Ellensburg High School - Klahiam Yearbook (Ellensburg, WA)

 - Class of 1936

Page 1 of 106


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

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Text from Pages 1 - 106 of the 1936 volume:

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SHIELDS ------,,,,,.,N,,,, ,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,v,. HOLLYWOOD CLEANERS Cleaning-'Pressing-Repairing Phone Black 5651 109 West 5th St. THE GREEN LANTERN LUNCH AND FOUNTAIN jIM'S BARBER SHOP J. E. Wallbrid e Phone Red 4322 9 Scissors Sharpened 508 N. Pearl COMPLIMENTS OF MARTIN'S VARIETY STORE MEAD MOTOR COMPANY DODGE-PLYMOUTH 415 N. Main Main sa MUTUAL LIFE INSURANCE CO. c. L. LEDBETTER WARNER'S SERVICE STATION Phone Main 647 WILKE-MORGAN CO. QUALITY MERCHANDISE V . A A WOIQD UI: ADDIQECIATIDN The staff of the I936 Klahiam wishes to express its appreciation to all advertisers whose names and pictures appear in this issue. You have brought our annual up to par financially and have helped to give the students of the Ellensburg High School a memory book that is invaluable. Your cooperation when solicited for advertising is appreciated not only by the staff, but the student body as a whole. ' x THE GREATEST single commer- Ellensburg cial asset owned by the City of patronize , , Ellensburg is the profitable oper- Munlclpal ating city light plant. Support this Y0u'r Home Plant industry and have a part in elinain- Industries ating taxes and making possible great reductions in taxes. x The Ellenshurg Chamber of Commerce, whose mem- bership includes over 200 of EllenslJurg's progressive business and professional men, is glad lo help with the puhlicalion of fhe 1936 Klahiam. K The following professional rnen and organizations have also shown their interest in, and good will toward, the students of the Ellensburg High School by helping to make this book possible: THE FARMERS' BANK S. M. FARRELL, D. D. S. JOHN T. HONEYCUTT F. A. KERN, Attorney-at-Law J. P. MOONEY, M. D. J. H. MUNDY, D. D. S. SHORT 6: SHORT, Lawyers TAYLOR-RICHARDSON CLINIC W. M. UEBELACKER, D. D. S. E.. E. WACER, Attorney-at-Law WASHINGTON NATIONAL BANK PAUL WEAVER, D. M. D. JAY A. WHITFIELD. Attorney-at-Law Y 4 ' X RAMSAY HARDWARE CO. ESTABLISHED 1884 Main 61 See These National Leaders . . . MAYTAG WASHERS, MONARCH RANGES. NORGE REFRIGERATORS. AND ZENITH RADIOS at the THOMAS Br PRICE CO. "For Highest Quality Groceries at Lowest Prices" SAFEWAY STORE., No. 91 Main 95 SODY-LICIOUS BEVERAGES "Good-and Good for You" GOOD CANDIES ALSO STAR SHOE SHOP FRANK STRANGE, Prop. 416 N. Pine St. Black 4431 STATTON'S DAIRY JERSEY MILK Black 4824 j. N . O. THOMSON JE WELER, WATCHMAKER, EN GRAVER 415 N. Pearl St. Ellensburg, Wash. --ALL FORMS OF INSURANCE" B. E. S. TIFFANY 312 N. Pine St. Main 72 FEED, FLOUR, AND GRAIN R. P. TJOSSEM 8: SON Main 28 ' C ' ' ' ' 6555 'ALQi1LIIH1513QA' BT ' E E E E E T TRIANGLE AUTO W RECKING CO. For Use in High School Auto Mechanics Class Red 4272 I-I. I-I. STOIVIS CO. 50, I0c, and 25c Store TU M-A-LUIVI LUIVIBER CO. Hardware, Paint, Fuel, and Building Supplies Harry Mitchell, Mgr. SAY IT WITH FLOWERS SAY IT WITH OURS ST. REGIS FLOWER . SHOP Phone M. 410 Day and Night "iTEZf'QlQEI2lZFIQLEZQiX'iE1QQ'T Dinner" WEBSTERS FOOD SHOP W. F. Webster Main 41 TEXACO Joe Crane Ray Snyder WHITE-DULANY CO. HAY, GRAIN, AND FEED Phone Main 181 Black 5071 'INS 530014 'Pfinfed by The Record Press fPubliSf1ffS Of The Evening Record W- 4 TEXACO SUPER SERVICE FALTUS 8: PETERSON "Where Your Car Is Properly Serviced" OTTO FALTUS PETE PETERSON Main 146 "We Furnish the E. H. S. Award Sweaters" FARRELL'S Black 4112 FITTERER BROTHERS FURNITURE HIGHWAY GROCERY Mrs. Henry Ragsdaie Kreiclel's for Everything in Women's and Misses' Apparel. KREIDEL'S STYLE SHOP METCALFES CASH MARKET Fresh and Cured Meats 410 N. Pine CARMICHASEL iCE CREAM MAID o' CLOVER PRODUCTS Manufactu red by MILK PRODUCTS' COMPANY f'1'5f.,?l'!1 .WEUFF -SES-- ..... . . . .....,. N1 9 7 SVIOSERQS' CLOTHING AND FURNISHINGS Ladiesf Misses', and Children's SHOES Capital and Sprague Red 3641 Main 125 HOF STEATER'S NEW YORK CAFE W. F. HOFSTEATER, Mgr. "Where You Dine for Less" Main 113 412 N. Pearl St. Red 4401 AWA::::::::::::v:Y-:::iA::Vviv:-A::::::::JJ 5 THE NIFTY BARBER Ll-if BARBERING -:- PERMANENT WAVES TH SHOP CLOTHIERS, FURNISHERS, sHoE1sTs F- L- Meyer 315 Main St. ,,U,,.,w.,-,,,,.,.,.,. ,,.,,,,.... ..,.,.........,...,.,.,....-.... "The Laundry of Pure Nlaterialse' K. E. LAUNDRY L. L. SCOTT Main 40 KELLEHER'S SUPER-SERVICE "WE HURRYH Main 52 KITTITAS COUNTY DAIRYMEN'S ASS'N Phone Main 123 BUTTER "Where Quality and Service Come First" 315 N. Pearl Main 117 "Say It With Photographs" PAUTZKE'S STUDIO Black 4501 IT PAYS TO SHOP AT J. C. PENNEY Co. T. M. Torgenson Main 161 K. C. D. A. Creamery .... Camozzy and Williams .... Mrs. Ragsdale of the Highway Grocery . . . . Tum-a-lum Lumber Company . . . . Mr. Strange of the Star Shoe Shop . . . . Metcalfe Market .... J. C. Penney Company .... Mrs. Clerf of Pautzke's .... Mr. J. W. Cummins, Jeweler .... Comstock-Arvidson Company .... Mr. Lee Scott of the K. E. Laundry .... The Evening Record .... New York Cafe ..,. Wilbur Mundy of Moser's .... Mr. J. N. 0. Thompson, Jeweler .... Ostrander Drug .... The City Hall .... Crane 6. Snyder Texaco Co. . . . . Tjossem's Mill . . . . Case Motor Parts. THE FOLLOWING FIRMS HAVE CONTRIBUTED ADVERTISING BUT WERE T00 LATE FOR PICTURES: Enfield Dairy Statton's Dairy Cascade Lumber Company Chamber of Commerce KreideI's Style Shop B and H Chevrolet Sody Licious ' 1 A 6: M DRIVE-IN MARKET ANDERSON AND MUGAAS N. E. Corner Third and Pine Phone Main 25 A. A. BERGAN PLUMBING and HEATING WESTINGHOUSE REFRIGERATORS B-H CHEVROLET CO. 'th and Main Phone Main 6 Bolyard Bakery and Grocery EVERYTIIING GOOD TO EAT Phone Main 87 309 Pearl St. KODAKS SHEAFFER PENS PHILCO RADIOS BOSTIC'S DRUG STORE Phone Ivlain 73 FIRESTONE ONE-STOP SERVICE Camozzy and Williams 24-Hour Service Phone Main 230 W00d I COAL Z FUEL OIL Carter Transfer Company F. CRIMP, Mgr. Main 91 CASCADE LUMBER CO. B. B. COLWELL Main 687 ,-.Af ,-.-.-.-.-.-.-.- .NNQ-.-.-,-,-,-, -.-.-.S-,A ff , ---,-.+.-,-,-,-,-,-,- CASE MOTOR PARTS 510 N. Pearl Street Main 622 Hay, Grain, Feed, Seeds, Potatoes, Fertilizers, and Poultry Supplies J. I. CASE CO. FARM MACHINERY Comstock-Arvidson Co. Main 82 I. W. CUMMINS JEWELER AND WATCHMAKER HAMILTON AND ELGIN WATCHES ELECTRIC SUPPLY 8: FIXTURE CO. R. B. WISEMAN . . . EVERYTHING ELECTRIC . . . "THE SCHOOL SUPPLY STORE" ELLENSBURG BOOK AND STATIONERY STORE G. W. Patterson Main 552 THE ELLENSBURG CAPITAL "PRINTERS FOR ELLENSBURGH Fourth and Ruby Black 4432 ELLENSBURG HARDVVARE CO. I "Where Quality and Prices Meet" 411 N. Pearl St. Main 185 --A------------.Af----A---------AA-A---A ELLENSBURG IRON AND MACHINE SHOP TOM HAMILTON, Prop. Main 143 SERVICE AND COURTESY ALWAYS ELLENSBURG TELEPHONE CO. J. N. FAUST, Mgr. Main 4 Dealers in Raw and Pasteurized Milk ENFIELD DAIRY HCAREFUL MOTHERS USE OUR MILK --IT'S SAFER" Main 140 N 4 T "Q ELIENS RUM, C Wi 'K fr 'r 0. A. and M. Drive-In Market .... Gene Farrell of Farrells' .... The Capital . . . , Mrs. Tiffany of B. E. S. Tiffanv . , . . Stoms' 5c, 10c, and 25c Store , . . . Mr. Hofsteater of Hofsteater's . . . . Hub Clothiers . . . . Milk Products . . . . The Farmers Bank . . . . Electric Supply and Fixture Company .... Mr. Schurman and Mr, Seubert of the Ellensburg Hardware . . . . Mr. Ramsay of Ramsay's Hardware ..,. The Nifty Shop .... Boss Bakery .... Mr. Patterson of the Ellensburg Book Store .... Safeway Store .... Mr. Bostic of Bostic's Drug Thomas and Price .... Webster's Food Shop .... Fitterer Bros. Furniture .... Carter Transfer .... Triangle Auto Wrecking .... Faltus and Peterson .... Honeycutt Funeral Home .... Mr. Bergan of Bergan's Plumbing and Heating .... VVhite-Dulany Company Ford Motor Company, Jack Kelleher .... Ellensburg Iron Works .... St. Regis Flower Shop . . . . Ellensburg Telephone Company. IN MEMOIQIAM The following article was clipped from the school paper, "The Blue and White," a few days after the accident which saw one of Ellensburg High School's most prominent members meet death in an automobile wreck near Easton. "Last Sunday night the somber hand of death reached out on the highway and snatched away from us one of Ellensburg High's most liked students, Ralph Frost. It was the privilege of this writer to have spent his entire school life since the first grade with Ralph and one could truly say he was a 'regular fella.' "Many years ago while the present senior class was yet in elementary school, one day the teacher announced she would take any marbles that were dropped on the floor and award them, at the end of the year, to the oustanding student in the room. The entire class worked hard, but when June came around, Ralph Frost was the boy selected as the most worthy of the prize. When the class arrived in Junior High, where organized sports were emphasized, Ralph decided he would make a letter before he graduated from that school. While in the eighth grade, he broke his leg and his chance for making a letter seemed small. But in spite of this, he was in the line-up when spring turnout for track was called, and he worked hard to get rid of that stiff leg. At the end of the season, he had kept his promise, he had made himself a letter. As he arrived in high school he turned out for debate, and it was in this activity two years later that he was working to establish himself as the best debate! in the valley. He had hoped and planned and worked hard over his debate work in order to accomplish this goal. But, Sunday night death reached out and ended the career of this diligent student. Ellensburg High School will long remember Ralph Frost as a student with high goals set and a student that could not be stopped until he had reached these goals." The Klahiam Staff of 1936 wishes to thank Mr. Walter lrvine of the Western Engraving and Colortype Company for his assistance in planning this book and his helpful suggestions. We also wish to thank the following companies and people who allowed their pictures to be reproduced. Japan Tourist Bureau, N. Y. K. Lines, lntourist, Miss Lois Smith of Pullman, Railways of France, Boeing Aircraft Company, Rainier National Park Company, San Francisco Chamber of Commerce, The Atchison, Topeka and Santa Fe Railways, Glacier National Park Company, Union Pacific System, Florence Hamilton of Ellensburg, Presi- dent Franklin D. Roosevelt, Senator Knute Hill, M. W. A. K. Construction Company, German Railroads, American Mail Line, Associated British Railways and Tom Bostic, jr. Stamp Club. Handicraft Club. Boys' Home Economics. Eighth Grade Dramatics. Model Airplane. Kodak Club. JUNIOR HIGH CLUBS An active force in the junior High is the Girls' Club, under the direction of Miss Nyta Luther, Girls' Adviser. This large group of girls sponsored all the school dances: assisted in the Christmas program and b a s k e t s 9 handled the refreshments for the open meetings for parents: and this spring have carried on an orientation program in helping sixth graders in town and country schools become acquainted with the work and clubs of the Junior High, Representatives attended the Central Washington conference in Sunnyside this spring, along with Miss Luther. Officers are Helen Michaels, presidentg Barbara Fisher, vice-presi- dentg Edna Culp, secretaryg and Dor- othy Rankin, treasurer. The weekly mimeographed news- paper, Tiger Times, should also be given special mention for its splendid work in keeping the school informed concerning activities and events. This paper has been put out by the news- writing class, under the direction of Miss Abbie Marston. Each week the staff changed, giving students all types of writing to do. Music, dramatic and athletic work done by the junior High have been mentioned in other sections of this book. 83 Ninth Grade Thespians Beginners Orchestra Study Club Athletic Club Seventh Grade Domestics Harmonica Band Tumbling GPOUP JUNIOR HIGH CLUBS Clubs form an important part of the guidance program of the Morgan junior High School and not only give the students opportunities to develop their present interests, but often serve as a beginning of a study toward their life work. These clubs are intended as a hobby group and the interests of the students are followed freely. This year there have been fifteen active groups, each with a faculty sponsor, and meeting regularly one hour every Wednesday afternoon. These organizations have consisted of three Dramatic Clubs, two Science Clubs: and one each of Stamp, Kodak, Study, Nature Study, Handicraft, Home Economics, Athletic. Harmonica, Beginners Orchestra and Model Airplane. Special mention should be given the Kodak Club, with the help of lVlr. Felix King, who did the Junior High snap section for this annual, and who took the pictures for the city Clean-Up Week. For the first time a boys' Home Econ- omics Club was sponsored by Mrs. Edith Freeman. The Harmonica boys made several public appearances. l l Watch that snake, Warren .... Barbara's favorite winter sport .... Brooks will soar some clay .... Florence, insect pursuer .... Ham, Edison Jr ..... Miss Buzzetti, steady gal .... Autumn leaves and Lois . . . . Esther and her treasures .... He really goes in for it, Don Jr. . . . . Mechanical lvan . . . . Lawrence knows his stones . . . . Some specimen, Mitch . . . . Tom, star photographer .... John and his collection .... Fishy? Ask Bill .... Mary, ready for a day in the hills. SCIENCE CLUB Having a high scholastic standing in the field of science and also the proof of work on a scientific hobby were the requirements for entrance to the Science Club this year. With these requirements it was found that only those mainly interested in the field of science were outstanding members. Under the direction of Miss Bea- trice Buzzetti, Sigma Epsilon Pi, com- pleted a very successful year. Initiation into the club was not composed of the usual run of Uhorseplayu but consisted of a ten-minute speech on the pros- pective member's project. During the years, several outside speakers gave talks of a scientific nature. Among those were Mr. George Beck and Dr. L. H. Walker. Mr. Beck spoke on fossils, a subject about which he is extremely well acquainted, and the Club made a special Thursday night trip to the home of Dr. Walker where they were shown lndian relics from his collection. Besides having speakers as entertainment, two field trips were made, one to the Petrified Forest and the other to the Game Farm. Officers for the year were: Flor- ence Smith, presidentg Don Thompson, Jr., vice-president: lvan Powell, secre- tary: Brooks Bouillon, treasurer: War- ren Ticknor, scout: Mary Mead, schol- arship: Tom Bostic, reporter. 