Ellensburg High School - Klahiam Yearbook (Ellensburg, WA)

 - Class of 1934

Page 1 of 88

 

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



Page 6, 1934 Edition, Ellensburg High School - Klahiam Yearbook (Ellensburg, WA) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1934 Edition, Ellensburg High School - Klahiam Yearbook (Ellensburg, WA) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1934 Edition, Ellensburg High School - Klahiam Yearbook (Ellensburg, WA) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1934 Edition, Ellensburg High School - Klahiam Yearbook (Ellensburg, WA) online yearbook collection
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Page 14, 1934 Edition, Ellensburg High School - Klahiam Yearbook (Ellensburg, WA) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1934 Edition, Ellensburg High School - Klahiam Yearbook (Ellensburg, WA) online yearbook collection
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Page 8, 1934 Edition, Ellensburg High School - Klahiam Yearbook (Ellensburg, WA) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1934 Edition, Ellensburg High School - Klahiam Yearbook (Ellensburg, WA) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 88 of the 1934 volume:

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'ai- J -M4fff5Wf5fM"7M? 52,50-yq Q www IQLAHIAM 1934 O EDITOR ASSISTANT EDITOR BUSINESS MANAGER ART EDITOR ADVISERS RICHARD HUBBELL HELEN HADLEY GRACE RUSSELL GEORGE RANDALL MISS ALICE DAWSON MISS LILIAN MCBRIDE ff ff Lsc XA QXWA Hwy? f Member 'fSSAssoaWsA THE CIDCUS EDITION UF THE IYLAHIAM ron 1934 PUBLISHED BY THE ASSOCIATED STUDENTS OF THE ELLENSBURG HIGH SCHOOL ELLENSBURG WASHINGTON VOLUME XXVIII seam, I-ADEEZ and gentlemun, we present for your enjoyment and edification, the Klahiam Circus-five rings of fun and frolic, five rings of stirring history and salient facts, plentifully peppered with tender memories. Yowsah! In the numbah one ring, we have those big moguls of class and classroom, the Administration. ln the numbah two ring, we enjoy the antics of the Classes. We are astounded and amazed by the Activities of the star performers in numbah three. Numbah four ring Features student hi-jinks. And last, but not least, numbah five ring presents to us the Organizations. Strike up the band, professor! Jimmy Jones is a typical American boy. Like his father and his father's father before him, he thrills to the advance notices being posted, and anticipates with quickened pulses and bright eyes, the joys of Circus Day. He wishes that the Circus would come oftener, and Jimmy pictures himself as one of the daring performers in a breath-taking act before a cheering audience. ,XL es 5 E . 3 S .3 W HEN we're young, it's play that we indulge in, and when we're a little older-it's recreation. Play is necessary to the well-rounded, complete growth of the child, developing self- expression, self-confidence, cooperation, loyalty, democracy, and health. ln later years, recreation is often the balance-wheel, keeping one in good health, good spirits, and alert-minded. So it is that we dedicate the 1934 Klahiam to Play and Recreation, and adopt the Circus as our theme. For the Circus, appealing to "children" of all ages, calls forth a demonstration of abandon, carefree enjoyment, self-forgetfulness, make-believe, good humor, and good nature. Combined with the hustle and bustle of the Circus is the friendship and good will of united enjoyment. For a few hours, under the influence of the Big Top, we are all children againg and then we go back to work once more, better for having seen the Circus. Down at the railroad yards, the Big Show is almost unloaded, while on the lot Jimmy watches, with fascinated eyes, the pitch- ing of the huge tents. J UST as the crepe-hangers were clearing their throats for the funeral dirge, the United States kicked up its collective heels and demonstrated that it is stronger than any depression. Because of its peculiar nature a reliable barometer of general conditions, the Circus indicated last year that America was com- ing out of the depression. The general prosperity of an insti- tution virtually unchanged in 150 years shows that the New Deal has brought sunshine after darkness. With it came new ideas and benefits to education. We have been among the first to receive those benefits, and the past year has been stirring history for school and country. The Circus is synonymous with America, and as we have dealt with it in our theme, the 1934 Klahiam has perpetuated in a small way, the history of a group of typical Americans, the Associated Students of the Ellensburg High School. Of course, the parade is not to be missed, and Jimmy and his dog are to be seen right in the thick of it. THE Circus is a marvel of efficiency as a result of cooperation. Rain or shine, the show must go on, each day playing in a new "pitch." Every member of the show's personnel has his job to do and he does it with a minimum of fuss. And so the "tent city" springs up like a mushroom to the amazement of the bystander. ln this rapidly changing world, also, cooperation is becoming the keynote--cooperation of city, county, state, and nation in bringing about better times, cooperation in the New Deal in education with teacher-dictatorship giving way to a new spirit of assistance between pupil and instructor in getting the most out of education. And here is Jimmy with his dog attempting to see the show without the usual formalities of admission, but alas! he is caught by a watchful guard. One or two smart raps from the guard's stick persuades Jimmy that he has made a little mistake, and he backs hastily from the aggressive weapon. ACKNDWLEDGMENTS To Mr. Harper Joy, who is vice president of Ferris- Hardgrove Investment Company of Spokane, Wash- ington, during Working hours, but during leisure and vacation hours a Circus Fan and clown. Mr. Joy, president of the Circus Fans' Association, assisted in the production of this book by loaning a collection of circus information. To Mr. S. L. Cronin, genial and popular manager of Al G. Barnes Circus, tor his assistance in gather- ing circus data. To Mr. Harry W. Cole, member of the staff of the American Boy, and circus expert, for his extensive help on the history of the American Circus, To Walt Irvine, school annual representative of the Western Engraving and Colortype Company of Seat- tle, for his excellent assistance in planning the book. Printed and Bound by the Record Press, Ellens- burg. Photography by Pautzke's Studio, Ellensburg. Engraving by Western Engraving and Colortype Company, Seattle. Covers by Weber-McCrea Company, Los Angeles, California. X ADMINISTDATIDN To the Boys and Girls of E. H. S.: It is becoming increasingly apparent that the old emphasis of education, that of remunerative reward, must be changed to one that will give higher and more permanent satisfactions in life. ln my mind that is the great lesson for education which these difficult times have brought us. So, l salute the young people of this depression period, and extend to them my sincere wish that they will bravely meet the challenge of the new day. G. L. PUTNAM. XXX, Greetings to the Students: This issue of the Klahiam will serve as a mem- ory book from which you can draw much enjoy- ment. lt is my sincere wish that in the future this book will be not only a pleasure but an incentive to further activity, to a continuation of a pro- gressive attitude toward the experiences of life, and a determination to be always a fine citizen and a credit to our school and community. W. M. BROWN. 1 Argall. Baker. Bafrs. I2i'runI4'H. Ililetrtii f f-N i , 1 i A2- Ilrzirsoiz. EI?flll,SlI1j. Hulzwrsmz. Jolzizxmz. Koenig ADMINISTIQATIUN DEAN OF GIRLS Miss Hazel Halverson ENGLISH Miss Ruth Argall, Sophomore English Miss Dorothy Bates, Junior English Miss Beryl Roberts, Junior English Miss Alice Dawson, Journalism Mr. James Vivian, Sophomore English Senior English, Public Speaking Stagecraft, Dramatics MUSIC Mr. Norman R. Webb, Band, Orchestra, Chorus DEAN OF BOYS Mr. W. M. Brown SCIENCE AND MATHEMATICS Miss Hazel Halverson, Chemistry Miss Beatrice Buzzetti, Biology and Physics Miss Jeannette Twyman, Algebra and Geometry LANGUAGES Miss Dorothy Bates, Spanish Miss Beryl Roberts, Latin and French LIBRARY Miss Margaret Short, Junior and Senior High School Librarian With a range of activities as varied as the interests of the 400 students who compose the student body, Ellensburg High Schools year of I933-34 passes into the annals of history-memorable for both curricular and extra-curri- cular work. The academic accomplishments have been well balanced with dramatics, music, journalistic activities, friendships and fun and all the other phases of high school life. The changes in the school have been few but very important. Although in the third year of following 'the supervised study plan, the school employed a full-time librarian this year for the first time. Miss Margaret Short, in the capacity of librarian, has been an important addition to the school faculty, proving that the efficient use of the library facilities of the school is an essen- tial part of the supervised study plan. ln the spring of the past year, Miss K. Magdel Prusack, under the auspices of the Red Cross, came to the High School and taught a six weeks course in home nursing for senior girls. 2 'ZW fiff, f fy, I. , fy ft, ..i"C.IY'I, V . x :I .R tv, 6 l Jlizloiwy. Zllrlfrizlfz Nvlxon. PIll'l1i'll. Kolzrrfx Nlmrl. SIHHIVII. Vlillflllllllll. l'i1'irln. II'f'hIi ADMINISTDATIUN SOCIAL SCIENCE Mr. W. M. Brown, Economics and Sociology Mr. F. Joseph Koenig, World History. United States History and Civics COMMERCIAL Miss Alice Dawson, Shorthand and Typewriting Miss Kathryn Maloney, Bookkeeping and Typewriting Miss Ruth Argall, Business English Mr. W. M. Brown, Commercial Law SECRETARY Miss Margaret Englesby HOME ECONOMICS AND AGRICULTURE Miss Lilian McBride, Foods and Cafeteria Miss Bertha Sunnell, Clothing and Art Mr. J. Arthur Johnson, Agriculture PHYSICAL EDUCATION AND ATHLETICS Miss Glaydes Baker, Health and Girls' Athletics Mr. F. Joseph Koenig, Basketball Mr. Lannes Purnell. Football , Mr. Paul Nelson, Track and Basketball MANUAL ARTS Mr. Ellis T. Bramlett, Manual Arts and Auto Mechanics On the Board of Education, a change was also effected when Mr. E. E. Wager was elected to the position left open by the resignation of Mr. Albert Crimp. The other members of the Board, Mr. john Faust and Mr. C. Sterling, have continued to serve on this organization, important to, but sel- dom seen by the pupils of the school. Another change, not in the personnel of the school, but one which will affect a greater number of students now and in the future, is the construc- tion of Morgan Field, the new playground, which represents the foresight, interest, and untiring efforts of Superintendent Putnam and the members of the Board of Directors, together with the splendid cooperation of townspeople, faculty, and county officials and the C. W. A., under the management of Mr. F. T. Evans. Two tennis courts have been built on the field, and allowances have been made for the construction of a gymnasium at some time. The name of John H. Morgan, friend and adviser to scores of students during his years of service as principal, will be perpetuated, since the playground has been dedicated to him. 3 Bmofrs. D. f'oo'rea. Russell. Charlton. if ', . V ' I W, f 'ff . fr , R T , Dorsey. Mr. Brmcn. Mr. Koenig. Fitterer A. S. IB. Completing a year of splendid activity, the officers of the Associated Stu- dent Body have very efficiently directed the varied and interesting activities of the school with profit and pleasure to the members of the body. ln all the different phases of managership, athletics, dramatics, public speaking, and journalistic activity, the group has been successful. This year, the A. S. B. financed football, basketball, track, an all-school play, golf, tennis, kittyball, glee club, orchestra, band, school operetta., girls' athletics, debate, declamation, and extemporaneous speaking. The students also assisted in the making of the playfield and purchased nets for the tennis courts. Representative students were chosen to attend the Student Leaders' Con- ference held in Yakima in December. This conference was sponsored by the Yakima Junior College for the purpose of discussing student activities and problems with students from other high schools of the Yakima Valley. Student and faculty delegates were present from schools between Easton and Pasco, representing every school activity, athletics, school annuals, newspapers, boys' and girls' clubs, yell leading, dramatics, and others. Discussions proved ben- eficial, both in solving old problems, and helping to get a start on new activi- ties. Inspirational talks by George B. Cole of the State College of Washing- ton, together with the recreation provided, completed the program for the day's conference, making it one long to be remembered by the delegates. Many interesting, entertaining, and helpful assembly programs have been presented, under the direction of Miss Ruth Argall, for both junior and sen- ior high school students. Among the outstanding programs were those plan- ned to commemorate special days throughout the year. This year, Kenneth Bowers was elected president, Dale Correa, vice presi- dent, Grace Russell, secretary: Kermit Charlton, treasurer: Pat Dorsey, junior representativeg and George Fitterer, sophomore representative. Carter Crimp, Dale Correa, Bob Dunnington, and Merritt Des Voigne served capably as managers for the various A. S. B. sports. Wynne Rogers is flag salute leader. 