Ellensburg High School - Klahiam Yearbook (Ellensburg, WA)

 - Class of 1935

Page 1 of 104

 

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



Page 6, 1935 Edition, Ellensburg High School - Klahiam Yearbook (Ellensburg, WA) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1935 Edition, Ellensburg High School - Klahiam Yearbook (Ellensburg, WA) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 104 of the 1935 volume:

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X is gl 1 Q ! as . . A A 0 Q ,V 1 1 Q Q X N! Z6 L 0 o 1 . j ' J .wli 1 V Bw WWW 612, W f54 iJ11fL'ff0W MW WWW My W flwjwjwh W f fj,.zfM"'j W .L ,,26M52f,27',2'fJ2.dfZ f A-J? 4 , , ,fmx am JIl'fff5W'K' KLAHIPIM 7935 H WMM WW M Q -34'Y.,LfgJfvf'.j 4' K . A - r',.f I . 1,11-ia, J Q vvfv, sb 'F I -fs. I XJWV If I - ,W QW H QQ 'IRQ filing of Zveauiy is a joy krever... H rye R44-L11 E' 1 - QMS w SL 2 , I JG . hx MW Lula, K ix fs-'ff-kg , HJ," yff , ff A 1 133 I ff! 1 A f A f z Q ,, ,f , 5 3 f XX XJ af X X f 'X b wx f,..f' I b X 'X lx, fl K1 y ky KN,,f'jiX V X 'X is N1 f Y ff' xi Qi x fl 1 V if HELEN HADLEY .,,..........,..,.. ..,,................... ,.....,....... E ditor LEROY BRECKON ................................. Business Manager GEORGE RANDALL ...........,.................,............. . ............, .... ...., A 1' tist PRATER HOGUE, CHARLES EYMAN, Photographers Wluggwlwb X . ' - 1 'f ' :fa r' fl ffrf M "'f49 ! 31,41 I JS L, Q A1144 164 if-rtllkijllc '4X . f' f 2' 84.141 fvfffzf Z! 4-fray!! .J QM Q 4" ,As fb Je ,LQMJ Zjfifvwi bww " QW, CDO! ,-'f ,,f Ev kind' V vvfr Publishe may J' f A tb Ellen ,waslzingtopgtl XJR JO Y.. NS KW f Dwi! ,fy fx 9 Ty ki A N 0 W xvff ff w ,QF M aw X Kdfd' W f 4'Hf2AfQQfW 6? The Fine Arts Edition is the third K lahiaui illustrated by George Randall. We are deeply indebted to hiin for this work. He has de- ifoted niuch tinie, and his work has added ininieasurably to the appear- ance and quality of the last three editions. As a sophoniore, Randall -illus- trated the Pioneer book, edited by Corleen Crain, which was thought to be one of the best Klahianis be- cause it had such wide appeal. His next success was the Circus edition the following year, which was so unusual in theine and treatinent that it was also very popular. The art work was rated highly by the National Scholastic Press Associa- tion. The editor of the Circus edition, Richard Hubbell, says, Hlt was a pleasure to work with George, and his work and cooperation were of the finest." The poenis which appear in this book were written by George Ran- dall, who, although he has written poetry for sonie tiine, is breaking into print for the first tiine. The poeins were not chosen especially for the sections in which they ap-- pear, but because poetry is a fine art, and as such, has a rightful place in this, the Fine Arts Edition of the Klahiani. orewqrgt "lVhat is art But life upon the larger scale, the higher Wlhen graduating in a spiral line Of still expanding and a-seenfling .qllfesr It pushes toward the intense sig- nificance Of all things hungry for the infinite? Art's lifeg and when we line, we suffer and toil." -ELIZABIQJTH BARRETT B1it7WY'NING How great is the difference be- tureen the aboife conception of life and that of Webster who identifies life as "the time between birth and death." Between this "breathing" and that life uisioned by Elizabeth Barrett Brownting are many grada- tions and upon one-or another of these all stand. Each youth is an artist. Each is striving to reach the highest, to create the niost beautiful results of the days given hiin. 'W'hat kind of artists will we be? The inaterials ufith which we shall work we are now niolding. The inolds are setting and the colors are blending. This school contributes to this niolding process. We carry it with us always, leaving behind the blaekboards, desks, and walls. When we return in ten years we shall find these, and yet say, "This is not the saine school. The school I knew is no longer here." The school you knew you carry with you, and it is different frorn that of any other person. A rt is life, and life is an art. Thus the tlzeme for the Klahiam--Fine Arts-The Beauty of Life. e zcalzon For five years, she has given of her lime, shlll anfl energy lo the prorluefion of the Kluhifmn, and for fhese fire years the Klnlhiom has not only been lnzprorefl but nzofle rosfly rlifforent with eoeh suores- sire efliflon. The only saneeness has been in the 71517116 onrl the qual- ity. This ls probably the last Kla- lzium which will benefit from her .0'IIlflIllII'0. Not only for these reasons, but also because she well appreciates fhe laeomfies of life, of which we speak in this hook, we rleoliente the Fine A rfs Ecllfnion of the Klahiam to MISS ALICE RAY DATVSON, Arlnzxiser, who has osherl no recogni- tion or praise, but hos chosen only the suflsfaelion of rlolng her work and rloing it well. 754 IU! WJWWW 'Qf U r j L f Wm! snnw ,,jnw,-r lm W IH W 1, C X I ' U ,Nt Ill'-Nt' FUN UN of IPI" WVU Ilx ,s f 5 L!J11l'11s Mr. Wager... Our best friend, especially on winter Mondays . . . What! She's still absent? Mr. Faust of the board . . . To the office at nine o'cIock, please! . . . Mr. Sterling, clerk of the board . . . Every J. H. S. student's friend . . . Assembly time . . .The superintendent QJQAOOI stiff! September 3-Ben Buchanan gets to school early, for once, in fact just 3 weeks early-school was postponed fdarn itl. September I0-We haven't even seen our new teachers yet-the epi- demic is still going strong. September 24-Well, we found that school couldn't be postponed for- ever-so we struggled up the steps and into our seats and were sentenced to our classes--terms: 9 months' hard labor. September 25-We win our first football game. September 26-We think the new teachers are swell. Cooking teacher sure knows her onions-and Miss Ellefsen, her p's and q's. incidentally about 50 new students turned up on the first day. September 27-The Home Relations classes pick each other to pieces to discover good and bad points. September 28-We begin to see Jane Catherine Mooney and Lois Kryger, two new sophomores. October 5-Football boys go hunting and just before Prosser game. Get more ducks than points. l-lamblin even brings his shot gun to school. October 7-Wayne Bell takes the afternoon off to go fishing-gets six hours in Mr. Brown's new class-4 to 5 every afternoon. October l2-Big sister party to meet the little ones CGirls' Clubf. Verna Gibson is declared the cutest baby. 1 Our scientists eat in the Coulee . . . Any direction will do, but she wants to ride . . . Spectating at the Cle Elum game.. . After the opera . . . Hold that pose! . . . Stage stuff . . . Enuf of that . . . Mero-Jorgenson . . . Food for fifty . . . Back to the days of their childhood . . . On his way for a flash . . . How'd you earn that letter, Scott? . . . ,The Gang... Campfire Girls . . . And so on-far into the night . .. Pest House L?J . . . Clean, girlish fun . . . As the stagehand sees it. October I4-uAlabama" Kern, our southern accent, is discovered by Rappuhn. October l8 and l9-Teachers' Institute-we can sleep for four days without waking in a panic for fear it's late. October 22-lt seems Bob Love is in school!!! October Z4-Bill Cooke goes to Cle Elum. October 25--Community play, "Ice Bound." Our school fondly watched a lot of its present and former students "go to town." October 26-Bud Rutter saw stars when a certain person walked by today. October 3 l-Halloween, and it seems that about seven girls visited the slaughter house and the junk yard and got a few signs to decorate our school. It was really quite beautiful. lnciclentally, they didn't quite get out of it, had to talk plenty to get Policeman Salley to let 'em off. Who ruined Earl Powell's car at Ruth Snyclefs? And who let the air out of Klarnphers' tires at the Sub-Deb party? 2 :rf Q. . M 'ix if 2 i 5 . 'iWEmiY . Q .:7i 'uw-U KLAHIAM BOOSTERS November 3-Yakima game. They won, but the hamburgers were good even if Wines, Hofmann, Hadley, Stougard, and Olsen did eat a dozen while seasoning the meat in the cooking room. November I0-Well, we beat Cle Elum. November l4-Miss Herrington blossoms out with a diamond-gee, l guess we are about to lose another good cooking teacher the same way we did last year. November l5-Home Economics club initiation with Mrs. Mordhorst fMiss McBride, present. All had a good time at the expense of the newest members. November I6-Hi-Y party-more fun and crazy games. November 22+lVlen, Men, Men, Whitman Glee Club. November 29-30iThanksgiving vacation! And we all ate too much. Hash for a week now. December 3-We learn that Miss Maloney had a wreck. After it was all over Miss Marston turned to her and said: "Well, you did that nicely!" December 7-All-school play, "Adam and Eva," and Hofmann and Lewis play their last high school play together. Lots of newcomers appeared. December 8-Mitchell deserts ol' E. H. S.-has a change of heart and goes Normal. December 9--Something unusual, Miss Halverson lost her keys. 3 Speeding... Wha'd we tell you? . . . Dignified . . . Beauty . . .The Dean . . . He looks slow but . . . Before the measles . . ."Clerk!". . . Characteristic pose . . . Grin that get's em . .. Ugh! . . . Caught fstudyingj . . . Her pensive mood . . . Sweet . . ."Mrs. is the name". . . Blondes preferred . . . Actually smiling . . . No spitwads? . . . Beautiful but dumb... Does something annoy you? December l0--Harris Blasing enters, and Crim immediately takes no- tice. Booster Club initiation, and the cute things those pledges put in our food! Two old comrades, Don Thompson Cbigl and Wynne Rogers were elected for the position of flag salute leaders. December I6-Wright returns from pneumonia. December l7-Annual football dinner given by the Booster Club. Af- terwards they clance while the coach glares. He just isn't used to it yet! December I9-As Christmas draws near, Abel Dunning gets ready for a big celebration of turkey-eating. December 2 l-The seniors give a Christmas play and wish everyone a happy Xmas. It seems the Newswriting class finally got the mimeograph to work, and the paper scheduled for three weeks ago comes out. December 22-january 2-Christmas vacation. Hot Dawg!! December 22-Boo hoo, Renton won. We'll get even. January 7-Cooke's cats all died. Poor little things, all forty of them passed on and are we sad! January 9-It is decided in Clee Club that Lois Zetzsche has the pret- tiest eyebrows in school. january I2-Miss Herrington announces her wedding date. We don't care who knows, but we think Mr. Whatsit doesn't need her as badly as we do and we would like the chance to tell him so. 4 I. 0 .44 xx 4--'X I V-,Q F'hysics??? . . . Intermission orchestra. . . What? No glasses? . . . Junior president . . . Resting again . . . Actress . . . Hello, Vincent? . . . Aha, a plot. . . Measles . . . Pretty . . . How's your speech? . . . Clever lad . . . Apple blossoms . . . Tall lad . . . Sophomore . . . Opera star turned chemist. . . Another Sophomore. . . Bull . . . 'S'pose it blows up! . . . That million dollar grin . .. Big Don . . . Pewee . . . Little Don . . . Mary . . . Father Marquette . . . Two studious boys . . . As Vivian lectures . . . Veni, vidi, vici. January l8-Miss l-lerrington's class surprises her with a green kitchen shower, everything was nice, but we still don't want her to go. She leaves us today. Music department sponsors the Mid-Winter Concert. January 20-Hofmann entertains the Booster Club girls at a waffle sup- per after the game. fplmry making waffles for fifteen hungry Boostersl. Two pledges walked in and a Kangaroo court was held to finish off the evening . . . oh no, early morning. January 26-The Bulldogs repay Renton. january 30-lt snowed. February l-The biggest surprise of the year. Betty Wentzel returns to E. H. S. after attending school in Wyoming. The shock was almost too great, they all had to take a day out and talk. These gals! February 8--First semester ends. February 9-We beat Everett in a game that kept the whole gang on their toes. February l5-The newest cooking teacher is just plain sweet. She cook- ed a very good meal this noon. Mr. Brown eats down there now. February l 7-Hofmann, Crim, and Wager take time out to visit Seattle. lt's not Fleet week either. 5 Remains of the Hi-.links . .. Bicycle built for two . . . Hot chg'cha . . . Hallowe'en . . . Continental . . . All set . . . Whazzat . . . Price of hay is up!!! . . . Watch 'em win . . . Tush. girls! . . . Pep . . . The Gang . . . More HalIowe'en!! . . . Pepsodent ad . .. Strolling in the park one day . . . Fond parents see the game. February 22--Thanks to clear old George Washington, we have a, va- cation. Miss Roberts insists we are celebrating her birthday. It seems she and George were born on the same day. March l and 2-Tournament time! Hooray! March 8-The little sophs have a. party and they learn how to dance. March i0--Smith "rates" a sophomore. March i4-Opera dress rehearsal. Whew! Mr. Webb is a little ner- vous, and shall we say maybe excited? March i5-Opera-voices of Wager, Mitchell, and Robbins falso a parrotl make the most beautiful opera ever presented here. The Webbs have worked hard, as was evidenced by the splendid success of the opera. l..et's have more like it! March 23-Basketball boys get a feed-given by the Point Club-a dinner dance. The boys will have to brush up, for they haver1't danced for weeks. March 26-The first Northwest Assembly-Brown and Menely in their antics, and vocal and instrumental numbers. March 30-The junior class gives their formal 1 dim lights, swishy dresses, giddy girls, batty boys, and lime rickey punch. A good time was had by all. 6 Thompson kicking off . . . That's swell, Sonny . . . Sanders comes through . . . Anxiety ...A basket Qnote interested onlookers! . . . Getting it! . . . Come on! Let's go to town . . . 40-80-60 . . . Gage breaking the tape... Now there's one more point . . . Barstow . .Champ April l-April fool! April 3--lmagine our Mr. Vivian competing with tough men as a pros- pector in Alaska. That's the latest news. April 4 and 5-Spring vacation. Merlyn Hansen and Don Snyder are married-also Eunice Edwards and George Yuill. April 6-Ellen Dahl come through in Ping Pong. April 7-just a year ago today Miss Bates returned with a diamond. Wonder what will happen this spring vacation? April 8-Mr. Brown has invested in a diamond! April 9--Crim and Correa bust up. Barstow gets a break now. April l2-Mr. Putnam gets such enthusiastic applause when introducing assembly performers, he blushes. April I3-A Cappella choir goes to Seattle. Le Roy Breckon comes back with a heart affair. 'iAh, sweet mystery of life." April l4-Booster Club holds meeting and sets date for their annual sport dance-May l l. April l5-Doris Rankin is making up time-indefinitely! The A. S. B. president asks teacher if the morons aren't the people who live in Salt Lake City. Vance Gage has the measles. Now what about the track meet? 7 i Junior Prom . . . Nice view of Dorsey's back. . .The dance is over. Composing . . . A bit teched in the haid . . . Some work we'lI say . . . Stag line taken awares . . . The Blues Chasers Rhythm . . . Last dance! . . . Wendall . . ."Love in Bloom." April I6-Klahiam assembly-the theme is announced, and we know it's a good one. "Judge" Robbins makes a big hit. April i7-Tennis! Can that Hahn girl play it? April I9--Delegates leave for Pullman conference, without Hoffe. She's ill April 2 l-Crim and Correa renew all dates. April 22-Warren Ticknor entrances Public Speaking class with an im- promptu address. April 23-Miss Baker is going to Columbia next year. April 27-Mr. Koenig goes fishing with Lee Scott, although everyone else brings in a million neither had a bite. May 4-We beat Yakima and Cie Elum in the elimination track meet. Fifteen earn places in the district meet. May 5-A Cappella choir goes to Seattle to broadcast over the radio. Charlotte Wager sang a solo. After telling all to be sure to catch the bus, Mr. Webb missed it himself. Mitchell and Hofmann try to thumb their way home and get two rides, then refuse both of them. 8 Campfire . . . . Kern ...Ringer'... Tumbling. .. . . . Olds and Hubbell. . . E'hthGd l Sd MrCamf els T Stevens . . subs.: 5 . May 6-Big increase in the opulation-a new SM l . uture Booster Club president born to Mr. and Mrs. Ray Mordhorst flVliss Li ian lVlcBricleJ to be named Robin Marie. May 7--E. H. S. came to life . . . yes, the A. S. B. meeting was almost a riot. May I0-My, my, such decorations these boys have! ln a few years they'll blush at the memory of it. Our dear athletes are afraid for their glory. They're so important and everything. Although these ribbons came a dime a dozen they must be kept sacred, it seems. May I0--lVlother's Day tea very nice. May l l-Hoffe must be a good inspiration, Ford and Dorsey are to go to State Track meet. After all the boys are worn out from the meet, and all the girls from decorating, we drag around at the swell Booster Club sport dance. May I3-Who said thirteen isn't lucky? Crirn wins the Jingle joe contest, May I5-Election: President, Lewis: V. President, Bouillong Secretary, Pfenningg Treasurer, Smith: Manager, Schnebly. May I7-Penrod-tsk, tsk, such children! 