81 Back row: Elver Shelley, Glen Longmire, Harrel Bender, Mr. Johnson, Wilbur Sorenson, Gerald Dodge, David Dick. First row: Richard Riegel, Clay McMechan, Clarence Edwards, Abel Dunning, William Snell. Back row: Wood, Wilson, Shelton, R. Wells, Alder, R. Shelton, Dunning, McMechan, W. Cooke. Fourth row: Jorgenson, C. Johnson, Gardell, Hinkle, R. Willard, Bland, French, Bender, Dodge. Tallman, D. Christian, F. Schnebly. Third row: Sayles, Coleman, Shelley, Willard, Spurling, Lane, T. Hanks. Second row: S. Sorenson, Daivs, Svendson, Sweet. Paimiero, E. Christian, Champie, Altice, D. Dick, D. Sorenson, B. Brown. First row: W. Sorenson, W. Snell, G. Longmire, Mr. Johnson, Riegel, C. Edwards, Bongiornu FUTURE FARMERS F. F. A. is a national organization which works through the high school in teaching members how to manage and do farming of all kinds and also how to enjoy an organized life of recreation and pleasure. The F. F. A. sponsors the judging teams and sends delegates to Pullman annually and to the national meeting. Mr. Arthur johnson is ad- viser with Clarence Edwards, presi- dent: Richard Riegel, vice-president, Glen Longmire, secretary, Bill Snell, treasurer: Clarence Bongiorni, reporter, Wilbur Sorenson. watchdog. 80 JUDGING TEAMS A lot of activity goes on in the agricultural department about which few are aware. The judging teams travel all over the state and Ellensburg is well-known for the stiff competition it gives. This year the stock judgers placed third in Walla Wallag second in Puyallup: third in Pullman: and fifth in Portland. The potato team came in first in Tacoma: third in Ellensburg: and second in Spokane. The apple team placed third in the only state contest. Clarence Edwards and Abel Dunning made the Kansas City tryouts. LT..-11 nalxnuiiuuuuuv ---.- nr' Back row: John lreland, Barbara Burns, Lucille Bolyard, Miss Bervl Roberts, Bob Love, Hamilton Howard, Orville Barrett, Nina Fish, Cecile Stokes, Harold Mitchell, Lois Ellsworth. Second row: Mary Alice Lawrence, Clarence Helgeson. Frank Frear, Lois Putnam, Esther Tjossem, Nita Fish, Ruth Lambert, Edythe Harris, Edith Booth. First row: Barbara Shannon, Harriet Nicholson, Vina Candage, Mary Mead, Mildred Stougard, Gertrude Brown, Florence Smith, Deva Olds, Jane Mooney, Ruth Cooke, Alice Dale, Madalynne Jones. Back row: Jack Marx, Floyd Spurling, Billie Lou Schnebly, Ruth Weaver. Joyce Hanneman. Second row: Jack Chambers, Lloyd Days, Edith Booth, Ruth Metcalfe, Ottalee Gibson, Betty Booth, Patricia Sweet. First row: Keith Montgomery, Eugene Marx, Bobby Burns, Edward Neher, Mary Alice Law- rence, Miss Beryl Roberts, Pauline Alder, Barbara Anderson, Gilda Taylor, Lois Erickson, Lois Erickson, Betty Shelley. LOS CABELLEROS Spain also has its attractions. ac- cording to "Los Caballerosn as they listened to stories of bull-fights, ex- plorers, peasant life and music of the land of romance. Spanish Club activi- ties were both social and serious, as shown by the big baskets of food and gifts which they joined the French Club in giving to the needy at Christmas. Pot-luck suppers also proved enjoy- able. flclow long did Miss Roberts 'wash dishes alone? Did someone say until l0:30?J After Hazel Nleyers moved, Mary Alice Lawrence directed club activi- ties, assisted by Miss Beryl Roberts, adviser, LES AMIS FRANCAIS Guilty faces in French class told the tale of the missing lemon pie snatched from one of the "Pot-Luck" suppers held by "Les Amis Francais." The club consists of French students interested in becoming acquainted with the customs, manners, and history of France, besides obtaining a better speaking knowledge of the language. Regular business and social meetings were held, the first one for initiation being at the home of John ireland, president. Other officers are Florence Smith, vice-president, Gertrude Brown, secretary, and Ruth Cooke, treasurer. Miss Beryl Roberts is adviser. 79 Back Row: Abel Dunning, Norman Robbins, Hamilton Howard, Miss Hamilton, Miss Roberts. Murl Lawrence, Tom Bostic. Third Row: Brooks Bouillon, Bill Thomas, Wilma Martin, Lois Putnam, Janet Chadwick. Frankie Berkey, Jean Schreiner. Second. Row: Clarence Helgeson, Lois Zetzsche, Jeanne Rappuhn, Mary Mead. Esther Tjosseni. Lois Kryger, Ruth Hahn. First Row: Merritt Des Voigne, Mildred Stougard, Jane Mooney, Deva Olds. Lloyd Mitchell. Florence Smith, Bob Carr, Esther Robbins, Betty Phelps, Betty Booth, Helen Keene. Mabel Stougard. Last Row: Dale Jaques, Harold Grove. Edmund Dickson, Clifford Campbell. Third Row: Henry Stokes, Doris Rankin, Ruth Hayes, June Trainer, Gladys Anderson. Second Row: Murl Lawrence, Bob Taylor, Lois Zetzsche, Jeanne Rappuhn, Bob Carr, Rowena Kitts. Frances Longmire, Marion Bowers, Mabel Stougard. First Row: Frank Frear, Tom Bostic, Merritt Des Voigne, Don Thompson, Lloyd Mitchell, Nor- man Robbins, Esther Robbins, Betty Phelps. Betty Holloway, Gertrude Harrington. BLUE AND WHITE lf you want to feel important-run around the halls while the rest are hard at workijoin the newswriting class! The Blue and White reporters are seen everywhere finding the news of the school for the weekly entry in the Evening Record. The Christmas edition and the Class Day edition were the special numbers of the year. The organization is composed of the regular newswriting class, under the direction of Owen C. Wicks. Every three weeks the staff changes, giving each student an opportunity to try a different phase of newspaper reporting. 78 KLAHIAM Flashes of i936-at home and abroad-with incidental features from Germany, Ethiopia, japan, etc., an- nounced the "international" theme of the i936 Klahiarn. Following the an- nual assembly, the biggest sales cam- paign ever conducted, was launched by Brookes Bouillon, business man- ager, and Lloyd Mitchell, assistant, under the direction of Miss Beryl Roberts, business adviser. Early in the fall, after a careful try- out, Merritt Des Voigne, journalistic Senior and past staff member, was ap- pointed editor-in-chief by Miss Flor- ance Hamilton, editorial adviser. Back Row: Keith Williams, Dave Hall, Cliff Campbell, Brantley Holt. Third Row: Bentley Kern, Donald Thompson, Jr., Ivan Powell, Lynn Tucker, Bob Barstow. Second Flow: Merritt Des Voigne, Arthur Feroglia, Brooks Bouillon, Ralph Lewis, Wallace Barstow, George Grimm. First Row: Henry Stokes, Don Thompson, Lloyd Mitchell, Bob Carr, Alvin Klarnpher. Back row: Leinhart, Klampher, Houston, Mr. Howard, Strange, Barstow. Second row: Warner, Howard, Carr, Hughes, Smithson, Bender. First row: Crimp, Sander, Haagen, Rogers, Mooney, Stiokney, Rappuhn. SENIOR HI-Y The only things lacking in the Hi-Y picture are the boys' pins-little things which have a peculiar tendency to dis- appear quickly. The Senior Hi-Y is a continuation of the junior Hi-Y and consists of about twenty members. Meetings are held regularly at the Y. M. C. A., where an effort is made to promote fine character building. When it comes to bean feeds and pep- py dances, the Hi-Y boys rank first. Lloyd Mitchell has been president this year, and Mr. C. L. Leclbetter the ad- viser. JUNIOR HI-Y junior Hi-Y is composed of a group of peppy ninth and tenth grade boys. Aside from a lively initiation, they have real feeds and picnics, ping-pong, tennis and foul shooting contests, swim- ming meets and games. Their slogan is "Clean Living, Clean Sports, and Clean Scholarship," and discussions at meet- ings are based on topics relative to the living up to the slogan. Officers this year have been Ray Strange, president: Frank Crimp, vice-president: Charles Carr, secretary: Tom Mcfrranahan, treasurer: Glenn Warner, doorkeeper. '77 ,,. N! Back Row: Dick Ross, Mabel Stougard, Ralph Lewis, Mr. Wicks. Front Row: Lois Kryger, Betty Colwell, Helen Camozzy, Alpha Allen, Ottalee Gibson, Lois Erickson, Kathryn Hornbeck. Back row: Robert McKeeman, John Jones, Joe Hughes. Mr, Mills, Philip Walker, Lee Barstow. Second row: Jean Schreiner, Marjorie Becker, Dorothy Richardson, Lorraine Litterer, Kathryn Dixon. First row: Fred Vining, Donald Ireland, L, G, Carmody, Walter Wilson, Robert Lunstrom, Gerald McCumber. JUNIOR HIGH COUNCIL One representative fro m each home room and the A. S. B. officers make up the governing council of the Morgan junior High School. Under the advisership of Mr. Mills, this group of leaders acts as the centralizing force of the whole student body. This year their work has consisted of making arrange- ments for the care and upkeep of the grounds and buildings, and the hand- ling of the annual pass and ticket sales. Officers have been Phillip Walker, president: Joe Hughes, vice-presidentg and Harold lVlcCumber, secretary and treasurer. 76 F ORENSIC CLUB Conforming with changing styles of speaking, Mr. Owen Wicks, new cle- bate coach, put into practice the style of cross-question debate this year which makes the forensic work more interest- ing for the speakers and the audience. Twelve students turned out. their presi- dent, Ralph Lewis, being the outstand- ing debater of the valley. Dick Ross did some good work, as well as Alpha Allen and Betty Colwell, two sopho- mores who developed very rapidly dur- ing the season and will be the center of attack next year. Back row: Louise Nochi, Mildred Stougard, Esther Robbins. Second row: Jeanne Rappuhn, Barbara Pfenning, Wilma Martin, Betty Colwell. First row: Mable Stougard, Mary Mead, Ruth Hahn, Florence Smith, Lois Zetsche. Back row: Miss Margaret Ellefsen, Miss Florence Hamilton, Evelyn Lull, Barbara Anderson, Frances Longmire, Mildred Stougard. First row: Nellie Wines, Lela Scrivens, Betty Crim, Wilma Martin, Miss Jane Porter, Gladys Jones, Ruth Hahn. TRIPLE E Twelve girls qualified for Triple E this year, having earned the required activity and service points, and shown themselves to be leaders in school and in girls' activities. Letters made of three Efs were awarded senior members, and sophomores and juniors received pins. Members this year earned their activity points by being officers of League di- visions, chairmen of special commit- tees and active members, and taking part in programs. The service points were earned by doing clerical work such as typing, mimeographing or filing, tutoring and assisting teachers and other faculty members. GIRLS' LEAGUE COUNCIL Officers of the three divisions and their advisers make up the governing council of the Girls' League. The Ath- letic division, with Miss ,lane Porter, adviser, handled the annual Play Day and various girls' sports. The Drama division, with Miss Margaret Ellefsen, adviser, took charge of the ushering at performances in the auditorium, County Farm programs, and assembly skits. The Service division, with Miss Florence Hamilton, adviser, handled the service points for Triple E. Pres- idents were Lela Scrivens, drama: Wilma Martin, athletics: and Frances Longmire, service. 75 Barbara Pfenning, Mildred Stougard, Miss Kathryn Maloney, Jeanne Rappuhn, Mary Manning. Grin, Joan .... Betty at the bat .... After the hike .... Mmmm, good apple .... Hillbillies . . . . Camozzy poses . . . . Athletic Wilma . . . . A stitch in time . . . . Appleblossom Jeanne .... Stougy. GIIQLS' LEAGUE Opening the school year with a uBack to School Night," for parents, the reorganized Girls' League began its busy year under the supervision of Miss Kathryn Maloney, Adviser, and the three divisions of Athletics, Drama, and Service. Then came the Carnival, Frolics of '36, evening performance of the Northwest Assemblies, and the Mothers' Day Tea. Over one hundred needy people were assisted at Christmas by the dona- 74 tions of food and clothing gathered by the members of the Girls' League. Every girl is a member and each works toward receiving enough activity and service points to become a member of the highest honor, Triple E. Dances sponsored by the divisions this year were the Artists' Ball, the St. Patrick's Dance, and the Peppermint Frolic. Of- ficers for the year have been Barbara Pfenning, president: Mildred Stougarcl, vice-president: Jeanne Rappuhn, sec- retary: and Mary Manning, treasurer. Lewis Bouillon Pfen:-:ing Smith Schnebly Strange Koenig Brown Ralph Lewis ..,., ,,,,,,,.,,,, P resident Brooks B0uill0r1 ...... ....,- X fice President Barbara Pfenning .,.. ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,, S ecretary FlOI'Cl'lCC ,,....,.. ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, , ,wpllreasurer Raymond Strange ,,,.. ...,.. S oph. Representative Mr. joe Koenig ,.,.., .,.......... F aculty Adviser Mr. W. M. Brown .,,,,. ,,,,,,,,,.,,, P rincipal ASSUCIATED STU DENT IBDIDY "That's a great idea," stated football fans as they noted the scheduling of night football games at the Rodeo Field this past fall. And who made these possible? The A. S. B. with the assistance of Mr. W. Nl. Brown and Mr. Joe Koenig, along with several business men, were the people who finally showed the student body a real night game. Because of the attractive schedule and the big student pass sale, many more attended the games than in previous years. Another accomplishment of the present A. S. B. was the revision of the student body constitution. About forty delegates were sent to the Yakima junior College conference last No- vember and brought back new ideas on management and school spirit. , E f E2?.tA12i5n lz'i'Q-W 1 s A-5., i ' .. 2.4, w W. 