Ellensburg High School - Klahiam Yearbook (Ellensburg, WA)

 - Class of 1933

Page 1 of 88


Ellensburg High School - Klahiam Yearbook (Ellensburg, WA) online yearbook collection, 1933 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 88 of the 1933 volume:

3, I J hx Q 3 , fd fifi . " . f O 15915 MJ ..,. , V xg, -Lx- F Evff'-3 ' ff- .. :-.- . r 1 ,,-. ,AZ , 15 '2 -fag- fa-N x fl' g' x ii, 1 ,, :Q 72 I., P... 7 s o -. ' ,,., ,MW , L , ,Lf ,nfl ,7,,,vv'f'T s 3 5. if J 2 3 H F: '2571f!5'.1Jf'1't-.w Km.. . .- ' fy' j, .1 ,, 561- 'f:5gg:r-r...- , , If 6 W QWQWW Q SWM fa 1 if 'Mffi ,1933 I-HA EMBODYING THE PIONEER ELLENSBURG MOTIF '45 VOLUME XXVII PUBLISHED ANNUALLY BY THE ASSOCIATED STUDENTS ELLENSBURG HIGH SCHOOL ELLENSBURG, XVASHINGTON EDITOR ...,....,................... ........ C ORLEEN GRAM ASSISTANT EDITOR ....... ..... R ICHARD HUBBELL BUSINESS MANAGER ..... - HENRY WAGER ART EDITOR ....................... - ........... GEORGE RANDALL ADVISERS ......... ...... M ISS ALICE DAWSON MISS LILIAN LICBRIDE M. I Sm ETI I A . M mm W "" Acknowledgments The staff of the 1933 Klahiam wishes to make grateful acknowledgment to the many people who have so willingly given their time in helping us to collect material and pictures for the annual. Particularly do we wish to thank representa- tives of pioneer days who have related to us interesting stories of adventures. We thank Mr. Austin Mires, one of the build- ers of Ellensburg, for the use of his pictures and his collection of mementoes of early days. We thank Miss Clareta Smith, daughter of a pioneer family, for her assistance in com- piling historical data. We thank Mrs. J. B. Davidson for her re- counting of highlights in the development of Ellensburg. 1 . I -::: '1::g::.-::.:.:' .::.4:.:::.. x-.'.:......:.::.V:::q . .:::.:.:.:.-:.-::,1: ::vi:::smnga::::.:::m-xv:Q.-:zap-.1-Q. H V , ,hiv-1 . ':3Mff,..2' "','g:'j 1 '.. .. . . yul. " .:,. ,.,- 4, ',g.....,,. ..- -----A-4"I-'-1: ---4 ' .Ny-vi'-'w.--',1.."s.'-.g.'.-3 ,., ,.- .V . 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N. - ' A .yhiilr A As the Indian greeted his fellow tribesmen, , 3- ,ffm , . . :if--g,f. .. ,H we of the 1933 staff salnte yon, and invite you - , ,: .gs A if . . . . - ,eff p to recall with ns the interesting life of the -A -' early pioneers of Ellensbnr g and Kittitas Val- if i" 2 ley. Time has wronght niany changes since the day when fthe Indian was lord of the Valley. White men came-improvements were made, buildings, roads, railways, canals-industries were developed and expanded. We, like the pioneers of yea-rs gone by, pre- , pare for life. ,,,..nf..V:,,VVs55Vk:VV,.5VV - H" ""' H V V. V fu' TAi.'..p-.71535152-QQ,QRsj'4'l'Q.-g5,Ifi3""-"""KZ4!"""1r,-,s.,..f-1 W7 -. 'f-U-W-"' V . , , VV VV , V I W.: ...V:xV.--wb. V' ,QA -V ' .3.'V.,lV:V:V5ij!-g-.5.,"sew"-5-glxjwiag-gif,-f.V1qw:is-igmsgpyr-V':,-',,QQ-,7,-'V. 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V- ' ifh' if Eyf.-'.g.,V5VV W, he . Vw-A V.,.. iV, VVJMP, ,1 . VNV , ,.,A V. , - ' ..s .1,.'f.f , w H V. ,f - 1 r' , -'41-'W .f -.'1f'. A if 'lfyn-A '-I . 2 ' .,V fy-f -3, E :E :Q ,-, V ,, ,,V V.. .- .H-nf. ' H'ii:V V1 :V ' , 5, 'JTT G ' D "5 :V KV VIE, , nfl.. Vu V: TV, - 1- . : ' 1: , ' ' f E ' - I ' V . X . . 5 : -. ll A ,.','?g ii Q sg . 1 if TO YOU, PIONEERS: ' Who crossed- treacherous and trachless i plains, bracing great hardships, and leaving behind home, friends, and many of the coni- forts of life, to settle in the "land of plenty," K ittitas 'Valleyg 5 Who built wisely and well, laying the cor- nerstone of Ellensburg, whose successive build- ers have relied on the foundations which you laidg We dedicate this 1.933 Klahiam to the Pioneer Spirit. ,. . .e ', -If "Q,--A55 ..:u-gg' 21-L---1--.----.-:...,t:--'J--.fg.,'--1.--w. 1-T.. ,-' ,,' ' . -..A-..f.-A-fi-+'F2?EZ1.5isawafE1'z-:ws-fig-draw-fawis -. - 1- 15--f -.-4'-' "- -- rg. .f-- 1.1.-f. g-Le-.. .-.,,-5. ,,w. 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Our "Klahiam" is 'our cabin in which afre collected happy memories of friends, times, and activities. As you turn the pages, you will find them grouped in these sections: I. EARLY EXPLORER-ADMINISTRATION II. PIONEER SCHOOL HOUSE-CLASSES III. ROBBERS' Roosm-FEATURES IV. CAYUSE RACE-ACTIVITIES V. STOGKADE-CLUBS . N ', ' r V' 'A 5: .y '-.., - .4 - - ... X V 4 .V V U.-r"" . ' V5 ' 'LAW M' V -' ' -V-,Q Qy3f.tgyi4-Q , QaQyv,,15g,',- 1y.,,,,V. A A. . .- ' H, ,.,f,-VVV-uw-..,V-N-5 I' Ag- V Q-55. l V . . E , 2- . ,QC-I,'..:--.-V6'r-Q-'H-1524-Ql'V:lfVV.H'2-.V- -V-1-'VV:-'11-'Te'-'-"f'fV . Q-,Vu--.VVt.aVuam::E:f?R3-3!5IAJ:':5:Qgygn5Q,,gmQV Q, f A , VI:V-Vw,VV,v,.Vw.f,:.,..,,.VV.: - A H . Q , 'V - M--Vw - Q ' f I ' .--... .. V.. .,V-..1.-. ""- ' " V-3--..... V., . . , .. ...z.V.......4:..azw:...-..- V -fi. ,- V V- V- -v'V--fLV-VM--V- ......x.,,.. f"r---H-:Vw ...,. V -- -VV-'df -V12 ,V...,.,.,,Q.Qy,,VQQ.,Q,,,V,,.Q.,V.,.- Q Q Q - Q. 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' VH' 'G 134.35 'Ll' .i'f1',.Vg:V - -:fe AV' up 'Aly qV,U?V',V'.VQj. ,,V, 'x .541 ' :hail 3 . Q 'Y ' V Q, 4g:'V jf 1 af V V, -'V.VV:. - .VV L1 AV" . .V 4' .rV -, V' .:9.Vi1:f'. x ' Q. .Vit 43:55 ' 'g:If4.li:V:k-r"i"45V 1? '2- 1 . .' J -QV'f:.11Vf:Vl-.'.VQV.. 5531 Vg ,ff .1 lx'-v:V7VL4N9ffgrlzl,-1,' -:.'VVV,+',1-tv.,-5 V V V Z A - q na J . fi .s'3V'1V'3"!fL '-V? WM-.V,fQ451g'g,Q.1V.,1'-f.4.VV. V ee.-VVVVVVV. Q -VVV ' ,Q W-Qiwgg-'rzr .,'Vgj,..EVg,1Vy1s.t-' VVV'3-VL 'Vfggfeiff "g.gVV:f.2V5V'g.aV,i in 'L E ' s'1'.':'Q'57'x'ff2?99i-F'-3333 HQ, X Qggmff' vpV:V-'niliii '-i"'ZQ' V EXPLORERS forged ahead - blazed the trail for those who were to follow. They real- ized that everyone must have some help in at- taining the goals they strive to reach. - - ' f."f 's . - --vat ' W. '4 5' 43? "4 "4 s '1. C 1 V' -fad" , ., V VV ' VQ , 321 V , V '3 After the city, town, or group is organized, . ' , there mnst be leaders who will guide them on 'iii to greater heights. V 2 For those of its who for the first time ven- - ture into the stoohade of E. H. S., our Admin- istrators are the Explorers. For those who have settled in E. H. S., our Administrators are the leaders who keep peace and unity 'with- in these bounds. - 5: ' f wi. '- ' 1, i. 5152, Fidiffxf V VM " :- i ' " 'N ' Q, 'VV V 'a.f 2fiqEVzfV1Vs5Vv -'rn C In the early history of the Valley, three roads or trails stand out in the memory of the pioneers. They are: The Squaw Creek Trail to The Dallesg the Snoqualmie Trail to the coastg and the Caribou Trail, outlet for the Caribou mines in British Colum- bla. The Squaw Creek Trail was by far the most im- portant. A large percentage of settlers entered the valley by this route, and all supplies for several years were brought in over this trail. The road passes through what is now Badger Pocket, over the hill past the silica mines, and on into the sage- brush. It is still passable. The round trip between The Dalles and Robbers' Roost took from two to three weeks. The Snoqualmie Trail is about the earliest trail into the Valley. The Coast Indians used it for gen- erations on their way into- the land of the Camas. The trail was obstructed in many places, and was passable only on horseback. It was in use by settlers entering the Valley as early as 1870, and later be- came a part of the Snoqualmie Pass Highway. The Caribou Trail Went over what is now known as Colockum Pass to Wenatchee. It was later made into a regular road, but has fallen into disuse during the last decade. A later important route was the Durr Road to Yakima, built in 1882-83 by Jacob Durr, crossing the Umtanum Hills. Yearly passes for this read sold for twenty-five dollars, and life passes for fifty dollars. A toll bridge across the Yakima River was built Where the Upper Bridge is now located. The road was an important freight road. Ellensburg Schools GROWTH OF SCHOOLS Sun streaming through the window of a log cabin in Taneum Canyon disclosed twelve Indians, under the guardianship of Charles Splawn-such was the first school in Kittitas Valley. Today, sixty years later, the beams of the same sun shine in the windows of the modern schools of Kittitas County, which have an enrollment of 4,752 pupils, 1,750 of whom are enrolled in the city schools of Ellensburg. It was a long and hard road, with seemingly unconquerable obstacles, but backed by the settlers' desire for education, and by the efforts of a long line of courageous teachers, a gradual growth has resulted in the present schools, with their up-to-date facilities and broad curricula. In 1874, a public school was established in Yakima City, the only town between Walla Walla and Seattle. In 1883, at the time of the county division, district schools were begun in Kittitas. In the late years of the 1880's, John H. Morgan served as terri- torial superintendent, and continued to serve for many years in the guiding of the schools of Kittitas Valley, being connected with the Normal school, and later with the public schools, retiring from his position as principal of the Ellensburg High School in 1929. When the old Ellensburg Central School, destroyed by fire on November 6, 1924, was built, it accommodated lower grades, high school and Normal school. Shortly after that time, the first Normal School buildings were constructed, leaving the Central School for the city schools exclusively. For several years previous to 1904, Ellensburg had a school ol eleven grades. In that year Ellensburg established the first four-year high school in the county, and thus became a twelve-year school. With rapidly increasing enrollments, the present high school was constructed in 1912. With the consolidation of six districts in 1927, District 101 was formed, with six bus routes to accommodate students from Umtanum, Rosa, Rollinger, Wilson Creek, and Edgemont-Thrall districts. , In 1930, with the completion of the junior high school building, the modern six- three-three plan of grade organization was introduced in Ellensburg, with six grades giving the elementary work, three grades the try-out courses preliminary to high school study, and the three grades for more specialized work in the senior high school. CURRICULUM Ellensburg High School, with a total enrollment of 402 students for the year 1932-33, has a course of study which allows freedom in the selection of work. Part is definitely prescribed, part devoted to major study, and part freely elective. Seven courses are offered. College preparatory courses are scientific, general, and classical. Vocational courses are commercial, agriculture, home economics, and manual arts. Page 1 I Administrators 13111111.61 11112 111110 111 11121611 I 111l1'9 11111211 Il 11111111- 11111' of f111' 5011001 11011r11, I 111111 .seen 1111111.11 51111111 111111 e1'1111011111' f'1I!l1lg6S. This 11108 111111111 111111111712 111, 11111' 31111101 pl'0g1'C1H'l 111e1f1t1111113. It 11113 11121111 the f11111'f1011 of the 513110111 11011111 111 1IIIpl'O1'C 111111 11ppr111se 911011 policies as 11,7111 pre- pare Sf1lf1l?111f.S' for 1'1f1ze11s11ip 1711 11111' Rep11111ic. 117111711 011r boys 111111 girls SWICCPPI1 117011, 81111001 111111111 111c11111e1's feel 11111191111 r1211'111'111J11 for 1111?1l' 1111112 111111 Pff0l'f. J. C. S1'121'1111g, C'1111i1'1111111, B011111 of Di1'e111'111's. Mr. J. C. Sterling has been a member of the Board of Directors continuously since 1917, and is at present chairman of the Board. Mr. J. N. Faust has served for five years, and was recently re-elected for a three-year term. Mr. Albert Crimp has been an active member of the Board since 1928, and is now the clerk of the Board. MR. STERLING MR. FAUST MR. CRIMP MISS ARG-ALL MISS BAKER English Girls' Physical Education M ISS DAWSON MISS BUZZETTI Physics, Biology Shorthand Typing Journalism BRAM LETT xal Arts ON MR. JOHNSON Agriculture Page 2 Administrators To the sturleuts and faculty, I extend sincere' greetings. Through the ruedium of the Klo- hiom, the spirit of helpfulness and uforthufhile achievement is umfle ei traclition in our school. Our activities, which this annual faithfully pietures, form the laboratory where the life lessons from books are put into practice mul become real. Witli proper eflueation, democ- racy will sueeeefl. The betrayers of trust and the elemagogue will give way to eommon hon- esty ouil iutelliyeut action. This is the grare responsibility of eflueatiorz. G. L. Putnam, Superiuteuflent. Superintendent G. L. Putnam this year completes his sixth year as head of the Ellensburg schools. Mr. W. M. Brown, Principal of the Senior High School, came to Ellensburg in 1930. Mr. Jess Mills has served tive years as principal of the Junior High School. MR. PUTNAM MR. BROWN MR. MILLS MIR. KOENIG MISS McBRIDE MISS MCMASTER MISS MALONEY History Foods Typing Typing Athletics Bookkeeping Bookkeeping Junior Business MISS ROBERTS MISS SUNNELL MISS TWYMAN MR. VIVIAN MR. WEBB French, Latin Clothing, Art Algebra English Music English ' Geometry Dramatics Public Speaking' Page 3 1, ,,:. 311. V-. arg!-5 ,gf ny. ,,K , , -.,A!,, A, , K , V ,. ,. 1 .. ,,- . gg, 1.-:ww v x N, ,mr , A Ear.- ynu, ,i P .- .vfiwp 4-M, ,, -MT ' " V v . Q . f v. A ., . J., 1. V .v .V 1 , . . ,gf TQ., 3 f mx gag , S- 4, 5 , Af 1 I n - . an 1u','Ln.s:..1i:u.s4sF Buff: ia::i:Ka2ua:iw,1..1. .,,, .f P ' . ff -e , . , ,if1..x Q . , 1,-V' y.i::f- wig.-4mix 'mf'1f2?Mf -f ' A m .. . ., , ,.,4 V . ., D "44..,. ',.lil.L,:u, .... 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XNTQ' l ,X Qfhvm Q ' 1 79' 5 , . 5 , X I xii 4 .M xii 'L 1 . 