,,,..,..,.,....,.. ......,. S o phomores 15
Juniors 9 ,......,... ,..,........,.....,.,...,,., .....,... S o phomores 14
Sc-phomores 17 ...,...,,. ...,...,.,,... ,......... . . .......... F reshmen 15
Sophomores 17 ,.....,.,,,.,,1, ..,., ,.,.....,,.,.,.l,,,.........,...,,,.....,...,. ..,. ,...,,,,... F r e s hmen 16
The two lower classes, having defeated the two upper classes, met in the final clash of
the Interclass Volleyball Tournament. The Sophomore team, proving a bit more con-
sistent than their young-er opponents, took the championship.
The Sophomore team included in its line-up Gladys Brown, Eleanor McKenzie, Louise
Jorgensen, Elizabeth Breckon, Georgia Driver fcaptaini, Louise Imrie, Marjorie Putnam,
Florence Sterling, Dorothy Waite, Lila. Wade, Jeanne Andrews. Helen Hansen, Grace
Newman, Mildred Peterson and Helen Platt.
Ellensburg High School 7:30 January 24, 25, 1929
1. Folk Dances 7. Tumbling
2. On the Sidewalks of New York 8. Newsboy Clog
3, March 9. Flag Drill
4. Old Man Clog 10. Kick-Ball Game
5. Obstacle Race 11. Zouave Drill
6. Dutch Dance
Music by the High School Orchestra
Directed by Mr. Moss
Under the direction of Miss Baker, the Girls' Gym demonstration has become a tradi-
tion in the Ellensburg High School. The program presented by the girls serves both to
present to the public an accurate idea of the results obtained in the Physical Education
Department and to furnish money for equipment needed in the work carried on. Each
year the drills, the dances, the games, and the corrective work displayed in the demonstra-
tion give new evidence of the value of our Girls' Physical Education Department.
This year the program was particularly successful, though it was presented in the
middle of the year instead of at the end of school. The girls were eager and enthusiastic
in their work and play, the clog dances and the tumbling being particularly good.
An Innovation 1 n Our Physical Education Department
By Miss Baker
This year for the first time corrective classes were organized in the Girls' Physical
Education Department. Following a physical examination, girls in need of individual
attention were put into special classes for corrective exercise. Round shoulders, crooked
spines, weak arches, and cases of poor posture, as well as many other physical
defects were carefully classified and the girls given individual attention and special exer-
cises. As soon as any girl showed the necessary improvement she was permitted to go back
into the regular gym class.
Another new feature in the work of the department this year has been the milk
drinking class for all girls six per cent or more under weight. About twenty pupils and in
addition even some of the members of the faculty have taken advantage of this class.
Eachl member of the class for a small sum is served milk during the day either once or
twice, depending upon the need of the individual. All pupils who have enrolled in this
class have shown improvement.
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Prospects and Schedule
With an exceptionally heavy eight game schedule the Blue and White faces the coming
season with a probability of only eight letbermen on deck when the school opens in the
fall. The season, too, will be doubly strenuous for the team since the Wenatchee, Cash-
mere, Yakima, and Roslyn games, which provide our toughest opposition are played away
As a nucleus Coach Koenig has Wager, Driver, Waite, Benjamin, Jones, Harrel, Dens-
low, and Churchill for a new team and faces the problem of turning out an almost entirely
new backfield by September 28 when we open the season against Cle Elum.
October 5 ....,...,.
October 11 ..,.....
October 18 ,,...,..
100-Yd. Dash ...l...
220-Yd. Dash ...,,..
440-Yd. Dash .......
880-Yd. Run .....
Mile Run ...........
High Hurdles .......
Low Hurdles .........
Shot Put ............
Discus Throw .....
High Jump .,.....
Broad Jump .........
Pole Vault .................
Half -Mile Relay ........
Football Schedule for l929
Cle Elum ....,..,..... ....,.... . , ....., Here
Wenatchee ..... ........ T here
Cashmere ,...... ....... ' Fhere
Sunnyside ..... .... H ere
Roslyn ,,.,..... ..,.l.. Th ere
Toppenish .,... ......... H ere
Y. V. I. A. A. Records
8 - Distance
44 ft. 1032
125 ft. 3 in.
165 ft. 10 in.
5 ft. 10 in.
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Dear Diary: September 28, 1928
Isn't it too ironical to watch the Younger Element steal a march on us tradition
holders? Green-so is cabbage and it isn't bashful-neither are these freshmen.
Honestly, the decorations in the gym Friday night for the Freshmen Mixer were self-
evident enough to make any other freshman feel like a kindergartner with a broken garter,
but not the class of '32. Green streamers were looped between the lights. Suspended
from the ceiling were huge letters spelling "Freshies." The punch booth was enclosed in
a greenish atmosphere. In effect it was all the Senior class could do to foster the idea
that the new-comers were quite young, innocent and inexperienced.
During the intermission Mac Anderson and Lillian Robinson entertained, Mac with
a song and Lillian with a reading. Both of them sure can intermission.
The Crystal Serenaders Furnished the music.
Dear Diary: October 4
In ye good olde days when knights were bold, gentlemen wore smoked glasses on Kid
Day. Not so with E. H. S. gentlemen!
Kid Day progressed as by tradition and big and little sisters, dressed in rompers and
panty dresses not to mention the ornamental baby dolls in their arms, danced in the
gym until dark.
After a dainty luncheon Lillian Robinson gave a reading and the Tumbling Club
contorted several contortions.' Well I hope to gosh Al Smith doesn't get to be president
if Peg Fitterer is an example of one of his followers. Red-nosed, gin bottle in hand, Peg
in a dance and song loudly advocated "Al" for president. 5
Dear Diary: November 21
Ummnn-roast turkey, diary. If the Bow Wow club would always serve the football
team the kind of meal they did tonight they can put one on every night and it wouldn't
hurt my feelings any!
As for decorations, the whole la salle de dinner, which by the way was down in the
lower hall at school, fairly growled with "Go get 'em, Bulldogs!" "Eye" just simply couldn't
help holding a rooting section all my own when "eye" looked at the little E. I-I. Ser fa
minature football player with a football under his armi that stood at each place. Small
mascots and pigskins added to a scene of the gridiron. The center of the long table was
graced with a football from which blue and white streamers were drawn to the extremities
of the hall.
The poor helpless little bulldog himself was literally yanked ruthlessly apart in
operations conducted by:
Mr. Putnam. ....., ........... B ark
Mr. Morgan ..,.......... .......... B rain
Mr. Koenig ..............., ......... H eart
Stub Hagerman .,.,... ......... S pirit
Bill Munz ........,........ ....... . . ....... Tenacity
Miss Buzzetti ............,.,... ...... .,,..... ..,,......... T a i 1
Louise Nesbit acted as toastmistress.
To a "made over-night orchestra" composed of Chet Smith on the drum and Mrs.
Thelma Wright at the piano we danced in the gym during the remainder of the evening.
Was that some affair! We'll say it was.
In My Diary: November 24.
"Right this way, folks-see the green eyed monster" and whatnot. The real thing was
actually produced by these so-called professional barkers at the Junior Carnival Friday
night. What a riot-schoolmates, teachers, mothers and fathers muddled up in such a
hullabloo that nothing could be distinguished between the flying confetti, hotdogs, etc.
Everything from the very latest 1929 Follies to a bottle of pop was produced at sideshows
in a ritzy style by the Junior Class.,
A main show in the auditorium was plenty hot, too. Five vaudeville acts went over big.
Amidst the din, jazz intruded so we go to schoola to learn the hula and have the time
of our lives.
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Dear D1ary: January 18, 1929
Whoopee-we won! Who, why, when and where? Ellensburg licked the Thorp quintet,
but that wasn't the only victory won that night. The senior class sponsored the peppiest
dance of the year in the gym.
The Crystal Serenaders acted as foot warmers, toe ticklers or what have you?
funior Prom and Banque!
Dear Diary-after a night on the sea: March 8
A voyage on a pirate's ship marked a note of distinction in the Junior banquet and
prom of 1929 at which th-e juniors entertained the Seniors and Faculty members the eve-
ning of Friday, March 8.
The pirates' mess, a meal consisting of sea biscuits, black poison, and other food that
the pirates save for galla occasions was served in the New York Cafe. Minature
Spanish galleons and its mates decorated the two long tables wh-ere the guests were
seated. Each place was identified by a silver dagger, the name inscribed with blood.
Glenn Shipman, as captain, launched the voyage.
Toast of Welcome ..............,,...,...................................... .......,.. G lenn Shipman
Graduation ..........................................,............,,.. .......... L ucile Richards
Preparations for the Voyage ............. ...,...... ............,., . . .Alvin Haley
Violin Solo .... .,..............,.,.,... ......,...,............................... ........... .....,........., E r r E llis
Friends on Shore ..,..........,..........................................,...........,........... Louise Nesbit
Song ............ ....,.............,. ....... M a c Anderson and Wilbert I-Ioffnauer
On the High Seas ......... .............,........................................... M r. Morgan
Song ..... ,.......................... ....... ..................,......,........,,................. .......,.... M r . M oss
The Treasure ....,........,... ....,,................................................................ M r. Putnam
Later in the evening under a. lowered ceiling of orange and black streamers and sil-
houettes of pirates and skulls, Captain Kidd's own great ship guarded over all in the
Moose Temple where the Prom sailed on in a mystic dream.
Glenn Shipman and Miss Helen Campbell lead the grand march.
PATRONS AND PATRONESSES WERE
and Mrs. S. S. Nesbit ' and Mrs. C. Manners Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Harmon
Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Kaynor Mr and Mrs. L. J. Richards Mr. and Mrs. A. P. Haley
Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Morgan Mi' and Mrs. Arthur O'Neill Mr. and Mrs. K. J. Bergman
Mr. and Mrs. John Correa Mr and Mrs. G. L. Putnam Mrs. E. S. Jones
Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Whitney Mr. and Mrs. H. Dreyer
Dear Diary: March 15
Let's play horse. I'll be the head and you be yourself. Such is the game of raking the
Campus on Campus day. After a couple of hours of toil ftliis word when applied in this
place means the actual work of posing before a camera-rake in handb these same rakers
or toilers as above mentioned, though weary, shook the light fantastic toe in a song and
a dance to the school orchestra.
The only way to account for this action is to say that the doughnuts and pop served
before the dance so rejuvenated the throng that dancing was the mere outburst of happy
Bow Wow Formal
My Inscribed Sweetheart: May 25, 1929
Moonlight and roses-the porch has a grape vine on it-doesn't go with the music,
but does it go with me? Well, I guess.
Tonight the Bow Wow Club entertained formally at Florence Sterling's home which
was decorated with a profusion of garden flowers. The girls' formal gowns in pastel
shades added to the brilliant scene.
Oh-h, soft music of the Crystal Serenaders and you-u! I'm simply all a-twitter.
Dear Diary: May 31, 1929
The very last formal of the year, the Senior Ball, has come and gone-gone but not
forgotten. The perfection and completeness of the hall and of every note of the music
of the Crystal Serenaders will leave an imprint of a glorious evening on the minds of all
The ballroom of the Moose Lodge was a. moonlit scene. Floating about the ceiling were
hundreds of silver colored balloons. Touches of black added to the soft, velvety effect.
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Scoring a decided hit with an exceptionally fine presentation of a dramatic comedy,
"The Youngest," all Ellensburg High School cast produced what was regarded as one
of the best amateur productions ever staged in this city. It was played at the Ellensburg
Theatre, Friday, December 14. Q
Phillip Barry's charming three-act comedy, told of a story of a staid old pioneer
fami1y's 'attempt to stifle a very individual younger son's ideas and expressions, and to
mold his mind and ambitions to conform to the family ideas of what a "Winslow" should
be. As the play progresses, the youngest offspring suddenly turns against his family
and their volley of chiding and humorous remarks. The baby of the house, gaining the
upper hand, combined with. the efforts in the opposite direction of a girl visitor, produce
many situations both rich in comedy and drama.
'I'he cast, obviously very ably directed, acquitted themselves in no mean fashion.