'f u m- ' ' ' ff Dancing girls of Kyota viewing the cherry blossoms. qCentery Osaka Castle, finest remaining feudal castle. Great Torii at Miyajima, a floating gem in a sea cf blue. Islands of Amakusa. Mt. Fugi, an ever- ' changing spectacle. Our last stop -- fapan. Probably no coun- try greets us with such beauty in scenery, exquisite arts and crafts, courteous manners and an- cient customs. Even though a small island, fapan chal- lenges the world in commercial enterprises, diplomacy, and military equipment and forces. Because of the careful manage- ment necessary and slqillful planning, we name fapan, "Organiza- tionsf' We love the beautiful costumes, the cherry blossoms, the quaint music and festivals, the charming structures -- but time is fly- ing ana' we must go home... Our trip is over -- we sail again back to the United States. But we have learned much -- particularly that all o f us are alike and have the same hopes, aspirations and dreams. If we keep this in mind and realize our common humanity, the world can move toward universal peace. IBS 1" t e ya- Taking it easy .... Bob Butterfield .... Mac McEwen and Arthur Lavelle .... Two Betty's As he sees the world' .... Marbles in the spring . . . Sandwiches and cake .... Jim 'Martin and Ivan Shelton . .- . . Is it class time? .... Figure them out, we can't . . Scientists in action .... Girls will show off .... Miss Addison's room .... The experiment checked! . Nature Study Club looks things over . . . . Barbara Fischer .... Lot of work for a - little bit of play .... Oh, that form! May 5: Bostic and Mead appear on bulletin board-the latter a little cross-eyed. Nlay 8: Mothers' Day assembly and tea. Swell Hi-Y dance. May 9: Northwest Assemblies-Misner players in the "Merchant of Venice.' ' May I5: Senior play, "Captain Applejackf' Mr. Howell proves he can put on an excellent show. year. May 23: Gert and Alabam celebrate--they've been going together one May 29: Senior Ball-programs, dignified, and everybody different. June 8: Class Day-seniors make their sentimental farewells-a good time was had by alll June 9: Dr. Jewell gives Commencement address. K x L Q+"i 5? X . . 3 John Barrymore Robbins . . . . On the sidelines .... Take that thumb out .... Am I pretty . After a hard day's work .... Pensive mood .... Bill Oliver . . Mitchell .... Biology exhibits .... Anglers .... He was the Buzzetti counts her fish .... Ross .... Sewers, not sewing ..,. Public accountants to be .... Sociologists. . . I spy .... Just some of the boys ..., Look pretty . . . . Madeline .... Marie . . . . . . School girls . . . . . . . Driver Snyder . . photographer .... Miss April 9-IO: Spring vacation! Most teachers loaf. April IZ: Echo comes to school weighed down with a diamond. April l7: No-date dance-Well, there's your chance, you wise but bashful. April 20: No operetta but Schaake still sings. Has fraternity pin and Walt's big brother. April 21 : Northwest Assemblies-evening entertainment for parents. April 28: Klahiam Assembly with Bob Love as the butcher. Big campaign begins. May l : Campaign ends with record sale. Bouillon and Mitchell pat them- selves on the back. Girls put on the "Peppermint Frolicf' May 4: Jean .lohnson's birthday. Getting grey either from age or Smith. EQ Just a couple of campers .... Lucky horse? .... Koenig skis .... Kittitas .... Blondie . . . . Alplners . . . . "What's your excuse?" . . . . Smile, Campbell . . . . Director Webb . . .D . Will someone please explain this? .... Watermelon .... Buzzetti cleans up .... Mary again . . . . Don at work.. . . Hey, Rube . . . . Gwyn's Paul . . . . ln action . . . . Almost vacant . . . . Jonesy . . . . What d'you say? . . . . Peek-a-boo . . . . Assembly day . . . . Don, Jr. . . . . Star gazing . . . . Monday morning. March I6: Northwest Assembly-"and the snake came creepin' 'round her neck." March l9: School song birds and lVlr. Webb strut as the 'Bells of Beau- jolaisu opera goes off with a bang. Pinckard finally gets the kink out of his back. March 20: Pfenning and Rappuhn campaign around boys' lockers. They're rivals for the Apple Blossom princess. March 24: Honor Society at junior High presents awards-athletes get theirs too. April 2: "New Fires"--junior High play. Some kids! April 3: Above cast wrecks N. Y. Cafe. April 8: joint Easter assembly-beautiful music. Maestro .... Bill and Chuck .... Three Little Pigs .... It's June in journalism .... History shark .... Exhibit A .... Napoleon as a boy .... ls he handsome? .... Oh, fatal gift . . . . Simplicity . . . . Mistaken for a girl . . . . Wicksey . . . . Bostic sits still . . . . Prexy . . . . Her hero . . . . That smile . . . . Where's Sherlock? .' . . . Dorothy . . . . What a night . . . . Nawmy . . . . Green apples. . . . Garth Camozzy Mooney . . . . What's the matter? . . . . Shame on you .... The photographer experiments .... Henry .... Exhibit A again .... A gentleman and a scholar .... Repose .... Wrong finger .... Two stars .... Monsieur Amour . . . . Hear something? . . . . Watch it, fellows. February l 7: Tiger Times first edition. February 2 l : Do you know any gossip? February 22: junior High basketball tournament at Toppenish. Bulldogs vs. Cashmere. February 28: Yakima hotels begin missing property as annual high school tournament begins initial day. March l : Windy month of March comes in but finds itself outdone. Rich- ard Leslie opens his mouth to tell the school he has discovered something. March 7: Ellensburg ties for second place in tournament. Must play Mar- quette at Normal gym. March I4: Lose above game by four points. What's the matter, Tuck? .... Who is behind you? .... Tom's Stooge .... Mitch and Tuck . . . . Lola and Pauline . . . . Love on an island . . . . Good girls . . . . Buy my flowers? . . . . Pee-wee and Pink . . . . Yo-ho-heave-ho . . . . Steady gal . . . . Just a sittin' . . . . Guards .... Handsome brute. january 25: Franklin vs. Tigers at Yakima. Tigers still growling for next bite. February 4: junior High paper--were some pretty happy for making the play! Betty Ellegood quits school--Crimp goes into seclusion and lets hair grow. February 6: Junior High Girls' Club clance. February 9: Caroline goes after Jerry Pennington. Debut will follow. February IO: Midsummer Nights Dream. February l-4: Claire ancl Amy skip school. Come back lVlr. and Mrs. Congratulations! February l5: Freshmen Girls' team beats Sophornores-was Edith Col- well mortifiecl! What a gal! .... Hold it .... Those insects .... Nice profile .... N. A. in person fnon- affectionatej .... Well, well .... Wuxtra, Wuxtra .... The long and short of E. H. S. .. . . Mrs. Shields . . . . Lock picker . . . . Saucer. . . . Charge . . . . The forest primeval . . . . Watch for "de woim" . . . . We think it's Leff. December I3: lVlid-winter Concert--good work. December I6: junior High Christmas assembly and gift march. December l9: Girls' League annual charity march. Walter Gilmour por- trays a member of sheepherding profession. December 20: Students turned out into cold and storm. Vacation ahead! December 24: Haskins turns Scotch and refuses to buy lrma a present. January 6: Benny Buchana returns caught up on his sleep. january l0: Snow! Mildred Stougard and Dick Ross worried. Dates have measles. january ll: Glee Club skiing party. After a perfect Junior Prom, Bob jonston cleans Vista House-alone. January l6: Miss Canfield decides to get married and live in Yakima. January 20-24: Midnight oil burns-semester exams. january 24: Mead turns wild and decides to free the farmers. Hits the school bus. Head busman .... Priest Rapids bound .... What's it doing here? .... Overloaded .... Ladies' man .... Smile pretty .... The Prisoner's Song .... Winter "has came" .... After hours .... B. 0. P ..... Boys will be boys .... The Dean .... He's worried . . . . Little Ham . . . . Now children . . . . Studying? . . . . Gift to women . . . Where's Bud? .... Forsaken .... Brown's Alabam .... Pedro .... Exterior decoration . . . . Coy . . . . lt's heard learning . . . . Well-dressed "haid" . . . . Leroy-star . . . . . . . . Thos dumb managers.. . . Blissful days . . . . Curly locks . . . . Just for the ladies . . . . Taste good? .... That's better .... J. D.'s Mitch .... Plunger .... Disdain . . . . Red . . . . Now, take this Hearst . . . . Crim . . . . Sye. November 22: Northwest Assembly. Liquid Air-how they threw things around. November 25: Detective tactics bring reward-Wir. Bramlett returns with a deer! November 25: Thanksgiving assembly-vacation 26 to 30. December 3: Turks with bibs wander around-junior High honor so- ciety initiate. December 4: Same society collects tacks and leaves. December 6: Christmas party for Home Room 203. What a time they had! December 9: Safety First talk by Bill Hayes. Harold Mitchell deposits gum upon lVlr. Nelson's request. lVliss Roberts registers disappointment-she lost the job. December l0: Several doors left open around town-August Catz and Clarence Edwards are decorated with black eyes. ' uwr'lHG 'Mx Frolics of '36 .... Sense of humor? .... No. not May .... Jean .... Concentration . . . .What a chin .... Dreaming of horses .... There goes Margaret .... Keiter . . . Don't bite your nails . . lt's Ralph, Echo .... Sodya .... Where's S. S.? . . . . Easy. Ralph .... Don't be surprised .... For tomorrow's class .... Geometry .... Nice run, Walt .... Photographer's error . . . . After the Wenatchee game .... Good practice, Brown . . . . Kitten on the keys . . . . Alabam Tackle Kern . . . . Little Sanders . . . . Crimy . . . . Bud McMechan . . . . Joan . . . . Dorothy Stevens Longmire . . . . Edwards . . . Sound your A. October I7: "Poot" Williams, with guilty look, presents Mr. Brown with three fine bircls. "Foot" gets eighteen hours! October 20: Gym teachers like each other. October 2 l : Town painted gaily-teachers' institute and vacation. October 28: Joe Hughes breaks shoulder-football is a little tough! October 3l : "Mr, Brown, wasn't last night Halloween?"-Miss Buzzetti. November I : Sheep gets misplaced. November 7: Excused for "Passion Play." November 9: junior High football tournament - we could have clone better. November l I : Armistice Day program ancl Cle Elum game. Kern finds playing in snow not so hot. lnvests in jersey gloves. November I4: Junior High school spirit committee gets busy. November l 5: Three diamonds-Misses Warren, Williams and Canfield. November 20: lVlr. Howell gives first play, "Growing Pains," with Amy Swerengin and Tom Bostic the family pests. 62 Evelyn and Ole .... Carolyn and Jerry .... Interesting game? .... Dale and Shields .... Harriet in the background .... It might have been .... Must be love .... Cut-throat's victim .... Used to be .... Dorothy and Bill .... Gert and Alabam .... Words can't express it .... Even in school .... You'lI have to ask Gwyn .... A popular couple .... Marjorie and Clarence. September 4: School doors opened. Depression has lifted--eleven new teachers. September l5: All-school mixer. Sophs and new students drop their bashfulness. September 20: Northwest assembly. jane Dudley charms us with her violin. September 25: juniors prove once again that they have the loudest mouths-Bob Love elected yell l-Ling. September 26: New teachers show off-Mr. Nelson gets a horse. October 6: Hunting season starts-Ralph Lewis and Clair Schnebly get new girls. October l0: "Back to School Night"-parents get kidclish again. October l 3: Mr. Putnam goes hunting--gets a quail. Or was it a sparrow? October l6: Northwest Assemblies. Smilin' Bob Briggs paints pictures. f Y 1 r 11- i i V I 'f mamma uzsxaxwia-33,'.z' i .:,,x1n3.uwfE X' ff W'-'A"kN't.. J "4"--5 ,, The Trocader Triumphal Arch and the Unknown Soldier, Paris. Life in Normandy. Notre Dame Cathedral. The Moulin Rouge of Paris life. o, theater of beauty in Paris lCenter3 France gives us Paris -- that city so often eulogized in song and verse as the center of gaiety, the theatre, dancing, outdoor cafes, and life. Lights flash -- signs brighten the skies! We wander down the Rue de Rivoli, through beautiful parks, past gay and noisy cafes, the theaters, and the ancient glory of France. "School Life" portrays the activities and fun of the year as seen by the cameraman. True, France is not all bright lights and joy. We gaze with admiration at their beautiful cathedrals, many in ruins from recent war. We wander through the scenes of destruction and death, and hope now more than ever that we may bring about a better un- derstanding throughout the world. One more country -- what a long jump! We're off to fapan!-snow-clad Mt. F ugi peeks out from flcecy clouds beckoning us to the Hlste of the East." fl. lil Ottalee Gibson .... Baseball champs .... Tumbling Club .... Play Day officials .... Secretary Hahn .... Basketball winners . . . . More tumblers . . . . Baseball fans .... Soccer . . . . Jones keeps the cash . . . . Wilma Martin, president . . . . Two Gerts thrown in. GIIQLIQ ATHLETIC! Where do all the girls disappear to at 4 o'clock on Tuesdays and Thurs- days? Let us follow a couple and see just what it is all about. Downstairs they go to Room I-why they seem to be having a meeting. Looks like Wilma Martin is president, and oh, yes, there's Ruth Hahn. She seems to be writing- probably the secretary. Open the door a crack and listen. "The meeting will please come to order," Wilma says, "Will the secre- tary please read the minutes." On they go "and Gladys jones is treasurer." Miss Porter then told the girls the fol- lowing plans for the year. 'iWe shall start out the year by learning some Schottische dances, and then will come basketball season. ln basketball we'll have class teams and see which has the better. We'll finish up the sea.