3 How different school was in pioneer days! Taught in one-room cabins, convening for only a few months out of the year, and offering only a limited variety of subjects, it little resembled what we know as school today. Readin', Writin', and 'rithmetic com- posed the course of study. Schools were small and few in number, scattered throughout the valley. Typical of early schools was that taught in the Curtis cabin during the fall of 1878-79, and later moved to what is now District 6. Miss Clara Om- stead was the teacher of the ten scholars. The roll of pupils included Albert Tjossem, Mrs. Eric Moe, Phil Olmstead, Will and George Carver. Other schools of early days included the one taught in the Grange hall, which was later made into a blockhouse, to serve as protection against the Indians. It was located on what is now the Wager farm. Classes To the Students: As you leaf through thc pages of this Klahiam after your gradua- tion, memiories of many pleasant events will be refresh-ed. Meditation on other associated happenings will bring you to realize more fully the goals unattained, the irorh unfinished, the fact that school is but a stepping stone in life. It is our sincere hope that these thoughts may inspire you to greater heights of endeavor and to the living of happy and successful lives. IV. M. Brown, Principal, Ellensburg Senior High School. EXTRACTS FROM THE DIARY OF THE SENIOR PIONEERS SEPT. 8, 1929-Today after perilous journeys over the trails of lower grades, we emerged from the wilderness of half-formed ideals and ambitions into the stockade of Ellensburg High School. JUNE 6, 1930-This concluded our first year in the stockade. Although we have made many errors, we haven't done so badly, and look forward to the opening of the gates next fall for another year of journeying in the search for knowledge. SEPT. 4, 1930-Lack-a-day! We are again seeking refuge in the fort with a little of the greenness from our freshman year rubbed off. No freshmen this year! We find a new plan of organization, a new principal, and a new fort across the way iJunior High Schoolb. DEC. 23, 1931-A whole year has passed since we last wrote of our progress. Activi- ties and studies keep us busy. Tonight we make our debut in dramatics with the presentation of 'The Nativity," a Christmas pageant. I MAY 6, 1932-After many light skirmishes with the Indians tseniorsb, the battle- field was cleared of wounded and the Indians quieted by Captain Brown. Peace was further perpetuated by an invitation to the unfriendly ones to smoke the pipe of peace at the annual festival of settlers in the blockhouse CJunior Promj. JAN. 2, 1933-The whispering of dark secrets, many nightly scouting trips, and other mysteries have brought rumors of a great day of merrymaking to mark our departure from the stockade. MAY 19, 1933-Well, almost time now-our last demonstration, for the benefit of our more inexperienced settlers, "The Whole Town's Talking," was indeed a worthy production. JUNE 3, 1933-Ha! Ha! The stockade is still shaking with laughter invoked by our wills, prophecies, and warnings to our young and dumber fellow men. But, ah, we sigh and muse- Many moons have passed since the eventful day of our entrance into the unknown surroundings of our high school days. Though some of our number grew weary along the trail, and turned aside, we remaining pioneers shall emerge from this never-to-be- forgotten stockade, and venture out into new lands, carrying with us the memories of this first milestone in our lives. EXTRACTS FROM THE DIARY OF THE JUNIOR PIONEERS SEPT. 1931-As we, the Class of '34, approached the stockade of high school, we saw with timidity, but with hopes soaring high, the huge gates swing slowly open. FEB. 1932-Work abounds in plenty within the stockade. While throwing off the shackles of ignorance, we took on the bonds of struggle. SEPT. 7, 1932-Back again-but how much wiser than last year! We are ready for the fray. SEPT. 15, 1932-Miss Kathryn Maloney was chosen first lieutenant for the class of '34 at our first general council. NOV. 24, 1932-We did ourselves proud at our Thanksgiving meeting, our members presenting music, dances, and tableaux, portraying Thanksgiving through the ages. DEC. 1932-To earn Wampum for a stockade social, we conceived the idea of having matinee dances. We gave a series of three, and then relinquished our "right of dis- covery" to our fellow pioneers. JAN. 1933-We effected a transformation of the stockade into circus grounds, with vaudeville, side shows, and dance. Ten thousand pennies rolled into our coffers as a result of the "Penny Circus." FEB. 1933-Sad news is whispered throughout the settlement. The keepers of the money have taken a holiday! No Prom? APRIL 1933-Our outlook has brightened a bit. We may till have our festival, and we shall make merry with the senior pioneers on May 20. Page 5 Page 6 Seniors Earl Campbell President Ross Bowles Vive Prcsiclent Miss Beatrice Buzzetti Class Adviser Violet Baker Home Economics Course, Art, 3 Olive Bates Scientific Course, Science club, 45 French club, -lg Glec club, 1-35 "Purple Towers," 3 Berneice Bender English Course, Point Club, 1-2- 3--l Louis Bender Agriculture Course, F. F. A. 2 3-4 Grace Bland Vocational Course, Home Plc Club, 45 Art Club, 3 Ross Bowles English Course, A. S. B. Vice Pres. 45 Class Officer, 45 Hi-Y Club, -15 YVl'21llg'l9l'S Club, 45 Sci- ence Club, 45 Debate, 45 Truck, 45 "Love Expert," 45 Operettzt, 4 Edgar Bowman Scientific Course, Jr. Rep. 125 Class Officer, 35 Hi-Y Club, 3-45 Spanish Club, 1-2 Mayre Broderick Home Economics Course, Bow NVOW Club, 35 Glee Club, 31 llru- inatic Club, 2-3'-4: Sowing Club, 15 "Purple Towers," 35 Art Club, -2 Harold Brondt Agriculture Course, F. F, A. 1-2- 3-45 F. F. A. Officer 3-4 Earl Campbell Scientific Course, Class Officl-1-, 1-45 Basketball, 3-45 Spanish Club, 1-25 lli-Y Club, 3--lg "Thu Whole Tuwn's Talking" 4 Alice Carpenter English Course, Latin Club, -li Science Club, 4 Kenneth Craig English Course5 "Purple Tow- ers," 35 Glce Club, 3-4 Corleen Cram Classic-al Course. Class Officer, 15 Bow lVow Club, 2-35 Booster Club, -lg Klzihiani Staff, 3'-45 Kla- hizmi Editor, 45 "Purple Towers." 35 "The XVholc- 'l'0Wn's Talking," 45 "Her Step Husband," 3 Margaret Culwell English Course. Mathematics Club, 45 Latin Club, 2-45 Sewing Club, 1 Helen Davis English Course, Home Ev Club, 4 Seniors Mr. James Vivian Class Adviss-r William Price Sk'1'l'1'l:ll'y Elsie Hansen llnnnr Studi-nt Robert Dexter lfliiglisli CllllI'SU, lli-Y Club, -li Ililllil. 2-Il: K'l'L'iltlX'l' XYriting, JZ "l'urplv 'l'nwm-rs," Il, ullklllll u' Cuttmif' 2, "'l'lu- l.ovn- l+lx,pvrt," 4 Ernest Dunford .XQL'l'll'll1tlll't' Course, A. S. li, Yan- nprvix 1: lf. F. A. Club. l-203-L: Chl-niistry Club, Sl, 'l'rzu-k, J! Carl Dunning Agriculture Course. Science Club, l: F. F. .L Club, 1-2-Cl--lg Tran-lc. Il-4, Kansas City Trip, 4 William Ellis Svii-ntifiv Cmlrsw, lli-Y Club. C!-lg "l'urpli- 'l'owe-rs," 22, Oratory, 1: "Her Stop-llusbanrlj' 3 Alice Emerson Classical Course, French Club, -l: Wrallglvrs Club, 2-ll-4, llfillllilill' Club, 2, Iiousti-r Club, -lg llvbzlte-, 2-Il: l"ren0l1 Club llffii-wr, 4: P. LI. U. Award, 2: Urutory, .I Adelaide Fair linglisli Course Fred Gilmour linpxlisli Cluirsv Dorothy Gould l'Hllllllt'l'Cl2ll Course-, A. S. U. Of- ficvr, 4, Class 0l'I'ic1-ix 3, lilziliizun Stuff. lg lioostvr Club, 4, liuw XYHW Club, li: Xvl'2lIlf.2l0l'S Club, 3-5114, County Typing.: Contvst, Z Aileen Gregory Scivnlific Course, 1il'S0241l'C'll llugs, l: Point Club, S!-4, Frenvli Club, II-43 Sc-ienvv Club, 4, On-llr:4U'a:, l-J-Il--ig Upcrvttzl, 'l John Grove Sviq-nlifis' Courso, llrulluxtii- Club II--l: Mutli Club, 4: Fremli Club. l: lli-Y Club, 3-43 Truvk, 4: Fmrllvalll, 4: lizlslwtbzill, 4 Hunter Hamilton Manual Arts Cuursv, Math. Club, li Football, 2-3, 'l'1':u'k, 3-4 Elsie Hansen Svivntifim' Coursv, Sviviive Club, Z-II-4, Frvnvli Club, 4: liouste-1' Club. lg IM-butv, Cl-4, fJ1'ill0l'X, il-el: l'. IC. 0. Awurml, Si' Howard Hawkins Svientilic' Cuiirse. Ente-red :re il Senior frmu Auburn: Math. Club, 4: Svioncm- Club, 4 Lois Hawkins Englisli QTUUTSO, I'1mv1'ed as Fl l Svnior from Auburn Doyne Heck Classical Course, Math. Club, -l Page 7 Seniors Page Verna Herbison Classical Course, Latin Club, l-L, French Club, 43 Scfience Club, 3-4: Point Club, 2-3-43 Sciniice Club Officer, 4: Debate, 3: Girls' Athletics, 1-2-3-4 Merrill Hicks English Course, Opcretta, 4 Dan Holloway Agriculture Course Thelma Howard Scientific Course, Entered as a Senior from Dupree, S. D., Stat: Cheniistry Contest, 4 George Imrie Scientific Course, Math. Club, 4: Science Club C-fficer, 1-2-3-45 Spanish Club, Z1 Operetta, 4 Mildred Jensen Classical Course, French Club, 3-4: Athletic 2-3-45 Point Club, 2-3-43 Science Club, 4 Melvin Johnson Scientific Course, French Club, 3--1 Beulah Jorgensen English Course, 1,JI'2.l'l1i'1tlK' Club, 1-2, French Club, 1-2: Glee Club, 1-2-33 "Purple Towers," 3 Evelyn Long English Course Donald Lowe English Course, "Purple Towers," Il, "Once In a Blue Moon," 43 Glee Club, 1-43 Football, 2-3-4, Basketball, 1, Track, 1-2-3 Frank Lull V Scientific Course, Spanish Club, l-2 ' William McKee English Course , Margaret Irene McNees , English Course, Entered as Z1 Senior from XVhite Swan,,"Frcnch Club, 4, Home Economics, 4 Leroy McSay Commercial Course Florence Massouras English Course, F1'ench.Club, 23 Glee Club, 2-3-4, Dramatic Club. 1-2-33 Art Club, 3, W'1'anglers, Z-3, "Purple Towers," 3, Kla- hiam, 4 Ogden Anderson Herbert Driver Agriculture Course, F. F. A. Club, 9 3 Dorothy Busby Vocational Course John Dawson Manual Arts Course, Math. Clul' 4 English Course, Freshman Rep. 1, Class Officer, 2-4, Hi-Y Club, 2-3-43 Klahiam Staff, 3-43 Kla- hiam Award, 3, Dramatic Club, 3-43 Asst. Mgr., 1-2-33 "Purple Towers," 33 "The Family lip- stairsf' 11 Track, 4, Basketball, 3-4 Leroy Drew English Course, Entered as a HR,f3:flf1af'if'rtt5L Course Senior from Monroe U. H. S. B I h J Hazel Hardisty Elnglishonsjiyurse, Art Club, 2: English Course, Entered as a Home EC Club, 3-4: Math, Club, 4 Senior from Helena, Mont. 8 Seniors Frances Mathews English Course, Entered as tl Senior from Yakima, "Once In 21 Blue Moon," 4 Doris Maynard linglish Course, Class Officer, 2: Glec Club. 3: Sewing Club. 'f, Row XVow Club, 2-3 Wilford Mayrand English Course, Football, 'Z 'l'r:lt'k, 2 Helen Meaghers English Course, Point Club, 3-1: Dramatic Club, 43 "The XVhcle 'l'own's Talking," 4 James Merryman Scientific Course, Scicnce Club. ii-4: lli-Y Club, 3-4: Hand, 3: Orchestra, 3, Track, Il-4 James Metcalfe English Course Wallace Roger Monschke Scientific Course, Entered as Il Sophomore from Batavia. Iowa Lorna Moran English Course. Spanish Club, 1-IZ: Spanish Club Officer. 2, "The Love Expert," 4 Wanda Northcutt English Course-, Spanish Club, 2-3: Sewing' Club, 3 Mary Oechsner Scientific Course, French Clul-. 3-43 Point Club, 3-4, Athletic Letter, 3: "Purple Towers." ll' "Oncc ln a Blue Moon," 4 Joe T. Palmiero English Course Jean Pape Classical Course, Booster Club, 1: lVranglcrs, 4, Klahiam Staff, lg llcbzlte, 2-3-41 Oratnry, 2-3-4, Ileclamatory, 2: "The NVhole 'l'own's 'l'alkim.f," 4 Joe Pape Scientific Course, XVrang'le-rs, fig Football, 3--l Opal Parkes English Course, French Club, 2: Glcc Club. l-3-'lg "0nce ln 21 Blue Moon." 4: "Purple Towers," Il Clarence Parsel ' Scientific Course, Math. Club, 4: Track, 2, Stage Manag'cr, 3-4 5 William Price Scientific Course, Class Officer, 2--lg French Club, 4: Hi-Y Club. 3'-4, Football, 4, 1VIa.tl1. Club, 4 Frank Kessler English Course Margaret McMechan Classical Course, Scicnce Club, 43 French Club, 3, Latin Club, 4 Richard Mollotte English Course Lillie Mae Simmons English Course Charles Spaulding Scientific Course, Frcnch Club, 3: Track, -l Dudley Taylor English Course Agnes Watts English Coursc Martha Benoit Entered as a Senior from Orcg-on Page 9 Page 10 Seniors Elizabeth Pattenaude Home Euonuniics Course, Point Club, K-4: liranlatit- Club, 4, Gir1's Club Officc-r, 45 Athlt-tivs, Di-4 Corrinne Patterson English Course Sigfrid Paulson Soientifiv Coursv. Iflntvretl as at SODilOlll0l't+ from Sitlnvy, Mont- ana, Fu-nvli Club. 3-4, Math. Club, Math, Club Utfis-t'r, 4 Peggy Pinckard Classical Course, Girls' Club Ut'- fiver, 43 Fra-iivli Club, 4: Latin Club, 33 Creative XVriting, 33 Hvsezuwli Hugs, lg "The xvilllit' Town's Talking," 4, l'. li, ll. Award, 2, Student l,'0Y'lfC'l'Q'l1f'l'. 1-2 Marie Platt English Course, Resw-11't'l1 Bugs, lg Latin Club, 3 Chester Poland English Course, Spanish Club, l Nathaniel Porter English Course, Spanish Club, 2-3, lli-Y Club, 43 Uratory, l, Football, l-2-.3--lg liztsketball, ll-lg Track, 2-Sl--1: Rotary Medal, 4 Charlotte Rappuhn Sc-iesntifiv Course, Class Officer, 33 Booster Club, 43 Operetta, 3-lg llrainutitf Club, 3-4 Richard Reynolds Scientific Course, Latin Club, 45 NVranglers, 4 Lowell Rogers Scientific' Course. A. S. Il. Of- ficer. fi, Ili-Y Club, 2-li-li liunel, 2-3-41 Urcllestra, 2-Li--lg liziskvl- bull, 3'--lg 'l'rac'k, 4 Lewis Schreiner Agriculture Course. Oiwliestrzi, 2, Football, 23 Train-k, 2-3-45 liais- kotbzill. 4 Marjorie Shields Scientific Course, Entered us at Senior from Millwuotlg llooslvr Club Offifw-l'. 