It was composed of eight high school students. A difficult part portraying unusual in-
terpretive ability was taken by Eugene Wager, as Richard in the title role of the presen-
tation. Although his performance was outstanding every other member of the cast
deserves considerable mention. Iva Hayes gave a natural characterization of a quiet
colorless mother, always bowing at the will of her oldest son, Oliver, iWilbert Hoffnauerl
who was in command.
The girl whose interference brought about the climax and the radical changes in the
family household was portrayed by Lillian Robinson. This also was an extremely dif-
ficult part and she deserves considerable praise. Marita Greer, as the charming baby
sister, "Muff," brought many a laugh from the audience as did Mac Anderson, her older
brother in the part of Mark. Lucile Richards in the role of Augusta Winslow Martin, and
her husband, Alan, CMelvin Hagerman? revealed plenty of dramatic ability in their respec-
tive roles. Florence Pinney made a delightful maid.
Too much credit cannot be given to James Vivian, the coach, a member of the National
Collegiate Players, who worked out the Well executed production.
"C hanging Places"
Clever portraits of tense situations characterized the one-act productions given in
the auditorium December 13.
"Changing Places," a farce in two scenes by Ida' Lublincki Ehrlich, was the first of the
plays presented. Unlike the other play, "Phipps," "Changing Places" was filled with
sparkling humor. The story centers around Mr. Travers, CEugene Leel who is a tired
real estate man and Mrs. Travers, LVelda Martini who is disgusted with keeping house,
her husband, and rest of the world in general. After many amusing situations, the couple
decide to change places.
Mary tKatheryn Tjosseml, a cook, comes to the Travers' home to apply for a position
but because of the lack of tact on th-e part of Mr. Travers, who is then engaged in house-
keeping, Mary is unable to land a job. Meanwhile Mrs. Travers who is now a. real estate
lady, has got in touch with Mr. Simpson, Qlvan Benjamin! explaining to him that Mr.
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Travers has the very house he has been looking for. Of course when Mrs. Travers tells
her husband of the deal, he is anything but enthused over the plan, but prepares for
the arrival of the wealthy old gentleman. When Mr. Simpson arrives, Mr. Travers has
some difficulty in explaining his bargain, but by taking the few cues offered by his wife,
he is able to sell the old man the piece of property.
Happiness is created by the sale of the property and the Travers are once again
enraptured going back to their old jobs again.
"Phipps," by the celebrated English novelist, Samuel Houghton, was the other presen-
tation. Lady Fannie fNaomi Edwardsl wished to divorce Sir Gerald iMac Andersonl
because he refuses to buy her a charming necklace. In order to carry out her plans, she
must have some direct reason for the divorce. She finally persuades Sir Gerald to strike
her, which he must do just as Phipps, the faithful butler, CEugene Wagerl makes his ap-
pearance in the room. The butler will immediately become a witness and Lady Fannie
may allege cruelty.
The servant is rung for, and Sir Gerald merely brushes the cosmetics from her brow
when Phipps appears in the doorway. Of course, he, unaware of the scheme, immediately
floors Sir Gerald with the utmost ease. Lady Fannie seeing the enormous strength of the
servant quickly becomes an admirer of her butler and starts explaining her trouble to the
Phipps is making love to his employer's wife before Sir Gerald realizes the seriousness
of the situation, and hurriedly remarks that he will give his ladyship her treasured neck-
lace if she will not ask for anything more. She consents, leaving Phipps heartbroken,
which later results in his leaving the mansion.
"KemPY," a riotous comedy, rich in drama, was the Senior presentation at the Ellens-
burg 'I'heatre, May 4.
Principle action centers around Kate Bence and her many desires. She is the type
of person who has been to college, studied pantomine, elocution, horoscope as well as
various forms of stage work. Her father, Dad Bence, a retired harness manufacturer, is
extremely worried over Kate's foolishness and the way she spends his money. The voicing
of his opinion at all times proves quite amusing.
Mr. James, otherwise known as "Kempy," comes to the house to do some plumbing.
While at the home he is attracted by Kate and a marriage ensues. However, the marriage
does not make a hit with anybody not even the dog for he seems to be quite dis-
pleased, for the household wishes Kate to marry Duke Merrill, reputed to be worth a
As the play progresses Kate suddenly turns upon her husband, who is very quick
tempered, and decides to leave him and go to Atlantic City where she accepted a position
with a musical comedy company. To the astonishment of the whole family, this idea
pleases her husband also, for he realizes that since he is not of age it will be a simple
matter to have it annulled.
Kate, now seeing her mistake, really cares for Duke, so much that she does not want
to go to Atlantic City to receive her engagement. As the play ends Duke and Kate are
just one step away from cupid's palace.
Particularly humorous was the famous quotation uttered from Ma Bence several times
during the appearance, "Oh, I believe I'm going to faint." Other members of the cast who
had parts of character were Jane Wade, the oldest daughter, who was forever criticizing
her father on his tactics and gestures. Ben Wade, her husband, a typical small town busi-
new man, was a real friend of her father, thus making situations rather humorous. Ruth
Bence, the baby of the family, was a charming little girl, just out of high school and rather
witty, thus adding spice to the production.
All in all, the Senior play proved to be a presentable performance not only in dramati-
zation, but in lighting as well as staging. Much credit for the success of the play is due
Mr. Vivian, the dramatic coach, who faithfully devoted his time and efforts to the pro-
duction of the class play.
The cast, composed entirely of Seniors, in the play as they speak were as follows:
Ruth Bence, youngest daughter .......................................... ...... . .Grayce Hart
Dad Bence, retired harness manufacturer .................... ..... M ac Anderson
Ma Bence, his wife ............ ........................................ .......... K a thryn Tj0SSem
Kate Bence, the rollicking daughter .... ....... . .......... L ucile Richards
Jane Wade, oldest daughter ..................... ........ L ois Des Voigne
Ben Wade, her husband ......................... ......... ..... E 11 gene Lee
Kempy James, the plumber ........ ............. Eu gene Wager
Duke Merrill, wealthy lawyer ....... ......... M elvin Hagerman
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"Riding Down The Sky"
It is fiesta time in the Spanish Republic of Santa Delmonica, but suspense is in the air
-the citizens are threatened with a revolution, led by Francisco tEugene Leeb. Fernando,
the King's bodyguard, CTurnley Walker! is won over by the conspirator and becomes his
chief aid in carrying out his plans. The marines led by Sergeant Riley iMelv'in Hager-
man? have not yet intervened.
In the midst of the excitement an airplane came riding down the sky. The passengers
are an American millionaire, Mr. McDonald 1Murray Kelsol, a piolt, Ben iMac Anderson?
and a deck-hand, Joshua lChester Smithi.
Ben, the pilot, falls hopelessly in love with Carmelita iMaybert Brainl, the daughter
of the President of the Republic iGeorge Churchillb.
Joshua is curiously attracted to the two girls, Carmelita and Pepita CWi1ma Kidwellb,
an intimate friend of Carmelita. The deck-hand was made the butt of every joke but
always has a snappy comeback.
Since neither the pilot nor the deck-hand has any intention of trying to go on in the
airplane, Mr. McDonald, their passenger, will lose his fortune since he can't reach Bolivia
by sunset for his lease on his oil holdings expires.
Every plan for a fiesta is finally upset when Francisco and his conspirators are dis-
covered by Maria, his wife, CJeanne Wilsonl who effectively used her masculine talents
with Francisco. Don Jose iWi1bert Hoffnauerl becomes estranged with the old maid
chaperon of Carmelita and Pepita, Rosa fGoldie Smithl, although it had been the wish
of the President to marry Carmelita to the rich Do-n Who could save the Republic from
bankruptcy. Carmelita, however, becomes the charming bride of Ben. As a grand finale,
McDonald finds oil in Santa Delmonica thus making both himself and the President
happy and rich.
Between the first and second acts Peggy and Phillip Fitterer clogged a Bowery number.
The operetta accompaniment was furnished by the school orchestra.
The leads in the operetta "Riding Down the Sky" were:
Ben Baker, a young American aviator ..,........................,,...., Mac Anderson
George J. McDonald, a mining expert ....,...,........................... Murray Kelso
Joshua Scroggins, the deck-hand on the airplane ...,........ Chester Smith
Don Pedro de Garvanza, President of Santa Delmonica ....................
Carmelita, his young and charming daughter .................... Maybert Brain
Pepita, her friend and companion ............................... .... ..... W i Ima Kidwell
Don Jose del Molino, an elderly suitor ........................ Wilbert H0ffnauer
Rosa Escondido, a matronly duenna ....................................,..... Goldie Smith
Francisco Bandino, a revolutionary conspirator ...................... Eugene Lee
Marie Bandino, his wife ............................... . ....,....................... Jeanne Wi1S0!1
Sergeant Timothy Riley, of the U. S. marines .,.....,.... Melvin Hagerman
Fernando Gonzales, the Presidents bodyguard ................ Turnley Walker
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First Row: Morton Jensen, Ernest Culp, George Churchill, Leslie Gardinier, Turnley NValk1-r,
Glenn Grunden, lvan Matthews, Glenn Shipman, Chester Smith, James Reid
Second Row: Albert Nocchi, Buddie McDonald, Mr. Moss: Lois 'l':iyloi'. zu-coinpzinistg
Mac Anders-on, Morgan Mills, Murray Kelso
Boys' Glee Club
The individual and the choral work of this group in the operetta, "Riding Down the
Sky" gave the community and excellent example of what has been accomplished in our
school Music Department.
During National Music Week the club appeared before the assembly in a. recital which
was a real treat to the students. Individual members of the club, the Boys' Quartette,
and the club itself have throughout the year provided many programs and have repvrel-
sented the school in such a Way that we may be justly proud of this organization and its
director, Mr. Moss.
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First Row.: Elizabeth Breckon, Kathryn Tjossem. Phyllis Hutchinson, Naomi Edwards,
Elsie Arnold, Inez Colwell, Martha Alder, Gloria Taylor, Mildred Peterson,
Second Row: Lois Des Voigne, Ellen Jensen, Margaret McKenzie, Beatrice Billeter, Iva. Hayes,
Goldie Smith. Lois Taylor, Anna Sasnett, Helen Hanson, Dorothy Waite,
Betty McMahon, Maybert Brain, Jeanne Wilson
Third Row: Joan Seibel, Gertrude Burroughs, Laura O'Neill, Mr. Moss, Charlotte Des Voigne,
Gladys Leonard, Velda Martin
Fourth Row: XVilma Kidwell, Dorothy Cook, Elizabeth Kaynor, Florence Pyeatt
Girls' Glee Club
The Girls' Glee Club has been engaged in real work this year and are heartily
congratulated on their effort. The outstanding program of the year for this group was the
operetta, "Riding Down the Sky." The club has appeared in an assembly recital and has
provided music for numerous entertainments and for the graduation exercises.
Under the director, Mr. Moss, the club has had a successful year and the members as
individuals have reaped real benefit from their work.
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First Row: Morton Jensen, Ray Moree, Mae Masuda, Ruth Gleason,
Kathryn Tjossem, Dorothy Busby
Second Row: Albert Nocchi, Frank Billeter, John VVhitney, Elwood Hansman, Ray Maynard,
Jack' White, Dick Rodman, Chester Main, Richard Dexter, Err Ellis
Third Row: Ted Wilson, Philip Fitterer, Mr. Moss, Betty McMahon, Chester Smith,
Donald Tjossem, Morgan Mills
Fourth Row: Albert Masuda, Wendell Prater, Albert Gillard
The High School Orchestra, composed of twenty-five people, has not only provided a
worthwhile activity for those interested, but has also been of real service to the school
During the year the orchestra has furnished music for the Child Welfare Banquetg
High Line Banquetg the high school play, "The Youngest? t'Riding Down the Sky," the
high school operettag the Senior play, "Kempy3" the P. T, A.g the Pre-School Clinic, and
the Decoration Day exercises at the Methodist Church.
One member of the orchestra, Err Ellis, was chosen to play in the Northwest High
School Orchestra at Spokane. It is to be hoped that we may have more representatives in
this ensemble next year.