9 ire . IQ Fa 8 . . . TYTIH Fly Cl' . . . O E P A. Lunstrum . . . Mitch . . . Hadley . . . Snyders . . . Whittie . . . "Loving Sisters" . . . Roberts. . E. Lunstrum . . . Jensen . . . Hubbell . . . Kiddies The smile... Romance... New addition . . . Teacher. . . Sweet Sixteen.. . Wentzie... The new haircut... Love . . . Track star ."Alabarn". . . Wally, Bob and Jess.. . Shot- gun wedding . . . Baccalaureate . . . Baccalaureate . . . Everything comes to an end . . . Going back.. . Talkin' it over. . . Her only diploma . . . All set . . . Senior Silhouette .. Thru the window . . News writing? . . . Delegates for W. S. C .... Fluffy . . . The big fire. May May May May june matics. 10 State meet--good luck, boys. Hi-Y boys show their stuff and give their annual dance. 30--Another vacation-just for one clay though, isn't that mean? 3 l--Gingham Ball in honor of the high ancl mighty Blues Chasers 'Smilin' Thru." Many seniors say farewell to high school dra- KLAHIAM BOOSTERS june 9-Baccalaureate Service-and the address given by the Very Reverend Charles E. McAllister, D. D., proved to be one of the most interest- ing in years. June IO and l l+Semester exams+will all the seniors make the grade? june l2-Class day! Fashion parade-you'd think it was Easter. You'll soon have writer's cramp from signing these books. June I3-Commencement Ball coming up, hope you have a good time. June I4-Conimencement-Maybe the seniors will get those coveted diplomas. 11 TU 1'Ogl'CSS Cheer! Cheer! A nation marches Proudly 'neath the sun. Laugh! Laugh! Laugh aloud Life has just begun. Flags, horns, books, and law Steel might, the slave of greed. Steam, steam, scalding steam A Wound that will not bleed. Grasping, clawing, reaching hands Confusion, din and sorrow. Beneath the sun the world builds But will it build tomorrow? Power, Power, lron Power Crushing beauty's portals Speed, speed, mud and mist Penny-minded mortals. Wire, oil, brick, and smoke, A test tube for a soul, Wheels, wheels, grinding wheels, Dust and flaming coal. Splintered, broken, trodden brush, Beauty built for purses, Venus weeping soft warm tears, For gifts that gold disperses. --- Randall 1 V167 1, I uf I 3If'l"L:f ' ,ff we . 'gg t , 1 xg H g : " ' I WL: ly!! ' 1 ffgllq ' , ,IWW ,Q -5. 'Wg , 4311? ' 114321 ,vkfidif 1,11 I1 1 45 4 17: if yu 339241, fl ef aaa jx ll' 4 Q . 1 .Ecu df' 1 ' l Giulia ' lyk ,gg'lii' 'mln .Qu L ' 4 E I' X I ' v ff 0 7 , AI' ' ' Z 7 if ', VL, 1 I II W IW 1 rf 7 1,04 44 'f Z 'WZ agegi ,., ,6 lg 04 .. ,jg AHL' :work u jflflv Almfuy ' o reap us gomg- Q 1 . H F ' ' Ju Ol72G1l1'iL'l' if 'GSW' k5 'Y EST f if 'Uv 1. A J, , , - Q wwammwzmnmeazaummssmva 4-, V ,, I Alden Ames Anderson Anthony Banks Barrett Barstow Beck Berg Bell Bell Bender Boice Borgstahl Breckon Thelma Alden Ln Vonne Bell fiflITllllGT'l'l2.i Punrso. Entered as a Senior ilfllli,'ll?l2'0 f'fllll'SP. Vive-l'i'0sirlent Girls' f!'4llll Vulylem-iiiiiv High S4-lnml, lms Vlnll, Il: 1'uiiiliivin-elm-lil Sin-:ilu-r, Il: Angeles, lzmlstvi- l'lub, l, 2, Il, Saw. Il: llrnnm Club, l. Vive-Pres,, I: Girls' Flub Uuiifen-lin-o. 2 Il: Ifm-f-iisiv Ululm, 12, Il: lf'i'vm-h Vluli, 21 June Ames "Sniilin' 'l'h1'11," SI: l'ilUl'llS, 2, Il: fll'l'ilt'S- th-neral Vmirse-. Hoosier l'l1lb 1, 2, ll: tru, l, 2, Il: "Munro in ai iiillt' Moon," lg i7l'2llllH Ulub. l, 2: ifikliliillll Staff, 2: Blue mul VVhite Staff, Il: Ulmrus, il: "Once in ai lilnr- lNImm," l: "Juan of the NZIIIPX In-ee, .31 lm'llIllS, fl. Darell Anderson llelwwil f'UUI'SQ', illll'2lllllll'2liS, l, 2, 3: 'l'rau'k, 2, 3, Spanish Club, 2: Hlue and While- Staff, fl: lisisketlmll, fl: Ili-IG, Il, Leonard Anthony tleiwwil Uuiirso. 'l'rzn'k, 2, ZS: Intramural Basketllall, 2: Dzlselmll, Sl: Blue and NVhile Staff, Sl: .liliiim'-S+-iiimi' Ili-Jinks, JI, Margaret Banks l'0llllll6I'l'lZ1i Course. Dorothy Barrett General Fourse. "Once in a Blue Mu0n,"13 "An Old Spanish l'ustom," 2: llevlzmiation, 2, Il: Forensic' Club, SZ: llrzunzx Club, JZ: "Sniilin' Thru," II. Jesse Barstow t'mnvnerviul Course. I-Entered as a Sen- ior from Baker, Montana., Football, 3: Basin-tliall, Sl: 'l'1'zu-k, Il, Ili-li, 33 Hi-Y, Il Katharine Beck Scientific- Course. French Club, 2: Sci- P1109 Club, 3, Sera 3: Cil0l'llS, 1: Ur- i-hestra, 1, 2, Il: "Once in a Blue Moon," l: "An Old Spanish Custmnf' 2: "Joan of the Nancy Lee," 3, Klaihlum Staff, 3. Robert Berg General Course. Entered as 21 senior from i':llUlllL'i1lNV. Orchestra, ZZ: Hand, 37 "Juan of the Nzinvy Leo," 'l "An llirl SlD2IlIiSil 1'ustmn," 2: 'llmiii uf lbs- Nam-y Ima-," Il. Raymond Bell llenrrzil 4'1uii'sv. l"ren1-li Flub, 2: 'l'l'a1r'k, 2, ZZ. Russell Bender .Xf.Z'l'it'llillll't' l'uurs1-. I". lf. A., CZ: Smith- , . lln,a1'l1i-H l'mifei'm-rim-, L. 2,3 Sim-li .lnnlgingqg l. II, 32. Clifford Boice th-nerzil Uluirsf-, Plum-ins, 1. 2: If. l+'. A., 2: Huw-lim-sli'zi, l. 2, Cl: llzunl, l, 2, 323 'ilillff' in zu Illini Mmm," 1: "An Uh! Spanish 4'n:4Imn." 2. Ruby Borgstahl llellerail t'nursm-. l'l1m'us, I, 2, IZ: "Olive in ai lllne Mmm." 1: "An Uld Spanish f'USllZlll," 2: ".ln:in of the Nami-y Lee," Il, Le Roy Breckon I.z1iip:uzi::'+- Uuurse. Vluss 'Fl'0?lf4lll'C'l', L35 Hus. hiilllilgvl' uf Klamhialni, il: l1'rei-wil Vluli, 223 llzinfl, l, 2, 323 Ui'vlwstl'1l, I, 2, fl: "Unc'u in ai lilue Mmm," l: "An Old Spanish 1'u:stmn." 2: 'llnzln of the Num-y Lee." Il: Yzikinm Cm1fmr1'elu'e, ZS: Kitty! bull, Cl. CAMERA SHY Marvin Hofstrand ALZ'l'ii'llillll't' Vourse. Sophie Jensen tleneraxl f'Ulll'S1', llnine lflc. Ulub, 1, 2, 3: Vive Pres., 2, Pres., Sl, Ili-Jinks, Il: "An Uld Spainish Custom," 2: "Joan of the- Nauivy lmf-," Il: Yzikinm 1'mif4-i'e-in-e-, 2. 13 Brehm Buchholz Burke Burrage Cagle Christian Cobel M. Colwell R. Colwell F. Cooke G. Cooke D. Correa G. Correa Crocker Culp Marguerite Brehm I.:ii15:imgw- Vnlirsl-. lflntf-rwl :is :1 .luniur George Cooke frfnn Xznlcilnzi. lf'renn'h Vluli, 2, 31. Margaret Buchholz l.:lng'l1:ig'n- l'ru1rs1-. l"i'vm'li l'luli, 2, Swv. 33 Math. Vlulw, 1, 2, iii llrzuuu Vluli, 2, 31 Skate- 4'lwniislry 'l'l-nm, 2. James Burke th-in-rzil 4'Hlll'SL'. lnlrnnuirzxls, 1, 2. i 'l'rzu'k, l, 2. ZZ, lf. lf, .-X., 2. Zi: Ili-li, ZZ: liluv and XYliile Stuff, Ii. Leonard Burrage l.niig:'1l:iu'a- Unurse. l"l't'llk'll Vluli, 2, 321 Math. Vluli, l: lli-linlis, Iii n.lH2lll nf the Naiiry llvfif' C21 l'h1n'us, Zi. Ray Cagle th-iierzil Vmirse. lizlsf-liznll ilvl1':1ini11':1ls. 2. 232 llzislu-tlwaili lntrzimurnls. l. 221 Blue nnfl VVhi1u' Staff, 3. Arlie Christian Agriculture Course. I", lf. A., 1, 2. 31 Blue :uid YVliite Staff, il: lntrzunural Kitlylmll, 1, 2: lntrumurzil llnskellinll. l, 2. 3- Arthur Cobel .Xg'ri1-ultiiro C'uurse. I". I". A., l, 2, fl Stork .lllll,lilll!.Z', 2. Robert Colwell Sm-ivntifiw Pours:-. Hi-Y Flnli, 21: Main. Vlulw, 2, Il, Vive. Pres., Il: F. I". A., 1, 2, Il, Svc-, Il: l-Wmtliall, Il: llzlsketliall, 31 'l'rzu'k, 21 lnlrziinurzlls, 21 Yakima Umi- fn-rvin-1-, 33. Mary Colwell Heiielwil i'HIll'Sk'. lll'2llll21 Ululi, 1, 2: Freiu-li Pluli, l, 2: Klnliiam, Cl: l-llue and VVhiu- Stuff, II, 'THIUP in 21 Blue Muon," 1. Frances Cooke fl:-iiviul Umlrsv. llrzuna Vluli, 32 Rooster Ulull, ZS: lflillllillll Stuff, fig Blue and NYl1ile Stuff, IE. 14 .iarrivultnre t':uirsl-. linterefl as an Senior t'ranu Kiltitzls. Forensic Fluh, 31 Blue .xml XVliiIe Stuff. Iii Stuck Jlldging, 3. Dale Correa Sflivmifiv Course. A. S. B. Pres., 33 A, S. ll. Vive. Pres., 2: Class Pros. 1: Hi- Y, 2, 23, Pres., 123 Hi-E 2 33 Science , . Nluli, 55: Jr. lli-Y, 1, Pres., 1, Basket- lmil, 1: 'Frau-lc, 21 lntrzlmurnls, 1, 2, 33 lizlnml, 1. 2, Ili tire-ln-strn, 1, 2, 3: "Once in ai lllue Bimini," 13 "An Old Spanish 1'ustmn." 2: ".lm11i of the Nana-y Lee," 3. Glenn Correa Svientific' Unurse. Vice Pres. Class, 2, 33 lli-li. 2, 32: Hi-Y, 2, 3: Math. Club, 23 llzinil, 1: lxll'1'll6SIl'il, 1: "Once in a. Blue Alfiilllf' l: l-lzlsliellinll, 2, SI: Tennis, 31 . lntrzuuurzils, l, 2, Zi: Yakima Crmnferenffe, 22: Ulmlvr llfiys' fillllfk-'l't"lll'k', 33. Merle Crocker General Course. Alma Culp Vniiiiuei-1-1.11 t'lul:: lirainn Club, 1, 23 "llliL'P in :L Hluo Mmm," 13 "Ah Old Spanish 4'ustmn," 21 "Joan of the Nzuivy Ima" fl. CAMERA SHY Fred DeArmond Svientifii- Course. l'll't'Ill'll Club, 3 Pres., 21: llrninzi Fluli, 2: Sm-ience Club, 3, Hi- Jinks, 233 "Joan of the Nancy Lee," 33 l-Hmtliall, l: Intrauuurnls, 3. Joseph Fetters Agriculture f'uursv. l'lllt0l'Cfl as a Senior fron: Kirtitzis, Dale Hamblen Ag'ric'ulture Puursu. Hi-E, 32 Hi-Y, 3, l-'. lf. A., l. 2: Vfmtlmll, 1, 2, 3. John Culwell Culwell Deaton Dorsey Drake Ellsworth Emerson Eyman Evens I Ford French Frye Gardlnler Charles Eyman Gem-l':ll f'filIl'St'. Spllvlisll Ulull. l: Kla- GQIIPFIII COIIFSQ. Mzllll. fiillll, 2: Frwrltlvzlll 2, 3: Trac-lc, l: llltrzlmllrals, 1, 2, 'I Alma Deaton Gull:-l':ll l'flIll'Sl'. Sllzlllisll Vlulm. 1. Yiw- Pres., li Girls' fvillil l'rwllI'4-l'l-llce, 2. Pat Dorsey fYUllllllL'l't'l2'li l'Ulll'SL'. .L S. 13. 'Fl't'2lSlllit'l'. 321 Ulzlss Pres., 2, Vlalss lit'1ll't'St'llI2lllYP, 2: Hi-Y, 2, ii, Vive l'l'l-H., 32 ' I. L, Il: .ll'. Hi-Y, lg Iiflllcl, l: Ulwlll-sll.l 1 "Ulla ill a llllll- Mmm," lg H2lSkk'IlIilli, l " " , ... .l. 'l'l'zlc'k, 2, Il, lffllatllzlll, Il: Killyllzlll. 23 Sril- killllfl l'UllfVl'0ll4'0, Cl: Hillel' llrvys' fwfllll-UI" Plll't', l, ZZ: l'lllllll:lll l'ulll'el'z-live, Il: lfiil- hizllll Stuff, CZ: iilllt' illlfii XVllil4- Staff 'Z Anita Drake ilttllt-'Fill l'ulll'sv. Sllzlllisll fiillil, 2, II: -iil'2l- llll lllllr J 3 Xl ltll Cllllm Y I P , f ..l,'. 2 . mflsl f'l' fwlllil, Il: Iflllwllsil- tiillll, 3, Vive Pres., 3, "Slllilill' 'l'lll'll." 33: llvllzllv, SI: l7t'4'i2llllil- tirlll, 2, JI, "All lllll Slmzlllisll 1'l1SIlllll,H 2 Bob Dunnington , , .., ll. l-' . Suielllifil' f'lllll'St'. Vlzlss 'l'l'ezlsl , . Spzlllisll Kiillll, li Jl'. lli-Y. ll Ul'l-llesllxl. 1 Z 'I' li'lllll 1 2 lli-li, 2. Cl: Al3ll?l,2,'t'l', ll'k'l' l' 0. lll X, 2, J. Xfl.xllll.l lUllf0It'lll't", l, -,Z "Olive ill El ljllle Alllllllf' 1: Ugxll Hill . l . S1l2llllS11 l'l1Sllllll," 2: Iulll nl the X llll x .. ,, Lol-, ,,. Helen Ellsworth 1:t'llt'l'2li t'nlll'se-. llmlll- lily Ullllm, 2 lfilll' zlllfl XYllllv Stuff, Ji. Ralph Emerson f:Ulll4l'lll l'Ul1l'St'. lli-Y. il: lli-li, l. 2, .-, Uffis'4Al', fl, llmys' Vlllll Vim- 1'l'l-S., :il Hzll'llllmil-ll l'iIlil, il: lli-Jillks, Il: lfmlt- , . ll, ll.lIl, 1, 2, ll, lllll'llllllll'ili A walrml. Il. S , 1, 2, .l, llulzlry llizllll, 3: lll't'i10SlY'il, l, 2, Il: lizlllll, 1, 2. 3 llltl':llll1ll'zlls, I. 2: UffllL't' ill Rl llllll Aiflllllf. 11 "All lllll Sllllllisll l'llSIlllll,H 2 'fillllll nl' llll- Nlllllj' lim-," Il. Lois Evens llvlll-l'zll l'Ulll'St' l"llll'l'Uli 'ls 'l Qvllilll . l ., l . fl'Ulll Sllllllysidv l"l'l'lll'll l'illll " Gertrude Petter l:A4lll1l'2li l'wlll':4l-. lflw-llwll l'lllll I "' lll"l lllil Vlllll, l. 221 "All will Sllllllisll l'lls- ll lll ' lnlll lit' Ill Ylllli lu " " i ...., .-. . . w.: l-L, Bill Ford lil-lllllll l'Hlll'St'. lfllllm-l'efl :ls :L Jllllilil' fl'lllIl Yzlliilllzl. '-' " ' "' ' lll X, .l. lll-lu, .l, llzls- lwlllzlll, 223 'l'l'zlr-li, 2, 323 "Slllilill' 'l'lll'll," Il James French lit'llt'l'lll l'ulll'sv. SlIillllHll liillln, l: ll:ll'- lllIlllik'2l fiillll, 211 lll-.illliiS, Sl, lgillxl llllll XYllile Staff, il. Louise Frye llt'llPl'lll l'Ulll'S6'. i':lllt'l't'Ci :ls fl .lllllillr fl'Ulll Yzlliilllzl. Ulzlss Svc-lu-l:ll'y, C53 lilllls- llll' fiilllr, Tl: nlxll1,iliSlHllliNlll1llSllllll,H:I H.lll2lll uf lllv Nillllj' Ill-e," 3: Yiliiilllll l'fll1t'lll'e-:lm-. 321 lilzlllilllll Steiff, 21. Marian Gardinier llullle I-Ivulllullllvx l'lllll'sl1 Eugene George lil'lll'l'1li l'4llll'Sl', l"l'l-llvll Ulllll 2' lll'-l- lllll 4'Illll, lg l4'wl'l-llsiv liillll, l: Jr. lli-Y. lg llllllll, l: lillililltl. l: lll'l'lll'Sll'il, l, 2, II: "Milne ill Il lillll- Allmllf' l: "All lllll Slwlllllsll f'llslulll," 2: 'llmlzl uf llll- Nzllle rx' Ill-1-Q' ZS. CAMERA SHY Dorothy Harley Vlflllllll-l'l-izll l'l1lll'sl-. lillll-l'l-ll :ls :l Sl-- llil-l' flwlll l'll- lrlllllll, lli-Jllllis, 21, 15 Dunnington Fetter George Haagen Hogue Keene Hadley Hahn Hofnfiann Hofstrand Hubbell Jackson Jenkins Jensen Kern Kinney Kuchenbuch Lamb Marian Haggen Lois Hubbell l14illllllt'l'Clill Course. livin-i'wl as :L Ju- l,zi11,2'll2lH'+' Course. llmvsls-r Club. 2, 3: im' frrvm liilgeiw, Oresimi. liooste-1' l"l't'1lf'l1 Club, 2: Fureusiim' Club, 1, 21 Ura- u Club, il: llrzumi Club, 21, Sw., ZS: Kla- llllfllll Staff, Il: Plllllllilll l'Ul1ft'l'C'llL'f', 132 4li'm'hPSll'1l. 2. tl: Chrn-us. 2, Iii "An Old Spzuiish Custom," 2, 'kluzui uf the Nan- vy Lee," 3. Helen Hadley iivm-ral Course. lillitui' nf lflillllfllll, Im. lllun- aull XVhitc Stuff, Sli l!muslPl' lllllll- 332 lbrzuuzi Club, 1, ZZ: Asst, Hflitoi' of Kla- liizuu, 2: 'l'l'lll'Q-'t' Strikes Ynu'i'e Out," 22 Girls' Club f'fll1ft'l'l'1ll'l', 2: "Au 0141 Spxuiisli Custom," 23 "1lm'9 iu :L Ulm' Mmm," 13 "Juan of the Xzuivy Lee," 13: "Smilin' 'lll11'U,H 3. v . Dorothy Hahn livin-rail Course. l-21111111111 as an S4-uirn' frrnu XvllllL'1lUYl'l'. li. C. Point Club, Sl: Hn-11es11':i, Il: Ailuaii nf the Nam-y 1,1-Q-," CI: Tennis, 3. Elsbeth Hofmann l.:iiig11:Lg'o Cnursu. l'. li. U. Awauwl, llmislvl' Club, 1. 2. SPV. 2, Pres.. 551 l4'1'l-iivli Club, 2: liramzi Club, 1, 2, "Jun Siiiblmsmf' 2: "Allz11u :md lGx'zi," Il: "SIIllllll' 'l'hi'u," 3: UKPIICE' iu il Blue Mnmi," 1: Ynikinm 4'Ullfk'l't'Ill'0, fi: l'ull- iuziu llllPlfPl't'll4'!', Il, flfll11l1ll-'llK'l'l1lt5ll1 Slbl'1llil'l', Gladys Hofstrand Cniiuuvrr-iail Cnursv. Prater Hogue 111-iiei-all Cuiirsl-. Kluliizlui Stuff, 221 llnml, l, 2, 21, Kittybzill, 2: 1,ll'l'lll'S1l'2l. 1. 2, il, "Um-v in ai llluv Blllflllfl 1: "Au H111 Spuuisli Custom," 2: ".lfv:1u of thn- Nzim-5' In-ll," Sl. 16 nm Club, 1, 2, Vive. Pres., 23 ATDIICQ in Zl lilue Mmm," 1: Girls' Club Conference, 2: Pullmzui Crmference, 3: Klahiam, 2, 3: lllue and VVhite Staff, Il: Girls' Club, Sec. 25 Debate, 1, 2: Declzimation, 1. Ruth Jackson 4'4niiii1e1'i-izil Course. SlJRlllSll Club, 1, 2, 53: Cliurus, 1, 2, 31 A121100 in ai Blue Mmm," 1: "An Old Spanish Custom," 2: H-lllklll of the Nalin-y Lee," 3. Harold Jenkins .