1 Donald Shirlgler Sn-it-ntifiv Course-, Spanisli Club, 2-Il, lvlnlh. Club. 43 'l'rnck, 4 Marion Sorenson lilnglisli Course, F. F, A,, l-2-23-lg 'l'rzurk, ll Marjorie Spaulding St-ientific Course, Frvncli Club, 2-Sli Art Club, 3: Scit-tivo Club, 4: Sewing' Club, 35 Glee Club, :lg "Purple Towers," 3 William Stephens Scientifiv Course, Football, Z! Blue Muon," 41 "Purple Towe'rs.' 3, Rand. 2-3-lg Orchestra, 2-3-43 XVrz1nglvrs, 2 Geraldine Suver Classical CourSe, Researvh Bugs 1: Latin Club. 13 Frenoli Club 43 Girls' Athletics, 2-3 Margaret Sweet English Course, Latin Club, 3 lwrainatic Club. 23 "Cnc-v ln at Seniors Grace Tjossem Class Oi'i'iw1', 3: Booster Club, 4: Sciciim- Club, 2-Il-4: xV1'1lIl5llG1'S Club, 2-35 "1'ui'ple Towers," Zi Beryl Tomlinson Soil-utific' Courso, Bow XYuw Club, :lg Booster Club, -ig French Club, 43 liraiuativ Club, 3--l Florence Trainor Ni-im-niifil' Course, Iintin Club. 4. "The Whole 'l'own's Talking," l Marjorie Tucker Home licuiioinics Course, Gleo Club, 1-2-3, "1A'Ln'pln- Towers," 3 Colniiii-l'i'iul Course, llrnina ic' Virginia Lee Underwood or Club, 2-3, From-h Club 2 3 Tumbling, 1-2, "Purple 'l'r N s, ' Zig Point Club, 1-2-3-4, . t llti "E," 2, Klzihiani Staff, Eleanor Va ndenberg Cmnius-rviul Course- Mary Van Wagoner English Course Eugene Wade Scientific Course, Football, 3-43 'l'i'zu'k, 3-4 Henry Wager Sc-ientifiv Course, A. S. B. Presi- dent, 41 Debate, 3-43 Oratory, 3-43 "The Love Expert," 47, "Tho XYIIOIC '1'uwn's Talking," 4: Kla- liiain Stuff, 2-3-4 Herman Wagener English Course, Elitciwwl as si Junior from Lewiston: "Once In :L liluv Muon," 4 John Wahle Svivnlific Course, Sr-iviice Club, 2-3-4: F. F.,A.- Club, 1-2-33-4, xv!'2lllJ.I'lCl'S Club, 2-3-4: lloliutc. 2-3-'lg 1,11-vlzunzition. 23 "The XYholo Town's Talking," 4: Stock Judging, 4 Ellen Walker lingllisli Course, "Olivo In 21 liluu Mmm," 4 Wilbur Walker liuglisli Course. HlJlll'0 In u Bluf- M0un" -lg "Tho Whole T0wn's 'l'zilkiug:" 43 Glov Club 2-3--l Walter Warner Sviexitit'ic Course, Hi-Y Club 4: French Club -lg S1-ionce Club -lg Foutbull 43 liasketbull 4 Frances Whittendale Clzissivzil Cuurso. Iintin Club fl-4: Spanish Club 2-3 Ellen Williams English Course. Bow XVUW, 33 xVI'2ill2'l01'S Club 2-3-4: Hoosier Club 4: Spanish Club 1-2, Kla- lliam -lg Gleo Club 3' Robert Woodiwiss V Agric-ulturc Course, F. F. A. Club 1 " 3 4 Corneille Woods . English Course, Home Economies 4 Page 1 1 Page 12 I uniiors Kenneth Bowers 1'l't1Sidl'Ill Donald Snyder Vim- I'l'USi4ll'lll Freda Nelson St't'l'l'l2'lI'j' Kathryn E. Maloney Advise-I' Helen Alley Laverne Barkley Adeline Bennett Henry Bongiorni Pauline Bowman Frances Bradshaw Clifford Bramleit Dorothy Brondt Jack Bull Harriett Castor Owen Champie Allen Colwell Carter' Crimp Marion Darter Jack Davidson Garna Frear Ayleen Frederick Anna May French Peggy Furst Louisa Gardinier James Gillard .. Lowe Gilmour Robert Hanneman Lorene Hanson Frederick Hanson Willard Hansen George Hawkey Raymond Hearin John Honeycutt Richard Hubbell Eileen Jones Eloise Kay Fay Kelly Goldie Kettenton Harriett Lee juniors F. Joseph Koenig ,X4lX'iSe'l' Joe Schnebly 'l'I'l'ilSlll'k'l' Kermit Charlton .liminr livprf-sa-nt:i lsephine Hodges llonur Sllllivlll Ruth Linton Robert McGlenn Charles Manners Freda Nelson Aniceto Oliveras Esther Palmer Carl Plochoweitz Marjorie Prater Lowell Prater Walter Read Gladys Richards Barbara Richardson Edward Robertson Grace Russell Olive Rutter Ralph Schreiner Dorothy Schuster Dallas Smith Hallock Smith Donald Snyder Martha Snyder Thelma Stillwell Irene St. John Willis Strange Lucille Tallman Lois Taylor Erma Thomas Lois Vickerman Edward Weaver Kenneth Wells Margaret Whitmore George Winston Edith Wilkins George Yuill Rosa Zumbrunnen tlxw- dgt' x 5, 1 UK . '.,.f CORREA DUNNINGTON MISS TWYMAN Sophomores On blazed trails Sophomore settlers tame from East-Yon Junior High, Enduring the hardships of English and Latin. Pleasurable activities beyond them lie. llauntless determination lured them on To this d-ear old stoekade. Faithful teachers encouraged theni through 'Iill a sturdy foundation had been laid. New activities met them here. Better ideals did they Create-. Adaptability and stern resolutions Determine the daring Sophomore fate. BASKETBALL: First Team-Wynne Rogers, Don Sand- ers, Pat Dorsey, Dale Correa. Bullpups-Lee Scott, James Smith, Robert Colwell, Ralph Emerson, Glenn Correa. FOOTBALL: Lee Scott, Bud Rutter, Dale Hamblen, Ralph Emerson. TRACK: Leonard Anthony, Leonard Burrage, Robert Dun- nington, Lee Scott, Bentley Kern, Wynne Rogers, Don Sanders, Ralph Emerson, Walter Anderson, Harold Jenkins, James Burke, Herbert Martin. ORATORY: James Sweet. Sweet, Mumnia, Taylor, Gardinier, R. Jackson, Lieb, Ames, Jones, M. NVeaver, Crocker ' ' ' ' ' B d C l Jensen, McNeil, Stanley '1ownsend, Lhristian, arnar , u p, Pease, Skiffington, Quicksall, Martin, Hadley, McArthur, Crewdson, Parsel, Demarest, M. Palmiero F. Palmiero, Hamblen, Burke, R. Colwell, Cobel, Eyman, Delnarest, McSay, Ellsworth Bender, Dorsey, Webster, Kinney, Anderson, NVright, Rader, George, Stephens, Rioheson, Nuckles, Roberts D.Correa, McKee, Baskett, Lewis, Phippen, Keene, Whitfield, Walters, Nelson, G. Hofstrand, Banks, Shuey, Ringer, Borgstahl El l Page 14 Sophomores The Sophomore Class, with Miss Txvyinan and Mr. Johnson as their advisers, and an able quartet of officers, have made rapid progress during their first year in the stoekade of ld. H. S. l Dale t'orrea served tlll"'O'l1gllOllt the year as the efficient guide for class activities. lie was able assisted by Don Sanders, viee president: Margery Gould, secretary, and Robert Dun- nington, treasurer. XVynne Rogers represented the class 011 the eouneil of the Assoeiated Stu- r dent Body. DRAMATICS: Mary Platt, Frances Martin. KLAHIAM: Margery Gould, Virgie Olson, Charlotte Wager, Helen Wines, Marjorie Manners. OPERETTA: Betty Hofmann, Wendall Kinney, Peggy Linton, Charlotte Wager, Frances Martin, Betty Wentzell, James Smith. DECLAMATION: Virgie Olson, LaV0nne Bell, Peggy Lin- ton, Lois Hubbell. GOUI-D SANDERS MR. JOHNSON Shannon, Burrage, Boice, VVhitehurst, Cagle, Breckon, Cooke, West, Fetter, Nvalker, NV:-iger Anthony, Lamb, W. Anderson, Jenkins, Hogue, Molsee, Page, H. Martin, M. Hofstrand, DeArmond L. Jackson, Houghton, Pott, R. Bell, Mun? G. Correa, Rutter, Tipton, Gibson, Ploehoweitz, ' erguson Emerson, Scott, Dunnington, J. Smith, Rogers, Sanders, Hubbard, Snyder, Spurling, M. Martin Kern, YV. Smith, Decker, M. Colwell, Buchholz, VVentzel, Reid, Hofmann, VVineS, Gould, Q hr de B t M .c oe r. ur on, organ F. Martin, Morris, Thomas, Olson, Drake, A. Lunstrum, V, Stevens, Platt, Manners, E. Lunstruni, McCracken, Linton, L. Bell, Hubbell, Barrett, XVebley Page 15 Junior High The Ellensburg Junior High School has given every student in the seventh, eighth, and ninth grades protection, shelter, and new oppor- tunities. New pupils, like settlers of olden days, came with a vague fear that they would be lonely, but seeing friendly teachers and stu- dents, all fears vanished and they quickly became a part of Junior High life. The Junior High School building, which l1as been in use for just three years, with its excellent facilities and fine auditorium, has been like at fortified stockade to the students. VVith sports of many kinds, numerous club activities, and a dramatic production to supplement their regular school studies, the year has been an enjoyable and worth- while one. Each student was given an opportunity to choose the club activity i11 which he is most interested, and to which he has devoted one hour each week. Eleven different clubs in which students have partici- pated this year are: Orchestra, boys' athletics, girls' tumbling, book lovers, dramatics, shop. agriculture, nature study, ne-edlecraft, person- ality, study group. Many interests have been aroused by the weekly activity period. A The Junior High School has been fortunate in having a select and competent faculty, headed by Mr. Jess Mills, as principal. Teachers who devote their full time to Junior High School classes are: Miss Sybil VVarren, English, Miss Abbie Marston, English and Literature, Miss Carrie Ann Tucker, English and Expression, Miss Nyta Luther, Social Science, Mr. Lannes Purnell, Social Science Hlld Health, Miss Katherine Canfield, Social Science and General Languages, Mr. ,Islam- ilton Howard, Science and Shop, Mr. Paul Nelson, Algebra and Gen- eral Matllematics, Miss Gladys Erickson, Mathematics. In addition twelve other teachers devote a part of their time to Junior high school classes. Koenig, XVebh, Nelson, Rramlett, Purnell, Johnson Roberts, Luther. Marston, Maloney Mills, Bates, Tucker, Halverson, Howard VVarren. McBride, Sunnell, Baker, Argall, Reed, Canfield Page 16 Junior ll-lligh Five boys won, for their school, the Valley basketball chainpion- ship at the tournanient, held in Yakima. The squad, under the able supervision of Mr. Purnell, consisted of eleven nienibersz Don Thomp- son, Bob Carr, Lloyd Mitchell. Hugh Morgan, Marvin Hilton, Sonny Hall, Henry Stokes, Alvin Klainpher, Robert Johnston, George Sprouse, and Clifford Cainphell. Merritt Des Voigne was nianager. and Forrest Taylor and Paul Leffingwell, yell leaders. Football, touch football. kittyball, and track are the other sports carried 011. The ninth grade girls participated in track, and basketball outside of school hours. The junior high girls' tumbling club has done excellent aerobatic work. "Once ln a Lifetime," a three-act romantic comedy, by Charles W I Burdette, presented February lT, under the direction of Miss tarrie' Ann Tucker, was an unique production, featuring beautiful settings, colorful costumes, and unusual situations. The third act was a replica of an ancient gypsy village, rising up froni the earth only once each century. The characters ranged all the Way fro111 the village half-wit, who would have sold the postoffice for a nickel, to the fortune-telling head of a Romany gypsy tribe. The participants in this play were Toni Bostic, Jr., Barbara Pfenning, Fldniund Dickson, Vina flandage, .Ioan Sanders, Paul Leffingwell, lVayne Bell, Ralph Lewis, Bertha Zuni- brunnen, Vernon Shields, Dorothy O'Donahue-, Betty Vriin, Rowena Kitts, George Fitterer, Helen Cainozzy, Barbara Anderson, Ruth Hays, Betty Ostrander, Merle Pouttu, and Joe Dixon. Three years ago when the Ellensburg Junior High was built, thc student body council was forined, with one representative from each roll rooin. Having ineetings every two Weeks, the council niakes traf- fic regulations and discusses various problenis dealing with Junior high school affairs. The council has proved very successful as the student governing body of the Junior high school. John Sodya, Sonny Hall, Paul Leffingwell, Norman Robbins, William NVestcott, Henry Stokes, Brantley Holt Dick Clark, Dorothy Bramlett, Keith YVillia1ns, Don 1s.lam,phcr, Gladys Van NYagoner, Frank Frear Mickey Rogers, Betty Ann Forrest, Joan Sanders, Eleanor Mayrand, Merritt Des Voigne l .BH Page 17 D junior High NINTH GRADE First Row-Dixon, Front, Edwards, Carr. Campbell. Dim-kson, Fenton. Second Row-Evans. Cxonyn, Evans, Culwell, Fields, Aldvr, Bell, Barnett, Crimp. Fish, Ford, Fitterer, Fish.. Third Howe-Camaratta, Fisvus, DesVoig'ne, Furst, Clark. Snyder, Chadwick, Dunning, Cobain, Ed.- watrds. Fourth Row-Drew, Allvy, Ruvlianan, Carter, Coyle, Bramlvtt, Fair, SEVENTH GRADE First Row-Grimes, Cronyn. Platt, Tittsworth, Grey, Fiscus, Bliss, Strong, Crim, Bongiorni, Anderson, Ander- son, Frear. Fifth Row- Bouillon, Bowers. Garvey, Bowman, Case, Banks. lJesYoigno, Bostiv. Bales, Gibson, Cargo, Ri-rkey, Olsen, Long, Gilmour, Mt-N1-il, Lewis, Holloway. Long, liolmvs, Nuckles. Green, Grove. Leffingwoll, Mitohell, Longrmire. Hayes, lNIayrand, King. Klampher, M0- Mechan, Lt-wt-llyn, Mellow, Urtman. Pattenaude. Hanson, Goble-. Harrington, I.ovv. Hoimberg, 1-'almc-iro, Hood, Kettenton, Mv- Cracken. Von Barxen, Meade. Page, Lonznei-kv-r. Parks, Ireland, Manning, Moffitt. Monschke, Godfre-y Johnson, l.ull, Jorgensen, Kitts. Nystrom, Peasn-. Owvn. Rivhx-son. Yon Bargvn, Tomlinson Ross, Taylor, Thompson, Tum-ka-r Pinx-kard, XVilson. Ross, Von Barge-n Townsend. Rayburn, Stowe-. Schnolmly, Stoki-S, Ht-ck, NVllll'f.2'ill', llornbeck, Plunkett. Von Hargen. Rappuhn, Smith, Zumbrun- ut-n. Rutledgx-, XVinston Schultz, XVells. Stl-ve-ns, Ruhlin. Shut-y, Robbins, Rankin. Sprouso, I'll2ll'it. Rohhins, 'l'aylor. NV1-strott. Sanders, Pfn-nning Smith, Tjossem, Smith, XYaltx-rs. Pouttu. XVatt-rson, 'Frzxinor Pless, Thompson, Stougard, Reign-I. Zn-tzsvln-, Shields, Phelps. McNeil. Sevond Row-Coleman, Shelton, Rutledge, Mowery, Thayer, Johnson, Booth, Straw, Ostrander. Third Row-Drake, Lane, Klampher, Bush, Smith, Stockdale, Ayers, Metcalfe, Chalnpie, Van NVagoner, Tittsworth, Gregory, Osborne, Massouras. Fourth Row-Townsend, Baker, Camozzy. Ames, Thomas, Sinclair, XYOaVer, Mollotte, VVarner, Case, Berry, Edwards, Pouttu, Scrivens, XVatson. Page 18 junior High First Rowhliing, Johnson Holt Marshall links Jsnsqn Ji nkms I inn 'NI ilin ll t 1 Uravkvn. Sevnml Rovs 4 hm ll hogle J hnson NI r-he ls Judi 'Nm xx in in Il IN ll si Hanson. Third Ron Iwnku-on M lls M 14 llonfild Ixilu- I inibc it I 0llL.llllIl I m tl ii s Kovk, Nil-hnlson, Junvs, Juhnsnn. I-'mirth Row- Miu-hvll. 0'Ih0n- alma-, Hunks, llowarll, I.in4I+-r. Morrison, Ilvlgrvsvn BI1ll'F2lIlllUYl, llottvl Nivhols, l.oIIg'IlliI'1' Ili-wsun. 'I'h:iy1-r, S0l'1'llSOYl. lhmiliwiss. Smlyzl l'lm-Imwq-itz. Phillips. SVIIII1-lily, Sugv, Siiymivr, Tlminpson, Rivv, 'l'ivknvr, Svlim-lily, Osborn, Zink, XVI-zivox', Stzmtmm, Sou-i'snn, Slivflvt, XV:1tSon, Schultz. Stvwart, Iingi-rs, Smith, l'hippi-n. Smith. Yuungx I'lltn:un, Shannon, XYvntzm-I, Sc-liaakv, XVI-lily, XVutson, Wngmn-i', NViIsun, Whitc. 