Ellensburg High School - Klahiam Yearbook (Ellensburg, WA)
- Class of 1948
Page 1 of 72
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 72 of the 1948 volume:
For Real Snare and Insurance WILLIAM M- UEBELACKER win-CHE3 CLOCKS JEWELR?
J- H- MUNDY. DA D- 5- WHITE-FITTEREP DICKSON JEWELERS j
REALTY COMPANY Dentist Plx Theatre Bulldlng I
THE ELLENSBURG TELEPHONE COMPANY Euensbmg Ha'dwa": BUTTON JEWELERS I,
"Where Price and Quality Meet" Diamonds wmvhcs smmfwu.,
Qll N. Pearl sa. Dlal 2-6755 415 No. Pearl D 5100
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The Record Press, Inc. 7-
publishers ol Lhe If
ELLENSBURG DAILY RECORD ELLENSBURO MUNICIPAL LIGHT PLANT Q
The Greatest Single Commercial Asxek Owned by Lhe City of Ellenxburg I
ls the Municipal Llght Plant
A' '44 Q- A Support. This Muxllclpnlly-Owxwd lndustry
und Furthel' Reduce Your Taxes
ELLENSBURG BRANCH PATRONIZE YOUR HOME INDUSTRIES
of , R ,
4' 'El' ,
THE NATIONAL BANK OF COMMERCE 3. ?fr ELLENSBURG TEXACOSERVICE
of Seattle A 1' C, vs- A
4 A new - W' . ' "Ask lor Lefty or Shorty", M
-I Rathbun Implement Company
CETTIREP Bpos. A uw U
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59 MARSH .na EDWARDS .LQ . :w H57 ..,,
Ramsay Hardware Company 17 - ?
Petroleum Products Feds-ral Tires 0 ' ' N 1
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ln Ellensburg Since 1884 X '
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06 Us N Pearl st R :T ll Phone Z-5326 E111-nsburg. Wash ' G9 a+
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ROSS' ELLENSBURG CAPITAL
F. A. KERN L U
Arthur Klmberllng, Publisher and Z"'N-E,
Clothlers-Shoeists-Furnlshers Commercial Prlnclng A Specialty Auomeys M
Slnce 1908 4th and Ruby Dial 2-3636
K. E. LAUNDRY, INC. PERSONALIZED PORTRAITURE KITTITAS COUNTY C
Dry Cleanlng - Pressing - Fur Cleaning at Ask lor Duigc
U Storm Goel'1ner's Sfudio
zoa N, Plhe Phone 2-szls CAMERA SHOP ROTARY CLUB fAf"'UY5 '
Cleaners for Particular People 312 No, Pearl 2-5641 Ill '
. Call D151 2-485I
H "Where Quality and Service Come First" -
We Welcome Student Accounts mr Anything m Building Mabermls
That You May Need
THE WASHINGTON NATIONAL BANK Omafldef Drug Company If
Elleneburg 401 N. Pearl Dm! 2-Im CQMPANY
SHORT 8: SHORT MORGANS HENRY W. WACER NIFTY BARBER SHOP
Mwme,-5 Drk' Goods - Ladies' Remyao-Wear A'f0"'lU' M LW I
GILMOUR 81 GILMOUR
Quality and Prompt Service
Carter Fuel 61 Transfer Co.
"Coa1x of Qusmlmf- Fuel Oll
F Crimp. Manager
W, 4th S! Dial 2-4701
Apparel for fhe
Junior and Miss
KREIDELS STYLE SHOP
Menk Clothing' and Shoes
HAYSLIP MOTORS AND
Help Yourself La ndry
MAYTAG SALES AND SERVICE
05 V417 We
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y st she to Yo for a
Happy and Prosperous F ture
,X ELECTRIC SUPPLY A. C. Busby 8: Son Ha'dW'l" and Applianu'
-"- ,J-7 and FIXTURE CO. V 1
- B E H I I I l ' All Kim of - Pacific Home Appllance Company
D 07-5 E' i I l Philco Weldifmg, Blacksmithing. Coal smoker
' ! 9 D I 3066 m E nh L 419 N. mam Str el sos-:no N. Pearl Dial 2-2506
V ' HE I I :J M NGE s
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Ellensburg Chamber of Commerce T he Y.IVl,C.A. Kellehmrs Supa, Service
A Group of Business and Profeswlonal Men and Women ls Ellensburgs Youth Center
We Welcnmiog-Llililfrgaicjgfllxr'oirfaromemkers We mme You no Participate in me Activities Dla1'2-6131
310 North Pearl St. ol me MYH
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..L -f EC, I E le"Sbu'g eden' Savmgs It Pays lo shop al J. C. PENNEY COMPANY
- g'5'l N and Loan Association
Q l Dial 2-5466 120 Em Fourth sr
ELLENSBURC. BOOK M 0 , X, ,Q if 'lwhere You Dine For Less"
at STATIONERY COMPANY lf Q ' '51 XX
q 7, Milf gi New York Caf4+C-olden Wheel
Arne School sl, pl - Store" 16 K ,A j 0 Nw
h l -, ., . ' -:lf N-f F Q Ellensburg Yakima
G. W. Patterson. Mgr, 1 1 I L' N , I it 2.4,
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AIRYMEN'S ASS'N. 'Y' Capital Avenue Greenhouse
-L 7 I 1 8: Flower Shop
d lee Cream X' X . K-5 "Flowers for All Occasions'
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' "FARRELL'S" Kxwams Belleves m Youthl
wieadqlldrfers for Sflldenfs K0dak5'R9xall Drugs L I
N, E. Corner uh an Pearl Ellensburg Pix Theme Bldg' Dm 245751
STAR SHOE SHOP RAYVS MARKET
DR, W. R. WILSON N S. M. FARRELL, D.D.S. Us Norm Pine 421 Norm Pearl
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. P ISHED BY THE 1
CIA ED STUDENT BODY
5 ELLENSBURG HIGH SCHOOL
42 ELLENSBURG, WASHINGTON
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A Book of Friends: ay the wisegthe witty
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And such as own the double art, that makes Ehem
of head and heart.
May those who stand recorded here grow dearer with each
Acquaintance into friendship grow, and friendship ever
Old friends are best, we lightly say-but, as they fall upon
jdip full the ranks with newer frieridshf till time the
A96 if old friends still seem the best, the adage should
, ff' ,Aff be thus expressed:
HKU" fi' Friends are not best because they're old, but old, because
?l1QQ years that rolled-
1903-R, phillips ,ff ffh Thyfzears that try, and mar and mend, have proved them
ff, I, 'Y V ji! worth the title friend.
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The 1948 Klahiam is more complete than any
previous yearbook in that it concerns forty years in E. H. S. I
This historical issue of the Klahiam illustrates the differ-
ences and compares the activities, school life, classes and
sports of 1908 and their 1948 counterparts, as well as
depicting the four intervening decades. Its pages follow
the days of the school year from September to June, from
one generation to another. Although we have tried to
obtain early photographs of all the important activities,
we have sometimes substituted activities of a later date.
We feel sure all graduates and students of E, I-I. S. will
find pleasant memories of high school among these pages.
School now L- Cf'0l-'Se
M Tglan Q School then
5 Ellensburgs first real high school building was built in 1890 f0f the Qityts
public schools. This building served its purpose well until 1912. The people, realizing
the building was filled to capacity, had plans drawn up and our present building was
builtl- All the high school classes since those in 1915 have used this building. Among
other facilities this building had a gymnasium, auditorium, manual training and
commercial art rooms, as well as domestic science and science laboratories.
Then in 1957, seven years after the completion of the Morgan junior High
School, our present shops, home economics rooms and some junior high classrooms
were added to the junior and senior high school. The gymnasium, added the same
year, is one of the best in the valley.
We are proud of our excellent school buildings.
This year we are dedicating the Klahiain to the two teachers who have been
hero the longest-both having come to E. H. S. in the fall of 1918. Both are alununae
of tlis school. The years have not changed them .... Today they are respected and
admired by the students for their interest in the student body and the help and inspiration
they have given to all. Because they still retain the humor and spirit of youth, and
have been of such service to all of us, we respectfully dedicate this, the 194-8 Klahiam,
to Miss Glaydes Baker and Miss Jeannette Twyman.
Glaydes Baker-19185 Baker, D. Non-ling, E. Webster, M. Hagwood, C. Miller, K. Moffat, V.
E. Moreau, Twyman, B. Evens, B. Fuehr, V. Geeseyg 1918-Jeanette Twyman
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TEACHERS AND ADMINISTRATION
Many changes have occurred since our school began--the number
of students has steadily increased and new facilities ht been installed
to take care of the increasing need.
New teachers have been added until now they number twenty-
seven, a sharp contrast to the six or seven teachers in the early nineteen
hundreds. As the number of teachers increased, the duties of the faculty
gradually became more specialized.
Early responsibilities of a principal included coaching athletic eventi.
Currently our superintendent and principal are chiefly occupied with the
Prof. F. M. McCuIIy
G. L. Putnam M. MacLennan Argall Baker
Bowen Brainard Top: B. Recor, C. Jensen, H. Deseve, J. Brown:
Srdg E. McElroy, C. Washburn, E. Gage: 2nd: D,
Pekarek, S. Howard, E. Ross, D. Lambsong 151:
W. Smith, Miss Johnson, M. Austin.
Library science may not be the most glamorous job in the school, but it gives the
girls an opportunity to learn the routine and to see whether or not they would like to
make this their vocationg they seem to enjoy working with the books. Organized as a
group the officers were: Donna Curry, presidentg Erma jo McElroy, vice-presidentg Col-
leen Jensen, secretaryg and Miss Alice Johnson, advisor.
AS IT VJERE
They make 'im short, they make 'em tall,
They make .m fat, they make 'em small,
But whether tall or fat or big or thin,
Each one is here to help you win.
They may be cross, they may he gay,
They may not change the livelong day,
But take them good or take them bad,
lt's the very best faculty we ever had.
Gladys Tjossem ffrom the 1922 Klahiamj
I I I
J. M. Morgan
Davis Dunstan D. Nelson W. M. Brown
Top: P. Ellis, G. Kelley, M. Liboky, C. Jensen, N.
Smith: 3rd: M. French, V. Jordin, N. Russell, M.
Jaques, J. McGahey, J. Younie: 2nd: Miss Moulton,
B. Evens, J. Snowden, L. Swangler, E. Ross, U.
Smith: lst: L. Klocke, P. Kuhn, D. Hill, W. Smith,
A. Berg, D. Lord.
Assisting in the checking of attendance, typing
and running errands, these girls obtain experience
in office work and relieve the principals and their
secretaries of the routine.
cafes fl Gqdfli,l1l5yyliQgil" 'E il
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RUTH M. ARGALL--1930-Speech,
Production: B. A.vL'. of North
Northwestern College of Speech Arts, Minnebfgolis,
GLAYDES BAKER-1918-P. E., Health Co-0rdir1a-
tor: B.A.-C.XY.C.E., M.A.-Teachefs College
TED BOWEN-15035-Chemistry, Physic-sg B.S,AVVhit-
man, XYZLIIQ1 XYalla, M.S.-XY.S.C.
Adm! aww ' fzeaence '
Henry Hill Johnson Johnson
GLAYDES BRAINARD-1946-Englishg B. A.-Jamew
town College, North Dakota, M.A.-Northwestern
DELTON DAVIS-lf!-115 Shopg B.S.-VV.S.C.
MARIE DUNSTAN-1941!-Art: HA.-U. of 'Washing-
MAXWELL GATES-1047-lizitiii, English, Stage-
:-rzift, Speevhg lZ.A.-Mmitunzx Ifiiive,-i'sity.
A. Livingston, J. Kirk, H. Rau
Under the supervision of Mrs. joy Kirk, the cafeteria crew was ot
great service and Continued to provide nutritious meals at a minimum Cost
despite the high prices of food materials.