-XLQ'l'lC'Lllllll'P Course. F. I". A., 1, 2, 3, l'i'4-S.. fl: 'l'i':i4'k. 12 Fuiitll-HuL:'li+-s Crm- f'0l'l'lll'P, 2: Strwk Juclgxing, 1, 2. Bill Jensen llvliviull Cniirse. Theodora Keene limiw lflcmiuiiiic-s Cuursv. l'rviut Club, 2, Il: In-:mm Club, tl. Bentley Kern 4101101111 Course. l-'. l'. A., 1, 21 Football, 1, 3, :lg 'Frau-k, 1. w Wendall Kinney Helwiwil Cniwse, ,Hi-Y, 13 Boys' Club Of- fim-i' 2: Uxxlylillll Zlllll limi," IZ: "Smilin' 'l'lll'll," :lg Ui-vliostra, 1, 2: Hand, 1, 2: "llllL't' in ai l-Ilue Mnruif' 13 "Au Old Spuuisli Custnm," 21 'Zlmui of the Nau- vy IA-el," 21. Charles Kuchenbuch tlenvrul Course. frmn l'lllll1l1t'l2LXV. lfiiitwreml as in Seuioi Charles Lamb Svieutific l'0lll'HU. .Ii'. Hi-1 , 1: H1--.Iiulrs, Il, lllll'?ll11llI'2llS, Jlg 'l'rzic'k, Z.. Lewis A. Lunstrum E. Lunstrum Manners J Martin M. Martin H. McArthur McCracken McKee Molsee Morrison Nelson Nuckles Oien Olson Faye Lewis Ellen McKee Cmnnwrcial f'o1n's0. f'flllllll9l'l'i1li Vrnursl-. Spanish Uluh, l Alice Lunstrum tlvuvral f'Ulll'StA. l4'i'l-in-I1 l'lull, 2, fl, Vim Pre-s., fl: llrama Flnlx, 2, Il: Furensir Clulv, 2: U'i'lll'E'4" Strilu-s YUll.l'9 Out," 2: "An Ulil Spanish l'usInm," 23 llelratv, li lJt't'i2llll2illflll, 2, Il. Eva Lunstrum l.auu'uay:u 4'ou1'sv. Fu-nc-lm Vlulr, 2, SZ, Point Vlulw, 33 f'lnn'us, 22: "An Old Spa- nish l'uslmn," 2. Marjorie Manners t'mnnn-rcial Unlirss-. lhmstvr Club, 1, 2. .lg llrauia llulr. l, 2, .lg l4'1'4-lnlli Uluh, 2, It, Klahiam Staff, 1, ll: "Uni-0 in a Blue Moon," 1: "An Old Spanish f'ustcnn," 2: Tennis, Il. Jack Martin Svin-nlifir'1'rvul':ss-. Math. Ululv, lg l"rz-nf-h Flulr, 2, Il, Pres., 2: SC'lPllf'4-' Flulm, fl PNN 'i Maxine Martin G4-nl-ral 4'uurso. Girls' Club l'r+-s,. Cl. Hmm- l'I4'. Club. l, 2 Il, Se-v.-Treas.. 21 l'rf-s. uf Hfvme mi-. vnu, ::. Hazel McArthur l'flIlllllt'l'l'i2li Uuursv. llluv and XVhiLx- Staff, Il: Ulxurus, 1, 2, 34: "Unc'e in a llluo Moon," li "An Ulml Spanish Pus- lUlll,H 23 "Juan of tho Nanl-y Lev," 'L Ruth McCracken l.anp.5uagv f'Ulll'Sl', i'il'k'lll'il Club, Z, 35: Spanish I'lul1, 33 Urcllestra, l, 2, Il: "Hnr'0 iu :L lilul- Allman," lg "An Old Spanish i'ustmn," 2: "Juan uf the Nauvy law," Cl. Ulnvrus, l, 2, 553 Htlilm- in a llluv Bllnnlf 1. An Hlil Spanish l'ust1nn." 2: "Juan nf the- Nam-5' lies-," JI, Charles Molsee Af.Z'l'il'llillll'll Vnurso. I". lf. A., 1, 2, Z! lntraniurals, l, 2, Il: Apple .luwlg'in,u', l. 2 Stu:-k .lu1lginp:, 21. Dick Morrison Manual Arts 1 mxrrw. Margaret Nelson f'0llllllt1l'1'l2li 1'mi1'sl-. Ilraina Ululf. 73 lli-Jinks. tl. Dorothy Nuckles 1'0lllllll'I'l'llli Nunn-sv. Grace Oien l'mnn1el'vial 4'uui'sv. l'Zl1te-rn-ml as a Se-- nim- from Sault Stu. Alariv, Alix-hig.:'an. Virgie Olson t'onmn-rl-ial t'uurs--. llouslcr Vlull, l, 2 31 ilfillllll Vlulv, l, 2, Il: l+'re1n'l1 Ululv, 2, Il: l"rn'l-nsiv 1'lul1, J, .l. lxlalmxm. l. 113 "U1n'v . in a liluv Mmm," l: Zln Old Spanish f'ustrnn," 23 Ill-vlalnatimi, l. 21 lfiwtnin- lmrain-uns Siwalulig' Cnntvsl. 23. CAMERA SHY Ruth Jones English 1'n1lrsl-. llunn- lflw. l'lull, li l'nilI1 l'llIlr, fi, Frances Martin lflunnl ICA-mimnivs l'uui's4-. "'l'l1l- Iann- lflvpm-Vl," l: "Just Suppusl-," 25 "Sniilin' Ihlu. J. Urn-o in an l-lluv Munn.' 1. 17 Palmiero Parsel Pease Phippen Platt Plochowietz Powell Rader Randall Rscheson Ringer Roberts Rogers Margaret Palmiero Vxfilliam Rader llwmv livmioiiiivs l'+vi1i'si-. llmm- ldv. Svivulifil- l'uLii's+f. Math. Flulr, 11 F. F. Ululm, lp lli-liiiks. fl: llliw :incl AYliiIe- A., l, ZZ, Il: Svieiwv Vluli, 23, Yakima Steiff, il. Ada Parsel 4le'l1Pl'zLl K'ULl1'Xt'. l4'i'vm-li Plulm, 2, 27. SlJ2'llllSl1 Club, lg Clifford Pease Alziuuul Arts 1'u11i'sv. Alberta Phippen l'Ull1lllO:'l'L'lill 4llllll'SH. lfliilllillll Stuff, 31 llmmf lil-. Ululf. l: lmiut Ululr. 12. Il: llrzlmzl Ululv, fl: Alulh. Vluls, 1, 2: lilul' :xml AX'l1i1n- Stuff. ISL "lllll'P in :i llluif Mmm," lg "Ali Hlzl Spauiish l'11sln11i," Z1 ".lIv:l1i nl' llu- Xz1li1'y'l.:-Q-," 3. Mary Platt llziiigiiaigu- t'uu1'si-. l"l'l'lI4'l1 Vluli, 2, il: lrrzimzi Vlull, :lg lhmstvi' Vlulr, 1, 2, 3. 'l'i'v:ls., fl: "l.uvl- lixlne-1'I." ll "Au Ulil 7 Spziuisli llLlSIll1ll," L: Girls' Vlulv Fou- ffwviim-, 2: Girls' Ulull 'lil't'2lSlll't'l', 2. Janet Plockowietz l,zi11,2'1lzlg'l- f'lDlll'SQ. lwlizllv, 311 l"n1'e-llsil Vlull, SI: llume lim-, Vlull. ill lfwiicll Fluli. ., ., .., .l. Earl Powell Alillllllll Arts CUll1'5l'. liizli-i'ml :is :x Sa-- nicu' from Se-ili11,u', Ulalzllimml. llzxriuuiii- 1-:i Ilzixill, Il: 'l'i-Huis. il. 13 Vniife-1'e1u-4-, li Smith-Hughes Confer- i-mw-, 2: ui-zitfwy nml lixteiwilwrmieolls, 2. George Randall tie-iiernl Cfmlrse. l'J1'ama Club, 3, Vice l'1'm-s., Ji: Math. Ululi, 2: "Three Strikes Ynu'i'o Out," Z3 Ili-Jinks, 33 VV9Sf9l'I'l l'llUJ,'l'l1Ylilfl' Awzuwl, ZZ: Klahinm Artist, 1, 2, Ill nslllllllll 'l'lu'uug'l1," il. Hazel Richeson llvlivwll l'0L1l'St'. Wilma Ringer 1'uv1iim41'n'i:il l'lllll'Nk'. l'uii1I l'luli, IZ, A Vivo. l'i'4-s., -l. Lura Roberts 1'm1i1iim's-izll l'nui'se-, Slmnisli Club, l, 2 il: lll-.llllkli 3. Wynne Rogers Svivutifll- f'o11Vso. Senior Ulnss Pres., 2 Soplimiilmf llefp. l: .luuiur Fluss Tre-as. 23 Blue and XVhlte Stuff, ll: Junior Hi-Y l. Vive l'res., 1: Ili-Y, 2, Il: Hi-E, 2, IZ, 4l1'1-lulstrsl, 2, Zig Hzuiil, 1, 2, 353 Iinsketlmll l, 2, SZ: 'l'l'il0li, li 'I's'uuis, Sl: Kittyball, 2, 22: Gulf, 1: Yakima Cmifeu-noe, 3: Olclei linys' flllllfPl'Pl"ll'P, I, 3. -. 1. Ru-tter Sanders Schreiner Schroeder Scott Sklffington Smith Snyder Spurling Stephens Stevens St. John Taylor Robert Rutter James Smith Gemf-ral f'Ulll'Sl'. Hi-Y, 2.31, Sw.fI'1'r-sis., l,:mi1g'11:i2'e- l'wiii'si-. Y:-ll King, I, ' .22 lli-IC, 2, Il, Pres., Ili lliiys' Ulub l'i'vs.. l"i'1-in-li l'l11I-. 2: .111 Ili-Y, I, Suu l: lll :ig Fuullmll, I. 2, 21: Ynkinui 4'mifi-r- 1-Iii-sim, I. 2, II: llamil, I, 2, ZZ: 4'Iim'iis viiiw, 515 Hliliii' Iiivys' l'uiifif1'viir'v, 2 I. 2, 351 "Hrii'i' in il lllllt' Alumni," li "All lrlfl SllZllllSll 4'11slm11." 2: ".Iu:il1 HI' Ili: Nziiivy L+-v," Zig Illll'illlIlll'illN, 2. JI: 'IN-mils Il: Ylllillllil l'IlllI't'l"'IIl'l', I, 2, Il: Ulilfi lhiys' l'mnI'i-iw-iuvv. 53: Kl:il1i:im Stuff, I. Don Sanders Sldllllllflt' l'iwlii's4-. .Ii'. Ili-Y, li HT-Y. 2. 31: Hi-IC, 2, SI: Ulm? and XVhi1e Staff, il Ruth Snyder I',""m'h VIH!" X,fI't:,!""Jf' "1-.,14l2l5ff llumi- Iii-4-liuilziws r'ivii1'si-. limisli-1' l'luIu ltnslwllmll. I, 2, ... Ixzullx, I, -. lxilty I .I -I. l,,,.lm,l Vim, 1 ., -.. Kllhilm lmll. 2, 213 Gulf, 2, 'I Ralph Schreiner Srivntifis- l'nui'siA, Solemn-il Vluli, I l'Iii-mislry 'l'i-aim, 2. Lois Schroeder lnliiglleigxi- l'flLll'!4l'. l'wl't'llL'lI l'lulm, 2, I! llrnma Flulm, I1 "Uni-e in :fi lllue Mimiij I: "An Ulil Spzuiisli I'llSlUIIl,U 2. Lee Scott Gem-rzil l'nursi-. Hi-IC, 33: llzlskvtlnzlll, 2, 211 'l'l'lLl'li, 1, 2, 2:3 lfimtlmll, I, 2, 213 In- Irzilnurzlls, l, 2 II: Hluie :mil XVhite . Stuff, C.. Mark Skiffington Svielllifii' l'lllll'St'. l". I". A., l, 23 liv- Imulv, l. . -, -., . . . . M. ... A 1 Stuff. I, 2: "1li1i'i- in ai Iilui- Mmm." I " Xii Hill qlVlIll 'li l'l1sl4vm" 2' l'liii ll xi'1Q1i.isi1Ifff::.l 5 ' M ' ' May Spurling I ll--iii-wil l'uI1i'si-. lllili- :iiiil XYl1ill-SI:li'I',1 Tom Stephens th-m-rail l'mii'si-, lllil'2lllllll'EllS, I. 2, I, 'l'wimis. IZ: Illuf- :mil XYliiIi-SI:1I'I',Il1 Ass' Aliliiaigi-i', 23. I Victor Stevens Svieiilifiil l'nui'siA. SlHllllSll Vinh, I, Pros lg l"llI'l'llSll' Ululv, 2. Pros. 2: Math. l'luIy .VA 1 -, '- . ...I l, Nunn flllll, .,, X wil l'1'i-s. -I: Uri-li--s ., . -I. I ll.l. I, J, ri, lizuiil, I: lwlmte, 2: Yakima lillllft-'l'Hlll'l', 2: llllI'2lIlIlll'2llS, 2: Noni lllQ'llI'0lIlt'lll Slll'2llil'l', ZZ: "Um'- ' z ' A i in L Llui Mmm," I: "An Hlil Slnznmsli 1'llNllblIl,H " 'ilwziii uf the Num-5' Iwi-," Il. Irene St. John lleiivrzil Vuiii-si-. llliii- :mil XVliiIi- Staff. Cecil Taylor Ilene-rail 4'u1ii'si-. 'l'1'zLiAk, ii: lr1l1':im11i':lls I, 22 lilllo Zlllll XYl1iIi' Stuff. Il, 1 Townsend E. West Wager Walker Walters Webster F. West Whitehurst Whitfield Willis Wright Wines Louis Townsend Margaret Whitfield 11:-ncrnl Cnnirse-. flencrzil Course. Oiw-liestlwl. l, 2, 3, For- ensic Club, 2, Il: liebate, 2, 3, Declama- tion, 2, ii: "Once in a Blue Moon," 1: Cha,-lgtte Wa er "An Ulfl Spanish f'llSt0l'l'l,H 23 "Joan of , , Fl , , , .,, the Nancy Lee," C23 lvranm Club, 2. f.cnviul iuursc. lnmster 4 lull. l, J, -l, 'I-Xllnni and Eval," 223 "Um-e in zi Blue Mmm," ll "An Ulul Spanish i'llNlHlll,u 2, - 'tlmln of the Nancy Lee," CS. Effa Willis Lois Walker Scicntific Course, French Club, 2, fl: Math. Club, l, 2, 323 lbrania Club, 1, 2, Klaliizini Stuff, 2: "Once in 21 Blue Airmail," l. Grace Walters llclwwil Course, Math. Club, SZ: lflkillllllll Steiff, Zig lllne zlnil XYhite Staff, il, l'lielnistry Tezun, 2, Joe Webster Scientific Course, Hi-Y, 2, 3, Officer, 3: Hi-lE,,2,'1!, Officer, 33 Football, 1, 2, 3, .lr. Hi-1, 1: Trzick, 21 Tennis, Il: 111- Irziniurals, 1, 2, 3. Elmore West , General f'0lll'St'. Hi-Y, 1', Band, 1 2, 3, Orchestra, l, 2, il: "An Old Slgkllllblll l'uslfnn," 2: "Once in a ljlue Moon," 1: Track, l. Fra nces West cl0lHlll9I'Ci2Ll Course. Hi-Jinks, 3, Tennis, 213 Uri-hestrzi, 1, 2, 3: "An Old Spanish Custunif' 2: "Once in a lilue Moon," 1. Charles Whitehurst General Course. F. F. A., 1, 2, 3: "An Uld Spanish Custmnf' 2: "Joan of the Nancy Lee," Cl. 20 General Course. Entered as a Senior from Micliigun. Wilbur Wright General Course. lntrzimurals, 1, 2, 33 Hlue :intl VVliite Steiff, 3. Helen Wines t"lnninercia.l Course. Booster Club, 2, 33 Cmnmencenient Speaker, 3, Klahiam Steiff, l, 2, Il: Tennis, 3: "Smilin' Thru," :ig French Club, 23 Math. Club, 2, Drama. Club 1 2 'B , ,..,-. CAMERA SHY Bill Morrison General Course. Kittyball, 3. Walter Read General Course. from Tacuina, ldntererl as a Senior James Sweet Scientific Course. Debate, 1, 2, 3. Betty Wentzel General Course. Booster Club, 1, 2, 3, Treasurer, 2: Drama Club, 1, 25 French Club, 25 Chemistry Club, 23 Hi-Jinks, 3: "Once in a Blue Moon," 13 "An Old Spanish Custom," 2: "Joan of the Nancy Lee," 33 Girls' Club Conference, 2. Alder Augustine Barstow Bell Berkey Blasing Bongiorni Bostic Bouillon Bowers Bramlett Buchanan Bull Carter Case Rivalry between the two upper classes has been a part of every school. Traditions in Ellensburg have changed since the beginning, but class strife still exists. The year l900 marked the first recognized class rivalry. At that time the high school was housed in the old central school and had only a threeeyear course. The origin of the hatchet fight is described by an unknown in the l9l2 Klahiam. mlnhe Juniors brought the hatchet to school one day and had some fun with it. Tiring of their fun they tossed it aside and it reposed in the principal's office for some time. The Sophomores one night stole it and kept it for the remainder of the year. The juniors tried in vain to recover it, but failed. ln order to pass it on to the future classes, the Sophomores decided some sort of regulations were necessary. They determined on the following rules: The hatchet was to be presented by the previously victorious junior or Sophomore class to the juniors of the current year. They were to leave the building within fifteen minutes or forfeit, no obstructions by the Sophomores to the entrances being allowed. After the Juniors left the building the class having the hatchet in its possession at the end of half an hour, was to be declared victorious, possession to be retained without further contest until the following year. As the years went on a grindstone was added to the hat- Chet inheritance, but in the years following this has mysteriously disappeared: also, the handle of the hatchet has been demolished and the old hatchet head is the only part left. It presents the appearance of a time-worn heirloom. It is covered with the names of the various victorious class numerals and presi- dents, along with battle scratches and dents." ln I9 IZ, the Cane Rush was suggested by Principal Pope, and it became an annual affair. About I9 I6 or ' l 7 evidently there was an end of these two activities- no more is heard of them, although Senior "Loud Sock Day" still existed. The exact date of the first class fight is not known, but as time went on, they got wilder and woolier and finally in l932 the climax was reached, when broken noses, injured students, and a disrupted school caused a halt. The first supremacy contest was three years ago in which the class of '33 was victorious, the class of '35 has won both in which its members have partici- pated. The change is great but it has been slow and gradual. 21 'fi' ,, AL Carr, Campbell, Chadwick, Cobain, Cooke, Crim, Crimp, Davis Dickson, Dixon, Dodge, C. Edwards, E. Edwards, Ettles, Evans, Nina Fish Nita Fish, Frear, Frost. Furst, Garvey, Gibson, Gilmour, Greene Grove, Hansen, Harrell, Harrington, Hays, Holloway, Hornbeck, Holmberg Ireland, Jacciues, Janssen, Johnson, Jorgenson, Kitts, Klampher, Lashbrook Lawrence, Leffingwell, Lewis, Longmire Longnecker. Love, Lull, Manning Mathews, McCracken, McMechan. McNeil, Nlead, Mitchell. Moffet, Monschke Nystrom, Pattenaude. Phare, Pfenning. Phelos, Pinckard. Pless, Plunkett Pouttu, Powell, Rankin, Rappuhn. Reed. Riegel, Richeson, Robbins Robbins, Robertson, Ross. Sanders, Schnebly. Sheler, Shields, Smith Smyth. Snell. Sodya, Stevens, Stuard, Stokes, Stougard, Taylor Tjossem, Thompson. Thompson. Townsend. Trainor, Tucker Von Bm-gen. Walters, Wells. Zetzsche Back Row: Jimmy French, Ted Charlton, Wayne Evans, Jim Forman, Joe Dixon, Leslie Bland, Herbert Cole, Wayne Deasy, Ruth Drake, Esther Drake, Ted Eckis, Harrell Bender. Second Row: Wallace Barstow, Leon Ayres, Kenneth Brondt, Ellen Dickson, Ralph Ford, Barbara Burns, Lucille Bolyard, Ellen Dahl, Lois Ellsworth, Florence Arvidson. Helen Deranleau, Alice Beck, Violet Bennett, Ruth Evans, Alta Bliss, Valdine Betassa, Edith Booth. First Row: Arthur Borgstahl, Ruth Cooke. Gertrude Brown, Alice Dale, Betty Ellegood, Nlary Alloway, Helen Bowers, Darleen Bruce, Faye Coleman, Lois Barrett. Back Row: Willard Johnson, Bentley Kern, Sonny Hall, Vance Gage, Charles Johnson, Marvin Hilton, Brantley Holt, Keith Hicks, Eugene Hunt, Hamilton Howard. Second row: Bob Kennedy, Myrtle Halstad, Thelma Jenkins, Elna Johnson, Verna Gibson, Ada Gordon, Noreen Hamblen, Edythe Harris, Lois Kryger, Caro- line Kock. First Row: August Gatz, Frank Godfrey. Clarence Helgeson, Madelynne Jones, Jean Johnson, Jean Hopper. Loretta Hottel. Gladys Jones, Ruth Hahn, John Hanks. 24 Class of 1937 Class of 1937 l Back Row: Keith McDonald, Milton Lynn, Bob Love. Jess Long, Bob McFadyn. Harold Mitchell. Jerry Pennington. Vernon Opgaard, George Martin, Bill Myers. William Rice, Kenneth Milton, Frank Oechsner, Wayne Roberg. Second Row: Mary Phippen, Gladys Marshall. Sylvia Palmiero, Dorothy O'Donahue, Eunice Noyes, Ruth Lambert, Janis Michaels, Jeanne Richardson, Edna Parsel, Elsie Rein, Lois Putnam, Marie Rogers. First Row: Glenn Longmire, Dorothy Longmire, Jane Catherine Mooney, Deva Olds, Norma Nickerson, Marie Nichols. Jean Platt, Marjorie Moree, Harriet Nich- olson, Dorothy Ortman, David McCracken. Back Row: Keith Williams, Chester Smith, Francis Woodiwiss, Warren Ticknor, Howard Smith, Bill Stickney. Bill Thomas, Bill Zimmerman. Second Row: Arthur Thayer, Milton Thomson, Henry Schnebly, Marjorie Shannon, Dorothy Schaake, Ruth Schultz, Kathryn Smith, Dorothy Young, Wayne Smith, Eleanor Wilson. First Row: Donald Tallman, Irma Snyder, Mildred Williams, Barbara Shannon. Beverly Thompson, Jessie Wagener, Nellie Wines. Frances Pott, Wilbur Sorenson. 25 Back Row: Bob Champee, Lloyd Day, Jack Case, Bob Drake, Jack Chambers, Hugh Colwell, Loren Eaton, Richard Bacon, Charles Cooke. Second Row: Billy Baker, Billy Ames, Harold Coleman, Allen Anderson, E. K. Brown, Jr., Elsie Alloway, Barbara Anderson, Helen Charlton, Alpha Allen, Betty Colwell, Vina Candage, Virginia Davis. First Row: Thomas Bennett, Frank Crimp, Davy Christian, Earl Bliss, Phyllis Dodd, Marion Demarest, Ayleen Champie, Betty Bowman, Helen Camozzy, Pauline Alder, Betty Booth, Virginia Clark, Echo Berry. Back Bow: Edmund Christian, LaVerne Huss, Paul Jones, Howard Grimm, George Grimm, Louis Fenton, Wendall Ford. Third Row: Leslie, Wilfred Isabelle Harrington, Lovelia Gregory, Opal Longnecker, Richard Lane, Carl Jackson, Dorotha Kirk. - ' Second Row: Edwin Grim, Betty Longmire, Mildred Johnson. Harriet Gard- mier, Mary Honeyman, Bernadean Lerfold, Eva Harrington, Eugene Longmire, Wilbur Huston, Bert Linehart. First Row: Joyce Hanneman, Lois Harrell, Wilbur Hood, Dorothy Hartman, Ottalee Gibson, Mary Alice Lawrence, Violet Keene, Anne Keene, Verna Jacobson, Marjorie Howard, Holly Johnson. 