'l':1llm:in, VVils0n, Stivklwy. VVIIIOS, Iii-in. Shannon. Snycivr. Poterson, Ilim-Imrmlsmi, Sor- I-nsun, Stougzirll, IPVIIIIHII. I-'rvnm-h, Iiurtnn. lryvr. IIIVKSUII. lliltwn, Hllswurlli. llurns. Ilnlysirll, Arviilsim. Iiunli-y, Hliss, Rl'IlIll'tt. llixuii, UIlIlH'A'l', Hllllilll. H2ll'Yl1'lI, lmnil. Iiziskoll, lillisun, Imhl, lmlv, Horslon, Bailuciwk. Ilzill. Schaako, Iflvzins, Frvmfli. lil-kis, l,lol'g'stziliI, Hmlfroy, llilrsun, lie-rr5'. lioulli, livzliiiv. In-zisy, Clark. lvunl'nrml. l'h:1rllon, Urlolio, HOW1'l'S, Ilirks, Ford, Uailiuun, UI'll4'!', .lmil-rsmi, K'uIm-main. First Row-f-Simon. U ylu. iixin on 1n1m.,er ui ei I hm N im ix N rom Ilow----Parrisli, Palms r osx nhuig Porter um is e n ll 0 I so I 1lN0l I um.: 14 I Third Row-Longmixe NN hittm nd :Ie Ntokus Rusinusw n N I ll Ill,-.tl I- Tl 1 I Il all t 1 1 I we-II, Olson, Cronyn 1.ong,nn1kei If urth lion XX ilu is l 4 nur I I s I I im Iwo Uulwell, Kirk, Leslie Q lv-on Lu ohson Mitchell Alclu I4 in ksnn Olson Foul 11th um liuwmain, Strzuige, I 0Ilf.,llllIt' Lind il ou hi J ll u 1 mu lllll ii IVImm..uimi Rm HROBBERS' ROOST," a trading post, was Ellensbnrg in its earliest stages. This crude and rustic cabin was a place where new friend-- ships were formed, old ones renewed, and where time passed quickly in fan and enjoy- ment. 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' "Robbers' Roost," which stood on the west side of Main Street, between Third and Fourth Streets, was built in 1869-70 by Jack Splawn, who bought out "Bud" Wilson, the first white man to settle on the location of Ellensburg. This far-famed trading post and rendezvous was used four different times as a fort for protection against the Indians. After Splawn had completed his building, some- one suggested that a name was needed to designate it. Consequently, late one night, a friend crudely scrawled the name "Robbers' Roost" on a board and nailed it up over the door. The name stuck, and "Robbers" Roost" was well known throughout the Northwest. When John Shoudy came to the Valley several years later, he bought out Splawn, changed the name of the rapidly growing village to Ellensburg to honor his wife, Ellen. Pioneer Days KITTITAS VALLEY No fairer vale was ever sung, No better theme could poet know, Or far, or near, for pen or tongue, Than picture in the morning glow, Our valley home, inviting all- Environed by a mountain Wall. Since the dawn of time, Kittitas Valley had been the headquarters of wild, but happy, Indians. Nature had reigned supreme. So it was in 1853, when the first immigrant train passed through the Valley. Two years later when Charles Splawn first gazed upon this part of the Northwest, he gave a picturesque account of it in these words: t "It was on the fourth day out that we came ,to the beautiful Kit- titas Valley. This Valley, as it looked that day to me, a boy of sixteen, was the loveliest spot I had ever seen. To the west stood the great Cascade Range, to the north rose the snow-capped peaks of the Pe- shastin to guard the beautiful valley below, where the Yakima River wound its way full length, while from the mountains on the north flowed numerous small streams, and the whole plain was covered with a thick coat of grass. Sage hens and prairie chickens and jack rabbits were on all sides. The song birds were singing a sweet lullaby to the departing day and the howl of the coyote was borne on the evening breeze-. As we gazed on this lovely sight, I wondered how long it would be before the smoke would be curling from pioneer homes, for there the settler would find a paradise." Page 21 Pioneer Days INDIAN TROUBLES The termination of Indian hostilities in Kittitas Valley came in the summer of 1878. This victory .over the Indians was due to the supreme sacrifice of a couple 11amed Perkins. The Perkinses lived on the east side of tl1e Columbia River. Becoming frightened by the unfriendly Indians, tl1ey started to drive their cattle d'oWn to Yakima City, then a town of about five hundred inhabitants. On the evening of May 15, they came to Rattle Snake Springs, pitched camp and de-- cided to stay for the night. About eight o'clock they were surrounded by Indians all in War paint. Both Mr. and Mrs. Perkins were murder- ed. As soon as word of this atrocious deed was received at tl1e settle- ment a posse was instantly sent out and the Indians captured. This brought permanently to a close hostilities with Indians in Kittitas County. One of tl1e Indian braves' favorite sports was tl1e rabbit drive. They would get on their horses and make a circle of about a hundred acres, and keep making tl1e circle smaller and smaller until all of the rabbits Were shot. In this manner many feasts were made possible in early days of Kittitas Valley. In early days if you wanted to cross any of the bridges over tl1e Yakima River it cost you ten cents, twenty-five cents if you were on horseback, and fifty cents if you Were- in a wagon. NANCY NANCY AND TOBY Interesting and picturesque char- acters were Nancy and Toby, friends of the white people, known by all in Kittitas Valley. Toby, short and straight, was an Indian of the Sound tribe. A lover of horses, he frequently traveled around buying horses. It was on one of his trips from the Coast to the Yakima Valley that he met Nancy, of the Yakimas, and mar- ried her. Outcasts from their tribes because of the hatred of one tribe for the other, Nancy and Toby came to Kittitas Valley. Page 22 Pioneer Days PIONEER LIFE Some of the earliest pioneers recount many hardships and exper- iences of the life of the settlers. lVhen most of them came there were no roads, making it necessary for them to bring in their provisions and belongings in their covered wagons, choosing the route which appeared smoothest. After their arrival, they l1ad to construct their homes. These were crude and small cabins, hewn from heavy logs. Most of them had but one room and few windows. Mr. and Mrs. Mires' l1o1ne had one Window on each side of the house, enabling them to see in all directions. The nearest trading post was at The Dalles, Ore-gon, which was a fourteen-day round trip. When they wanted their wheat and corn ground it was necessary to make the seventy-five--mile trip to Simcoe. Since it was impossible to bring much furniture across the plains, the settlers constructed three-legged stools for the children, a11d benches for the older members of the family, securing a red stain by boiling the bark of the alder tree. Beds Were made in tiers, children sleeping on the bottom tier, grown people in the middle decks, and older children on the top decks. Methods of cooking were varied, over the open campfire, in kettles hung on cranes over the fire, or in the Dutch oven. Lighting of the cabin homes Was accomplished by means of grease lamps or tallow candles. TOBY NANCY AND TOBY Toby was the horse- king of the Kittitas, owning nearly all of the horses on the hills around the Val- ley, and having many Indian rid- ers looking after them. Toby and his horses were always seen at the annual gathering of the Indians at the "Park" near the present town of Kittitas. Toby and Nancy warned the white people of impending hostili- ties, and as a result, Chief Moses was captured. As the years passed, Toby be- came blind, and it was a familiar sight to see him led from place to place by Nancy. Page 23 Page 24 Pioneer Days ELLENSBURG'S FIRE At ten thirty on the evening of the 4-t,h of July, 1889, the fire alarm sounded and flames were seen issuing from the grocery store of J. S. Antony on Main Street. A high wind was blow- ing and as water was scarce, the fire was soon beyond control of the fighters. The majority of the buildings at the time were of wood and as dry as tinder, so the fire spread with alarming rapidity, consuming everything in its path, neither brick, stone or iron being able to impede its progress. The fire was a tremendous set- back to the thriving young city, but reconstruction was begun im- mediately, and this time the build- ings were of more substantial con- struction. Old block house that once stood northwest, of Ellensburg, on the C'lemen's ranch Know the A. J. Dunnington place? and used by pioneers in self-defense during the Bannock and Piute war in 1878. It was used for about three weeks. Cabin on the Ohnstead Homestead built in 1876. Robbers' Roost Ellensburg's first frame building built by Shoudy in 1872. Crude log cabin in the Taneum. Aerial views of Ellensburg, By Pa.utzke's. Hi-Life Sept. 6.-Weary feet carried 385 students reluctantly back to school. Sept. 24.-Sophomores are en- tertained at our first all--school dance. Sept. 30.-Last year's football team's shoes being filled, we clash with Wapato in our first game. Oct. 4.-Miss Maloney organizes the Booster Club. Nov. 25-6.-Thanks to the tur- key, we get a little rest from school. Nov. 30.-Driver begins to get uneasy as Lennington comes to rescue Shields from all foreign in- vasions. Dec. 3.-Our mighty football heroes appear all dressed up at the Booster Club's banquet. Later they struggle at the Hi-Y dance. Dec. 3.-The first Blue and White Sun appears. Dec. 5.-The school delegation goes to Yakima for a student con- ference. Dec. 10.-Hoping to make an- other champion team, our basket- ball team trounces Easton. Dec. 15.-E. H. S. sponsors a charity drive. Oct. 28.-Tragedy strikes! Moran has the itch. Nov. 4.-Carl Dunning strays way back to Kansas City. Nov. 5.-The hither-to unknown talent appears in the first dramat- ic production, "The Love Expert." Nov. 20.-The most outstanding communication. of the year was the letter telling of the All-Amer- ican rating given our last year's Klahiam. Page 25 Page 26 Hi-Life Dec. 15.-The Junior class spon- sors the first matinee dance. They promise to be a big success. Dec. 23.-The Senior class pre- sents the Nativity program to be followed by a week's vacation. Dec. 27.-Honoring Mr. Morgan, Dr. Loyal A. Shoudy presents the school with a set of pictures. Jan. 2.-Vacation over! Wil- liams comes back to school with a diamond. Jan. 3.-The debate team proves its ability by tying Naches for the district championship. Jan. 10.-Warner pays the pen- alty of "too much girl." Jan. 16.--Even our most prom- inent students succumb to the measles. Jan. 21.-The Juniors success- fully put on a Penny Circus. Feb. 1.--Miss McMaster returns to help guide stubborn fingers on the typewriters. Feb. 2.-After many farewell parties, Miss Maloney decides to stay. We think it was just a gag. Feb. 11.-Red faces and bruises tell of the ski meet with Yakima and Cle Elum. Feb. 15.-It is rumored that Bill Ellis and Jean Pape are going places together. Feb. 20.-Under the supervision of Miss Twyman a Math Club was organized. Feb. 21.-The Booster Club sponsors a Robber's Roost dance. Mar. 3-4.-The climax to a suc- cessful basketball season is reach- ed at the Y. V. I. A. A. tournament. Mar. 17.-Our songsters make their appearance in "Once In a Blue Moon." Hi-Life ' I Mar. 18.-Blacker comes back to ' visit Snyder but invades the old school. Mar. 20.-Broderick takes a three-day vacation. Mar. 22.-The Civics class learns how to make love in Eskimo fash- ion. Mar. 24.-The Klahiam launches its sales campaign after its assem- bly. Mar. 29.-John Wahle wins the F. F. A. public speaking contest. Apr. 15.-Suydan and Barnard steal the loving cup from Cram and Strange with Lowe and Rich- ards running a close second. Apr. 21.-We are taken inside the gymnasium as Miss Baker and Mr. Purnell present their annual Spring show. Apr. 22.-The Relay Carnival starts the track season. May 6.-County track meet held here. May 19.-The Seniors climax their brilliant dramatic career with the presentation of "The Whole Town's Talking." May 20.-The Junior class af- fords a most enjoyable time for all at the Junior Prom. June 4.-The Seniors take a sol- emn outlook on life when listen- ing to the baccalaureate sermon. June 6.-Ending their four-year sojourn here by presenting their Class Day the Seniors climax it with the Senior Ball. June 7.-Writing finis to their chapter in the history of E. H. S. the members of the class of '33 re- ceive their well-earned diplomas. Page 27 .1 11,35 f M mi , .1 ,. - Q ,fgsngig Q -I 4 5 1 MV W-, P 12,2 J , ."'.'..,gf.:n 1 , -.Ki - Y . x .-I 'mg' v Q'-:gs ,!. Y .eff , ' J! K -sf M ? 4- Q,-Ax? .Q ,. . fr ...1. ' . 'z ':- iii" ' ff", .- ' f . 'fx .A giggig 'jk 1 1 . ' i,w.,."kr4D5 f'-1' L M Qab.1':... Y' '- Haifa ' .3 ,',T1.'?f-w " V.',b.Z2,'f ""' 'A . .4 HJ --1 , zazxiwij N, " fi. f f 'f..x'3l . ugfiif, . z.l.'j :' 'q T: 'j Q , Q. ,K ,,l W- 1 ,W 4 Q1-','vyt'e1:'..,n5,d '?fffP-2.93, QS? , ,Y I-,gf?:k,,.' my 4- 1,..lw-1.3 ,- ,131 J - 2,1 VI, f..g,,., M 4 ' fm. dy f, :"5,'r,g, f'k. ' -Qligffi, H 54i'i"5f .lQfqf.bg, "Q . 1 A 'Q ngfg w aig. "' 'fn . fi-by? - . , 4 xv 2 fs. ,1- ff gi l . 'uf' wi?-.t 2, 'wg M-,V ., 1. 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" '4 -T We' in +, 12.11, ' f I N h- 'lag ' y ,w , ,.::.-V - , . , V ,R 1- . . , .,4,H, . 0 , . W. , My ,Q-I 1 h 70,5 " 1- f . -"' - 63:3 n,, ' .A ,QTL , A A -,BTV- .x, , J:g:-545155, -':.::ni.' W .... ,, .3kU' ,. ff-,N .U , ,ig-1, mi?,?q5?,, ..,.d-MJ. ' 3,5 Avkwkv 5 . 5 -,vi,i'3Q-b"L yjkh 'X ,,.,,.-......-..... " f, ,S .. :i, ..,o I- ,JH 1f'f,gf, s, ., , , XAXAQ . 'sas--,..,,,,g,m: :Z 4 . I I - -,4!,1' . '5fWg,N::3EQj 4+ 1 um 2:32-' fc.-an-. 