4 fi Snyrlwr. Smith. JI. Nnyflvr. Nfftlllilf' llmlyvx. Miss .ll!ll0Il1'jl. f r. Virirnz. I7n1r'1'r.w SENIUIQS The first activity of the year for the Class of '34 was the All-High Mixer, given to acquaint the incoming sophomores with the Senior High students. The different classes and alumni were tagged and many new and interesting features were carried out during the evening. The Senior Class annually sponsors the Christmas program and this year, instead of giving the pageant, "The Nativity," as had been done for three years previously, a play, "The Perfect Gift," was beautifully staged by the Drama Club, and was well received by the students. The Class of '34 won the interclass debate cup for the second time in its history, with Kenneth Bowers, Eloise Kay, lsephine Hodges, Don Snyder, and Lucille Tallman re- presenting the class. The Seniors and juniors sponsored a play, "The Crystallized Romance," and hilarious take-offs on the faculty members as a matinee program late in May. The Senior Play, HTommy," with a cast of six players with roles of about equal importance, was a success both for the class and for Mr. Vivian, for whom this was the sixth Senior play in this school. Doctor B- Scott Bates delivered the baccalaureate address to the graduates, and Mr. Erio A. Johnston of Spokane was secured to give the commence- ment address. Student speakers at the commencement exercises, lsephine Hodges and Kenneth Bowers, were chosen because of the excellence of their scholastic records during their high school years. Other students in the class outstanding for their scholarship were Clifford Bramlett, Henry Bongiorni, Cecile Suydan, Esther Palmer, Josephine Lynn, and Richard Hubbell. lncluded also among the final activities of the class were the unique class day program and the Senior Ball. The Class of '34 this year chose Donald Snyder for presidentg Hallock Smith, vice president, Martha Snyder, secretaryg and Willis Strange, treasurer. lVliss Maloney was the adviser of the class during its last year. 5 N 0 -I .L .. 1: S Dorsey. G. C01'r1'u. Livb Rogers. JIV. Brozvn IJNIUIQS The Class of '35 has completed another full year in its history. The first class activity was the Thanksgiving assembly, sponsored according to tradition by the Juniors. The junior-Senior program, composed of an hilarious play, "The Crystallized Romance," with a cast of characters including Anita Drake, Mabel Stougard, Norman Robbins, and Vernon Shields, together with riotous take-offs of the teachers by members of the junior and Senior classes, was considered a well-executed program, proving particularly enjoyable. The Juniors took second place in the inter-class debates, after a heated con- test with the Seniors on the radio question. The members of the teams were Margaret Whitfield, Frances Nicholas, and James Sweet on the negative side: and LaVonne Bell, Victor Stevens, and Lois Hubbell on the affirmative. The Junior Prom, given by the class on May 25 as a farewell to the Seniors, was an enjoyable affair, and one of the outstanding activities of the year. Members of the class who have been prominent in activities are: Football: John Culwell, Ralph Emerson, Lee Scott, Bentley Kern, Bob Col- well, Joe Webster, Bud Rutter, Dale Hamblin. Basketball: Wynne Rogers, Pat Dorsey, Don Sanders, Glenn Correa, Lee Scott, on the Bulldog squad: ancl Ralph Emerson, Bob Colwell, and Bill Ford on the Bullpup squad. Track: Joe Webster, Darell Anderson, Ray Bell, Leonard Burrage, jim Burke. Operetta Leads: Charlotte Wager, Betty Wentzel, Ruth jackson, Frances West, Elmore West, jimmy Smith, and Marian Haagen. Dramatics: Frances Martin, Elsbeth Hofmann, George Randall, Alice Lun- strum. Klahiam: George Randall, Dorothy Lieb, Helen Hadley, Lois Hubbell, Virgie Olson, Helen Wines and june Ames. Officers of the Class of '35 were Pat Dorsey, presidentg Glenn Correa, vice president: Dorothy Lieb, secretaryg and Wynne Rogers, treasurer. Charlotte Wager was chosen as secretary for the second semester, when Dorothy went to Walla Walla. Mr. Brown served as adviser. 6 Ur- f f, , .V - 'ffff f 1' ' 1, " if N i X ,-JI' X p t Stok f'.9. Jlitclzcll. Pfvnning SUDHUMUIQES C'11mpb1'll. ,lliss Argull The Sophomore Class, after the first struggle to get in step with Senior High School, settled down and took its place under the Big Top. The class mount- ed the band wagon for the parade with a dance in January, which proved to be a "sell-out," and was considered one of the best dances of the year. The Sophomore girls of the Booster Club had charge of the decorations for the Easter Assembly. Establishing a precedent, the sophomore class took charge of the plans for the Memorial Day program, which this year was given in cooperation with the American Legion. The members of this class who participated in all-school activities this year are: Football: Bob Carr, Don Thompson, Lloyd Mitchell, Benton Buchanan, jared Crimp, Dick Schultz, Walter Bull, Harold Grove. Bulldogs: Don Thompson, Bob Carr, Lloyd Mitchell. Bullpups: Henry Stokes, Harold Grove, Ed Dickson, Bob Taylor, Dennis Barnett, Benton Buchanan. Track: Wayne Bell, Ed Dickson, Harold Grove, Don Thompson, jim Pinck- ard, Bob Taylor, Ed Paulson, Clifford Campbell, Bill Phare, George Fitterer, Paul Leffingwell, Bill Cooke, Walter Bull, Forrest Taylor, Frank Frear, Eugene Pless. Dramatics: Ralph Lewis, joan Sanders, Betty Crim, Tom Bostic, Wayne Bell, Lloyd Mitchell, Paul Leffingwell, Barbara Pfenning. Operetta Leads: Ralph Lewis, Paul Leffingwell, Bertha Zumbrunnen, Ev- erett Stowe, Betty Crim. Clee Club: Bertha Zumbrunnen, Jeanne Rappuhn, Lois Zetzsche, Ralph Lewis, Everett Stowe, Kenneth Monschke. Klahiam: Merritt Des Voigne, Mabel Stougard, Jeanne Rappuhn, Marian Bowers, Janet Chadwick, Frankie Berkey, Dorothy Bramlett, Esther Tjos- sem, Betty Bowman. Henry Stokes headed the class this year, with Lloyd Mitchell as vice pres- ident, Barbara Pfenning as secretary, and Clifford Campbell as treasurer. Miss Ruth Argall was the adviser. 7 ' Q' 25255 . U 4YYs:,.:m:JDUDq NDER the Big Top are gathered people of every color, race, and creed, as heterogeneous a conglomeration as one could ever hope to see. High-wire artist and candy butcher, side-show freak and roustabout may be seen bobnobbing between acts. Tolerance and friendship are the keynotes and such would be impossible anywhere but in an organization as American as the Circus. And in American schools, perhaps as a result of the depres- sion, among other things, friendship and tolerance are becom- ing increasingly noticeable. Bitter class fights are giving way to a more friendly rivalry to the betterment of all concerned. Un- der this new spirit, the students are getting more out of their high school yearsg the Seniors are being graduated, better equip- ped to meet the world, and the Sophomores find it easier to fit into high school life. The world progresses. I-1OWEVER, the watchful guard knows boys, and since he probably tried the same thing in other days, he gives Jimmy a chance to earn his way into the "greatest show on earth," with the result that we see Jimmy bringing water for the elephants. Pail after pail he carries-the giant pachyderms seem to have no limit to their water capacity. But all things have an ending, and at last the giants are satisfied. Jimmy is given a colored bit of cardboard admitting him to all the wonders of the big show. High wire artist and lowly clown, performing bears and dancing horses, chariot races and sideshow freaks-he sees them all and is satisfied. But the biggest thrill of the day comes after the show when he wanders into "clown alley," there to be greeted by a real live clown. "The public likes to be humbuggedn believed P. T. Barnum, and one of his best pieces of humbuggcry was that of the Cardiff Giant. This eight-foot for was is ten-and-one-halfj stone statue of a man was "discovered" in the hills near Cardiff, N. Y., by a native in 1869 and sold to Barnum. The giant was exhibited extensively by Barnum and later by another man. Learned medical men examined it and testified that it was the ossified body of a prehistoric man. Of course, it was nothing but a statue which Barnum had had quarried out of gypsum and planted in the hills. To the circus fan, the Big Show and "pink lemon- ade" go hand in hand and here is the story of that favorite thirst quencher. W. H. A. Tobey of New Bedford, Mass., claims to be the man who first pro- vided pink lemonade. He tells the story thus: "It was in the 60's when I was with the Adam Forepaugh circus, playing in the Great American Desert, where water was scarce. The lemonade man in the animal tent ran out of lemonade and water entirely and couldn't get another drop for love or money. Passing through the horse tent I saw that a red blanket had fallen into a barrel of water for the horses. With its strong pink color they wouldn't drink it. More in fun than anything I called to the lemonade man who took it and used it. His pink lemonade made a great hit and he then secured coloring matter from the confectioneries after that."-White Tops. .-III:-jf. R1'r'k1'r'. lff'Il?1l'ff. Iilanrl. Iionyimvli Krilh lmu'1'rs. lfflH'I'I'S. Rfllflllllll. lbvlrlxlmlr. lfffllll liramlv-rt. Iirunrlt. lirr'ifr'nstr'in. lfrmull. Hull HELEN LOUISE ALLEY Ym-zltimml Cours:-. f,PIlI'P in il Iiluv Moon" 2 LILLIAN BECKER I'onum-rl-iul Uoursn-, Point Vlub, 2, ZS. Ul'fic'vr, IZ, UOIIL1- in :I lilun- Mmm" 2 ADELINE BENNETT I'munu-rc-iul f'0lIl'5l', SIIIIII- lsh Club, I GEORGE BLAND ALZ'l'li'lIlllIl'l' l'0llI'S1'Q F. F. A., 2, 23 'l'I'zu'k, 1, 2: Foul- b.1Il, .5 HENRY BONGIORNI Svim-l1tiI'ic: Uuursv: I'il't'lIf'h Ulub, l, 25 I". l". A.. il KEITH BOWERS H+-ru-rul 1'UllY'Sl'I Rand und f7I'4'hI'Sll'Zl, I. 2. Ili Latin Club, 2: Math Club. 21 I'lu-ulistry Club. 32' KENNETH L. BOWERS f:l'llt'l'2ll Course-2 lfol-I-lwsiv Ulub, I, 2, 3, lF't'I'i1'n-1', 2, ZZ: Ili-IG Ulub, 3, tlffi-I,-I-1-, 12: lmtln Klub. I. 2, f3llll'l'l'. 1. 2: Ulalss l'1'vSidl'l1t, 23 Stu- rlvut t'o11f'ox'e-llc-0, 2, Il: A, S. li. 1,l'I'Sidt'Ill, 313 "Tl11'w- Strikm-S, X'0ll'l'I' Out" 37' "'l'lu- lluve lCxp0l't" 2, "l'ux'bl1- 'l'owI-rs" I: "Umw- iu :L Illuv Muon" 2: "An Ulll SIIZIIIISH Custom" :IZ 'UVIJIIIIIIXH il: lbvbutu. 1, 2. 213 Ulm- Vlllb, 32 lizllul :lml U1-4-lu-sl1'zl, l, 2, IZ: 'fl'1lI'k. 1. 2, 22 PAULINE BOWMAN Ss'iQ-utiI'i:'- KTIIIIYSUI lllmu- liv Club, 313 Math Club. 2, 22-3 S1-il-lxcv Ulub, 25 Girls' Club Vrvsideut. 3: l.z1tiu Ulub Offim-cl'. 12 Stumlvur Fuxltk-1'4fl1r-I-, 31 Stall- Cllvlll- istry Voull-st, 2 FRANCES BRADSHAW l'0llIlIl.t'l'I'l2Ll Course: Glu'- Ulub. 1: liluo :xml XVl1il1- Stuff, I! LEWIS BRAIN Suif-nlifil' Coursv l l SENIUIQS CLIFFORD BRAMLETT l,:1lu.:11ug.:'n- l'UIl!'St'I Lzltlu Vlub, I: Fronulx Club, Zig Ili-Y Ulub, 3: Math Plub, 24, II. Ut'I'ir'0r 3: Class Ol'- luw-r. I: L'Iu-mistry Club. 3 CARL BRANDT G1-ru-ral l'llllI'Sl'Q Eutm-red as il Junim' from 'l'l1o1'p5 Math Club. 2. Il: liusketbull. 2. 52: liluv :md XVl1ito Stuff. .,. , - . .I ,., KllI'llllSlI'j' Llub, .1 GILBERT BREITENSTEIN Hwru-rul Cnursv: liluf- and Whllv Staff, Il: Rzuul zuul 1Vl'I'lll1Sfl'Il, 1. 2, 3 DOROTHY BRONDT l'0IIlIIlQI'l'l:ll Uoursv: Glvn Vlub. I. 2: lmulm Club. 3-5 lluuu- lm' Club, 2, 3, 0t'I'im'- mx 2: "Urn-Il in an Blue Muon" 2: "l'urpln- 'I'0wn-rs" I: Iilllllllllll Stuff, 33 Hluv und XYl1ite Stuff, 2 JACK BULL Sa-i4-ntifim' Course: Frvnvlm Club. 1: lf. F. A. Club. 1: Math Ulub, 2: Football, 2. 323 lizmd and O1'n'Imstl':x, 2. II 9 SENICIQS HARRI ET CASTOR Cenex al 'om se Ljl"2ll1Il ' " L, ' 13 2 Club, 2, 35 Booster Club, 3: Glee Club, 2, Klahiam Staff, 3, Blue and VVhite Staff, 3, "Purple Towers" 1, "Once in a Blue Moon" -J OWEN CHAMPIE General Course: F. F. A. Club, 1, 33 Hi-E Club. 3, Math Club, 2: Boys' Club Officer, 3, Student Confer- ence, 3, Blue and XVhite Staff, 3, Football, 2, 33 Basketball, 1, 2 KERMIT CHARLTON Scientific Coursell Hi-Y Club, 1, 2, 3', Officer 33 Science Club, 2: Math Club, 2, 3: French Club, 3: A. F-. B, Officer. 2, 31 Student Conference, 2, 33 Basket- ball, 1 ALLEN COLWELL Scientific Courseg Hi-Y Club, 2, 3: French Club, 2, fl, Hi-E Club, 3: Football, l, 2, 3, Track, 1, 2, 3 10 Castor. Champie. Charlton. Calwell., Crimp Dartcr, Davidson, DeWitt, Eckis. Eclwafrds CARTER CRIMP Scientific Course: Freucli Club, 2, 3, Officer, 35 I-li-Y Club, 1, 2, 3, Officer, 3: Basketball, 3: Football Manager, 3 MARION DARTER Commercial Course: Latin Club, 1: Home Ec Club, 3 JACK DAVIDSON General Course: Drama Club, 2: Spanish Club, 1, 2: Football, 2: Track, 1, 23 ' 'Tomm y' ' 3 MELVIN DE WITT General Course RODNEY E, ECKIS Sci-ntific Course: Math Club. 2. IZ: French Club, 2, tl, Track, 2, 3: Football, 3 Frear, F1'ezle1'ick, Furst EUNICE EDWARDS Commercial Course: Point Club, 2, 3, Officer, 3, Tumbling Club, 1, 2, 33 Booster Club, 33 Student Conference, 3 GARNA FREAR Home Economics Course: Drama Club, 15 Glee Club, 3: "The Love Expert." 2: "Purple Towers" 1: "An Old Spanish Custom" 3 AYLEEN FREDERICK Language Course: Latin Club, 1, Officer, 1: French Club, 2, 3, Offider, 3, Science Club, 25 Home Ec Club, 33 Drama Club, 1, 2, 3, Officer, 3, Booster Club, 3: Student Conference, 33 Klahiam Staff, 2, 3 PEGGY JANE FURST Vocational Course, Latin Club, 33 Home Ec Club, 1 fiurdi11i1'v'. Gilmour. 111111. Ifllllllflllflll. M. HtlI1.Vf'l1 W. 111171-Yf'?l. I". Hanson. L. Hrznson. Hf'tlI'ill. Ifoalyvs llokrrnsrm, l107li'4Ill'Ilff. Howl'- LOUISA GARDINIER WILLARD HANSEN Ilmna- IC:-onmnivs l'ours:-1 Al-Z'llli'lllflll't" t'mn'sv: F, F. Hluv-and XVhilt-Stz1ff,I! A. 1, 2, 3, Offivvr. 2. 3, Salim-nr-v Club, 13: State Stos-k Judging: 'Pl'2illl, 3, Kansas City Trip, 3: Stock I J 5 LOWE GILMOUR .lutlglnr.:', L, I., Iotntw Ma.nuz1l Arts Cuursvg lltluv -hldff-""14F 1 :tml White Staff, 3 FREDERICK HANSON CLAUDE HALL Agriculture Cours:-1 Fu F. fz.-nf-ml com-S.-z 1-:nm-t-11 Q. 1. if, 3: P01310 Jlldgmgiy as 2-L Svniox' from 'I'ul:n'v. " l'alit'. LORENE HANSON ROBERT HANNEMAN l.:tng1mg0 Course: Latin Sc-ie-ntific' l'0lll'S1'1 Frs-n1'l1 fmlb French Club. lf, Club, 25, 3: Math Club. 3: -L Flfflvvr. 2. 33 1711111121 St-ivnt-me Club, I, 2: lli-Y Vluh. 1, 2, 33 lioostf-rf'It1b, Club. 2, 33 Ilrznnzt Club, 33 31 l'hQ'11liHl1'Y lflllll. 31 MHU1 liuml mul Urvlu-Sim, 1, 2, 12 Vlub. 2. 3 MERLYN HANSEN PAY HEAFHN 1:4-n.-ml l'0llI'S4'2 Wrnngln-rs 4h-ns-ml QQOIIFSUI Hand :mul Vlub, lg liluv mul XVlliu- U1'l'l1Si1'2l- 1, 2. ffl "An Ultl Stuff, Zig Art Ulub. l Spanish Custom" Sl: Glen- Ulub, il: In-:una tlub fl Rusk:-tlmll, l SENIDIQS ISEPHINE HODGES General Uourseg French Ulub, l, 3, Forvnsic Club, ZZ. Ii: Kluhium Staff, 2, Il, liluv and X'Vhitv Staff, 3: llubzltv, 2, 3 GOLDIE HOKANSON VOIIIIIN-'l'l'l2il Courseg f'l'9l'll'll Club, 2: Art Club JOHN HONEYCUTT S011-ntifiv Four:-wg lli-Y Club. 1, 25, 3. Of'fit'0r, 3, lli-E Club, 3, C-ffivvr 35 llrmml Club. l. 2, 3, Prvs- iclc-nt, 3: Frenvh Club, 3, Uffiver. 3': Student Confer- e-nvv, 3: "Purple 'l'owvrs" l: Track, 1. 