26 Class of 1938 Class of 1938 Back Row: Albert Parish, Omar Mitchell, Bill Platt, Woodrow Pillings, Dorothy Roth, Jennie Osborn, Myrna Prater, Clifford Miller, George Palmer. I Third Row: Carl Rasmussen, George McNeil, Ruth Metcalfe, Florence Man- ning, Helen Massouras, Gertrude Pott, Marjorie Rodman, Mary McDow, Evelyn Mellergarde, Roscoe Rose. Second Row: Bill Raymond, Elouise Mills, Louise Nocchi. Marie Molsee, Blanche Phare, Lola Mitchell, Marie Pouttu, Hazel Rice, George Plunkett, Marvin Rutledge. First Row: Mickey Rogers, Beryl McNeily, Boyd Myers, Charles Randall, Garth Mooney, Keith Montgomery, Elmer Malotte, Glenn Olson, Stanley Peterson. Back Row: Chester Schnebly, Clifford Huss, Billy Lou Schnebly, Ray Strange. Ruth Whittendale, Cecil Stokes, Ruth Wininger, Opal Thomas. Lois Erickson, Ruth Warner, Earl Townsend, Frances Tyler, Roscoe Rose, Rav Shelton, Harry Stockdale. Second Row: Elsie Tittsworth, Isabelle Weaver. LeRoy Sanders. Martin Omoth, Lela Scriven, Kathryn Thomas, Ruth Weaver, Delma Whitworth, Edith Robertson, Elver Shelley. First Row: Patricia Sweet, Evelyn Wilson, Jack Sayles, Floyd Spurling, Betty Taylor, Colon Thompson, Roy Weaver, Evelyn Shoemaker, Oloa Thacker, Kenneth Wyatt. 27 Back Row: Bob Champie. Lloyd Day, Jack Case, Bob Drake, Jack Chambers, Betty Camozzy, Ted Hanks, John Smithson, Leslie Kay, Coleman Ledbetter, James Martin. Third Row: Howard Hartman. Edward Sieh, Rose Lambert, Ivan Shelton, Richard Nelson. Robert McKeeman, Laurence Warnock, Florence Erskin, Jean Schriener, Richard True. Betty Johnson, Barbara Fischer, Eleanor Hutton, Marie Chartrand, Margie Razey, Rosan Carey, Alice Hicks. Betty Shelley, Mary Olive Bowman, Rex Deasy, Dorothy Warren, Winston Bell, Marian Tucker, Ralph Halstead, Frances Wilson. Second Row: Danny Northcutt, Raymond Oien, Kenneth Mathews, Harold Powell, Tommy McGranahan, Horace McCracken, Margaret Moyer, Betty Thomas, Gilda Taylor, Marilyn Quigley, Ernest Altice, Bobby Burns, Laurie Harvey, Bobby Butterfield. First Row: Robert Svendsen, Ralph McKeeman, Leo Rasmussen, Harold Omoth, Robert Omoth, Jimmie McDow, La Vare Scriven, Beulah Mitchell, Marjorie Schroeder, Mabel Stanley, Helen Michaels, Glenna Thurlow, Bessie Stokes, Charlotte Mann, Leora Rose. Back Row: Cortland Carmody, John Jones, Howard Hartman, Donald Lynn, Glenn Davenport, Joe Hughes, Coleman Ledbetter, Edwin Vergin, Ted Hanks, Wilbur Frederick, Buddy Wescott, Carl Grimes, Edward Gardner, Merrill Haagen, Harold Davis, Willard Weaver, Barton Brown, Norman Wilson, Daniel Hill. Third Row: Clarence Jorgensen, John Jones, Robert Gilmour, Grant Carper, Willis Sawyer, Dorothy Marshall, Kathryn Dixon, Margaret Dexter, Buena Gage, Edna Barrett. Wade Hedrick, Zelma Hescock, Jack Catlin. Charles Carr, Jack Abbott, Winston Bell, Aldene Livingston, Leslie Kay, Hazel Essex, Ralph Malstead, Bcbbv Butterfield, Marie Wilson, Elmer Hinkle, Frances Martin, Everett Chandler. Florence Nichols, Frank Giddings, Arthur LaVelle, Howard Hicks. Second Row: Harriet Hogue, Edith Colwell, Antonio Camarata, Marjorie Becker. Lois Kaynor, Erma Klanipher, Dorothy Rankin, Frances Bennett, Nadine Cargo, Florence Champie. Alice Bennett. Gladys Volgardson, Earl Stallings, Laurie Har- vey, Bob DeArmond, Glenn Cobain. First Row: Edward Howard, Alice King, Shirley Tucker, Kenneth Dowell. Dorothy Beck, Gertrude Hutchens, Donald Ireland, Edna Culp. Virginia Croteau, Richard Anderson, John Henry Edwards, Norman Lewis, Rex Deasy, Ernest Altice, Bobby Burns. Robert Creed. Loren Smith. 2 S Back Row: James Carter, Mary Collett, Wayne Bruce, Russell Creed, Robert Lunstrum, Bobbie Hodges, La Verne Dallman, Dorothy Jean Ayres, Lois Evans, Lucille Hicks, Mary Jane Baskett, Elsie Cobain, Sture Larsson, Donald Hood, Doial Fields, Fourth Row: Ervin Grimes, L. G. Carmody, Jean Grove, Martha Hill, Vera French, Jacqueline Schevelle, Anna Louise Forman, Betty Kinney, Edwin Corn- wall, Bob Bender, Dallas Brown, Howard Bennett. Norman Evans. Third Row: George Gage, Bernice King, Virginia Barnhart, Bette Fletcher, Bob Dulik, Bill Carter. Betty Baker, Carroll Burrage, Lois Hodgson, Ruth Jackson, Kenneth Lowe. Second Row: Homer Carper, Helen Deaton, Roy Howard, Eleanor Green, Calvin Chin. Betty Kelso, Richard Dunnington, Jimmie Farrell, Norman Baker, Bob Dowell, Beckwith Hubbell, Bobby Ellsworth. Back Row: Joseph Cavnarata. Harold Bennett, Keith Bell, Alva Gossett, Ruth Liehr, Ann Buchanan, Frances Lunstrum. Leatrice Kinney. Roberta Leslie, Bern- adine Harrell, Mildred Emerson, Betty Baskett, Leota Evans, Don Howard, Kyle Charlton, Jack Harrington. Back Row: Carl McDow, Warren Nichols, Ed Pillings. Don Montgomery, How- ard Van Wagoner, Bill Robertson. Fourth Row: Bill Spence, Frances Raison, Raymond Pinney, Junior Torgen- son, Richard Smith, Ralph Rutter, Frances Magers, Gerald NlcCuinber, Bruce Stickney, Clifford Woodland, Ednell Snell, Charles Robbins, Mary Robertson. Marjorie Upton. Third Row: Clinton Noyes. Clifford Phare, Jimmie Ross, Hyland Plochoweitz, Barbara Perotti, Dorothy Van Allen. Edna May Schnebly. Pearl Mountjoy, Freda O'Leary, Rose Manners, Eva McFadyn, Lois Wilson. Second Row: John Webb, Harvey Vaughan, Dana Seibel, Warren Magers, Russell Sherman, Orval Townsend. John O'Donahue, Eleanor Mitchell, Kathryn Simons, Kewpie Morrison, Winifred Taylor, Virginia Perotti, Adeline Woodiwiss. Mary Staup, Frances Post. 29 Q iigflfs ' Each man must sample sorrow, Who does a soul possess, Then again upon the morrow Will taste of happiness. 'Tis thus l sip of sadness, As l sup with silver stars Upon the bread of wonder, And thoughts of things that are. l sit upon my hilltop, And look upon the town And watch the lighted windows, And darkness drifting down. The lonely wind will murmur And brush against my cheeks: With hushed and quiet whisper It sadly, softly speaks. It makes me feel so lonely To be there in the night, To see the sky and village, The twins of twinkling light. The stars are like the windows Together in the deepg The darkness looms like longing For rest and lasting sleep. l gaze down on my village And think of true friends there Who'd sadden at my sorrow, Who'd sympathize and care. And then the world is happy, The wind sings in my ears: I smile upon my troubles, l'm glad for all my tears. ttf Randall kk Vbq at s1E iL W' W ff ,, zu irmw' WAV M! 1 I ! . WU, ..f4 A' ilMf'f5 ?"4 X IW Q W. J M A Z x'x 5 W fi! l' 1 1, W W ,gf "Af W ' W , 1 wg Y 'I Q !: 5 A 1 I ! X 2 ,fn M ,ig 2 m y- . rj' 1 'f X, 1 : , W7 r - rw I +lvu !l 5 M J 4 ul in 1?,kil-:yjQ li 4:-P Sf? if E Q 2 Hg A 325 jQ j '4f'ff,g ' . , 'f ."- 351 1 ' -,A.f ' 1 22 . AZ L uiirl, fn Llliltff QC! f is Ilze HOLlESl 0fuNc1rls.H .X lfl H " QUOIIQQLIXUH' -w-nr: s www: lfwuiwv vm mr-uve!-av W .. ., A -se ...qu K-'Am KU- gif V ' -Q, ,Q WJQ, . f -V ff?-Sf F, -Y 'ri ,6fwegf,5 , , ,1Q:fIJL'1gff w3sw1:rf,g.'gQ V -A ,Q ex, V. ' Q -M211-J", ' 34151- 1. 71341: ,, Lil , ,gm ,-1,55 ,f- .010 - b-, A L nv ' ff Y I . M.. ' 'fsaw fx ' , - Il!7t'l'lllfl'lItL'l1l ' 4 ,- of it jcfroofw During' the eight years since Mr. Putnam came to Ellens- burg. We have seen the reali- zation of a part of his hopes- the consolidation of the schools and the construction of Morgan Junior High School and Playfield. Now he is con- templating the building' of a new addition to the Junior High School. Mr. Putnam's progressive spirit has made our public schools among' the best in the state. We appreciate his ef- forts to :nuke our school life more enjoyable. l GREETINGS: Your high school is trying to build the type of young people who are sensitive to the swift changes going on in the world about us, who secure all available facts before making judgments, who have the ability to determine a line of action in the meeting of challenging problems, and the character to work persistently toward the attainment of their goals. Our school is a growing and changing institution. lts enrollment has in- creased by eighty percent in the past eight years: its curriculum has been de- signed to care for the varying needs of the students. lts buildings, though in great need of enlargement, reflect the simplicity and stability of high pur- pose. The Corinthian Columns over the entrance of the Morgan junior High School cause us to think of our cultural heritage and of the eternal values handed to us through race experience. The figure of the earth, with an open, ed book above it, at the side of the entrance, is symbolic of the thought that learning rules the world. Beautiful as this thought is, it is only partially true. Knowledge plus hard work, plus courage, is power. Your high school is proud of its buildings, but its greatest pride is in the belief that it is building well in the lives of the boys and girls whom it serves. G. I... PUTNAM. 1:1 "The school that connects with life"-Senior High School A friend--but just the same we quaked every time he walked down the aisle in study hall, or came down the hall. fGuilty conscience! J lVlr. Brown is always ready to help us in any situation in which we find ourselves. His easy smile, genial personality, and quick sense of humor have won the respect and friendship of every member of the student body. He is what we call a real pal. William M. Brown TO THE STUDENTS: The school year of I934-35 has been marked by a more wholesome at- titude and spirit on the part of students toward their school responsibilities and activities. The various school activities have been given more popular sup- port by non-participants than usual, which is very encouraging. The students are to be commended for this improved attitude and for their assistance in maintaining school properties. While the cooperation has not reached the ideal, most students have governed their actions in a creditable manner. The graduating class is to be particularly congratulated for the per- severance that brings them to commencement with a number equal to the number in the class three years ago. Although the membership has changed some, fewer than usual have been dropped along the way. The year as a whole has been a happy one for both students and faculty members and one which will live long in the memories of both. --- W. M. BROWN. 32 "The school that opens up opportunities"-Morgan Junior High Xve never think of the pleasant memorable days we spent in Morgan junior High School without remembering the man who helped us over the rough spots, the man upon whom we could rely as a friend and a booster at any time. Probably his personality has reflected upon each one of us who has had him for a teacher or who knew him the least bit. We shall always remember Mr. Mills as an out- standing teacher and guide through our school days. Jess Mills TO THE STUDENTS: This year has been one of the most successful of the five during which the Ellensburg Junior High School has been under the present organization. The past year was marked by one of the largest increases in attendance our school has experienced. Our enrollment increased from a little over four hundred for last term to approximately four hundred fifty. This increase was made up, to a large extent, of students who entered our school system from other parts of the country. The course of study for the seventh and eighth grades has been improved by the addition of art, and the organization of courses such as music, general language, and guidance into nine weeks' units. ln quality of work this year's graduating class, numbering about one hun- dred and sixty, compares very favorably with any of our preceding classes. They have shown themselves conscientious and full of upepf' They will be greatly missed by the school next year. We hope, however, and have every reason to believe, that the incoming sixth grade will prove a compensation for this loss. --- JESS MILLS. 33 SSOC1'ClfCCl fu Q fucleni 530.19 Correa Stokes Pferining Dorsey Mitchell Eckls Mr Koenig Dunnington Mr. Brown SENIOR HIGH A. S. B. "just what does the Associated Student Body do? They rarely ever have a meeting," inquires an interested observer. After giving some thought to the matter it is not hard to see the answer, for this organization is comprised of all those students who have A. S. B. passes, and is therefore so large that it would be impossible to accomplish very much at the meetings. For that reason, general election of officers and voting upon certain questions are the main causes for calling any meetings. Withstanding all such criticism, this body has sponsored all of the sports including football, basketball, track and tennis. They sent delegates to a conference held in Pullman this spring and also sent other representatives to a student council held in Yakima. All of the student body activities, and several of the plays as well as the opera, 'iiloan of the Nancy Lee" were under the co-sponsorship of the A. S. B. Additional support was given the student body by certain business men who helped to buy new football equipment. Officers for this year were Dale Correa, president, Henry Stokes, vice president, and Barbara Pfenning, secretaryg Pat Dorsey, treasurer. The jun- ior class representative is Lloyd Mitchell: sophomore representative, Theodore Eckisg and manager, Bob Dunnington. Advisers are lVlr. Brown and Mr. Koenig. Although the A. S. B. of '36 has met with good success, they hope the A. S. B. of following years shall be even more successful. 34 GUIDANCE Lively home room discussions on school activities, with much give and take of a variety of opinions-a quiet conference in the office with one of the counselors concerning personal problems, plans for college, or vocational op- portunities based on individual abilities and training, or whatever seemed of paramount interest at the time-group consideration of problems of common interest--interesting talks by visitors on various topics related to the voca- tional interests of high school students-a serious planning of a course of study or work to be pursued next year, and fitting into the general plan of "What l Want to Be and Do"--- Such has been our introduction this year to that new and expanded feature of our school's curriculum-''Guidancen-which supplemented both curricular work and the varied program of school activities. Beginning in the seventh grade with orientation for junior high school work and citizenship, the guidance plan progresses through the six grades of the junior and senior high schools, with definite objectives for each succes- sive class. After becoming acquainted with junior high school opportunities and functions, students begin to plan for later education in ninth grade and senior high school, considering the vocational, avocational, and citizenship training benefits to be derived from the various courses offered. As tenth graders, students consider vocational opportunities and related subjects, and then as juniors, take up social guidance, emphasizing individual and social- responsibilities, etiquette, and personal qualities which make for better living. Finally, as seniors, the students plan for life careers, building upon and expand- ing the activities of the previous years, looking forward to further educational training or immediate entrance into vocational work. With Miss Halverson as general guidance director, junior high school counselors have included this year Miss Shelton, Miss Marston, Miss Warren, and Mr. Purnell, with Mr. Mills teaching guidance and vocations classes. ln the senior high school, each of the three counselors has had one assistant for the guidance work. Mr. Brown and Miss Dawson were in charge of the senior guidance, Miss Maloney and Mr. Vivian, juniorsg and Miss Luther and Miss Argall, sophomores. Halverson Brown Maloney Mills Dawson Vivian Purnell Shelton Marston Luther Argall VVBFFEI1 C CJIAIKLIIICU C9vl'Og'l"l1IlI am- Rogers Correa Frye Breekon Miss Maloney Nlr. Koenig tokes Dickson Klampher Smith Miss Twyman Mr. Vivian SENIOR CLASS Naturally, I think that the class of 1935 is the best senior class that "Ye Alma Mater" has seen in a long time. I state my rea- scns as follows: The class has been out- standing all three years in music, dra- matlcs, judging teams, and athletics. They started the schocl year in a big way with an all-school mixer in the fall, and ended it wlth a bang-the senior ball. In between times. they were joint sponsors of the Junior- Senior Hi-Jinks ,and furnished the cast for that well-known and much-liked story "Smilin' Thru." I almost forgot that some of the characters in the all-school play, "Adam and Eva," were seniors also. In accordance with tradition, the class sponsored the Christ- mas assembly, giving an interesting version of Dickens' "Christmas Carol." Custom was forsaken by the class in the commencement plans. and instead of an adult speaker, five members of the class gave commencement ad- dresses. LaVonne Bell, Elsbeth Hofmann, Helen Wines, Victor Stevens, and William Rader. The class was fortunate in secur- ing the Very Reverend Charles E. McAllister D. D., of the Cathedral of St. John the Evangelist in Spokane, as the baccalaureate speaker. 