HERB GODFREY-1947-History, Civics, Coach, 13,5
in P.E.-W.S.C., B. of Ea.-W.s.c,
WALTER HENRY-1943-PE., Coach: B.S.-NV.S,C,
IVAN HlLL-1047-Music-B,S.-4Kan:sas State C01
ALICE J. JOHNSON-1945-Library Scienceg B,AL
St. Olaf, Northsfield, Minn. '
I I I I I
Low Mettler Moore Moulton
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PROJECTION cmzww 1 A ' , f' Myers Nelson
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B. Brunson, D. Cutting, Mr. Martin, M. D pue, l
H. Deseve, A. Brattkus, G. Spurling l ' S
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A comparatively new group organized by jim Brown in 1937, the
projectionists show various and sundry films, thus aiding the teacher
through this excellent teaching medium. Bernard Brunson acted as chief
and Mr. Martin, advisor for the group.
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J. ARTHUR JOHNSON--1927-Vocational Agriculture,
M. H. KIBBE-1939-Industrial Arts, Photographyg
B.A.-U. of W., B.A.-W.W.C.E.
MARION KLOBUCHER-1940-Englishg B.A.-Whit-
GEORGE LOW-1944-Music-B.M.-Eastman School
of Music, Rochester, Minn.
STANLEY METTLER-1947-U. S. History, Civics,
World History, B.A,-U. C., North Dakota.
ROBERT MOORE-1947-Journalism, Spanishg B.A.--
Trinity U., San Antonio, Texas.
LINA M. MOULTON-l947-CO1HlH9l'L'l?Ll,I B.S-Lin-
coin, Ill., A.B,-U. of Illinois, BLA.-U. of Illinois.
LEONARD O. MYERS-1941 ce 1946-Shop, AlJ1Dl'6'lilll'k'
VIRGIL L. PURNELL-120-14-Biologyg B,A.4VV.S.C.
DELOSS SEELEY-1947-Retail Selling: B.A.-If. of
ANI! B. SHUCK-1945-Typing, Bookkeeping: B.S.
Central Missouri State Teaeherks COIIGSP. MIX-
iColoi'atlo State College of Ed,
Purnell Seeley Shuck Snell
BUS DFUVERS1 H. Hatzenbeler, D. Edwards, 0. Wright
D. Vietzke, J. 0. O'Donahue, R. Bowers, D. Huss, R.
Eyman, F. Peffers, W. McNieIIy, W. Phare, W. Oliver,
L. Dickey, R. Lehrman, J. Norling.
In the eventful year of 1927 this school district bought its first bus,
previous to this time private cars had transported students in the country.
Today twelve buses and one auto average forty miles a day to carry students
of the grade and high schools to their destination.
The bus drivers, under the supervision of Bill Oliver, have again, this
year as in the past, proven their dependability. Rain or shine they brought
the students to school and took them home safely.
I I I
EDNELL SNELL-1947-Home EC., B.S. of Home Ee.
JEANETTE TWYMAN-1918-Study Hall: B.A.-
Liberal Arts-U. of VVashington.
FRANCIS WEGER-1946-Math., B.E. Dillon State
Normal, Montana. f
JEAN ETTE WARE-1942-Home Economics, B.S.f '
U. of Yvashington, M.S.-Columbia University.
Twyman Ware Weger v. Hake, J. Morrow, P. Cleman
COUNSELLORS: J. Stevenson, F. Ott J. Knutson, P. Ellis, P. Kuhn
Top: P. Ellis, Miss Kloubucher, M. Liboky, H. Taylor:
3rd: J. Younie, K. Moffat, M. Nuckles, V. Hokeg 2nd,
L.. Crouse, E. Gage ,V. Trosky, N. Russell, B. Lari-
moreg 1st: M. Lundberg, R. Rasmussen, P. Kuhn, M.
Greet the group of girls who act as good will ambassadors to the
new students-the Counsellors, organized one long decade ago, 1938.
Parties, dinners, and other social events have been sponsored by this
groupg all of E. H. S. had fun when last year the girls put on "Hello
This year the girls followed all the old traditions and added one of
their own, that of having a pin as an emblem of the Club. Pat Ellis acted
as leader and Miss Klobucher served as advisor.
Zvwlevzlfa ' 'fifzaayf
R. Uusitalo, J. Lee, B. Koester, Wm. Brown, L.
Swisher, H. Hatzenbeler.
Standing: G. Kelley, J. Tucker, NI. Jaques, Nliss Ware
Seated: J. Lee, G. Kelley, J. Hartman, B. Tozer.
A. S. B.
The necessity of organized spirit and energy
in the high school was first noticed in the fall of
1909. Definite steps were taken at this time to
harness and direct the abundance of spirit with the
result that mass meetings were held and the first
student body organization was created with the
entire student body and faculty, one hundred and
sixteen in all, joining the organization.
After minor changes, the A. S. B. is still basic-
ally the same and has become he efficient ruling
body it is today deciding all important issues af-
fecting the student body as a whole. This year the
officers were: Bob Koester, president, Herb
Hatzenbeler, vice-presidentg jane Lee, secretary,
Lloyd Swisher, treasurer: Russ Uusitalo, sopho-
more representativeg and W. M. Brown as advisor.
In 1915 the E. H. S. girls decided that a club
should be organized with the promotion of
friendship and the encouragement of service
activities as its keynote. The resulting Girls'
League has lived up to its aim for the past thirty-
three years. Through the years the club has work-
ed with the Red Cross and other organizations.
Currently this group, to which every girl in
school may belong, has completed many worth-
while projects. Girls' League was under the cap-
able leadership of the following offiggl-5: Beth
Tozer, president, Grace Kelley, vice-president,
lane Lee, secretary, Jo Hartman, treasurer, Mary
Jaques, senior representativeg jerry Tucker, junior
representative, Geil Kelley, sophomore representa-
To fill the need for more boys' activities in
the school this club began in the middle thirties.
Boys' Club has always promoted tolerance and
worthwhile recreationg their service to the boys
during the war was outstanding.
As in the past, the high school club carried out
a well-rounded program to extend friendship and
good will " ong the students. This year the boys
enjoyed m ry interesting and educational pro-
Active as officers we note: LaVern Brown,
prefcientg John Sterling, vice-president, Yue Eng,
secretary-treasurer, Don Farrell, program chair-
mang and W. M. Brown as advisor. ,
L. Brown, H. Hatzenbeler, D. Farrell, Mr. Brown,
Y. Eng, J. Sterling.
The first drum major and majorettes were seen when the band uniforms appeared
-in the fall of 1939.
Leading the Pep Club in its drills, and heading the parading band this year were
our three talented majorettesajean Turner, Joyce Murphy and Bette Fuehr.
Osky Wow Wow!! Although this early yell was well-known, in later years students did not
Wisky Vlfee Wee! place so much emphasis on school yells and school spirit until the ap-
Ole Muckei, pearance of the Bow Wow girls of the twenties, similar to their 1948
Ellensburg Sky High! counterparts-Pep Club, made the students conscious again of the
Wow! loyalty they should show to their teams and school.
Yell queens Mary Jaques and Velma jordin infected the students
with their pepg these girls, dressed in traditional blue and white, lead-
ing the yells were a familiar sight at the games.
Tbjx, Ibe fazzzoriie yell of
E. H, S.-1908 1!61'J'f07Z.
MAJORETTES YELL LEADERS
J. Turner, J. Murphy, B. Fuehr M- Jaques, V- J0Y'd!l'1
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. SOP!-IOMORE CLASS
54 R .1-
1 'ii Around the year 1900 sophomores had the
honor of being the upperclassmen. Not until 1904
- were classes offered beyond the sophomore year
up through the senior year.
The change from the junior to senior high
school always causes some confusion at first, but
this year the sophomores made the adjustment
with much ease. After a few weeks at E.H.S. it
would have been difficult for an outsider to pick
out these underclassmen.
The class of 1950 has made its mark on our
school in many ways-athletics, clubs and other
Great expectations are anticipated for this
class which has just ended a full, first year of bliss
and fun in the Senior High. Officers who guided
the activities were: Forest Eastham, president,
Frank Allen, vice-president, john Wines, secre-
tary, jack Kirby, treasurer, Mr. Bowen, advisor.
SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS
Back: J. Kirby, J. Wines, Mr. Bowen
Front: F, Allen, F. Eastham N. Watterson, N. Hansen
B. Peffers, L. Hadley, D. Pol-
B. McDow Iey, D. Bennett
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I I I I I
SOPHOMORE CLASS OF 1907
Top: John Mires, Clearance Cleman, Howard Delany, Harry Grimm, Ivan Talbott, Claude Catlin,
Willis, Ames, Maler, Ira Jones: 2nd: Clara Deweese, Emma Denton, Edna Fleming, Letah
Hogue, Muller, Iona Collier, Pearl Preston, Myrtle Thomas: lst: Nora Wilson, Estella Shoe-
maker, Walcott Hubbell, Emily Mills, Dora Wilson.
1. Beedle, G. Kelley, S. Ballard
J. Howerton, F. Sylber G. Ettles
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' FOOTBALL TEAM OF 1907
T : Ralph Wilson, H. H. Ryan, Leslie Nesbit, Olaf
' H nsen: 2nd: Chester Maxey, Clarence Cleman, Stanley
. Cleman, Clyde Suver, Guy Cooke, Lincoln Cornwall: lst:
Willis Ames, Howard Delaney, Lee Simmons, Claude
Catlin, Arthur Chiles, Thomas Murray, Jay Barton.
Wi ' Burrooe GUARD
n 1937 it was called to the attention of the Boys' Club that someone was needed
to patrol the games, sell and take the tickets. A group volunteered, forming the first
service club of that type. Later they reorganized to form what we now know as the Bull-
dog Guard, chosing royal blue sweaters with emblem, chevrons and stars representing
Many activities have been staged through the years by the Guards, and a few of
them have become traditional. There is, for example, the initiation. As a part of this
ceremony a banquet or party is given by the pledges for the old members. Occasionally
the boys gather in the gym for an evening of sports.
The annual "Fun Night" party is the big event of the year. Usually this is a date
affair and the boys go all out to make it a success.
This year the Guards carried out their many duties with the following officers:
john Dodge, captain, Glenn Edmison, first lieutenant, Keith Brown, second lieutenant,
and Virgil Purnell, advisor.
Top: Mr. Purnell, J. deJong, E. Walker, R. Phillips, E. Busby, D. Kitts, J. Dodge, G. Edmison'
3rd: A, Brattkus, B. Speirs, R. Hall, L. Jump, R. Anderson, P. Stevenscon, B. Matthews' 2nd-'
B. Correll, K. Minton, G. Spurling, D. Price, F. Ott, B. Snyder, L. Baird, L. Younieg 153 De,
seve, A. Shaw, D. Cutting, B. Engel, D. Wattier, B. MacDougaI, N. Watterson P. Fitterer, B
I I I I I I I I
au' and Flzeaeat
Once upon a time, the young men of Sparta, a warlike province of Greece, started a game so they
could cripple or kill, with a legitimate excuse, anyone they disliked. Cf course, this wasn't supposed to
be the purpose of the sport, but that didn't seem to matter. Then the mighty Romans decided to try their
hands Qaiid feetj at this ruff and tuff contest of physical supremacy. Some centuries later, the tenth to
be exact, the British adopted this sort of play but soon a bedlam was created by Londoners and the
game was banned.
'-Iowever, years later, Englishers thought that by a slight revision in the rules to eliminate a few of
the possibilities of manslaughter, the game could be reinstated in some of the boys' schools, which it was.
In time the gold seeking nobles brought the sport over with them to the New World. Since 1607 football
Qas it was namedj has undergone many changes, we will list only the main ones. In 1873, a conference of
the leading United States colleges agreed upon a set group of rules, and intercollegiate games were
carried on. More changes were made later and the game gradually developed into the one our Bulldogs
have played since the early ninteen hundreds. We play football not so we can get even with our enemies,
but, for the experience of exhibiting our sportsmanship and physical superiority in the game.