5 , ,- g .,311i'w.f" f.. f lf 'Q ' T 31 Agia ,' 7 A-73 y Y, .V wk, E .Si , 3r,- 3 bblv lffv' r Q-3 -, f V- f V' Q .V " fqflf' '-1390 '. faifpkiggg 1 1. YQ fm, ga 91, '-K 4-.xif l nigh '- w, 1 -r ' lsigfr z 1 . f- - 'H 'U , 5 r. VI 'Wig 4' f ' I' ,", ' I L, .J :gif 1. ft? I ,.f " 4' , Q 4 ., g 4. ,. '+ pg ,nf -1' X., YM ,I :V lf: 1. I 1- 'I ' we W, " f:3.,ai'i R145 xl 1? 4 ,. lk. L 5 mpg X. Life for the pioneer was not all hard work. Diversion from the regular routine was afforded by the mail, which although irregular, served as a welcome bond with the outside world. A friendly Indian was paid ten dollars a. trip to carry mail from Seattle to the small post office, called Pleasant Grove, situated between the present locations of Ellensburg and Thorp. The entry of the soldiers into the Valley to quell possible Indian uprisings served as an incentive for numerous social gatherings, including dances, barbecues, and songfests. Although social meetings were few and far be- tween, the zest of young and old alike encouraged people to overcome the barriers of danger and dis- tance for the sake of furthering companionship with their fellow pioneers. Athletics COACH KOENIG COACHES AND MANAGERS Completing his fifth successful year at Ellensburg High School, Coach Koenig has directed a well-rounded athletic program, providing intramural as well as interscholastic competition in various sports. Coach Koenig has developed basketball and football teams outstanding for their ability and sportsmanship, and has directed interclass sports. Coach Nelson, as assistant in football, coach of the Bullpup basket- ball squad, and leader of the track squad, has proved his ability throughout the year. He is finishing his fouwrth year as assistant coach of Ellensburg athletes. Manager Dunford and Assistant Schnebly did their share toward making the athletic seasons successful, by proving theinse-lves efficient guardians of equipment, as well as bolstering the courage of players. DUNFORD COACH NELSON SCHNEBLY Page 29 Page 30 Football WALTER WARNER Halfback, Senior He did the passing and kick- ing and also most of the ball- packing. He's plenty slippery and was always good for yard- age through the center of the line. Signals were called ef- ficiently by him. NATHANIEL PORTER End, Senior Nate received the medal for being the most valuable player on the team. He was a sure tackler and could be depended upon. Porter will be greatly missed next- year. HUNTER HAMILTON Tackle, Senior Hunter's build and disposi- tion enabled him to give and to take knocks with equal sports- manship. He sometimes acted as captain. CARL PLOCHOWEITZ Tackle, Junior Carl is big and could always be depended upon to hold up his side of the line. He was ag- gressive and could usually break through to block an im- portant punt. He will be in- eligible next year. JOHN GROVE End, Senior Taking out interference on runs around his end was easy stuff for him. Although small he had plenltly of nerve and never backed up from the tough- est of them. SEPTEMBER 30 Ellensburg 0 Wapato 19 Ellensburg lost its first foot- ball game of the season to Wa- pato. The game was rather one- sided with the final score being 19 to 0. Porter and Lowe car- ried the brunt of the attack for the inexperiencedmBulldogs. OCTOBER 8 Ellensburg 0 Cashmere 0 The upholders of the Blue and White seemed to have hit their stride by holding Cash- mere to a scoreless tie. Al- though weak at times the team outplayed their opponents and crossed their five-yard line twice, only to be kept, from scoring by the timer's gun. Football WILLIS STRANGE Halfback, Junior The line was well backed up by Strange, who could tackle as hard as anyone, and was always there when he was needed. He should be one of the best in the Valley next year. GEORGE YUILL End, Junior With a year's experience be- hind him, George should be a valuable player next year. He has speed for getting down un- der punts. DALE HAMBLEN Fullback, Sophomore He tackles hard and goes low and hard on line plunges. Small but powerful, he made good gains. OWEN CHAMPIE Halfback, Junior Their shoestrings usually broke when he tackled, for that's where he hit. Owen should be a threat when he is a senior, even though he weighs only 130 pounds. EUGENE WADE Guard, Senior Gene is big and rangy and al- ways made his side of the line hold. He played his last year for the Bulldogs. OCTOBER 14 Ellensburg 7 Sunnyside 19 The gridiron battle with Sun- nyside was disastrous to the Ellensburg boys. After leading for three periods, they weaken- ed, and the winning points were scored on them. The local team played good ball, but Sunny- side, Iast 3 ar's champions, proved too much for them. OCTOBER 22 Ellensburg 7 Grandview 6 Emerson blocked a punt, sendling the ball over Grand- view's goal only to have Plocho- weitz fall upon it, making El- lensburg's only score. Grand- view scored through the line in the last quarter. Strange was on and did some nice ball-pack- ing. l Page 3 1 Page 32 Football WILLIAM STEPHENS Center, Senior Bill could always put the pig- skin where it was wanted when it was wanted. He played his second and last year for E. H. S. BILL PRICE End, Senior With no experience before this year, Bill played a good game of football. He was fast on getting down under punts. DON LOWE Guard, Senior Don was tough and had lots of fight. When he started working on them in the line it was hard on some opponent. RALPH EMERSON Tackle, Sophomore His size was valuable in the line. He developed into a good tackle and could break through any line to upset the ball pack- er. NOVEMBER 5 Ellensburg 0 Yakima 27 Yakima's champion eleven gave the Bulldogs a rather thorough beating on Ellens- burg's gridiron. The outstand- ing phase of the game was the Pirates' ability to make end runs tor about half the length of the field at one time. Yak- ima's advantage in weight made a great deal of difference on muddy ground. Chalnpie did some nice tackling. NOVEMBER 11 Ellensburg 7 Cle Elum 13 Cle Elum had the edge in the first half of the game played with the Bulldogs, but in the final quarter Ellensburg gave them a scare. The local men made a drive from one end of the field to the other for their only score and smashed through the line for the point, but were stopped by the gu11 before an- other chance came. Warner and Strange led Ellensburg's at- tacks and did most of the ball packing. Football ROBERT RUTTER Quarterback, Sophomore A bad shoulder held him back during the latter part of the season but he should turn out to be a smart player in his re- maining two years. Bob is a good ball carrier and a hard tackler. ALLEN COLWELL Guard, Junior He can always be seen in the thick of the fight. Tackle jobs are easy stuff for him and breaking through the line his specialty. LEE SCOTT Fullback, Sophomore Jimmie saw action in every game and should do plenty of damage the next two years. He is at his best on line plunges. JOHN HONEYCUTT Center, Junior The ball can always be ex- pected in the right place for he is a good center. Without much weight he is a good dependable player and will be valuable next year. NOVEMBER 14 Ellensburg 0 Wenatchee 26 The season was ended when Wenatchee handed the uphold- ers of the Blue and White a defeat on Ellensburg's field. As usual, the mud was knee-deep, making it tough for a light team. Koenig's boys put up a hard fight throughout the game but were completely overpower- ed. SPRING FOOTBALL Preparatory to the 1933 foot- ball season, and to enable the coaches to get a line-up on pos- sibilities for next fall, spring football practice was held in May, extending over three weeks' time. With a large num- ber of ninth graders, sopho- mores and juniors answering the call, the time was devoted to fundamentals of the game and individual contests. Page 33 - Basketball EAsToN 19 DECEMBER 9 nLLENsBURe 33 Ellensburg began the basketball season by defeating Easton 33 to 19 on the Y floor. The game was rough and showed signs of very little practice by either team. Dorich of Easton lead the scorers with 11 points, while Lowell Rogers had 9. 1 CLE ELUM 15 DECEMBER 10 ELLENSBUR-G 10 The upper valley five took Ellensburg into camp on the following night in an encounter on the Cle Elum floor. The Bulldogs trailed with a score of 11 to 1 at the end of the half but outscored them five points in the second session. Cle Elum came out on the large end, how- ever. Lowell Rogers and Baldwin of Cle Elum garnere-d six points each. CLE ELUM 3 DECEMBER 16 ELLENSBURG 16 Koenig's boys staged a good comeback on the following week-end by taking the Warriors 16 to 3. Cle Elum failed to score in the second half While Ellensburg rolled up six points. High scoring honors go to VVarner, who gathered six points during t11e fracas. KITTITAS 7 DECEMBER 24 ELLENSBURG 33 Kittitas was next in line for the Bulldogs, who trounced them 33 to 7. Porter had a big night and rolled up eight points. The game was slow and of little interest to tl1e fans. YAKIMA 16 JANUARY 7 ELLENSBURG 13 The Pirates proved a little too much in Ellensburg's first en- counter with them on the Yakima floor. Yakima trailed behind at the half, 8 to 10, and 10 to 11 at the end of the third quarter, but went into the lead in the last few minutes. The game was fast and close through- out. Skone of Yakima made 8 points and Porter followed with 4. THORP 14 JANUARY 12 ELLENSBURG 24 The reserves saw plenty of action in an easy victory. NVynne Rog- ers made 8 points while romping around the gym, and Cameron, Thorp's small but speedy forward, rolled up 7. EASTON 15 JANUARY 20 ELLENSBURG 41 Ellensburg had another easy game when they met Easton at East- on. VVynne Rogers had a big night and gathered 14 markers, while Lowell Rogers and Nate Porter made 7 each. VVENATCHEE 32 JANUARY 21 ELLENSBURG 15 The Bulldogs took their worst beating of the year when they in- vaded the apple district to meet lVenatchee. It was the squad's first experience on such a large floor, and they apparently were rather lost. Mirabelli, of the Panthers, showed plenty of speed and scored 15 points. CLE ELUM 16 JANUARY 27 ELLENSBURG 22 Cle Elum again met defeat at the hands of Ellensburg. Starcevich got a field goal and three foul shots while W'ynne Rogers made four out of five attempts from the foul line and Dorsey got a field goal and two fouls. W Page 34 Basketball NVENATCHEE 26 FEBRUARY 3 ELLENSBURG 29 Ellensburg made a real ball game out of their second encounter with Wenatchee, which was played on the local floor. Sanders got away to a fine start, and showed the visiting boys some classy basket- ball an-d in the meantime made five field goals, which gave him a total of 10 points, compared to Bertheau, Wenatchee center's 8. Porter fol- lowed with 7. This was the first defeat suffered by YVenatchee this season. KITTITAS 7 FEBRUARY 10 ELLENSBURG 2-l The shock troops were sent in early in the game and more than held their own With the Kittitas boys. Warner and Grove Worked a combination under the basket which netted Warner six points. YAKIMA 12 FEBRUARY 11 ELLENSBURG 19 Koenig's team showed plenty of ability wh-en they met Yakima on the Y floor. The Pirates were completely vanquished in this second game which served as revenge for the first. Lowell Rogers was high point man with nine points, garnering three points from the foul line. The game was rough, with both teams making ten fouls during the fracas. THORP 18 FEBRUARY 16 ELLEN SBURG 37 Warner of Ellensburg and Cameron of Thorp scored seven points each for high scoring honors in this easy game on Tl1orp's floor. The game was slow, and the victor could easily be decided in the first quar- ter. CLE ELUM 15 FEBRUARY 17 ELLENSBURG 2-L For the third time this season Ellensburg defeated the Warriors. The four-game series was a tough one with every game being closely contested. Ellensburg lost the first of the series, but after gaining some experience took the remaining three, with the last one being fast and rough. Lowell Rogers made eight points and Porter six to out- score all of the Warriors. VALLEY TOURNAMENT TOPPENISH 12 MARCH 3 ELLENSBURG 17 The Bulldogs exhibited plenty of skill in their first game of the Valley Tournament. The score at the end of the first quarter was nine to four in favor of Ellensburg and Ellensburg still led at the half, but only ten to eight. The Bulldogs outscored them in the second half and won by a safe margin. Lowell Rogers, classy guard and captain of the squad, gathered up 12 counters which was eight more than any other man in the game. He completed three out of five field goals and six out of seven tries from the foul line. Page 35 Page 36 Basketball LOWELL ROGERS Guard, Senior He is a cool player and a good captain. Lowell is one of the high scoring men of the Valley. WYNNE ROGERS Forward, Sophomore When he's at his best there is no stopping him from scor- ing. He will be a valuable player during his remaining two years. JOHN GROVE Forward, Senior Johnny is a cool player and usually gets the job of checking the man with a reputation for scoring. CARL BRANDT Forward, Junior Carl is a good long shot and shows promise for his remain- ing year. EARL CAMPBELL Guard, Senior Long shots were simple for him and he could always be de- pended upon on the defense. VALLEY TOURNAMENT MARCH 3 Wapato 15 Ellensburg 18 It took an overtime period to decide which was the better of the two teams when Ellens- burg met Wapato in the Bull- dogs' second game of the day. Wapato led throughout the lat- ter part of the game by about two points until the last quar- ter when they had three more than Ellensburg. Wynne Rog- ers proceeded to loop in