36 0111011 USS f C U ICUVS K zmmr ass OXIL.-W.. JUNIOR CLASS The would-be Seniors tI mean the Juniors, of coursev have been one of the active forces in the school this year. They were guests at the all-schocl mixer, and accredited them- selves at the annual Thanksgiving Assembly. which has for years been presented by the Junior Class. They did their "song and dance" in the annual opera, and provided some of our handsome athletes. You may not agree on the handsome part, but they did seem to be a bit athletic. And we must give them credit for part of the nonsense in the Hi-Jinks! One of the loveliest dances cf the year was the Junior Prom, when ye fair maids and ye gallant lads strutted their stuff at the Vista House, with the graduating seniors as honor guests. I've tried to find cut what the theme was, but no one-not even the chairman of the decorating commit- tee-seems to be able to locate one. Ifll let you figure it out-fir boughs on the ceiling, masks draped at various intervals, and lan- terns on the walls-and I might add that it all gave a very lovely atmosphere for the "dance of the year." Here's to you, Juniors, and may your last year be as enjoyable as the first two have been! fjop!1011z0rc gpfass A Cars X-llllllll' G7 ,fUII1ICI Johnston Hall Howard Stlckney SOPHOMORE CLASS The Sophomore class has done itself proud in its first year in the senior high school. Coming from across the way, they began keeping time mot make-up eitherh at the all-school mixer given to acquaint them with the student body. Still in step, they gave a dance at the beginning of the new year. As it seemed each class had charge of some assembly, the sophomores were responsible for the patriotic one on Armistice Day. Be- fcre I forget it, let me mention that the Sophomore Class took almost all the honors in scholarship, virtually monopolizing the honor roll throughout the year. The rest of you had better look after your laurels! The youngest class has been active in athletics. music, and dramatics, and promise more ac- tivity for next year. We appreciate the way you seem to have adopted the school, and wish you lots of luck in the next two years during which it will be your pleasure to re- main. Mr. Johnson Miss Buzzetti Weyand, Rogers, Burrage, Ireland, Klamper, Crump Stewart Shelton, Lienhardt, Walker. Gre ory, Lerfold Strange Alder, Mr. Mills, Adviser JUNIOR HIGH A. S. B. The Associated Student Body of the Jun- ior High school may be rather inactive, but under its activities come two coordinating organizations which are really the highlights cf student government, the Council and the Honor society. The former is composed of one represen- tative from each of the home rooms, with Mr. Mills as adviser. For this year, the group formulated a definite program for keeping the building and the school grounds as clean and free from rubbish as possible. Since the center of activity is the home-room, meetings of the council are held only when necessary. The second club, the Honor Society is under the advisership of Miss Sybil Warren, with Lola Mitchell as president. They have been the ones to carry on most of the activities during the year and held two very interest- ing initiations. Ray Strange is president of the A. S. B.. Charles Smith, vice president, and Charles Carr. secretary. It is their duty to preside at assemblies. 37 ,-C Miss Nyta Luther, 9th and Sth Baker Bramlett Ellefsen F eeman fjlaczzffy SOCIAL SCIENCE DEPARTMENTS: Mr. W. M. Brown, Economics and Sociology Mr. F. Koenig, United States History and Civics Mr. Paul Nelson, United States History and Civics Miss Jeanette Twyman, World History. Grade Social Science Qggliifi Qggilillld Mr. Lannes Purnell, 9th Grade Social Science Furman Haw Miss Katherine Canfield, Sth and 7th Social Science Johns Koen g Miss Alice Shelton, 7th Social Science. Mr. Warren Platt, Sth Grade LANGUAGE DEPARTMENT: Miss Dorothy Bates, Spanish. Miss Beryl Roberts, French and Latin. Social Science Miss Katherine Canfield, Latin, General Language. SCIENCE AND MATHEMATICS DEPARTMENT: Miss Beatrice Buzzetti, Biology and Physics. Miss Hazel Halverson, Chemistry. Miss Jeannette Twyman, Geometry. Mr. Paul Nelson, Algebra. Miss Margaret Addison, Biology, Algebra. Mr. Hamilton Howard, General Science. Miss Abbie Marston, General Science. Miss Martha Smyser, General Science. Miss Alice Shelton, Eighth Grade Math. Mr. Hamilton Howard, Sth Grade Math. Miss Sybil Warren, 7th Grade Math. Mr. Norman Webb, 7th Grade Math. Mr. Warren Platt, 7th Grade Math. SCHOOL NURSE AND ATTENDANCE OFFICER: Miss Hazel Furman, R. N. LIBRARIAN: SECRETARY: Miss Margaret Short. Miss Alic 38 e Dawson Luther Maloney Cjizvz 1 fig ENGLISH DEPARTMENT: Miss Ruth Argall, 9th Grade and Sophomore English. Mr. James Vivian, Sophomore English, Public Speaking and Dramatics. Miss Dorothy A, Bates, Junior English Debate. Miss Beryl Roberts, Junior English. Miss Alice Dawson, journalism. gnhaezifffqn Miss Sybil Warren, Sth Grade English. Tucker Miss Abbie Marston, 7th Grade Eng- Warren ish, Newswriting. Miss Carrie Ann Tucker, Expression, 9th grade English. COMMERCIAL DEPARTMENT: Miss Alice R. Dawson, Office Training. Nelson Short Twyman Webb Miss Margaret Ellefsen, Shorthand, Typewriting. Business English, Business Law. Miss Kathryn Maloney, Bookkeeping, Typewriting. Mr. Paul Nelson, Business Training, Business Arithmetic. HOME ECONOMICS DEPARTMENTS: Mrs. Edith Freeman, Home Relations, Poods. Cafeteria. Miss Martha Smyser, Clothing, Art. Miss Nellie A. Herrington, Home Relations, Foods, Cafeteria fI:irst Semesterl. MANUAL ARTS DEPARTMENT: Mr. E. T. Bramlett, Senior High School Manual Arts, Auto Mechanics. Mr. Hamilton Howard, Junior High School Manual Arts. Mr. Warren PIatt, Junior High School Shop Classes. AGRICULTURE DEPARTMENT: Mr. Arthur Johnson, Junior and Senior High School Agriculture. HEALTH AND PHYSICAL EDUCATION: Miss Glaydes F. Baker, Girls' Physical Education. Mr. Lannes Purnell, Boys' Physical Education, Football. Mr. P. Joseph Koenig, Basketball. Mr. Paul Nelson, Track. 39 Platt Smys Vivia Willia bg? glands See the silent moon above us Rolling through the lonely night, Floating by those shifting sorrowsg Clouds all trimmed in silver light. When the sun this eve was sinking Low behind the distant hills, Then those clouds were dressed in splendor, Tinted cheeks and golden frills. With the morning sun they smiled High upon their lofty place, And at noon they seemed so saintly Gliding in their quiet grace. Yet tonight they drift in sadness, Enshrouded in their cloaks of grayg Faithfully choosing gowns of beauty They shall don this coming day. But the blinded men below them Close their sightless eyes in sleep Never see these gems of heaven Nor the beauty that they keep. -Randall V-, 1,f"' ' 9.40 sirive, lo seefl, fo jlirzfl--H - Cafyennyson sid ww ' 5 rf. 'il ,-, 1' mwzsic' 67.1, Drake Frost Hornbeck Lewis Whitfield Miss Bates K. . K t'l01ll'l' GWIIXP Beck D. Correa G. Correa DeArmond Frost Martin Mathews McCracken l. Powell E. Powell Rader Schreiner Smith Stevens T, Jossem Miss Buzzetti This is the outfit that has covered dish suppers. Cl wish I belongedl. They sponsor all debates, the decla- mation, extemporaneous speaking and oratorical contests, advised by Miss Bates and the president, Ralph Lewis. The local club received a national charter this year to their great surprise and delight. They study everything from rocks to rocks, l mean Sigma Epsilon Pi. But not all the time. Theyive grabbed their cameras and gone to C-rand Coulee or to the Gingko Forest to dig fossils. At one meeting, so l've heard, they found the age of Miss Buzzetti fthe adviserj by a scientific method . . . tskl tskl 41 fx , fjfzelf 'joffoiv lim 7 'L 01141013 fx K. ffm, J lem! C Dflivrs fx fcfoffnzv Back Row: Stickney, Eckis, Bacon, Houston, Mitchell, Love, Howard, Leinhart. Second Row: Mooney, Klampher, B. Stickney, Smithson, Longmire. Front Row: Crimp, Sanders, Holt, Howard, Strange, Carr, McGranahan. Back Row: Barstow, Rutter, Stokes, G. Correa, Dunnington. Second Row: Powell, Dorsey, Colwell, Mitchell, Ford, Sanders, Emerson. First Row: Klampher. Bell, Bouillon, Mr. Ledbetter, D. Correa, Webster, Rogers. JUNIOR Hl-Y Fun and more fun! Food and more food! Only these lads fno, l'm not related to Ben Bernielj get tired of just straight beans and water, so they throw in cake, pickles, and other things. My incligestion! They've had parties and dragged their gal friends along. They were dancing parties. They were going to have a picnic. but, alas, they ran out of what it takes. We hear that if the president wouldn't do quite so much talking, according to Ray Strange, the other fellas might discuss a little. These boys have their serious moments and they do consider serious- ly their slogan of "Clean living, clean sports, and clean scholarship." -L2 SENIOR Hl-Y "The peppiest boys l ever knew, they never came a-pokin'. If l should tell you the pep they had, you'd think l was a-jokin'." The aforementioned gentlemen are the members of the Hi-Y Qpresident, Dale Homer Correal the ones that have all the bean feeds. They do other things besides eat, though. They gave a swell party for the senior high school early in the year. Also a dance, and fmore food, a picnic at Eschbach Park near Yakima. The group has some very profitable discussions of in- dividual characteristics and personality traits, designed to assist them in living up to the aim of the national organiza- tion. fx . Fffwzr ,-S. 11 ' ff K UPL .w UH' w fjfmc! Ulf ' ow yu glllllltl , fa . Mwllv Ulll r Xfoiriii mi ffm C-T. -,rf Lll'llI. , Third Row: Plunkett. Martin, Evans, H. Ellsworth, Robbins, Holloway, Lull. Plochowietz. Second Row: Moffett, Phelps, Smith, Snyder, Rogers, Richardson, Platt, Bennett, Kock, Lambert. First Row: Bowers, Robertson, Rappuhn, Tjossem, Mrs. Freeman, Miss Smyser, Jensen, Bramlett, L. Ellsworth, Augustine. Back Row: French, Bland, Whitehurst, Colwell, Shelton, Bender, Alder, Dodge, D. Christian, Sorenson, Rice, McMechan, Weaver. Third Row: R. Bender, Woodiwiss, Cooke, Riegel, Snell, Martin, Lane, Spurling, Wells, Cooke. Second Row: Rader, H. Colwell, Pillings, Willard, Tallman. Schnebly, Willard. Palmiero, Coleman, Pease, Jacques, Richeson. First Row: Johnson, Champie, Christian, Longmire, Cobel, Molsee. Dun- ning, Mr. Johnson, Edwards, Bongiorni, Jenkins, Plunkett, E. Christian. HOME ECONOMICS CLUB 'il..est auld times be forgot" was the Home Economics club's reason for giving a reunion party in the form of a potluck supper last February, but that was only one of the good times enjoyed by this group of girls advised by Mrs. Edith Freeman and Miss Martha Smyser. for they frequently held parties of an unusual nature in the cafeteria. Sophie Jensen, president, contends that the full purpose-to create an in- terest in working at home-has been reached by the club this year. awir This doesnit have anything to do with the "New Deal." lt's the Future F. F. A. X U-sr Farmers of America. The boys in thin? club learn, by working through the four degrees of the organization, something of thrift, leadership, scholarship, and. of course, agriculture. They are be- hind the club intramural basketball tournament, ping-pong, lcittyball and other sports. They sponsor the stock judging team and sent four delegates to a convocation in Pullman. The ad- viser is lVlr. Johnson: the president, Harold Jenkins. 43 MW c it W' fi K . IIHO 6711! TCXIN, Tj ffzmre 11 my 111. fs f Vmiig Us Back Row: Alberta Phippen, Jean Johnson, Alice Dale, Janis Michaels, Janet Chadwick. Front Row: Theodora Keene, Dorothy Garvey, Miss Baker, Wilma Ringer, Franky Berkie. Back Row: Kenneth Monschke, John Ireland, Bill Snell, John McCracken. Middle Row: John Hanks, Clarence Helgeson, Bill Meyers, Bob Colwell, lvan Matthews, Loren Cobain. Front Row: Margaret Buchholz, Grace Walters, Dorothy Bramlett, Esther Tjossem, Miss Twyman, Florence Smith, Gladys Anderson, Lois Walker, Anita Drake. POINT CLUB So the Point Club girls and the basketball boys got together for a dinner. fThe boys got "together" and the girls got the "dinr1er"D. There was an all-school dance afterwards. We heard it was sort of a flighty affair, with airplanes, dirigibles and such like danglin' 'round ibout. These girls also gave the school its first penny carnival. They had concessions and everything. The Point Club also sponsors girls' athletics, which included a snappy tennis match in the spring. Dorothy Garvey is the head pointer and Miss Glaydes Baker, the adviser. 44 MATH. CLUB If they work problems in there, l guess that l wouldn't stay in very long. Well, who wants to work prob- lems in the first place? They seem to have a lot of fun, though. Esther Tjossem is the president, Florence Smith, vice president, and Dorothy Bramlett, secretary. l guess what these girls can't think of to do the rest of the members can. Those guys have a lot of patience. They constructed a model of the Grand Coulee Dam in salt or some such stuff. Miss Twyman is the adviser of this group. CI just heard that the model fell down! Too bad, better luck next timelj. PXJXZCILO up C7 O.SfllllIt'S um fjvzifzfzicily jCll'!0LI 170118 - , . ,7 ILIHCCILS . ,N Back Row: French, Snyder, Rappuhn, Zetzsche, Robbins, Helgeson, Meyers, Gatz, Borgstahl. Harrell. Fourth Row: Kock. Frye, Nelson, Crim, Sanders, Zumbrunnen, Trainor, Keene, Longmire, Phippen, Lawrence, McMechan. Third Row: Von Bargen, Meade, Bolyard, Stougard, Manners, Lunstrum, Olson, Buchholz, Johnson, Schaake, Bowers, Matthews. Second Row: Smith, Shannon, Putnam, Richardson, Platt, M. Platt, Barrett, Wines, Drake, Rien, Rogers, Olds. First Row: Godfreg, Hopper, N. Wines, B. Shannon, Miss Argall, Stougard, Mooney, H. Bowers, Sc roeder, O'Donahue. Third Row: Evens, Putnam, Buchholz, Bolyard, McCracken, Stuard, Monschke Von Bargen, Love, Martin, Walker, Plochowietz. Second Row: Mead, Richardson, Kryger, Sanders. Platt, Olson, Manners, R. McCracken, Stougard, Ellsworth, Lunstrum. First Row: Manning, Frear, Lunstrum, De Armond, Miss Roberts, Smith, Brehm, Schroeder, Parsel. LOS CABALLEROS lt's a very different kind of a club than one would expect. They do all their play-acting back-stage, putting the fervor of an actor into cleaning, and arranging costumes. I know you've been disappointed at not seeing any of of their plays but they've been forsak- en for a life of duty, and the results of their efforts are in costuming, proper- ties, and make-up. Miss Argall heads this group of workers, with the as- sistance of Mildred Stougard as presi- dent. LES AMIS FRANCAIS ul..es Amis Francais," better known as the French club, had, in addition to their regular club program, some en- joyable social events. The first semester a potluck dinner was held in the school cafeteria. After eating, the boys played the girls a game of basketball, winning by only one point. ln May, the club enjoyed a usteak fry" at Sorenson's Grove. Other than eating, baseball was the main diver- sion of the afternoon. 45 CgfgllUHOS Q1'tl.S F vnorcsy F C'llOl'fl'ClS ,C fl 011' fjgoys tl V0 tggozjs cm H , gjzrls un' U Back Row: Mills, Raymond, French, Weaver, Lawrence, Roberts, Gibson, Jack- son, Schnebly, Schultz, Alder, McCracken. Second Row: Thomas, Leslie, Erickson, Clark, Parsel, Jenkins, Townsend, Jacobsen. Third Row: Moffett, Augustine, Drake, Lynn, Miss Bates, Smyth, E. Booth, B. Booth. Back Row: Bell, Miss Halverson, Kryger, Mr. Brown, Martin, Smith. Front Row: Rutter, Sodya, Emerson. LOS CABALLEROS 'iGoing to Los Caballeros meeting tonight?" 