This year under a capable and popular new coach, Herb Godfrey, the boys were determined to
build a winning team for the dear old Alma Mater. However, it seemed after the first game with Cash-
mere that the old Indian sign was put on us and the season ended with two wins, five losses, and one tie.
The team really put up a good fight, when they played the traditional Armistice Day Cle Elum vs. Ellens-
burg game. The Bulldogs can still give the Warriors a race because the score was 0-O at the end of the
Although no championships were won, we loved the sport of it all.
Top: G. McDaniel, Fl. Varnum, D. McKnight, D. Wattier,D. Trosky, R. Taylor, W. Ellis, R. Phillips, G. Edmison,
N. Hansen, B. deJong
3rd: Coach Baker, N. Smith, L. Mann, D. Ward, H. Shaw, T. Anthony, J. Ambos, B. Jordan, J. Wines, H. Mfuz-
zal, K. Brown, E. Busby, D. Smith, Coach Godfrey
2nd: L. Bonjorni, B. Van Woert, R. Uusitalo, W. Chastain, J. Ledum, D. Taylor, D. Farrell, G. Hofstrand, D.
Dunning, E. Bunker, R. Koester, J .Stougard, B. Koester
Front: P. Fitterer, R. Cahoon, D. Christopherson, D. Townsend, B. Cronrath, J. Haberman, P. Burrows, Fl.
Hatzenbeler, E. Storms, L. Brown, D. Farrell, D. Waters, B. Boersma
aa 7 va Wcewd 75
71" ,", """' W
f N M
BULLDOC5 FOOTBALL SCHEDULE
6 1 I 1 I I
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L 2 1 L ,
ACTION SHOTS: ELLENSBURG vs. CLE ELUM
BULLPUP FOOTBALL SCHEDULE
The triple trio, consisting of three sopranos, three
second sopranos, and three altos, was first organized
at E.H.S. by Mr. Forest Brigham in the fall of 1937.
From 1941-1944 the trio discontinued but for the
past four years has been in continuous activity being
in demand wherever musical harmony was desired.
This year's girls have been working together for
several seasons, their ability was confirmed when
they currently received a superior rating in the music
just before Christmas vacation the
high school orchestra, organized in
September, 1910 with sixteen mem-
bers, made their first public appear-
ance. They "created quite a sensation
among the students" with their high
class music and were received ,en-
Furnishing background music at the
presentations of the "Gypsy Rover,"
and at other assemblies and programs
the string ensemble, which has replac-
ed the orchestra this year, showed its
versatility by pleasing its audience
without lowered standards.
B. MacDougall, M. Snowden, S. Hill,
R. Hall, B. Martin
Our school has always been fortunate to have
outstanding musicians to represent us. The annual
Music Festival revealed the following with superior
ratings: Dick McKnight, Russ Uusitalo, Jim Haber-
man, Ralph Sorenson, and the girls' triple trio. Those
students with excellent ratings were: Geil Kelley,
Barbara Marr, Dorothy McCully, Martha Williains,
Donna Driver, Bruce MacDougall, and Jeanette
Top: J. Jackson, S. Anderson, J. Knutson
2nd: P. Eastham, B. Tozer, B. Shirran, J. Ranniger, M.
1st: D. Bennett, G. Pence, F. Harris
R. Uusitalo, J. Haberman, R. Sorenson, D. McKnight
I I I
I -.I I I I
Top: L. Bull, L. Fischer, C. Moon, H.
Snowden, R. Fischer, Mr.
Front: G. Friend, C. Farrell, Miss
Barnard, E. Friend, E. Dixon
Organized during the depression the band was one of the most popular groups in the school
and was in constant demand.
Providing a large part of the spirit and enthusiasm at pep assemblies and at football and basket-
ball games, the band was a very necessary luxury which We would hate to be Without. Pacing the
marching blue and White uniformed players Were three majorettes followed by four flag bearers.
Officers of the group Were: jim Haberman, president, Ralph Sorenson, vice-president, Mary
Vance, secretary, Le-Ottie Campbell, treasurer, and Mr. Hill, director.
Far Left: J. Haberman, K.
Moffat, M. Vance,
M. Depue, L. Camp-
bell, P. Powers, B.
Hawks, D. Polley
Left: D. McKnight, E. Dall-
man, D. Penwell, D.
Soper, C. Thierkoff, J.
Waite, G. Kelley
Right: L. Sheeley, A. Busby, B.
Cronrath, D. Bennett,
B. Capps, C. Miller, R.
Uusitalo, F. Griffin
Far..Right: A. Pacot, F. Stowe,
R. Sorenson, K.
Harding, J. Han-
son, P. Eastham, B.
Martin, J. Austin
Front: J. Murphy, J. Turner,
were " fzafea Wddden QZMK4
OLD CHORUS--1912 ,
Top: E. Chiles, J. Wilson, H. Farrell,
R. Barkley, B. Hofackerf H-
Murray, R. Fulton
Front: M. Charlton, A. Spaulding.
Miss Barnard, H. Boldlng, H. P
Titus, M. Hall
Let's turn back the dusty pages of our first Klahiams and take a look at the
"chorus girls"-not to mention the boys. Observe them getting ready for the first n
musical comedy to be presented at the Ellensburg Theater. The year is 1908 and the L
show "The Mikado" -it proved to be a great success.
"Gypsy Rover" climaxed this year for the E.H.S. chorus by giving the students
and public their best in singings and dramatics. Musical comedies such as this require
much preparation and hard work but each member of the cast benefits.
Top: R. Herr, S. Elmer, P. Shuey, S. Schille, B. Hickenbottom, J. Haberman, B. Martin, H. Deseve, W. Ellis, B.
Ellis, B. Shirran, J. Knutson, J. Mitchell, J. l-fuss
3rd: B. Sorenson, J. Ranniger, M. Williams, G. Kelley, R. Sorenson, J. Waite, R. Lance, D. Driver, P. Capalby,
J. Belton, S. Anderson, L. Clerf, E. Haberman
2nd: B. Tozer, G. Pence, M. Noble, D. Flower, J. Turner, B. MacDougall, J. Price, M. Evans, M. Hatzenbeler, D.
West, M. Aden, L. Jones
1st: D. Damsky, F. Harris, P. Eastham, L.. Kukes, L. Klocke, B. Graaf, W. Shelley, D. Nehrer, R. Hatzenbeler,
S. Hill, S. Deseve, W. Gay
Top: U. Koziol, R. Herr, L. Klocke, L. Clerf
2nd: V. Ross, K. Barker, J. Austin, H. Dreyer, B. Graaf, D. Nehrer, J. Turner, G. Kelley, M.
Evans J. Knutson W. Sh II G. P L. K lc R. H t bl M. H t b l J.
, , e ey, ence, u es, a zen eer, a zen eer,
Huss, P. Capalaby, W. Gay, J. Belton, J. Mitchell, D. West
1st: J. Waite, C. Gage, B. Meyer, R. Sorenson, H. Deseve, R. Lance, M. Williams, B. Hickena
bottom, D. Damsky, J. Price, J. Ranniger, B. Correll, B. Tozer B. MacDougalI, B. Martin,
J. Haberman, G. Hodgsen, D. Bennett, F. Griffin, third graders
O PER ETTA CAST
leg ..... ......, D onna Damsky
Zara ..... ,,... M artha Williams
ffarto ..... .....,............,. J im Price
info ....,......,....,... Bob Hickenbottom
Lob ..................,............... Bob Correll
.ady Constance ...... Jeanette Ranniger
.ord Craven ......,.....,..,.... Bill Martin
ir George Martindale ...............,....
Jina ..............,.,,.....,.,..,... Beth Tozer
Iaptain Jerome .... Bruce MacDougall
ir Toby Lyon ......,........... Russ Lance
fIcCorkle .,........ ..... H arold Deseve
.ackey .... .... R alph Sorenson
A success was repeated. The high school operetta, "Gypsy Rover" so
memorably presented in 1925, was again produced this year. Directed by Mr.
George Low, Mr. Maxwell Gates and Miss Glaydes Baker, the high school
chorus, dressed in brilliant costumes and against colorful backdrops, staged an
excellent musical romance. Those who attended this presentation in the Morgan
Auditorium on the evening of April 8th were treated to a thoroughly delightful
entertainment already enjoyed on the previous afternoon by the student body.
"Gypsy Rover" is the story of Rob, a British nobleman's son who is stolen
while a babe by Meg, who later becomes a gypsy. Reared with the gypsies, Rob
believes himself one of them and enjoys their life until he meets Lady Constance.
Then it becomes necessary for him to prove his real identity, for although his
ardent love and voice have won Lady Constance, there is still her father to be
convinced. The operetta proceeds to show how love triumphs over all.
The chorus did a remarkable job and supported the principals well. If all
the high school operettas are as enjoyable as the "Gypsy Rover," we would like
Top: F. Oechsner, C. Miller, Miss Ware
3rd: B. Payne, V. Hoke, B. Larimore, J. Ranniger
2nd: N. Barnhart, B. Tozer, D. Soper, M. Hagwood
1st: C. Austin, P. Eastham, J. Jackson, I. Jensvold
TRIPLE E TOLO
As an honorary service organization of
Girls' League Triple E organized in 1936 1125
done much to help the teachers and students
of our school. When we said "service" that is
exactly what we meant! The girls really work
-usher at games and plays, raise money, gr21Cl6
papers and clean blackboards to earn member-
Considering the small size of the group, the
girls completed many duties with efficiency.
The officers this year were: Phyllis 'dast-
ham, president, Irene Jensvold, vice-president,
june Stevenson, secretary, Virginia Hoke,
treasurer, June jackson, sgt-at-armsg and Miss
All through the ages, women have gaily pursued the men and welcomed Leap
Year in hopes of getting their "one and only" tied to the old ball and chain. In 1937,
the Triple E girls decided to give the gals a legal chance every year by giving a Tolo, and
this tradition still is followed.
November 1, 1948 it may have been, but "Nifty Ninetiesn it was-down in the
15.1-LIS. cafeteria where one could almost hear the bustles rustle and the high-buttoned
shoes squeak as fifty couples danced to the juke box.
Old Dance: V. Gifford, J. Morrow Triple E Tolo New Dance: D. Cobain, R. Anderson
ss. at .
Top: E. Webster, V. Hoke, P. Powers, G. Kelley, J. Lee, M. Jaques, F. Oechsner
3rd: E. Dallman, J. Knutson, V. Jordin, S. Anderson, J. Stevenson, J. Pennington
2nd: M. Noble, B. Payne, I. Jensvold, J. Smith, L. Swangler, E. Ross
1st: L. Klocke, D. Nordstrom, J. Tucker, C. Austin, P. Eastham, F. Harris
'Twas back when our older sisters and brothers were dancing the "Big Apple," in
1938, that Tri-Y was organized for the first time in Ellensburg. Even though just an infant,
it became one of the outstanding service clubs by carrying out its purpose: "To create, main-
tain, and extend throughout the home, school, and community high standards of Christian
character." Since its start Tri-Y has plunged into the midst of charity drives, school projects,
and other events besides putting on their annual Sweetheart Tolo.
Activities included a luscious banquet for the Hi-Y boys, sending two delegates, Frances
Oechsner and jerry Tucker to Youth and Government in Olympia, food sales, bazaars, and the
highlight of the year--their unique "King of Hearts" tolo with the crowning of Ronald
Koester as King of Hearts. The group was led by the following officers: Louise Jones, pres-
identg Mary Jaques, vice-president, Irene Jensvold, secretary, Ermina Ross, treasurer: june
The Hi-Y club, organized in 1926, has the same purpose today as it did then: promot-
ing Christian character. With Bob Koester, president, jim Haberman, vice-president,
Dennis Farrell, secretary, Eric Poulsen, treasurer: Herb Hatzenbeler, Chaplain, and Paul
Fitterer, junior representative, the group carried on its Wednesday night meetings, helping
many worthy projects. Such projects included: raising money for the World Youth Fund
sponsoring worthwhile speakers and movies such as "King of Kings." Herb Hatzenbeler
and Dick Gemmill were delegates to Youth and Government in Olympia.
