Ellensburg High School - Klahiam Yearbook (Ellensburg, WA)

 - Class of 1952

Page 1 of 68

 

Ellensburg High School - Klahiam Yearbook (Ellensburg, WA) online yearbook collection, 1952 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1952 Edition, Ellensburg High School - Klahiam Yearbook (Ellensburg, WA) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1952 Edition, Ellensburg High School - Klahiam Yearbook (Ellensburg, WA) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 68 of the 1952 volume:

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J A Mfg IAAJ jvuf Q WWW ., fb I v A Qi!!! f T OV Q o L1 f'fJ J? J Dj eww V V z Q ' W We WT , J fx ,fl f J M cg I I FOOTBALL supn I I I FOOTBALL Jr - 1' - i nANclNG ADD Whirl you, 3 WR AE ? gm 7 v' . .1 K u I I l f n I fn vu ll ll! an IMT' . 5 x I FOOTBALL I ' I GRADES ' sap:- ' I I I . I1 I '-v I- l ' I I I .- I IJ' Il IHIIIU-I I I I GRADES Sl . X students . I I , L 'la Q I 'lu fl William Brown, principal of Ellensburg High School, and Mr. Angelo Gliaudrone, super tdtfEII bgPbIShlp d th th ytNlg o ens ur u ic c oo s, ause on e steps of E.H.S. on eir wa o or Ju r High, loc t d t th th d f the fre h a' id , where many high hool clas f d OUY1 - A candid view oT TiTTy-Two was The aim oT The Klahiam sTaTT when we sTarTed preparaTions Tor This book lasT spring. According To WebsTer, candid means, "Trank, sTraighTTorward, TruThTul, and wiThouT parTialiTy or prejudice." ATTer serious ThoughT The sTaTT conouded ThaT The candid Theme could besT be carried ouT by a secTion oT evenTs oT The year as They happened: Things ThaT aTTecTeol all oT us recreaTionally, and a secTion which would show educaTionally, as many oT The learning experiences as space would permiT. We soon Tound ThaT candidly we could noT make a dis- TincTion beTween classes and clubs, because boTh are educaTional. We knew ThaT in order To be candid we musT have a picTure oT every sTudenT, personally, as he looked in TiTTy-Two. In previous years, we were never saTisTied wiTh The meThod oT acknowledging Theraid oT our adverTising sponsors by regulaTing The adverTise- menTs To a back seaT as a separaTe uniT. We are a parT oT Ellens- burg and Ellensburg is a parT oT us. We are happy To geT sponsors and paTrons and bring Them righT inTo The book, since They all aTTecT us as They are aTTecTed by us. OnIy I79 More ...... ., . euue ,,. , 6 I:ooIbaII Days and KnighIs ,.,,.,. 6. 7 The Big Break 4,... eeeeee I 2 IVIapIe Courf .aa,aa.. , ,,,,,, I4 Signs of Spring aaaa,aa.aaa avaa aaaa, I 8 A Young IvIan's Fancy ,,,,, 6, 20 Approach of Summer. aa.. .,A... 2 8 2 lq..,dcz9e6 The Big-Wigs aaaa 6 aaaaa 30 TooI Subieds .... .6 aaeaa 3I Languages .,..A4a a,aa, 3 4 Business aaaa..A..aa , ,A,, 35 Communicafions ,H ,asa 6 36 PhysicaI Educaiion ,eaa aaaaa 3 9 Aris ..,.. . a,..a ..aa,.... ,,,,, 4 O 5 lg,,a4ge50 Seniors 42 Juniors .. u,.u as 50 Sophornores 56 Index uue.6eu,uuuu ,,,., 6 O Pafrons .eue. ..... 