2, 3: Font- bnll, 2, 3 BERDELLA HOVDE Svif-ntiI'iv t'm1rst-: Entvred as :L Svnior from Enter- prisv, Urvgmmi F rencll Ulub. Ci: Holm- ldv Club, 3 11 SENIUIQS G e n e ral Course: Hi-Y Club, 3: Student Confer- ence, 3: "Just Suppose" 3: Blue and VVhite Staff. 3: "Tommy" 3: Assistant Ed- itor, Klahialn, 2: Editor, Klzthiam, 3 PEARL IRELAND English Course: Math Club. 2, 3, Officer, 3: Forensic Club, 1. 2, 3: Drama Club. 1, 2, 3, Point Club, 2. 3: Booster Club, 3: Spanish Club, 1, 2: French Club. 2. 3. Officer, 2, 3: Student Conference 3 EILEEN JONES General Course: Latin Club, 1, 2, Bow YVow Club. 1, Officer. 1: Blue and lVhite Staff, 3 ELOISE KAY Home Economics Course: Point Club, 2, 3: Forensic Club, 1, 2, 3: French Club. 1, 2, 3, Drama Club. 2, 3: Booster Club. 3: School Debate, 1, 2, 3: School De- clamation Contest, 1, 2. 3: County Declam WVinner, 2: Klahiam Staff. 3: VVinner. Exteinip. Speaking' Contest, 3: Chemistry Club, 3 12 Hubbell. Ireland. Jones. Kay. Kuynor Kclly. Lee. Lcntz. Lynn. Manners HOWARD KAYNOR General Course, Spanish Club, l: Blue and XVhite Staff, 3 FAY KELLY Home Economics Course: "Purple Towers" 1: Dra- ma Club. 1: Glee Club. 1: Blue and White Staff, 3 HARRIETT LEE Commercial Course: Drama Club, 1. 2, 3: French Club. 1, 3: Booster Club, 3: Bow XVOW Club, 1, Home EC Club, 3, Officer, 3: A. S. B. Representative, 1: Student Conference, 1: Blue and VVhite Stuff, 3: "Purple 'l'owers" 1: "Once in a Blue Moon" 2 EVA LENTZ G e n e r al Course: Point Club. 2. 3: Klahiam Staff. 3: Blue and YVhite Staff, 3: "Once in a Blue Moon" -1 McGlc11n. Morrison. Nelson JOSEPHINE LYNN Coinmercial Course: Span- ish Club. 1, 2: Point Club, 2, 3, Officer, 3 CHARLES MANNERS General Course: Track, 1: 2: Band and Orchestra., 1, 2. 3 ROBERT MCGLENN Scientific Course: French Club, 3: Hi-Y Club, 2, 3: Band and Orchestra, 1, 2, 3: Track, 1, 2, 3: Football, 0 .J WILLIAM MORRISON General Course FREDA NELSON General Course: Bow XVOW Club. 1: Latin Club, 1, 2: Clieinistry Club, 3: Math Club, 2: Blue and VVhite Staff. 3, Girls' Club Offic- er. 2: Student Conference, Il: Booster Club. 2, 3, Of- ficer. 2, 3 Nichols. Olds. 0li1'm'as. Umstvrlfl. Palmvr L. 1'ratr'1'. M. Prafvr. Rim: Rivhrirflx. Rivhurflson Robbins. Rohm'tsnn. Russvll BUCK NICHOLS Ag'rir'ulturee Courso: F. F, A. 2, 3 MARYEVA OLDS Ge-m-ral Uoursv: l':Illt:l'i'd as a S1-nior from Wvstvillv, Indiana ANICETO M. OLIVERAS I,:u1g'uag'e Course-: Spanish Club, l, 2, fl, Frm-null Flub. CHARLES OMSTEAD 42:-ne-ral Course-3 Frcnvb Vlub. I, 23 Math Ulub. Z: Hlue- and lVhitI- Staff, I" Ulu-mislry Ulub, II ESTHER PALMER I,axn.:'11ag.:v Course-2 Ilatiu Vlub, I: Fl'l'Ilt'Il Club, LJ, 22: Ili-anis: l'Iub, Zig Math Club, JI, Boost:-1' Ulub. Lf. IZ: Art Uluh, Ig "Um-v in a Ulm- Muon" 2: Klahiuin Stuff. Il, il L M M G OWELL PRATER Ag'ric-ulture- l1Ulll'St'l Swi- vnvt- Club, 13: F, F. A., 1, 2. 3, Cffiver, 2. 33 State- F. F, A. Offiver. 2, Kan- sas City Trip, 33 Potato Juclging, 2, Stuck Judging, 2. Si: Stato Farmer Ileguw-. 3: Anwrican Farnu-r Ile- ,gree-, 3 ARJORIE PRATER I.angu'u.:'v Course: Ilatin Club. l: Home Et- Club, 2. IZ: Frvnvh Ulub. II, GIM- tlub, ... Iiluv and XVIiitv Stiff, Z! ARGUERITE RICE I.ang'1lag.:e Uuursv: lflntt-re-tl as a Se-nior from Wonat- 1-lim-2 Spanish Club, II: Ilraina Club, 3 LADYS RICHARDS GQ'llBI'2ll Course: Frent-Ii Ulub, 2. :IQ Bunslx-r Club. 3, fl: Ilatin Ulub, 1, Offii-er, 1: Hlue- and lVIiit4' Staff .21 "Univ in a Hlue- Moon" I SENIDIQS BARBARA RICHARDSON Gt'I'li'l'Zll LTUUTSUI Math Club, 2. 3: Home Et: Club, 33 Blue and Xvllilf! Staff, 3 KATHERINE ROBBINS Geiu-x'al Course: French Club, l. 2, 33 Home Plc Ulub. 33 Forensic Club, 33 li-ulaination Contest, 2, 3: Klahiam Staff, 3: "Once in a Blue Moon" 2 EDWARD ROBERTSON Svientific l'Oll!'S4'Q .Iunlor Hi-Y, l, 23 Latin Club, 25, 0ft'i0ur 2: 'Frau-k. 2, 3: Football, 213 Baskvtball, 2, 3 GRACE RUSSELL Languagv Course-5 Frencli Club. 2, Il, Cffivor, 2: For- Booster t-nsic l'lub, 2, 35 Uluh. 3: How NVow Club, 13 Ilranm Club, 1. 2, 3, Offiv- er, 25 Latin Club, 1. Of- tivvr, lg Class Offiver, 1: A. S. Ii. Officer, 33 Student Uunfvre-nov, 1, 31 lhrliatv, 1. 2: I7Hl'l?llllllll0l'l, 1, 2: P. E. U. Award, 2, Orc-hestra, 1, 2: "Purple Towers" 15 Klztliiam Staff, 15, 3, Mana- uf-r. II: "Un0v In a Hluv Muon" LI: "Tommy" IZ 13 Y .X fi 2-if 1-2 ENIUIQS OLIVE RUTTER Language Course: French ' : L Club, 1 atin Club, Z1 JOE SCHNEBLY Scientific Course: Latin Club, 2, 3, Officer, 2: Class Officer, 2: Basketball Man-- ager, 1 DOROTHY SCHUSTER Scientific Course: Freucli Club, 1. 2: Blue and XX'hite- Staff, 3 HALLOCK SMITH Scientific Course: French Club, 2, Officer, 2: Class Officer, 3-3 State Chemistry Team, 2 RUBERTA L. SMITH Scientific Course: French Glee Club. 3: Club, 1: Home Ec Club, 3: "Au Old Spanish Custom" 3 14 Rutter. Schncbly. Schuster. H. Smith R. Smith. D. Snyder. JI. Snyclcr. Sorenson Stilliccll. Sf. John. Strangc. Suydan DON SNYDER General Course: Forensic Club, 1. 2, Officer, 3: llrania Club, 1. 2, 3: French Club, 3: Hi-Y Club, 3: Class Officer, 2, 3: Student Con- ference, 2, 3: Debate, 1. 23: Oratory, 1: Blue and XVhite Staff, 32 KI:-iliialn Staff, 32 "Just Suppose" Il: "Thre" Strikes You're Cut" 3: "Tommy" 3 MARTHA SNYDER Commercial Course-I Dra- ma Club, I, 2, 3. Pr:-silleut. 2: Forensic Club, 1, 2, 15, Home EL- Club, 2, 3. Of- cer. 3: Booster Club, 2, .. President, 3: Girls' Club Officer, 3: Class Officer, 1. 3: Student Conference. 2. 3: lleclnmation, 1, 2, 3: HTOIIIIIIYU fl EARL SORENSON Agriculture Course THELMA STILLWELL Scientific Course: Math Club. 2, 3, Offir-cr, 2, 53: Point Club, 2, '32 Booster Club. 2. 3, Officer. 2: Fore ensic Club 1, 2, 3, Officer, 21 lbrama Club, 1, 2, 3: Frcncli Club, 1. 3: Student Cou- ference. 3: Debate. 2: "The- Ilove Expert" 2: Klaliiuru Staff, 3 fi 'B J IRENE ST, JOHN Vocational Course WILLIS STRANGE Vocational Course: Hi-Y Club, 1. 2, 3, Officer, 3: Hi-E Club, 3, Officer, 3: Buys' Club President, 3: Class Officer, 1, 3: Student Conference, 1, 2. 3: Foot- ball, 1. 2, 3: Rotary Award, II: 'l'rack, 1, 2, 3: Basket- ball, 2. 3 CECILE SUYDAN Commercial Course: Dra- ina Club. 3': Spanish Club, 2: Klahiam, 3 CAM ERA SHY HARVEY CIRCLE General Course: Hi-E Club, Zi, Officer, 3: Student Con- ference. 1: Track. 1, 2, fl ESTHER COLLMAR Connnercial Course ANNA MAY FRENCH Commercial Course: French Club, l. 2 Tallman. Taylor. Thomas. Thompson Vir'km'man. TVOfl'7'1IOIlSl'. Wvlls. u'lllfllI0l'l' lVllki11x. Won. Yuill. ZIIIIIIITIHIIIPII LUCILLE TALLMAN Sm-ia-ntifiv f'lbllI'Sl'Q lfown- sim- Uluh, Il: Fl'i'IlCll Ulull .IQ lmllzlln-, .i LOIS TAYLOR l'olmm-rvizxl CIIIIFSUQ From-ll Ulub, 1, 2 ERMA THOMAS Cmnlm-rs-iul Vmusn-3 Frm-nvh Ululm, l, 2 CAMERA SHY CARL PLOCHOWIETZ f:l'lll'l'2ll Vwmrsn-2 Math Ulull 2, 3, Ul'l'ic'o1', 33 Ili-IG Club. . 1 , .li lfmmtlmll. I, L LEONARD REIN 111-ru-ml l'uurs1- ELLEN WALKER lflulrlisll l'lllll'Sl'Q "lJm'm- in ESTHER THOMPSON X'O4'2lll0Y'l1ll f'0lll'Sl'I Point Ululu, 1. 3, S! LOIS VICKERMAN l.z111g'11:1g:,'v Uuursl-1 Sl'it'llt'Q' Ulula, 1, 2: Latin Club, : Freul-h Club, 2, Il, Officvr. Z: llrzmm Ululx, Il: ff'l'1'Ill'S- lm. l, 2, 213 "'l'Iu'm- Strilcl-s Yuu'rv Hut" 22, Klulxizuu Stuff. IZ ROBERT WATERHOUSE Hmmm-1'ul l'0lIl'Sl'I Spanish Ululv. li ICXTJ-'lllli0I'2lIH'0llS Spa-ulcing' Contvst, Il: lflmt- lmll, Il: 'Frau-k, II KENNETH WELLS th-m-1':1l Uoursl- Zu 4 f, 'f f' '., I 1 T, ,T M51 4' " "v af 4, lf I f y: I T ,, -C ,lb ENIUIQS MARGARET WHITMORE Gvnoml Course: llrzuna Uluh, ll: Home E0 Club. 1, 2, 3, Uffivmx 2: Blue and XYl1ite Staff. 3: Ch:-miStx'y Club, 2: Klallium Staff, 3 EDITH WILKINS i'0llll!l1'l'I'lill l'0lll'S4'I Dru- mu Club, Il: Spzlnisll Club, l, Z3 DOO KEE WON Sc-iontiflc Course GEORGE YUILL :X2l'll'lIlllll'9 Uqursvi F. F, A.. l, 2, .IJ H1-IG Club. 331 Blum- and XYhite Stuff, 223 1-mm-4111. 2, ::: Tmck. 2. 12: Huslietlmll. 1: Yell Lvzuler, ., .x U ROSA MAE ZUMBRUNNEN l'oumw1's-izll Coursvz .Fl'0Ill'll Club, 35 Glee Club, 1, 2: u liluv Moon" 2: "An Ulll "thu-v in zz 'Bum Mmm" 2 Spnni:-Ah Custom" 2 15 1' X rw: ' f , - .418 UNIO JUNE AMES DOROTHY BARRETT LEROY BRECKON ARME CHRISTIAN DALE CORREA 16 DS DARELL ANDERSON KATHEWNE BECK MARGUEWTE BREHM ARTHUR COBEL GLENN CORREA LEONARD ANTHONY LA VONNE BELL MARGARET BUCHHOLZ MARY COLWELL MERLE CROCKER MARGARET BANKS RAYMOND BELL JAMES BURKE ROBERT COLWELL ALMA CULP GEORGE BARNARD VEDA BLUMENAUER LEONARD BURRAGE FRANCES COOKE FRED DE ARMOND DOROTHY DECKER RALPH EMERSON MARIAN HAAGEN PRATER HOGUE WENDALL KINNEY PAT DORSEV CHARLES EYMAN HELEN HADLEY LOB HUBBELL FAYE LEWIS ANITA DRAKE GERTRUDE FETTER DOROTHY HARDBTY HAROLD JENKINS DOROTHY DEB fi, UNIUIQS ROBERT DUNNINGTON MARIAN GARDINIER ELSBETH HOFMANN SOPHIE JENSEN ASCE LUNSTRUM HELEN ELLSWORTH EUGENE GEORGE GLADVS HOFSTRAND BENTLEY KERN EVA LUNSTRUM 17 9, ' UNIU MARJORIE MANNERS RUTH MCCRACKEN DEAN MUMMA ADA PARSEL GEORGE RANDALL 18 IES FRANCES MARUN ELLEN McKEE MARGARET NELSON MARY PLATT HAZEL WCHESON JACK MARTIN JIMMIE MCMECHAN FRANCES NICHOLAS JANET PLOCHOWIETZ WILMA RINGER MAXINE MARTIN CHARLES MOLSEE WRGE OLSON PAULINE PRATER LUPA ROBERTS HAZEL MCARTHUR TRUDA MORRE MARGARET PALMIERO WILMAM RADER WYNNE ROGERS ROBERT RUTTER FERN SHUEY VICTOR STEVENS MARGERY WEAVER ELMORE WEST DON SANDERS JAMES SMITH ELDORA THOMAS OPAL WEAVER CHARLES WHITEHURST RALPH SCHRENER PATRIGA SMITHSON CHARLOTTE WAGER JOSEPH WEBSTER MARGARET WHITFIELD I r UNIDIQS LOB SCHROEDER RUTH SNYDER LOB WALKER EMA WEBLEY WILBUR VVWGHT LEE SCOTT THOMAS STEPHENS GRACE WALTERS BETTY WENTZEL PHYLUS YOUNG 19 UDHUMUIQES Top Ron'-John Aldvr. Batty Bozrman. .Varian Bonrvrs. Valvntinc' Uartvr. Nita Fish, Nina Fish. Franvvs Fair. Gladys Andorson. Dorothy Bramlftt. .lanvt Cliadioirlf. Ilflidtlle Roirikobort Faso. Waltvr Bull. Jared Criinzp. Donnis Barnett. Brooks Bouillon. Bob Alloy. Clifford C'ampbf'II. Hob Farr. Wayno Ball. First R010-John Banks. Jack Allen, C'Iarf'11cf' Hongzorn-i. Bill Cooke: Tom Bostir: Benton, Burllanan, Ellvn Evans. Kathvrim? Vargo. Clara Furst. Lorvnf' Cobain. Batty Crim. T011 RUN'--101171 I1'e'la.nd. Harold Grow, Burniss Hanson. Eivfflyn Lull. Gortrudv Har- rington. Roivmza Kitts. Ruth Hays. Dorothy Garzray. Ff'rdinand H0llllllf"7'g. Edmund Dickson. Jlyrllv LaGro1l. Gaorgc Fittarfr. Middle' R01L'-.4l1,'f7l Klamphffr. Bcity Hol- loway, Emma Lora. Ruth Loizgizmkfr. -Juanita Harrvll. Gerald Dodge. Clark Johnson, Jack Godfrvy. Bill Ford, Abel Dunning. Waltvr Gilmour. First R07L74El17lH Edwards. Donald Grown. Javk Jonas. Winton Hood. Dvlbvrt Dizron. Jferritt Des Voigne, Frank Fraar, Claronof' Edn'ards. 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I-11111111 Uvf'I1N. 21 r ' 1 O ALTHOUGH they never overshadow the regular school work, extra-curricular activities add much to the interest and benefits of school life and have been assigned a definite place in the educational program. The student who gets the most out of school takes part in activities. And with the prospect of radically shortened working hours in the future, it becomes ap- parent that Americans must be taught how to spend leisure time to the best advantage. This is where school activities enter in. They open up new vistas of endeavor to help choose a hobby. An unusual hobby is that of Harper Joy, Spokane investment broker and president of the Circus Fans' Association. Each summer Joy spends his vacation trooping with a circus in the capacity of clown. It was his ambition as a boy, and now that he is grown up, clowning is his hobby. 'l'O the average spectator among the thousands who gather under the Big Top each year, the clown is a funny fellow, over whose miming, one's risibilities range from a chuckle to a roar. But to the dyed-in-the-wool circus fan, the clown is a symbol, a gnome, a fey to take one's hand and lead the way into a world of make-believe and fantasy that constitutes "the show." And Jimmy Jones is a deep-dyed, pink-lemonade, steam- calliope circus fan, he would rather shake hands- and talk to this absurd "Joey" than to the President of the United States. No longer does Jimmy want to be a fireman or a policeman or even a railroad engineer, instead he wants to be a circus clown, and he dreams of running away and joining the show. 'ii Thelcalliope or "steam piano" has been the voice of the circus for more than fifty years in street pa- rades and on the lot. It is one of the few "musical" instruments originating in America, and was invent- ed by Josiah C. Stoddard, a showman inventor with- out business ability. The calliope was invented at Albany, N. Y., in 1856 and was first used on a steamboat on the Hudson river. The next year it was introduced into the Middle West by one or two wagon shows in a more crude form than later circus patrons knew it. In spite of Stoddard's contribution to the thrills and joys of circus day, it is not on record that he re- ceived so much as a free ticket. And if you asked the circus manager who invented the calliope, he wouldn't know. Stoddard died a beggar and a recluse in his shack on the outskirts of Springfield in 1902. I 1933 F0 TI3 LI. f 'Ye ' fill! Coach Purnell HOLDING one of the upper hands in Ellensburg High School activities is the athletic program. Sponsored by the Associated Student Body, a schedule of intramural as well as interscholastic competition is successfully carried on. For years the duties of coaching the three major sports was the lot of one man. ln l929, the responsibility was divided between two coaches. This year the coaching staff included three men--one for each major sport. Each of these men also coached one Junior high school sport. Lannes Purnell was selected to coach football and junior high school bas- ketball. F. Koenig was made athletic director in addition to coaching basket- ball and junior high school track. Paul Nelson coached the Bullpups basket- ball team, junior high school football, and the senior high school track team Coincident with the shifting of the coaching arrangements was a change in the football used from the more common formations to the more spectacular and deceptive type. Coach Purnell spent his I933 vacation in a coaching school at Northwestern University in Evanston, lllinois, where he gained instruction under some of America's leading football coaches. As a result of this year's play the boys are looking forward to a successful season next year. THOMPSON ROBERTSON PINCKARD R. COLWELL BULL Quarter Quarter Tackle End h Half 23 KERN FUTTER CHAMPIE EMERSON LEFFINGWELL Guard Guard Quarter Tackle Guard ' Full E.. H. S. 6 Ellensburg, September 30 Cle Elum IZ This was the closest and hardest fought opener for Ellensburg for many years. The Warriors shoved over the first touchdown late in the first quarter but failed in their try for point. The Bulldogs went back in the second quarter and tied the score up. At half time Cle Elum was more than shaken over this and in the third time limit they took advantage of the poor strategy used by Ellensburg and scored the winning touchdown. E. H. S. 0 Cashmere, October 7 Cashmere 0 Ellensburg went to Cashmere with the determination to avenge the last year's scoreless tie. During the tumult the Bulldogs showed a decided im- provement over the Cle Elum game, but lacked the punch to drive the bail over. Late in the second quarter a penalty brought the ball to Cashmere's two- yard line, but the Ellensburg boys were stopped there in their forward ap- proach by the half-time gun. ln the third and fourth quarters the main feature was the punting of both teams. E. H. S. 0 Ellensburg, October I4 Sunnyside 22 This game proved too much for Purnell's team as the Sunnyside boys shoved them all over the field for five touchdowns. The fracas showed that Ellensburg was weak in team spirit after being scored upon. Try as they would the Bulldogs couldn't stop the onrushing wall of their opponents and came out on the wee end of the score. r NW, F i "Mixing it with S1m11ysiflf'. Puzzle: Find the ball." YUILL WEBSTER HCNEYCUTT SODYA SCOTT End Guard End Tackle Half Tackle E.. H. S. 0 Ellensburg, October Zl Grandview 6 All the game it looked as though the score was going to be another 0-0 tie. With approximately four minutes to play Ellensburg punted on a fourth down and Grandview received for their first down. Having the ball in the right position they pulled a number of lateral and forward passes and ran for a touchdown that Ellensburg fans will never forget. E.. H. S. Zl Prosser, October 28 Prosser 7 Playing Prosser for the first time in six years, Ellensburg didn't know what to expect in Prosser's line of material. However, having a heavier team, El- lensburg made two touchdowns in the first half and went back in the second with the intention of making two more. Prosser's score came early in the fourth quarter when they marched down the field to be stopped on their one foot mark, but a short kick out of danger- ous territory saw them repeat this act for their only score. E. H. S. 0 Yakima, November 4 Yakima 40 Having a line with a two hundred pound average and a heavy backfield, Yakima ran up one of the highest scores in the history of either school. The Bulldogs were on their way to a touchdown but lost their chance by an incomplete pass on a second down. "EIIr'n.s'IQ111'g hifs thc Gl'f'1ll10lllIll lin4'." CARR HAMBLIN MCGLENN MITCHELL STRANGE End Half End Center Fullback E. H. S. 24 Ellensburg, November l l Wapato 6 Going over for the first touchdown early in the first quarter the game ap- peared to be another where the Bulldogs were smothered. But the upholders of the Blue and White didn't let this worry them for it was in the same quarter that they shoved one over to tie things up. At half time the score stood l2-6 in Ellensburg's favor. Coming back in the final half E. H. S. not only held Wapato but scored two more touchdowns. Rutter showed real spark, making about half the tackles. E. H. S. 2 Wenatchee, November I8 Wenatchee I2 The Ellensburg pigskin toters made their only score in the first quarter when a, Panther kick was blocked. The ball rolled over the goal line and an Ellensburg man fell on it. Wenatchee's scores came in the second and fourth quarters. The last score resulted from a run from midfield. Approximately fifty ninth grade and senior high school boys, filled with the spirit of putting Ellensburg on the map as far as football is concerned, turned out to see what would be expected of them next fall. With good weather, the boys, under the direction of Coach Purnell, learned some of the fundamentals of the game and all were earnest in their desire to be next year's lettermen, and to get a good start for an earlier schedule than usual' in the fall of I934. 1933 FOOTBALL SQUAD - 26 1933-34 --r IBAIIYETIBALL l. 9? . lt n ' '?nr gg II 'Yhcaaonnniq Coach Koenig BEGINNING his sixth year as basketball coach for Ellensburg High, Coach Joe Koenig started the season with a record attached to himself--no de- feats on the home floor for five years. Koenig has shown the way to valley coaches in basketball. The first year his team won the county and placed fourth in the district, his second placed first in the county and second in the district. ln I932 his team won the state tournament for Ellensburg after placing first in the district, and one year later second honors in the district were his. It is safe to say that to Coach Joe Koenig go the honors of being the best coach Ellensburg High has ever had. E. H. S. I5 Cle Elum, December I5 Cle Elum I7 Playing an overtime period in which the Warriors got nervous and sunk a 'ihope shot," E. H. S. dropped their second game of the season to Cle Elum. Drovetto of Cie Elum took high score honors with six points. E. H. S. 40 Kittitas, December 22 Kittitas 6 This was an easy victory for the Blue and White boys. At the half the score stood 29 to 3. ln the second half the Kittitas players held the Bulldogs to eleven points. Scott scored high with twelve points. Nlatf' T01lI'lllll1ll'Hf nc-tion. Uhvllzzlis tries for point in tilt with Spokane. Flwozvy and Walla Walla mir if up IlIl!lf'l' basket.-Plzotos !'01lTlf'Sy Svuttlr Post-Intf'Iligf'11r'fr. 7'akf'n by Cl11l'f'm'f' Ruff' and Ar? l"l'f'l1t'h. If 7 .1 A, i, DORSEY ROGERS SANDERS THOMPSON Center Forward Forward Guard Guard E. H. S. I8 Ellensburg, December 23 Cle Elum I7 Determined to take revenge on the Cle Elum five for the close beating handed them at Cle Elum, the Bulldogs entered the encounter with a real fighting spirit. The score board at the half showed I0 to 6 in the Warrior's favor. During the second period Ellensburg netted I I points to Cle Elum's 7. As in the first game an overtime period was played in which UBa.nty" Correa won the game by sinking a foul shot. E. H. S. ZI Ellensburg, January I2 Cle Elum 23 With this game practically deciding the county winner, both teams were anxious to win. From the beginning gun both were evenly matched with the Bulldogs three on top of the Warriors at the half when the score stood I5-I 2. When the finish gun stopped the fracas the score stood ZI-2 I. ln an over- time period Cle Elum dropped in a field goal. E. H. S. I6 Cle Elum, January I3 Cle Elum I3 This game opened with the usual Warrior-Bulldog opening and with the same Warrior-Bulldog halftime score-7-7: but the second half was not as it usually should have been. During the second half Cle Elum made six points to EIlensburg's nine and the last minute rally that took place the night before didn't show itself here when Ellensburg easily held its place to win. E. H. S. I6 Thorp, January I9 Thorp II Playing their first scheduled game with the Tigers, Ellensburg played a cautious, close checking game, never forgetting once the defeat given them in the practice game at the beginning of the season. E. H. S. 36 Ellensburg, January 26 Easton 6 Coach Koenig's boys grew ambitious and had little difficulty holding the Easton team to 6 points. Thompson chalked up 9 points and "Banty" Correa 8 to top the scoring list. The Bulldogs held Easton to 4 points the first half, allowing only 2 the second half. Every member of the Bulldog squad saw action. E. H. S. ZI Kittitas, February I Kittitas I3 Kittitas with spirits high from their recent victory over the undefeated Cle Elum Warriors threatened to repeat their performance when they met the Bulldogs on their own floor. Not until the final gun was Ellensburg able to forge ahead. "Banty" Correa took high scoring honors with B points. 28 'I f. Zz, fic.. .,, f. WWF 4 7 "c " 1 f .. 0 ,. ,APO f STRANGE CORREA CRIMP SCOTT Fcrward Forward Center Guard E.. H. S. I 7 Ellensburg, February 2 Wenatchee 22 Trying hard to match the lengthy stride of the undefeated Panthers the Bulldogs bowed to Wenatchee. The Panther rally in the last six minutes of play saved the game from going into an overtime. Thompson of Ellensburg and Bertheau of Wenatchee were high scorers. E.. H. S. 40 Easton, February 9 Easton I8 Bob Carr, hard working Bulldog guard, took high scoring honors when he chalked up I2 points. Carl Brandt followed with 8 points to his credit. The Bulldogs scored almost at will and were never in any danger while playing on the Easton maple court. E. H. S. ZI Ellensburg, February I6 Thorp I2 The Bulldogs had little difficulty in taking the Tigers who had beaten them in an earlier practice game. High scoring honors again fell to the credit of Dorsey, who scored 8 points. Cameron, Tiger forward, was the Bulldogs worst threat. He scored two field goals and one free throw to top his team's scorers. E.. H. S. I7 Ellensburg, February I7 Yakima 30 Old rivalry was renewed when the Bulldogs fell helplessly before the strong Pirate quintet. The Bulldogs fought till the end but could not cover Berg, lanky Pirate center, and his team mates, Sherman and Dolquist. High scoring honors were divided among three boys, Berg, Sherman, and "Banty" Correa who scored 6 points each. Dolquist of Yakima and Dorsey of Ellensburg followed with 5 each. Open dates in the conference schedule were filled by games with teams from the lower county and Chelan. The first game of the season was a non-conference with Thorp, the latter winning by one point. Other games were played with Wapato, Selah, Wen- atchee, Cashmere, and Yakima, the Blue Boys taking all except those with Wenatchee and Yakima. Wenatchee's strong team which last year met its only defeat at the hands of Ellensburg, won both games with scores of 26-I9, and 22-I 7. E. H. S.'s traditional enemies once again took them into camp on both floors. Here the game was somewhat of a walkaway, Yakima taking the lead from the first. At Yakima, although defeated, the Blue and White hoopsters made a much better showing. 29 Y m ' ROBERTSON MITCHELL BRANDT CARR Forward Guard Forward Guard DISTRICT AND STATE TOURNAMENTS Ellensburg came out second best in the district tourney, suffering defeat only to Yakima, first place Winners. The first game was with Prosser, 22-14, the second with Wapato, I7-l2. Saturday night the Bulldogs tangled with Yakima and having lost, 34-25, played off the tie with Pasco and won the right to go to the state tournament, with a score of 23-I4. ln Seattle, the Bulldogs lost to Bothell, 30-24: won from Clarkston in a very tight match, 20-22 and dropped their last game to Stadium of Tacoma, 22-20-a game very similar to that with Clarkston. All in all, the Bulldogs had an excellent season, and prospects are very good for next year. Most of this season's stars will be back as Seniors and good material can be recruited from this year's Bullpup team. Consisting of sophomores and juniors, the Bullpups started another season off with a bang when they took the Cle Elum Papooses I2 to 8 on the upper county floor. Last year, this squad met two defeats and it was Coach Paul Nelson's aim this year to bring them through the season with a clean slate. It appeared that he would do so too, until they met Cle Elum in the third of their four-game series and were taken into camp, Z2 to 23. The next defeat was the last game of the season with Yakima when the Bullpups were given their worst beating of the year. As the final gun sounded, the score stood 20 to I6 in the Orange and Black's favor. The 193.9 Bullpup squad. Sta-ruling-Coach Nelson. Alvin KlCl77l1I7lf"7'. Harold Grove, Bob Taylor. Edmund Dickson. Manager Merritt Des Voigmz Kiieeliirg-Ralph Emerson, William Ford. He'ni'y Stokes. Clifford Camplnoll. and Robert C'oIu'6ll, , 0 Jn f ii 1934 TIQACIK A gil, -gil '- Coach Nelson WITH ten lettermen answering Coach Nelson's call for track this spring the Bulldogs' hopes for winning the county track meet appeared to be the same as in the past four years, very good. Nelson, with the assistance of Purnell and Koenig, managed to develop a squad that made an A-I showing in the county. The ten returning lettermen were: Yuill, Bowers, Honeycutt, Burke, Colwell, Scott, Robertson, Circle, and Strange. The big event the Ellensburg tracksters look forward to is the Relay Car- nival which was held this year on the Rodeo grounds, April Zl. With El- lensburg, Cle Elum, Kittitas, Wapato, Yakima, Nlabton, Sunnyside entered, the meet promised to be very good. Ellensburg had little trouble in walking away with the Bulldogs' share of points as well as honors this year. They amassed a total of 26 points, while Yakima and Cle Elum were tied with 13, Wapato, third with 75 and Sunny- side, fourth with 5. This meet is something new in Ellensburg, having been started only two years ago and this year another event was added, this being a high hurdle shuttle relay and was run by Carr, Ford, Anderson, and Scott, for Ellensburg, who established a record of l :l6.2. The first meet of the year was held here-a practice meet with Cle Elum, Ellensburg, Kittitas, and Thorp competing. Only three quarter distances were "Thr llvst 'I'1'ar-k Tvnm in Yvm's." Thf' HHIIKIOII 'I'rar'k Squad. Top R010-U11 and 01'!'l"f:l7lffF7'SOTl and Scott: Mile' Relay Team. Burke. Honeycutt. Pouch Nelson. Calwell. Yuill: DZl7111'l7lgt071 finishing: Thompson putting the shot: Bo?