- son by playing tennis and baseball." And thus the first meeting. During the year the girls were al- lowed the use of the Y. M. C. A. swimming pool once a week and they took charge of the junior High Play- day. Dancing was lots of fun---Pauline Alder and Lola Mitchell being the cut- est couple. ln basketball the sopho- mores proved superior, the champs being Gertrude Pott, Ottalee Gibson, Anna and Katherine Keene, Mary Ann Honeyman and Mary Alice Lawrence. ln tennis the junior and senior girls took a close margin over others, and in baseball the sophomores again proved the best. 57 Boys' Team: Tom Bostic, Don Thompson, Jr., Frank Crimp, Bob Carr, Dave Hall. Girls' Team: Louis Zetsche, Mabel Stougard, Ruth Hahn, Lola Mitchell, Pauline Alder. TENNIS Although the Bulldog tennis sea- son opened with no returning letter- men, the final analysis showed that the Ellensburg racket-swingers won four matches and tied one, and placed well in the Valley tournament in Yakima. The E. H. S. squad opened the season by downing Selah, 3-l, then thoroughly trounced the highly-touted Wenatchee team, 3-2. Next in line for the Bulldogs was Selah again, but the match was rained out after the local squad was ahead by quite a margin. The fourth match was with Cle Elum, who proved no match for the improv- ing Bulldogs, going down 4-0. The last match was another with Wenatchee, which ended 3-3. To determine the best players Coach Jo Koenig con- 56 ducted a ladder tournament. The top four who played in the matches were Don Thompson, jr., Tom Bostic, Dave Hall and Frank Crinmp, jr. Don Thompson, Jr., won the Valley singles championship. With the graduation of the girls' tennis team chap last Srping, this year's squad felt the pangs of a good many defeats. Both meets with Selah, new on the girls' schedule, proved victorious for the other school, al- though Ellensburg downed the Cle Elum girls in their meets. Ruth Hahn and Mabel Stougard represented the girls at the Valley tournament, but failed to place. Mem- bers of the season's team were Ruth Hahn, Mabel Stougard, Vina Candage, Lola Nlitchell, and Pauline Alder. TIIQACK Holding the record of having won the Valley championship two years in succession, the Ellensburg Bulldog track squad had something to look forward to as the season opened with their meet with Selah April l8. Having a host of lettermen back but the majority with a small bit of ex- perience, Coach Paul Nelson found the going a little tougher than in previous years, however he set about to attempt winning the valley in his usual manner, with plenty of hard work. With the completion of the Morgan Junior High field and track, it was not necessary for the aspirants to take their every night trip to the Rodeo grounds, and a lot more time that was spent in doing this in previous years was now spent on more workout. Cold weather marked the first two weeks of their turnout, but a meet was scheduled with Cle Elum. Being also affected by cold weather, the War- riors withdrew their entry and it was found necessary to substitute Selah. Ellensburg easily won this meet, with only three quarter distances being run. The next meet was a, quadrangular at Selah, with Yakima, Ellensburg, Cle Elum and Selah participating. With a very great majority of points in the field events, the Warriors took the meet by a point and a half from Ellensburg. Yakima was third and Selah fourth. Ellensburg journeyed to Wenatchee for their next encounter in the form of a triangular meet, Cle Elum, Wenatchee and Ellensburg. The offsets on the 220 were measured wrong and the results were disastrous. The meet was de- cided by the relay, however, Cle Elum seeing their chance of losing the meet, set their own judges on the exchanges and held it that Haskins stepped over the line. This tied the meet between the two schools at 54-54. The Ritzville Relays saw Ellensburg place sixth. At Yakima the elimination meet was held. Yakima easily won with Cle Elum second and the Bulldogs coming in third. Dunning ran the reformed high hurdles in l6. l, but the outstanding race of the day was the mile. The old fued between Cooke of Ellensburg and Wilson of Yakima came to a bud with Vvilson winning after both men ran neck and neck for the last twenty yards. Ellensburg placed twelve men in the Valley meet. They were: Gage, F rear, Dickson, Cooke, Oeschner, Stickney, Ford, Warner, Kern, Thompson, Forman, Dunning, and Haskins. , Winners, and a place in the state meet, went to Abe Dunning in the high hurdles, Frank Oeschner in the high jump and as a result of his fine per- formances in previous meets, Don Thompson was sent in the javelin, although only placing second. Cooke redeemed himself by winning over Wilson by at least 75 yards. It was lucky for the valley Thompson was the choice of the judges to go to the State as a second place entry. He won the javelin throw at the State meet with a toss of I69 feet 9 and M inches. First place winner in the Valley meet, Barich, only placed fourth. This was the first time since the time of Art Driver that an Ellensburg entry has taken a first place in the State meet. Q 'K' ,,,.A. , l 4 Dickson and Portagliatti QC. E.J fight for first .... Kern and Dickson at Selah Meet .... Dunning leads Bull in the highs. Oeschner clears the bar .... Stickney falling . . . . Banich QC. EJ winning with Gage and Frear third and fourth. Uuh .... Frear stretches at Ritzville .... Gage distances Hewitt. Over the lows at Ritzville .... Haskins finishes the half mile .,. . . Building up to a let down. Half miler starting out .... Valley contestants .... Junior high champs. Gage stretches out .... Haskins again. 54 IBAIIYETIBALI. With the opening fo the I935-36 basketball season came an outstand- ingly large number of aspirants for positions on the Bulldog and Bullpup squad. Also, it brought a, much stiffer schedule than had ever been faced by Ellensburg High in any previous year. As the first practice game was won by the Bulldogs against Naches on the former's floor, lying ahead on the schedule were such schools as Renton, Everett, Wenatchee, Yakima, Cashmere, Walla Wa,lla together with a tough conference schedule. ln the opening games of the season Don Thompson, outstanding guard and later selected all-valley, went wild in a scoring sense. ln the game with Naches he scored fifteen pointsg with Easton, fifteen: with Renton at Renton sixteen: and in the Valley tournament, the game that gave the team third place honors, he scored twelve points, his last two winning the game. Lewis and Clarke of Spokane was the first really tough game of the sea- son. Playing the highly touted Cle Elum Warriors the previous night and losing only by two points, they were doped to give the Bulldogs a good beating. The half-time score shattered this dope, it was I6-3, and the Bulldogs went on to finish their scoring spree with a 24 to I4 victory. Supposedly the future State Champions, Walla Walla's "Blue Devils" kept their reputation of no defeats and blasted out a 36 to I4 win before the El- lensburg team had time to figure out the solution to all their point gathering. Long shots were a feature of the game, with Miller of Walla Walla placing six in the hoop. Close games, losing by one point, got to be a habit with the Ellensburg team. On the local floor, E.verett's Seagulls took a good one when they barely eaked out a 26 to 25 win. Renton also repeated the act when Gebert of the lndians sunk a mid-floor shot a second before the gun sounded, setting the score ZI to l9. ln the valley tournament Ellensburg had drawn Cle Elum, second place winner in the county, for their first game, and advanced in the tourney by winning 29 to 2l. Yakima gave them their first beating. Running into a tie game until the second half, the game was one that isn't seen every day. The Pirates broke the tie later in the second half and took the game 28 to I3. Pasco lost to the Bulldogs by a score of 24 to 22 and Saturday night the latter barely won the third place game with Kennewick. Winning third place, it was necessary for the locals to play Marquette to decide the second entry to the State meet. After leading in the game until the final minutes, the Bulldogs lost their trip to Seattle by five points, 21 to IS. The Bullpups also had an extraordinary season. Playing second teams of the various squads met by the Bulldogs, they did very good. Losing only to the Naches CCC, once to the Cle Elum seconds and to Yakima, they were considered at the end of the season one of the best aggregations of their calibre in the school's history. With members such as K. William, Jerry Pennington, Bob Johnston, Bill Stickney, Dick Bacon, Buck McNeil and Ted Eckis, the first squad will show an increase in playing ability next year. Ray, Carr, Hank, Cliff, Don. Roy, Al, Mitch, Eckis, Hank, Mgr. The 1936 Bulldogs .... Strangs shoots one in the Everett game .... Action in the keyhole .... Best Bullpup squad E. H. S. has produced .... Pups follow in at Cle Elm .... Mataya and Strange jump. Apple knockers mix it up .... Pennington's back .... A tight spot with Renton .... Mascot . . . . Morgan Junior High Tigers. IZDOTBALI. Six years under Coach Lannes Purnell was the biggest reason for the suc- cess of the I935-36 football season which ended without a defeat tasted by the Bulldog squad. The results were that Ellensburg won seven games and lost none, piling up a total of l58 points to their opponents' l3. Because of their spectacular season, the Bulldogs were invited to play Bre- merton for the state championship. However, this game was not played be- cause the Ellensburg team had already disbanded. Many reasons could be given for the outstanding work turned in by the championship team, however, the biggest was the clean sportsmanship and school spirit, which started when the Sophomores and juniors played a score- less tie with the graduating Seniors in I935 Spring football practice. ln their first game of the season the Bulldogs mopped up the Wapato Wolves by the outstanding score of 4I to 0. Thompson made all the points. Continuing their rampaging of the valley's strongest teams, the Bulldogs went on to walk off with the Prosser Mustangs with the highest score of' the season in the valley's list, 46 to 0. The closest game of the season was played against Sunnyside's band of trick play artists. The half score saw Ellensburg tied 6 to 6, Sunnyside's only score coming from a backward lateral on a kick off. Bearing down in? the final quarter, the Bulldogs scored and converted their point to keep their record clear. Next came the yearly grudge battle with Cle Elum's Warriors, which the locals easily won 20 to 7. The other meeting of these two teams on the War- rior's field, proved to be just the opposite, however. lt was played in slush and mud on the Roslyn baseball field. The only score that counted was made just before the end of the first half, with Thompson running' eighty yards for the touchdown. lt was an interesting feature of the game to note that al- though the score was small, Thompson ran over a least four touchdowns for an average of fifty yards each, but owing to penalties only one counted. Ending the most successful season of the year, the local squad kept up their winning streak and won over Wenatchee in the final game of the season. Thompson exhibited the power which won him fame in all three years of his playing and ran two touchdowns in the first two minutes of play. Along with Thompson came the team work that had gone to win many games before this, and as a result Ellensburg blanked the Panthers 25 to 0. Two men, Thompson and Carr, made the all valley team, repeating the honor placed upon them last year. Eight of the championship players are to be lost this year by graduation. Hopes for another championship next year will rest upon the combined efforts of Dave Hall, Brantley Holt, Bently Kern, Claire Schnebly, Ray Willard, Glenn Warner, Ted Eckis, Sauce Feroglia, Bob Johnston, Ray Strange, Wilbur Houston and a few others. dd.: 6.n'ZCamI- yin? l v 1 i z I cleavage .egg A 0,4111 selpgll 75524-'Tl' 'U Q' 4fi2161Wf5Mff Lam-QUZA' W +V' L if B 9A 1, K Jim- WQQAI4-J '..-41.3 LNB.: ttat , i we :,vA44fU he ' ff' W7 9 A low one to Houston .... Strange stretches .l . . . Center .... Nice catch .... Johnston passing. Eckis .... Willard .... Mitch .... Warner .... Carr .... Thompson, Rotary Award Winner. Haskins drives .... 1935 Bulldog champs .... Campbell snagging one. Buck, Hank, Bull, Johnston, Holt Cliff, Alabam, Sonny, Schneb, Leff. 50 l Paul Nelson, Howard Wilder, Joe Koenig, Lannes Purnell. SUMMARY OF THE 1935-36 ATHLETIC SEASON A fine coaching staff consisting of Joe Koenig, athletic director and bas- ketball coachg Lannes Purnell, football leader: Paul Nelson, track mentor, and Howard Wilder, junior High, combined with a neucleus of fine athletes gave Ellensburg High one of the most successful athletic seasons in a good many years. Climaxing their six years of playing under Coach Lannes Purnell, which started in the seventh grade of Junior High, the 1935 football team gained state-wide recognition. The Bulldog squad, because of fine playing and coaching, were invited to play for the mythical state championship. Too much credit cannot be given to our football coach for his interest and enthusiasm in his players and teams. Facing the hardest schedule ever designed for a Bulldog basketball team, Coach Koenig with but two returning lettermen, Thompson and Carr, proved his ability as a real coach and developed a winning team, team that rated as one of the best in the valley. Since the coming of Coach Paul Nelson, Ellensburg has been a consistent winner of track laurels. This year has been no exception, and the Bulldogs are expected to win the district championship again as they did in the past two years. Tennis has become an interscholastic sport this year at Ellensburg. Three home and home series were scheduled besides the valley tournament, in which the Bulldogs are expected to make a strong bid for the championship. Great interest has been aroused in intramural athletics this and last year. With basketball, tennis and kittyball being the major sports, many boys who were unable to turn out for other sports, took part. They were played at the noon hour on the Morgan field and courts, and attracted many onlookers. .zfwi Ski jumpers in the winter Olympics .fCenterJ. Modernistic homes, Frankfurt-a-Main. Architect's drawing of the Olympic stadium. Garmisch with its peasants and Tyrolese caps Reichskanzler Adolf Hitler. Away to the Olympics in Germany -- the world's choice of athletes parade by as the bands play, the colors fly and the people cheer. From the large stadium to the Alpine villages, the famous sports go on. The world is watching Germany for more than the world contests -- its rebirth since the war, the Hitler spirit, the Nazi regime. We travel onward through cities