6 2 ?efwcum!Zg . . . page 42 Mr. Stearns, Lambson, Larson, Malinosky, Rumburg, Lewis, Watterson, Barber leave E. H. S. after first day of "back to the old grind." WE BEGAN The first days of school gave new adventures to the sophomores who were being introduced to high school. The juniors walked on familiar ground, and the seniors experienced "old stuff." The first social event of the year, a Hoe Down, lit a flame of en- thusiasm in the students that was not to be exting- uished during the school year. Matching the social pace was participation in the academic field which made 1952 a memorable year. 0agf77mafze.. SEPTEMBER Sept. 8th-The 1951-52 school year started. Students were cheered by the waxed floors, new paint, and lighting improvements in the study hall. All kept busy with A. S. B. passes, lockers, deposits, and other routine matters. Sept. 5th-Mr. Kibbe shot kids Ccamera, of course? for A. S. B. passes and school records. Sept. 6th-"Join the Band" urged director Bill Glea- son and fellow horn blowers. Sept. 7th-Adult pass sale contest began. A get ac- quainted hoe down in the cafeteria was a huge success. Sept. 11-Tired plaster fell from the ceiling on the 2nd story. Sept. 14-The rafters rang with the first Pep assembly. The Bulldogs lost their first tussle of the season to Mt. Si, 18-12, also lost McCauley on a sprained right leg via Mt. Si tackle. Sept. 17-What's your LQ. and P.Q. fpersonality quotal? 'Planning for Life" tests began. Sept. 18-Picture passes distributed. Comments were "What's your number?" or, HIS that me?" Sept. 19-Nominations were made for class officers and sophomore representative. Sept. 21-The pass sale contest closed at 4:30. The Bulldogs didn't quite make it . . . A loss to Cashmere 20-21. Sept. 24-100 pennies down, 175 more to go to purchase the '52 KLAHIAM. Sept. 26-Everyone got a look at William Tell's tech- niques. The first National Assembly brought two archers. Billie Jo Bennett tried a portable typewriter at the JOHN Betty Rizer, Denny Martinen, Barbara Rudolph, Roland W. GRAHAM COMPANY while Ralph Ferguson kibitzed. Pickup, Patty Payne, Billie Jo Bennett, Gene Jump Ann "Boots," owned by the managers, Mr. Chester Branner Killian, Tommy Meagher dance a Schottish at the Hoe and Mr. Harry Sutton, also got in his 'ftwo-barks" worth. Down, first school mixer of the year. 6 This page sponsored by JOHN W. GRAHAM COMPANY, home of Hallmark greeting cards rw? E . . 1 ip Lvl it i . V . 1, l l l . .... ,i r ... . l...,, ,f..,,.-,..vl...t,'-... .f Nw.: aatfaw claw and Zadgiifd Sept. 28-The Bulldogs squeeked by with 7-0 win over a rugged Toppenish team. Oct. 4-Radios thronged the study hall and class- rooms as the World Series began. Dirty noses, stinky faces Conionsb and dishpan hands were the scars of the initiates of Latin Club. OCTOBER Oct. 6-Brains were retired, aptitude tests were over. The 14-13 jinx was broken. We lost to Wapato here 19-6. Highlight was the appearance of twelve Wapato players on the field. Oct. 8-Give away prizes! But, what hunter could use a pink slip? Bewildered parents went through the rigamaroe of open house. Oct. 9-Broadway material was given chance to ex- hibit itself . . . senior play tryouts began. Top tune of the week was, NA Kiss to Build a Dream On." Oct. 10-Seniors elected advisors, Miss Klobucher and Mr. Vancil. The Yanks won the World Series. Oct. 11-Juniors elected as advisors Mr. Stakkestad and Mr. Henry, and the sophomores elected Miss Shuck and Mr. Bowen. Oct. 12-Talk by salesman from Curtis Co. began magazine sales. Homecoming candidates were present- ed during pep assembly. The Bulldogs whizzed by Prosser, 34-6. Oct. 15-Magazines sales went strong . . . added fea- tures were a nickle dive, Citation Chorse going to highest room each dayb, and magic eight ball. Oct. 16-Top tune on EHS Hit Parade was "Because of You." Oct. 17-Student body elected as royal court, Grace Lunstrum, Queeng Glenna Herbert, Junior Princessg .. V Crouse, Gage, Snowden, and