- tom Ron'-7hey're off! I1mz'ing thc stickvCI'hompson.' Andenson over the bar: Lef- fivzzyivell gets a hcvzd st:.rf: Circlr 0oz,'M's ground. run, with Cle Elum coming out on the long end of the score about IZ points ahead of Ellensburg. Wapato being the next place for our tracksters to compete it was made all our own, Ellensburg winning by at least fifteen points. Thompson was out- distanced in the javelin by Smith of Sunnyside, who last year was a district winner. Ellensburg High School won every track event but the 440 yard dash and were defeated in this by inches. Circle took the broad jump at twenty feet ten inches and the 220 was run in fast time. Selah stood as the next meet to be won by the Bulldogs, which they did very easily. Competitors were Yakima, Selah, Wapato, Cle Elum and Ellens- burg. Thompson of Cle Elum tossed the javelin l6l M feet, setting a new record for that school. Yuill took the mile easily with fast time. ln the Relay Carnival which was held the next week new records were set in the 440, 880, mile, two mile, shot put and shuttle relays. The discus and pole vault were exhibition events but Zagar of Cle Elum set a new record, tossing the platter l3l feet. On April 28 the Bulldogs journeyed to Wenatchee for a dual meet with the apple pickers. Starting off by taking first and second in the century the Bulldogs kept up their good work and won the meet byi twenty-five points, the final score being 74-49. Scott of Wenatchee easily won the broad jump with Circle second. Scott won state honors last year. Emerson took first place in the shot with a throw of forty-two feet eight and one-half inches. Dorsey showed his power as a county entrant, placing second in the javelin with a throw of one hundred forty-seven feet. Thompson took this event with one hundred fifty-one feet. The last local meet was held on the Rodeo field May 5. The elimination for the state meet began, first and second place winners going to the district meet at Yakima, and the winners from there to Pullman for the state meet. Last year two contestants from Ellensburg went to Pullman, Yuill in the mile and Dexter in the pole vault. 32 Intrumural.-w--f'hampionship liaskvtlfall '1'ran1,e-R11tfCr'. Pim'km'd, Hall. Smifh. Charl- ton. Antlzony. Mr. Johnson shwrs thrm h0u'.' I". F. A. Horsvshoc' T0'1H'lH1l7lf'lIt. g INTIQAMIJIQALS INTRAMURAL sports have been looked upon this year with as much inter- est as inter-scholastic sports. Aiming to give competition to those who otherwise would have to get their recreation from scuffling in the halls, the Hi-E. club started the intramural schedule with basketball. With four teams competing, the elimination games were run off at noon. Playing a rough- house brand of bail, the teams attracted a large crowd and by the end of the season each person had his team picked to win by a large margin. Various names were chosen: "Spiders," "Trojans," "Swedes," and "Irish," each cap- tain thinking his name brought good luck. At the end of the season the "Trojans" emerged victorious. This team had as its captain, Kermit Charlton, and as players, jim Smith, Claude Hall, Harold jenkins, Bud Rutter, Bill Phare, Leonard Anthony and jim Pinckard. A summary of games played is as follows: Won Lost Percent Trojans ..,.. ....... 7 2 .777 Spiders . .,.. 6 3 .666 Irish .....................,....,..................,..., 5 4 .555 Swedes .........,.........,.......................... 4 5 .333 Upon the completion of the basketball tournament, the Hi-E club spon- sored boxing matches in the gymnasium. Much good sportsmanship was shown by the large crowds that gathered during the noon hour to witness the excit- ing bouts. No match lasted longer than three minute-and-a-half rounds and many were only two rounds long. All uneven matches were stopped by the referees to prevent injury or hard feeling. Along with the good weather came the kittyball tournament. Four equally strong teams met on the newly prepared diamond north of the high school building. Captains for the teams were Pat Dorsey, "Wildcats," Owen Champie, "Lucky Strikesf' Dale l-lamblin, "Jailbirds:" and Bud Rutter, of the other team. The Hi-E Club, under the direction of Coach Koenig, spon- sored these contests also. 33 fl--. ' fi Girls' Atlzl0t'ir's-Tenikoit. Top Ron'-Garvey. Lynn. Prim. Walker. Be-rkey. Front R010-Manners. Eclivawls. Olson. Hornbook. Basketball. Top Row-Lynn. Prim. Kvffnr. Front Ron'-Garvey. Eclicarfls. E. Lun- strum. "l'nfoIding of the Rose." "Dinah."aTap Nunzbev'-Gym Show. GIIQLS' ATHLETICS WITH intramural contests in five different sports, together with an extensive health program, a full schedule of physical education is provided throughout the year. To high school girls corrective work is offered, to develop good posture, health habits, and to keep the girls physically fit. In the line of new equipment a rowing machine was purchased. This develops muscles and also helps to remove excess weight. Mats were purchased for mat work, also different balls for games. Girls who are interested in girls' athletics are given opportunities to partici- pate in the different sports, including basketball, volleyball, tenikoit, base- ball and track. Miss Baker coaches the teams. Games are played in tourna- ment style to choose the championship teams. The winning teams this year included: Basketball: Captain Dorothy Garvey, Eunice Edwards, Eva Lun- strum, Josephine Lynn, Theodora Keene, and Betty Grim. Tenikoit: Captain Eunice Edwards, Frankie Berkey, Katherine Hornbeck, Lois Walker, Josephine Lynn, Marjorie Manners, Betty Crim, Virgie Olson, and Dorothy Garvey. Volleyball: Eva Lentz, Alberta Phippen, Josephine Lynn, Dorothy Garvey, and Wilma Martin. Under the supervision of the Red Cross, the senior girls were fortunate in having an opportunity to receive a course in Home Nursing. Miss Magdel Prusack, a graduate nurse with many years of practical experience, was the in- structor. The course includes home care of the sick, babies and their care, individual health and personal hygiene, common ailments, and emergencies. A room has been equipped to give demonstrations and the girls can learn by actual experience. Girls fulfilling the necessary requirements are given a certificate which qualifies them for service in case of emergency. 34 "N 1 J fi . Girls' Athleftics-Vollrfyball. Phippeor. Garrffy. Martin. Lynn. Lwnte. "Little Dutch Mill"-Gym Shou'-Rope Drill-Gym Slzou'-Ch-imnvc GIIQLS' ATHLETICS BENEFITTING the school health fund, sponsored by the P.-T. A. Council, the annual "Day in the Gymnasium" provided a varied and entertaining program as an outstanding event of the spring semester. "A Syncopated Trial," a one-act play directed by Miss Abbie Marston, showed various offenders in the matter of health brought to trial before the judge to be sentenced to strict health rules. The second scene brought the culprits back to perform in an intricate arm and leg drill to prove the efficacy of their health rules. Colorful and interesting was the first tumbling number, "The Opening of the Rose," in which 35 girls took part. The tumblers were dressed in plaid rompers which made their numbers most attractive. Eight girls dressed in shining black oilcloth costumes trimmed in red, were unique in "My Fraternity Pin." Dressed in blue bell-hop costumes ten danced "Honeymoon Hotel." Gymnastic drills and a rope number were presented for the first time by the junior high school girls. Folk and square dancing was also an entertaining part of the program. The junior high school boys, under the direction of Mr. Lannes Purnell, gave several horizontal bars and muscle-building drills. Accompanists for the gym show were Ruth Schultz, Margaret McMechan and Eva Lentz. To the outstanding girls in athletics, the E.. B. Meyers company is offering an award in the form of a plaque which will be presented at the close of the school year. This is something new in Ellensburg High school, and many girls have been working to receive the plaque. The following points are to be considered in making the award: Attend- ance and sportsmanship in athletics: health habits and attitude toward health, outstanding ability in athleticsg school attendance and punctualityg scholastic standing. The points will be computed by the girls' athletic coach, and the award will be made after it is approved by the faculty. 35 W Wop Rou'-Whitfield. Hubbell. Mead. Tallmon. Middle Row-Snyder, Stougard, Stev- ens. Sweet. Front Ron'-Miss Bates. Kay. Bowers. Bell. Hodges. Top Rou'-Lunstrum. Zumbrumzen. Drake. Whitfield. Barrett. Middle Row-Robbins, Frost, Miss Bates. Bell. Front Ron'-Boivers. Kay. Rader. Olson. Waterhouse. SPEAKING ACTIVITIES With a four-minute speech on "Labor unions have been a great force in democratizing industry," Eloise Kay won first place in the first school ex- temporaneous speaking contest giving her the privilege of entering the state contest at Whitman College. At the school declamatory contest, first place went to Anita Drake for her humorous selection, "Jimmy Jones Studies Geography," while the dramatic section honors were awarded to Margaret Whitfield for presenting "Daddy Doc," Margaret and Anita entered the county contest at Kittitas. DEBATE The Ellensburg debaters, coached by Miss Bates, tied for second place in the south central district by defeating Cle Elum, Naches, and Wapato on the radio question. Ellensburg was represented by Kenneth Bowers, Eloise Kay, Don Snyder, Frances Nicholas, lsephine Hodges, james Sweet, and l..aVonne Bell. The seniors, '32 champs, again defeated the opposing teams to win the inter-class championship. The seniors represented by Kenneth, Eloise, Don, lsephine, and Lucille Tallman, won nine points. The juniors, represented by LaVonne, Frances, James, Margaret Whitfield, Lois Hubbell, and Victor Stevens, won eight points. The sophomore debaters were Mary Meade and Mabel Stougard. 36 W , iff Q N 9. i Top koirAlfostif'. ll'1lifl7IOI'f'. lr. Hubiwll. Amws. Olsmz. Nnyrlvr, l'ir'kv'rmr1n. U'ulkr'r. 1'alm1-r. Iloflgrs. limnilvtt. llronflf. l'm'fvr. Middle' Him'-I?ou'f'rs. Smith. Zffsvlir, f'ha1Iirir'k. Ruppil-lm. Fastor. Kay. li. Nnyrlwr. Iirntz. Suyflun. Front Hou'-7'jossr'ni, Stouynrll. liws Voiynr. Winvs. Ntillirwll. Fr1'1lr'rif'k. Miss M1'l!ri1ir'. Rllssvli. H:1bhr'lI. Ilufllry, Miss llrizrsmi. ls'f'rkf'y. Robbins. Top lfoir-Norrnson. Ur1rdinif'r. Tl'l1,ifIlIOI'l'. l'1'c1ir'1'. Iwi: H0fIyf's. Ilzlbbvil. Jlidrllf' H0144-S1iy1lf'r, 1'o1't1'r. HI'llllSllG1l'. Nrfhustvr. Fasior, f'lmn1pif'. Rranrli, Miss l,1lH'SOIl. Front ffflll'-Nf7'fl7lfll'. I'Ill71S071.-101103. Krlly. Nvlsmi. Brandi. Lrntz. Richardson, TVc'st. , , KLAHIAM With a real circus "barker" introducing skits of past events, the theme of the I934 Klahiam was revealed at a joint assembly and helped to break the sales record with a total of 350 books ordered. Richard Hubbell, editor: George Randall, artist, and Grace Russell, man- ager, received Western Engraving and Colortype Company awards. Miss Dawson and Miss McBride, advisers, Helen Hadley, assistant editor and Helen Wines, sales manager, helped splendidly while Lois Vickerman was snapshot editor: lsephine Hodges, activities: Merritt DesVoigne, ath- leticsg Ayleen Fredericks, clubs: Mabel Stougard, junior high: and Lois Hub- BLUE 81 WHITE The E. H. S. Review proved to be one of the most interesting and clever publications of the I934 Blue and White staff. The staff also put out the regular Blue and White news appearing in the Evening Record each Monday night, a special alumni paper which made its appearance at the Ellensburg- Cashmere basketball game on Alumni night, and special advertising papers and programs for school activities. The staff, composed of members of the newswriting class and taught by Miss Alice Dawson, also studied various city newspapers and type of special news. bell, calendar. 37 4 if wie 1,- ,,, 3 t "Just Suppose''-Leffingwell, Mitchell, Snyder, Lewis, Hofmann. Hubbell. Bofurers. Martin. "Three Strikes Yr,'a're OuL"'-Vickerman, A. Lunstrum, Hadley, Bos- fie. Randall. Snyder. Pfeimiiig. Sanders, Bozvers. Bell, Crim. ALL SCHOOL PLAY It was rumored that during his last visit the Prince of Wales appeared for a time under an assumed name somewhere in Virginia. On this story A. E.. Thomas based his three-act comedy, "Just Suppose." Betty Hofmann, who cried for the moon and got it, portrayed Linda Lee Stafford who meets George Shipley fin reality the Prince of Walesy por- trayed by Ralph Lewis and the result is love at first sight, but, alas, princes cannot select their mates, and thereby hangs a tale. The success of the play is credited to the entire cast and to the able direction of james Vivian. DRAMA CLUB PLAY "Dizzy" was a very appropriate name for Mr. Wynne who was that way about baseball. He finds that his old friend's daughter, a baseball fan, is to form a team to help her father with expenses and boasts of his batting ability on the team. Dizzy was immediately placed on the team but strikes out at the most important game, leaving Russell Rogers, young civil engineer, to save the day and win the affections of Lois. Dizzy Wynne, Lois Phelps, and Rus- sell Rogers were played by Don Snyder, Barbara Pfenning, and George Ran- dall respectively, and were ably supported by the other members of the cast. 38 Q. W4 "fl 21 Old Spanish f"IlSf0HL" "Tommy"-llarirlsolz. JI, Snyflfr. Russrll, Bonvrx, Mr. Viriun. Hub- lwll. II. Nn11rIr'r. OPERETTA Moonlight, nightingales, and mystery were combined in "An Old Spanish Custom," one of the most outstanding musical productions of the Ellensburg high school. The eleven characters presented, with a professional air, the story of Don jose, Bob Dexter, who, coming back from the war, finds that his lawyer has sold all but his property which he is required to fight to save. Don jose falls in love with Billy Day, Charlotte Wager, and shows her that he is a brave fighter. The main cast was supported by IIO members of the dancing and singing chorus and was ably directed by Norman Webb. SENIOR PLAY "Tommy" is the youth who brings favors to his would-be in-laws and shows himself so virtuous that the daughter decides to marry another suitor. An uncle, Richard Hubbell, detects danger and helps Tommy with a scheme to mend matters. Although Tommy, portrayed by Kenneth Bowers, suc- ceeds in getting himself kicked out of the house, he finally clears himself of the insinuations against his character, and the girl, Martha Snyder, is brought to happiness in Tommy's arms. The supporting cast was jack Davidson, Grace Russell, and Don Snyder. This clever three-act play was directed by James Vivian. 39 Y A :Je -3331? Staiuling-F'. West. Bell. J. Mc'Craf'kf'11. Hoguc. B. Stfwwzs. Mr. Webb. B. Hanncman, 0. Kock. Mrzvzncrs. Kimzvy. 