Top: Mr. Weger, E. Poulsen, E. Storms, L. Swisher, R. Cahoon, D. Gemmill, Mr. Moore
Srd: P. Bur-rows, L. Brown, D. Otis, B. Jordan, D. Farrell, J. Dodge, R. Koester
2nd: J. Stougard, R. Anderson, J. Haberman, B. Koester, Den Farrell, J. Sterling
1st: D. Edwards, B. Rein, R. Sorenson, D. Waters, H. Hatzenbeler, J. Ambos, P. Fitterer
Zowkelfadf ,.,. af S ofa
HISTORY OF BAS-iETBALl.
Since there have been enough boys in E.H.S. tO
make up a team Qearly nineteen hundredsj basketball
has held the spotlight. There have been good years
and bad, but always that excitement and fun that goes
with stiff competition. The year 1932 gave' E.H.S.
the state championship. In recent years we have
experienced some exceptionally good seosons-win-
ning the valley in 1943 and second place in 1944.
BASKETBALL TEAM OF 1908
Top: Olaf Hansen, W. Ivan Talbott, Clyde Suver, Nick
Lower: Chester Robinson, H. H. Ryan, Chester Mc-
Homerooms can well be proud of the
following two top teams featuring such
unique names as: Inkspots, firstg Fifis,
second. Through the winter season fans
were treated to some hotly contested games,
largely brought about through the work of
"Dutch" Henry, athletic director.
Intramural Champs: J. Shannon, M. Stermer,
D. Christopherson, R. Cahoon, L. Larimer, J. Price Champs in Action!
" " V '
ganecdacca . W. S,
Top: IP. Cleman, P. Seubert, M. Watson, J. Lee, G. Kelley, D. Norling, Y. Doak, J. Schnebly, V, Jordin, L. Swang-
3rd: J. 'Jackson, B. McDow, J. Knutson, S. Anderson, D. Driver, M. Jaques, M. Noble, I. Jensvold, F. Griffin
2nd: Miss Shuck, S. Hawks, L. Jones, E. Ross, C. Austin, C. Kelley, J. Smith, P. Eastham, J. Austin
1st: H. Dreyer, J. Tucker, J. Hartman, M. Williams, W. Smith, M. Austin, F. Harris, G. Pence
The Bow Wow Club C1925 version of Pep Clubj was the first organized group of girls to take
part in cheering their athletic teams to victory. They sold tickets to sports events, gave dances and sold
candy so they could treat the grid stars to a big feed. The girls always worked for good sportsmanship
throughout the school.
Now the Bow Wow Club is gone-sand in its place is a group of energetic girls who contribute
much to the gay spirit and colorfulness of our athletic events. Organized as we see it today in 1945 the
Pep Club has strived to set an example of good sportsmanship and has promoted school spirit this year
by putting on pep assemblies, distributing booklets of yells, selling shakers, and drilling at the games.
Often the success of any club depends greatly on the officers and advisor. This year the group
was fortunate to have as its leaders the following: Mary Jaques, president, Donna Driver, vice-presi-
dent, Wilma Smith, secretary, Virginia Ross, treasurer, and Miss Shuck, advisor.
Little did James Naismith know that his game, invented in 1891, now called basketball, would
draw more spectators than any other sport in the United States. A peach basket nailed to the wall served
as the first target for the boys in his gym classes. This sport was popularized during the long winter
months when weather did not permit such outdoor games as football and baseball.
This year Coach Godfrey's Bulldogs had an exciting season, treating E.H.S. fans to thrillingly
Top: Coach Henry, R. Sorenson, R. Hall, G. Marshall, K. Brown, L. Sorenson, W. Chastain, R. Varnum, J. Peck,
H. Muzzall, E. Bunker, F. Eastham, R. Uusitalo, J. Wines, L. Cloud, Coach Godfrey
1st: H. Stermer, G. Edmison, D. Gemmill, E. Storms, D. Waters, J. Stougard, L. Brown, B. Koester, E. Poulsen,
D. Farrell, J. Sterling, J. Munson.
BULLDOG BASKETBALL SCHEDULE
Cle Elum 27
Cle Elum 30
37 Cle Elum 38
55 ThOI'p 30
the last basket-
LEAGUE GAMES February 6 here Ellensburg 34
here Ellensburg Marquette 55 February 7 there Euensbufg '56
Q February 13 there Ellensburg 20
there Ellensburg Wapato 51 F b 14 h re Euensbur 46
here Ellensburg Toppenish 29 e wary 9 g '
here Ellensburg Highland 12
there Ellensburg Yakima 50 NON'LEAGUE GAMES
here Ellensburg Cle Elum 27 December 12 there Ellensburg' 36
there Ellensburg Marquette 25 December 13 there Ellensburg 35
there Ellensburg Selah 34 December 19 here Ellensburg 37
here Ellensburg Wapato 39 December 20 there Ellensburg
there Ellensburg Highland 23 December 26 there Ellensburg
Winning seven and losing seven, they made but fifth in the valley league. It was
The spirit and
ball season for most of the fellows, several of whom have played all through high school
cooperation of this year's team was high but their luck ran in spurts and We would have Won more if
we had been consistently more accurate.
oz 1 1 I
BULLPUP BASKETBALL SCHEDULE
Cle Elum 20 January 23 there
Cle Elum 24 January 24 there
Thorp 13 January 30 here
Marquette 33 January 31 there
Wapato 36 February 6 here
Toppenish 27 February 7 there
Highland 23 February 13 there
Yakima 20 February 14 here
Cle Elum 27
Cle Elum 38
The Bullpups came through a fast season at the top. They won thirteen out of their fourteen
games, losing only to Cle Elurn. Coach Dutch Henry's boys were speed, accurate, and coordinated. It
looks as if basketball at E.H.S. Will be excellent in the next two years.
ea 'mae ' ,-fotia
Top: Mr. Moore, G. Hofstrand, R. Varnum, G. Preston, G. Kelley, J. Lee
3rd: R. Price, V. Hoke, M. Cr-oss, S. Hawks, C. Miller, P. Cleman
2nd: G. Kensel, D. Thomas, M. Hagwood, B. Minton, J. Stevenson, B. MeDow, B. Payne
lst: J. Hartman, B. Capps, L. Jeffers, P. Eastham, M. Williams, F. Harris ,
PAN-AMERICAN CLUB S
Buenos dias amigos! Pan-Am Club was started in 1928 by the enthusiastic Spanish students who
were eager for knowledge about Spanish speaking people, cities, customs, and literature. Each year the
club has put on an assembly featuring the gay colorfulness and warmth of life "south of the border."
This year the club has been extremely active, meeting for several dinner parties and putting on an ,
unusual assembly featuring a fiesta scene, they carried out the Pan American theme through April 15-
17, making the populace of our school Latin-American conscious. The highlight of the year was the Spanish
banquet with the entire atmosphere in the Latin mood.
Officers for the second year division were: Jo Hartman, president, jane Lee, vice-presidentg
Mary I-Iagwood, secretaryg Gary Hofstrand, treasurer, Mr. Moore, advisor. The first year group chose
as their officers the following: Shirley Hawks, president, Betty Minton, vice-presidentg Pat Cleman,
secretary, and Dixie Thomas, treasurer.
"Ahhh-amo, amas, amat, amamus, amatis,
amant"-chant the students of the old and
romantic language of the Romans-Latin. But,
since 1932, the "scholars" have felt that con-
jugating verbs was just a part of what they
should learn. They wanted to know more about 1
the traditions and customs of the Latins from
the days of Romulus and Remus Cmythological
builders of Rome up to the decline and
crumble of this freak Empire with the result
that Latin Club was established, mixing forms
and Latin novels with banquets parties and
ump secretary Martha Stewart, treasurer
Russ Hall, sgt-at arms' and Mr. Gates, advisor
Top: l. Jensvold B. Marr A. Pacot M. Stewart
Seated: D. Warman, Russ Hall, J. Haberman, L. Jump
Chosen as officers were: jim Haberman, 'S
president, joan Ralls, vice-president, Larry ,
J , s 3 1
I I I I I
F. F. A. f
D. Townsend, J' S
Nason, J. Jollo, T. F
Anthony, R. Evans,
K. Voris, J. Bach, i
B. Matthews, A. "
Payne, J. Morrow
D. O'Neill, J. Dod-.
ge, D. Miller, R.
Matthews, D. Jollo
P. Stevenson, D.
Hunt, H. Mtchell,
O. Wright, F. itowe
Mr. Johnsor',- B.
Schnieder, G.'S ur-
ling, L. Hendev n,
R. Anderson, V,
S. H a u s e r, 3.
Haberman, L. Bali-
aas, " Gardiniefr,
G. I: es, L. Baird
D. Taylor, S. Cam-
arata, F. Allen, L.
M e I I e r gaa d,
Gage, L. Wilson
F. F. A.
Back when most of the "mighty" seniors were still involved in triangles Q1930, that isj the E.H.S.
students who were studying vocational agriculture organized the Future Farmers of America chapter here.
From the time the fellows went through their seat-splitting initiation, greenhand period and until they
became future farmers, they have been encouraged to be good and useful citizens. We believe that this
year Mr. Johnson and the F. F. A. did a commendable job of representing F.H.S. at Pullman where they
showed more than ever that they have always been a credit to our school.
Active as officers were: Don Taylor, president, Lemoyne Henderson, vice-president, john
Nason, secretary, Howard Mitchell, treasurerg Bill Haberman, reporter, Larry Gleason, sentinel, Mr.
johnson and Mr. Davis, advisors.
Dick McKnight took first place honors, Bob
Koester placing second, in the annual speaking con-
test with "Washington's Resources" as a subject. Mc-
Knight was given the opportunity to compete with
other students in the fourth congressional district
where he won third place.
Students taking part appreciated their scenic state
more after studying its assets. -
B. Koester, B. Sorenson, D. McKnight, G. Edmison
Knights of Pythias' Speech Contest
"The Debt of the Modern World to Ancient
Greeceu provided the subject when Glenn Edmison
and Bill Splawn represented the school in a contest
sponsored by the Knights of Pythias. Fllensburg has
long stressed public speaking as an asset well worth
developing, these ten minute speeches develop poise
in speaking and prowess in writing.
G. Edmison, B. Splawn
Wmd-w ' na-T "
The radio class is new this year in the curricul
has produced a half-hour weekly program on the loca
radio station, KXLE. Dubbed the Radio Productio
Class by the group itself, it has presented many pro
grams from all levels of the Ellensburg Publi
High school, junior high, and grade schoo
programs have been enjoyed by many regular listen
ers. Particularly outstanding events of the radio yea
were the Klahiam, Washingtorfs Birthday, and Radi
We are proud-of this new class with the three
fold purpose of establishing a firm and permanen
link between the schools and the publicg providin
an outlet for creative ability, and affording a trainin
ground for those who may be thinking of radio as
ON THE AIR
P. Fitterer, L, Younie, P. Howarth, J. Tucker P. Seuber
BLUE and WHITE
The "Blue and White" resumed publication this year after twelve years' absence. It was published
weekly as part of the second section of Thursday's Ellez1.rbz11'g Daily Record. News and feature material
written by the journalism class, related the current events of the school. During the course of the year
every member of the class was given an opportunity to act as associate editor for at least one issue. The
regular editors were as follows:
Edif0f ---A---A--,------- ....... J ack Henderson
SPOITS EdlfOI' .,......... ---v-'.--- B ob Cahoon
Feature Editor ............ -,.,,, M argie Austin
Organization Editor ...,,, ..----.. B Cite Fuehf
AdV150f --,---'4--------44--- ....... R obert Moore
J. Henderson, R. Cahoon, Mr. Moore, M. Austin, B. Fuehr, J. Murphy, P. Powers., K. Harding
C. Jensen, G. Kelley, J. Matthews, D. Chrlstopherson, L. Larimer, J. Price, D. Edwards
J. Stougard, A. Paine, M. Stermer
of E.H.S. With its fourteen ambitious members i
Back: Miss Argall, B. Brunson, B. Martin, J. Kirby, L. Younie, M. Cross, J. Hartman,
D. Cutting, J. Haberman, C. Thierkoff, P. Seubert
Front: M. Stewart, J. Tucker, B. Cronrath
Debate was one of the earliest activities, beginning around the year 1908. Since then our teams
have strived to develop poise and ease when speaking against opponents. The members profited greatly
from their argumentary contests which give excellent background for future lawyers, radio announcers as
well as for everyday exchange of ideas.