Smith showed their Yell leading ability at this pep rally, as well as the other football and basket ball games held throughout the year. and Janet Hjelm, Sophomore Princess. Good musical interpretation by soloists and chorus was enjoyed at annual concert. Oct, 18-Betty and Rex began taking junior and sen- ior pictures for the Klahiam. Oct. 19-Still riding high, the Bulldogs defeated Selah 28-14. Oct. 22-Room 22 turned Citation out to pasture . . top homeroom in magazine sales. Oct. 23-Top tune of week was HA Kiss to Build a Dream On." Oct. 25-Radio class brought royal court, alumni, and former yell kings together for opening of Homecoming activities on KXLE, followed by a serpentine and pep rally. Oct. 26-Welcome Grads! Homecoming assembly intro- duced court and oldest grad. To complete the clay, the Bulldogs triumphed over Marquette 18-6. Alumni had dance and open house after game. Oct. 29-Early pranksters caused the teachers to move fast to Mr. Bowen's tree. Oct. 30-Halloween! Prize action of that night was a dead cat in Mr. Rowley's bed. I r George Bellah Jack Church John Llboky Dave Charlton Walt Haberman This page co-sponsored by KERN AND D ANO and LUNSTRUM PAINT AND GLASS " f - 7 ff.. ,...z'4e4e44d' ' The members of the football squad learned ball handling tactics from Coach "Stub" Rowley. Backk Row-W. Renfrow, E. Woodwiss, Managers, A. Bufton, B. Edge, D. Wake, S. Thomson, A. Kolmodin, B. Greenwood, M. McLachlan, L. Eastham, D. McNealy, D. Charlton, H. Martin. 3rd. Row - P. Haberman, Trainer: G. Watson, G. Jump, Managers, B. Wippel, J, Hanson, A. Peter, B. McCauley, K. Kukes, G. Bellah, J. Mehan, C. Barrett. 2nd. Row-R. Pickup, S. Jacobs, J. Church, W. Haberman, B. Hickenbottom, R. Schuller, J. Frichette, D. Barnhart, D. Morrow, B. Bieloh, J. Liboky, J. Houser, D. Morrison, J. O'Neil. Front Row - W. Renfrow, R. Rockne, B. Lyons, D. Boyer, A. DeBerard, R. Mountjoy, D. Peire, L. Pickup, D. Webley, J. Bonjorni, Assistant Coach Wiseman, Coach Rowley. Sept Sept Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Around end at the Armistice Day game against Cle Elum came Ralph Schuller, with Jim Houser blocking for him and Jack Church in the background. Sept. NOV NOV '52 GRID SUMMARY 14, there-Mt. Si .,,. ..,.. 21, here-Cashmere 28, therefT0ppeni5h 5, herefwaluato ........ ..... 12, the-refPr0sser ..., 19, there -Selah ........ ...., 26, here-Marquette 2, therefHigh1and 1...., ..... 12, here -Cle Elum 18 21 0 19 6 14 6 13 6 12 20 - 7 6 -34 -28 -18 -27 -14 Ellensburg Ellensburg Ellensburg Ellensburg Ellensburg Eilensburg Ellensburg Ellensburg Ellensburg Ken Kukes Doss Morrow Stan Jacobs Jim Houser Alan Peter 8 This page co-sponsored by POWELL FURNITURE and MAJOR and THOMAS-OLDSMOBILE in I also azmafz FAL.L AND FOOTBALL came in the same breath just as the wind died down. From the first kick-off at Mt. Si to the final gun of the Armistice Day game, the Bulldogs won with grace and took defeat like men. Highlights of this season were the roof-raising pep assemblies, a highly successful magazine sales contest, a dance sponsored by Pep Club, and the Second Annual Homecoming, reigned over by Queen Gracie. '52 PIGSKIN SEASON A forty-two man squad turned out with Coach Row- ley. The theory of hard work built up a winning team, the work grind being broken only by an oc' casional joke from assistant coach Russ Wiseinan. Losing their first three starts by small margins, the team caught fire, and with an enthusiastic