The Pep Band has made a name for itself. This group gave rousing music at our
basketball games and at the Kittitas County Track and Field Meet.
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Mr. Phinney Bergman Reid Bodeh. Smeltz
Forceful in delivery, "Scotty" displayed great enthusiasm in upholding the case for
A keen mind and ready wit contributed to the success of Ralph in his first year of
Raymon clearly demonstrated his ability as a, logician of the first rank. His gradua-
tion will leave a vacancy in the debate squad difficult to fill.
Showing steady improvement throughout the season, Alfred displayed his best work
in the final debate with Roslyn.
Mr. Phinney, Coach-
Coming to Ellensburg from W. S. O. Where he debated for three years, Mr. Phinney
has steadily promoted interest and enthusiasm in the forensic department.
This year he developed three speakers who will be eligible to defend the Blue and
White in next year's encounters. With the material developed by the coach, Ellensburg's
prospects of winning the triangular debates With Cle Elum and Roslyn are bright.
Mr. Phinney coached debate for three consecutive years in E. H. S. He has also
supervised a school paper, "The Blue and White."
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This year instead of debating the question used in the State debates, Ellensburg
High School carried on a series of triangular debates with Roslyn and Cle Elum. The
question debated was: "Resolved that the United States should establish and maintain
a larger Navy."
Although handicapped by a lack of experienced material for the team, Ellensburg
was able to break even in the triangular debates with the two opposing schools, Roslyn
and Cle Elum. Luck seemed to be with the Cle Elum debate team as they defeated
the E. H. S. orators twice, both debates being close. However, our forensic stars were
able to win from Roslyn in both contests.
Cle Elum, March 22
Ellensburg 0 Cle Elum 3
On March 22, Ellensburg's affirmative team journeyed to Cle Elum with the hope
of avenging the defeat suffered at the hands of the colal miners last year. However,
Dame Fortune seemed to be against us for Cle Elum took a three to nothing decision.
Raymon Smeltz and Alfred Bergman represented E. H. S. in this debate.
Ellensburg, March 22
Ellensburg 3 Roslyn 0
Debating the Roslyn team in our own auditorium, our orators had little trouble de-
feating their opponents. Our negative team composed of James Reid and Ralph Boden
won the votes of all three judges. '
Roslyn, March 28
Q Ellensburg 2 Roslyn 1
On the night of March 28, the Ellensburg affirmative team went to Roslyn with a
determination to win from the Roslyn coal miners in the final debate of the series. The
debate was hotly contested, but the E. H. S. debaters brought home a two to one victory.
Raymon Smeltz and Alfred Bergman upheld the affirmative. In this contest Bergman
was at his best.
Ellensburg, March 28
Ellensburg 1 Cle Elum 2
In a. second argument held in the Ellensburg High School on March 28, the Cle
Elum affirmative team again took a decision in their favor. This time the debate was
very close. James Reid and Ralph Boden represented the local school. Reid's work in
this debate was particularly good.
Prospects in the Debate Department next year are encouraging, for no time in a
number of years will Ellensburg be able to have a debate team composed of three veterans.
Much of the success of the team, considering the unexperienced material is due to Mr.
Phinney, the coach.
This is how the score stands, Cle Elum having won both debates from Roslyn:
Cle Elum ....... .,.......................... 1 0
Ellensburg ....... ...... 6
Roslyn ........... ...... 2
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Top Row: Fred Thomet, Albert Gleason, Ralph Riegel, Frank Billeter
Seated: Mr. Johnson, Coach
Determined to accomplish something during the season's contests, the boys who made
up this year's stock judging team went into practice early. Under the direction of Mr.
Johnson, the coach, the team entered its first competition at the Kittitas County Fair.
Since no other high school teams were judging at the County Fair, the Ellensburg High
School farmers worked side by side with the 4-H Club teams.
At the Washington State Fair in Yakima, Ellensburg placed fifth out of seven entries.
The fact that the first five teams were nearly tied for first place indicated that our
representatives were scarcely inferior to the winners, despite th fact that the latter
had the advantage of being able to practice on finer stock.
On November 3, 1928, E. H. S. entered the big stock judging contest at the Pacific
International Livestock Exposition at Portland. In Portland, competing with fifty teams,
the local team placed twenty-second-above their rivals at the State Fair, the Yakima
High School team.
All members of the team wish to express their sincere thanks to the local business
men as well as to the A. S. B. for the financial aid which made this trip possible.
From the educational standpoint the visit to the big stock judging contest in Portland
was well worthwhile.
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Mr. Putnam Hoffnauer Hart Munz Mr. Morgan
Robinson Lee Anderson Vining Edwards
Wilbert Hoffnauer ...,.........,............,...,........,.....,.... ....,,,.,.,,... Pr esident
Mac Anderson ....,,...........,...,.,,.,......,..... .......,....,,..,. V ice-President
Lillian Robinson, Grayce Hart ....i.... ...,......................,.....,... S ecretary
Eugene Lee... ..... ............,.... ....,,........ ....,..,.........,...,...,.........,,., Tr e a surer
Lloyd Vining ...,.,.,...................,.,...... ......,...,...... J unior Representative
Jean Crim .... ........... ........ S o phomore Representative
Naomi Edwards .......i.. .......,..,,..,.....,.......... Fr eshman Representative
Mr. Putnam and Mr. Morgan
The Route Of The Money
Balance Sept. 1, 1928 ...,.,...,.... ......,. S 39.80 Football ..,........,......,........,......,............... S 697.13
Deposits ,..,...,.................,.....,..... ,,... 4 3.00 Basketball ..,..,,....,..,........................ .... 2 43.35
Student Passes ....... .. ..... 551.00 The Youngest ...,.......i. .... 2 04.24
Adult Passes ..,.......... . 39.00 Miscellaneous ........,...,...... .... 4 7.99
Football Receipts .......... ..... 2 27.40 Yakima Tournament ...... . .... 55.00
Basketball Receipts ...... ..... 1 41.60 Pullman Conference ....... .... 1 7.25
Jubilee Singers .......... . 5.80 Tennis ............................. 2.70
Portland Refund ........ . 26.74 Debate .......................... 5.90
Clean-up Day ............ . 5.28 Track ..................... ......... 8 .00
Yakima Bus Fares .......... . 15.15 Yakima Conference ....... .... 2 .00
One Act Play ....................... ..... 39.85 Zellner ............................. .... 3 10.50
The Youngest .............................. ..... 3 01.35 One Act Play ........ ........ .... 1 0 .00
Zellner .,,,,,,,,.,,.,,,.,,,.,...,,.,.,.,...,..,..,,,,...... 219.00 Campus Clean-up ....... ,.., 2 0.76
Yakima Tournament Refund ....... . 51.28 Stock Judging .......... ....... 2 6.00
Transferred .....,............. ................. ..... 9 1 .50 -i
-- Total ...................................,.......... 51650.82
Total .......... ......,. S 1796.75 Balance May 8 .........,...... S 145.93
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First Row: Alfred Ht-rgniaii, ltlrr Ellis, Rziynion Snivltz, Elbert HfIllll'yl'llll, lfllnn-r Frederick
Fletcher Johnson, llonald Colwell. Eugene Henderson, Charles Ganty,
Alvin Haley, Paul Bowers, Bruno Masilun
Second Row: Fred Thoniet, Garth Putnam, Miss Buzzctti, Melvin Herr, Louisa- Nm-sbit.
Eugene Lee. John Henry Hale
Third Row: Luell:-1, Olson, Edna Correa, XVendc-ll Prater, Bt,-i'nicv Hartzog, Surah lfldwzlrtls
First Semester Second Semester
Melvin Herr .A ,.,,,., ...,,,,,..,,.,,,.. P resident ,... , .,..,....., ,...,,,,,. E rr Ellis
Fred Thomet ,.,,, ..,i,... V ice-President .,..., ,,..,.. L ouise Nesbit
Eugene Lee ,. .....,, ,...,,,,,...... S ecretary .,,.., .... , ., ..,,,.. Eugene Lee
Garth Putnam .,,,,.,,... ..,,,,,,,.,..,.,,,,., Tr easurere ,,.. ,,,..,.,,,. G arth Putnam
John Henry Hale .,,.,.. .,,,....,,,,....,,,,.,..,,,,,... S cout ,,,..., .,,..., J ohn Henry Hale
Alfred Bergman ..,...., ....,,, S cholarship Officer ,...,,, .,,,,.... A lfred Bergman
With its chief aim to increase the knowledge of and interest in science, the Science Club
was formed October, 1927, under the direction of Miss Buzzetti.
Although membership was at first limited to those students taking their third year of
science and having a high scholastic standing, the rule was later changed to take in stu-
dents with a high scholastic standing who showed great interest in science. All new
members were entertainingly initiated.
At the meetings, which are held once a. week, scientific subjects are discussed in
reports and illustrated by experiments. Some of the most interesting topics were: The
Importance of Salt, Astronomy, Alaska, Bacteria, Surveying, Aerial Navigation, and the
Mechanics of Clocks.
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First Row: VVarren Johnson, Grace Smith, Elbert Honeycutt, Lois Taylor, John XVhitney,
Helen Hanson, Lawrence XVade, Louise Johnson, Kenneth Grim
Second Row: Eleanor McKenzie, Alvin Haley, Laura O'Neil1, Miss Bennett,
Carmen Ashenfelder, Clarence Cheney, Dorothy XVaite
Third Row: Elizabeth Kaynor, Frances Andrews. Peggy Brown, Peggy Fittvrer, Ellen Jensen
Carmen Aschenfelder ..,,.... ...,,,,.,.,,,,l.,,,,,,,,l,,, A l,,,,,,l,,,,, P resident
Laura O'Nei1l ,,...,.,.,.,,...,.,l. . ,,,l. Vice-President
John Whitney ...., .,.., . .. .,,,,l..,,, Secretary
Peggy Brown ,.....,, ...,,,....,.,,.,..,,.., ...,.,,. Re po rter
Having completed their second year of activity, the French Club and its advisor, Miss
Bennett, can look back on a year of improvement.
First year students are no longer excluded from membership in the club.
At an assembly which was given in conjunction with the Spanish Club in February,
Cecil Lambert recited the poem "L 'Hirondellef' Helen Hanson sang the French versions of
"At Danwningn and "Jeannine, I Dream of Lilac Time," and the whole club sang "La
Marseillaiseu and "The World Is Waiting For the Sunrise."
Since Carmen Aschenfelder left school at the end of the first semester, Laura O'Nei1l
succeeded her as president. No one was elected to fill the chair left vacant by Laura.
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First Row: Marita, Greer, Velda, Martin, Dorothy Patterson, Kathryn Tjossem, Edna Correa
Sem-ond Row: Lucile Richards, XVi1bert Hoffnauer. Lois Taylor, Elmer Fredm-rin-k,
Florence Pinney, Melvin Ha.gi-rmzm, .lean Kelso
Third Row: Elizabeth Kaynor, Jane Young, Lillian Robinson, Mr. Vivian,
Naomi Edwards, Eilgone Lee. Gloria 'l'a,ylor
Mask and Dagger Club
Eugene Lee ..........,....i.... ,....,i..,.....,.,,,.... . .....,.,,,,...,, ,......., P r esident
Dorothy Patterson ,,,,,, ,,,... . ,,.. Vice-President
Naomi Edwards ,,,,...i ,..,,,.. S ecretary-Treasurer
Elizabeth Kaynor ...,.,,.. i,,....,,,, ,.,.,., . , . ,...,.,,,, ,,..,,, . Reporter
A desire has been stimulated for a number of years to organize a dramatic club in
the school. This year the dream was realized when the "Mask and Dagger Club" was
Try-outs were held by Mr. Vivian who with two other judges selected the members
for the organization, there-by eliminating all students who were not interested in
During the year the club made aan extensive study of different phases of dramatics.
plays, authors of plays, and many other subjects pertaining to dramatics. In most every
instance students chosen for school plays were members of the Dramatic Club. Many
members gave their hearty cooperation in helping the coach.
The purpose of organizing the club was to interest the school in dramatics, Judging
from the progress of the club this past year success has been attained.
The name "Mask and Daggern was selected because the mask and dagger have been
for centuries the symbols of theatres.