7'hUm11s01z. E. West. Hoirmw. Sitting-Mr'Fady11. TV. Bull, Olds. Fatlin. Boirw. Beck. W'hitfie'lfZ. J. Bull. Ullt17'lf071. Gr'orgf'. Dunnington. Hvarin, Pf!'7l7lf71g. V. Stefrmzs. Smith. Eyman. R. JLIc01'ar'kv11, H7'f'Clx'071, Vizfkmwnavl, Boivffrs. Dick- son. Fiftf'rf1r. .'VOGlf'1m. IJ. Correa. Standing-Mr. Webb. Hogue. H. Stcrmzs. l1f'll'lS. De-A1-moncl. Kivmvy. E. West. Carpvr, JlIr'Urr1c'kr'n. Boivv. NHHTIU-:i7lflf'1'S071. Crlmozzy. IT. Kock. Hmriw. Ames. Smith. Man- 'm'1's. Uhrzrltoii. Duimhzgtoil. Ilamwmaiz. Eymrm. Brr'r'k011. Kvnrwtlz Bcircrs. Thompson, Keith H01i'f11'S. Hicks. l"itL1'1'm'. Mf'Glz'1111. Uorrva. ORCHESTRA It seems to be "An Old Spanish Custom" for the 36-piece all-school or- chestra to attain great success. One of its finest performances this year was given at the operetta by that name. The group also had a leading part in the "Mid-Winter Concert," which was so successful that Mr. Webb plans to make it an annual affair. Other highlights of the year for the orchestra were the all-school play, and all commencement week activities. BAND Spreading school spirit among students and townspeople was one of the accomplishments of the 32-piece all-school band this year. They furnished music for a number of community programs, as well as for many school activi- ties, including all football, basketball, and track events, and a number of pep assemblies. Some of their most important appearances were at the "Mid-Winter Con- cert"-given by the entire music department, the Dramatic Club play, the Rotary Club luncheons, and they completed a highly satisfactory year by playing for the class day program. 40 ,f ff i Xl l xmiiull in Top lima'-lff'n1I1'r. Ilanxon. 1'1'alf'r. -fl'lIlx'l7IS. I'l1I1rarrIx. Jliflrllf' R01l'A'Rll'fllIl. John- xml. WoorIi1ris.v. Jlr-.llw-lnzzi. Iiunnizzyl, Front Hou'-Iirimbsvn. ROHflf0I'Hi. Mr. Prutf-r. Ilorlyv. i1IOI.ww'. 'Pop Ro1l'flir1r1'f'H. Ulfls. .lf'nx4"1. K. NIIIIIIPV, RMI. Jluiznvrx, Hc11lIf'y. Lf"1l'iS, H'r'.vf, h'i'n11f'y. Smith. Iioivv. H. Wvsl. Whitdiizrxf. PorIf'r, Iirrwlmri. Haayvn. Robbins. Platt. IG. lfllll-YfI'1Hll. Olson. Tl'lH!'!lIII'. I.ony1m'r'k1'2'. Fr'rtf'r. Wuyvr, Wr'nt:f'I. Mifldlr' Hou'- lIf'1'lfI'r. Z1'!:sr'l11'. 1'lll1I1lf'l1. -luwlfsmz. lf0I'!lSffllll. ln'J'tf'r, .1I0nsr'hlfr'. llt'.'lI'IlIOIHl. Pulp. Smith.. Mc'Arth1lr. Hazrvrs. Wullfrr. l"ryr'. First Rau'--f-Ur. Wwbb. Frvflr. ZllllIlH'Il7l711'Il. Rrippillzii. Holrrwx. I,usl:In'nok. Hfurin. .-1. l.1l1is!1'un1, N1'ln'uf'rIf'r. P. Praf4'r. M. Prritvr. llarrvll. Mr-Km: 1'arkf's. JUDGING TEAM By rating second high in the Pacific lnternational Contest where the local stock-judging team placed fifth among seventy-five teams, Willard Hansen won a place on the state team which competed in Kansas City. The stock judgers also placed first in sheep judging in Puyallup and ranked seventh out of eighteen teams at Yakima. Abel Dunning won individual honors by ranking second in judging and grading and first in judging at Spokane. The team placed third at Spokane and fifth at Fife. The apple judgers placed fifth at Yakima, the highest honor for teams of equal experience. GLEE CLUB The carol singers of old perhaps sang no lovelier than the 56 members of the glee club, led by Norman Webb, this year. The group took an active part in the operetta, "An Old Spanish Custom," in which Bob Dexter and Charlotte Wager held the main leads and Ralph Lewis, Betty Wentzel, Elmore West, Ruth Jackson, Frances West, james Smith, and Bertha Zumbrunnen also held speaking roles. The Glee Club also participated in the Mid-Winter Concert, presented by the music department and in several assemblies, and rounded out an interesting year by appearing at the baccalaureate and graduation exercises. 41 fit? fm - x K3 Y ..-A 0 F all the exciting entertainments assembled under the Big Top we are of course most interested in the main ones, the acts featured in the advance billing. But sometimes the short filler amusements steal the show. The hilarious antics of a group of clowns stick in our memories long after the feature act is for- gotten. And so it is with school and for that matter, life itself. When the words of Caesar have grown hazy in our memories we will be recalling that last dance at the Prom, or perhaps the "boner" Johnny pulled in Math. These lucid intervals all go towards adding the spice of uncertain expectancy to our high school years. And here we have perpetuated those years in picture and print, ready to help you remember the brighter side of school life. Run 'em on, Professor! -Ei. Q I 1 W HILE walking around, Jimmy's feet carry him to a peanut stand, where he pauses to watch the man fill the bags with tempting goobers. Stirred to action he offers a warm, moist nickel and receives in exchange a sack of peanuts. Jimmy sets out again, to stop near a lion in a cage. Awed at first, then de- lighted to find the monster at close range, Jimmy steps closer to the barred cage. An idea that the lion might be hungry causes Jimmy to hold up a handful of peanuts. A simultaneous roar from the lion and an angry tirade from the approaching keeper nearly sweeps Jimmy from his feet in surprise and fright. Deciding that small boys are not wanted here, he takes to his heels, with his little dog after him. Phineas Taylor Barnum, perhaps the greatest showman who ever lived, was successful because of his belief that "the American people like to be hum- bugged." Born in 1810, most of his boyhood was spent in practical joking, and from then until his death, April, 1891, in "humbugging" the public. He was not dishonest, however, but was willing to show how his fakes were done, and the public was willing to pay for it. While practically poverty-stricken he heard of a colored woman named Joice Heth who claimed to have been the nurse of George Washington, and made quite a bit of money displaying her. When Joice died it was found that she was only 80 years old instead of the reputed 161. Again Barnum was reduced to poverty but managed to buy Scudder's American Museum in N. Y. Here he exhibited var- ious freaks along with a noted dwarf whom he called General Tom Thumb, and later took on a tour of Europe where he was presented to most. of the notables. Barnum will always be remembered by the music lovers of America for bringing the "Swedish Night- engalej' Jenny Lind, to the United States. In 1847 he offered her 351,000 per night to sing for 150 nights. Tickets were sold at auction, one being bought for 5650. The tour was very profitable to both Barnum and Jenny Lind. Soon he was bankrupt again, but immediately made another fortune- in his greatest Venture-his traveling museum, menagerie, and circus, billed as "The Greatest Show On Earth." This traveling cir- cus was among the forerunners of the modern rail- road shows. Barnum's name is perpetuated in the name of what is still the greatest show on earth, Ringling Bros., Barnum and Bailey Combined Shows. Um' and mzly--snowball Boys will bf' boys Circus -in town .-HZ irork and no pay JIlll'!lZliS-f:!fif0l' Urnzsolafion P1d!y's Rose Bowl Charmcr Non' if I was mrryingl that lPllIl!'.' Hrf'ulf7'ust uf .vim 11. nz. Wlzrfs jf'alif':' September 5. Manager Brown three-ring circus go into the first fall tussle for training. The only new addition to the faculty is the librar- ian, Miss Short. September 8. It looks as though the girls have gone back to their kindergarten days. The Girls' Club gives a Kid party for the new stu- dents. More little tight-rope walk- ers in rompers! Cecile is adjudged the cutest and Helen Wines the toughest kid. September l5. We unload our bashfulness and shyness and get ac- quainted at the all-school mixer sponsored by the Senior class. September 30. The first football game of the season. Although beat- en by the lndians from Cle Elum, we promise to be plenty tough. October 4. Mac Anderson and Elsbeth Hofmann appear in "White Lies." October l2. We are inspired through pep talks given by Messrs. Rutter, Kern, and Pinckard. October 27. Virgil, the magician, appears in one of the side shows. Howid that rabbit get into my hat? November l. The morning after Hallowe'en finds a buggy on the front steps. Where were you last night, Snyder--Honeycutt? November 9. The light opera, "Mascot,i' is presented. November l0. The Seniors and juniors fight for the interclass de- bate championship. November l7. We go to Kit- titas for our first affirmative debate. November 29. As a reward for the good playing, a football banquet is given. November 30-December l. Thanksgiving vacation. December 6. Vivian scores again with a fine performance of "just Suppose." 43 What fl mr and 11771111 a gal! Plzzytiime Roustabouts Projection 1'oo111 Hold that pose Three on a fcncler More Izrvakfasf A11g1'y 11'ate1's Beans and 7l0'llS6"llSf' December I3. Through the un- tiring efforts of Wilbur Wright the Juniors win the Consolation Cup. December 9. Some of the Big Shots QQ visit Yakima for the Student Leaders' conference to learn how to run the school. December I5. We go to Thorp for the first basketball game of the season. December 20. The President of the A. S. B. retrieves rubbers from the Charity Table! December 2 I. It seems as though a gang of Bulldogs is invading the school. Oh no, just the Booster Club sweaters. December 22. As a nice begin- ning to our vacation, the Seniors change the Christmas assembly. The newswriting class also publishes an HE. H. S. Review." December 3 I . Too bad the school wasn't built down in the flood 44 area. We might have had a longer vacation! January 2. Cooke returns from Christmas vacation with a sparkling diamond. January 2. We wonder why so many girls wish they'd taken Chem- fstry. fMiss Halverson has a hand- some substitute., January 4. The Sophomores en- tertain their superior classmen with a dance. January 5. Naches debate team visits us for our first negative de- bate. January 6. Smith gets interested in two dark sirens visiting school. Emerson seeks their address. January 7. Two circus laborers do odd jobs around school as a re- sult of a certain penetrating odor in the study hall. january l7. What happened to those oysters and eggs at the Boos- ter Club initiation, you Harrietts? I 0. W. A. The gang Two tiny tappvrs Uh. girls! Off Stage' Red Cross Take' that 'iz' that! Lvfls go! Putty and thc' tractor Ye olde chariot january I9. Courage! Half of the year is over. January 20. The alumni are en- tertained at the Cashmere-Ellens- burg game. January 27. Due to the lack of snow, the Ski Meet fails to mature. February I . Your secrets are safe They are revealed no longer. through the efforts of Spot'em and Spoil'em in "DEAR DIARY." 9. "Three Strikes You're Out" a big success. February February IO. The F. F. A. cele- brates with a banquet. February I5. We can't imagine who Spot'em and Spoil'em are! February 2l. The entire circus turns out dressed in "what have you" for the Booster Club Mask Ball given in honor of the Blues Chasers. March 2 and 3. The "country hicksn from the "dump up the can- yon" take a vacation and see the basketball tournament. March 5. Brandt, Schnebly and Richeson are a few of the clowns who have a four o'clock appoint- ment with Manager Brown. It seems they skipped for the tournament. March 9. We learn that through the C. W. A. we are to have a tennis court. March l l. Although Easter is a few weeks off the junior High audi- torium receives a new coat of kalso- mine. March IZ. Red Cross course is of- fered to all Senior girls. March I3. The past is reviewed and a mystery revealed through the Klahiam assembly. Randall and Snyder receive the customary show- er of cabbage. carrots and garlic as "DEAR DIARY." March I6. We follow the pro- gress of the State tournament. 45 Nize Girlies Non' up in Colville or over in Reardon Some Shot My Hero Morning After Do you really believe it? Pals Cheer I,e'u4lf'rs March I6. The Klahiam dance goes off with a bang! The roaring of the caged animals sends a chill down the spine of the spectators and the antics of the clowns cause much hilarity. March 22. After a big parade "Pollyannan is presented by the Junior High. March 24. The Girls' Club con' ference is held in Ellensburg. We wonder why the Blues Chasers sud- denly have so many new additions to the orchestra. April 2. Miss Baker and Mr. Pur- nell present their annual "Day in the Gymnasium." April 4 and 5 and 6. The Circus trainers are sent away to learn how to take care of the beasts, while the latter go wild. April 8. The shop classes do some good work on our tennis courts. April 9. Billy Westcott and the Breaking the tape at S:3.7.l Klahiam artist join join the C. C. C. Members of the Klahiam staff swal- low their gum until they learn that George has finished all his pictures. April IO. Rod Blacker invades the school. What's the attraction Martha? April IO. To give them hope in future track meets, a pre-season par- ty is given the track team. April l l. Even though constant- ly surrounded by animals of all kinds, the fifth period junior English class becomes frightened at a little mouse. April l l. Eloise Kay wins the extemporaneous contest and goes to Walla Walla to represent the school. April I7. Though the dances in the operetta-censored! April IS. Miss Maloney takes up morning bicycling. Guess why! April I9. Fainting seems to be quite the newest fad among the girls. 46 - Over tho Top Smiles Honeymoon Hotel Just Horsing Arouml My F'l'llt67'7lltflj Pin Soup's On C. W. A.-.hx TOBOS Fotos-Skip It Outside Looking In April 20. "An Old Spanish Cus- tom" is presented by the music de- partment. April 21. The Point Club honors the basketball squad with a dinner and dance. April 2 l. Chemistry students participate in a state contest. April 2 I. Ellensburg "cinches" the Relay Carnival by winning every race and breaking four records April 23. Have you US. P?" April 23. lt seems as though our students get enough of seeing the moon without the use of a telescope. April 27. Have you "S, P." turns out to mean, have you "School Pride." May 4. The Senior class scores another one when they present "Tommy." May 4. An assembly and open house are given in honor of our mothers. May 5. Senior High track stars break records in the county track meet held here. May 7. The Klahiam goes to press. May I6. The juniors and Seniors fight for class supremacy. As the Klahiam goes to press, dopesters favor the Juniors two to one. May 25. Upperclassmen "strut their stuff" at the junior Prom. May 30. Memorial Day vacation. june 3. Baccalaureate. Rev. B. Scott Bates gives an inspiring ad- dress. June 4. The Junior High play- ground is dedicated to former High School principal, H. Morgan. June 4. Seniors gaze into the crystal ball to learn their future. ln the evening they console their wounded spirit by "tripping the light fantastic." June 5. At last the glorious day arrives. The Seniors receive their well-earned diplomas. 