The current question was-Resolved: That the federal government should require arbitration of
labor disputes in all basic American industries.
Members of the affirmative team were Donna Soper and Bill Marting the negative team was com-
posed of Maudie Lundberg and Doug Wattier. Mr. Moore was the advisor for the group with Miss
Klobucher assisting him.
DEBATE SCHEDULE l
jan. 22 Yakima at Ellensburg
Feb. 11 Selah at Ellensburg
Affirmative Won, Negative Lost
Feb. 18 Sunnyside at Sunnyside
Affirmative Lost, Negative Lost
Feb. 26 St. joseph's at Ellensburg
Affirmative Won, Negative Won
Feb. 28 Tournament-Third Place
Negative Won From Yakima
Affirmative Won From Richland
Negative Won From Selah
Negative Lost to Marquette
Affirmative Lost to Yakima
Standing: D. Soper, D. Wattier, Miss Klobucher, M.
Seated: Mr. Moore, B. Martin
JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS
J. Dodge, Miss Klobucher, D. Driver, Y. Eng, L. Mann,
Old Junior: J. Dodge
and acea 6440?
Like other junior classes they have their pictures
in the Klahiam, they were represented in every school
function, and they contributed to the life and fun
of high school activities. Examples of their school
participation were debate, in which all but one mem-
ber of the team were juniors, and girls, tennis, with
nine of the first twelve representing their class.
The class of '49 with over one hundred students
was prominent and promising and as seniors will
undoubtedly step to the front in typical senior
The class chose as officers the following: Yue
Eng, presidentg john Dodge, vice-president, Donna
Driver, secretaryg Lawry Mann, treasurer, Miss
Klobucher and Mr. Moore, advisors.
, .., rw,-vt . .t.., .., . ui.. , V43 W
I I I I I
1255556 came, , ,
CLASS OF 1910
Lester Cooke, Elmer Suver, Olive Ames, Grover German, Irene Orndorf, Thelma
Carter, Raymond Fischer, Grace Noble, Winnifred Churchill, Helen Heywood,
Frank Palmer, Lillian Garvey, Mabel Heywood, Florence Matthews, Velma Currier
Old Junior: J. Pennington
Back in 1914, the juniors started their annual party-giving. At first the gala
events were given in honor of the graduating classg but later the parties became what
we now know as the junior Prom,
This year's chosen theme was "The Web", which was cleverly carried out on me
dance programs, and decorations at the A tremendous web stretched from each fvall
to the center of the ceiling where a huge spider dangled above the heads of the fifty five
couples, who danced through a curtain of mist to the music of the Kampus Kings.
JUNIOR PROM RECEIVING LINE
Eng, Faust, Larimer, Ross, Moore, Swisher, Powers, Shaw, Fitterer, Tucker Mays Pekar
1, ,- - .1c4suoxvLx,mrq " ' "" A" " " " " "W"
4 50:2 .,,,
Rip, Rap, Rye,
Kick, Kick, Kinnickinnick!
Ki, Ki, Ki,
Are we in it?
Well I guess!
Nineteen-Ten of the E. H. S.
ifrom the Klahiam for the year 1908-19095
M. Liboky, Bach, C. Seastrom, B. Snyder, D. Fuller, F. Oechsner
nf - - - -f W -mmm. n,vm.5-,Wx V - Z
indent' ' ' 'aa eozckea an
In 1927 Miss Baker, to promote the
recognition of gi'ls' athletics, organized
Point Club, which is an honorary division
of the girls' Athletic Club. To qualify
for Point Club each girl must earn a
number of points by engaging in the '
various organized activities. Points over
those required to obtain membership in
the club are applied on a letter which
is awarded at the end of the year. .
Under the able si' aervision of Miss
Baker, this club has a. officers: Dorothy
Lambson, president, '.assie Ness, vice-
president, Gloria Kensel, secretary 3 Evelyn
Dallman, treasurer, Dorothy forling,
Top: B. Sorenson, D. Norling, J. Morrow, C. Ness, G. Kensel
3rd: K, Moffat, M. Cross, F. Oechsner, J. Younie
2nd: T. Anthony, V. Trosky, E. Dallman
lst: C. Austin, D. Lamson, J. Jackson, Miss Baker
Behind the scenes in programs and plays
for many years, not always as an organized
group, the stage crew has built sets and re-
paired stage facilities. Pulling curtains, ad-
justing lights, and acting as general handy.
men, their help and that of their advisor,
Mr. Gates, would have been sorely missed
by the audience.
Ness, B. Hawks, G. Kensel, N. Hansen
Lip D. Norling, A. Brattkus, H. Beleh, E. Walker
3rd V. Blessing, K. Moffat, D. Cobain, J. Price
2nd: L. Crouse, J. Howerton, F. Sylber I
1stg V. Ross, D. Lambson, V. Gifford, C. Austin, M. Nuckles
R. Haberman, B. Matthews, R. Phillips, E. Walker
In the fall of 1942 the need for dark-
room equipment was noticed by photography
minded students. A club which has grown
to become one of the most active in the
school was organized to earn money to
supply this equipment.
Frequent picnics and hilarious parties
broke the monotony of making over a thou-
sand prints of school groups grom kinder-
garten to senior class.
The following served as leaders:
Dorothy Lambson, president, Cassie Ness,
vice-president, Gloria Kensel, secretary-
treasurer, and Mr. Kibbe, advisor.
6 I I I I
Stop the Paper! "Listen, let me through, the gal came to see me."
"It would be better if you fixed up an office for yourselves."
D. Cutting, J. Turner, B. MacDougall, M. Stewart, D. NIcCuIly, J. Kirby, D. Farrell, N. Hansen,
K. Brown, D. Wattier, C. Angerman, L. Younie, C. Thierkoff, L. Bonjorni
Measles! Trouble-"Ever Since Eve"
Johnny Clover ...,........ Doug Wattier
Spud Erwin .,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,. Leslie Younie
Susan Blake .... Charlotte Angerman
Betsy Erwin ,......,...... Carol Thi6I'kOff
Mrs. Clover ............ Dorothy McCu11y
Mr. Clover ............................ J 2LCk Klfby
Principal Henry Quinn ...........,....----
Miss Martha Willard ............-.----------
Preston Hughes ...............- DOH Farrell
Football players .... Norman Hansen,
Kent Brown, Barney Bonjorni
Lucybelle ,,,,,,,....,,............. Jean Tllfllel'
Officer simmons ............ Don Cuttmg
"EVER SINCE EVE"
The all school play titled "Ever Since Eve" was presented April 22nd and 25rd
in the Morgan auditorium.
The trials and tribulations of the high school papers editor, Johnny Clover
and his friends are the basis on which this three act play is built. Trouble in the
form of a southern belle, not to mention measles add to the perplexities of johnny,
The audiences responses were gratifying to the players and to the coach, Miss
Moulton, who all Worked so hard and so well on this delightful cornedy.
7nS ' ' 22-Aiwa
t e. ..,y ,T. ,
Tennis is one of the oldest games played with a ball. The ancient
Greeks played a game having a crude resemblance to it, but the modern
game began in France in the Middle Ages. At first, the ball was struck
with the hand and hit over a low bank of earth. Later the French intro-
duced the use of the racket. The royalty of France and England were the
first to take up the game, playing on expensive courts in their castles. The
name has changed several times but was finally shortened to tennis which
comes from the French word tenez which is a command to play.
We first notice tennis at E.H.S. in 1915 with Farrell, Kleinberg, Hall
and Ames constituting the first team.
The year 1948 has shown tennis as extremely popular, especially with
the girls. Miss Baker coached the girls' team and Mr. Hill the boys',
each group learned the fundamentals of the game.
Back: E. Poulsen, L. Younie, B. Hawks, L. Sheeley
Front: Coach Hill, D. Waters, L. Wilson, J. Monroe, R.-Cross
I I I I I
X May 11
I948 TENNIS SCHEDULE
Ellensburg 2 Yakima 2 Ellensburg 0 Yakima 4
Ellensburg 2 Selah 2 Ellensbmg 0 Selah 4
Ellensburg 3 Cle Elum 1 Ellensburg 1 Cle Elum 3
Ellensburg 3 Cashmere 4 Ellensburg 0 Cashmere 3
Ellensburg 3 Cle Elum 1 Ellensburg 2 Cle Elum 2
Ellensburg 2 Yakima 2 Ellensburg 0 Yakima 4
Preliminaries Valley Meet at Yakima, First Round
Ellensburg 2 Ellensburg 0
Eliminated in Second Round Eliminated in First Round
Girls First and Second Singles Boys First and Second Singles
Lee and Swangler and First Doubles
Girls First Doubles Lee Sheeley and Larry Wilson
B. Sorenson and C. Angerman
Back: Coach Baker, D. Norling, C. Ness, J. Lee, G. Kensel, M. Cross B. Sorenson.
Front: C. Angerman, D. McCulIy, L. Lambson, J. Hartman, C. Austin, L. Swangler.
ry . V, ., ,
TRACK TEAM OF 1909
2nd: Chester Robinson, Lester Cooke, George Gault, Howard
lst: Earl McCarty, H. H. Ryan, Roy Carroll
'1 in A "gi l
. E f Q Q'
Back' D Ward P. O'NeiI, H. Belch, J. Nason, J. Perk, G. Edilxson, D.
The first organized track meets were the
Olympian Games of Grc te. The Romans con-
tinued them until A. D. ,94. About the middle
of the 1800's there was ia revival of track in
England. The first track meet in the U. S. was
held in 1871.
Track interest was shown early in the history
of E. H. S. with the year 1908-1909 including
practically every eligible school member in the
turnout. Lester Cooke was the outstanding mem-
ber of that squad capturing many wins and break-
ing some state high school records such as the
220 yard dash which he broke f .". 22 2X5 seconds.
The current year showed Cc .ch Nelson's boys
successful in valley meets. '
2nd: i Hanlcs, E. Bunker, A. Busby, O. Wright, M. Green, G. Hofstr-and
1st: N. Watterson, K. Barker, F. Stowe, R. Hall, G. Preston, B. Snyder
-. f in f-
ff' H 'x
I948 TRACK SCHEDULE
April 2 at Toppenish-E :nsburg lst, Toppenish Zncl.
April 9 at Ellensburg-P lensburg lst, Cle Elum Znd.
April 17 at Yakima-' akima lst, Ellensburg 2nd,
Grandview 3rd, Cle Elum 4th, Wapato 5th,
April 22 at Ellensburg-Wenatchee lst, Ellensburg
Znd, Cle Elum 3rd.
April 30 at Wenatchee-Washington State Apple
Blossom Festival-Omak lst, Ellensburg Znd.
May 8 at Yakima Elimination Meet-Yakima lst,
Ellensburg 2nd, Cle Elum 5rcl.
May 15 at Yaki.-a-Valley Meet-Ellensburg lst,
Yakima 2nd, C--,andview 3rcl.
May 21-22-Pullny '1 State Track Meet.
,. ing, E. Busby, B. Driver, D. Christopherson
g Otis, D. Smith, R. Lance, R. Cahoon, Coach Nelson
Koester, B. Boersma
Lettermen and points: Elimination
Cahoon ..........................-...r.. --l,A
Bunker ,,.,. .