student body backing them, the Bulldogs came through, win- ning the next six games, to place second in the North- ern Division behind Wapato. Stan Jacobs was captain of the team. Monte McLachlin was voted the most inspirational player, and Walt Haberman received the blocking award. Jack Church, Jim Eastham, and Jacobs were named on the All Northern Division team, and Jacobs to the All State team. Second string winners were Bob McCauley, Ralph Schuller, and Bud Hickenbottom. Haberman placed on the third string, and honorable mentions went to George Bel- lah, Jim Houser, and Doss Morrow. K. - .A x. . KN- . 1 - ,V -. ,4 ..'. l 5783 ix X N qu., W Walt Haberman, awarded the blocking award in football, and Monte McLachlin, voted the most inspirational, showed their awards to Captain Stan Jacobs and Coach Rowley following the Fcotball Banquet. Edge, Thtomson, Kolmodin, Kukes, Frichette, and Peter, showed their anxiety from the bench during a tight spot in the Marquette game. Jim O'Neil Jim Frichette Ralph Schuller Don Morrison , Bud Hickenbottom This page co-sponsored by T. G. HEATON and J. C. PENNEY COMPANY 9 I I I I WW W6 Q W Dave Charlton Roland Pickup co-chairmen of the Maga- E 1. t - If -d d t th p ,Cl b zine Sales carnpaign, and Mrl. Stakkestad watched Shir- Dgni2a,.:2,T0i?ng V122 fzzigglf tesm byetheezunilfn. Iey Anderson, high seller for the day, dive for her nickels. Quartet, Consisting of Eastham, Frichetter Jump' Watson. Oct. 31-Make-up artist Hal Rodman transformed students in National Assembly. NOVEMBER Nov. 2-Highland wos in the dumps after 27-13 defeat by Bulldogs. Nov. 5-"Twilight Soiree" was elected as prom theme by Junior Class. Nov, 7-'Crusade for Freedom" truck demonstrated how balloons are sent into iron curtain countries. Nov. 8-Junior High presented "Ask the Professor" as annual choral show. Nov. 9-A speaker and movies were presented at Armistice Day Assembly. Nov. 12-MUD! A near upset was blocked as Bull- dogs pulled through to beat their traditional rivals, Cle Elum, 14-6. l I 1 tif' sf? , gc Nov. 18-3564.42 total for the Red Cross Drive. Spon- sored by the Sophomore speech class, a contest re- sulted in the Sophomores first, the Juniors second, and the Seniors third. Nov. 29-The Senior Class presented "The Curious Savage"-a great production. Nov. 30-The basketball season began officially with the first pep assembly. DECEMBER Dec. 1-The Bulldogs defeated four teams to capture the Wapato Jamboree. Dec. 4-The snow fell down on E.H.S. Dec. 5-The Triple E Girls sold basketball pencils to pencil borrowing students. Dec. 7-A short Junior Class meeting was held giving last minute tips on the Junior Prom. Bod Edge Bob McCauley Monte McLachlin Jim Eastham Bill Greenwood 10 This page co-sponsored by SCHAAKE PACKING COMPANY and RAMSAY HARDWARE COMPANY azfadww cmd 1460144 77faz'm A serpentine preceded the bonfire and pep rally which started the Homecoming Activities. The band played long and the students yelled loudly. HOME COMING The 2nd annual Homecoming was reigned over by Queen Grace Lunstrum, junior Princess Glenna Her- bert, and Sophomore Princess janet Hjelm. XVeeks of preparation by the general committee, under the leadership of Jimmy Allen, faculty, and student body came to a head on Thursday night, October 25th, with a send-off radio program from KXLE. A serpentine through town ended on 3rd and Ruby Streets with a large bonfire and pep rally. Friday, grads visited their "alma matern