47 1"b lb ' . x, ' , , flxcascnnnba ITH one common mania-their interest in circuses and circus lore-several hundred ordinary folk, bankers, lawyers, doctors, merchants, editors, army officers, teachers, and preachers, have become the Circus Fans' Association, inter- ested in the development and perpetuation of the American Circus. ln schools today, groups of students, not satisfied with mere acquisition off knowledge, unite to delve deeper in their fields of mutual interest, and incidentally to develop the qualities of leadership, foresight, perseverance, determination, and the abil- ity to work in harmony with their fellow-men. The world moves on. Progress is made. Seniors are being graduated better equipped to meet the problems of a changing world. It is safe to say that the Class of '34 is the best pro- duced so far. The world is your oyster, you have been steeped in knowledge of it, and provided with some of the necessary tools-now open it, and see what Life has in store for you. I T is late at night and the circus caravan is on its way to the railroad yards. Tomorrow morning, perhaps hundreds of miles away, the "gypsy city" will again be setting up its tents, preparing to delight the kids of another city. And with his dog in his arms, Jimmy watches the last wagon fade into the night. He is supremely happy although very tired, for this has been an exciting day for him-one long to be remembered. He has en- joyed that which has been the heritage of every American boy and girl for well over a century, and which, it is hoped, will con- tinue to be for years to come. And as Jimmy turns away, the roar of a restless lion echoes through the night-as if the Circus were saying farewell to one of its followers. The Circus, one of the most colorful bits of the American mosaic, has one of the most interesting of histories. It is a story of crude beginnings, and who can tell what endings, of disaster piling upon disasterg and of interesting and varied personali- ties, but perhaps the "thrillingest" part is the entire circus, past, present, and future. This wholly American institution began queerly enough in 1780 in Astely's Amphitheater in London. A few years later another circus in Paris, run by the Franconi brothers became famous. The first full-blown circus in America belonged to John Bill Ricketts in Philadelphia. From then on the circus developed, passing through many stages, until by the 1850's circuses existed all over the United States. In the 1860's however, there was a slump in the quality of the programs offered, but the 1870's were the golden age of the circus. Barnum, Dan Rice, Bailey, "Chilly" Bill Cole, the Ringling Brothers, Jumbo, the White Elephant fight -thrilling days, indeed. And so the story of the circus sweeps on into its present state. Last year, three major shows hit the sawdust trail, Ringling Brothers, Barnum and Bailey Combined Shows, Hagenbeck-Wallace, and A1 G. Barnes on the Pacific Coast, while scores of smaller truck Topstoured the country. With the exception of one or two of the smaller shows, each one headed towards winter quarters well in the black. And so the circus has proved itself stronger than the de- pression, and competition from movies, radios, and cars has not been sufficient to drive it from its place in the hearts of fans from six to sixty. T011 Row- -Hvll. lfzlsxwll. Nlilluwll. Il'l'ZIl71fl. Wines. Pff'nni-nfl. Amvs. ulson. .lIflllIH'l'S. Jlidfllv Rolf'--Ilunsoll. Nvlson. Uuxtor. lmr. Stouyurfl. Hrllrflwls. Kay. .llisx .llflliillf-Il. Front If!!ll"'Fl'!'fl!'I'll'lx'. lVr'r11zf'1. H015 man. JI. Nnyrlvr. Wuyrr. If. Nazyrlrr. Platt. Top Hou' --A. l'olu'r'II. Ruttvr. Yzlill. I'l0vhou'r'it:. fvlllllllllill 1,f'.1'fl'l'. l'Inu'rson. First l1o1f'ANr'ntI. Ix'f'nn1'fh, Boirvrs. Strrlllyah JIT. Kovniy. Fira-lv. Ilmzvyvzztt. 1'urtf'r. BOOSTER CLUB Based on a point system each girl earns membership by five activity points gained by participating in school activities, and seventy work points earned by doing miscellaneous jobs. After receiving membership a girl must earn twenty work points a month in order to retain her membership. Distinction was shown this year by blue sweaters with Bulldog emblems. The club has performed many activities this year such as football and basketball banquets, entertaining visiting teams, ushering, all-school dances, and assisting at all-school programs. ln the last part of May an invitation sport dance was sponsored by the Booster girls for their friends. HI- E CLUB The Hi-E club was newly organized this year under the advisership of the athletic coaches, Mr. joseph Koenig and Mr. Paul Nelson. The purpose is to create good sportsmanship, advance interest in athletics, and aid in school sports. Any boy is eligible for membership having earned a letter in any ma- jor sport. This club shows their distinction by having. sweaters with a large "E" on the front of them with each member having as many stripes as he has earned letters. Members of this club have control of the fields at athletics meets held at the Rodeo field. 49 Y .X K". if Top Row-French. Stevens. George, Stickney. Tucker, Crimp. Panl- son. Johnson. Schultz. Schnebly. Miss Bates. Front Row-Moffett Charlton. Clark. Johnston. Barrett. Greene. Buchanan. Des Voione. Drake. Fittcrer. T011 Ron'-Trainor. Borgstahl. Mead. Rappnhn. Smith. Bowers, Leicis. Bell. Ross. Hostie. Longnecker. Lone. Spurling. Middle Row- Von Bargen. Fzlrst. P. Furst. Stougarfl. Boitillon. Bull. Sohnebly. Dix- on. Pouttn. Nichols. Cobain. Front Rout-Smith. Crim. Sanders. Mit- chell. Miss Roberts. Carr. Pfenning. Stokes. Fitterer. Campbell. Rutter. P Frear. SPANISH CLUB That every student might learn more of Spanish customs, geography, tra- ditions, and to learn the language more fluently is the purpose of this club. Composed of both first and second-year students this club held meetings every other week during class time. Various games were played that taxed the members'Spanish vocabularies. A Spanish conversational club was held after school for those interested in broadening their speaking abilities. Every other meeting was a pot luck supper held at the home of various members. Each year the Spanish club has charge of the Columbus Day school assembly. LATIN CLUB For second year Latin students desiring a broader knowledge of ancient Roman customs and wishing to learn more of the city of Rome this club was created. Under the supervision of Miss Beryl Roberts, varied programs of talks, jokes, and poems are given along with the reading of novels pertaining to Roman history. Several social functions were enjoyed during the school year, among which was a pot luck dinner held at the Y. lVl. C. A. in February and a lawn party given for the club members at the home of Olive Rutter the last part of May. 50 Q fi Till! R01l"'l,I'f'lx'l'l'. M. l'rr1fr'r. Ho1'fI1'. I'l0r'l10u'1'iIz. I'0I11'1'Il. Wr'nI:r'I. Ilofmmni. Bur-hholz. IIf'Arm0'n1I. Hamwman. Gvrwyv, Ifvtfvr. WuZA'e'r. liurruyv. B7'f'f'k07l. Thompsmz. Miclzllf' Rau'-Sthr0r'1Ir'r. ZllfNllJI'll-IIIIVII. Mf'f'?'fl!'1s7!'7I. P. Pratrr. Young. Stillirvll. Russvll. Iwlaml. Vir'kf'rn1un. Olson. Mr11mf'1'.s. Platt. Smith. Fharlton, Rim: R. Bvll. lirlzm11'tf. A. Uolirrill. Evkis, .7l'Il'Glf'7I71. S7I1jlll'7'. 0li'1'l'ras. F'i1'sf Roif'-l3rr'hn1, .l. Lunstrum, Winvs. P'w'zlr'rir'k. Haitsmz. Jl'iss Rolwrts, Mfzrfin. Hoiwyi-zitt, Royvrs. fl7'fI'lL1J, Sr1mlr'1's. L. Hvll. LW. Kay. Robbins. Top 1f0'll'1i7W0TViS07l. l'hristia1i. Johnsmi. ,I?onyior11i, NOl'f'HS07l, Lum I:- son. Alflvr. M4'M1'f'lia11. Ifil'lll'S0'Il. Ellufards. Dvs Voignzv. Iivizflwr. Tay- lor. lVh,'itl'fI,1l7'Sl. lfoiw. Mifldlf' Roil'-Gates. Rvigvl. Hansovi. l'00k4'. l'lar1'nr'1' lfoilyliorrii. ll1111'ni11f1. I1011flI7liI'1'. Dunforll. Imflyw. liflH'l'l'IIf'1'. I"1'f'm'll. Riva: Rrlflvr. Molsvv. Nhvll. Z1lmIu'1umr'n. First Ron'-Nir'hoIs. l'humpi4'. Yuill. I'almi1'r0. Bll7'kf'. f'0l'Il'f'll. Jf'11sri11. Mr. Johnson. Praffr. Ilfmsvn. W. Norffnson. Bvmlvr. Martiii. Tallman. Ix'r'1'm'. FRENCH CLUB ln order to acquaint the students with customs, manners, and the history of France, and to give them a better speaking knowledge of the language is the purpose of the club. lts membership includes second-year French students and first-year students who received an A or B grade in the subject. FUTURE FARMERS For students studying vocational agriculture in the high school. ln this group there are standards which the students must meet, and also degrees for which they can work-Green Hand, Future Farmer, State Farmer, and Na- tional Farmer. Willard Hansen and Lowell Prater were among the state representatives to the National F. F. A. convention held in Kansas City last fall and Bill Rader, Harold jenkins, and Arthur Cobel attended the State Convention in Pullman in the latter part of April. 51 W N .1 W . ji ,L I 4 1 .ii ii ig ii 5 iii '7 so .-- '-- ' X Y 5 7: Top Roiir-.lIcGZ01zn. G. Correa. Harmeman, D. Correa, Hubbell, Dorsey. Middle Row-Duizniozgtori. Stokes. Mr. Leflbetter. A. Colzfell. Snyder. B. Uolicvll. Rutter. First Roic-Sanders. Crimp. Charlton, Straiige. Rogers. Hoiieyciltt. Bramlett. Top R01l'-Ll'l11llG1'l. Strange. Hilton. Holt, Johiistoiz. Thircl Row iEckis. Stivkncy. Mr. Lf'rlbettf'r. Buchanan. Charlton. Longmire. Sccoml R01CmCGlll11lJPll. Gilmour. Jiitchffll, KZH77l11llfl?'. Fitterer. First Roic-R. Sanders. Crimp. Carr. JUNIOR HI-Y Membership in the Junior Hi-Y consists of twenty boys from the ninth grade and the sophomore class, bound together for the purpose of promoting Chris- tian character and fellowship in school and community life. At weekly meet- ings held at the Y. M. C. A., interesting talks on fellowship and sportsmanship are given by visiting speakers. Helping with charity work undertaken by the Y. M. C. A., under the supervision of C. l... Ledbetter, is one of the annual activities of the club. An annual club picnic is also an enjoyable event, and SENIOR HI-Y For the purpose of promoting Christian fellowship, character, and sports- manship, the Ellensburg Chapter of the National Hi-Y Club was formed in l92 6. The membership is limited to twenty boys chosen from the high school by the club. Weekly meetings for talks and discussions are held at the Y. M. C. A., under the advisership of Mr. Ledbetter. The club sponsored an invitational dance held at the Vista House March l9. Bean feeds were held at frequent intervals for the members in addition to their regular meetings. Bud Rutter, john Honeycutt, and Willis Strange were representatives of the club at the Older Boys' Conference in Walla Walla. took place this year early in May. 52 I f I I lp ,N .QU if , f mf N ,J I i YM r ',-. x . Ei ,N l Iva 1 Hays' f'lIlllmf'lllHlJ1li4'. Hr. RI'0Il'H. Ix'in114',z1. Strcuzfffz Girls' 01111,- J iss Hl1ll'f'I'SIlll. Iimrmull. Plufl. Snyflwr. Top 1f01l'-f'fIII!IH'ff'lx'. Tlzompxolz. Iwntt, Ntillzrvll. Kay. Irvlunfl. Front Hflll'mffflI'l'f'jj. Lynn. Jlisx HtlA'f'I'. Eflzrrzrllx, He'vl.'f'r. GIRLS' AND BOYS' CLUBS To promote school spirit among the girls and boys of the high school and to encourage self-expression, initiative, and integrity, the girls' and boys' clubs were created under the supervision of Miss Halverson and Mr. Brown. Char- ity work was carried on on a large scale this year by the girls and their first girls' club convention and was held in Ellensburg, March 24, at which officers and advisers of the girls' clubs in Kittitas, Klickitat. Yakima, and Benton counties attended. A representative from Boeing Air field gave one of the several vocational talks given to the boys club by outside speakers. POINT CLUB To promote interest in girls' athletics is the purpose of this club under the advisership of Miss Gladys Baker. Membership to this club is earned by participating in girls' athletics and gym. IOO points are the necessary qualifications for joining this club. These points are earned by turning out for basketball and various sports after school. With a "ship idea" for decorations, a banquet was given in April in honor of the basketball boys at the Y. M. C. A. After the banquet an all-school dance was enjoyed in the gym of the high school. 53 X it it ' 3. Top R01lA"'-Ill'Clkf'. Wllitmorc. Hanson. COVLCPZZ. Crim. Wentzfl. W. Bell. Porter. Ilcarin. Sodya. Hanneman. Des Voignc. Robbins. Shields. Randall. Jrliddlv ROZl'-HOfl7ld7l7l. Mead, Stillicell. Russell. Ireland. Buclllzolz. VlC'lf'7l'l77flll. Olsen. Manners. R. Snyder. Stougurfl, D. Nnydvr. Dc Armond. Sanders. LPG. Kay. K. Robbins. Boll. Front Ron'-Amos. Wines. A. Lunstrum. Castor, F1'f2deriCk. Miss Tucker. Pfffnning. Honcurwztt. M. Snyder. Brondt. Boicvrs. Owen. Walker, Fet- trr. Whitfield. TVilkin.s. Suydan. Top RO1L'-Ml'flll. Hodges. Lunstrum. Stougard. Tallman. JI. Snyder. Middle Ron'-Robbins. Stillzvell. Russell. Ireland. Bell, Portrr. Front Ron'-D. Sndyer. Kay. Miss Bates. B01l.'f'7'8. Whitfield. DRAMA CLUB The Drama Club, under the advisership of Miss Carrie Ann Tucker, has accomplished more this year than it has for several years. The club put on seven one-act-plays for assemblies. The most outstanding work put on was the three-act play, "Three Strikes You're Out," an evening performance given February 9, and a one-act play for the Ciallina Club. As the main social event for the year a pot-luck dinner was enjoyed at the Y. M. C. A. FORENSIC CLUB This club, made up of members of the debate class or participants in inter-class clebate, was organiied to stimulate interest in debate activities. Under the supervision of Miss Dorothy Bates, this club sponsors the an- nual declamatory and extemporaneous speech contests, and entertains mem- bers of school debate teams. A luncheon was given by Miss Bates at her home for the members of the club wishing to listen to the debate on the state question over the radio given by professors in Kansas City. Several pot-luck dinners were also enjoyed at the homes of various members. 54 -'Z . --it is HJ- X xxlx I1 M . l Top Hou'-lirrznzirli. Ifl1711N'i7IG71. Dv .-lrmomi. Kf'f'nf'. I'I1ip1wn. Hou'- nzun. Smith. .