a field goal, and a second later got two attempts for fouls made against him. He was successful in one attempt and tied the score just before the gun went off. In the overtime he slipped in two field shots which brought the score up to 18 to 15. Rogers had 14 points to his credit as a result of the splendid teamwork shown by the Bulldogs. Basketball E x WALTER WARNER Guard, Senior He plays consistent ball and understands scoring and check- ing equally well. His place will be hard to fill next year. DONALD SANDERS Forward, Sophomore Don is an aggressive player and has lots of scrap. He should be one of the best in the Valley by the time he is a sen- lor. PAT DORSEY Guard, Sophomore He was a regular until he re- ceived a broken toe and had to quit for the rest of the year. Pat will be good next season. DALE CORREA Guard, Sophomore Dale was going strong and showed great promise for his remaining years, when he was taken out of basketball by sick- ness. NATHAN IEL PORTER Center, Senior Nate almost always gets the tip-off and is a good shot under the basket. MARCH 4 Yakima 14 Ellensburg 13 Koenig's basketball five went to work in the game for the championship and played a good brand of ball, but were defeated by one point. The score was a tie at the end of the first quarter. Yakima led by one point at half time and the score was eleven all at the close of the third session. Yak- ima went into the lead with only a couple of minutes to go, and kept this narrow margin until the final gun. The boys displayed good teamwork and plenty of ability and left the critics nothing to complain about. Warner, of the Blue and White, and Dolquist, of Yak- Ima, tied for high scoring hon- ors, with six each. Page 37 Bullpups The young Bulldogs niet with tougher competition this season but came out on the large end by winning nine of their thirteen games. Coach Nelson scheduled two games with the first team from Lower Naches, who proved a little too strong for the local team in both of the encounters. Yakiinats strong second string also trounced the Bull- pups twice. The other nine games we-re all won by Ellensburg. They included four fracases with the Cle Elum seconds. It was the first time since the organization of the Bullpups that they have been able to com- plete a season without losing a game to the Warriors. Easton was met on two occasions and also Kittitas. The last game of the season was with the seconds of Selah who were also strangers until this year. Easton 11 .................. Ellensburg 20 Cle Elurn 17 ............ Ellensburg 21 Easton 6 .................. Ellensburg 29 C19 EIUH1 15 ---4-------- Ellensbura 21 Kittitas 3 ............... Ellensburg 5 Yaklma 15 """"""""" Euensburg Kittitas 17 - Ellensburg 59 gamma 21 """"""""" Euensburg " . owe-r Naches Ellensburg 22 C19 Elum 13 Ellensbmg 1 Lower Naches Ellensburg 18 Ole Elum 18 Ellensbure 20 Selah 17 .........,....,.......,. Ellensburg 25 Coach Nelson, Schreiner, Emerson, Champie VVel1s, owe , rimp, Smi C1 ll C th Robertson, Scott, Driver, Strange, Correa Page 38 Track i R ELAY CARNIVAL The second annual relay carnival, which was held in lflllensburg', was Won by 1Vapato which had 19 points, with Ellensburg' a close sec- ond With 16 points. Yakima placed third by scoring 8 points. The Bulldogs Won the honors in the -l-L0-yard relay and the two-mile relay by placing first, and captured second place in the mile relay and the 880-yard relay. In the special events, which did not count toward the scores, Dexter Won the pole vault with a. jump of 10 feet 9 inches. KITTITAS COUNTY TRACK MEET Ellensburg easily Won first place in the county track meet by Winning' eight firsts, three seconds, four thirds, and four fourth places, and also the relay. This qualified 10 men for the district meet. They are: Circle, Dexter, Davidson, Bowers, Honeycutt, Dunning, Burke, Yuill, Scott, and Hamilton. Several records Were broken which inclulded the 880 yard 1'11l1, by Jack Davidson, and the pole vault, by Bob Dexter. The Cie Elum boys established new records in the shot put and discus throw. The Bulldogs Won first place in every track event except the low hurdles. Coach Nelson and some action pictures of the sprint, pole vault and high hurdles. Below-the entire track team. Page 39 Girls' Athletics For the past two years there have bee-n no regular gym classes, but in their place, corrective work has been offered, proving beneficial to the girls in overcoming round shoulders, crooked spines, and poor pos- ture. Instruction was also given in basketball, tenequoit, volleyball, kickball, baseball, and tumbling. Interclass basketball, tenequoit, and volleyball games are played after school in the gym. The seniors won the tenequoit championship and the juniors took the basketball title. During the spring term baseball is played on the field. As a new diversion this year, track was introduced and was enthusiastically received. The girls showed their ability in the 50-yard dash, standing broad jump, running broad jump, hop-step-and-jump, high jump, and little hurdling. A DAY IN THE GYMNASIUM Representative work in physical education was demonstrated by junior and senior high school boys and girls under the direction of Miss Glaydes F. Baker and Mr. Lannes Purnell on April 21, in the junior high school auditorium. Folk dances, tapping, corrective work, acrobatics, drills, and tumbling were presented by the girls. The boys gave an interesting performance on the parallel bars, conditioning gymnastics, and formal exercises. Outstanding special features on the program we-re dances, "At the Mountain Inn," by Sylvia Ripplinger, and HChampagne Gallop," by Harriett Nicholson. Dorothy and Margaret Richardson gave a spec- tacular acrobatic exhibition. Now here you see our girls are tumbling, And they can do it without any stumbling. Then next you see some more girls dancing, And my what a risk the pyramids are chancing. F. Cooke. Page 40 I Point Club The Point Club was organized in the fall of 1927 for the purpose of creating and maintaining' a higher standard of physical excellence. Membership requirement for the club is T5 points, earned by pare ticipation in all athletic activities. by keeping' health charts, and by hiking. An additional 25 points entitles a girl to a letter froni the A. S. B., a11d the privilege of wearing a stripe on her sweater. A sec- ond stripe is awarded upon the attainment of an additional 100 points. In order to inaintain her inenibership, every girl niust continue to bc active in athletic activities, including' tenequoit, basketball, kickball, volleyball track, baseball, and tumbling. lnitiations are held at the be- ginning' and end of the second seniester. Besides several hikes and picnics this year, the club's social activi- ties included a Christmas party and an all-school dance. The party took place i11 the gyinnasiuni after school, and was a delightful affair. Refreslnnents were served following the exchange of gifts. Following' the Booster Club banquet honoring the basketball teain, tl1e Point Club sponsored a dance in the gymnasium. Blue and White streamers and balloons lent a cozy atinosphere to the gym. The dance was well at- tended' and proved to be one of the most enjoyable events of the year. Mary Oechsner has filled the office of president during the year. She has been assisted by Elizabeth Pattenaude, vice president, and Mildred Jensen, secretary-treasurer. Gregory, Bender, Oechsner, Herbison, Edwards, Thompson. Lentz. Becker, Lynn Vnderwood, Long, Miss Baker, Jensen. Meagher, Pattenaude --rv and Page 41 A. s. B. Pep Led by two poppy yell kings, .Blames Smith and Geordy Yuill, the Ellensburg students turned out in good numbers, with true Bulldog spirit, for contests of various kinds. Regardless of the outcome of the games the rooters retained their good sportsmanship and courtesy for the other teams. VVith a new school song, introduced by Mr. VVebb, and several new yells, Bulldog pep was increased this year. BLUE AND VVHITE Hail to our school so fair! Vie all our pleasures share. Always we'll fight with our might For the things we know to be right. In work or play we will always be Striving for Victory. To E. H. S. and White and Blue NVe always will be true! SCHOOL MOTTO Hang on when you get a hold! SCHOOL COLORS Royal Blue and White. SCHOOL YELL E-L-L-Ei-N-S-B-U-R-G B-U-L-L-D-O-G-S Ellensburg-Bulldogs-Fight ! GEORDY JIMMY Page 42 A. S. B Council Six members, chosen by student vote, constitute the Student Coun- cil, which l1a.s served efficiently this year, under the supervision of Mr Brown and Mr. Koenig, as the governing body of the Associated Stu- dents. lVitliout the aid of Henry lVager as the able president, together with the assistance of ,l-toss Bowles, vice president, 'Dorothy Gould, sec- retary, Lowell Rogers, treasurer, Kermit Charlton, junior representa- tive, and lllynne Rogers, sophomore representative, various student ac- tivities Would have been impossible. Financing the school athletics, they have proportioned thc money among football, basketball, track, dramatics, debate, and stock judging. lncome sources have been football, basketball, track, and dramatics, as Well as the regular annual student pass sale. The sale of student passes 011 the installment plan, inaugurated this year, Was planned and supervised by the council, proving advantageous to many students. . Twenty student delegates, chosen from the various classes by the student council, represented Ellensburg at the Yakima Valley Student Conference, held in Yakima in December, Where delegates from all schools from Easton to Pasco met together to discuss school activities and problems, with the general conference theme of "Carry On." Wvager VV. Rogers, Bowles, Charlton, L. Rogers Mr. Koenig, Gould, Mr. Brown Page 43 Klalhiam With an All-American Honor Rating, given by the National Schol- astic Press Association, for the 19312 Klahiam, the staff began Work early in the fall to produce a 1933 yearbook measuring up to the high standard set last year. Corleen Cram, editor-in-chief, who served as assistant editor for last year's book, laid the foundation for good staff organization, and Worked faithfully throughout the year in directing the planning of the twenty-seventh volume of the Klahiam. Wlork Was at once begun on a theme, resulting in tl1e choice of the Pioneer idea as being most representative of the connnunity and pos- sessing excellent possibilities. The organization of the staff together with the splendid cooperation of the various members made the Work a pleasure to all staff members. Much credit is due George Randall, art editor, who was particularly helpful in developing the pioneer motif with his drawings for the cover. division pages, and the other art Work throughout the book. Richard Hubbell, assistant editor, served efficiently in all the various phases of Work, making his contributions not only in the editorial Work and proof treading, but also assisting the financial staff. Others who served on the editorial staff Were Jean Pape, Alice Emerson, and Ellen Williams, features, Ayleen Frederick and Grace Russell, clubsg Marjorie Manners, Virgie Olson, and Florence Mas- souras, activities, and Herbert Driver and Virginia Underwood, ath- letics. Henry Wa.ger, business manager, completed his third year as an efficient business staff member. Margery Gould demonstrated her ability in her Work in organizing the sales campaign. Russell, Driver, Palmer, Frederick Tomlinson, Pape, Emerson, VVi1liams, Massouras, Underwood, Manners, Snyder Hubbell, Miss Dawson, D. Gould, M. Gould, Cram, VVines, C-lson, Miss MCB-ride, Hawkins Page 44 Klahiam To introduce the 1933 Klahiani to the students a11d to open the sales campaign for the book, the staff presented an interesting and coin- niendable assembly prograin on March 24. An original play, written by Richard Hubbell and Jean Pape, was given. Scenes and activities of pioneers were given as flashes inserted in the play, niade effective by the use of a spotlight. Professor Fish told Indian legends and also explained the Indian sign language. Musical nunibers by an aluunni quartet, by Robert Dex- ter and Elsbeth Hofmann, and banjo solos by "Pinky" Crandall proved to be popular features of the prograin. The square dance directed by Miss Baker, with Mr. Branilett calling, was also enjoyed, and added to the spirit of the occasion. The Blues Chasers and tl1e schoolrooni scene completed the prograln. Posters inade by Esther Pahner, were used effectively during the week of the sales campaign. llVestern Major Awards, given each year by the lVestern Engrav- ing and Colortype Coinpany of Seattle, in the interests of better annuals, were presented this year to Corleen Crain, editor-in,-chief, and to Henry lVa.ger, business manager, for their work. Richard Hubbell received the niinor award for being the inost oultstanding junior on the staff. Honorable niention was given to George Randall, Jean Pape, and Mar- gery Gould. ' Efficient work on the annual would have bee11 nnpossible without supervision and guida.nce, which was given by Miss Alice Dawson and Miss Lilian McBride as faculty advisers. XVagcr, Pape, Gould, Cram, Hubbell, Driver Page 45 All-School Play Mr. Vivian began his fifth year as dlrainatic coach in Ellensburg High School with this presentation, in which several new actors made their initial appearance. "Ask Miss Alice." When in doubt about how to solve questions of love, courtship and marriage, all you