and attended an as- sembly in their honor. Following the football game, which Ellensburg won from Marquette, 18-6, students and alumni attended a dance and open house at the Y.M.C.A. to climax the 1952 Homecoming activ- lties. The final event of the Homecoming activities was tho dance held following the game at the Y.M.l1.A. Sapp Kaynor, Shaw, Jacroux, Hatzenbeler, Den Beste enjoyed the dancing, along with other students and alumni. Reigning over Homecoming activities were Janet Hjelm, Sophomore Princess: Queen, Grace Lunstrumg and Glenna Herbert, Junior Princess. Half-time entertainment for the Homecoming game was the performance of the flag bearers, majorettes, band, pep club, and the royal court. This page co-sponsored by RIZER BUICK COMPANY and WEBSTER'S CAFE, a good place to eat 11 i Leaving Lincoln Cafeteria after a highly successful Junior Prom were Bud Hickenbottom, Shirley Richards, Margaret Shaw, Donn Kaynor. Dancing in "gay Paree" at the Junior Prom, Twilight Soiree, were Mr. Rowley, Miss Shuck, Ralph Schuller, Norine Smith, Dale Bowen, Jerry Mann, Karen Knudson, Dean Wake, and Linda Cun- ningham. Je 567 Keene THE LULL between football and basketball hardly existed. Sixty couples attended the junior Prom, "Twilight Soireeng and the seniors filled the auditorium for the evening performance of the "Curious Savage." Spanish Club presented the "Dog-Patch Shuffle", the sophomores speech class sponsored the Red Cross March, and sore studied. Rise up and yell! The pep assembly prepared the defeat of our old rival, Cle Elum by a score of 48 to 39. Dec. 8-Between dances, students and their guests at the Junior Prom gossiped in sidewalk cafes in the shadow of Eiffel Tower. Dec. 10-The Seniors took job placement tests all morning. Lucky! Dec. 14-Sophomores held class meeting. The Bull- dogs invaded the Appleland Country to bring back a 54-39 victory over Wenatchee. Dec. 15-Cashmere was the next victim of the Bull- dogs. Score 56 to 40. Dec. 21-Students out for Christmas vacation. The Bulldogs beat Cle Elum 54 to 30 at our first home basketball game. Dec. 25-Christmas and lots of toys and things for good E.H.S boys and girls. Dec. 28-Bulldogs chalk up another victory, knocking over Mt. Baker 55 to 36. Dec. 29-Fast breathing by both the Bulldogs and Kennewick prove plenty of thrills. The Bulldogs won 58-34. The "'Dog Patch Shuffle" Danee,- presented by the JoAnn Lewis, Shirley Taylor, Laura Lambson dropped Spanish Club, provided as intermission entertainment a their money in the senior jar in the annual Red Cross Daisy Mae skit, presented by Johnny Mitchel, Allen drive. Smith, Bernie Crouse, Bob Godes. 12 This page co-sponsored by CAPITAL AVENUE GREENHOUSE and SIGMAN,S FOOD STORES Zfzaczgaz' talent' "THE CURIOUS SAVAGE" WELL RECEIVED The first theatrical performance of the year brought to the stage the seniors in their presentation of john Patricks, "The Curious Savagef' Produced and di- rected by Maxwell Gates, the play drew the largest audience ever to attend an E. H. S. play. It warmed the hearts of students and adults alike. The story revolved around Mrs. Savage, an elderly lady with blue hair, a "happiness fund" of 310,000,000 in memory of her late husband and her greedy step- children. In an attempt to get the money for their own use the step-children placed her in a high class sanitarium, "The Cloisturesn. A marked contrast to the step-children were the gentle and kind friends Mrs. Savage made in the