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First Row: Carmen Ashenfelder, VVilma Jones, Velva Barrett, Lucile Richards,
Marguerite Sorenson, Edna Vvade, Loris De Vine
Second Row: Bernice Hartzog, May VVinegar, Martha Manners, Murray Kelso,
Miss Bennett, Luc-lla Olson. Cora Du Pont
Martha Manners ,... ..,, .....,...,,i....,..,,.r,..,,, .... . ..,,,.,..., ....... P r e s ident
Luella Olson ,,......., .,......,,,....,.,,..,..,, ..,,,,,,....... V i ce-President
May Winegar ,,...,.., ,,....,,Y....,.,,,,.,.. ....,, S X ecretary-Treasurer
Cora Du Pont .,,,,.. ...,,..,.....,,, .,....,...... ,...,,...,,.....,,.....,,,, R e p orter
The Spanish Club, composed of first amd second year Spanish students and sponsored
by Miss Bennett, was formed at the first of this year The purpose of the club was to
teach more about Spanish cities and Spanish Literature. Spanish games were played,
reports were given in Spanish, and popular Spanish melodies were sung. Meetings were
held once a week during regular class period.
On February 14, the club presented a Spanish play before the assembly, "Que Felicidadf'
The cast included Daniel Waite, Thelma Kirby, Martha Manners, Goldie Smith, Robert
Hurley, May Winegar, Luella Olson, and Cora Du Pont. Edna and Lila Wade sang "La
Paloma" in Spanish to the accompaniment of guitars.
-Cora Du Pont.
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First Row: Lila XVade, Harvey Rrure, Bessie Bruce. Elmer Frederick, Gladys Brown,
Ludvig llunstrom. Mary Hoffnaner. XV:ilt1-r Garrison,
Edna Christian, Harold lie Vine
Sm-ond Row: Ulzivivni-e Farlson. Clic-sts-r Smith. Leslie Garilinivr. Mr. lW1Ol'fI3lll, XYillis lirislgi-s,
Eugene Leo. Alvin llaley, lirr Ellis
Third Row: Estlivr Morris. XVendell Prater. Ruth .lones
Parliamentary Law Club
Chester Smith .... ,,,, . .. ,,, ,.,. .,.,., ,..... . . ,, , , ,, ,President
Alvin Haley, Edna Wade, , ,, ...,, , ,,.. Vice-President
Mary Hoffnauer ,,,,.,,,... , ,..., Secretary-Treasurer
Eugene Lee .,,,,,... ,..,,,,.,,. ,,,. ....,,.,......,..,,,,. ,.,.,,,,, S a r g eant-at-Arms
The Parliamentary Law Club was organized at the first of the year, with Mr. Morgan
as advisor. for the purpose of learning something of the rudiments of parliamentary law.
After the election of officers and the adoption of a constitution and by-laws, the time
was given to practicing the principles of parliamentary law. This was done by the ap-
pointing of committees to prepare special programs to be given at the next weekly
meeting. In this way, much was learned concerning the recognition of the presiding
officer, the different types of motions, how to amend them, how to amend the amendments,
the force and meaning of the previous question, how to put motions in the proper order.
and several more equally important phases of the subject. Many interesting, as well
as educational discussions took place in this club, which. along with actual experience
in parliamentary lines, made membership well worth While,
-Ruth Anne Jones.
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First Row: Howard Anthony. Elmer Anderson, Stanley Shinglvr. Eugene Miles, Chester Deaton
Sevond Row: George Howler, Carl Anderson, Clarence Carlson, Arthur Pattvnaude,
Martin Main, XY:1ym- Holloway, Ernest llamsen, Ivan Matthews
Lennon Skiffington, Leon XVillard, Fred Zurnbrunnen
'I'hird Row: Warren Johnson, Harold Ile Vino, XYalter Garrison, Mr. Johnson. Harvey Bruce.
Dun Hrunson, Ernest 'Fhomet
Fourth Row: Millvern Christian, Rennie lleaton, Louis Henmlvr. Raymond Frederick
First Semester Second Semester
Harvey Bruce ,,.,.. , ..l,..,..r.r.. President ...., A ......... Ralph Riegel
Dan Brunscn .,..,.,... ,,.,,,,, V ice-President ,...,, ,, ,.ii Robert Colwell
Walter Garrison ,i,.., .....,,,,,,,,,ir.r S ecretary ...... ,,,, , Clarence Calson
Harold De Vine ...,.... ,,,, ,,.r,, . . , ,l.. Treasurer ,,,,, Walter Garrison
Chester Anderson ,,.,.r ..,., S argeant-at-Arms ,,.,. ,,,,,, , Dan Brunszn
The "Agn Club was formed at the beginning of the year by the Agriculture students
under the direction of Mr. Johnson. The expressed purpose of the club is first, to stimu-
late interest in agricultureg second, to develop the talent and the skill of the members:
third, to support teams for various "Ag" contestsg and fourth, to advance the opportunities
of the students in every possible way.
During the year each class represented put on a program of interest to all the students
in the club. Questions of importance were debated by the members and talks were
given before the club.
Initiation of new members and boxing matches added a genuine interest to the work
of the club.
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Manners McKenzie Richards Hoffnauer
Seated: M rs. Whitney
Lucile Richards ,,,,,,.... .,,,,,,,,,..,...,,,,, ,...,,. . . . .. President
Eleanor McKenzie... ,,,.....,..,,,,,.. ..,AA,, . ,,,, . Vice-President
Mary Hoffnauer ,...,, ,,,, ,Y,... ...,,,,,, . . . .. .... ......,,, S ecretary
Martha Manners ,,,,...... .......,,......,,..,,, ,,,,, , . . ,... .Treasurer
The Girls' Club is an organization of all the girls in school under the direction of
Mrs. Whitney, th-e girls' advisor.
The purpose of the club is to develop leadership, friendship, citizenship and cooper-
ation among the girls. To aid in carrying out this purpose has been adopted a fitting
slogan: "Each for all, and all for each."
Because more may be accomplished if the girls work in small groups, the club is
divided into four departments: Entertainment, Vocational, Social Service, and Personal
The Vocational Department under the direction of Miss Kincheloe makes the girls
acquainted with the various occupations in which they may be interested. Those who
are undecided and doubtful as to what they would like to do receive valuable help. Those
who have chosen their vocations will learn something of how to prepare themselves for
their chosen work in life.
The Entertainment Department, which is advised by Miss Balf, is responsible for
the parties and programs. This department has charge of the annual "Kid" party.
The Social Service Department, whose advisor is Miss Bennett, has charge of the
rest room. From this group, girls are appointed to tak-e care of the rest room. A great
deal has been accomplished by this group in standardizing dresses which the girls wear
Under the supervision of Miss Baker, the Physical Department tries to improve the
health and general welfare of each girl. An athletic association, the Point Club. is a
group in this department. Hikes, games, and health charts are all sponsored by this group.
Each year visiting speakers address the club. Miss Janet McKeller of New York City
this year presented the work of the "Campfire Girls" in an interesting way.
Since each department has its own officers, leadership is developed by the girls. The
work in the departments and the big and little sister movement gives each girl oppor-
tunities to become well acquainted with the other members of the club.
seee is iiii tt tt f S
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First Row: Laura 0'Nei'l, Dorothy Patterson. Iiillinn Robinson, Miss Buzzetti.
Lois Taylor, Georgia Driver, lforis Grove
Svvonnl Row: Marjorie llulnam, Gertrude Comstock, Edna Correa, Louise Nvshit. Peiiifl' Fitterm-r,
Virginia Gm-ulian. Peggy Brown, Mary lloffnauer
Tliirfl How: Elizabeth Kziynor, Martha Manners, .lean Crim, 'Lois lies Voignv.
l'zxrnivn Aslienfvldvr, Eleanor McKenzie, Marion Ganty
The Bow Wow Club
First Semester Second Semester
Louise Nesbit ....... . ....,...........,,,, President ..,,,, .,.,,.,,.. G eorgia Driver
Peggy Fitterer ........ .,,,.,,,,,. ,,.... V i ce-President ,,,, ,,..... . .Eleanor McKenzie
Edna Correa ,......... .. ,,,,, Secretary-Treasurer ,,,.. ....,. M arjorie Putnam
At the beginning of the school year of 1925 the Bow Wow Club was organized to insure
and increase pep in the school.
In the third year of its existence the club added a point system for securing admission
to the already required scholarship. Seniors must have 20 points, Juniors 15, Sophomores
12 and Freshmen 9, but Freshmen will not be eligible for membership until the close of
their first year.
The club takes great pride in pointing out the fact that its standard has been raisedg
that honor students and officers of various organizations of the school have attained
membership, and that all girls have an equal chance in gaining admittance to the group.
By means of selling tickets, giving dances and selling candy, the girls earned enough
money to give the traditional football banquet-the Bow Wows, the hostesses and the
football squad, the guests.
At all games and in all activities, the Bow Wows have shown a true Bulldog spirit
-- X f-f: WI, .. , ,wE, ,,,EfEi Q, --f:-'--,A E,,EE,E..,.. ...E:,, ,,,,, f. ,-,fEE C
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First. Row: Donald Yantis, Glenn Grunden, XVillian1 Munz. Ivan lsle-njainin
Ser-ond Row: Ulamlm- Harrell. Georgw- Skono, Robert llonslnmy Willn-rl lIOf1'll2lllt'l'.
Lloyd Vining, Hill Bates, Ai-thin' Ili-ivvr
'l'liii'4l How: lmn XY:lit0. llc-i'm.ln 'l'ui'lx-y, lH:il'i'1'l ml4'1'lUll1l. Uozivli liovnipx,
Erwin Mills, Holm Jones. Melvin ll:1g.:'w'i'in:i1i
l ' OFFICERS '
Erwin Mills. ,,., ,,,., .,,,,,,,,,, ,,,...,..,.,, . . . . ,. . ,President
Darrel McCloud ,,,,,, . , .. .Secretary-Treasu1'er
Leslie Gardinier.. .. . .,... .. . ...,, ...Sargeant-at-Arms
The Letterman's Association was formed last year under the direction of Coach Cook
by boys who had won one or more awards in major sports in regular scheduled games
The purpose of this organization is to aid in the development of school spirit. loyalty.
sportsmanship, courtesy and to carry out various jobs in athletics and activities.
The initiation of new members, held between halves at basketball games provided
entertainment for the school.
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First Itowz lllmlnn Forrest, .Ivan Prim, lllnrgzirel Milli:-nzic, llois ll'-s Vuigne,
Doris flrovn-. lfhlitli f'2ll'lSOll
S4-4-uml liuw: lllllvn .le-use-n, IH-gay lfittm-1-1-i', lie-olzi Czunpln-ll. Muybert Brain, llllilllil. Olson,
Lois 'l':1ylor, lVl:u'g:'al'L-1 Fowler, Bertha Pinney, f,lI'Zlf'l' Smith, Louise Johnson,
'Vlielnizi Kirby. Louise Ni-shit
'l'hir1l Row: Martha Alder, H1-lon Swartout, Kathryn Alder, Miss Baker, Mary .lane Shoudy,
llm-lm-n Hunnl-inun, Lois XVinsm'
Margaret Fowler ,,,,, , ,,,, ,,,.,,..., P resident
Maybert Brain .....,,.. ..,..,, V ice-President
Lois Taylor ,,,,,,,,, ., ,,,.,....,, Treasurer
Lois DesVoigne .... ,,,,.,i,. . ,,.... Secretary
Under the auspices of Miss Baker, in the fall of 1927, a club was formed to consist
only of students who had earned, under an athletic point system, seventy-five points
From several suggestions, the name selected was Ellensburg Girls, Athletic Club.
The letters E. G. A. C. are carried out in the emblem which a girl wears on her sweater.
A. girlfs seventy-five points will give her the right. to wear a Point Club sweater, but
she must obtain one hundred points before she is entitled to a stripe.
Throughout its existence, the Point Club has been quite prominent in social activities.
-Lois Des Voigne.
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A. poem is a dream ship
Set sail for you and me.
The sails are finest silk
And light as cobweb spun.