of industry and mod- ern invention, through famous universities of science and medicine, known for their fighting fraternal orders and their early morning duels. We move on through the castles on the Rhine, board leisure- ly-moving boats filled with happy peasant life, and then forward by fast trains to France. The Rhinegold Express, luxurious and rank- ing high among the world"s best, speeds up through the "heart of Europe"--through lovely wooded valleys, past a land studded with cities proud in the glory of great history and modern achievement. AT LETIC Lloyd Mitchell, Tom Bostic, Bertha Zumbrunnen, Fern Nuckles, Don Thompson, Jr., Juanita Harrell qprompterl, Mary Mead, Murl Lawrence, Ferdinand Holmberg, Ralph Lewis, Barbara Pfenning. Eugene Magers, Gerald McCumber, Edna Culp, Betty Thomas, Mary Collett, Eugene Marx, Phillip Walker. Kathryn Dixon, Joe Hughes, Alice Hicks. Harriet Bilbie, Margery Flazey, Cleta Stitzel, Lorraine Johnson, Leslie Kay. CAPTAIN APPLEJACK just a moment of darkness, as Ralph Lewis went off to dreamland, cleverly transformed a beautiful coun- try home into a pirates' den with its band of cut-throats in "Captain Apple- iackf' senior class play. Every act showed careful directing, and no detail of stage technique was overlooked. Barbara Pfenning was a charming and graceful leading lady, and Ralph Lewis, as "Captain Applejackf' showed his versatile ability. Others who deserve special mention are Tom Bos- tic, Lloyd Mitchell, Don Thompson, lr., Mary Mead, Bertha Zumbrunnen, Fern Nuckles, Dorothy Bramlett, Ferd- inand Holmberg and Murl Lawrence. Mr. Norman Howell was director. NEW FIRES Edna Culp, Gerald McCumber, and Eugene Marx just acted their own peppy selves to portray the "kids" in "New Fires," junior High School an- nual play produced by Miss Blanche Miller. Phillip Walker's work was also of unusual merit. The attractive set was laid in a mountain homestead in Mis- souri. Congratulations should go to every member of the cast, along with their director. The cast included Phil- lip Walker, Eugene Marx, Eugene Magers, Geraldine McCumber, Edna Culp, Kathryn Dixon, Betty Thomas, Mary Collett, joe Hughes, Harriet Bilbie, Alice Hicks, Leslie Kay, Lor- raine Johnson, Cleta Stitzel and Mar- gery Razey. 45 Marie Rogers, Lloyd Mitchell, Juanita Harrell, Walter Bull, Barbara Burns, Ralph Lewis, Deva Olds, Norman Robbins. Dorothy Schaake, Lynn Tucker, Everett Stowe, Peggy Haworth, Donald Green, Helen Camozzy. Standing: Katherine Smith, Bill Myers, Mildred Stougard, Norman Robbins, Gertrude Pott, Lewis Pattenaude, Bob Love, Lorraine Skiffington, Kenneth Monschke, Tom Bostic, Deva Olds, Jane Mooney. Seated: Amy Swearingen Schnebly, Merrit Desvoigne, Emily Alff, Vina Candage. THE BELLS OF BEAUJOLAIS A castle of olden France formed a picturesque background for "The Bells of Beaujolaisf' annual opera presented under the direction of Mr. Norman Webb. Leading roles were carried by Norman Robbins, Ralph Lewis, Deva Olds, Donald Green, Lloyd Mitchell, Helen Camozzy, Lynn Tucker, Peggy Haworth, Juanita Harrell, Marie Rog- ers, Barbara Burns, and D o r o t h y Schaake. But it takes more than the leads to make a good show-a word of appreciation should go to the orches- tra, the chorus, Mrs. Norman Webb, Miss Ruth Argall, Mr. Norman Howell and his stage-craft crew, George Ran- dall, Miss jane Porter. Mr. Owen Wicks and Mr. Arthur johnson, business manager. 44 GROWING PAINS They called it "Growing Pains," but after seeing the All-High play with Tom Bostic as "brother" and Amy Swearingen Schnebly as "sister," we decided it was just plain life in any modern home. Vina Candage and Bob Love as the worried mother and father of these two reckless high school youths, portrayed well the trials of parents of this generation. Others doing good work to put this comedy across were Merritt DesVoigne, Deva Olds, Lorraine Skiffington, ,lane Mooney, Norman Robbins. Bill Myers, Don Thompson, jr., Lewis Pattenaucle, Emily Alff, Mildred Stougard, Kath- erine Smith, Barbara Burns, Gertrude Pott and Kenneth Monschke. Back row:H. Bilbie, M. Razey, E. Klampher, R. Manners, S. Tucker, V. Beck, R. Harding, B. Fletcher, E. Magers, C. Ledbetter, P. Walker, K. Lowe, G. Taylor, L. Evans, L. Kaynor, B. Baker, L. Hodson, M. Becker, V. Richburg, A. Hicks, R. Skiffington, B. Fisher. Third row: M. Chartrand, L. Cameron, H. Michells, C. Burrage, J. Catlin, R. Colwell, J. Lowe. B. Kock, B. Kelso, F. Magers, M. Taaugen, R. Smith, J. Abbot, L. Wickenburg, M. Palmer. M. Fuller, A. King, N. Pree, B. Thomas, L. Mitchell, D. Bhrem, P. Quigley. Second row: B. Champie, F. Wilson, M. Bowman, M. Phelps, P. Mountjoy, N. Cargo, B. Kinney. V. Barnharte, K. Thompson, C. Weyand, E. Green, E. Mitchell, C. Robbins, M. Sorensen, B. Love, D. Beck, M. Quigley, L. Colwell, D. Angel. First row: E. Mathews, Angel, J. Grove, M. Patello, M. Emerson, V. Jacobson, B. Minton, V. Becker, E. Baleat, J. Webb, L. Kay, K. Matthews, Mr. Webb, J. Farrell, R. Dunnington. D. Ireland, M. Stope, F. Lunstrum, M. Rice, M. Collet, L. Evans, E. Bieren, D. Richardson. Back row: A. Hicks, B. Robertson, E. Magers, H. Hogue, M. Fuller, M. Haagen, B. Camozzy, R. Erickson, B. Kinney, R. Sherman, K. Charlton, G. Carper, B. Connor, N. Baker, A. Girsett, K. Lowe. Second row: J. Northcutt, R. Harding, B. Kock, B. Minton, B. Neher, D. O'Conners, R. Dun- nington, D. Howard, C. Weyand, E. Stallings, F. Magers, L. Wickenberg. First row: J. McCumber, V. Jacobson, J. Lowe, L. Litterer, M. Quigley, B. Hubbell, J. Catlin, V. Becker, V. Beck, P. Quigley, B. Baker, B. Fisher, M. Emerson, E. Balyeat, B. Shelton, G. Cobain, L. Colwell, A. Anderson, Neher. JUNIOR HIGH CHORUS Numbering 80 singers, the junior High Mixed Chorus has made great strides in choral music. Singing en- tirely A Cappella music, the group has completed a most successful year. Un- usual in having all types of voices, the group has sung four-part music, and ap- peared at the Nlid-Winter Concert, Spring Festival and three assembly programs. Mr. Norman Webb, direct- or, is very gratified at the interest and development of these young singers. JUNIOR ORCHESTRA Rapid growth of interest in partici- pating in music groups has led to the largest and best orchestra the Junior High has developed. This fine group of future musicians, numbering 55, has performed creditably in the Mid- Winter concert and Spring Festival, as well as for assemblies. Their most out- standing work was in their support of the junior High all-school play when they presented a group of well-adapted musical selections. 43 Back Row: Garvey, Rappuhn, Martin, Jorgenson, Burns, B. Schnebly, Robbins, Dixon, Pinckard Rublm, McDonald, Barstow, Gordon, Harris, Olds, Hanneman, Trainor, Schaake, Johnson Hahn, Haworth, Longnecker, Dahl. Third Row: Massouras, Zumbrunnen, Tjossem, Wines, Longmire, Houston, Ross, Bostic, Hicks, Mooney, Tucker, Lewis, Mitchell, A. Schnebly, C. Kock. Second Row: Smith, Rogers, Skiffington, Bramlett, Hunt, Bull, Buchanan, Crimp, Fish, L Mitchell, Crocker, N. Fish, Jacobson, H. Camozzy, Chadwick, Platt. First Row: Stonestreet, Moree, Myers, Mooney, Ames, Green, Leffingwell, Mr. Webb, Edwards Feroglia, Leslie, Harrell, Wagener, B. Booth, Nicholson, Booth, Hartman. Fifth row: Gregory, Bolyard, Mead, Garvev, Martin, Rappuhn, Buchanan, Bull, Hunt, Ross, Hansen, Anderson, Tyler, Keene, Thackory, Von Bargen, Ettles, Longnecker. Fourth row: Rice, Scriven, Snyder, Pott. Phippen. B. Schnebly, Burns, Jorgenson, Houston Bostic, Pinckard, Rublin, Barstow, lVlcDonald, Olds, Bowman, Trainor, R. Longnecl-ter Harris, Hollowav, Honeyman, Nystrom, Prater, Palmiero, Love, Ettles. Third row: Skiffington, Wines, Longmire, Bramlett, Mooney, Lewis, Hicks, Hanks, Helgeson C. Kock. Hanneman, Schaake, Johnson, Haworth, Dahl, Keene, King. Second row: Sweet, Johnson, Nichols, Stokes, B. Bowman, Klinkhanimer, Arvidson, Beck Cobain, E. Drake, R. Drake, Stonestreet, Zumbrunnen, Massouras, Tucker, Mitchell, Mr Webb, Robbins, Crimp, N. Fish, L. Mitchell, Crocker, Fish, Camozzy, Chadwick, Charlton Thomas, Marshall. Front Row: Mooney, Rogers, Hahn, Smith, Tjossern, Moree, Edwards, Leffingwell, Green, Fer- oglia, Ames, Leslie, Harrell, Wagener, B. Booth, Nicholson, E. Booth, M. Manning, H. Pott A CAPPELLA The highest development in choral music is the A Cappella chorus of 65 voices. chosen from the mixed chorus. Singing with a high degree of artistic skill, the chorus presented a half-hour broadcast over station KJR in Seattle. Other appearances of this group were at the Niici-Xvinter Concert, Spring Festival, Easter Sunrise Service, Bacca- iaureate and Commencement. Work- ieaureate and Commencement. Mr. Norman Webb directs the A Cappella. 42 MIXED CHORUS As a result of the remarkable growth in interest and participation in choral music, IZO students, by far the greatest number in the history of the school, took part in the chorus work for the year. Outstanding performances of the group were rendered at the Mid- Winter Concert, Spring Festival and several assemblies. The highlight of the year's work was their presentation of the annual operetta, "The Bells of Beaujolaisf' Back Row: Putnam, Booth, Schnebly, Mr. Webb, Magers, Means, Longmire, Olson, Charlton, Hanks, Bostic, Stickney. Front Row: Kirk, McFadyen, Bull, Alford, Hunt, Dickson, B. Schnebly, Sanders, Stevens, John- ston, B. Booth, Plunkett, Longnecker, Fisher, Ames, B. Kock, Mooney, C. Kock, Mitchell, Thompson, Rogers, Camozzy. Fenton, Hicks, Thomas. Back Row: Mr. Webb, Baker, Fisher, Lowe, Magers, Dixon, Plunkett, Longmire, Olson, Stevens, Lewis, Gossett, Thomas, Hicks, Baker, Cobain, Howard. Front Row: Ames, Anderson, Kock, Haagen, B. Kock, Camozzy, Weyand, Catlin, Magers, Hanks, Charlton. Thompson, Bostic, Stickney, Mooney, Mitchell. SENIOR ORCHESTRA Working an hour each day, the Sen- ior Orchestra of 35 members has com- pleted a busy year. Their first public appearance was at the County lnstitute in the early fall. Following this was their musical setting for the all-school play. Mid-Winter Concert, senior class play, and several assemblies. The or- chestra did a fine piece of work in sup- porting the cast and chorus of the "Bells of Beaujolaisf' Mr. Norman Webb is their director. BAND When it came to pepping up the football and basketball games, the El- lensburg 35-piece band did its part. This year saw the completion of their uniforms by the addition of blue and white caps. Besides turning out for all home games, the band made two trips to Cle Elum and attended one day's session of the Yakima District Basket- ball meet. Dedicated to the support of all activities, the band has done much to build up school spirit. 41 . v ' .. -. 2' v ws Ju.-, 1 , -x., 4. Architects' masterpiece-St. Peter's dome, largest in the world. QCenterJ Young Fascisti in Venice. The pick of the army. Troops to Africa sailed from Genoa. Mussolini and Hitler talk things over. Boarding our magic plane, we travel to the land of music, festivals, art, and sculp- ture -- Italy, the storehouse of the world's priceless treasures. Not even the downfall of a civilization destroyed the marvels of ancient Rome. Because of its love of beauty, the operas we know so well, vast galleries of unequaled workman- ship, its music and its drama, "F ine Arts" belong to Italy. Away to Lido beach and Venice, to the villas of palms and flowers, the cata- combs of Rome, the singing gondoliers, we wander in this land of romance. The eyes of the world have watched this nation, its re- cent conquest of Ethiopia, its well-organized Fascist movement, and its growing military strength in field and air. But we cannot stay, our journey moves on for the Olympic Games, and Germany beckons to us. F NEAIQT C ASS UI: l94l Back Row: Putnam, Nichols, Mundy, Schultz, Hansen, Aurand, Trainor, Minnielly. Third Row: Mason, Chartrand, Grimm, Carder, Hughes, Barnett, Hornbeck, Henderson, Ringer Larimer, H. Cook, A. Anderson, B. Champie, Burton, Bongiorni, Lowe, Wickenberg, Z Mason, Marshall, Ettles, Wilson, Newby, Hanks, Hogue, Nunley, Richardson, Quigley. Second Row: Klingaman, Bull, Massouras, Kern, Allen Passmore, Byas, Esther Peterson, Borg- man, Bieren, Cooke, Evans, L. Colwell, Kreidel. First Row: Swedberg, Ortman, Newman, Neher, Love, Bunger, Phillips, Walters, Brehm, Ja- cobson, An el, C. Anderson, L. Mitchell, R. Colwell, Rue, Stevens. Back Row: Marshall, Faust, Rice, Curry, H. Wilson, Barrett, Turner, Watterson, Thomas, Bal- yeat, J. Warner, Stump, R. Champie, W. Wilson. Third Row: Quicksall, Drake, Hayes, Litterer, Schafer, Fuller, L. Jensen, Holt, L. Barrett Whiteley, Snyder, D. Duncan, Perry, T. Chandler, Hinkle, C. Carter, Gibson, Williams, B Bennett, L. Davenport, J. Thornhill, M. McEwan. Second Row: A. Jenson, Sorenson, Rasmussen, A. Barrett, C. Tantlinger, F. Vining, Wines King, Garvey, F. McDow, Hall, Gordon, H. Warner. First Row: Patterson, l. Jensen, Erickson, Taylor, Baldasarre, Pennington, Wiilson, Schaake, E Duncan, Fred Vining, Ford, Hawkins, Becker, B. Cook, Briggs. C ASS DF lQ40 Back Row: N. Evans, Howard Bennett, Gage, W. Bruce, Grimes, Haro'd Bennett, R. Creed, Charles Robbins, Plochoweitz, Fields, E. Short, Post. Third Row: Berry, Ellsworth, C. McDow, Dulik, M. Baker, Hill, Townsend, Phare, G. Carper, Robertson, G. Charlton, Hicks, C. Robbins, Barstow, M. Short, Willis, Jorgens, L. Wilson, Upton, Forman, L. Evans, W. Nichols, French, B. King, E. Cobain, R. Johnson. Second Row: Richeson, Montgomery, R. Howard, Pillings, McFayden, Liehr, Baskett, B. Kinney, Green, Thompson. First Row: L. G. Carmody, Camarata, Cruse, Scholl, Alford, D. Thornhill, H. Stuart, Morrison, E. Mitchell, Owen, Stougard, Buchanan. Back Row: K. Charlton, Leslie, L. Evens, Deaton, Larson, B. Baker, Kelso, Fletcher, Manners, Suydan, Grove, F. Lunstrum, Simmons. Third Row: 0'Donahue, W. Majers, Mobley, Ross, Hubbell, Hodges, Dunnington, K. Lowe, F. Majers, Smith, Harding, E. Schnebly, Hooper, Hodgson, Webb, H. Peterson, Hall, Pinney, D. Howard, Raison, Bill Robertson, B. Cooke, Menton, Hood, Torgeson, Cornwall, Farrell, Stickney, Bender, L. Johnson, Lund ren, Harris, Klinkhammer. Second Row: Gwinn, Barnhart, Mountjoy, Phelps, Cady, Staup, 