'Al wouldn't miss it. Anita certain- ly gets the interesting programs: be- sides they're initiating some unlucky pledges. MVery few people know what Los Caballeros means." "Sure, but if they joined the club, they would. That's the purpose of the club, you know, to create interest about the customs and language of the Spanish people." UDidn,t We have fun playing Span- ish games and singing songs at the last Spanish club potluck supper?" UYou mean clon't we always." 46 BOYS' AND GIRLS' CLUBS "Thats all for tonight, girls. We can finish cleaning up the gym to- morrow," announces Maxine Martin, president of the Girls' club. And the Sports Dance sponsored by Miss Hazel Halverson and the girls' organization of this school is over. A snatch from a meeting of the Boys' club shows Bud Rutter, presi- dent, turning the meeting over to some good speaker who will address the boys on a particular vocation. The results of the penny and charity marches held in December by the two clubs filled many boxes with food and clothing, which was sent to needy fam- ilies. 4 fu ' Ulllt' f7l',,,.l um T ffjvfuzilzf Q Kjqflh Quill' 1'll01'1l1011 Back Row: M. Stougard, Haagen, Manners, Tjossem, Olson, Wager. Third Row: Hubbell, Cooke, Crim, Bramlett, Chadwick, Berkey. Second Row: Frye, Snyder, Mooney, Kryger, Sanders, Longmire, Wines, Garvey. Front Row: Mabel Stougard, Pfenning, Platt, Miss Maloney, Hofmann, Had- ley, Smith, Smyth. Back Row: Carr, Colwell, Barstow, D. Correa, Hamblen, Dorsey, Buchanan Pinckard, Hall. Third Row: Willard, Sanders, G. Correa, Dunnington, Anderson, Ford, Burke. Second Row: Schnebly, Thompson, Scott, Mitchell, Sodya, Holt, Bell, Lef- fingwell. Front Row: Bull, Webster, Rutter, Mr. Koenig, Rogers, Emerson. BOOSTER CLUB When you find the locker room or the study hall clogged with girls in blue you know that it is Friday, Booster Club sweater day. Maybe you found them up on the Rodeo Field wrapping goal posts for a football game, or washing dishes after feeding the team, or ushering for plays and operettas. Do you rate a HBooster Gal?" Then you danced at their cleverly decorated spring sport dance directed by Miss Maloney and Elsbeth Hofmann, presi- dent. The club also sponsored the "Gingham Ball" honoring the Blues Chasers. I-ll-E The lettermenlll They demonstrat- ed their rough and tumble ability one night when one of the members at- tended a show instead of the meeting and the whole membership went out and got him. They patroled fences and games, and were a big help around school even if members do go to sleep when youvre trying to get information about the club . . . The announcement, "All boys inter- ested in intramural baseball for basket- ball, see Pat Dorsey before Friday," always meant a big turnout of both participants and onlookers. Rutter is president. 47 Qejgeciions I love to gaze into the water So smooth, so calm, and cool And see the sky reflected there Deep down within my pool, And see a bird glide far below From its reflected tree, And wonder at the distance down To where my sky must be. I fancy that I am afloat Upon some downy cloud, And dream about the world l'd build If I were so endowed. l'd build my castles all of jewels A bit above my sky: Deep down l'd rear my towers there, And count them from on high. Randall zfunse flflf, fn!! fu rvfwfvlroan aug K' - - x,lf,1z,,,m A9'.wmMj ' + M 2 mf ?g3f?.f'ifm W M -Q!fn.4ZZ,,,,4.,,,Z dvjfffffwbyf 9M-May ad'-1, 97?f:i,!,,,A,,,2 K We QQ? E 1. zsfmvaiis ri 1035 C W . up vvklyx, v l . 5 ' f!kUf7Ol'll'l'S Back Row: Bostic, Stephens, Cooke, Wright, Robbins, Pattenaude, Burrage, Smith, Eyman, Kryger, Olds, Bramlett. Third Row: Alden, Stougard, Snyder, Manners, Colwell, Haagen, Crim, Hubbell Chadwick, Berkey, Keene, Hogue. Second Row: Longmire, Frye, Walters, Nelson, Rappuhn, Zetzsche, Nicholson Rein, N. Wines, Phippen, Booth, Mooney, I. Snyder. Front Row: Howard, Randall, Miss Roberts, Hadley, Miss Dawson, M. Stougard Wines, Breckon. Back Row: Emerson, Skiffington, Cagle, French, Rogers, Stephens, Sanders Burke, Anderson, Scott. Second Row: Wright, Taylor, Dorsey, Christian, Walters, Fetter, Ellsworth Spurling, Anthony, Palmiero, McArthur. First Row: Colwell, Snyder, Cooke, Miss Dawson, Hadley, Hubbell, Phippen Lewis, St. John. BLUE AND WHITE People talking, typing, interviewing, arguing-- all this represents the infor- mality of the Newswriting class-mim iature newspaper staff in action. The Blue and White, school news section of the Evening Record, each Monday evening is the tangible result. Pat Dorsey and Helen Hadley served as editors the first semester and a mimeo- graphed Christmas paper was their achievement. Lois Hubbell and Grace Walters were editors the second se- mester, when the Hi-Times, printed paper, made its appearance. KLAHIAM 'Long about the spring of the year, a young lady begins to think that may- be the Klahiam isn't going to get to press on time after all. lt's just one Everybody doing grand madhouse. something different, thinking aloud- and at the tops of their voices. To top this pyramid of "insanity" is Helen Hadley as ye editor, and lVliss Dawson as adviser. Leroy Breckon as business manager, almost gets gray and wrinkled trying to make both ends meet. George Randall, art editor, is the only sane one around here. lf you read this, you'll know the book came out! 49 DEBATE gb 44 fs T Second Row: Kern, Plochowie 9?- will 31 tz, Whitfield, Shannon, Miss Bates. First Row: Frost, Drake, Lewis, Hornbeck. Sweet. Back Row: Altos-Phelps. Ma K Ul'Cl!7!U tj O11 fjllcltjvs ,-s 5 K.. Ifiuf ihffl H ff JL, rtin. Rappuhn, Bliss, Hadley, Phippen, Jackson, Walters, West, Borgstahl, Rankin, Jensen, M. Phippen. Second Row: Skiffington, Ames, Bell, Zetzsche, Zurnbrunnen, Wines, King, Rogers, Snyder, Bennett. Nichols, First Row: Tenors-Greene Lashbrook. Back Row: Basses-McMechan Hottell, Moree, Garvey. , Burrage, Mr. Webb, Smith, Leffingwell, , Dunning, Whitehurst, Pinckard, Edwards, Mero, Tucker, Robbins, Barstow. Correa. Second Row: Mitchell, Lewis, Back Row: Sopranos-Culp, necker, Winegar, Wager, Haagen, Second Row: Haddon, Nichols M. Bowers, Hayworth, Chadwick. Bell, Stowe, Hunt. McArthur, Dahl, Love, Sheler, Robbins, Long- Hays. on, H. Bowers, McKee, Schaake, Fish, Johnson, First Row: Harrell, Platt, Wagner. Betassa, Frye. A CAPPELLA CHORUS We often wondered why there were so many out-of-town debates, includ- ing Yakima, Cle Elum and Toppenish, with a party given by one of the blonde members of the other team fwe mean Toppenishj. Ralph Lewis was the outstanding debater, with Anita Drake a close second. We also noticed that several of the girls blossomed out in debate sweaters around Christmas, and we can't let an opportunity slip by to compliment Miss Bates on her splendid work in this activity. 50 Were we popular fand coldj. The chorus sang over the radio in May, also for the State Music Federation, and worked their way into the homes of unsuspecting citizens. ln addition we had a very versatile group. They were a choir in the Mid-winter Concert and baccalaureate service, and pirates and bridesmaids in Hsloan of the Nancy Lee," for which our Alma Mater was justly proud of them. lVlr. Webb is the director of this popular and accom- plished group. ,KQ 1 71 1... 11 fl f Illlt' 11111. ll 1 'f7X'Ic'lj it! ,ffltftf mn! firm! lu -ffllllj ,K ' Jfiflflllf 5 f ftlllll' Violins: Bull, Hunt, Mclfadyn, Beck, Whitfield. Hahn, McCracken, Dixon. Bass Viol: Haagen. Cello: Pfenning. Viola: Booth. Piano: Booth, Bell, West. Saxophone: Stevens, Hogue. Tuba: Boice, McCracken. Drums: Longmire, West. Trombone: Correa. Webb, Hicks, Thomas. Horns: Dunnington, Charlton. Trumpets: Stickney. Bostic, Thompson, Breckon, Eyman. Clarinet: Stevens, Smith, Berg, Kock. Piccolo: George. Director: Norman Webb. Back Row: Correa, Webb. Hicks, Thomas, Gosset. McCracken, Dixon, Mr. Webb, Plunkett. Longnecker, Stevens, Hogue, Longmire, Nlagers, DeArmond. Front Row: Kock, Anderson, Carnozzy, Ames, Smith, B. Kock, Boice, Catlin. F. Magers, Dunnington. Baker, Fischer, Kinney, Eyman, Breckon. Carper, Thomp- son. Cobain, Wescott, Stickney. Howard, Mitchell. Nloonev. ORCHESTRA The audience often wondered if it was really worth it, after all. flispec- ially the ones that attended rehearsalsj Of all the-but lct's not go into that They thought they were hot stuff-and maybe they were. They blossomed out in blue and white uniforms for the lVlid-winter Concert and the new string bass made its debut. They let the opera, "loan of the Nancy Lee," live, too. And a bouquet to lVlr. Norman R. Webb, the instructor. He has cer- tainly deserved all the praise fand a lot morel that he has been given. BAND Um-palil Um-pahi Donit mind me, the band happens to be rehearsing and all the windows are open! That was a snappy organization from lim Smith, the student director, to-we'll call him Junior, the mascot, la bulldogl. They were there at all the football and basketball games to pep us up when our spirits began to droop, and their blue and white uniforms and military Q?J conduct made you Ufeeli' peppy. They played for assemblies, too, and the Mid-winter Concert. 51 Q, ft ll C, Back Row: Dunning, Snell, Molsee. X11 ci f 1 fQjl'CIC!0 IS flux fgjvolcz lo I ll, , , , feel' in i' T5 ffjkoom 21 lfiis f' Q Clfrfiizlzzgj ,, L ease Second Row: McMechan, Jenkins, Woodiwiss, Sorenson, Cobel, Edwards. First Row: Bongiorni, Dodge, Mr. Johnson, Richeson, Riegel, Longmire. Back Row: O'Donahue, Schroeder, Frost, Lewis, Zumbrunnen, Bell. Front Row: Hornbeck, M. Shannon, B. Shannon, Miss Bates.'Lunstrum, Drake. SPEAKING ACTIVITIES The lads who do all the work and receive little of the so-called glory, to my way of thinking are the members of the various judging teams. And they've travelled around a mite in the last year. They went to Walla Walla, Puyallup, Pullman, and Portland and did well in all of these places. Why can't some of the clubs I belong to go jogging around once in a while! That team does a lot for its size, too. There are just three boys on a team, each having an alternate who is just waiting to step into the regular place. IVIr. johnson directs. 52 JUDGING TEAMS I always knew this was a talking school, but I clon't think I really knew just exactly how talkative it was. And for some reason, CI can't imagine whyll the girls seem to have the lead. La- Vonne Bell won the local extemporan- eous speaking contest and represented the school at the state contest in Walla Walla on April I9. The school de- clamatory contest was held on May 20, and the county contest on lVIay 28 at Thorp. I-Iere's to last year's champs, Margaret Whitfield and Anita Drake, to defend their laurels in both "speak- ing activities." l A1 fx fi us! Om- Cjfclfvfwy fftzizizifylw 1l,'Ng, KC . 'IUU C' ' Cwyas 0 5 ffvfzzv 0 ,OHIO ,J .ff 1111 111 X V Cf!ll'Il Rein, Stowe, Wager. Kinney, Bostic, Shields, Sanders, Leffingwell Lewis, Hofman Correa, Wentzel, Bell, Wines, Hadley, Breckon, Rogers, Drake, Kinney, Platt Barret, DeArmond Rutter, Randall, Vivian, Hofmann, Ford ADAM AND EVA Mr. King fVernon Shields, and Uncle Horace fpaul Leffingwell, have a continuous argument about the state of their ills, with Doctor Delemater Cxvendall Kinney, as the referee. When they fthe family, sends him to South America, he leaves Adam Smith CRalph Lewis, in the father's chair. Poor Adam has a hard time of it, between the bills of Julia and Clin- ton DeWitt, Ccharlotte Wager and Everett Stowe, Lord Andrew Gorden fTom Bostic, pursuing Eva King Clilsbeth Hofmann, and Aunt Abbie's Uoan Sanders, strenuous social life. Only Corinthia, the maid, fE.lsie Rein, seems to give a hoop what happens to him. Everything works out for the best when the family, believing them- selves almost destitute, move out to a chicken ranch, and they sell eggs, and Adam wins Eva and everybody is happy. HSIVIILIN' THRU" "Make that scream more terrified. Youire scared-scared to death. Now come on!" "Hold it. Try that scene again and think while you say those lines. If you don't get them over you lose half of it. This is the sort of stuff you can igo to town' on. Now try it again." And so on. It sounds bad, but it's necessary. lVlr. Vivian has a lot of grief with his "ham actors." They can't do anything gracefully and he lets them know it, but they all realize it's the truth, so no- body gets burned up about it. As Klahiam goes to press usmilin' Thru" is still in rehearsal and we had to get our dope from the actors. We think Lt will-be good, however, with Hgffg and Randall and Martin as the QQ-ugla of IS74, and a supporting cast ofgug utter Le Bell, Helen Wines. and Hel 53 i K , K Rehea sal Dress U7 Rehearsal The Leads What? My Cue? 39 -Am Fojiastle of the Nancy Lee. . . Rehearsal . . . Behind the Scenes. gl' s JOAN OF THE NANCY LEE From the prologue to the final chorus, the light opera of I935, "joan of the Nancy Lee," by Curtis, under the baton of Norman R. Webb, was a rousing success. Yes, l said opera. This was the first time the high school ever put on an honest-to-goodness opera, and it--well, it simply brought the audience right up out of their chairs! It may have been a light opera, but it was heavy with music, fun, and-romance. Two of the most popular red-heads of the senior class carried the leads, and they did it well, too. Charlotte Wager sang the role of the lovely Lady Joanna and Wendall Kinney portrayed the handsome pirate captain, Sir Richard Camden. I don't mean to infer that the only ones who can sing are red-headed ffm notl, because they were supported by a cast of blondes, brunettes-you know, the general run. The two who should be given the most credit for the smooth and fine work of the participants are Mr. and Mrs. Webb. The set was designed and partly made by Mrs. Webb, and the fact that it was so unusual and beautifully real- istic is a fitting tribute to her painstaking and unceasing effort. We hear that after working on the set she attempted to wash her hair and it came out looking as if she had had a henna. She also designed all the costumes for the thirty cast members, chorus of fifty, and the two dancing groups. Helping with the stage work was Mr. Vivian's stagecraft class and Mr. f-loward's shop class. Mr. johnson did the rope work, which added a very naughtical touch Qi never could spellll Miss Smyser's sewing classes made the costumes and Miss Baker directed the dancing. Miss Argall was responsible for the ease and realism with which the characters moved and spoke. 54 OUII Cillly O! f!lC il., n,J?,.a""' on yi wi Joan Of The Nancy Lee Love Must Be Blind . . . At Last-The Chest! Pirates??" . . . The Tango . . . It Must Be Funny . . . The Love Song!!! JOAN OF THE NANCY LEE The rehearsals for the production were made lively by a certain parrot that insisted on talking at the wrong time, much to the amusement of those on the stage, and at intervals found himself out in the hall for punishment. He talked the best for Mr. Vivian, though. l guess it was a case of brothers under the skin for sumpin'D. You know what l mean. He also sang obligato for some of Charlotte's solos lout in the hall-l mean the parrotlj. Of course, came the night, and Polly-well, she wouldn't talk, except right before the curtain went up, and then it was all about food! One of the most extensive advertising campaigns in the history of the high school fWho is .Ioan?Q was carried on for this show, under the direction of Miss Maloney and Mr. Vivian, who simply "went to town." It was partly through their efforts that a packed house saw this sparkling performance on March I5. The scene of the action was the fo'castle of the pirate ship, the "Nancy Lee." You know it's marvelous what they do with lights. You saw Cap'n Dick sing a song to the moon, and before you could collect yourself, they were doing dawn dances. So much for that. The most effective part of the opera was the pantomine prologue which introduced, through the chest, the major characters except the parrot, and she didn't need an introduction. The most interesting character of the group was Bill Bloody, a pirate, supposed to be as terrible as his name. Norman Robbins portrayed the gentle- man admirably. All in all, it was a show of which the high school can be justly proud, and a high standard was set for the aim of succeeding classes. 