The crew are lovely fairies
The sea is molten gold,
Tugging at fancy's end.
While silver caps the waves:
And little mermaids sport and play
And sing as We fly past.
I was out on the lawn picking evening flowers when something startled me by a
movement nearby. I turned. A pert face with narrow eyes laughed mockingly back
from the bushes. Was it an elfin or a human looking out at me? The fascinating eyes,
prune-shaped and colored, were eerie. The straight, abrupt nose, curved down to thin,
pale lips. Coarse, ragged hair stuck sharply out all over his head. I thought of Puck.
The slim little fellow stepped out and politely, mischiveously handed me our evening
paper. "I had to crawl through the bushes as I didn't throw the paper straight," he
apologized. I still felt in the dusky evening that he was elfin.
Peering down from the sky was a misty, wet star.
First star I've seen tonight,"
the boy chanted and ran down the lawn. He flitted into the dusk, a faery creature, just as
the big moon full as a bag of plums hoisted itself into the sky.
The quiet clouds of afternoon
Faded in the colorless sunset-
Beautiful and still.
A bell-like flower at my feet,
Closed its sweet mouth in the coming dusk.
Dark rocks took a darker shade,
And I was calm
With the rocks. '
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The Broken Bridge
Oak Plains was a small railroad station of very little importance. In fact, if the
railroad had not been built, the hamlet of Oak Plains would never have existed and there
would have been no story.
Surrounding the town of Oak Plains were plenty of plains, mile after mile of them,
but within a radius of six miles there was but a single tree.
This oak stood on the bank of a small creek, Oak Creek. But a few paces from its
foot, the railroad crossed over the creek.
The huge tree was within the railroad right-of-way and, therefore, should have been
cut. The builders of the bridge, most of them being natives of the village, had sort of a
reverence for old Big Oak, so were loathe to cut it. It was und-er this tree that the first
frontiersmen had traded with the Indians, and signed peace treaties with them. Com-
munity picnics and outings wer-e always held under it. No one ever thought of the pos-
sibility of Big Oak falling on the bridge. The tree was stationary as the Rock of
Gibraltar. It would never fall over.
One day in late summer Oak Plains was sleeping, practically, from lack of something
to do. Several ranchers, being idle, gathered in. front of the general store and postoffice
to talk with other ranchers who had gathered there, being idle.
It was one of those hot, sultry days in late August, when, if you stopped to think about
it, you would realize that a. thunderstorm was approaching.
Billie Murphy had gone fishing. There is something any boy loves about walking
down a railroad track with a cut pole and grocery store line and a few angle-worms with
the intentions of going fishing. Oak Creek was the only body of water in the county large
enough to hold a live fish, so that was the logical place to fish.
He sat on the bridge as he fished. He had nolluck, but that made no difference, he
was fishing anway.
As he fished something spattered on the bridge beside him. It was a large rain-drop.
The sky overhead was turning a dark gray, whereas a few moments ago it was bright
and clear as any sky ever was.
Soon the rain was falling fast, the lightning playing, and a brisk wind started up.
Billie scurried to the shelter of the friendly oak.
In town, th-e idle farmers went inside the general store and postoffice to talk about
the sudden storm and the worst wind any of them had experienced in that part of the
Out under Big Oak, Billie Murphy had no friendly doors for protection. He could do
nothing but huddle under the spreading branches close to the huge oak trunk.
Then a thought struck him, "What, if Big Oak would come smashing down, killing
him and crushing the bridge?"
He glanced upward. The huge tree was swaying violently in the gale. Surely it was
going to fall!
Then a sudden blast hit the tree. The lad heard a terific crash. Running away from
the tree, he was hit by a large limb squarely betweenthe eyes. He put his hand on
the pulpy mass that had been his nose. The blow almost stunned him.
"The bridge!" he thought, "The bridge is broken! I must run to town at once for
The blood was blinding him. He could see nothing. He stumbled his way along over
the ties. He must reach town!
The blow had almost rendered him unconscious. The wind, the rain, the run to town
for aid was almost too much for the lad. He must keep going! The bridge was broken!
After what seemed to the boy an eternity, he stumbled into town. The laceration on
his nose had somewhat lessened its flow of blinding blood. Now he could dimly see
through the storm.
He ran to the first building he saw. It was the station office of the railroad.
He opened the door and ran in, screaming, "Big Oak has fallen! Part of it hit me!
The bridge is broken!" With that the exhausted lad lapsed into unconsciousness.
Almost instantly the message was singing along over the tel-egraph wires to Midvale,
on the other side of Oak Creek. Almost instantly men had left with the Wrecker to lift
the huge oak off the bridge and effect a repair. All was excitement!
Within 9. few minutes several thousand dollars worth of railroad property was saved,
as well as a score or more human lives, for the transcontinental passenger train was due to
. - .... l . is . B . ... . . i i - is tt t
leave Midvale for Oak Plains just three minutes after the lad stumbled in with his message.
Within a few hours the division superintendent had arrived in Oak Plains on a special
train. He was intending to give the lad a large reward, for his only son was on the
transcontinental which had so narrowly averted mishap.
Billie was in the hospital, still unconscious, when the superintendent arrived. He
seated himself nervously beside the bed, all the while racking his brain to think of a
He thought so deeply that he did not notice a messenger who entered the room, left
a telegram, and hurriedly made his departure.
A few minutes later he glanced at the yellow envelope. What was this? Oh, a telegram.
Almost unconsciously he tore open the envelope and held a yellow sheet before him.
He tried for a half of a minute to read it. Oh, it was upside down.
He then collected his thoughts and read: "Oak Creek brideg O. K. Few dead branches
scattered about foot of still standing Oak. Boy's story hoax!!
Just then Billie Murphy sat up and blinked his eyes. That important looking man
sitting beside him must be the doctor.
"Tell me, doctor," said he, feeling the bandage on his nose, "Is the bridge broken?"
When I'm A Man
When I grow up to be a man,
To the kids I'll say,
"You don't have to do no work,
Just run along and play."
And when there's lots of candy,
And the kids eat too much,
I'll say, "That's just dandy,
Go ahead and make a muss."
And when they're awful naughty
I'11 never be real cross
And talk just awful haughty,
And tell 'em who's the boss,
I'll just say, "Enjoy yourselves:
You'll only be young once."
As the wind blows,
Formed by summer rain
And the winter snows.
The pale green of bearded moss
Not shining with gloss
But just swinging from a pine
Whose branches sing,
The moss, lacy, pretty, fine
Like a soft mist
With emerald kissed
Forming fantastic things
As if with wings.
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Qld Glory's Greatest' Glory
This is the essay of the wining contestant of the Flag Contest in the local school,
Down through the years in which the Flag has flown over us, it has been bearing a
stirring message for each of us.
Whenever we think of our country as being great, the Flag tells us why it is great
-because patriotic men and women have worked and struggled to make it great. When-
ever we think of our country as being good to live in, the Flag tells us why it is so-
because men gave up their lives in defense of liberty and right and justice and made it
possible for us to enjoy these blessings.
Each star in the flag is an emblem to record a great event in the history of the
country. Each tells the story of a great and sovereign state which has entered our union.
The first thirteen stars, representing the thirteen original colonies, stood for the work of
our Revolutionary forefathers. The other stars stand for the work of those who have
followed in their footsteps. Each added star has its story to tell of struggle and toil, of
danger and hardships, of suffering and privation to win a state from the wilderness and
present it to the union. Our Revolutionary forefathers were proud of the history which
they recorded on their Flag. lt was a. glorious banner to leave their country. We who
follow cannot add other banners, but we have recorded the history of work on that same
banner by the star which we have added to the "blue field."
"Thirteen stars, white in a blue field, representing a new constellation"-which words
mean the most. For it is in them that we find the real significance, the very soul and
spirit of the American Flag. These were the words which like scintillating stars in the
heavens, signalled to humanity the birth of the first nation on the earth dedicated to
the personal and religious liberty of mankind.
As we increase in population, the power and influence and greatness of the nation
As the Star of Destiny continued its way westward, more country was acquired, more
territories were formed, more states were admitted to the union and more stars were
added to the Flag.
There is no better test of the quality of the American's citizenship and patriotism
than the manner in which he obeys the laws of the country. The good loyal American
obeys the laws, all the laws. One of the greatest tributes that can be paid to anyone is
to say of anyone, "He is a lawabiding citizen." Such a citizen commands respect and
It pays to obey the law. To respect the Flag of our country, we must respect the law
of the land which it signifies.
Be it said to the glory and the credit of the American people that one of the finest
and biggest things that they buy with their great wealth is education.
The United States today is truly a great nation. It is second to none other in the
world in greatness. not because of the vastness of its territory nor because of the immensity
of its wealth, but because in addition to these material assets, its people as a whole are
rich in the possession of spiritual qualities.
Altogether, the Flag stands for freedom and equality in every sense of the word. It
is the banner of the people who still cheerfully lay down their lives in the defense of right,
justice and freedom.
It is the emblem by which we proclaim to the world that this is the land of the
"square deal" and "the home of the brave and the land of the free."
The Flag is the emblem of true patriotism, the patriotism of deeds-not words-the
patriotism of courage, of loyalty, of devotion to freedom, justice, and humanity: the
patriotism of men who have lived and died, not for themselves, but for the glory of their
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For perhaps an hour Mr. Winslow had sat gazing into the dying embers of the fire,
as if, in their glowing depths might be found the answer to the question which was in
his mind. At the sound of some one entering the room, he turned to face his two sons,
Harry and Jack.
"Hi, Dad!" said Harry as he carelessly tossed his hat into the nearest chair, and then,
noticing the worried look on his father's face, he inquired, f'Smatter Pop? Something
go wrong at the office today?"
Mr. Winslow did not answer, but turned again to the fire. Then Jack spoke. "What's
the matter Dad, come on and tell us about it."
Mr. Winslow turned slowlyg his gaze rested inquiringly first on Harry, and then on
"This morning," he hesitated, then continued slowly, HI left S50 in the right hand
drawer of the desk," again he paused, "and now it's gone!" he finished sharply. The
brothers exchanged a rapid glance, then Harry stepped forward.
"Are you insinuating that either of us took your dammed money?" he inquired angrily.
"We will not argue, it stands to reason that one of you took itg I do not care to know
which one of you, but at this time tomorrow I want to find that money there, just as I
left it! There will be no questions asked, we will simply forget the whole affair, but re-
member this, donit ever let it happen, again!"
With this, Mr. Winslow left the room. The two boys turned to each other, each
seeming to say, "Why did you do it, old kid?" but neither spoke. Suddenly Harry turned
and left the room also.
At dinner there was none of the usual conversation among the father and his two
sons. Instead, they sat quietly, each engrossed in his own thoughts, the father, worried,
and puzzled, the boys each thinking the other guilty, and having a strong determination
to help him, yet not a word passed between them during the entire evening.
They both went to their rooms at an early hour, but neither went to bed, for each
had in mind a plan by which he could help the other. Shortly after the clock in the hall
had struck one, Harry made his way quietly down the stairway, and thro-ugh the hall, but
at the library door he paused. From within came a faint noise as though some one were
moving cautiously about. His hand on his revolver, he quietly pushed the door open.
There, standing in the middle of the room, was a figure. Something steel glittered
in his hand, a gun! A burglar!
Harry fired, and at the same time the figured fired. Each bullet hit its mark. The
figure in the library fell in a crumpled heap to the floor. Harry staggered, grasped at
the door, and fell also.
Immediately the room was flooded with light, a door banged down the hall, and a
second later Mr. Winslow appeared at the library door. A horrible sight met his eyes. At
his feet lay Harry, a bullet through his head. In the center of the room was the crumpled
figure of Jack, In the hand of each boy was a number of bills. Lastly, his gaze en-
countered Rollins, the butler, one hand was still on the light switch, and the other hung
at his side, tightly clinched.
At the a.ppearance of Mr. Winslow his hand fell to his side, and he stared horror-
stricken at his employer for a. few seconds, then fell noiselessly to the floor. As his muscles
relaxed, his fingers loosened disclosing some crumpled bills in the hand which had been
Suddenly the situation became clear to Mr. Winslow. Slowly he went to Rollins,
stooped, picked up the bills and counted them, 550.