0'Leary, Thompson, McCumber, Ota, Dowell, Rappuhn. First Row: Vaughn, Seibel, R. Lunstrum, Sherman, Harrell, L. Kinney, Patello, Collett, Kay, Mason, Emerson, Larson, J. Northcutt, Dallman. C ASS DF 1939 Back Row: 0'Connor, D. Northcutt, Oeschner, R. McEwan, E. Meek. Fourth Row:Lynn, McNeil, J. Martin, F. Martin, LaVelle, Ledbetter, Marshall, A. Powell. Third Row: McKeemon, J. Marx, E. Majers, Mann, Livingston, Razey, Nichols, Pautske. Second Row: Lewis McCracken, Powell, D. Meek, J. McDow, Oien, E. Neher, Richburg. First Row: E. Marx, R. Omoth, Rasmussen, H. Omoth, Moyer, Lambert, Michaels, B. Mitchell Pree, M. Quigley. Back Row: Sieh, Scriven, Westcott, Walters, N. Wilson, Warnock. Fourth Row: D. Shelton, Smithson, F. Schnebly, Walker, Stallings, L. Schmidt, Schroder, F Wilson, Wahle, Yager, Schurman. Third Row: Sweet, Svendson, True, J. Shelton, Schreiner, S. Tucker, Shuey, L. Warner Stonestreet. Second Row: Wood, Thacker, Weaver, Saber, Volgardson, Thomas, Snell, M. Schnebly, Taylor First Row: S. Sorenson, R. Sorenson, M. Smith, Shelley, M. Tucker, Stitzel, M. Wilson, Whi- taker, Wait, Ft. Smith. CLASS UF I9 Back Row: Betassa, V. Beck, Dexter, A. Bennett, D. Cook. E. Colwell, Camozzy, F. Champie Bowman, Chartrand, Culwell. Third Row: Essex, G. Cobain, R. Creed, Bailes. Cameron, Davis, Erskin, Becker, C. Carmody Derinleau, Edwards, D. Beck, Abbot, Dixon, Erickson. Second Row: Erickson, Butterfield, K. Dowell, Carey, Croteau, Culp, Cargo, F. Bennett, Bilbie A. Camarata. First Row: J. Carper, Carr, Catlin, R. Anderson, M. Bruce, Altice, Burns, Brown, Chandler Angel. Back Row: H. Hicks, E. Hinkle, Hughes, Haagen, Jacobson, Fields, D. Hill, Jorgenson. Second Row: Hogue, A. Kane, Klampher, Kock, Hanks, Kav, J. Jones, Halstead. First Row: Kaynor, Hultgren, Ireland, Harvey, Fisher. Hicks, B. Johnson, Hutchens, Gilmour C ASS UF 1938 Back row: Miller, Osborne, Palmer, Raymond, Parish, Plunkett. Second row: Rassmussen, Roderick, Prater, Olson, Peterson, Osborn, Rodman, Pott, Manning, Quigley. Third row: Montgomery, Rice, Omoth, Molsee, Metcalf, Milligard, Oliver, Massouras, Robertson. Fourth row: Mr. Purnell, Rogers. Mooney, Mitchell, Nocchi, Pouttu, Randall, Myers, McNeil. Back row: Townsend, Titsworth, Taylor, Strange, Warner, Shelton, Mallotte. Second row: Schnebly, Shelley, Thompson, Schnebly, Sales, Tyler, Spurling, E. Titsworth. Third row: Sanders, Stokes, Whittendale, Willard, Whitworth, Winegar, Shuart, Thacker, Voll. Fourth row: Stonestreet, Taylor, Thomas, Thomas, Scriven, Weaver, Weaver, Warner, Stump, Sweet. CLASS DF 1938 Back row: Case, Ayers, Baker. Anderson, Bates, H. Colwell. Bacon. Champie, Ames, Days Cooke, Eide, Chander, Barrett. Second row: Doescher, Christian. Colman, Alvord, Bennett, Christian, Crimp, Cruse, Chambers Brown, Davis Third row: Colwell. Champie, Charlton, Short. Bruton, Bowman, Camozzy, Alder. Candage Berry, Allen, Erickson, Booth, Ettles. Back row: Grimm. Housion, Klampher, Fenton, Linehart, Lazare, Farnum, Huss. Second row: Haskins, Jones, Jackson, Longmire, Grimm. Noyes, Lane, Ford. Third row: Leslie, Grim. Johnson, Honeyman, Keene, Hanneman K. Keene Kirk, Kinney H. Johnson, Gafford, Gibson, Longnecker, Harrell, Hazelwood. Longmire, Gardinier, Gregory Lerfold, Harrington. Rogers Crimp Mitchell Klampher Strange Mr. Purnell Mickey Rogers ............ President Frank Crimp .....,. ...,.. V ice-President Lola Mitchell ......... ..... . . ............ Secretary Donald Klampher .... ......................,.......... T reasurer Raymond Strange ..,.. ..,... S ophomore Representative Mr. Lannes Purnell ..,.. ......,........,.,......,......... A dviser SDDHDMIDIDE CLASS lt is the custom to begin the Sophomore history with the relating of how green and timid the primary class was during its first few days' work in the school. However, this year it was not the custom. The present class of '38 surprised the whole student body and started the year out the correct way by entering in as many activities as the upperclass- men. Before many weeks had passed it was noticed that the so called "green" Sophomores had taken a prominent hold in the school life. As the call was issued for football, a horde of sophomores turned out. Such promising material as Ray Strange, Wilbur Houston, Glenn Warner and Keith Haskins, formed the nucleus of the underclassmen's strength on the football field. On the first string in basketball were seen two outstanding performers of the squad in the form of Sophomores. They were Ray Strange and Roy Sanders. During the course of the year's events, the yearlings also entered promi- nently into the social affairs. On April l7, they gave one of the most enjoy- able minor dances of the entire year. lt was held in the gymnasium and was given as a "No Date" affair. Dramatics and music also brought forth some unheard-of talent in Helen Camozzy, Barbara Anderson, Chuck Randall, Vina Candage and many others. Scholarship is the most outstanding event in which the underclassmen participated. At the end of each six weeks' period, the honor roll was flooded with names from the class of '38. H. Pott, Putnam, Rice, Richardson, Roberg, Roderick, Rogers Rogowski, Schaake, Schnebly, Schultz, C. Smith, H. Smith, K. Smith W. Smith, Snyder, Stickney, Tallman, Thayer, Thomas, Thompson M Thompson, Wagner, Willard. Williams, Stougard, Zimmerman Hilton, Holt, Howard. Jenkins, Johnson, E. Johnson, J. Johnson Johnston, G. Jones, M. Jones, Kennedy, Keene, Kern, Kock Kryger, Lambert, Longmire, G. Longmire, Love, Lundgren, Lynn McFayden, McDonald, Martin, W. Martin, Mathern, Michaels, Mitchell Mooney, Moree, Mudd, Myers, H. Myers, Nickerson, O'Donahu-e Oeschner, Olds, Ortman, Ota, Parsel, Pennington, Phippen Arvidson, Ayers, Barrett, Barstow, Beck, Bennett, Betassa Bland, Bolyard, Booth, Bowers, Brondt, Brown, Bruce Burns, Chandler, Charlton, Colman, Cook, Dahl, Dale Deasy, Demmert, Dickson, Dixon, Drake, R. Drake, Eckis Ellegood, Ellsworth, Evans, Forman, Frederick, J. French, Hall, Hamblin, Hanks, Harris, Haworth, Helgeson, Hicks R. Hahn Hall Kern Hahn Howard Mr. Howell Miss Porter David Hall ,..., ,,......,....., P resident Bentley Kern .......,.,.... ,.,.... Y 'ice-President Ruth Hahn ,.,.,,....,,,...,..,... .....,.... S ecretary Hamilton Howard, slr. ......, Treasurer Mr. Norman Howell ,,.,.. ........ A dviser Miss jane Porter ....... .... A dviser .IUNIDIQ HISTUIQY During the first two and a half months of school, the juniors' main activi- ties were those of "dues collecting" and "just resting." All this was prior to a series of exploits into the social life of Ellensburg High School. They starred during the first holidays with a Thanksgiving assembly, giv- ing the modern version of the olden days of john Alden. Next we find ourselves dancing under a huge top hat at the Junior Prom. Having "Top Hat" as a theme, it was very cleverly done. Music was furnished by Fitterer's Orchestra, and a wonderful evening was enjoyed by all, including Sophomores and Seniors. Of course we like to boast of our indispensable junior athletes. We ltnow the high school couldrft get along without them. And when you hear the old high school yells and songs, you may be sure that the yell leader, Bob Love, furnished by the Junior Class, is rousing the pep. The prominence in the pep at games of the yelling ability of the class, was shown when they won the yell prize in a contest held in the study hall. Don Thompson Esther Tjossem 4li'll0l'?ll Course, Ili - Y S1-lentifiv l'Ulll'St'. llmm- f'lub Il: Hi-IC Club 1-3-3': lic. Ulub l-2: Uffim-r 2: l'rs-S. il: Buys' Plub Pres. 123 Frunlmll l-2-il: llznslcen- Klalhizun I-33 Svivxive Club e , Math t'lub l-2: tlffia-or 2: bull 1-2-Il: 'I'r:u'k l-2-3,1 2-Zi: llfioster 1' l u b 21 lhvtary Awzuwl 3. l"1'v11s'l1 t'l u li il: "Ili- .liuks": Glmi Club 333 A 1 . . 'zlmwllzi Il: "Hells of lwnu- Alnluisul Sl'lt'll4't' l'lub Unn- X'Q'llll4lll 2. June Trainor 414-lie-x'nl f'fllll'St', Point Nlub 2-Il: ills-v Ulub Cl: llziskvl- bull 2: Myers' K'UlllllZlllY 'l'x'upl1y fm' Iles! .Xlhlvtiv ll04'uI'll 2. Edna Townsend 1'nn11u1-x'4'ial Vuurse. Lynn Tucker Ge-neral Pourso. Sllauirl' Club 1: Hi-Y 3: "HF- Karl Von Bargen .links": "Joan nf the Nav- 4- ,..-I iw cy Lee" 23 "Bells of Beau- 'Pm' I 'MUN' jnl:1is": Glee Ullll! 2-il: A l Cappella 2-33 I11tx'mn1lrz1ls l-2: 'Frau-k l. Louise Von Bargen General f'Ulll'Sl". l.a t i Il Vlub 1: l"l't-'ll4'h Ulub 23 Ummm Plub 2: Glee Club Il: "Rolls of Ht'illl,l0l2llS." Lena Von Bargen Home Economics Cours-. Bob Wells V01-atinnal Course. F. F. A. 2-3. Beatrice Winegar l'0llllllPl't'llll 1'0lll'S9. Lois Zetzsche lf0l'lll'llliI'QlkLl Course, Glue Clllb 1-2: "Joan of the Nam-y Leel"g "An Old Spu- nish Customug Tennis 2-:lg Yakima Junior Confers-use Bertha Zumbrunnen General Uriursv. Hmm- Ev. Uluh lg I5I'2llllfL Ulub 13 "Um-e in a Life 'I'ime'Z Glee Ulub l-2-Il: "Au Old ,, , , .1 l Spanish Custmuuz "Juan fl hlahlam, Pia-ff 1--fl--41 of the Nancy Lee": "Hells up and whim '53 Tl'll'l" uf Beaujul:-1is": "l'zlptam THE FOLLOIVVHNG WILL GRADUATE BUT HAVE N0 PICTURES Harris Blasing Mary Burgess Valentine Carter George Cooke Betty Crim 26 Elvin Edwards Andrew Gardell Gertrude Jackson Goldie King Fred Palmiero Louis Pattenaude lvan Powell Bob Shannon John Worgum Applejux-li " Henry J. Schnebly General Course. L a t i n Club 13 A. S. ll. lllziiiugci' Il: Footlxzill 2-33 'l'rack lllgzr. 23 Basketball Mgr. 23 Yu- kiinu .luninr Cunfcrcncc Ili lilue and YVhi1e Il. Elsie Short Horne Eclmuinics Cnursc. linterell as u Junior frwnn NVcnatrlier-. Louise Smyth Commercial Course. llnnn- lflc. Club 1-2: French Club 23 Spanish Club 1-23 linu- ster Club 2. John Sodya Sm-ientific Course. 1ll'2Ll111L Club 13 Latin Club 23 Har- monica Club 2-33 Pres. 2-il: 'Hi-E Club 2-Il: Boys' Club Sec'y. 22 "Hi - .Tinlts"2 Football 1-2. Ray Stitzel General Course. ldnterefl as at .luniur from Yakima. Mabel Stougard Scientific Course, Booster Club 1-23 Klahiain 1-2-33 Associate Editor 23 Nana- ging Editor 33 Debate 1-33 Yakima Junior Conference 2-33 Tennis 2-31 Blue and VVhite 33 Triple E. Robert Taylor General Course. Basket- ball 13 Intramurals 23 Blue zinil White 3. Vernon Shields Vm-atimial Course. "All- uin ziurl Eva." Florence Smith I.:ui,f:3u:L,1:3e Course. Mzitli Club 1-23 Latin Club ll 'Triple H13 Science Club 2- :il Pres. Il: Klahiuin 1-2-il. l-Booster Club 23 Frenrh Club 2-33 "Hi-.linksnl V. l-1. O. Award 23 'tllells nf I!enujolais"3 Yakima .lun- iur Conferenee 2-Il: Girls' Club Conference 1-2-23. William Snell Agriculture Course. F. F. A. 1-2-32 Treasurer il, Math Club 13 F. F. A. and Smith - Hughes Confer- ences 33 Potato Judging 32 Apple Judging 2-23 Stock .ludg'in,f: 3. William Stevens General Course. Spanish Club lj Orchestra 1-2-33 Hand 1-2-32 "Once in 21. Blue M0on"3 "An Old Spa- nish ffL1St0l11"1 "Joan of the Nancy Lee." Henry Stokes General Course. ll 11 l i n Club Vice Pres. 13 Hi-Y 1-2-Il: Treas. 33 Class Pres. 1-2-33 A. B. Vice Pres. 23 lntraniurals 1-2-213 lists- ketball 1-2-33 Yakima Ju- nior Conference 2-33 Blue und XVhite 3. E verett Stowe Vocatimial Course, Donald Thompson, Jr. Scientific' Course. Latin Club Treas. 13 French Club 13 Science Club Vice l'res. 33 "Growing Pains". "Hi-Jinks"3 Band 1-2-32 Orchestra 1-2-32 "Old Spa- nish Customn 13 Tennis 3, "Joan of the Nancy Lee"3 "Hells of Beaujolais"3 Hi- Y 33 Older Boys' Confer- ence 3: "Captain Apple- jack." 25 Mabel P Hinne ost l':l'lJIl4lllll4'S l'uul'se-. l':lltt11't'll as :I Suiilmiimlw- friwm 'l'lmrp. Doris Rankin Vol-zxtiimzil l'mii'si-, llzliin Club 'P' "Ili Jinkwu' Glu I . .i .... ,, Vlub 1.1 "Juan of the Nun- i-V llee-"2 l!lu0 and NYl1itir il. Julia Reed Home Euniimxiii-s l'mu'si-. llmnu ldv. Vlnb 2. Richard Riegel General Course. F. F. A. l-2-3: Vice Pres. 35 Intru- murals 2-3. Norman Genera I-2: Stock .ludsring Robbins l Fourse. lbrzunzl Club 1-2: Hooters' Club 3: Vlass Vice Pres 3: "Grow- ing' Puinsug Glee Ulub 2-Il: A Cappella 2-3: "Joan of the N11 nvy L09": "Bells of Heaujolaisug Yakima .lu- nior fN0llf6I'9Ilf'P Il: lila- hiam 2-II: Blue and XVl1ite f. ,.. Bill Ross llc-mf-ral Vnurse, Robert Rublin General Course. Glee Club 33 A Cappella: "Bells of Beaujul ais"g lntrainuralx, 1-23 "Captain Applejackf' 24 Merle Pouttu 4'1vllllllvl'l'lill t'mirsv. lnxlin Viul- li llmnr- lllr. l'lub LZ. Jeanne Rappuhn XZ--fzitimiult'u11rsv. llmnv li-'. l'lulr l-2: Latin Ulub S--1-'y 1: llrzlnm l'lub 2: Ilimslm- Club 21 "Ili- .links": 'l'ri11lv lil: A Unp- lu-llzl 2-Il: Kill-0 Flub I-2-31 "An Ulil Slmnisli 1'ustinn"1 'ylmui uf the Nnnvy lla-vu: "lk-lls of l'it'illljUl1LlS"I Klu- hinm Stuff l-2-Ci: Ulm- :mil XX'liilv :L Glen Richeson Agrii-ulture i'0lll'Sl". l". l". A. 1-21 Sim-k .lurlpxing 2. Esther Robbins 1'-vininercizll l'1llll'SU. Hunn- i-jl-, Ulub Z: lilee Ulub I-23 ".li,z1n of the Nancy llQ0"3 ilu Hlil Sll2llllSl1 4'ustmn": lfllllllillll Il: Rlue and Wliiti- Il. Triple lil. Annie Robertson H-,nw l'Ir-miruiiivs t'uursv. Home l'li'. Club 1-23 Svdy Richard Ross fir-'llPl'H.l l'ou1'se. ldlllll Club l: "Hi-.links" 2: Intra- murals l-2-fl: 'l'r:u'k 2: Yn- kinm Junior f'0llfEl'8lll'P 3: Older l-loys' f'0llf9l't'llC0 33 lmbute Zig VVl1itm1u1 Mx- tf-inp, Speakin: Contest Il. Joan Sanders l.aiig'Lmg'0 Uourse. lJr:un:1 f'lub 2: Hoosier Club 2, Latin Club 1: "'l'hree Strikes You're Uut": "Ad- aun and l4lva": "Joan of the Nunn-y l.ee": Ullll1'Ff in 41 lllue Bloon"g 'AHi-Jinksf' Mary Mead l,:111g'1iag:5e Course. l5-i:ef- sic t'lub 1-23 French "Will 2-Cl: Drama Plub 1-Z: Kail- hiam 243 Science Clui- J: Service Club fl: NHR- .Iinks"1 "Bells of l!e:-.z.j1- lais"3 Debate 13 "l'aii1:."1 .-Xnplejack"3 Triple lf May Moffet ll2.llPQllklf3,'6 f,l01l1'St', Spa: isir Vlub 1-25 Home 1-lf-. 