sanitarium. Members of the cast were: Fairy Mae, jean Coursong Florence, Kay Henry, Mrs. Paddy, Donna Snod- grass, Hannibal, joe Sorenson, Jeff, jack Church, Lilly Belle, Patty Payne, Titus, John Connotg Sam- uel, B. McCament, Mrs. Savage, Ann Killian, Miss Willie, Marcia Lee, Dr. Emmett, Dale Bowen. Kay Henry, Jean Courson, Donna Snodgrass picked out lipstlcks for their appearance in the Senior Play at OSTRANDER DRUG COMPANY. Dorothy Kaasa, Carl Ostrander, and Helen Thomson offered helpful suggestions. Dr. Emmett and Miss Willie, portrayed by Dale Bowen and Marcia Lee, greeted Ann Killian as Mrs. Savage, upon her arrival to "The I! Cloistures." . Q 5- . gl Inmates of the "bug-house" were Jean Courson as Fairy Mae, Jack Church as Jeff, Kay Henry as Florence, Donna Snodgrass as Mrs. Paddy, and Joe Sorenson as Hannibal. Portraying a inmates were Titus Savage, Payne: Judge definite contrast to the homey the greedy stepchildrenp Senator John Connot: Lily Belle, Patty Samuel Savage, John McCament. This page sponsored by OSTRANDER DRUG COMPANY, where quality and S6rviC6 COTIICS first 13 Members of the Bulldogs were, Back Row - K. Kukes, S. Hanson. J Eastham, B. Hickenbottom, T. Nleagher. Front Row - R. Ferguson, L. Zickler, B. Gocles, J. Hanks, R. Schuller. Hanks up under the basket, and good for two points in the Highland game. 775611456 Haunt' THE '52 HOOP SEASON prolonged itself through the State Tournament, right to the final gun of the State Championship game. Students turned their energy toward attending the games and presenting pep skits. The majorettes, Pep Club, and band rose early many a morning to prac- tice the stunts which kept spectators entertained at half-time. When a desire for song leaders was ex- pressed, Pep Club appointed girls from their ranks for the job. We defy anyone to say this season Wasn't tops and certainly one which will be remembered for years to come. CINDERELLA BOYS In the beginning, everyone knew we were bound for State. The mid-season slump changed these ideas, and no one knew until the last ten seconds of the Pasco game that we had made it. The Bulldogs fooled many a team that had a game cinched, only to find when the clock ran out that Ellensburg had the lead. Start- ing with a grand flourish by winning the Wapato jamboree, they steamed along to the end of Valley play, being upset only by Marquette and Yakima. Again beaten by Yakima in the Valley Tournament, they earned the second place berth to State. The Bulldogs were the Cinderella team of the State tournament. In turn, they defeated Port Angeles, Roosevelt, and Bremerton and lost to Walla Walla only in the final minutes. Bob Godes was first string, all-valley and unanimous choice for All-State. Stu Hanson and jerry Hanks were named to second team all-valley and second and third string All-state. Bud Hlckenbottom Ralph Schuller Bob Godes Stu Hanson Jim Eastham 14 This page co-sponsored by MODEL LAUNDRY AND CLEANERS INCORPORATED and PHARE PAINT STORE and '52 HOOP SUCCESS BASKETBALL SCORES Wapato J amboree-Dec. 1 --4 EPM 12a Ellensburg-93 Selah-8 Ellensburg-103 Wapato-5 Ellensburg-12: Toppenish-8 Pre-season Games Dec. 7, There-Cle Elum ,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,..... 