-V. M., '29.
e e as
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Yes sir, Folks, this is water, good cld HIO, the stuff they use
to celebrate Saturday nirzht. Step right up and watch it obey
the law of gravitation. Now for the moral! i'Water constantly
dropping wears away stone." Turn the page and read each
and every article fifteen times and think of the moral in this
We obtained our jokes fr:m authentic sources ard give you
cur word that this section may be relied upon. We wish to
extend, our thanks to the 'Ladies' Home Journal," "Good
Housekeeping," to the back numbers of the 'Literary Digest,"
"Hyakem." and to the former "KlahLams" for the "folk lore"
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Sept. 10-409 students reluctantly straggled into
their places this morning and were sentenced to nine
months hard labor.
Sept. ll-First football turnout. About 40 boys
turned out, all hopeful of making the team.
Sept. 19-The old school has turned canine. About
nine promising young Bulldogs romped over the town
in the Bow Wow Initiation.
Sept. 20-Mr. Moss wonders why there are 54 girls
turning out for Glee Club and so few boys. We won-
der why, too.
Sept. 27-First A. S. B. Assembly. The freshmen
were given the annual speech concerning passes by
Sept. 24.-Wedding bells have rung again. E. H. S.
has lost one of her famous couples, Harky and Earl.
We are sorry to see them go but wish them the best
Sept. 27-Our first Pep Assembly was held. Among
other speeches given, Gene Wager READ one. A
clever stunt was given by the Bow Wows.
Sept. 28-About one-fourth of the school sneaked
off tc- Cle Elum in high spirits but came back in
mourning--19 to 0.
Oct. 1-We now have a. new study-period from 4 to
5 made up of Cle Elum game sneaks. Cheer up, this
will only last for about a week.
Oct. 4-The younger generation is becoming bolder,
the boys didn't wear glasses on Kid Day.
Cct. 6-Eilensburg vs. Wenatchee. Score: 19 to 0.
Irwin tried his best to hurt himself but was only
able to put himself out for a good part of the season.
Oct. 16-Annual Bow Wow Picnic. It wasn't too
late in the season but what a few members donned
Natures bathing suits and went for a dip in the
Oct. 19-Ellensburg vs. Sunnyside. Score: 19 to 7.
Mel Hagerman got lefty the bus went back after him
while the team started to walk.
Oct. 21-Mr. Bleakney sports a new Ford and takes
our lady teachers for a ride.
Oct. 23-Big fight! "Scotty" takes the Bow Wows
DOWN. Neither the president nor advisor were able
to defend them.
Oct 26-Ellensburg vs. Roslyn. Scorce: 19 to 8.
Our team's getting goodg second game we've won this
Oct. 30-The play practice is coming along fine: the
cnly interruption being the breaking of the second
Commandment by their worthy director, Mr. Jam-es
Nov. 2-Ellensburg vs. Wapato. Score: 6 to 0. "Les"
and "Scotty" enjoyed the game after a strenuous ride
cn a freight tram. The football men came back
decked cut in their opponents sweatshirts.
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Nov. 5-Winters here. Mr. Morgan has rolled up
his gray suit in moth balls and donned a heavier one.
Nov. 8-Science club initiation. Aeroplane rides and
other miscellaneous horrors formed part of the pro-
gram. The ice cream freezer did good business.
Nov. 10-Ellensburg vs. Yakima. Score: 6 to 0. Our
boys put up a great fight but luck was against us.
The game was played in a sea of mud. Yakima got
one touchdown in the last quarter.
Nov. 12-Two old comrades, Bill Bates and Bob
Jones were unanimously elected to serve as flag salute
Nov. 19-The Jubilee Singers were fine but Mr.
Vivian spent the hour pacing up and down the hall
for lack of 200. But th-e monotony was broken by
frequent visits from Miss Kincheloe.
Nov. 21-Annual football dinner and dance given
by the Bow Wows. Mr. Koenig's past is revealed by
lVIr. Putnam. Students, our coach firmly believes
that training horses and training boys is very similar.
He's had experience in both.
Nov. 24-Second Junior Carnival. It certainly was
a. big success.
Nov. 28-Assembly program put on by Sophomore
class. The president, Georgia Driver, has finally ac-
complished her aim in getting Gene Wager to follow
her even though it is only in the order of the program.
Dec. 6-Football letters awarded. "I wish to thank
the student body for this letterg it's the second one
I've received. I'ni sorry I won't be back next year to
get another one."
Dec. 14-All-school play, "The Youngest," was given.
Deo. 21-The Seniors put on a very good Xmas pro-
gram. They tried their best to give the teachers a
good time but the profs gave them the slip and were
not there to receive their presents.
Dec. 24-Our ex-teachers, Miss Waage and Miss
Dunn, have arrived for the holidays but now they are
familiarly hailed as Florence and Gudrun.
Dec. 31-Bow Wow slumber party. The members of
the club and ex-advisors enjoyed a few hours sleep
at the home of Georgia Driver.
Jan. 2-The back row of every classroom is rushed
by students who expect to catch up on their sleep
that they lost during vacation.
Jan. 4-Good start for Bulldogs. Ellensburg vs.
Roslyn. Score: 28 to l.
Jan 11-12-Bulldogs defeated by the Wenatchee and
Cashmere quintets. Scores: 20 to 7, 33 to 37.
Jan 17-Assembly put on by Freshman Class. Messrs.
Morgan and Bleakney add an amusing skit to the
Jan. 18-Ellensburg vs. Thorp. Score: 21 to 17. To
celebrate the victory the Seniors gave a dance in
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Jan. 25-26-Girls of Physical Education Dept. give
Jan. 25-26-Tears and cheers for Ellensburg. Won
at Kittitas and lost to Yakima. Scores: 18 to 4,
23 to 37.
Jan. 28-We have a new Chemistry teacher, Mr.
Feb. 4-Ellensburg vs. Normal Frosh. Score: 18 to
17. Gfod game-closer acquaintance between H. S.
and Normal students.
Feb. 8-Ellensburg vs. Roslyn. Scor-e: 57 to 23.
Bulldog victory again. Two-One Act Plays given at
Feb. 14-Senor Danilo Waite toa el parte de Senor
Romeo en Espanol program.
Feb. 15-Ellensburg vs. Thorp. Score: 19 to 13.
More wrecks, more people walked, more taxies hired
tin order to get therel.
March 1-2-Basketball Tournament in Yakima. The
Bulldogs close their season's record by defeating Yak-
ima with a good score, 15 to 10.
March 3-Some left-overs stranded in halls of Don-
nelly Hotel. No money, no way to get home.
March 8-Junior Banquet held in N. Y. Cafe. Prom
was given in new Moose Temple. Pirates featured
the decorations of dance and dinner.
March 18-1929 track team has a large turnout.
Things we never knew before: Jerry Flynn can run
March 19--Campus Day. Things were accomplished,
March 22-High School Operetta given by Music
March 28-Stop! Look! Listen! Mr. Phinney is
following in Mr. Bleakney's footsteps-he has pur-
chased a new green Ford.
April 23-Track Practice Meet at Thorp, previous to
County Track Meet.
May 3-An excellent production, "Kempy," was put
on by the Senior Class at the Ellensburg Theater.
May 4-County Track Meet. Harrel, Driver, Bowers,
and Vining will enter the District Track Meet.
May 7-Mr. Moss has more nerve than Eddie Pea-
body-he pulls a music program in the assembly.
May 11-District Tournament held here. Seniors
and track men entertained for the day at the Normal.
May 18-State meet at Pullman. Lloyd Vining and
Claude Harrel represent E. H. S.
May 31-Senior Ball held at Moose Temple. Dec-
orations carried out in black and white.
June 2-Baccalaureate services held at Methodist
Church, Rev. Kopp being the speaker.
June 6-Class Day. We see ourselves as we shall
appear fifty y-ears from now.
June 7-Commencement exercises held at Ellensburg
Theater. Mr. Morgan gives Commencement Address.
. e --f -f a
K L A H I .Nl
We have been, making an exhaustive study of etymology recently and have come to the
conclusion that it's mostly CABBAGE. For instance, take the name, Lawrence Wade.
Now, the only root that seems at all plausible to use is "Wading the St. Lawrence," and
this is of course abSURD, because where does the SAINT part come in? Speaking of
Lawrence, he went out hunting during the season on DEARS. Maybe you've noticed his
leather coat? This coat cost him several BUCKS but it is DEER to his HART. As
Lawrence and his faithful hound came out of the FOREST some SPRIG shouted
TIMBER, and the FIR on the dog stood right on end as he BARKED furiously. But I'm
getting sidetracked-. As Lawrence and his faithful hound came from the forest a green
Bsex Coup driven by Mr. Moss, came tearing up the road and ran right over the dog.
And someone had the crust to mutter, "HE SURE PUT ON THE DOG THAT TIME."
That was SMELTZ, the poor FISH. But Lloyd always was one to put on the dog. Some-
one said, the night of the operetta as Mr. Moss stepped out of the ORCHESTRA PIT
that he looked as though he'd just stepped from a BANDBOX.
But I always did maintain that etymology was nothing but HORSEFEATHERS, anyhow.
Yours till the pillow-slips,
James Vivian: lin Ragel. That man is the biggest fool in the world.
Miss Kincheloe: Jimmy, Jimmy, you're forgetting yourself.
Miss Bennett Cto Laura O'Neill, in French classl: "Dont you think its time to turn
the page. You've translated the first ten lines on the next page already."
Elizabeth Kaynor: "Do you know why I won't marry you?"
Alvin Haley: "I can't think."
Elizabeth: "Good, you've guessed it!"
Mel Hagerman: "Yes, Dad I'm a. big gun at school."
His Dad: "Well, why don't I hear more reports then?"
Lois Taylor: "Who won the big petting contest?"
Virginia Martin: "Oh, they were neck to neck at the start but she was two laps
ahead at the end."
Pessimistic Mac says that the man who coined the word "altar', was an Englishman
who dropped his "Atches."
Mr. Young tJane's fatherl: "I'l1 teach you to make love to my daughter."
Jimmy Hodges: "I wish you would! I'm not making much headway."
Philip Fitterer: "Why do you call this a wonderful car?"
Gene Wager: i'It's a wonder it runs."
Dorothy Yantis: "What a pity all handsome men are conceitedf'
Gene Wager: Not always, little girly I'm not."
Mr. Bleakney: "I want to see the dummy."
Dorothy Patterson: "The editor isn't here yet."
Mr. Bleakney: "Hey, waiter, there's a splinter in this cottage cheese."
Waiter: "Well, what do you want for a dime-the whole cottage?"
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The Kingfisher M onkcy
The owl he is a vise ol' bird.
He knows his dinner bells,
But when it comes to angling
He just is S. O. L.
Now take this li'l kinkfisherg
He knows his smeltz and trout.
He also knows his English
While in blank verse he can spout.
His plumage may not be so gay,
His warble not so sweet
But when it comes to pecking wood
I'l1 bet he can't be beat.
The monkey is a goofy beastg
He has a big long tailg
But when it comes to common sense
My money's on the snail.
The snail he cannot climb a tree,
Or neither can he sing
The monk can do all two of these
And makes a good yell-king.
The Cock Of The Walk
The cock he is a handsome bird
An' very vain is heg
He plays golf like a. tennis shark
And tennis like a bee
As yell-king you should hear him crow
He flaps his wings about
And executes a few hand-springs
As if he had the gout.
The monkey hath raucous bray
The Deer a tuneful mutter
But it takes the coo of the soul-full loon
To set the "Hart" a flutter.
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From the least unto the greatest
In our dear old Ellensburg Hi,
"Pop" Morgan is the wisest owl I kn
In his wisdom he's replete
And his judgments hard to beat
He can render a decision
That for justice and precision
Would make e'en Soloman bat an eye.
The horse may have his feathers,
The elephant his trunk
But when it comes to common SCENTS
My money's on the skunk.
But leave this skunk alone
And lamp this big giraffe
For when it comes to ARMS and NECK
He draws the biggest laugh.