55 IXJOQ dpcirfs Theyll Be Bulldogs Next Year . . . Our Mascot . . . Lost: One Mller . . . Holy Cow! . . . He Makes Football a Science Water Boys.. Intramural Champs . . Marking Up Yardage The athletic year of I934-35 will go down in the annals of Ellensburg High School as the best all-around year in more than a decade. lts sucdesd was undoubtedly due to three thingsg first, the splendid coaching staff: second, each coach's willingness to assist other coachesg and third, the spirit and eagerness that the team displayed, together with their determination to play hard and to win. Coach Lannes Purnell completed his second year as football coach for Ellensburg. Although never having played football himself, he developed one of the finest teams in the school's history. He has proved himself an able coach, and with some splendid material returning next year, should develop another winning team. Coach Joe Koenig completed his seventh year as head mentor in basket- ball. He proved himself an excellent coach, building up a record from I929 to 1934 of no defeats on the home floor, and winning the state championship in l932. He has placed his team either first or second in the district four times, and has won the county championship for seven consecutive years. As for a better coach, we could ask for none. ln his six years' stay at Ellensburg, Coach Paul Nelson has turned out six winning track teams, and some splendid individual material. His willingness to act as assistant coach in both football and basketball has helped Ellensburg High School out of many a dreary spot. His ability as a coach makes him an essential cog in the fine coaching staff of E. H. S. Intramural basketball and kittyball were carried on during noon hours for recreation for those boys who could not participate in the major interscholas- tic sports. A great deal of interest and enthusiasm was aroused by this new kind of competition, which was sponsored by the Hi-E club. 56 By beginning turnout a week before school began, a large squad of enthusiastic boys got away to a fine football season. To prove that they were "large enough" and "enthusi- astic enough" to make one of the finest football teams in the history of the local high school, they were to amass a total of 128 points to their opponents' 37. Football teams of the past had been fair, but had lacked the drive and eagerness to make the necessary contacts that go with the game. Only one game was lost in the 1934 season and that to Yakima, and even they, with the team that they had. will admit that they had to play football to win. Several weeks after this game, Yakima. sent word that they had used an ineligible player and were forced to forfeit three other games along with the one to Ellensburg. As a result Ellensburg's slate is clear for the 1934 grid season. The Bulldogs in their first game, against Marquette, sprouted out in new uniforms. Local business men and team supporters helped the student body to purchase shoulder pads, helmets, pants, jerseys, and new blankets and changed the appearance of our foot- ball team from a ragged team to one of the finest teams in both apparance and in football playing. The Blue and White eleven played spectacular football all season long and proved it by drawing one of the largest crowds ever to witness an Ellensburg team in action. This was at the Yakima game when the Bulldogs suffered their only defeat of the season, al- though they put up one of the finest exhibitions of defensive football ever witnessed on the Rodeo field. The Bulldogs held the Pirates scoreless for one half, but in the second half it was a different story. One by one they carried the "knocked out" Bulldog players off the field, and it was then that Yakima scored three of their touchdowns by intercepting for- ward passes, and two by straight football. H CIM! C 71,1- fiizg Q3.,ff.1..g.ff Grittiest Team In A Decade Keeping Up The Bulldog Tradition Back of The Team 1935 District Champs , . W g Y ' Barstow Buchanan Bull Carr Colwell Dorsey Emerson Hall Hamblen Greyhound and Bulldog Ready for a Tangle . . . The Bench Holt Johnston Speaking of spectacular football we need mention one other game, the Sunnyside game. Sunnyside had previously held Yakima to a 13 to 0 score, and were doped to win from Ellensburg. The Bulldogs, however, launched a running and passing attack that could not be denied and scored three touchdowns to defeat Sunnyside 20 to 0. Here again the Bulldogs showed their defensive strength by turning back several threats. Of the eleven men of the first team, eight are lost this year through graduation. Thompson and Carr, both selected on the All-Valley star team, and Holt, a sophomore member of the first team, will be back next year along with some splendid material from the second team. The eight players who are graduated this year have shown splendid performance and spirit throughout the season, and need a, bit of individual mention. Jesse Barstow-Fullback-Entered our school from Montana with a reputation as a good football player and measured up to it. 58 2 H Qi, A e A ' r -' 5 . -E it sf g .1152- we . . in ss 5, -' flwzg-.sy Z. , Ii i, 71' t , R i 'S 1 Q. Q L 1 Kern Leffingwell Mitchell Pinckard Schnebly Thompson Kicking . . . Action! Sodya Webster Lee Scott-Halfback-His defensive play, backing up the line was fine, and he com- pleted his third year for Ellensburg High. Ralph Emerson-Tackle-Big and fast, Emerson was a tower of strength in the Bulldog line. Pat Dorsey-End-His play in general was fine, and as a pass receiver was exceptional. Bud Rutter-Guard-Played running guard and was one of the best blockers on the team. Bentley Kern-Guard-Played good football and had lots of spirit. Joe Webster-Tackle-Was cool but aggressive and took care of the tackle job in real style. Ike Hamblen-Halfback-A fine blocker and ball carrier who tried hard and always got up smiling. Robert Colwell-End-Although not a regular, he played fine football. 59 Rutter Scott Thompson Willard Rating this year's team as the third best team that he has coached, Coach Joe Koenig sent his band of small but fighting Bulldogs through a victorious season, winning 16 out of 19 scheduled games, and losing only 5 out of 23, the total number of games, including the tournament. These five included one each to Renton, Everett, and Cle Elum, and two to Yakima. The Bulldogs went outside of their usual stamping ground to play Renton and Everett, both of which hail from the coast and had exceptionally strong teams. Renton handed Ellensburg its first defeat 27 to 14, on the HY" floor, in a second half rally, after holding a 15 to 13 advantage at half time. However, in the return game, after taking a bad beat- ing at Everett the night before, the Bulldogs returned to form and nosed out an overtime victory 21 to 19. The Ellensburg quintet overcame a six-point lead in the final quarter to tie it up at 19 all, and win in an overtime. This was Renton's first defeat in two years and broke a string of 29 victories. With Everett, it was a sad story in the first clash at Everett. The Bulldogs played their worst game of the season and lacked the fight and pep that had been characteristic of previous games, showing plainly the effect of the hard trip there. The final score was Everett 33, Ell-ensburg 18. When the Seagulls paid us a return visit it was a different story, with Ellensburg hitting their stride and handing Everett a thorough beating to the tune of 32 to 20. The strong Yakima Pirates, winners of the state championship for 1935, proved too much for the Bulldogs. Because of their heavy schedule, Yakima played the Bulldogs only one game, but clashed with them again in the tournament, winning both games easily. By copping first place in the county with eight victories and no defeats, the Bulldogs entered the tournament and met Wapato in their first encounter. Ellensburg was doped to Anderson Barstow Carr f Colwell Correa The Squad . . . Cle Elum B A S K E B A L L B P- is A S B A . L Dorsey Ford Sanders Scott G'-' Rogers Basket!! . . . The Gym Thompsgn win second place in the tournament easily after defeating Prosser, but le E m, county rivals, already defeated twice by the Bulldogs, came from b-e pset victory and eliminated Ellensburg from the tournament. Of the eleven men on Coach Koenig's squad, nine are seniors are juniors, combining to make an energetic and plucky team, although they were handicapped by size, not one of them being over six feet in height. Bob Carr CJuniorJ Center and Guard-Bob has lots of scrap and should be an out- standing player next year. Don Thompson CJuniorJ Guard-Don is a very aggressive player and next year should be one of the best in the valley. Lee Scott 4SeniorD Guard-Fast and a sure shot. Lee made it tough for any opposing player. Jess Barstow iSeniorJ Forward-Entered new from Montana, was a good shot. Darell Anderson fSeniorJ Center-First year on the team. Was a smooth player. Don Sanders iSeniorJ Forward-Fast and cool, Don was capable of checking any op- posing player. Pat Dorsey iSeniorJ Guard-Pat's playing was always outstanding and his place will be hard to fill next year. Wynne Rogers fSeniorJ Forward-Developing into a cool player, Wynne's steady scor- ing will be greatly missed. Glenn Correa iSeniorJ Forward-Glenn's scrappy nature and his sure long shot more than made up for his lack of size. William Ford fSeniorJ Center-Bill showed some outstanding playing in his center position. Bob Colwell tSeniorJ Guard-Bob was very cool and capable. His deadeye long shots will be missed next year. 61 K . E E S Q T c MAE 'fm Y!Qqq,..,,, ""l'N They re off! Scott's ahead. Emerson at his best. Pounding along. . Low hurdle relay. Track star breaking the tape. Speedy V8. OI' faithful! By copping the District meet for the second consecutive year with a total of 33lQ points compared to 27 for Yakima, their nearest competitor, the Bulldogs remained the Valley Champions. Not. only did they win the District meet, but also, five other meets including the elimination meet. A sixth meet with Yakima ended in a tie at 61 all. Ellensburg came from behind by winning the relay and tying the score. This was the only close meet of the season. The Bulldogs walked away with all other meets easily. Ellnsburg qualified two men for the State meet, Ford who tied the District record, held by Honeycutt of Ellensburg, of 51.6 in the 440 and Dorsey who threw the javelin 178 feet 5 inches and missed the record in that event by just 16 inches. Burke, El1ensburg's other quarter-miler, was selected as one of the three outstanding individual performers who did not place first in the District to participate in the State meet. The Bulldogs slowly gathered points by taking five second places, along with a tie in the pole vault by Barstow with three other vaulters, a third, and five fourths to nose out Yakima. 62 The Bulldog records in the 880 and 880 relay were broken. Long of Mabton bettered the 880 record of 2:03.6 made by Nolf of Wapato in 1928 and Bowers of Ellensburg in 1934, by half a. second to run it in 2 minutes, 3 and one-tenth seconds. The Yakima relay team-Cleman, Shaw, Woods, and Zimmerman-clipped two-tenths of a second off the relay record for a 1:38.8. Oliver of Kennewick tied the high jump record at 5 feet 10 inches. Upsets were frequent right from the beginning of the meet when Gage, Ellensburg's sprint ace, placed fourth in the hundred. This was his first defeat of the year in the century, and both Zimmerman and Bailey, his rivals through the season, succeeded in beating him by inches. Bailey repeated his feat again in the 220 by a scant yard. Scott, winner of the low hurdles in the District meet in 1934, was defeated by Vanderbrink of Wapato in another race that was won by inches. Burke, veteran 440 man, was defeated by his teammate, Ford. W. Bell took fourth in a bunched finish in the 880 and Cooke and R.. Bell took third and fourth in the mile. Anderson, Bulldog high hurdler and high jumper, took fourth in the hurdles but did not place in the high jump. In the field events, Emerson placed fourth in the discus, Dorsey and Thompson took first and sec- ond in the javelin. Gtickney taking off. Dickson actually moving fast! into the sawdust. Anderson brings home the bacon A relay, Cheers from the sidelines. Cur 4-.0 ace. Barstow at 12 feet 6 inches. f 'N' ww.....,,,,q..-N-smhkswmsw V v ' 1 'X - T All In but Dorsey's foot. What is it- Limberlng up. The last hurdle. Come on Wayne. Track men!!! Fancy that! Get set! - GO!! The track squad was a well balanced machine, with plenty of power in the field as well as on the track. In the relay carnival despite the fact that three of Ellensburg's sprinters were out with the measles, they succeeded in winning easily as in the previous meets against Cle Elum, Wapato, Yakima and Wenatchee. For the regular county meet an elimination meet was substituted with Cle Elum, Ya- kima, and Ellensburg competing in a Class A division. All races were to be records for this new type of meets. In the 100 and 220 Gage stepped them off in the nice time of 10.2 and 22.7. Burke and Ford again had a close race in the 440, taking first and second respectively, in 52.9. In the 880 W. Bell of Ellensburg and Hugg of Cle Elum raced to a tie in 2:04.-1. Scott then stepped off the low hurdles in 26.7 for a first. Cooke easily' won the mile in 4:58, and Ellensburg on the relay in 1:34.4. In the field events Barstow won the pole vault at 10 feet 3 inches. Emerson placed third in the discus and set a new school record at the District meet of 113 feet 5 inches. Anderson tied for first in the high jump and took second in the high vhurdles. Dorsey broke the old county record in the javelin of 163 feet 3 inches with a throw of 165 feet 5 inches, and also placed second in the broad jump. Thompson took second in the javelin. 64 TENNIS With the installation of the new tennis courts, southeast of the Junior High School, tennis was carried on for the first time as an interscholastic sport. Al- though only four matches were scheduled, all with Cle Elum, a great deal of in- terest was shown. The players were chosen for these matches from the ladder tournament carried on at the same time, with the first six in the tournament competing in the matches. Last year a similar ladder tournament was carried on for only a short time with Torn Stephens emerging as the champion. This year he is repeat- ing his feat and remains at the top. The top six were: T. Stephens, W. Rogers, G. Correa, Smith, W. Wright, and D. Hall. These boys succeeded in defeating Cle Elum very easily on all occasions. Dorothy Hahn proved herself superior in the girls' division, held for the first time this year. Miss Hahn, although a new student, contributed vic- tories over girls from Cle Elum in the girls' interscholastic meets. Mabel Stou- gard, Marjorie Manners, Lois Zetzsche, Ruth Hahn, June Ames, Helen Wines, and several others also participated in the local tournament and in matches against Cle Elum. Mr. Koenig and Miss Glaydes Baker were coaches and arranged all the matches and the tournaments. Tommy. Canadian star. Reach high, Mitch. Smith as Huey Ames. Wynne returns. Action. Webster. Long x s S ,xenzus S FU g?a1'1z l 7 fjvon fill? CJXOO To me, Upon a narrow cot, ln a tiny attic room, lt's good to hear the rain- Frienclly rain- Soft rain At night Upon the sloping roof. Rattling on thin wood. A million tapping feet, Tiny feet- Fairy feet- Dancing lightly on the roof. Tapping softly at the glass. Sliding through tin pipes, Softly laughing. A friendly sound, To me- Quiet night Ancl mist Anal the rain taps upon the roof ancl glass Ancl flows in tin pipes. Soft rain- Ancl the lonely cry echoes faintly- Ancl melts into the night, Deep night Dark night- Ancl the rain patters on the roof and glass And gurgles softly in tin pipes. ln the silence And blackness Of the night Twice again the train whistles- Far, far in the distance- Ancl faintly echoes ln the night Save for the rain upon the roof, Soft rain upon the roof, Ancl the murmur in tin pipes, And faint tapping at the glass. And through the quiet Of the rain, The ever beating, Softly beating Rain upon the sloping roof- --- RANDALL o mul in a laier iime, ere yef flue Img gan! pu! on man's alfire. . . H fwjorclsworilz ,'1'i'ws-rg '-w'v'Lt5p1f',1,"'T1-""-iP- wfgfqwqfy f' WW, .