39-58 Ellensburg Dec. 14, There-Wenatchee ,.,, ,.,,,,,, 3 9-54 Ellensburg DeC'15'The1'e-Cashmere ""' """" 4 0'56 Euensburg Members of the Bullpups were, Back Row -- W. Winston Dec, 21, Here-C19 Elum ,,,.,,, v,,,,,,, 3 0-54 Ellengburg glaitinenwl H. Margn, tB.RBieIolL1, FS.tThogscwl1,CA.IKoIrI1L1odr:AnII Dee. 28, Here-Mr. Baker CSCSCCCC ,CCC,.C. 3 6-55 Ellensburg J,"',,,,0,,"gt,,, 1'failf,Qs,,wfO" OW' ' 6 er' ' C auey ' er Dec. 29, Here-Kennewick ,,.,,,,.A,A,,.,,,, 34-58 Ellensburg Conference Games Jan. 4, Here-Highland ,.....,,,...,,,,.,,.., 38-55 Ellensburg Jan. 5, There-Selah ,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,, 4 8-60 Ellensburg Jan. 11, There-Cle Elum ,,,,, ,,,...., 4 7-65 Ellensburg Jan. 12, Here-Wapato ,..,., .,...,.. 4 2-46 Ellensburg Jan. 18, Here-Yakima ,,,,,,,,, ,,..,,,, 4 5-49 Ellensburg Jan. 19, There-Toppenish A1,... ...,.,., 4 8-57 Ellensburg Jan. 25, There-Marquette .,,. .,...... 4 1-45 Ellensburg Jan. 26, Here-Marquette ,,,,, ,1,..1.. 6 4-62 Ellensburg Feb, 1, There-Highland ,,,,,1, ...,.,,. 4 9-70 Ellensburg F'eb. 2, Here-Selah ,,,,,,,,,, ....1.,. 5 4-63 Ellensburg Feb. 8, Here-Cle Elum ..,... ........ 3 2-67 Ellensburg Feb, 9, There-Wapato ,,,,,, ,6,6,,,, 4 9-53 Ellensburg Feb. 15, There-Yakima, ,,,,,, ,...,.,. 5 3-35 Ellensburg Feb. 16, Here-Toppenish ,,.................. 44-64 Ellensburg Y. V. I. A. A. Tournament at Wapato Feb. 22, Marquette ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,1..,.,.1...,.. 48-54 Ellensburg Feb, 23, Yakima ,,,,,., ........ 5 4-39 Ellensburg Feb. 29, Sunnyside .,...., ......,. 4 1-62 Ellensburg Mar. 1, Kennewick ....... .,,.,.,, 3 6-56 Ellensburg Mar 7, Pasco .....,.,.........,,,.,,,,.,.,.,..,.,....,., 53-55 Ellensburg State High School Tournament at Seattle Mar 12, Port Angeles ,.,.....i..,.....,.,.....,,. 48-68 Ellensburg Mar. 13, Roosevelt ....,., ........ 4 9-54 Ellensburg Mar- 14. Bfemefmn ------- -------- 3 7-47 Euensburg Godes outreached a Mt. Baker player for two points on Mar, 15, Wana Walla ,,,,,, ,,,,,,,, 4 8-43 Ellensburg QLD-ggsghvh Hanks' Schuueff and ZiCk'e" were ready . W 1: 2 . , ,Q ,I V ,,... ' 2 L UN K 13-Esssilli 'A I . ' , 4 . -". , ,,,-,Z -saw' I M' , .,,., ,,,g,M , 'f 6 72 Q . Se - -',--' .1 g if 2 - ,1 QV I , 1 5, 5 2 .5 ,,, . , ,,,,, , .tie I A A 1, ..,,' , E WM I I im' ie .:.: yi ..., E31-: Mx., K w,.5,H-Eggmfimywf s fif A in " ."' 1 A ki," ' 7 It M525 M 251 im. f L. S ' Zi- 755335 L' Ken Kukes Larey Zickler Jerry Hanks Ralph Ferguson This pageco-sponsored by KELLEI-lER'S and ELLENSBURG FEDERAL SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION 13 1, f The gym saw strange sights of pm curls and tired faces rvev Thursday morning at 8:00 when fifty sleepy Pep Club girls went through their paces. Godes fought for the ball with a Kennewick player as Hanson stood ready. .,.00Z JANUARY Jan. 1-The New Year rushed in. The ten top tunes of the 1951 season were featured on the E.H.S. Hit Parade over KXLE. They were: September Song, A Kiss to Build A Dream On, Because of You, Down South Camp Meetin', Blue Moon, How High the Moon, Hey! Good Lookinl Dream, Too Young, and Gambella. Jan. 4-A Senior Class meeting was held third period, the first of a long, long line of the same. Bulldogs took first league game 55-38 from the Highland Scot- ties. Jan. 5-Bulldogs broke jinx at Selah by topping them 60 to 48. Jan. 8-Ronald Brunson received a heifer calf for his achievements in Jersey Cattle breeding, Jan. 9-A false fire alarm-better luck next time. Jan. ll-Cle Elum was defeated again. This time 65 to 47. Bulldogs still undefeated. Jan. 12-The Wapato Wolves and the Bulldogs were neck and neck, but Godes came through, and the Bulldogs won 46 