-lrzzlrrsoii. Snvll. Midlllv Ruiz'-Brandt, Martin. Rif'hard- son. lf1ll'lIll0lC'. Hl!lISl1lI. Walkvr. l'Ior'I:o1rr'ilf:. f'harlto21. Front Row- Nfaugurfl. F. lfrcznilrti. !'0i1H'll. Ntillirvll. Irvlund. Miss Tirynmil. Tjos- svm. Drs Voiynv. Top H011'-Zumlirzuinfw. Nivlmlcis. Holivris. Ilartvr. Moffvti. Smith. Is'o1c'f'rs. I"r1'zl1'ric-k. -lfzrksmi. Evans. Middle' Rim'-Wliitrnow. Prater. Kewl. Hicharzlson. Smith. Tjossvm. Soiydvr. Brandt. Elsirorth. Rob- bins. Front Ron'--Wf'r11'er. Lev. .Im1sc'11. Martin, Miss Su'nm'Il, Miss Mc-Briilv. Rapprihiz. Hrumlrtt. Horclv, Trainer. MATH. CLUB The Math. Club was organized last year under the supervision of Miss Jeannette Twyman. The purpose of the club is to create a greater interest in mathematics for those taking this subject. The meetings are held the sec- ond Monday in each month with an outside speaker for some of the meet- ings. An interesting talk was given at one of the meetings by Mr. Ellis T. Bramlett. Applications of various types of mathematics are explained along with explanation of inventions. HOME ECONOMICS CLUB The Home Economics club, as its name implies, is an organization prin- cipally for furthering of knowledge in Home Economics, under the super- vision of Miss Lilian McBride and Miss Bertha Sunnell. The club recently affiliated with the State Home Economics Club through which pins were earned by a point system. As its part in social service work of the school, baby clothes were made for the needy infants of the city, and Christmas candies and cookies were dis- tributed. 55 f, - S ' ff " "0 Vf I ,mai J. H. S. Morgan Junior High School. Jlr. Jlills. Prinvipul Top Roic'-Mitchvll. Nl'1I7'0l,llf'I'. Jlisx Nhwlton. Jlisx f'unfif'Izl. Miss ."arsf011. Miss Lutlmr, Dickson, Rogffrs, King. Mr. Mills. I-'rout R0Il'+-iVl'h77llllf. Walker. Hoguv, .Uiss U'c1rrf'n, Miss 'I'uc'kffr. Mr. Hou'u1'd. Mr. BTISOII. Mr. PZl2'I1f'll. Nfl'ClIlflf'. Frimp. SCl71llf'l'S. "ATI Old Spanish Fzzstonzf' J. H. S, Chorus The Junior High School has just concluded its fourth successful year in its new building. lts history, of course, goes back beyond this to the old jun- ior high school in the Edison building. Here, under the guidance of Principal jess Mills, the first Junior High School was formed and grew to its present status. With its excellent facilities and splendid auditorium, the junior high school offers many opportunities for the students. The students have been very fortunate in having a select and competent faculty. The nine teachers who devote their full time to junior high school classes are: Miss Abbie Marston, literature: Miss Carrie Ann Tucker, English and Expressiong Miss Katherine Canfield, social science, Latin, and general 56 O 1 1.1 a O N K Q 5 iilfifii 'X fi, NINTH GRADE Top Ron'f-NA'ifli1ig1to1i. l'l:ippf'n. l'lr1It. Wrlrff-owr. W. Norvnson. 7'ir'knor. 'l'r1lIn1rn1, Woodi- IYISN. I'Ior'ho1r'c'if:. Ifirw. Tlroiizpson. Nf'l'l'I'S0ll. 'I'l1on1fl.v. JI. Nliunnon. Siiyflvr. E. Wilson, 1'r1,lmi1'ro. .lliflfllr Hou'-45. Ntwirurl. JI. lfogfwrs. livin. Wiiivs. Putnam. Wvzifcrl. Wvlzsfwr. Wr'l:uuA'r'. lfobvrgf. Willurrl. Watson. Poll. Nvliillft. N. Youilgl. D, Young. First If01f'--fRif'll- urflsrni. Iflanrl. f'. Nf'hllf'f!1All. Nprnr-f'. H. Nr'lin4'l1Iy. Zinimfvnirln. U'illium.w. Nlia'lfn1'y. J. l7l0IIl1I.WIH. li. Nnyrlvr. A. 'l'lmj,n-r. H. Nlirinizon. Smith. Wr'r1rf'1'. Ntoziyurfl. Top Ifffll'-'.ulf'hfIl'IS. King. lf. l,r1n1lu'rl. Hlllllllllll-. 11. 1,ony7mirr'. M, Jolivs. -Iollnxon. Wifvlivll. Ililton. lfynu. JUIIHSOII. Ilivlfs. Kf'117H'lI1l. Ur'sr'ln1f'1'. Holt. .'l1'r1r'lmm1IfI, .llialfllv Row A.1Iur.vhr1ll. O'lionul:u4', .Vlf'lx'l'l'SOlI. Kf'1'n1'. .Viz-liolxon. Hrilxfrvifl. .1lr'l'rf1vA'4'i1. W. Iohnxon, .'llf'l"f1111lr'n. H. Martin. ffUlI'!II'lI. .lf'11lfi11x. Hoopwr. Kovlf. Harris. Firxl Rolf'- lV1'irm1u1. Urtmun. H. -IOIHISOII. .'lior4'4'. U. Jmivs. Nivliols. Huirortli. Hoorl. fl. 1,on11mir:'. Worrixon. lfotwr. II. .1I1n'fi11. fff'I1lf'I'-Will. II. Martin. 1AlIlllf'I'. Ilanlrs. Top Ifflll'-H1'l1IIl'ff. C'runip. livtfzxsri. G'lllS0?l. IIf'I'll7IIf'l11l. .1l'l'll1S07l. Elsirortli. l"0If'mun. l'rl.ix If f'ooA4 Iiulf lirllnrorlx I FI'f'Hf'll FOI'1'NlfI7l F I' ' ' ' ' ' 9"-'. , ". '. "'.v. . mai .s. folf. Jllilluf' Kola'-H:1l1'1'. lflisx. Ifrrrnvfl. lfolyrlrfl. .-lyi'f'x. lluhl. II. l'ookf'. I'l1c1rlfon. IIi.rm1. f'Ifn'lf. fYlll'I1,S, 1"il'ff'rf'1'. illwn. N. lhvilfw. I-J. llrakv. lizlrus. Ilivkxoii. First R0ll'4l"I'f'1lf'I'll'lx'S. Iifirrf'H. Gordon. Iirozrn. ld. Ifooth. Ifozvrrs. lfmtfiv. Ilorgslrihl. G0tlfI'l'.Il. liunforfl. I.. Ayrvx. Ford. Iiromlt. I. fiugfv. H. Ilwrlxy. 1f1'lIlIf'I'. f'. I-'rV11r'll 57 ki, W W 5 Eighth Grade Top Rout-Jlou-ery. Platt. Shelton. Champie. Case. Edwards. Pillings. L. Schroeder. I. Weaver. McDow. Molsee. Kinkade. Osborn. M. Johnson. Harrington. Phare. Roth. Middle Row-Stockdale. D. Whitworth. Met- ealf. A. Uhampie. Ostrander. Strain. R. Weaver. B. Booth, Gregory, Warner. O. Thomas. Ponttn. K. Thomas. Rice. Serioens. Berry. First Roie-YRutledge. C. Jamison. J. Thayer, P. Jones. Townsend. R. Ayres. Molotte. D. Klampher. Baker. Ames. Van Sehoiack, C. Sehnebly. Grimm. R. Weaver. Smith. Longmire. Seventh Grade Top Ron'-Catlin. Nelson. Kay, Hedrick. Walker. Grimes. R. Deasy. Magers. Phipps. Haugen. Decker. Bell. McKeman. Lambert. Chartrand. Sandel. Schreiner. Beck. Gage. Middle Row-Kock. B. Camozzy. Er- skine. Fisher. Carper. Sieh. Cargo. E. Colioell. Culp. K. Dixon, Frye. M. Tucker. Croteaa. Razey. Hutchins, Ledbetter. Dexter. Sheiobridge. Hogile. Moyer. A. Hicks. First Roic-R. Halstead, H. McCracken. Filer. Ireland. Butterfield. McGranahan, DeArmond. Carr, Mathews. R. Anderson. T. Hanks. Northcntt. Harvey. Brown. Smithson, R. Burns. M. Bowman. B. Mitchell. B. Johnson. B. Thomas. ,ol-lose languageg Miss Nyta Luther, social science and mathematicsg Mr. Lannes Pur- nell, social science and health: Mr. Hamilton Howard, general science and shopg Mr. Paul Nelson, algebra and general mathematicsg Miss Sybil Warren, English and mathematics: Miss Alice Shelton, mathematics, social science and English. In addition to these, twelve other teachers devote part of their time to junior high school activities. Practically every teacher in the junior high school has a club which meets sixth period every Wednesday for one hour. Various activities are under- taken. When the junior high school was built, the Student Council was formed. Two representatives from each home room are elected to the Student Council, and one of these serves as traffic officer. 58 4 , fy':. 'ww X I fi Eighth Grade' Top ROW'-l'lfllIlI1'lIIlIll. Jamieson. R. Dralfc. Spurlinfl. Rasmussrn Ramon. Lif'nliar1li. G. liuvlf. Taylor. F. 'I'liompson. Baron. Sirangc' H. Longmirv. W. 1"m'rl. f'anrlagf'. H. Anzlorson. Doris. Illidrllr' Ron'- Nu'1'aringf'r. E. Mills. Kirk. B. Folzvvll. Longnoc'kf'r. L. Mitclzvll. Aldor. lioirman. V. Clark. Idrivksoii. lVilll7l1ll'7'. Jacobson. H. Johnson. Ripp- linyvr. H. l'a1nozz'y. Rohm'tson. 0. Gibson. Harrvll. LII1l'l'1'ilil'C', A. Allan. Stokrs. Whittcmlalo. First Ron'-Nocclzo. Randall, Parish. Days. Ol- son. f'hllVHfDl'7'S. Saylvs. Palmvr. Rogers, Sanders. Crimp. f'arpc'nI1'r H. Colurvll. G7'f'f'11'll'00ll. Umoth. C. Cooks. Lvslio. Hartman. Nl'l'f'l1th Grazia Top Ron'-Martin. Gilmour. Uhandlf'r. McDon'. R. Omoth. H. Omotli. L. Si'rivf'n. McEu'1'n. Rlwvh. Doicvll. Lynn. J. Jamison. Gardner. Adams. Daifanport. R. Jamison. Slmlton. Jonas. Morris. Schaefer. D. Marshall. Mifllllf' Rout-Stanfllvy. R. Smrrrson. D. Taylor. lVf'Cl'l'f'1'. L. Rasmusson. G. H111-lv. Varyiiz. H. Hicks. Davis. Cabain. Crr'f'1l. M. Ntanfllfy. E. Hlll'1'f'tf. Fish. D. Young. F. Martin. Volyardson. A. King. Wc'str'att. Hill. First Rau'-Brisson. Warnock. Hinklo. Wilkins. Smit. l'amarata. Klamplzw. Sc'l1rof'dc'r. Nichols. Rankin. Pillings. Hvnnott. F. Uliampiv. Mivhar-lis. Quiglvy. Kaynor. Klamphcr. Tnc'ke'r. ol-loss This year the junior high school presented i'Pollyanna" by Catherine Chis- holm Cushing, under the skillful direction of Miss Carrie Ann Tucker. The play was enthusiastically received and well advertised by means of a parade through town. Members of the cast included: Pollyanna, Betty Beattie and Elsie Reing Jimmy Bean, jr., Clarence Helgesong Jimmy Bean, Sr., Dick Clark: Miss Polly, Helen Wentzel: Dr. Chilton, Joe Dixon: John Pendleton, Esq., Philip Walker: Nancy, Mildred Stougardg Mrs. Carmody, Dorothy O'- Donahueg Miss Carroll, Betty Ostranclerg Mrs. Gregg, Barbara Burns: Bleeker, Bob Johnston. Football, coached by Paul Nelson, placed Ellensburg fourth in the tourna- ment at Yakima with Washington Junior High of Yakima placing first. Ellens- burg placed second in the basketball tournament at Wapato after a hard scrap. 59 KLAHIAM BOOSTERS THE GREATEST single comznfzrcial as- E-IlCIlSbl,lYg set owned by the City of Ellensburg is PHIYOHIZC M - - 1 the proiitable operating city light plant. Y Unlclpa Support this industry and have a part in OUT HCme L- h eliminating taxes and making' possible I d - lg t ant great reductions in taxes. U Ustrles ELLENSBURG IRON fx MACHINE SHOP Tom Ha m ilfon. Prop. Main 143 One Stop Service Open 24 Hours CAMOZZY 6: WILLIAMS Firestonf' Main 230 "Thr Lalmldry of Puri' Maff'r'iaIs" K. E. LAUNDRY L. L. Scott Main 40 "Your Drug Stf1rf"' OSTRANDER DRUG CO. Main 117 Flour. Fred and Grain R. P. TJOSSEM Ba SON Main 28 "For Higlwst Qualify G1'or02'ie's at Lulrrist PricAc'S" SAFEVVAY STORE, NO. 91 A. J. Anderson, Mgr. Main 95 HOME MEAT MARKET Ed. Si'IlClllkf'. Jlgr. Main S3 Wood Coal Fuel Oil CARTER TRANSFER CO. F. Crinzp. Mgr. Main 91 Rcfxall Drug 00. ELWOOD DRUG STORE Harry S. Elwoorl Main 55 KELLEHER'S Szclwr'-Se1'z'icf' "IVF Hurry" Main 52 KLAHIAM BOOSTERS "W11w'1' Qualify and 1'riw'.v .'lIf'f't" ELLENSBURG HARDWARE CO. 411 No. Pearl St. Main 185 KRElDEL'S STYLE SHOP .-I. L. Kr1'i1lf'l Main 129 TEXACO .ll1'mbf'r of Fnlvrul Rf's1'r1'c' Systvm. FARMERS BANK Main 90 1Hllllll'fllll'lIt Storu C. J. BREIER CO. A'E1'f'ryt11i11y for thz' Family" "WP Fzlruish Ihr' H. H. N. .AI1rflr'1l S'u'1'c11c'rs" FARRELIJS Black 4112 "Thr, Svlzool Supply Store" ELLENSBURG BOOK 6: STATIONERY STORE G. W. Patterson Main 552 "Tiff Hvarf of Our li1l.vinf'.ws Is Sf'I"l7Ii'l'u VARSITY SHINE SHOP Fred Samples, Prop. Established 1884 RAMSAY HARDWARE CO. Main 61 JIf1IIllfClf'fIlI'l'l'S SODY-LICIOUS BOTTLED BEVERAGES Black 361 1 CASCADE MARKET H. A. JIf'f'l'dI7lk. Prop. Wllolvsalc' 111111 Rvtail 113 East Fourth St. Main 103 "Printr'rx for EIlf'1zsImry" THE ELLENSBURG CAPITAL Fourth Sz Ruby Black 4432 B ' H CHEV l2WSB3 KLAHIAM BOOSTERS Member of Federal Reserve System WASHINGTON NATIONAL BANK Main 39 B-H CHEVROLET CO. Harry Butterfield Harold Hooper 5th 8: Main Phone Main 6 Mrs. Henry Ragsflalc HI-WAY CASH GROCERY South Sprague 8: Capitol Ave. Red 3641 BOSTIC'S DRUG STORE Thomas C. Bostic. Prop. Main 73 "Where You Dine For Less" N. Y. CAFE Main 113 Acetylene and Electric Welding Auto Spring Repairing A. C. BUSBY 419 N. Main Main 4011 B. E. S. TIFFANY Insurance of All Kinds Main 72 "Complete Hom e Furn ish ings" F ITTERER BROS. Fourth and Main Main 97 "For a Quick Lunch or a Real Dinner" WEBSTER'S FOOD SHOP VV. F. WVebster Main 41 Cars Arc Furnished by TRIANGLE AUTO WRECKING CO. For Use in H. S. Auto Mechanics Class Red 4272 "Texaco Super-Service" F ALTUS 6: PETERSON "Where Your Car Is Properly Serviced" Otto Faltus Pete Peterson Main 146 It Pays To Shop At- J. C. PENNEY CO. J. M. Torgerson Main 161 KLAHIAM BOOSTERS "Nay It IVitl1 I"fl0t0fH'Il1J7IS-' 11on't Wait For l"l0u'vrs" PAUTZKES STUDIO Black 4501 Hay. Grain. I"r'f'fl. Sfwls. Ifotfztovs. I"f'rIiliz1'r and Poultry Sll1P11llf'S COMSTOCK-ARVIDSON CO. Main 82 "7'hf' Tlzousanfl and Um' Tllinys for Homz' and Nr'l1ool" MARTlN'S VARIETY STORE M. C. Martin, Prop. "Sim Frm' D1'li1'm'ir's Daily" SUVER 6: WIPPEL Groc'0ric's Main 174 KITTITAS COUNTY DAIRYMEN'S ASS'N Dan 0. Hates. Mgr. Main 123 TUM-A-LUM LUMBER CO. Harzl1vare'. Paint. Fuvl and Building Supplies Harry Mitchell, Mgr. R. I. MARSH 61 CO., INC. Distributors of Assovizrtvzl I'roflzu-ts Main 646 HARRY K. ROBBINS Wholesale Hay and Grain Main 51 The Only Mutual Savings Institufimz in Kittitas County SAVINGS 6: LOAN ASSOCIATION Albert Crimp Main 99 EVENING RECORD "S1'r1'ir'f' With A Song" ELLENSBURG TELEPHONE CO. J. N. Faust, Mgr. Main 4 HOTEL ANTLERS EIIf'7lSbll?'fl..9 Leading Hotel Fafe in Fomzcctiou Main 14 Elcvtririty Is Cheap in Washingtoii PUGET SOUND POWER 6: LIGHT CO. Wm. J. Martin, Mgr. "For Quality Elifll'0Z'fllfj" WESTERN ENGRAVING 6: COLORTYPE CO. Seattle ROSSER 6: SUTTON Ojficr and Svhool Equijmzwnt 211 VVest Yakima., Yakima Telephone 5050 The Colfer for This Book Was Marlo by WEBER-MCCREA Los Angeles, California L. F. BURRAGE, Real Estate and Insurance BUSTER BROWN SHOE STORE, A. E. Mange H. A. CARR, Barber J. P. CLYMER, FLORIST, Capital Avenue Greenhouse CRAM BUICK CO., Sales and Service ELLENSBURG LUMBER CO., 0. W. Sinclair ELLENSBURG MILLING CO., H. C. Kock ELLENSBURG THEATRE, J. E. Shields THE GREEN LANTERN, Lunch and Fountain A. T. GREGORY, Real Estate and Insurance GILMOUR 8: GILMOUR, Grocery and Bakery LIEB'S PAINT STORE, J. B. Lieb THE ORIOLE for Bars, Ice Cream, and Magazines THE HUB Clotliicrs. F1L7i71iS'I,f'7'S. S h oeisis "Hc'a'utg Liizgcrs Longest for Those Who Give It Cara' at- BETTY BEAUTY SHOPPE Betty Bradshaw Marie Bradshaw Main 129 Ufltllf'7'S and Rauf and I'f1.vt1'u.rizf'fL Milk ENFIELD DAIRY "Careful Mothers Use' Our Milk- It's Safer' Main 140 METCALFE'S CASH MARKET, J. A. Metcalfe THE NIFTY BARBER SHOP, Frank Meyer OWL DRUG STORE, J. H. Van Gesen PIGGLY-WIGGLY, First in Quality JIM'S BARBER SHOP, J. E. Wallbridge VVILKE MORGAN CO. The following professional men cmd organizations have also shown their iiitcwst in and good irill to- ivarcl the students of Ellcnsburg High School by helping To make this book possible. S. M. FARRELL, D. D. S. JOHN T. HONEYCUTT F. A. KERN, Attorney-at-Law J. H. MUNDY, D. D. S. R. R. PINCKARD, M. D. W. M. 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Suggestions in the Ellensburg High School - Klahiam Yearbook (Ellensburg, WA) collection:

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

1930

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

1931

Ellensburg High School - Klahiam Yearbook (Ellensburg, WA) online yearbook collection, 1933 Edition, Page 1

1933

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

1935

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

1936

Ellensburg High School - Klahiam Yearbook (Ellensburg, WA) online yearbook collection, 1938 Edition, Page 1

1938

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