V , ,
3 Q 7 a af
V . ., 4 Ma
if H, 'M . ,W A
ew ,, ., f
if . V f
,M if Q X
P 1 K
crap 'V Ci 3
de aftde ' .H77057
Virginia Hoke Gloria Kensel Lois Swangler Ermihna Ross
Editor-in-Chief Photo Editor
FIRST KLAHIAM STAFF 1908-1909
Top: Ben Michels, Olive Ames, Stanley Clemen, Olive
Lewis, Raymond Fischer
lst: Frank Palmer, Florence Mathews, Paul Hart,
With Virginia Hoke as editor
and Mr. Kibbe as advisor a master
dummy, which served as a guide
for pictures and copy was prepar-
Carrying out the difficult and
extremely involved theme of
"Forty Years in E.H.S." many pic-
tures of top activities were secured
to show contrasts between past and
present events. The editorial staff
did much extensive research work
to find historical facts of primary
Ellensburg planned and led
many discussions at two valley con-
The responsibility for all writ-
ten copy rests on this staff.
Co-Business Mgr. Co-Business Mgr.
The evolution of the Klahiam shows that it had
its beginning as a literary work published by the
juniors. Looking back at forty years of Klahiams we
find interesting changes. A long span of years shows
snap shots of people doing "funny" things in a sec-
tion known as "social life." Today we consider
genuine school life the goal.
For many years the annual was theme conscious:
Indians were used in 1924 and 1925, Ranches and
Rodoes were the themes in s-1929 and 1940. Other
themes used were Medieval Knights, Pioneer Ellens-
burg, Circus, Progress Edition and Newspaper Edi-
The class will, the pages of baby pictures, the joke
page, the senior will, the message of the principal and
superintendent all have had their time.
This year's Klahiam, using a diary of events as a
basis, will seem as quaint as some of the book in the
past as Klahiams go on into the future.
EDITORIAL STAFF ASSISTANT
Top: P. Howarth, K. O'NeiI, M. Stewart, J- EDITORS
Belton J T k I J Id
Seated: S. Overton, D. Curry, M. Vance ' UC er: - e"'SV0
Lois Swangler and Ermina Ross, co-business man-
agers, were in charge of the two divisions of this
department, the advertising and the homeroom sales-
men, respectively. Raising all funds necessary to the
budget which provides for engraving and printing
charges as well as covers and supplies for the Kla-
hiam was no small job.
The bulk of the funds was raised by the advertis-
ing staff who solicit money for ads from various busi-
ness establishmentsg to obtain the remainder of the
revenue is the responsibility of homeroom salesmen
who contact students and adults interested in pur-
chasing this school publication.
Miss Shuck was advisor for these groups.
Top: J. Mitchell, J. Schnebly, J. Knutson, B. McDow,
Seated: P. Seubert, J. Lee
With Gloria Kensel as photo editor and Mr
Kibbe as advisor the staff assisted in taking pictures
developing them and working on their layout This
staff was responsible for the quality and types of
pictures used in the book.
Contrasting the old and new in pictures required
many extra hours spent in recopying the many old
photographs used in this edition as well as preparing
the many feature shots used to carry the theme
throughout the book.
TOP? N- Hansen, E. Walek, H. Beleh
Front: C. Ness, D. Lambson, D. Cobian
Top: B. Sorenson, N. Smith, M. Watson, E. McElroy, E. Dallman, I. Jensvold, M. Hatzenbeler
C. Thierkoff, A. Sauve
Seated: S. Hauser, B. Hawks, E. Busby, D. Farrell, J. Sterling, F. Allen, D. Rein
1908 Baseball team Qbeat Broadway and Ballardb
Top: Werner Rhemke, Guy Cooke, H. Ryan, Howard
Delaney, Olaf Hansen, Leslie Nesbit
Front: Chester Robinson, Chester Cook, Joy Booton,
Frank Sneithson, Alva Bull
Abner Doubleday, later a general in the Union
Army, is said to have begun the sport-drawing up
the playing rules and laying out the first real playing
field at Cooperstown, N. Y., in 1839. Games similar
to baseball had been played in America much earlier
than that year, but Doubleday's work is generally
considered as the beginning of the present day game.
The popularity of baseball spread very rapidly.
It is not only the most highly organized professional
sport in America, but it is also a very popular amateur
Back: B. Hickenbottom, Coach Godfrey, P. Fitterer, R. Sorenson, A. Shaw,
2nd: L. Bonjorni, J. Munson, F. Eastham, G. Marshall, B. Rein, D
lst: H. Shaw, H. Muzzall, L. Mann, D. Adolph, N. Smith, R. Varnum,
Baseball had been a lost interscholastic sport at
E.H.S. for the twenty-year period from 1927-1947
when it was again brought to the spotlight as a
competitive sport. It proved extremely popular with
a large number of boys turning out who were expert
sand lot players.
The sport receiyed much attention in this, its
second renewed year. Many good players developed
during the season their record showed their success
and that of their coach "Dutch" Henry.
Brown, E. Storms, L. Jump, J. Ledum, R. Koester
I3 Miller, D. Townsend, B. Cronrath, Coach Henry
I948 BASEBALL SCHEDULE
V ' 'M' -Z . 0
l N X "'tgQ,"1x.Vx f l-its sifh rffihi
SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS
Top: Miss Twyman, advisor: L. Swisher, president:
Mr. Godfrey, advisor.
Lower: E. Poulsen, vice-president: M, Tolan, secretaryg
H. Hatzenbeler, treasurer
Delbert Adolph--Y,-lures. 2, Forrtlmll 23, 4, Hzisvimall 2, IE, 4,
lf. l+'. A. 2, SL, fl.
Tom Anthony-lfmnllmll 2, 33, l, Iritrainiirztls 2, Sl, 4, F. F.
A. 2, IS, I, Slut-k .liulpgimr 2, Zi.
Margie Austin-Chorus 2, 3, Pep Club 3, 4, Student Lead-
vx-'s f'oi1ferc-rico 4, Junior Librarians 4, Counsellors 4,
I I I I I I I I
There was only one senior, Howard Wfallace,
in the class of 1905. The class sizes have gradually
increased until in the clas of 1948 there are one
hundred and twenty who will be graduated.
Able leaders have beei numerous during the
three years spent in the halls of our Alma Mater,
as seniors the class officers were Lloyd Swisher,
presidentg Eric Poulsen, vice-presidentg Myrna
Tolan, secretary: Herb Hatzenteler, treasurerg Mr.
Godfrey and Miss Twyman, . Visors.
They did well socially. When juniors, the
class presented the annual ju ior prom with the
theme "Wizard of Oz." The senior ball this year
with "Gilded Cage" as the Cm fitral motif proved
to be a novel and effective .rfair, another fine
example of the versatility of the class.
A group with diversified interests, the class
boasts many outstanding students in music, art,
dramatics, and athletics. The Senior class has set
a high mark of all around school citiZensliip, parti-
cipation and leadership.
John Bach-Intramurals 2, 23, 4, F, F. A. 2, 3, -i, Stock
Alva BCFQ--f1l'l0I'US 2, Office l'i'actiCe -1.
Edward Bonjorni-Intramurals 2, 3, Klahiam Phoi-
graphy 2, Cam Club 2.
l ll D11 Ci ' ' I Cleman, Palsy y Cleft, Loretta Lronraxh, Bob
a"li"" s ' " . ...... C'3"9':.R,?E,., 'l"S'0P'lisw1 UW
de 77455 '
Wjaffacliffgfn-Ch0fl1s 2, 3, 4, Point Club 3, Pan-Amery
Intramurals 2, 3, 4, Bulldog Guay-fi 2 3, 4,
th Brown-Football 3 Track 2 Baseball Manager 3,
ba1l2, 3, 4, Track 2 3 Hi-Y 2 2' 4 yv1A'A'T
ment 3. , , , . .. . . ourwna-
Brown-Boys' Club Pres 4 Football 3 4 Basket-
Paul Burrows-Football 4, T 1 4 4
Hi-Y 2, 3, 4' enms , Intramurals 2, 4,
Alvin Busby-Band 2, 3, 4, Clarinet Ensemble 3, 4, Music
Festival 3, 4, Intramurals 3, 4, Latin Club 2, 3.
Eugene Busby-Foott 'll 4, Track 2, 3, 4, Bulldog Guard
2, 3, 4, Latin Club 3, Klahiam Business 3.
Robert Cahoon-Foot' ill 2, 3, 4, Basketball 2, 3, Track
2, 3, 4, Intramurals 4, Hi-Y 3, Newspaper 4, Y.V.I.A.A.
Dale Campbell-Intran.urals 2, 3, 4, Bulldog Guard 2.
Dale Christopherson-Football 3, 4, Basketball 2, 3, Track
2, 3, 4, Intramurals 2, 4, Newspaper 4, Y.V.I.A.A. Tour-
nament 2, 3, 4.
Patsy Cleman-Chorus 2, Intramurals 2, 3, Baseball 2, 3,
Pep Club 4, Pan-American Club 4.
Loretta Clerf-Chorus 2, 3, 4, Stage Crew 4, Smudgettes 4.
Thomas Creed-Band 2.
Bob Cronrath-Band 2, 3, 4, Orchestra 2, 3, Music Festival
2, 3, 4, Football 2, 3, 4, Track 2, Baseball 3 4, Bulldog
Guard 2, 3, 4, Pan-American Club 2, Radio Production 4.
Donna Curry-Student Leaders' Conference 4 Latin Club
2, Junior Librarians 4, Counsellors 3, Klahiam Editorial 4,
Tri-Hi-Y 4, Debate 3, 4.
I I I I
Donna Damsky-Chorus 4, Music Festival 4.
Bud DeJong-Football 3, F. F. A. 2, 3, 4.
Ben Draper+Football 2, 3, Intramurals 4, Baseball 4,
F. F. A. 2, Pan-American Club 2, 3, Newspaper 4.
Bob Driver-Football 3, Track 2, Intramurals 2, 3, 4.
Paul Dunning-Intramurals 2, 3, 4, Latin Club 2, 3.
Phyllis Eastham-Band 2, 3, 4, Orchestra 2, 3, Triple Trio
2, 3, 4, Chorus 2, 3, 4, Music Festival 2, 3, 4, Girls' League
Jr. Representative 3, Intramurals 3, Yell Leader 3,
Triple E. 3, 4, Pep Club 3, 4, Student Leaders' Conf. 3,
Pan-American Club 3, 4, Tri-Hi-Y 3, 4, Girls' League
Glenn Edmison-Stage Crew 2, Football 4, Basketball 4,
Intramurals 2, 3, Bulldog Guard 2, 3, 4, Pan-American
2, 3, Radio Production 3, 4, All School Play 3, Senior
Class Play 4, Washington Resources Contest 4.
Donald Edwards-Intramurals 2, 3, I-Ii-Y 4, Newspaper 4.
Lee Engel-Intramurals 2, 3, 4, Klahiam Photography 3,
4, Cam Club 2, 3, 4.
Robert Engel-Baseball 3, Bulldog Gunard 3, 4.
Pat Ellis-Office Practice 4, Counsellors 4.
Wanda Ettles-Chorus 2, 3, Cam Club 2, Klahiam Photo-
Betty Evans-Office Practice 4, Red Cross Council 4.
Dennis Farrell-Class Pres. 2, 3, Boys' Club Sec. 3, Foot-
ball 2, 3, 4, Track 2, 3, Basketball 2, 3, 4, Student Lead-
ers' Conference 2 3, Latin Club 2, Hi-Y 4, Y.V.I.A.A
Tournament 3, 4.
nmw VJKN 5 "'W '
. Z ,
Donald Farrell-Band 2, 3, 4, Orchestra 2, 3, Music Fest-
ival 2, 3, Boys' Club Program Chairman 4, Football 3, 4,
Basketball 2, 3, Track 2, Intranrirals 2, 3, 4, Baseball
3 4, Student Leaders' Conf. 3, Latin Club 2, 3, Hi-Y 3, 4,
Boys' State 3, Commencement Honor Speaker 4.
Mary French-Office Practice 3, 4.
Bette Fuehr-Band 2, 3, 4, Orchestra 2, 3, Music Festival
2, 3, 4, Student Leaders' Conference 4, Cam Club 3,
Newspaper 4, Majorette 3, 4.