This li'l bow-wow is full of pep:
She gives our school its red-hot repg
Plenty of snap-plenty of go,
Plenty of push--none too slow
Razzing all laggards-when they're out of sight
But listen to me-her bark's worse'n her bite!
Beware the lion's gentle roar
And pause not at his paws:
Leave him alone to hunt his own
Nor risk his sheathed claws.
But leave this li'l Bow-Wow
An' pipe this li'l dear,
A member of the Senior herd,
She keeps us full of cheer.
In every school activity
She's right up on the roof,
And like a likely lady dear
She shakes a wicked hoof.
His mane is useful I maintain,
A useful thing, by Heck!
For in the main a lion's mane
Can hide a lot of neck.
K I.. A I-E I A M
ii.. , .. . ,,,, , 3 I.. . "'ffff?s.
. ...... . ....... E.. , . . , , K
Otto B. Schott, A. W. 0. L.
Keeley Institute, 1812
Graduate work, State Training School,
Showerbaths, Davenporting, Whoopee,
"Be sure you are right before you do
The Feature Department is proud to
present above, Otto B. Schott. As a mem-
ber of our faculty Otto B. Schott has made
fu distinct contribution to education. His
study' of the correlation between football
games on Friday and school attendance
attracted wide attention during the past
In a recent interview with a member of the Klahiam staff, Mr. Schott said. "I stand
for bigger and better Ellensburgers and Hamburgersg in fact I'll stand for almost any-
thing. I cantt learn these boys nothin' if their fathers and mothers is goin' to let them
run around at night. They come here and they know it all already. This town is too
near Cle Elum. Why, even down here in our best pool halls Cle Elumites has such a
reputation that we have to have signs up, "No Minors Allowed." It ain't right nor just."
Before coming to our school Mr. Schott achieved some note as the man who trained
the famous one-legged punter at Cripple Creek Seminary. For the past three years he
has been engaged in broadcasting to deafmutes from Station N. R. G.
Ima. Driver, P. B. 1Professi0nal Burglary
Walla Walla, 1904
Porch-climbing and Second-story work
"We'll. get that Guy coming back."
This picture is a fadeout obtained thru
the kindness of the Phlicker Philm
Ponce de Leon. Third Degree
University of Vantage Ferry
Head coach of Highball team
"Bring back those wonderful daze."
We regret that this picture was par-
tially destroyed in the Chicago fire.
Alfred Einstein, D. E. A. F. 1Doctor of Easy
Accumulation of Financcj
Yakima Junior College, 1886
Aunts, Cousins, Relativity in general
"Relatively speaking, I can explain it
all to you in a few words. E pluribus
unum in hoc erysepilas Bagdadf'
This expensive protrait was printed
with Einstein's own invisible ink, one
of his late inventions.
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President ............................ Seymour Whoopee
Secretary-Treasurer ......,.,,,,.,.,,,., Digem Deep
"On to Reno"
Taupe and Wood-Brown
'lf get .
gf. as as eeee - e eelll .lll e .. ,,lll le if
The above is a picture of the Senior class
president, Seymour Whoopee.
Senior Class History
The members of the class of 1929 conducted themselves as all true seekers of erudition
should. They set perfect examples for the under-classmeng for instance, they reached for
a Lucky instead of a sweet. This class carried off honors in the interclass hop scotch
tournament and thus were sent to the valley tournament at Ronald. The class took the
tournament game from Ronald by one point by combining the hops with the scotch. In
the first half of the last inning the bases were full of sawdust. The speedy little
Ellensburger, Smallpox, was catching. The score was 0 to 0. Three opposing batters were
up. The cracker jack twirler, Door, shut them all out. Then our hot aggregation of potato
mashers came to bat. There were two outs. The score was still 0 to 0 and then Knife
slashed third and came home to bring the final count up a. notch
President ..,.,....,.,............................ Adam MUDD
Secretary-Treasurer ...........,.......... Eben Nupp
Her-awe! ! for giraffes and other
'C lass Colors
Brindle and French Blue
The above is a group picture of the
Sophomore class. Only three of the mem-
bers of the class were present due to the
Freshmen-Sophomore scrap the preceed-
Since access to prison records is limited to the wardens only we were unable to discover
the past history of this class.
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President ..,....,..w,...,,............,.. Willie B. Schott
Secretary-Treasurer ........,..... Horace Trough
A cl visor
Ponce De Leon
"I can't give you anything but love!"
The above is the picture of Willie B. Schott,
Junior class president.
junior Class History
The class flourished and prospered under the cataclysmic direction of Schott. The
peak of the social season came to an end at the Junior Sprawl. Oh, yes, and-and a good
time was enjoyed by all.
The above cut is a. group
picture of the Freshman class.
The camera was slightly out
of focus but the picture is very
good considering the fact that
only five per cent of the class
was present tdue to the
Freshman-Sophomore s c r a. p
the preceeding dayl.
President ...,..,...........,...,,.............. I. Snuglemore
Secretary-Treasurer ........ Owen Moore Kale
B flatg never B naturalg always B cubed.
Love Apple Orange and Ashes of Roses
Freshman Class History
The class conducted itself very admirably in its own simple way. It was well repre-
sented in the interclass hop-scotch tournament. The social activities of the Freshmen
class were limited to the perennial Bawl.
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The debate club bloomed and flourished under the guiding tongue of Mr. Einstein.
The main event of the year was staged in the auditorium. The subject to be discussed
was, "Resolved that suspenders should be restricted to men only." Frank Billeter and his
side clad in suspenders and belts iwhich upheld his argumentl, defended the affirmative
while Edna Correa. and her colleagues developed the negative. The affirmative team was
handicapped by the fact that one of the members had been kicked off the team the week
before for breaking training. However, they progressed admirably enough for the shape
they were in and won the decision by a two to one vote. Edna would have obtained the
final judgment but for the fact that she got her tongue tangled over her eye teeth and
couldn't see what she was saying.
President ............... ....,..........,..,..,... .....,, I k e Anargoo
Vice--President ..... " "
Secretary ........... " "
Indifferenf Order Of I Don? Care
Tacoma Kwart ...... ....... ..................,,..... ..,,................ Pr e si dent
Carrie A. Kwart .......... .......... V ice-President
Barry A. Kwart .......... ....... ................. Sec retary
Katrinka Kwart ........................................................................................ Treasurer
This organization has been very busy all year carrying on its inactivity. Under the
kindly misdirection of Ponce de Leon the members agreed to hold no meetings on odd
days of the month and to leave all even dates open for outside inactivity. Eugene Lee was
voted the tardiest man in the club for 1929, and received the Gerald McDowell award for
the greatest inactivity. Fletcher Johnson, with a record of 194 hours of sleep during class
time, was voted the club's tardiest member.
Royal Order Of The Rib
Melvin Hagerman ........ ..................................... ......... Pr e sident
Mac Anderson ........... ............................. ................... Tre as urer
Wilbur I-Ioffnauer ........ ....................... Se cretary
Don Yantis ............,..... .......................................... ................. C hi ef High Dater
Gene Wager ................................l........................................... Chief Car Wrangler
Ribs: Grayce Hart, Betty McMahon, Wilma Kidwell,
Elizabeth Kaynor, Dorothy Yantis
The Klahiam reporter on interviewing the club ensemble received the following wordy
Betty: "Let Wilbert speak for me."
Wilbert: "I have nothing to say."
Grayce: "I'll let Mac speak for me."
Mac: "I have nothing to say."
Wilma: "I'11 let Don speak for me."
Don: "This is the first chance I've had to say anything and naturally I'm so surprised
I can't talk."
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Melvin Hagerman: Cto waiter, after waiting 15 minutes for his soup? "Have you ever
been to the zoo?"
Waiter: "No, sir."
Mel: "Well, you ought to go. You'd enjoy seeing the turtles whiz past you."
Judge: "Young man, you have been found guilty of exceeding the speed limit. What
do you want? Ten dollars or ten days?"
Jerry Flynn: "I'l1 take the money."
Dentist: '4You say this tooth has never been filled before, but I find a small flake of
gold on my instrument."
Mr. Bleakney: "I think you have struck my collar button."
Barber No I ve only been here a year
Dinkey That tunnel we Just passed through cost a million
Wilma It was an absolute waste of money as far as you are concerned."
Coach: "Are you a track man?"
Frosh: "Why, you should just see the callouses on my chest from breaking tapes!"
Rup: "I don't know whether to become a painter or a poet."
Gene ez "Become a. painter."
Rup: "Have you seen my pictures?"
Gene: "No, but I have read your poems."
High school student: "Are you the barber who cut my hair last time?"
A tip to Bow Wows:
Keep that schoolgirl complexion-out of the rain.
Is Garth a good chemistry student?
Good! I should say he is. He's got the acids eating right out of his hand.
Senior: "Are you waiting for somebody?"
Sophomore: "No, I promised to meet a Freshman here."
Eleanor: "Can you drive with one hand?"
Claude: "No, but I can drive back and get our chaufferf'
A Tragedy in Three Acts iSoft Musicl
Act I-Bull and two matadors.
Act II-Bull and one matador.
They stood beneath the mistletoe
He knew not what to do
For he was only five feet tall
And she was six feet two.
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Rotten BLACK AND BLUE oss
VOL. ONE PINT SPORTY EDITION FEB. 30, 1802
Advisor, Otto B. Schott Editor, Willie B. Schott
WHY WE LOSE! Willie B. Schott ......,..,.. Editor FACULTY HOPES AT
After making an exhaus- Kilmoure McHare..Bus. Mgr. ZERO
tive study of football scores, Barry A- Q-
I have reached the conclus- ------------,----A------ 0
ion that we lose chiefly be- Adam MUDD ------------ Adv- MET- School Board vemes Robqt
cause our team 1sn't as good I- Smlglemofe ----- 3 A-------,------ 3- Scheme
as that of Ronald and --..---A.-----,4-------+ SOCIGW Edlt0I'
Thrall. For instance our
team is slightly handicap-
ped by the fact that we have
three wooden legs in the
backfield and two blind
ends. Another important
cause entering into the sit-
uation is that our team is
dumber than that of the op-
posing side. Why, our cen-
ter went to the opera the
other night, and when some
one asked him what that
beautiful thing was the pi-
anist was playing, he ans-
wered, "A piano, y' dub!"
Yeh, really, and one of our
tackles was heard to mut-
ter, "It's a great comfort to
be left alone, especially if
your sweetheart is with
you." Yes, and our other
tackle is even dumber. Why,
his ma shook him one
morning and hollered, in his
ear, "Eight o'clock! Eight
o'clock!" and he just rolls
over and grunts sleepily, "Too
bad. Better call a doctor."
Having made a back yard
and a city lot every thime
he carried the oval during
the past season, Wager Mc-
Hagerman was last night
voted the Congressional
Award for running from
punt formation and other
dangerous positions. This
big pigskin and gridiron man
from Thrall sounded the
boom-boom for the Black
and Blue Corpse-makers.
On being interviewed Mc-
Hagerman's only remark was
HAW! HAW! HAW!
Arthur B. Dreyer ........ Humor
Otto B. Schott ............ Advisor
BREAKS HIS LEG
Tragedy Occurs In Class
It had been an unusually
hard day for the professor.
The students had been ex-
traordinarily inquisitive, and
had pestered Mr. Einstein
all day long with their
simple questions. Came the
last period in the day. The
recitation had just begun. A
student raised his hand,
"Well, what do you want?"
came wearily from Mr.
"When was the war of
"iam I DON'T WANT
ANY MORE OF YOUR.
A hushed silence followed
this sudden outburst of the
"And now," continued Mr.
Einstein "we will go on with
our recitation on the study
of Mars. We will use my
hat to represent the planet.
"Just a moment profes-
sor is Mars inhabited?"
"Gr-r-r-r-rr! ! !" Followed
a few moments of blank sil-
ence and then the professor
deliberately turned and be-
gan to pick the blackboard
to pieces emitting from time
to time threatening mut-
terings and ejaculations. He
was immediately removed to
the hospital and for a time
it was feared that he would
lose his mind. The doctors
state that he will escape
with a broken leg.