have to do is write a letter to the newspaper and Miss Alice will give you expert advice. This is what Mary Jackson does. Mary is only nineteen but her parents are poor, she can't get a job and there are younger sisters. She can't decide be- tween two suitors and so she Writes Miss Alice. Due to a personal cam- paign just instituted by the editor, Miss Alice arrives on the scene ac- companied by a young reporter whom she is trying to attach to herself. Miss Alice selects one of Mary's suitors as her candidate-the young reporter secretly selects the other. There is a clash-two weddings fail to take place on schedule-and the reporter finally solves the prob- lem by marrying the bride himself. The cast included: Mr. Jackson, Henry VVager, Mrs. Jackson, Frances Martin, Mary Jackson, Lorna Moran, Minnie Belle Carter, Mary Platt, Miss Alice, Thelma Stillwell, Tom Jones, Ross Bowles, Chet Wade, Asa Gage, Tony, Robert Dexter, Mrs. NVade, Garna Frear, and O'Reilly, Kenneth Bowers. Bowers, Mr. Vivian Dexter, Wager, Bowles Stillwell, Moran, Frear, Platt, Martin l Page 46 Senior Play 'tThe lVhole ToWn's Talking," an hilarious comedy, adapted by Nathaniel E. Heeid, from the original play by Emerson and Anita Loos, Was presented by the senior class on Friday, May 19, under the direction of Mr. James Vivian. The play opens With the return of the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Simmons, from Chicago to the home town of Sandusky. She brings with her Roger Shields, an ardent suitor from Chicago and Paris. At the time, her father is planning to marry her to Clhct Binny, a small town boy, his partner. Ethel, charmed with the social graces and poise of Shields, refuses Binney's proposal, saying he knows too little of life and Women to make a good husband. The attempts of Simmons and Binny to build up a past for Chester are successful in spite of numer- ous complications. The complete cast is as follows: Henry Simmons, a manufacturer, Henry lVagerg Harriett Simmons, his wife, Peggy Pinckardg Ethel Simmons, their daughter, Florence Trainorg Chester Binny, Simmons' partner, John NVahle5 Letty Lythe, a motion picture star, Doris May- nard, Don Swift, a motion picture director, lVilbur NVa1kerg Roger Shields, a young Chicago blood, Earl Campbell, Lila VVatson and Sally Otis, friends of Ethel, Helen Meaghers a11d Jean Pape, Annie, the Maid, Ellen iWalkerg Sadie Bloom, a hard-boiled dancing teacher, Cor- leen Cramg and a taxi driver, Nathaniel Porter. Porter, Campbell, Mr. Vivian, XVager Gould, XVa1ker, VS'ahle, Pinckard Cram, Pape, Meaghcrs, Maynard, Trainer l Page 47 Orchestra and Band With a new director, new arrangements, and consistent practice, the 29-piece all-school orchestra has ended a most eventful year. The operetta, "Once In a Blue Moon," owes a great deal of its success to the orchestra for its exceptionally good accompa.nin1ent. The remainder of the year's varied program included playing for all-school assemblies, the senior play, the all-school play, and many city programs. The orchestra was especially honored by an invitation to play at the State Music Convention held in Ellensburg in April. Stephens, Boice, L. Rogers, Herbison, XV. Rogers, Kinney, McGIenn, Fitterer, Dorsey, K. Bowers XVest, Bell, Gregory, McFadden, Lewis, Stevens, Manners, Hearin, Mr. W'ebb, Y Smith, K. Bowers, Eyman, Charlton Beck, Xvhitfield, George, Dunnington, Hannernan, Russell, Vickerman, Dixon. McCracken i l Fitterer, VJ. Correa, Stephens, McGlenn, Evans, C. Eyman, Lewis, Eyman Hannenian, Bull, Dunnington, Boice. L. Rogers Thompson, G, Correa, K. Bowers, Bowers, Charlton, Dorsey, Breckon, Stevens, Mr. NVcbb Martin, Linder. Stevens, George, Kinney, VV. Rogers, Manners, M. Rogers, Smith, Hearin The all-school 32-piece band has had a full year, having partici- pated not only in school affairs, but also in community programs. Foot- ball and basketball games were enlivened by the band music. Programs for the Community Play, Boy Scouts Court of Honor, Rotary Club Dinner, "A Day in the Gymnasium," as well as numerous school as- semblies, included numbers by the band. The band is composed entirely of senior high students with the exception of two seventh grade boys, who are unusual in their ability. Page 48 Operetta and Glee Club "Once lll a Blue Moon," a niusical ro1na11ce in prologue and three acts. by Noble Cain, was presented under the direction of Norman Webb, with approximately one hundred students participating. A cast of outstanding characters, an interesting' plot, together with unusual scenery, lighting effects, and interesting characterizations, added to the enjoyment of the production, which was one of the outstanding' presentations of the year. Full orchestration was used as the accoin- paniment throughout the operetta. "BLUE MOON, LOVE MOON, SHINING OVERHEAD." Morris, VVager, Castor, Craig, XValker, Boice, Culp, KW-ntzel Cobel, Znmbrunnen, Jackson, Smith, Kinney, Reid, Hofmann. Barrett, Pliippen Busby, Beck, Burton, Decker, Drake, Mr, VVebb, Massouras, Brondt, McKee, Parkes, XValker A inost connnendable Glee Club was developed this year under the direction of Mr. lVebb, who caine to Ellensburg in Scptenibcr as a new instructor i11 niusic. The Glee Club participated in some enjoyable assembly programs during the year. In addition, a boys' quartet was formed, proving' to be a popular niusical attraction for school pro- grams. lVith an unusually large nuniber of sophomores in the club, prospects for another excellent season are seen for next year. The cliniax of the year for the Glee l lub was the operetta, which was built around the personnel of the club. Page 49 Forensics Defeating' tcains from tle Eluni, Yalcinia, Kittitas, and Grande view, the delmaters tied with Naches for first placc in thc south central district, using' the state taxation question. As a result of a post- season contest, l4lllQ1lSlllll'g' gained second rating. Elsie llansen's keen niincl, John lVahle's dcterniinatioii, Ross Bowles' enthusiasni, .lean Papels initiative, llcnry NVag'cr's fine co- operation, and Richard Rcynold's logic will he niissed next year, lint a good nunilicr of experienced delmatcrs will return next year. Skiffington, XYz1ger', Bowers Hubbell, Kay, Stillwell, Russell, Hodges, L'ei'g'nson Sweet, Rell, Hulvliell, Linton, Lunstruni, George Reynolds, Hansen, Miss Bates, Pape, VValile D. Snyder, Wager M, Snyder, Russell, Kay, Ellis, Porter, Sweet Miss Bates, Olson, Hansen, Pape, Linton, Bell, Hubbell ORATURY: "tlur Constitution: The Living Expression of Amer- ican Ideals," a six-niinute oration, Won for Bill Ellis first place in the intra-school oratory contest. Second and third places were won by Henry NVager and Elsie Hansen. DECLAMATION: The school tdeclainatory contest, with eight contestants, was held during the last week in April. Grace Russell was awarded first place in the drainatic section for her interpretation of "The Valiant." First place in the l1u111orous section Went to Peggy Linton. for her presentation of "The Bath Hour." Lois Hubbell and Eloise Kay also took part in the finals, giving excellent interpretations. Page 50 lkilltllllllll, ljosst-nl, llavis, l':upe, Miss Blue and White and Judging Teams The liluc and ll hitc stalt, composed ot' incmlwrs ol' thc foiii-imlisi 1 ll class, taught by Miss .Xlicc Dawson, writes each wt-ck thc school nt-ws which appears on Monday nights in thc Plllciisbiirg' lflvcning' lit-cord Iii' this mcans thc public is lll'Ollg.L'lll into closc1'collt:lct with thc activi tics and the scholastic and social life ol' thc school. ln addition to writ ing' ncws, im-inbcrs ot' thc class stndv vari ins ' -Q ' ' 11, . 1 type ol ,ionrnalis ' writing, and lcarii ot' the gm-ncral field ol' ,ionrnalisnr Gilmour, llolloway. lilill. .hIllll'I'SUIl I':tln1i4-ro. Mclicv, llilllllllitlll, I'inck:1rd, Price-, hYJl3:'l'llt'l' Imwe-, 'I':u'lor. Uobt-l, l'nd1-rwoosl, Toinlinson, Hawkins "' Ilnwson, tloulsl. Him-rson. ihll'2lFliIl'I'S, l,2llll'lHlll4lt' Prater, Hansen, Munz Burnett, Mr. Johnson XVoodiwiss, Dunning. Brondt, NN'ahls1 Ilunford, Hanson, Martin STOVK JUIWGING: With an enviablc record as a tcain, and with some cxccllcnt individual records, the stock judging' team participatcd in scveral contests in the fall. They received second place at Uhchalis, second at Yakima, third at Puyallup, and twenty-third out of sixty- thrce competing' teams at Portland. Carl Dunning' was chosen as one of three representatives from the State of XV3Slllllg't0l1 to the Royal Agriculture Exhibition in Kansas City. POTATO JUIJGING: Placing first i11 the Northwest Potato Show judging contest in Spokane i11 November, the Ellcnsburg' potato judg- ing teani made a good record, with Herbert Martin taking' first place in individual honors. Page 51 THE EARLY STOCKADE served as pro- tection, and as a central meeting place for the pioneers, keepin-g unity and peace among the inhabitants who dwelt? in their cabins, little gronps by themselves. E. H. S. is our central meeting place, our stockacle and bond of unity. 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One of these, the Shazer blockhouse, is a part of the present A. J. Dunnington home west of Ellens- burg. Another, the Wheeler blockhouse, was situ- ated in what :ls now the Denmark district. Packwood fort was located where the present Felix Prater home is. Although families often gathered for weeks at a time in the stockades, no serious attacks were made, and often true and lasting friendships existed be- tween the red and the white men. Girls' and Booster Clubs- Friendship and good will. irhieh lightened the burdc'n.s- for pioneer folk. Form the basis for our Girls' Club organization. The Girls' Club was organized for all the girls in the senior high school, with its purpose of ereating a 11n1tual feeling among the girls. and putting all on an equal basis. The girls through their willingness to help the needy kept many students in sehool, who would otherwise have been foreed to drop out of school. Outstanding aetivities of the group ineluded the sponsoring of the Mother's Day program anal the eharity work carried on at Christmas. Tjossem, Miss Halverson, Pinekard Pattenaude, Nelson Tjossem, Miss Maloney, M. Gould Nelson, Stillwell, Shields, D. Gould As the pirmeer youth assisted in eizlivening the ac'tiL'itie.v on the frontier So the Booster Club has helped to fu1'ther the spirit of E. H. S. The Booster Club, newly organized this year with Miss Kathryn Maloney as adviser, bases its membership on a point system, with points given for participation in aetivities and for soeial serviee to the school. The elub's activities ineluded the football and basketball han- quets, honoring the sehool athletes, two all-school danees, ushering, selling tiekets, entertaining visiting teams, assisting at sehool and town programs. Tl1e club closed tl1e year with a May informal for members and their friends. Page 53 Dramatic and ll-Trench C ulos At night around the eampffire. the Indians and Pioneers gave vent to their dramatic prmress. The dramatie club enables students interested in acting to develop their talent. The Little The-atre was organized this year as a special project of the llraniatic Club. Several plays were given during the spring semester, proving popular entertainnient for both junior and senior high school students. Miss Carrie Ann Tucker is the director of the group this year. Porter, Honeycutl, D. Snyder, Frederick, Hanson, Culp, VValker Driver, George, Stillwell, Olson, Ames, Hadley, Manners, Fetter, Colwell, Pattenaude Lee, Long, l'nderWood, Gould, Hofmann, VVentze1, Hubbell, Massouras, R. Snyder, Meaghers, E. VValker Richards, VVager, Crain, P. Linton, R. Linton, M. Snyder, Miss Tucker, Bell, Russell, Grove Omstead, Colwell, Price, Bramlett, Crimp, M. Colwell, Fetter Gillard, Bongiorni, Eekis, Johnson, VVarner, Grove, Pape, Vickerman, Oeehsner Monsehke, Hanneman Dexter, Bates, McNees, Robbins, Kay, Gregory, Suver, Palmer, Hansen, Russell Herbison, Tallman, Hodges, Taylor, Hanson, Pinckard. Frederick Paulson, Jensen, Miss Roberts, J. Pape, Emerson, Tjossem, Cram, Riehards, Tomlinson French was a language native to many of the early trappers and traders. Today French is necessary in many of the sciences. The French Club Was reorganized this year, with Miss 'Beryl Roh- erts as adviser, to provide opportunity for French expression and to niake it possible to learn more of the people and their customs. At the first of the year, the elub joined the VV. L. I. E. A. for the purpose of corresponding with foreign students. Page 54 Spanish and Latin Clubs Ax a knowledge of the Indian language aided the pfioiieer. So the eommereial language. Spanish. helps us to fake part in- irorlfl affairs. To ereate interest in and to learn more of the eustonis of the Spanish people, Los Caballeros was organized under the advisership of Miss Dorothy Bates. Meetings are l1eld bi-inonthly during the class period, with interesting programs give-n. The Coluinbus Day si-hool assembly program was sponsored by the elnb, With a varied program of daneing, singing, and travel talks. Soeial meetings are also held. Miss Bates, Quit-ksall, XVebster, lJesVoigne, 'l'nc-ker, Bowles, Anderson, Grove, Oliveras, Johnson, Mt-Kee, Deaton, Sg:L1imU:l'hox11as, Parsel, llemarest, Buchanan, lfesvnigne, lremarest, Richardson, Sweet, Linton, Stevens, lirake, llunnington, Jackson, Roberts, Crimp Green 4 Reynolds, Schnebly. D. Correa, Burrage, Plochoweitz