Ellen Gage-Intramurals 2, 3, Latin Club 3, Junior Li-
brians 4, Counsellors 4.
Vern Geesey-Track 4, Intramurals 2, 4.
Donald Haberman-Football 3, Track 3, 4, Intramurals
2, 3, 4, Latin Club 3.
Jim Haberman--Band 2, 3, 4, Orchestra 2, 3, Music Fest-
ival 2, 3, 4, Football 3, 4, Tennis 3 Intramurals 2 3, 4,
F. F. A. 2, Latin Club 4, Hi-Y 3, 4 Radio Production 4.
Kay Harding--Band 3 4, Orchestra 3, Music Festival 3,
Latin Club 3, Newspaper 4, All School Play 2.
Herb Hatzenbeler-A. S. B. Vice-Pres. 4, Class Treas. 4,
Football 2, 3, 4, Track 2, 3, Boys' Club Vice-Pres. 3,
Intramurals 2, 3, 4, Student Leaders' Conference 3, 4,
Pan-American 2, 3, Hi-Y 2, 3, 4.
Solly Hauser--Intramurals 2, 3, 4, F. F. A. 2, 3, 4, Stock
Judging 2, 3.
Robert Hawks-Band 4, Stage Crew 3, Projection Crew 3,
Klahiam Photography 4, Cam Club 2, 3, 4.
Jack Henderson-Projection Crew 2, 3, Student Leaders'
Conference 3, 4, Klahiam Business 3, 4, Newspaper
Editor 4, All School Play 2, 3, Senior Class Play 4.
L. Engel, B. Larimore, D. Otis, B. Snyder, G. Schille, L. Swisher, D. Adolphe
Dolores Hill-l'ro..erty Crew 2, Intramurals 2, 3, Pan-
Anierican Club 2, 3, Office Practice 4, Newspaper 4,
Allied Youth 3.
Virginia Hoke-Tennis 2, Point Club 2, 3, Intramurals 2,
Baseball 2, Triple E 3, 4, Student Leaders' Conference
4, Pan-American Club 3, 4, Counsellors 3, 4, Klahiam
Editorial 2, 3, 4, Editor 4, Tri-Hi-Y 4, Valedictorian 4.
Mary Lou Jaques-Chorus 3, Senior Girls' League Re-
presentative 4, Baseball 2, YJF, T eader 4 ,Pep Club 3, 4,
Student Leaders' Conference 4, Office Practice 4, Tri-
Hi-Y Girls' League Central Council 4.
Colleen Jensen--Junior Librarians 4, Office Practice 4,
Klahiam Business 3, Newspaper 4.
Irene Jensvold-Girls' League Secretary 3, Sophomore Re-
presentative 2, Tennis 2, Baseball 2, 3, Triple E 3, 4,
Pep Club 3, 4, Student Leaders' Conf. 4, Latin Club 4,
Office Practice 4, Counsellors 3, Klahiam Editorial 2,
3, 4, Tri-Hi-Y 3, 4, Newspaper 4, P. E. O. Award 2,
Girls' League Council 2, 3.
Daniel Jollo-Track 3, Intramurals 2, 3, F. F. A. 2, 3, 4,
Stock Judging 4, Allied Youth 3.
Louise Jones-Chorus 4, Pep Club 3, 4 ,Student Leaders'
Conference 4, Office Practice 4, Counsellors 3, Klahiam
Business 4, Tri-Hi-Y 3, 4.
Velma Jordin-Yell Leader 4, Pep Club 3, 4, Student Lead-
ers' Conference 4, Tri-Hi-Y 4.
Grace Kelley-Girls' League Vice-Pres. 4, Pep Club 3, 4,
Student Leaders' Conf. 4, Pan-American Club 3, 4, Of-
fice Practice 4, Klahiam Editorial 2, 3, Tri-Hi-Y 4,
Newspaper 4, Girls' League Council 4.
Lois Klocke-Chorus 4, Smugettes 4, Office Practice 4
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CLASS OF 1908 f
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V1 . Aura Hunsecker, Robert Warner, '
Clara Karrer, Florence Thomas,
George Palmer, Ellen Luff
lst: Arthur Chiles, Cvcil Gibson,
Chester Maxey, Alma Killmore, , X
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Clarence Cleman .QW ,f ff X02
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Robert Koester-A. S. B. Pres. 4, Boys' Club Pres. 3,
Sophomore Rep. 2, Football 2, Basketball 2, 3, 4, Track
2, 3, 4, Football Manager 3, 4, Student Leaders' Confer-
ence 2, 3, 4, Latin Club 2, Hi-Y 2, 3, 4, Rotary Award 3,
Y.V.I.A.A. Tournament 3.
Ronald Koester-Football 4, Basketball 3, Baseball 3, 4,
Hi-Y 3, 4.
Peggy Kuhn-Office Practice 4, Counsellors 4.
Rosemary Lake-Klahiam Art 4, Transferred from Kirk-
Dorothy Lambson-Chorus 2, 3, Music Festival 2, 3, Point
Club 2, 3, 4, Student Leaders' Conference 4, Latin Club
2, Junior Librarians 4, Klahiam Photography 3, 4, Cam
Club 3, 4, All School Play 2, Operetta 2.
Lauren Larimer-Sinudgettes 4, Basketball 2, 3, Intra-
murals 2, 3, 4, Baseball 3, Newspaper 4,
Betty Larimore-Chorus 2, 4, Triple E. 3, 4, Pan-Ameri-
can Club 2, 3, Junior Librarians 3, Counsellors 4, P. E. O
Award 3, Red Cross Council 4, Allied Youth 3.
Marjorie Liboky-Chorus 2, Intramurals 2, 3, Office Prac-
tice 3, 4, Counsellors 3, 4, Allied Youth 3.
Donna Rae Lord-Pan-American Club 2, 3, Office Prac-
Barbara Marr-Band 2, 3, Orchestra 2, 3, 4, Chorus 2
Music Festival 2, 3, 4, Latin Club 4.
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N. Phillips, J. McGahey
William Martin-Band 2, 3, Orchestra 2, 3, Chorus 3,
Music Festival 2, 3, Radio Production 3, Debate 2, 3,
Joan Matthews-Band 2, 3, 4, Music Festival 3, 4, Office
Prac-tic-e 4, Newspaper 4.
Jean McGahey-Class Secretary 2, Point Club 2, Office
Dick McKnight-Band 2, 3, 4, Orchestra 2, Clarinet Trio
2, 3, 4, Music Festival 3, 4, Football 4, Pan-American
Club 3, Senior Class Play 4, Wash. Resources Contest 4,
Coininencement. Honor Speaker 4.
Edith Moreau+Chorus 2, Counsellors 3, Operetta 2.
Jack Morrow-Foftball 3, Basketball 2, Track 2, Intra-
murals 3, 4, Baseball 3, F. F. A. 4.
John Mundy-Chorus 2, Track 2.
Joyce Murphy-Band 3, 4, Orchestra 3, Music Festival 3,
4, Counsellors 3, Klahiam Dhotography 2, 3, Cam Club
2, 3, Newspaper 4, Majorette 3, 4.
John Nason-Football 2, 3, 4, Track 2, 3, 4, Intramurals
2, 3, 4, F, F. A. 2, 3, 4, Stock Judging 2, Radio Produc-
Duane Nordstrom-Band 3 Orchestra 3, Chorus 2, Intra-
murals 2, 3, Triple E 3, Pep Club 3, Tri-Hi-Y 3, 4.
Donald Otis-Track 4, Intramurals 2, 3, Latin Club 2, 3,
Hi-Y 3, 4.
Francis Ott-Track 2, 3, Intramurals 2, 3, 4, Bulldog
Guard 2, 3, 4.
Arthur Paine-Intramurals 2, 3, 4, F. F. A. 2, 3, 4, Stock
Judging 3, Newspaper 4.
Audrey Pacot-Band 4, Latin Club 4.
Donna Pekarek-Band 2, 3, 4, Music Festival 2, 3, 4, Intra-
murals 2, 3, Student Leaders' Conference 4, Junior Li-
brarians 4, Newspaper 4.
Norman Phillips-Stage Crew 2, Football 4, Basketball 2,
3, Intramurals 2, 3, 4, Baseball 2, F. F. A. 2, Stock Judg-
ing' 2, Hi-Y 4.
Patt Powers-Band 2, 3, 4, Orchestra 2, 3, Saxophone
Quartet 4, Music Festival 2, 3, 4, Tennis 4, Intramurals
2, 3, Student Leaders' Conference 3, Klahiam Business
2, Cl, Tri-Hi-Y 4, Newspaper 4.
Eric Poulsen-A. S. B. Vice-Pres. 3, Class Sec. 3, Class
Vice-Pres. 4, Basketball 3, 4, Track 2 ,3, Intramurals 2,
Student Leaders' Conf. 3, Latin Club 2, Hi-Y 3, 4.
Vrnilips, Nonnan Poulwnv EAC "" Powws 'Patricia
615642 of W, S, 'al an
Jalnes Pi-ice+Chorus 4, Music Festival 4, Intramurals 2,
0, 4. Ixlahiam Photography 2, 3, 4, Cam Club 2, 3, 4,
Newspaper 4, Operetta 4.
Jeannette Ranniger-Triple T1io 2, 3, 4, Chorus 2, 3, 4,
Music Festival 2, 3, 4, Trip'e E 3, 4, Student Leaders'
Conference 3, Pan-American Club 2, Junior Librarians
4, All School Play 2, Senior Class Play 4, Operetta 4.
Ruby Rasmussen-Counsel'ors 4, Newspaper 4, Red Cross
Council 4, Senior Class Play 4.
Ermlna Ross-Girls' League Treas. 3, Pep Club 2, 3, 4,
Student Leaders' ,Conference 2, 3, Latin Club 2, Junior
Librarians 4, Office Practice 4, Klahiam Editorial 2,
Business 3, 4, Tri-Hi-Y 3, 4, Girls' League Council 3,
Norma Russell-Office Practice 4, Counsellors 4.
Etggegne Schille-Track 2, 3, Intramurals 2, 3, 4, Latin Club
Jerry Shannon-Track 2, Tennis 3, Intramurals 2, 3, 4,
Beverly Shir:-an-Band 3, Chorus 3, 4, Music Festival 3, 4.
Josephine Smith--Pe Club 3 4 Office Practice 4, Kla-
D , ,
hiam Business 2, 3, Tri-Hi-Y 3, 4.
Marion Smith-Track 2, Intramurals 2, 3, 4.
Norma Smith-Point Club 2, Office Practice 4.
Wilma Smith-Chorus 2, Pep Club 4, Junior Librarians 4,
Office Practice 4.
Janice Snowden-Chorus 2, Office Practice 4.
Betty Sorenson-Chorus 2, 3, 4, Smudgettes 2, 3, Tennis 2
3, 4, Point Club 3, 4, Latin Club 2, All Sc'hool Play 2, 3,'
Senior Class Play 4.
L. Klocke, L. Larimer
Ralph Sorenson-Band 2, 3, 4, Orchestra 2, 3, Swing Band
2, 4, Chorus 4, Music Festival 2, 3, 4, Track 2, 3, 4,
Basketball Manager 4, Intramurals 2, 3, 4 Hi-Y 4 Radio
Bill Splawn--Transferred from White Swan.
Milton Stermer-Intramurals 2 3, 4, Newspaper 4.
Edwin Storms-Football 2, 3, 4, Basketball 2, 3, 4, Track
2, 3, Intramurals 3 ,4, Student Leaders' Conference 3,
Latin Club 2, Hi-Y 2, 3 ,4, Newspaper 4, Y.V.I.A.A.
R. Rasmussen, P. Powers, K. Harding, D. Townsend,
D. Pekarek, B. Draper
John Sterling-Class Tres. 3, Boys' Club Vice-Pres. 4,
Football 2, Basketball 2, il, 4, Track 2, 3, 4, Student
Leaders' Conference 2, Il, Pain-American Club 3, Hi-Y
2, 3, 4.