Otto B. Schott and Ponce
d-e Leon members of the lo-
cal brain trust were called
before the school board yes-
terday to make an explana-
tion concerning their ab-
sence from class for the past
six months. Their ab-
sence was discovered only
two days ago by two stu-
dents who for reasons not
yet ascertained attended
classes themselves. Mr.
Schott appeared to be sit-
ting on his desk as usual
but on being approachediby
the two students remarked,
"My battery is dry. If you
don't fill it, I'll keel over."
An investigation proved
that Mr. Schott and Mr.
Ponce de Leon had each
purchased one of Professor
Einstein's "Robots with per-
sonality." For the past six
months these mechanical
men have carried on the
class work almost as me-
chanically as any teacher.
Called before the school
board to make a statement,
Mr. Schott said: "I feel that
I am above reproach. I am
progressive: my finger is on
the educational pulse of Am-
erica. It is my idea to sub-
stitute the robot or mechan-
ical man for both teacher
and pupil. Then none of us
will have to attend school."
The school board, however,
feeling that such a move was
too revolutionary for the lo-
cal rebels, ruled that the use
of the Robot by teachers
must be discontinued.
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BLACK AND BLUE
ENDS IN GRIEF
As a result of his struggle
to win the three gold tooth-
picks offered by the Black
and Blue for the most novel
demonstration, Willie B.
Schott lies in the hospital
suffering from an acute at-
tack of dandruff. Several
students had performed be-
fore the judges with varied
success. One had demon-
strated his ability to get
into his tuxedo in less than
20 minutes while another
sought to sit on his thumb.
tHe failedb. When it came
Willie's turn it was announc-
ed that he would attempt to
itch his right ear with his
right elbow. The judges look-
ed skeptical but allowed Wil-
lie to try his stunt. We will
not go into detail. Wi1lie's
theory was that if he could
once get his ear down to his
elbow it would be a simple
mater to itch it. They called
the wagon and took him to
the hospital. It is said. he
will recover with minor in-
juries. Better luck next time.
McDONALD, S ALIBI
When You Say
"I've Been Up In a
She Just Won't
Fifty tested alibis guar-
anteed to hold Water-
WHY STUDENTS FAIL
fBy Otto B. Schott?
For the past ten years I
have been engaged in a quiet
investigation of why stu-
dents fail. I have careful-
ly analyzed my findings and
arranged them so that stu-
dents may take advantage of
them and learn a lesson. Be-
low are listed the reasons
most commonly given for
failures. See if your reason
is below. If it is, then know-
ing the cause for your fail-
ure you can analyze your
case and do better next year.
1. I failed because my
grades were below passing.
I'll do better next time.
2. I did not pass because
my teacher failed me. I'll do
better next year.
3. I failed because I was
misunderstood. I had the 7-
year itch and when I shook
my head to scratch my neck,
the teacher thought I
cou1dn't answer her ques-
tions. Every time I scratch-
ed my neck, she scratched
down a zero. Next year I'l1
be itchy up and down and
nod my head. I ca.n't afford
to fail for the next seven
4. My grades are due
to the fact that I did work
below my usual standard of
I'll do better next time.
5. I failed because the
boy next to me was absent
for four weeks with a case of
measles. He is entirely to
blame as I depended on him
and he failed me in my time
of need. Next year I'll sit
next to someone with a rug-
6. I failed because my
teacher didn't believe in the
freedom of the "C's". I hope
she'l1 do better next time.
7. I failed because I
reached for a "sweet" I hope
to strike it luckier next year.
Invisile ink for Themes,
Notebooks, Exams. and
H. S. LIBRARY RATES
Local news dealers, unable
to supply the demand for
magazines of western stories
and romance, have recently
donated to the high school
library some valuable fic-
tion and some worthwhile
reference books. Students
may take advantage of these
books by applying for them
at the library before school.
New books: "The Scarlet
Rash," by Ivan Offlitchg a
romance of the Russian Rev-
olutiong "Parks and Famous
Parking Placesf' by Claude
Harrelg "An Essay on S. A.,"
by E. F. Phinneyg "Embar-
rassing Momentsj' by Pur-
chase N. Ax: "The Winter's
Tale," by Iva Koldg "Golf
and How to Play It," F. J.
Are you a. Bench Warm-
er? If so, you have tried
Listerine and Mellow-
Now Try Us
BLIND DATE AGENCY
. Re t C ds
speclal S5-00- W ar Dorothy Yantis
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No, we can't blame youg the gentleman on the left is Bill Munz while that on the
right is Wilbert Hoffnauer. We thought we'd devote one page of the joke section to a.
tribute to these two high school heroes. Bill is a handsome brute. He is managing the
high school finances this year fgo ahead, someoneg make a dirty crackb. Wilbert is the
president of our flourishing A. S. B. this year. He has been active in football for two
or three years iwe fergit whichl, and has taken a prominent part in school affairs. Here's
to 'im!! We got this information first hand, but Betty and Gladys told us not to divulge
It was the good ship Cadillac The motorcycle cop came up
Which or'r the concrete flew. Behind the speeding crate.
The boat was doing seventy The car was doing eighty now
If it was doing two. If it was doing eight.
The fence posts they were flying past. The race was run o'er hill and dale.
The occupants were gay. The pace was waxing furious.
Until they heard the shout behind, My tale is coming to a close, so
"Pull over, you! Hey, hey!" Dear reader, don't be curious.
The car it hit a tel'phone pole,
And it was dashed to beans.
The cycle it was dashed to hash,
And the cop to smithereens!
"Ah, said Garth Putnam, as he spread some butter on his toast, "I a.m manipulating
atoms and electrons, glycerides of oleic, and stearic, palmitic, butyric, caproic, caprylic,
capric, and myristic acids."
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The printing of our annual costs us alont five hundred dollars. the photo-
graphy about one hundred. the engraving approximately three hundred. -while
the covers total approximately ninety dollars.
The money for our book is raised in tivo icays. Part of it comes from the
sale of the book itself while a greater part is from the merchants who have
given us their ads. We wish to express our sincere appreciation to the business
men men Listed below whose support has made possible the publication of this
A. C. BUSBY-Blacksmith, Phone Black 4011
A. T. GREGORY-Real Estate, Phone Red 4402, Automobile Ins.
BALFOUR-Class Rings, Pins, Announcements-Attleboro, Mass.
BARTON RADIO SHOP-Red 2681, Gillfillans and Philco Radios
BOSTIC'S DRUG COMPANY-Phone Main 73
BUSTER BROWN SHOE STORE-Main 149, A. E. Mange, Prop.
BURROUGH'S STORES, INC.-George Burroughs, Prop., Ladies'
Apparel and Ready-to-Wear.
CARTER'S TRANSFER-Phone Main 91, F. Crimp, Manager
C. J. BREIER CO.-Dry Goods
CHAS. E. DICKSON-Jeweler, Watchmaker
CASCADE MARKET-H. A. Meerdink, Prop.
CAMOZZY 8: WILLIAMS-Firestone Sales and Service
COMSTOCK-ARVIDSON CO.-Hay, Grain, Feed, Potatoes,
CRAIG-FITTERER CO.-Real Estate, Insurance, and Farm Loans
CRIMP MOTOR CO.-Whippets, Willys-Knights, Graham Pages
CRIM'S COSTUME SHOP-Mrs. A. Crim, Prop.
DR. S. M. FARRELL-Dental Surgeon, Phone Main 147
DR. J. H. MUNDY-Dental Surgeon, Phone Main 96
McCORMACK-Eye, Ear, Nose and Throat
DR. WILLIAM UBELACKER-Dental Surgeon, Phone Main 194
DR. WEAVER-Dental Surgeon, Phone Main 70
DR. R. R. PINCKARD, Physician and Surgeon, Phone Main 136
E. E. WAGER-Attorney-at-Law, Phone Main 22
E. E. HENDERSON-Insurance, Phone Black 4082
ELECTRIC SUPPLY 8: FIXTURE CO.-R. B. Wiseman, Prop.
up -.u-.....l-....-....-.,........-....-....-.......,........-....-....-....-..,.-....-....-....-....-,.,.-,.,..-...........-.,..-....-....-...,-.. 'l-
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ELLENSBURG BOOK AND STATIONERY STORE
ELLENSBURG MOTOR SALES AND CHRYSLER AGENCY
ELLENSBURG SAVINGS 8: LOAN ASSOCIATION
ELLENSBURG TELEPHONE COMPANY-J. N, Faust, Manager
ELLENSBURG HARDWARE-Schurman Bros., Props.
ELLENSBURG HOTEL-Mrs. M. E. Boyd, Prop.
F. A. KERN-Attorney-at-Law, Main 131
FITTERER BROTHERS-Furniture, Main 97
FIRST AND LAST CHANCE SERVICE STATION
FORD GARAGE-J. Kelleher, Prop.
FRIDAY'S SHOE SHINE
GILMOUR 8: GILMOUR-Grocers
G. V. JONES CONSTRUCTION COMPANY-Main 92
HARRY S. ELWOOD-Prescription Druggist
HARDISTY'S-Dry Goods, T. T. Hardisty, Prop.
H. A. GOTZIAN-Shoe Store
H. B. CARROLL 8: CO.-Real Estate
HEWES MOTOR CO.--Chrysler and Hupmobile Service
HIGH LINE CAFE-Nick Callas, Prop.
HIGH LINE TAXI-With All Night Service, New Enclosed Cars,
HOTEL ANTLERS-R. V. Reynolds, Prop.
HOME GROCERY-Successor to Ganty Stores, E. T. Smith, Prop
HUB CLOTHING STORE-W.. H. Ross, Manager
IDEAL CLEANERS 8: DYERS
COMPLIMENTS OF KIWANIS CLUB
J. W. CUMMINS--Jeweler, Watchmaker
J. C. PENNEY-Dry Goods, E. L. Clark, Manager
J. N. O. THOMSON-Jeweler, Watchmaker
JOHN T. HONEYCUTT
K. E. LAUNDRY-E. L. Scott, Prop.
KRElDEL'S STYLE SHOP
KITTITAS COUNTY ABSTRACT
MacDONALD BROTHERS 8: METCALFE
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MARTIN'S VARIETY STORE
MODERN PLUMBING CO.--C. B. Hodgins, Prop.
McKEE-PRESTON MOTOR COMPANY-Oakland, Pontiac,
Cadilac, La Salle, G. M. C. Trucks
McHASIT CONFECTIONERY STORE-W. J. Masilan, Prop.
NATIONAL BANK OF ELLENSBURG
NEW YORK CAFE
ORIOLE FLOWER SHOP-Plants, Flowers, Confectionery, and
Magazines, Chas. Manners, Prop.
OSTRANDER DRUG CO.-Carl E. Ostrander, Prop.
OWL DRUG CO.-J. H. Van Gesen, Prop.
OWL BATHS--R. E. Caster, Prop.
PALMER FUEL CO.-Stewart Palmer
PAUTZKE'S STUDIO-B. F. Clerf, Prop.
PUGET SOUND POWER AND LIGHT COMPANY
R. B. WILSON-Dry Goods, Ladies' Ready-to-Wear
REYNOLDS MOTOR CO.-Studebaker Service
COMPLIMENTS OF THE ROTARY CLUB
STAR SHOE REPAIR SHOP-J. A. Strange, Prop.
ST. REGIS HOTEL, James Clark, Prop.
SHORT 8: SHORT-Attorneys-at-Law, Main 12
SMITH'S SERVICE STATION
TJOSSEM'S MILL-R. P. Tjossem 8: Sons, Props.
TUM-A-LUM LUMBER CO.
WASHINGTON MOTOR COACH SYSTEM
WILLIAMS-SMITHSON HARDWARE CO.
WASHINGTON NATIONAL BANK
WESTERN ENGRAVING AND COLORTYPE CO., Seattle, Wash.
WHITE-DULANY COMPANY-Hay, Grain, and Feed
W. J. PEED 8z SON-Harness Makers
YANTIS FURNITURE-C. W. Yantis, Prop. '
Y. M. C. A.-C. L. Ledbetter, Secretary
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