XVahIe, lJeArn1ond, Bell, Beck, Wager, Jones, Vickerman, Martin, Burton, Ruehholz Rob ts B k ' 2 ' ' H ' f ' er on, rec on, bttphens, Larpenttr, Bell, Hubbell, McMet-han, MeLrat-ken, Nelson Vlfhittendale XVhitmore D k , , , . ee er Martin, VVest, Thomapson, Keith Bowers, Kenneth Bowers, Miss Roberts, G. Correa, Platt, Hofmann, Lunstrnm, Trainer, Reid To the Pioneer. the Indian sign language iras helpful. To us. Latin is helpful in imderstamling any language. and to broaden our miizds. This year, after a lapse of two years, the Latin Club was reorgan- ized, under the supervision of Miss Roberts. The varied programs consist of talks and diseussions eentered around the Boinan traditions and customs, with the reading of Latin novels at frequent intervals. The regular meetings of the elub are held onee every two weeks. Soeial meetings are held outside of class time. Page 55 --2-----1 Senior and ,lluuior Hi-Y Clulos The Indian tribes that excelled were those whose Lraoes had strong bodies and clean minds. The Hi-Y clubs are an aid in developing the men cf tomorroic. The 20 rnenrbers of the Senior Hi-Y Club strive to live up to the standards of the national organization, Whose purpose is to create, maintain, and extend throughout the school and eoinniunity high stand- ards of Christian eharaeter. Their slogan is "Clean living, clean sports, and clean scholarship." VVeekly meetings for talks and diseus- sions are held at the Y. M. C. A. Social ineetings and bean feeds are held at frequent intervals. The Rev. Olin M. Graharn is the adviser. Driver, Crimp, Colwell, Priee, Honeycutt, Mrfilenn Grove, VVarner, Charlton, Merryman Dexter, Gillard, Kinney, Hanneman Strange, Rogers, Campbell, Ellis Dorsey, Mitchell, Sanders, Vklebster. Rogers, Correa, Gilmour, Smith, Lamb, . Dunnington Fitterer, Robertson. VVilliams, D. Correa, Mr. Ledbetter, Campbell. George. Seott The Indian youths started ichile very young to develop themselves to follou: in the footsteps of the Courageous brares. So the Junior Hi-Y follo-its the Senior Hi-Y. Q The Junior Hi-Y group of 20 boys from the ninth grade and the sophonrore Class is fashioned after the Hi-Y club, having for its pur- pose, creating, rnaintaining, and extending through the sehool and corn- inunity high standards of Christian elraraeter. Meetings are held NVedne-sday night each Week, for inspirational talks and fellowship. The boys strive for Clean living, clean sports, and clean scholarship. Mr. C. L. Ledbetter is the adviser. Page 56 Wranglers an Home Economics Clubs-l The ability of an Indian to make powerful talk was all-important in Pioneer days. The ability of every individual to speak and argue is still an important requirement The iwranglers Club, organized to promote interest in forensic activities, sponsors debate, oratory, and declaination contests. The elub has entertained out-of-town opponents in debate, and has fur- nished prizes for Winners of local contests i11 oratory and llQCliilIlbltl0ll. Meetings are held twice a month, with interesting programs, including mock debates, heckling contests, and speeches. Miss Dorothy Bates is the adviser of the club. Hansen. M. Skiffinfsgton Sweet, Lunstrum, Linton, Bell, Hubbell, Ferguson, Hodges Bowles, Emerson, Pape, Bowers, Stillwell, Miss Bates, George Jensen, Martin, VVeaver, McNeil, Mc-Nees Jones, Palrniero, Turner, Prater, M VVeaver Brondt, Snyder, Miss Sunnell, Miss McBride, Whitmore, R. Jones, XYoods, Bland Cooking. sewing-things the pioneer girl learned at home. We learn at school, and experiment with in our club. The Home Economies Club, under the supervision of Miss Mc- Bride and Miss Sunnell, was newly organized this year, and held bi- monthly meetings, With programs consisting of reports and demon- strations on such phases of Home Economics as house plans, honic improvement, meal planning, clothing selection, dry cleaning, and care of clothing. As its part in the social service work of the school, the club took charge of assembling, Wrapping, and distributing the Uhrist- mas packages for the needy. Page 57 - Science and lFuture Farmers Clulbs Our aim is to advance science-As eivcr the pioneers sought to advance the frontiers of our country. ln order that they might keep step with the discoveries and clianges in the scientific World, students organized the Science Club, utndler the direction of Miss Beatrice Buzzetti. Meetings are held twice a month with varied programs, consisting of talks by persons engaged in various scientific fields, reports by student members, and scientific current events. Field trips are held on alternate weeks. Carpenter, Jensen, Hansen, Stephens, XVarner, Reynolds, Charlton, Bowles, Smith, Hannenian Cobel, A. Carpenter, Bates, McMechan, Spaulding, Trainor, Gregory, Vickerman, Frederick, Hawkins E. Hansen, Price, VVahle, Tjossem, Miss Buzzetti, Herbison, Merryman, Innrie, Emerson Jenkins, XVhitehurst, Nichols, Munz, Sorenson, Molsee, Martin, Skiffington, Sorenson Anderson, Bender, Bender, Stokes, M. Page, Barnett, Cobel, Alder, Colwell, Ed- wards, Hanson, Rader, E, Page, Dunford, Fenton, Hamblin McMechan, Paliniero, Cooke, Bongiorni, Dunning, McCracken, Martin, Johnson, Reigel, DcsVoigne Smith, Christian, Brondt, Mr. Johnson, Dunning, Prater, Hansen, VVahle We pioneer in "Learning to do. doing to learn. learning to litre, and living to serve." The Future Farmers of America, a national organization composed of high school vocational agriculture students, has four classes of 1nem- hers: green hands, future farmers, state- farmers, and American farm- ers, each degree having specified requirements. The clulo carries on a program of Work with emphasis on super- vised practice, cooperative activities, community service, leadership, ' earnings and savings, conduct of meetinffs scholarshi and recreation. F3 C5 , 'O 7 Page 58 Advertisements Wood Coal Fuel Oil CARTER TRANSFER CO. ' F. CRIMP, Manager Main 91 H. K. ROBBINS Hay and Grain Main 51 "Complete Home Furnishings" FITTERER BROTHERS Fourth and Main Main 97 NIFTY BARBER SHOP FRANK L. MEYER, Prop. Black 5311 "Careful Mothers Use Our Milk- It's Safer" ENFIELD DAIRY Earl E. Anderson Main 140 "For Highest Quality Groceries at Lowest Prices" SAFEWAY STORE No. 9l A. J. Anderson, Mgr. Main 95 "For a Quick Lunch or A Real Dinner" WEBSTER'S FOOD SHOP W. F. Webster Main 41 HOME MEAT MARKET Schaake Brothers "Good Haircuts for All" jIM'S BARBER SHOP J. E. Wallbridge Red 2431 KELLEHER'S SUPER-SERVICE "We Hurry" Main 52 "Printers For Ellensburyu THE ELLENSBURG CAPITAL Fourth and Ruby Black 4432 RAMSAY HARDWARE CO. Established 1884 Main 61 "Six Free Deliveries Daily" SUVER 6: WI PPEL Groceries Main 174 The Only Mutual Savings Institution in Kittitas County SAVINGS 6: LOAN ASSOCIATION Albert Crimp Main 99 "Texaco Super-Service" FALTUS 8: PETERSON Otto Faltus - Pete Peterson Main 146 H. B. CARROLL 6: CO. Real Estate Main 83 Main 69 "Quick and Efficient Service" McKesson and Owl Drugs HARRY WALDRON OSTRANDER DRUG CO. SERVICE STATION Carl E. Ostrander Main 220 Main 117 Page 60 THE GREATEST single commercial as- P - Ellensburg set owned by the City of Ellensburg is the HIYOHIZC - - profitable operating city light plant. MUHICIPHI Support this industry and have a part in Your Home - eliminating taxes and making possible ' "Say It With Photographs-Don't Wait For Flowers" PAUTZKE'S STUDIO Black 4501 WHOLESALE DISTRIBUTORS E. BELCH 6: SONS Main 180 i'Servtce With A Song" ELLENSBURG TELEPHONE CO. J. N. Faust, Mgr. Main 4 Rexall Drug Co. ELWOOD DRUG STORE Harry S. Elwood Main 55 Cars are furnished by TRIANGLE AUTO WRECKING CO. for use in H. S. auto mechanics class. Red 4272 BOST IC DRUG CO. Thomas C. Bostic, Prop. Main 73 C. J. BREIER CO. K. J. Bergman Clean Complete Stock-Easy to Get The Best for Less See PIGGLY WIGGLY First Main 696 THE EVENING RECORD "The School Supply Store" ELLENSBURG BOOK 6: STATIONERY STORE G. W. Patterson Main 552 "Where You Dine For Less" N. Y. CAFE Main 113 ELLENSBURG IRON 8: MACHINE SHOP Tom Hamilton, Prop. Main 143 F ARRELL'S Eugene Farrell Black 4112 KREIDEL'S STYLE SHOP A. L. Kreidel Main 210 Main 129 ' Member of Federal Reserve System TIF F ANY-CUSHING INSURANCE CO WASHINGTON NATIONAL ' BANK Main 72 Main 39 Page 61 WESTERN ENGRAVING "For Quality Engra'uing" Mrs. Henry Ragsdale HI-WAY CASH GROCERY AND So. Sprague and Capital Ave. COLORTYPE COMPANY J Seattle Red 3641 "The Laundry of Pure Materials It Pays To Shop At- K. E. LAUNDRY L. L. Scott Main 40 J. C. Penney Co. J. M. Torgerson Main 161 KITTITAS COUNTY DAlRYMEN'S ASS'N Dan C. Bates, Mgr. KITTITAS COUNTY ABSTRACT CO. J. A. Whitfield Main 142 Main 123 Member of Federal Ifeserve System HAY - GRAIN - FEED FARMERS BANK COMSTOCK-ARVIDSON CO Main 90 Main 82 BOSS BAKERY 6: GROCERY, Lowe and Ernie Bolyarcl CASCADE MARKET, H. A. Meerdink, Main IO3 COFFEE SHOP, Hamburgers and Chili ELLENSBURG HARDWARE CO., Shurman ancl Seubert ELLENSBURG LUMBER CO., O. W. Sinclair ELLENSBURG THEATRE, J. E. Shields GILMOUR AND GILMOUR, Grocery and Bakery MARTIN'S VARIETY STORE, M. C. Martin THE ORIOLE for Bars, Ice Cream and Magazines WHITE KITCHEN, We Specialize in Noon Lunches PROFESSIONAL MEN S. M. FARRELL, D. D. S. JOHN T. HONEYCUTT F. A. KERN, Attorney-At-Law JAMES H. MUNDY, D. D. S. W. A. TAYLOR, Physician and Surgeon WM. UEBELACKER, D. D. S. E. E. WAGER, Attorney-At-Law Page 62 Q Civic Organizations Present-day BUILDERS OF ELLENSBLRG, like the pioneer founders, strive to further the interests of the citizens. Unified action and cooperation through club organizations make possible civic better- ment. Founded in February, 1902, as the Ell911SlJ1ll'g' Club, and later known as the Kittitas County Commercial t'lub, the organization of business and professional men, known since 1908 as the Ellensburg CHAMBER OF COMMERCE, has been an important factor in the development of the Valley, and in the advancement of the interests of the community. Chartered on September T, 1922, as a part of the national KIVVANIS organization, the Ellensburg chapter endeavors to develop by precept and example more intelligent, aggressive, and serviceable citizens. THE ROTARY CLUB, which was organized in March 1922, has as its main project the development of the youth of the city. It also maintains a student loan fund which assists boys in securing an edu- cation. The aim of the STUDY CLUB is to help its members to under- stand and appreciate the best types of literature by well known authors. The programs consist of talks and book reviews. One of tl1e oldest clubs in Ellensburg, the FRIDAY CLUB, or- ganized in 1899, has as its objectives tl1e literary advancement of its members and tl1e stimulating of literary interest in Ellensburg. The purpose of the MOTHERS CLUB, which was formed in 1907, is expressed in the motto t'Fr6in Life-Through Life-To Life." The GALLINA CLUB, organized in 1901, furthers the study of the literature and customs of other countries. Page 63 Q' Page 64 KITTITAS VALLEY fAn original poem written by an early settler of Kittitas Val1ey.J No fairer vale was ever sung, No better theme could poet know, Or far, or near, for pen or tongue, Than picture in the morning glow Our Valley home, inviting all- Environed by a mountain wall. Afar. the rugged mountains rise, Cold. gleaming in the morning sun, Reaching as if to meet thc skies. I fondly turn to them, as one Would turn to greet a long tried friend, Unswerving, constant to the end. The growing fields, on every side, Proclaim a bounteous harvest near: The cooling waters dance and glide, With wild flowers springing everywhere, While health inspiring breezes blow, And kiss the cheek to ruddy glow. Anear. a thousand beauties spring, In pleasing form to greet the eyes: Afar, the towering mountains fling A glory on the earth and skies. That lifts. and fills, and thrills the soul Above, beyond the will's control. I love the mountains most of all,- Somehow they are so grandly freej A nameless gladness seems to fall In restful joy from them to me. Such as I never elsewhere know, Save where the sea tides come and go. Dark, frowning sentinels ye stand, Thro' all the good God's changing years. Unchanged: To ye I lift my hand, And turn my eyes with reverent tears As turns a weary child to rest, Blameless, upon its mother's breast. lmi::aKsm':.mHzaws':.:mifv3wz,I, HQ:"f'-z.'u.uir1ifSw.siw..ff.n.m1.:a41mxiHfitADlwmv2'f' -Kfgmmif :J,.-ffff,-f,i.'- f ' '- 'Z A .y 'X ' H xnxx: f.. 1,614.4 ',.,.'.L.H:xxsw5A:x'5,1' rm'e'f'u.,fxJse'-: 'fyyylgg " I 29 Q" , H 9 W 022+ 2 Wjfqwvjjffff fgcf? QW fp mggiff , WAN slqomx V X Y.- ' . ,Q lr V' - ' A Q qw -V .f I ips' - is 2 3' K X I Zin' 334 -. 1 .I 'F K rx! S' N' RE V 'K Vx if - ' Q fl 5 X 'K Y.,, ,- ?,L,..v- i , -iM:g?,Q, f Q N.,N-X ,S 5. X KR!

Suggestions in the Ellensburg High School - Klahiam Yearbook (Ellensburg, WA) collection:

Ellensburg High School - Klahiam Yearbook (Ellensburg, WA) online yearbook collection, 1929 Edition, Page 1


Ellensburg High School - Klahiam Yearbook (Ellensburg, WA) online yearbook collection, 1930 Edition, Page 1


Ellensburg High School - Klahiam Yearbook (Ellensburg, WA) online yearbook collection, 1931 Edition, Page 1


Ellensburg High School - Klahiam Yearbook (Ellensburg, WA) online yearbook collection, 1934 Edition, Page 1


Ellensburg High School - Klahiam Yearbook (Ellensburg, WA) online yearbook collection, 1935 Edition, Page 1


Ellensburg High School - Klahiam Yearbook (Ellensburg, WA) online yearbook collection, 1936 Edition, Page 1


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