'l".Illi 1 ., Frances Nichols Home Economics If- Home l':C'0ll0l11ll'S Plum Q Irene Nystrom General Course. G-lee Vim, 33 "Bells of Beaujolaisf' Barbara Pfenning Scientific Course. Girls' League President 3: Latir Club President 13 Booster Club 1-23 Science Club 333 Class Sec. 13 Triple li: A. B. Sec-'y 2-3Q "HQ- .links"3 "Three Strikes, You're Out"g "Joan nf the Nancy Lee"3 Orchestra 1- 2-33 P. IC. 0. Award 1-2: Girls' Club Conference 2- 33 "Captain Applejat-la." Betty Phelps Language Course. Home Ev. Club 1-2: Drama Flub 33 Spanish Club 1: Glee Club 2: "Joan of the Nancy LBQHQ Klahiam 33 Blue and VVhite 3. Eugene Pless General Course. Entered as a Sophomore from Eas- ton. Track 2-3: Spring Football 2: Tennis 1-2-Zi: Intramurals 1-2-33 "Pap- tain Applejackf' Lloyd Mitchell General Course. Hi-Y 2-33 Latin Club Officer 1: Sci- ence Club 33 Junior 1-li-Y Officer 1: Class Vice- Pres. lg Jr. Representative 23 "Just Suppose" 13 Glee Club 1-2-33 "An Old Spa- nish l'llSt0ll1HQ "Joan of the Nancy Lee" 23 "Bells of Beaujolaisu 33 Football l-2-3: Basketball 1-2-33 Tennis 2-33 Yakima Valley High School f'0llfPI'8Ill'l-' 1-2-3: Blue and VVhite Staff 33 "l'aptain Apple- .lat-k." Kenneth Monschke Science Course. French Club 2-33 Math Plub 23 All School Play, "Growing Pains" 3: Glee Ulub 2: Op- wretta 2. Fern Nuckles Commercial Course. "Cap- tain Applejat-k." Myrtle Owen General Course. Glee Club, Debate 1-2: Oratory, sec- ond place. Bill Phare General Course. Football lg Track 1-21 Intramural 1-33 "Hi-.Iinks." James Pinckard General Course. Hi-141 2-33 "Hi-Jinks"3 Glee Club 1- 23 "Joan of the Nancy Lee"3 "Bells of Beaujo- lais"3 Football 1-2: Track 15 Intramurals 1-23 Golf Team 1. Dorothy Plunkett General Course. Home Ee. Club 2: Band 1-2-33 "Hi- .Jinks"3 Orchestra 3. 23 Pauline Jorgenson Home l'Is'mimuii-s Course Athletic' Club l: "Ili- .Iiuks": Glee Club l-Il: A Cappella: Cl. Alvin Klampher General Course. .luninr Hi-Y officer 1: lli-Y 2-31: Officer 113 Class Seci'etzi1'y 2: liusketluall l-Sl: Lettei 31 Yakima f'0llfi-'l'Plll'U li lutruniurals 2-3. Paul Leffingwell Vos-zitioiml l'Ulll'St'. lll'2llllZl Club: Hi-ld Club 2-Il: "Just Supply s e": A d ai lu 21 u ml Evang "Hi-.Iiuks": "Au Old Spzuiish t'ustnm"Z 'lluzui of the Nanvy l,ee": Glee Club 2-il: A Cappella :Z-Il: l-'nutlnill 1-2-il: 'l'r:u'k l-2. Frances Longmire Cmmnervial Cnurse. Hims- ter Club 2: Klahiam 2: llrzuuzi Club 23 Service Club Pres. 313 Yakima Junior Cmiferenve 2: Fllue and White Il. Emma Love Commeri-ial Cuilrse. llzitin Club 1: French Club 2: 2-33 "Joan of the Nancy Le-e": "Hells of Reau- jolaisf' Clay McMechan General Course. I". lf. A. 1-2-Il' llrama Club 2' lilee Clubi ii: A Uilllljlgliil 1,3 'l'ras'k 2: Stork Jllllfllllg' le 2-3: Potato Jllflgilllg l, Lawrence Mathews Svientific Course. l':llt0l'1'ii as a Snplummore from Euumclaw, Drama Club 2: Math. Club 21 Science Club 2-fl: llllI'3Illlll'2ilN 2. 22 FR ww-:na Kitts 1' 1llllllPl't'l1li i'lllll'Sl'. llr:i.- ' v'i-- Club I: lli-Jinks. Mu:-I Lawrence '-Ixiieresl :ls il Snplinimire Jr'--an ldxeler, 4':ilifuruia, Eiigniiizuu CZ' i'l'2lDtfllIl ,Xf1ule,i:ivli." Ralph Lewis swf-Alitifiv Cniirse. A. S. l: Pr,-S. Il: l.z1tiu Club Uffi- lu-r l: "Just SLIDDOSPHQ 'LX-lam: :uid lCvzx": Rumi 1-2-Cl: Hlee Clubl-2-2lg"UI1l l4ll1LlllSll Custmu"3 'ilozln mf xlw Nanvy l.ee": "Hells F liUillljUi2l.lNnl Yzxkium 'W-i1I'el'ell4'e 2-Il: llebzlhi 2-.21 ldxteiuporauenus 1, il:-Y Zig "Cnpl:iiu Apple- 'l+'li." Ruth Longnecker -'--mxuerviul Cuursl-. Imlin 'ilub 1: Music Club 2-Il, ,Hee Club l-2-Sl: "Old Spanish Custmnuz "Joan uf the Nancy l.ee": "Bells uf l!ezui,iul:iis"g .X Cum-ellu Evelyn Lull l'--ElllllPl'l'lll.l Course. llmne Cl- Club 21 llraimzi Dept. .4ev1'et:1ry Il. Mary Manning 'leneral Cuurse. French Club 2: Girls' League Trezls. 3: "Bells of Be-nuju. ',iiw"g Glee Club 3. Eleanor Mayrand - 'wmniervizil Course. Jack Godfrey ii0ilPl'2il l'0lll'St". ll1ll'1l' mural 21 liiitylmllz iT:,s- kvlball. Harold Grove til-lu-i':1l lT1uirsv. Spaiuifh Club 11 Ulass 'PIT-'2lSll1l"t-'l' il: llaslwlluall 1-21 lfcmllrall 1-21 'l'l'lll'li 1: lilue :ami VVhito Cl: Yakima f'1n:fH'- vum- Il. Gertrude Harrington 11+-in-ral Umlrsv. lmliu Vlub 2: lllua- :intl lVliit4- Il. Betty Holloway Home l':l'lPll0ll'lll'S Pours-. Hoiue lflc' Vlub 23 Glea- Plnb Il: "Rl-lls of lleau- jnl:4is": lllue and XVhite- Il. Katherine Hornbeck General Course. Math Club 1: Latin Flub 1: Fm'- 4-nsiv Flub 2g llolxull-' 23 l":Xtl-'IIIUUYYLIIHUUH Spf-:iluv-up lim-lzuuulilm 2. Viola Janssen liz-lwrzll Umirsv. liulerul as ax Junior from Zillnh: 7 Gleo Club :.. Clark Johnson AgTlL'lllllll'0 llUlll'Sl'. l-'. lf' A. I-2-Il: Spanish Vlub 1 lmtatn .lullpziug 1. Donald Green l.zu1guage Course. Spanish Ulub 1-21 Officer 25 Glee Ulub 2-31 ...loan of the Nanvy liven: "Bulls of llcaii,ioluis"3 Trzu-k 2: lu- lI':ll11lll'i1lS 1-2. Juanita Harrell 414-ueral Course. lnwuiiutimz 4'lub 2-33 tile-e Club 1-2-33 A lfappellu 2-3: "Au Old Spanish Custmu": "Joan of the Nancy L0e": "Hells ui' llililll-llilfllS," Ruth Hays 1'mniu9i'1-izxl Course. Glee Ulub 23 Service Club 3g "Ili-.IiukS"2 'ilmui of thu Nunvy Iwo." Ferdinand Holmberg tie-lu-ral Uoulrsc. Clivniis- try Ulub 21 lntramuralaz 1- 2-35 Football 1-2-3: Track 2-33 Lette-r Il: "l'apt:1iu Am1lej:i4'li." John Ireland Svil-ntifin' liuiirse. Math l'lub 23 l"re1u-h Club Zlg uffil-e-r 511 Football 2. Dale Jaques th-111-mil l'u1i1'sv. liutered :is a Junior frmu Kittitasg lllue and VVl1ite fl. Jack Jones livin-ral Pfuirse. 21 Delbert Dixon S4-ientific Vuurse. laillill Flulr l: "lli-.links" Singl- l'i'1-W l-2-fl. Abel Dunning Ag'i'i0ult1ll'o f'U1ll'St-5. Stei- vm-ff f'Iulu 33 I". F. A. 1-2- 153 fllee Club 23 'Pram-k let- ter 2-Sl: Stm-li .ludg'im.:' l- 2-ily Potato .ludgimsg 1' lnlrzunuruls l -2, Hazel Ettles th-mfral Course. l'Ii1Lex'ml as a Junior from l'lf-una, lllmitzuia.. Glee Club Jig "Hells of Ile-zuljolaiz-:." Nita Fish General Course. Point Club 31 French Ululr 3: Glee Club 2-35 A Cappella 2-32 "Juan of the Nanvy Lee." Frank Frear llaliigrllzlgv Course. Latin Club Uffit-er lg French Club 2-33 "Hi-.links"g Track 1-2-35 Letter 2-33 Yakima Junior Coriferem-v Ilg Blue and VVliite 3. Clara Furst General Course. but in Vinh l. Ida Gibson xvhliltlilllill Uolirso. 20 Gerald Dodge .Xl.Z'l'lt'llHlll'tE Course. l+'. F A. l-2-31: Apple .ludg'in,u' l: l'nl:1tu .liiwlgiiig 2. Clarence Edwards .Karim-ullure f'0lll'St'. lf. ll' A. lg tilt-e Club 1-2-33 'Ili-an of the Nancy lies-"2 "Hells uf Igf'kl,llj0lfLiSUQ A Uzmlwllzi 2-Il: Stm-k .lu1ly.:'- , . , ing' 1-L-Il: lutatu .llulgiiur . l : Stale- l'lll'!lll3l"S llegree Il: F, lf'. A. and Smith llughes l'1nlfel'c-lu-es Il. Nina Fish Generali Umlrse. l"I'0ll1'll Vluh 3: tile-0 Ululv 2-213 "Joan of the Nzuwy lme"g "Hells nf' l'if-:11i.iulais." Bill Ford llc-iienll Vnurse. 'l'rzu'k Il 'l'l'3l1'k leltm' Il. Ralph Frost 41:-in-i':1l 1'nui'sn-. Dorothy Garvey lie-114-l':ll Course. Point Plub I-2-Cl: Officer 23 lmnstvl' Ulub 2: Glee Cluhg "Hells of B9illlj0IkliS": llzlsketlmllg Yulloylizlll. Walter Gilmour lie-iw1':1l Pourse. Jr. lli-Y I. Katherine Cargo l'uli1iin-l'4'i:1I Cuiirsf-, Bob Case llQlIPI'1ll CuLll'sl-. Ullillllillll Applejzu-li." Lorene Cobain General C fl u 1' s 1-. llulin Club ll Bl:-ltb Club Z1 "Hi- .links": Glee Club Il: "The Re-lls 4-f l4e2ujuIais." Jared Crimp Sl-ie-nlific: Cuurse. Spanish Club l: "Hi-Jinks"3 Glee Club Cl: "The Bells of liezilijnli-Lis"3 Fuolbzlll 1-2- 33 Trzu-li 21 Kittybzlll 21 "4':xptaiii Anplejzu-lc." Charles Cutting Scientifin- Course. l':lllt'l'0ll us ll Junior frmn lllnum- vlziwi 'l'rzu'k 2. Helen Davis l':lllPl'Pll as El .luninr from Nlissnula, Montuuzl. Point Club Il. Merritt Des Voigne Scientific Course. Spau- ish Club, Pres. 1: Math Club 13 Class Sevretary ily "Growing-5 Pains": Foot- ball, 'I'rzu'k Mgr. 1: Yaki- ma Conference 1-33 Older Boys' Conference 35 Kla- hiam 1-31 Blue and WVhite fl: Editor, Klahiam 3, Bob Carr 'if-iiernl Course. Ili-Y 2-IZ. Hffil-er 353 Hi-l'I 1-2-135 Of- fil-er ll: Latin Club 1: liais- lcetball 1-Z-il: 'l'rzu'k 1, I-'nntbzlll l-2-3: Older lloys' Crvnference 3: Klzlhizlxn Iii lilue and lxYllltP il, Janet Chadwick 4?--nerzll Course. Point Club l-2-233 Buoster Club 2. Spanish Club l: Math 1-22 Klullianm 1-2-33 Glee Club 2-II: "Om-e in a llilub Allmiiui "Juan of th.- Nzuivy l'.ee"1 "Hells of ltr-nujulaisf' Bill Cooke 1if-neral Cuurse. F. l". A. l- 2-il: Hi-li Club 2-31 'l'r:u-ls l-2-tl: Letter 2-il. Merle Crocker Y0f'2lll0ll2Il Course. lilee Club R: "Bells of Heliu- ,iol:1is": A Cappella tl. Charles Dmhlen Ylwational Course. bln- I--refl as a .luninr from Yakima. Verna Demarest Heine lQl'0ll0lIll1'S Course. Athletic Club 3: Slmnislx Club Officer 1, Edmund Dickson General Course. Spanish Club 12 Hi-E 3: Class Vive Pres, 23 Basketball 1-2-32 Truck Letter 2-3: Yakima Conference 1-2-3: Blue anal XVl1ite 3. 1.9 Edith Alder Scientifif- t'ourse. lflnlered as u Senior from 'l'hm'p. Gladys Anderson Scientific Uourse. l"l'ellcll Club 1-2: Math l'lub 1-2: "Hi-Jinks": lfllu 1- and VVl1ite Il. Clarence Bongiorni General Course. lf. l-'. A. 1-2-Il: lleporter 2-Zi. Brooks Bouillon Scientific Course. llatin Club 1: Hi-Y 2-Il: Science Club, Treasurer 3: Vice- President A. S. B. 3: Track 22 Older Boys' fion- ference 2-3: Business Man- ager Klahiani Il. Betty Bowman llnglisli Course. l-Jnlered as a Junior from Nyssa, 0reg'on, Math Club 1: Home Econoinics Club 1: Glee Ulub Il: Klahiavn 1: "Bells of lleaujolaisf Carol Jean Bruce General Course. Entered as Pl Senior from lied Unk. Walter Bull Scientific Course. llatin Club 11 Hi-E 22 "Hi-Jinks" 2: Orchestra 1-2-Cl: Glee Club Sl: "Bells of Beaujol- ais": Football 2-fl: Track 2-Cl: "4'aptain Applejm-k." 18 John Alder .lgriculture Vuurse. I". ll' A. l: Stock .lu1l,:'in,e.: lm- lato .ludgingl Bob Barstow General Uourse. lflnlere-i from Baker as a J unior, Hi-Y 3: l-lume Ronin President and Secretary IT, Uperetta 22: Glee t'lub 2-H. Tom Bostic Scientific Vourse. Klulxiann 1-2-31 Science Club 2-32 "Three Strikes You're 0ut": "Adam and l'Iva" , "Gruwing' l'ains": Hand and Orcliestra 2-Cl: Glee Club and A Capella Il: Tennis Il: Blue and XVhite ll: "Captain Applejzu-k": "Hells of lieaujoluisl' Marion Bowers General Uourse. llrunia Ulub 2: Home licmumiics Plub 2: Hoosier l'lub 2 Latin Club, Secretary 2 Glee Club Il: Operetta ZZ: "Bells of lIeuujnlais"Q Klnhiani 2-3. Dorothy Bramlett General Pourse. Hoosier Ulub 23 Home lflcoiunnice Plub 1-2: Math Club I-2: Klahiain 1-2: l'4'l'6lll'll Club 3: "Hi-.Iinks" Z: Glee Club ii: "Bells of Reaujnlaisf' "Captain Applejackf' Benton Buchanan General Course. Spanish Club 1-2: Hi-li 2-Il: "Hi- .Iinks" 2: lllee Club Il: "Bells of Reaujolaisug Football 1-2-3: Basketball 1: Intramural Basketball 2g "f'aptain Applejzu-k." Clifford Campbell Scientific Course. Jr. Hi-Y Officer 1: Hi-Y 3: Latin Ulub 1: Class Treasurer 1: Band 1: Basketball 1-2-Zlg Football 3: Yakima Junior Conference 1-3: Older Boys' Conference 3: Iilllllllllll 3: Blue and Vl'hite Sl. Stokes Robbins Miss Twyrnan Des Voigne Grove Henry Stokes .,,......, , .,.,,......,... President Norman Robbins .,,.....,..., ....... V ice-President Miss Jeannette Twyman ..,,. ......,...... Ai dviser Merritt Des Voigne ..,,....,., ..... S ecretary Harold Grove ,.,,, ..... T reasurer SENIUIQ CLASS Knowing that their Senior year was due to be a success, and with Miss Twyman as their adviser, the Senior class plunged headlong into the activities of the year a week after school began. To make a go of it, the Class of '36 realized that they would have' to dig down in their jeans to finance the year's events. Dues collectors were sent among the students to see what they could do for the cause. Having success in this first venture, they set about the prepara- tions for an "All High Mixer." The mixer went off with a bang, satisfying the Seniors that their efforts were not all in vain. Their next offering was the Christmas program, sponsored annually by the upper class. This year, to be different, the program was divided in two parts, a musical and serious section composing the first of the program, and a humorous part composing the second half. Finding that their last school year was almost ended, they got their heads together and appointed Ralph Lewis as Chairman of the Senior Ball. Then the last days of school rolled along all too soon. , Baccalaureate services were held, and on the evening of June 9th with Dr. J. L. Jewell delivering the Commencement address, diplomas were handed to a group of school-weary students. .. .-.lv Colorful St Basil's Cath d l ' . e ra situated on the Red Square in Moscow qcenterj Square of the victims of the Revolution in Leningrad. The Kremlin of Moscow, home of Stalin and center of Russian government New Workers' Club House in Moscow. Children workers on a collective farm. Perhaps it is a big jump from scenes of England east to Russia, but what can't be done on a magic trip? We waved good-bye to the white cliffs of Dover, crossed the Channel, and then soared high in slqies of blue to that vast domain about which we hear so much but know so little. Because of its life and experiment, its industry and gaietyg and its large and powerful army, we call Russia "Classes". We visited scenes of an overthrown government, new types of living and industry, places of quaint architecture equated in beauty by the new, and finally turned our faces west- ward toward music and art. The Ubelislg of Freedom fades from view g the tireless women of the fields wave slowly as we pass above them, we move on to Italy still pondering on the Russia of yesterday and today. ASSES Maloney Marston Miller Moyer Nelson Porter Purnell Roberts Seibel Shelton Short A Twyman Warren Webb Wicks Wilder Williams Miss Kathryn Maloney R. A., State College of lVashingtou. Subjects: Bookkeeping, Typing. Activities: Girls' Adviser. Director of Guidance. Miss Abbie Marsten H. S., University of Alin- nesota. Subjects: Literature, Newswriling. Activities: Handicraft Club, Guidance, .lr. High Newspaper. Miss Blanche Miller B. A., University of VVush- ington. Subjects: English, Expres- sion. Activities: Dramatics, Girl Reserves. Miss Ella G. Moyer B. A., State College of Washington. Subjects: Home Econom - ics. Activities: Guidance, Mr. Paul Nelson B. A., State College of Washington. Subjects: Algebra, Coin- mercial Geography, So- cial Science. Activities: Athletics. Miss Jane Porter B. A., College of Puget Sound. Subjects: Health, Physical Education. Activities: Athletic Divi- sion of Girls' Club, Ten- nis Coach, Junior Class Adviser, Tumbling Club. Mr. Lannes Purnell Il. A., State College of VVashington, ldllensburg Normal. Subjects: Social Science, Health. Activities: Football Coach, Assistant Track Coach. Miss Beryl Roberts H. A., State Collet-Ee of VVashingtou. Subjects: French, Spanish. Activities: French Club, Spanish Club, Guidance, Business Adviser of An- nual. Mr. A. J. Seibel B. A., Tri-State University, M. A., Columbia Univer- sity. Subjects: Language, La- tin, Social Science. Activities: Dramatic Club. Miss Alice Shelton lillensburg Normal. Subjects: Mathematics, Social Science. Activities: Campfire, Har- monica Club. Miss Margaret Short Fi. S. and L. S., Univer- sity of VVashington. Librarian. Miss Jeannette Twyman B, A., University of VVash- ington. Subjects: Geometry, Alge- bra, World History. Activities: Senior Class Adviser. Miss Sybil Warren B. A., State College of YV:-tshiiigtoii. Subjects: English. Activities: Nature Club, Guidance. Mr. Norman Webb H. M., Vniversity of Xvash- ington. Subjects: Orchestra, Jun- ior High Music, Glee Clubs, Mathematics. Activities: S i n fo n i an Club, Beginners' Instru- ment Club, Junior High Orchestra, Band, A Ca- pella, Operetta, Mid-win- ter Con cert, Radio Broadcasts, Spring Fes- tival. Mr. Owen C. Wicks H. A., Dakota VVesleyan, University of Detroit, Vniversity of Washing- ton. Subjects: Journalism, Eng- lish, Debate. Activities: Forensic Club, Extemporaneous Speak- mg. Mr. Howard Wilder Bellingham Normal, Uni- versity of XVashington. Subjects: Shop, Mathema- tics. Activities: Model Airplane Club, Junior High Ath- letics. Miss Esther Williams Special: Northern Arizona Teachers' College, Wis- consin State Teachers' College. Subjects: Art. Activities: Cub Scouts. Addison Argall Canfield Ellefsen Howell Johnson Miss Margaret Addison li. S., llniversity uf Wash- iiigtoli. Sulrjec-ts: Ilirvlopry, Itlzttlltl- mzttivs. Avtivitiosi t':lm1ifil'o-, Him! or Sfvcie-ty. Miss Ruth Argall li. S., l'r1ix'f-1'sity of North Imkutzt. Bl. A.: Nnrtliwttstt-rli Fol- lvge of Slim-c'li at Mitmr- ztpolis. Sulvjevts: 1-liiglish. At-tivities: .