June Stevenson-Triple E 3, 4, Pep Club 2, 3, 4, Student
Leaders' Conference 3, Pan-Ameriuan Club 2, 3, Coun-
sellors Cl, Tri-Hi-Y 3, 4.
Jim Stougard-Football 3, 4, Basketball 2, 3, 4, Track 2,
Baseball 3, 4, Hi-Y 2, Il, 4, Newspaper 4, Y,V.I.A.A.
Lois Swangler-Tennis 2 3, 4, Point Club 2, Pep Club 2,
13, 4, Student Leaders' Conf. 2, 4, Latin Club 2, Office
Practic-e 4, Klahiam Editorial 2, Business 3, 4, Tri-
Lloyd Swisher-A, S. B. Treas. 4, Class Pres. 4, Basket-
ball 2, 3, 4, Track 2, 3, 4, Student Leaders' Conference 4,
Latin Club 2, 3, Hi-Y 4, Y.V.I.A.A, Tournament 3.
Don Taylor-Football 4, Trac-k 2, Intramurals 2, 3, 4,
F. F. A. 2, 3, 4, Stock Judging' 3.
Ruth Terrell-Transfer from Biggs, Cal.
Myrna Tolan-Class Trvas. 2, Class See. 4, Intramurals
2, fl, Huseball 2, Sl, Klabiam l'l1otop.:'rz1pl1y 2, Cam Club 2.
David Townsend-Footlwall 4, Basketball 3, 'Pram-lc 2, ln-
lrziniurzils 2, Il, 4, lf'. lf. A. 2, Sl, 4, Stork Judging 2, 3.
Dwaine Townsend-Hinge Cleu' 4, Iulrmnurals 2, il, 4,
lizisvbull Il, fl, Latin Club 2, i'2lll-AlllfAl'li'Illl Club 4, News-
Beth Tozer-'l'riplv 'l'rio 2, 4, Mix:-d Group Il, 4, Chorus
2, Ii, fl, Music' lfi-stivzil 2, Il, 4, Girls' League Pres. 4 ln-
lruinuruls 2 Triple- lil Il 4 Student Leaders' Conference 3
l':1l1-A11w1'ir-:iii Club 2, fl, Girls' llc-agile Council 4,
tlpvrottzi, 2, I.
Dave Trosky-lfootbzill 2, Il, -l, 'l'r:l1'li 2, Il, Intrzunurals 3,
-I, lf. l+'. A. 2, Il.
"PAPA IS ALL"
Way back when the gals were wear-
ing high-topped shoes, and striped blaz-
ers were the vogue for the boys, E. H. S.
seniors couldn't keep their dramatic
talent hidden. So in 1909 they gave a
play--and the situation still being the
same today-they presented a play in
"Papa ls Allu, under the direction of
Maxwell Gates, provided laughs and a
full two hours of entertainment on
December 4th and Sth. Papa Aukamp, a
strong Mennonite, wanted to keep his
family together so he wouldn't have to
pay for hired labor. The developments
that then occur and the way the cast
handles them made this play one of the
most enjoyable events of the year.
"PAPA IS ALL" -CAST
Mama .................. ......... ...... B e tty Sorenson
Jake ............................... ..... J ack Henderson
State Trooper Brendle .......... Glen Edmigon
Emma ......................... ...... R uby Rassmussen
Mrs. Yoder ...... Jeanette Ranniger
Papa .......... ..... D ick -'McKnight
J. Henderson, R. Rasmussen, G. Edmison, Mr. Gates,
D. McKnight, B. Sorenson, J. Ranniger
This year, as in past years, two students from the
graduating class were chosen on the basis of their
scholarship to speak at the graduation exercises.
Valedictorian Virginia Hoke and Salutatorian Ermina
Ross, showing the highest averages, were the two
people receiving these honors in the class of 1948.
Dick McKnight and Don Farrell, the two students
elected by the graduating class to represent them, also
spoke. Speaking on the general topic, American
Heritage, the sub-topics were government, education,
resources and people, respectively. These graduation
addresses were highlights of the last day of school for
the graduating class.
Arthur Tyler-Projection Crew 2, Football 3, Intramurals
2, Baseball 3, Klahiam Photography 2, Cam Club 2.
Joan Wales-Band 3 Orchestra 3 Chorus 2 Intramurals
I I I
V. Hoke, valedictoriang E. Ross, salutatoriang
Dick McKnight, honor speaker, Don Farrell, honor speaker
Dee Waters-Class Vice-Pres. 3, Football 2 4, Basket-
ball 2, 3, 4, Tennis 2, 3, Hi-Y 3, 4, Y.V.I.A.A. Tourna-
ment 2, 3, State Tournament 2.
2 3 Triple E 3 TH-Hi-Y 3 4. ' ' Verna Wines-Office Practice 4.
Dorothy Warman-Latin Club 4, Transferred from Cent-
G Edimson, D. McKnight, J. Henderson, R. Rasmussen, B. Sorenson
Louis Wippel-Tennis 2, 3, Intramurals 2, 3, 4, F. F. A.
2, 3, 4, Stock Judging 2, 3, Newspaper 4.
ywl.-,, Yiviaus , Wales, Joan Warman, Dorothy KVaters. Dee 2 Wfiues, Verna Y V W' it
6 -five ccwwiea, lie 704 ,457
School days, dear old golden rule days. They've
Our first national assembly brought James
Blodgett, American composer and pianist to us
-First issue of Blue and White made its appear-
-The Bulldogs started the football year off with
a kick that knocked Cashmere over
-Kennewick put Ellensburg in its place at our
first home game.
-4:00 a. m. saw Cam Club troop off on cruise
on Seattle lakes
-Ohhh-those Baldwin tests.
"King of Hearts"
-The Bulldogs suffered their second defeat at
the hands of Grandview.
"Gosh, four bits just for a dance? That's
robbery"- tune changed when Gentlemen
of Note and refreshments were furnished
-And again we were beaten. This time by Selah.
-Ellensburg was the meeting place of eleven
counties representing the American Junior
-E. H. S. students marked start of hunting season.
Results: Herb Hatzenbeler-one birdg Eric
Poulsen-limitg and Don Taylor-a buck.
-The Wapato Wolves put the Bulldogs down
another rung in the football ladder.
24-Toppenish defeated Ellensburg
25-Klahiam staffs participated in meet at Granger
31-Bulldogs tussled with Marquette on a rainy
night and lost
Girls outnumber boys on honor roll 45 to 13
I I I I
1-"The Gay Ninetiesu lived again at the annual
Triple E Tolo
3-Pulling the rabbit out of the hat opened the
second national assembly
10-Greatly enjoyed by the student body was the
presentation of james Ellenwood, author and
secretary of the Y. M. C. A. of New York City
11-Hullaballo raised at student parade before
Armistice Day game
Coach Herb Godfrey's Dogs put up a fine
battle against our well-known foes, the Cle
Elum Warriors on the rodeo field. The game
14-Lovely were the Tri-Y initiates with garlic on
their breath and hair-dos in the Indian fashion.
18-Presenting a very enjoyable program were the
22.-McKnight places first, Koester second in Wash-
ington Resources oratorical contest
23fLouis Wippel, Bob Engel and Rosemary Lake
27fOh, boy! Turkey, food, turkey, and vacation.
f Q .ff ff
5-Maxwell Gates, new dramatic coach presented
his first product in the form of "Papa Is All,"
the Senior Class Play.
6-Again the future leaders of the world met in
Yakima at the Student Leaders' Conference.
Ellensburg was in charge of the Klahiam section.
"The Web" 'tangled up 45 couples at the
junior Prom in the Y. M. C. A.
24 At last! The long awaited Christmas vacation.
FREEDOM TRAIN ASSEMBLY
C. Angerman, E. Poulsen, T. Anthony, G. Edmison, B. Sorenson
-In our first league basketball game, Marquette
overrode the Bulldogs by one point.
-On the Wapato floor Coach Godfrey's Bull-
dogs met defeat again.
-Back to the old grind of school.
-Erman Gray, the Marimba artist started the new
year right by giving us a fine exhibition of his
-At last the team got on the ball by trouncing
The same week end they put Highland further
down the ladder.
Putting up a hard fight, the Bulldogs lost in the
last few minutes of the game to the Yakima
17---Ah! We did it-Defeated the overconfident
Cle Elum Warriors
25-The Bulldogs were really making a name for
themselves and beat Marquette on their floor.
24-The team was taken down a notch when Selah
won over them
-Bulldogs made their come-back by playing a
fine game of ball against Wapato and coming
out the victor.
31-And again our boys defeated Highland.
: I I I I I
Armistice Day-Ellensburg vs. Cle Elum
-With or without broken bones new ski tech-
niques were learned by enthusiasts
Those Yakima Pirates defeated the Bulldogs
again in a rough and tough game.
Majorettes did special tap dance to Red River
The down fall of the year came when Toppenish
trounced our boys.
Paul Leonard, the bird man. imitated a variety
of birds in one of our national assemblies.
The Warriors and Bulldogs again ended up
even with Cle Elum winning this game.
We beat Selah but the same night Cle Elum
lost to Toppenish, thus eliminating us from the
valley tournament. It was a fine season with the
roach and boys putting on a fine show.
Oh, johhny, what a beautiful box of chocolates I Y
MARCH " .
-Inkspots Champs in intramurals.
-One of the finest national assemblies was pre-
sented by the Melody Boys.
-Tennis turnouts began with thirty-seven eager
With all the birds locked in a "Gilded Cage"
the seniors gave their annual Senior Ball.
Our last vacation until the end.
Amer an Assem
F rr T N 1 ,Sly
rt ltr lx
-In place of the Motherys Day Tea was the Qpen
House sponsored by the Home Ec girls for the
mothers and daughters.
-Mr. George Low and the chorus did a fine job
in the presentation of the operetta, "The Gypsy
Turnabout is fair' play. Teachers went to school
at the Inland Empire Teachers Meeting at
Spokane Qand incidentally gave us a holidayj
T 5 Flirt
Pan American Day was observed with an
assembly by the Spanish classes featuring a bull
fight scene starring Mr. Moore as the bull.
The morning was spent with college representa-
tives visiting college-bound seniors.
-HRon Koester was crowned "King of Heartsn at
the Tri-Y Tolo in the Y. M. C. A.
-"Ever Since Eve," a three-act comedy was pre-
sented by senior high students.
I I I I I
J. Tucker, D. Farrell, D. Wattier, F. Oechsner
Cheer Leader Tryouts
S. Anderson, D. Driver
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The Bulldogs took second place at the track
meet in Wenatchee
Oh, look at all the pink slips, after the Apple
"Madame, my card" general attitude when
seniors received their personal cards
Hi-Y Kangaroo Kourt
Senior girls doll up in new regalia and totter
up to College Elementary School to annual tea.
Seniors mail announcements, hoping-
Senior Day featured at C. W. C. E.
2-Class Night featured Carnival theme.
3-Graduation Exercises and a few tears privately
shed at leaving the dear Old Alma Mater.
5 5 ' X
Now fl-stArm.f uw. get
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flg,,u,,l?, me CV, ,L-U4LgT.Q3 g ,cj
Ll"'l'5 UVA M sl- behalf, Jxx:xlk.J
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Knox l..uLlx.f .- 3 61
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Mrs. Frank Crimp Herbert Snowden
Mrs. Alma Palmer Miss Jeanette Twyman
Mrs. George Schreiner Miss Glaydes Baker
Claude Catlin W. M. Brown
To you who have furnished historical pictures, annuals and information which have
contributed so much to this cumulative issue, to the merchants and businessmen whose
support made this publication possible, and to the Western Engraving and Colortype
Company, the Record Press and to everyone who contributed to the 1948 Klahiam, we
would like to express our warmest thanks and our deepest appreciation.
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SEARS ROEBUCK 81 COMPANY
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SCHAAKE PACKING CO.
KELLY MOTOR COMPANY
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Flowers For All Occasions
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