-.- ,, ,,,f,,k-,. , , rf , ' f x:',E:1f1G4?aX5,'P-113 Sf' MPM .niwzip K 4 .. -, : fx , .f.-,..L fmw,,.::fu.': mining Qflfilorgan gf? umor ig L Mr. Mills, Strange Between Classes Carr, Smith A. S. B. Officers Morgan Playfield HISTORY The season of i930-3l inaugurated the new junior High School. ln the four years since then, many changes have been made. The faculty changes are not so numerous but the subjects and their arrangement are very different. ln the spring of i934 the school was re-christened Morgan Junior High School in honor of former principal, Mr. Morgan. The 7th grade curriculum includes Social Science, Mathematics, English, Literature, General Science, Art, Guidance, Foods and Sewing. ln the 8th grade, the classes are the same and in the ninth, four funda- mental subjects, Social Science, Math. or Algebra, English, and Health are re- quired along with a choice of any three electives. The electives are Latin, Spanish, Business Training, Newswriting, Commercial Geography, Expression, Art, Foods, and Sewing. 69 G?!,,AS ,ts Wednesday Afternoon Club Period CLUBS . Every Wednesday in the Junior High School means Club day, a, respite from 6th period classes, and a chance to do something different. There were, this year, I2 clubs, offering a great variety of activities to choose from. These were: Science Club, under the guidance of Mr. Howard, Handicraft Club, with Miss Marston as adviser: Camp Cookery Club, under Miss Shelton: Guitar Club: Miss Tucker's Dramatic Club, consisting mainly of 9th grade studentsg 7th and Sth grade Dramatics Club, under Miss Luther: Beginners Music Club, under Mr. Webb: Boys' Athletics Club, with Mr. Pur- nellg Tumbling Club, under Miss Bakery Math. Club, under Miss Shelton: Na- ture Club, with Miss Warren: and Study Club in the library. The clubs had student officers and were carried on for the most part under student direction, participating in such activities as their names suggest. 70 Kflcfzivzifzies HONOR SOCIETY Four awards are made in the Junior High School for outstanding achieve- ment in citizenship, scholarship, health, and club activities. The students who receive these awards are selected by the members of the faculty. After any student has received all four of the awards, he or she is entitled to entrance into the National Junior Honor Society. The awards are made at the end of each semester and new members are taken in then. This year at the end of the lst semester there were seventeen members in the Honor Society. Lola Mitchell was president: Ray Strange, vice presi- dent: Pauline Alder, secretary, and Beulah Mitchell, newspaper representative. The club adviser was Miss Warren. SPORTS The Morgan Junior High "Tigers" had a very successful sports year, showing especial brilliance during the basketball season when they won first place in the Yakima Valley Tournament. With Haskins, Strange, Pillings, and McNeil out in front, the "Tigers" also did well in track. The sports teams were encouraged by the two yell leaders, Louise Nocchi and Helen Michaels. Boys' Club Track Girls' Club Tigers PENROD Penrod Schofield and the innumerable "fixes" into which he managed to get, delighted those who attended the school play this year. Jerry Mccum- ber played the part of Penrodg Donald Ireland as Sam Williams, Vina Candage as Mrs. Schofield: Phillip Walker as Mr. Schofield: Louise Nocchi and Amy Swearinger as Margaret Schofield, Charles Randall as Bob Williamsg Wilbur Houston as Dadeg Edna Culp as Marjorie ylonesg Bob DeArmond as Mr. Jones: Bob Dowell as Georgie Basset: Helen Camozzy and Cecile Stokes as Mrs. Bassetg Lela Scrivens and Alpha Allen as Dellag Edwin Brown as Jorge: Ri- chard Leslie as Tim: ,lim McDow as Herman: and Edwin Grim as Verman. THE MORGAN JUNIOR HIGH GAZETTE Because of a large class, the newswriting staff was able to put out a weekly newspaper. The class was divided into two staffs, alternating the job of publishing the paper. ln order to give more people a chance to be editor, associate editor, and department heads, the staffs were changed every six weeks, the former associate editor thereby becoming editor. Starting with February l 5 the two editors were Garth Mooney and Betty Colwell, their associate editors being Ray Strange and Dorotha Kirk. When Ray and Dorotha became editors, the associate editors were Ruth Wininger and Wendall Ford. Newspaper reporters and sales representatives were chosen from each home room to cooperate in the production and selling of the paper. The Gazette was sold at 4c a copy or 45c a semester. Q I!Z07"gU H lik MORGAN HIGH LIFE September 24-After much delay school opens. October 12-Opening assembly. New students get a glimpse of school ways. October 19-Three-day teachers' institute. Students sing "Hallelujah!" October 27-30-The witches ride at many parties including those of Miss Addison's. Miss Tucker's, and Mr. Howard's home rooms. November 2 fSecond Assembly?-"Why Go to School?" 1That's what we all want to know!D November 8-It must have been pay day recently. Mr. Howard has a haircut. November 9-Joint assembly on Armistice. November 16-Another assembly, "Curricular Activities of Your School." November 19-Teachers begin to squelch Betty Kelso. lBoy, it's going to take a long time!J November 23-An assembly, "Extra Curricular Activities of Your School." November 27-The height of something or other! Frances Bennett, Nadine Cargo. Helen Michaels teach Clarence Jorgensen to dance. December 14-First basketball game. The Tigers win over Kittitas I-Iigh's second team by a score of 26 to 20. December 15-Helen Michaels and Louise Nocchi "snow under" all opposition for the yell leaders' jobs. December 21-A Christmas assembly, sponsored by the seniors. December 21-Basketball game with Franklin Junior High, played here. The score was 18 to 12 in our favor. January 3-Found: a new champion. We'1l bet on Eleanor Mitchell in any giggling contest. fIt must run in the family.J January 4-Basketball game with Cle Elum High School second team in Cle Elum. The Tigers were victorious with a score of 14 to 12. 73 W, January 11-"Am If Going to College?"-an assembly. January 11-Fourth basketball game, with Franklin Junior High at Yakima. They won with a score of 24 to 14. January 14-The supposed man-hater. Lola Mitchell, finally unlicks the do:r. H. H.. Jr. takes her to the show. January 25-Basketball game here played with Kittitas High School. The score was 21 to 15 in favor of Ellensburg. January 25-An assembly, "Choosing a Vocation." January 29-Basketball with Thorp High School here. The score was a victory for us with a score of 25 to 11. February 1-The second basketball game with Thorp High School at Thorp. February 8-The last basketball game before the tournament. Washington Junior High at Yakima. We were victorious with a score of 21 to 9. February 14-Discovered, the prize dumb stunt of the year. Jackie Chiverell writes a note and drops it in the Valentine box by mistake. Of course, Mr. Howard gets it! February 16-The basketball tournament at Wapato. Morgan Junior High wins first place among schools of the Valley! February 19-Spring has come! LeRoy Sanders has a new pair of cords. February 21-First issue of the Morgan Junior High Gazette! Garth Mooney is "ye editor." February 22-A patriotic program at a joint assembly. February 28-Junior Hi-Y bean feed! Oh, boy! beans, bread and butter, cake, fruit, and dill pickles. February 28-Second issue of the Morgan Junior High Gazette! Betty Colwell edits this one. '74 March 4-Mr. Howard moves to North Sampson. Betty Camozzy will have to memorize a new phone number. March 12-The girls are disgusted. All these nice permanents are being wasted on "Old North Wind." March 22-Junior Hi-Y throws a party, not stag either. March 22-Junior High assembly on "Why Choose a Vocation." April 5 and 6-Spring vacation. Ray Strange attends Boys' Conference in Yakima. as a delegate from the Junior Hi-Y. April 12-Three honor students of the school were chosen, Betty Colwell. firstg Pauline Alder, secondg Lois Erickson, third. April 13-Pauline Alder attends the Girls' Club Conference in Toppenish as the dele- gate from the Junior High School Girls' Club. April 19-Joint assembly with Easter music. April 23-At last-the Klahiam assembly that everyone has waited for! April 26-The "Day in the Gym." Miss Baker scores another good program. May 10-Mothers' Day program. Mothers all enjoy themselves greatly. May 15-Helen Camozzy announced her birthday, May 29. Are we all supposed to take the hint? May 17-"Penrod" and his detecatif agency make the all-school play a hit. May 24-Jack Abbot refuses to go on a picnic. He is afraid someone will mistake him for a buttercup and pick him. June 1-Vacation fever rages intensely. Epidemic spreads throughout the entire school. June 14-At last the day has come! Our worthy ninth graders pass through the portals. A 6: M DRIVE-IN MARKET Anderson and Mugaas N E. Corner Third and Pine Phone Main 25 Department Store C. j. BREIER CO. "Everything for the Family" A. A. BERGAN Plumbing and Heating Westinghouse Refrigerators Hay, Grain, Feed, Seeds, Potatoes, Fertilizers and Poultry Supplies J. I. Case Co. Farm Machinery COMSTOCK-ARVIDSON CO. Main 82 Wood Coal Fuel Oil CARTER TRANSFER CO. F. Crimp. Mgr. Main 91 THE ELLENSBURG CAPITAL "Printers for Ellensburgw Fourth and Ruby Black 4432 Kodaks Sheaffer Pens CASCADE MARKET Philco RHdi0S l H. A. Mem-drink, P1-op. BQSTICS DRUG STQRE , VVhoIesa1e and Retail Phone Main 73 113 East Fourth St. Main 103 Firestone 011e-Stop Service CAMOZZY and WILLIAMS , 24-Hour Service Phone Main 230 B-H CHEVROLET CO. Harry Butterfield Harold Hooper 5th and Main Phone Main 6 ELECTRIC SUPPLY AND FIXTURE CO. R. B. Wiseman CASE MOTOR PARTS 510 N. Pearl Street Main 622 um-ytnmg Electric Rexall Drug Co. ELWOOD'S DRUG STORE Harry S. Elwood CASCADE LUMBER CO. B. B. Colwell Main 687 Main 55 THE GREATEST single commer- eial asset owned by the City of El- ' Elleqsburg lensburg is the profitable operat- Patronlze Munlclpal ing city light plant. Support this YQUI Home - industry and have a part in elimi- - I-'lght Plant nating taxes and making possible Industries great reductions in taxes. ELLENSBURG IRON AND MACHINE SHOP THE HUB Tom Hamilton' Prop' C'lothier.s'. Fu1'11ishf'rs. Shoeists Main 143 'IQL-Q-Q54115255l,QQ,flQQQf1',LQflQg A ELLENSBURG HOFSTEATER s TELEPHONE Col. W. F. Hofstf'aler. Mgr. J' N' Faust' MW" 412 N. Pearl sr. Red 4401 Main 4 ELLENSBURG HARDWARE FARM EQUIPMENT CO. COMPANY I"rf111k H uayru "Whc'1'f' Quality and Prices Meet" 512 N. Pearl St. Main 59 411 N. Pearl St. Main 185 Dealers in Raw and Pasteurized Milk ENFIELD DAIRY "Careful Mothers Use Our Milk -It's Safer' Main 140 This Book Printed By THE RECORD PRESS Publishers of THE EVENING RECORD Texaco Super Service FALTUS 6: PETERSON "Where Your Car Is Properly Sf'rvlCPrl" Otto Faltus Pete Peterson Main 146 "We Furnish the E. H. S. Award Sweaters" FARRELL'S Black 4112 F ITTERER BROTHERS Furniture HIGHWAY GROCERY Mrs. Henry Ragsdale HOME GROCERY "Happy" Smith 502 E. Sixth Red 5341 HOME MEAT MARKET Ed Svlzaukr. Jlgr. Main 83 K. C. D. A. BUTTER Home 01611611 by 600 Mvmbers KELLE.HER'S SUPER-SERVICE "IfV6 lIu1'1'y" Main 52 "The School Supply Store" ELLENSBURG BOOK AND STATIONERY STORE G. W. Patterson Main 552 KREIDEL'S STYLE SHOP Womens Apparel Main 129 "The Laundry of Pure Materials" K. E. LAUNDRY L. L. Scott Main 40 MUTUAL LIFE INSURANCE CO. C. L. LEDBETTER Local Representatiire Black 3361 McDOWELL'S GROCERY AND MARKET Quality Groceries ,and Meats Free Delivery Phone Main 88 METCALFE CASH MARKET Fresh and 0"ztre'd Meats Main 196 MOSER'S Clothing and Furnishings Ladiffsj Missesf and Childrerfs NEW YORK CAFE "W'h0re You Dine for Less" Main 113 OWL DRUG STORE Everything in Drugs Corner Pearl and Third Sts. OSTRANDER DRUG CO. "Where Quality and Service Come First" 315 N. Pearl Main 117 It Pays to Shop At J. C. PENNEY CO. T. M. Torgerson Main 161 Electricity Is Cheap in Washington PUGET SOUND POWER AND LIGHT CO. VV. J. Martin. Mgr. Better Foods - Loirer Prices PIGGLY WIGGLY Self-Service Store' Third and Pearl St. Main 696 "Say It With Photographs" PAUTZKE'S STUDIO SHOES Black 4501 Main 125 Eat Carmichael Ice Cream RAMSAY HARDWARE CO. Mfl7'l7LfGPt1L?'FtZ by Established 188' MILK PRODUCTS co. ' 3rd and Water Sts. Main 7 Main 61 HARRY K. ROBBINS Wholvsale Hay and Grain Main 51 STATTON'S DAIRY Jersey Milk Black 4824 SODY-LICIOUS BEVERAGES "Good--and Good for You" Good Candies Also STAR SHOE SHOP Frank Ntranflv. Prop. 416 N. Pine St. Black 4431 "For Highest Quality G1'or'f'rir9 SAFEWAY STORE, No. 91 At Lowest 1'1'lcos" Main 95 Flour. Feed. and Grain R. P. TJOSSEM 6: SON Main 28 j. N. O. THOMSON Jeweler - Watchmaker - Engraver Sport T7'01J'l7:f?S - School and Club Pins 415 N. Pearl St. ELISE AND BERTHA TIFFANY Insu1'a'nv0 of All Kinds Main 72 TEXACO Joe' Cram' Ray Snyder Cars Are l+"urnishefl By TRIANGLE AUTO WRECKING CO. For Use in High School Auto Mechanics Class Red 4272 TUM-A-LUM LUMBER CO. Hardware, Paint, Fuel, and Building Supplies Harry Mitchell. Mgr. WARNER'S SERVICE STATION Phone Main 647 WHITE-DULANY CO. Hay. Gwlin and Fred Phone Main 181 Black 5071 "For a Quiclf Lzmvh or a Real Ili7I7Il'l"' WEBSTER'S FOOD SHOP W. F. Webster Main 41 "For Hiyhf-st Quality Grovf'ric's. Go lVost" WEST DEPENDABLE STORE A. C. BUSBY lllackxnz itll ing BUSTER BROWN SHOE STORE A. E. Jfungr' J. W. CUMMINS .Ir'1z'1'lr'r rmrl TVUtl'fI7IL!lkl'7' CINDERELLA BEAUTY SHOP Red 4392 j. P. CLYMER F1,o1fc1s7' Capital Avenue Greenhouse CRAM BUICK CO. Sales and Service ELLENSBURG FEED AND SEED STORE H. E. Koek. Owner ELLENSBURG LUMBER CO. 0. W. Sinclair ELLENSBURG THEATRE J. E. Shields ELLENSBURG MILLING COMPANY Hay - Grain - Feeds ELLENSBURG HOTEL M. E. Boyzl ELTON HOTEL Glenn Reynolds. Mgr. THE GREEN LANTERN Lunch and Fountain jlM'S BARBER SHOP "It Pays to Look Well" Red 37V51 Compliments of MARTlN'S VARIETY STORE THE NIFTY BARBER SHOP Frank Meyer WILKE-MORGAN CO. Quality Merehanflise YANTIS FURNITURE CO. 423 N. Pearl Main 54 The following professional men and organizations have also shown their interest in and good will toward the students of the Ellensbnrg High School by helping to make this book possible: S. M. FARRELL, D. D. S. JOHN T. HONEYCUTT J. H. MUNDY, D. D. S. F. A. KERN, Attorney-at-Law SHORT K: SHORT, Lawyers DR. W. A. TAYLOR W. M. UEBELACKER, D. D. S. E. E. WAGER, Attorney-at-Law JAY A. WHITFIELD, Attorney-ab Law PAUL WEAVER, D. D. S. .X Hg, , 'gg' 4 ,fu :sp 1 mfr ' 1 ,-Q 34,-3 11' Fi fm. .N A-A 1 , -,wxwf 3 ..- a u ., - 2 " 'ui ll 1 D wwf , Hsin ' ,J ngqi X f' xj 4 1 9-29,54 X6 aww ef , ffffwl is :?Kff"'?p27 X MEM I b A fx fi if , 0 9 - r .,4rf3' A.,S-921' 'I ,J Q- 'gg +55 if 'Vgf .M ,S A+ -.E , ,. N ,F ' "lei fw- N. wi 'fm 5 ' . , 1 ,, js. , ,gy "M-lk iw E 5' all "AS:.,,fL .:. .T " "2 , 1, 1. 2 f '. -. ,J . fi s-fag? if . 'sei . QAVJQZQ 5:9 V . M, A I - Vx 45 f,L.Se'5 V 5,412 5 ' a L 's F ri E 3 5 E E s 5 E 3 ! " '- - , '. n-,41g f.svnanxmw.xnec::1anrmn'smxs1vum:1en1vsaa.u11r 3 'M 1 - 4 3 5-1 ' l J f"C,.4f l tm' 7 ff 'I' , A P g'Z?,, if W s r 1 -- . ' . C3- ', ' ' 'r fr dt? 19 W . iff . A19 . 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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, 1931 Edition, Page 1

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

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Ellensburg High School - Klahiam Yearbook (Ellensburg, WA) online yearbook collection, 1939 Edition, Page 1

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