-Xssvmlilii-s, Gtiiflaiivv. Mr. Theodore Bowen ll. S., VVhitman t'ulIeg:0. Sulvjevts: t'lu-mistry, Algv- bra. Avtivitia-si Sviciit-v Ululr. Mr. Ellis T. Bramlett Special: State t'nllt-p:e- nf VVztsl1ing'ton. Sulijevts: Alito Mvvliztilii-s, Industrial Arts. Mr. G. E. Burgeson H. A., North llakota State tfnllf-ge. Subjvt-ts: Typing, Mathe- matics. Activities: I'v1'sm1ality Club. Miss Beatrice Buzzetti B. S., Drury l'ulleg:e. Sulrjewtst Biology, Vhysivs. Activities: Sigma Epsilon Pi. Bowen Bramlett Freeman Furman King Koenig Miss Catherine Canfield H. A., VVl1itmz1n College-. Suhjevts: liziltgllagfe, La- tin, Stwiztl St'lt'llt'O3. Miss Margaret Ellefsen H. A.. State Pnllvgref of Washingtmi. Stilrjec-ts: Shorthzmfl, Typ- ing, Law, Business ling- lish, Offive l'r:t4'tit-P. A4-tivities: ltramii, Divi- sion of Girls' Fliih. Mrs. Edith J. Freeman H. S., Vniversity of XVztsh' ingtmi, North llakutzt State Normal. Sulijerts: Home livmiuni- it-s, t,'ztfe-teria. At-tivitie-sz Buys' Hmm- link tflulv. Miss Hazel Furman St-howl Nurse. ll. A., Nvlnraskzt XVvslt-yan Ph. N., l'nix'c1rsity of Wktshiiigtriii. Miss Florence A. Hamilton ll. A., State Uollvgo of Vhtshingtrm. Subjects: S6t'I't'lZlY'j', Typ' ing. Avtivities: Adviser of An- nual, Service Division of Girls' Club. Mr. Hamilton Howard H. A., Vniversity of Vl'ash- ingtun, lillenslrurg Nur- mal. Sulvjet-ts: Shop, iiE'llt?l'i'll Svierive, Mathematit-s. .-Xt-tivitivs: Sl'lPIlt'P Ululr. Burgeson Buzzetti Hamilton Howard Lowery Luther Mr. Norman Howell li. A., State l'ull0g'4: uf Wasliingtou. Sulijevts: Puhlit- Speaking, liiiglisli. Avtivitios: llrztmzttit-s, G uidance. Mr. J. Arthur Johnson ll. S., State t'ullt-me of VVasl1ington. Suhjot-ts: Ayrrit-ulturv. Activities: F. P. A. Mr. Felix King lClIt-nsliurg' Normal. Stilyit-vts: Suviztl Si-it-ni-e Ac-tivities: Kodak Vlulv. Mr. Joe Koenig H, A., State- t'ullvg'o of Wztsliitmtmi. Subjevts: I'. S. History, t'iX'i0s. At-tivities: Atliletit- Ilirec- tor, Iiztskx-tlmll t'o1u:li, 'Peimis t'mu'li, .lnninr High Kittylmll Film-li. Miss Marion E. Lowery H. A., State t'olleg't- of W'usl1ington. Stthjevts: lrlmno Hcmirmi- irs, Related Arts. Miss Nyta Luther H. A., University ot' VVzLsh- ingttm, Iowa State Tea- vlivrs' College. Subjevts: Sm-ial St-ivnce, V0t'Zlll0llS, Civivs. At-tivitit-sz Drama Plub, Girls' Advisor, E I 2 l FRONT VIEW OF' JUNIOR HIGH MR. JESS MILLS Principal Junior High School GREETING T0 THE STUDENTS: The school year just completed has com' pared quite favorably with past years in re- gard to the standard of work accomplished hy the students. The combined efforts of students and teachers have been jointly re- sponsible for the maintaining of this desired standard of aehierernent. This year marked the largest enrollment yet reached in the history of the school and it promises continued growth. This indi- cated a healthy interest and we shall en- dearor to justify it in the future. JESS MILLS. During the year a series of Northwest Assemblies were presented to the students for a small fee. These included musical programs, comedy sketches, educational talks, and dramatic productions, and were in addition to the regular assemblies and matinees of school' and local talent. Assemblies were under the direction of Miss Ruth Argall. The Guidance Program was enlarged and every student had opportunities for individual counseling, and the study of vocations- through the group discus- sions. Outside speakers and educational trips added to the interest of the work in guidance. Under the N. Y. A. a number of deserving students received work as assis- tants in the various departments of the school and outside, and earned extra money to help defray their educational expenses. Miss Kathryn Maloney, Girls' Adviser, carried on an extensive program of employment to assist stu- dents in obtaining temporary and permanent positions. Members of the Board of Education this year have been Mr. john Faust, Chairmang Mr. C. Sterling, Clerk: and Mr. E. E.. Wager. These men have been on the Board before and are well acquainted with the needs of the schools. 11 MR. W. M. BROWN FRONT VIEW OF ELLENSBURG HIGH Principal, Senior Hi h School GREETINGS T0 THE STUDENTS Another' mllfzstone in your high school va- rr'f'r is 1NlS'.S'f1ll-7TLfl7'li'f'II by the Klahiam of "I71t!'7'7Itlll07l!1l Relations." For some 'it moans going on into aozothw' phase' of train- ing for life-further school or occupational work. For others it moans advahcenwnt in this 1n'fr.wnt yzhasc. For all of us. it marks the complet-ion of an Pnjoyablf' and yrrofitabe year-one in u'hir'h school ac'tiviti1's. r'7asswo1'k and var- ious 1'f'spo1z.sibiit'if's have combined to df'- rvlop us imlividually and as a group. May this 1'0oord sfvrve to recall the many pleasant memories of this year of 1935-36 for var-h of you. WV. M. BROWN. Both Mr. W. M. Brown, Principal of the Senior High School, and Mr. jess Mills, Principal of the Morgan Junior High School, have worked faithfully in the Ellensburg system and have maintained high standards in their respec- tive schools. Among the changes in these two schools this year are the new, sunny li- brary in the Senior High School, and the brown linoleum through the down- stair halls and offices. This makes a much quieter and a more attractive school. Special equipment included two new stoves and sewing machines for the home economics departmentg typewriters, an adding machine, a new mi- meograph and mimeoscope for the commercial department, cafeteria glass- ware, silver and dishes: shop tools and tables: a radio-phonograph combina- tion: the gift of an X-ray machine: besides the usual bulk of smaller pieces of equipment and supplies for the science and vocational departments. Eleven new teachers were introduced at a welcome assembly at the begin- ning of the school year, the twelfth arriving the second semester. Those who resigned did so to further their education, secure better positions, or to be mar- ried. All of these new teachers are college graduates and well qualified for their positions. G. L. PUTNAM Superintendent of Schools TO THE BOYS AND GIRLS OF ELLENS- BVRG HIGH SCHOOLS: Simi: n.v1 Grfv'fi11gs.' Your HIVIIIP for tho Khlhiom Ihis your. "Intf'ruotior1oZ Relations." is a most appro- priofr one' oud in it hos the hopes of the worlll. Good will, u11sclf'isI1.110ss. frffodom from 1lf'ffillf'-QS ond nor1'o1c11f'.ss. and I'f?15l'1'- mlm' for Ihr truth uf-ill make you il good u'orhI 1-iti:f'u just as these f1Il.tlllfff'.S' have mrzdf' you ll good school citizen. This your 4-on1.plc'tes the ninth your of my :fork u'i1h you. I hoifc como to llrlclomtfziifl you and apm-f'cif1tc you. You have lLCl1Jl'll llllllff' our school fl proyrvssive institu-tion, 'md fr ritol 7ifIf'fUl' in our 1-onimunity life. G. L. PUTNAM. ELLENSISIJIQG HIGH SCHDDLS Under the direction of Superintendent G. l... Putnam, the Ellensburg Pub- lic Schools have grown continuously and are ranked high in the educational field. Mr. Putnam was instrumental in the building of the Morgan junior High School and Playfield several years ago, and is at present concentrating his efforts on the much needed additions to this building. Even though the new gym, shop, and home economics classrooms did not materialize this year as planned, both buildings received minor alterations, new equipment, up-to- date textbooks, and new coats of paint and varnish where needed. Classes receiving the most equipment and books probably were those of the home economics department, this being the first year that Ellensburg has been a qualified vocational home economics school and under direct state su- pervision. Teachers in this department must meet additional requirements and certification. They must follow state direction and carry on visiting home projects both in the winter and summer. The agriculture department has been under this work for some time. ff gfl wx' .. Y s X W i A I X K WQQJ W Qigfqi, Qsy, fr , ,M i X . .. X, 9 X K5 .0 ,xxx X V , E vxx-fp ,gs -, V39 Q Q X1 kNrxQ"""r. K 'L Q' Xe I Q-. :EJ ,' XMX3 L 5 'P Q XIX -.AJ-N N'-A. CN: MQ:-1 R o W S . ik , , 'H VL X- CD O Q TQ ui W, , VA 'Mx XFVX Nt' 5 as rw Cggczw M x Xe-D Nd' XI , 3 3 Q- Xi, D XA., xuxrs 'Q - Q L- if gg, -..-if-.'QW N5 Stag xf X V, J' xii 2 XHASX Mv- k,.,,,.i. xv, LJ ' XX C.,- . i 'Wai e, xr '-:QCD 5, LAMXRK -M-. "Big Ben" and the House of Commons as seen from the River Thames. QCenterJ. The morning chase, favorite English sport. Anne Hath:-1way's Cottage, immortalized by Shakespeare. Oxford, alma mater of England's statesman and men of letters. Pride of the ocean-England's merchant marine. Streamers of color flew from the decks -- the warning whistle hustled all visitors ashore -- the gangplantq pulled into place -- we're off on a world cruise to countries afar! As our ship of good will left port, we turned our thoughts toward England, center of Great Britain's far-flung empire. We hear so often that "the sun never sets on the British Empire." Because of the control and in- terests the faculty members have in all school life, we place Great Britain as "A dministrationf' Before us lay England with its pomp and splendor g its ceremony and tradition, its education and literary history 5 its supremacy on the sea 5 and its quiet and sylvan beauty. We loitered in old-fashioned gardens beside thatched-rooted cot- agesg roamed through Westminster Abbey, Windsor Castle, the Tower of London g and finally just as "Big Ben" boomed the mid- night hour, crossed London Bridge and the River Thames. IZACU -O if X , J4'?'l'1.,-ix 5' e rj 4,91 ., f -fi-' f , - x ' l f V ,lvfp f,1!- fi X f 1-1: . , -n ,. " X Af,, N f I wf .V A .,,,, I 15,19 Q A A v gawvm lam, lg 147' fl to 6 A D 1D ' if Majestic mountains of Glacier National Park. Science brings the "StreamIiner." President Franklin D. Roosevelt. Wonder of th world, the G d Co I e Dam. tomorrow and we recognize that our responsibility is to luring harmony out of chaos. We believe in peace throughout the world. With this hope in mind -- introduced by our own United States -i- we present the International K lahiam of 1936, desiring that through knowledge, appreciation, and friendliness, world peace will come. J L x if L it ,J , u A B c . .4 ,Vt ,i f . n ,ss A , X . 5295 J Our Capitol qcenterl. Transport planes of today. Lone saddle horse rider enjoys the beauties of Mt. Ra Engineers' feat-The Golden Gate Bridge. Real Americans at Pueblo, New Mexico. As we gtance through the 1936 Ktahiam, may we not only catch a glimpse of the school year and its activity portrayed, but also may we have brought to our mind the tife and turmoil throughout the world. Our seven sections represent the world powers of today -- those seven countries as seen in the "1VIarch of Time." We are the teacters of INTEIQNATIONAI. NUMIBEIQ Cf IYLAH AM O T SE? js , 4 V, Q A Q X 1 A A QQ T 1 Nl ' T V. , Q X ' 1 lf A kiixlx wx 6 vx'! XX-A ,fy-in Q B b .XI1 . . p T Z f ,Va H xx N K KVOLUME xx? ' ' Z PUBLISHED BY THE ASSOCIATED STUDENTS OF ELLENSBURG SENIOR HIGH SCHOOL ELLENSBURG, WASHINGTON J' ss . Wy' 5' Sy! of-fl! MJ HRX h 'Jug W 55 ' My . 1' n .bd Q 4-4vU""-' mi X 241. MERMTT DES VOIGNE ,,....... ,A... , .... ,...,.......Y.....,,... . ...,. E fl i tor BROOKS BOUILLON ......,..,, .. ....N,,......,,... B usiness M cmager LLOYD MITCHELL ....,....,.......... ..,... C irculatioin Manager Miss BERYL ROBERTS ..... ,,.,, .,..,... - . .,.Business Adviser Mlss FLORENCE HAMIT.TON ....,.,..... Editorial Adviser . Qui dy,j,"'rV fVi7VH?M5gyQ ME! . AQ 90419 ek 3 MINUTE ? JVVQ4 01' To Efmr 5 -.gs ,ff 6 "Q MW? fd pffffifwf xg 41,5 0' f J MW, alfa VXA! f""AXv"y Qgmigwcyfg , W W3 ,, M, M 5 Jw A , 'mg W WW j'jiWw?X Vw www 74,5 QJQ QQ. WMWMM iv Y W pw Ai f 'vxisyjgiyipg xii W ,qfffljy 4 wwfmwffk Adyx QKQX Ol sm sg-. Q. 4. 1, T71 v 1 I 3 'm , , 1 Y , o. K . 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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, 1933 Edition, Page 1


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


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


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


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


Ellensburg High School - Klahiam Yearbook (Ellensburg, WA) online yearbook collection, 1941 Edition, Page 1


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