to 42. Jan. 15-The top tune on the E.H.S. Hit Parade was 'iThe Little White Cloud That Cried". Jan. 17-The Debate team suffered a loss at Toppenish. Jan. 18-The basketball rules were briefed for students in pep assembly by Latin Club members. Bulldogs got over big hump with a comeback victory over Yakima 49-45. Plenty of thrills. Jan. 19-Bulldogs topped Top-Hi 57 to 48. Jan. 21-The top tune of the week was "Cry" by Johnny Ray. Jan. 23-Mr. Stearns lost Banknightl Grading tests? Jan. 24-The Debate Team was host to Marquette. A victory was gained by E.H.S. Jan. 25-A hopeless game was pulled out of the fire when the Bulldogs really rallied to overcome Marquette 45-41. Providing half-time entertainment at football and basket- The AIRWAY NURSING HOME is the friendly home for ball games were the majorettes, Glenna Herbert, Bobbie many elderly people. Martha Jurgens took pictures of the Bennett, Karen Knudson, Avadine Travis, and Charlene oldest resident, "Old Jim," as Mr. and Mrs. Fred Jurgens McArthur. look on. 16 This page sponsored by THE AIRWAY NURSINSING HOME, Mr. and Mrs. Fred Jurgens, managers mm nada ,... Jan. 26-A heartbreaker went on record for the Bull- dogs and fans. Marquette won 64-62. The first loss in thirteen victories for the Bulldogs. Jan. 28-Dr. Gable stressed the importance of having a goal in life. "Cry" was again the favorite on the Hit Parade. Jan. 29-"Mn America" didn't arrive because of the flood waters in California. The Gonzaga Choir pre- sented a magnificant concert instead. Jan. 30-The last 81.75 was due on Klahiams. Jan. 31-A new fad was the streaks in the Sopho- more girls' hair. FEBRUARY Feb. 1-Hidden talent was found in the March of Dimes Assembly. Hanks led the Bulldogs to a 70-49 victory over the Highland Scotties scoring 35 points. Feb. 2-The Bulldogs beat the Selah Vikings 63 to 54. Hanks led the attack with 23. Feb. 4-Magazine award assembly. Feb. 5-Another Senior Class meeting was held fifth period. Getting ready to graduate got complicated. Feb. 8-"Our team is red hot"! Mix a little spirit with a good bunch of kids and you have a ballclub. This was the theme of the pep skit put on by the Advanced Shorthand class. ,L Feb. 8-The Cle Elum Warriors fell again 67 to' 32. The Bulldogs held a one-game lead over the Wapato Wolves. Feb. 9-The Bulldogs took Wapato 53 to 49 to virtually cinch the Class A Title. Feb. 11-There was no hit parade due to the broadcast of a college game. We missed Uncle Bill tonight. Feb. 13-They had a difficult time getting the movies started for the Lincoln Day Assembly. The prize-winning pep skit of the year was presented' by the girI's Junior and Senior Health Classes. Vickerman. Welborn, Lake, Ness, Rlzer, Whiteside, and particularly Hankins "tried" Mr. Stearns for saying "hi". Feb. 16-The Bulldogs took a crushing defeat from Yakima. That unmemoriable score was 53 to 35. Feb. 16-The Bulldogs cinched the Northern Division Title by winning over Top-Hi 64-44. Feb. 18-"Cry" was top tune on the Hit Parade once more. Faculty members turned green at the suggestion of the tune. Feb. 20-The Junior High presented a top comedy in its production of "The Emperors New Clothes." Feb. 21-A roof lifting pep assembly was held -to send our boys off to Wapato for the valley tournament. Feb. 22-Washington's Birthday gave us a holiday. Tournament play began. Ellensburg defeated the Mar- ' quette Squires 54 to 48. Godes scored 27 points. Feb. 23-It was a sad night for us. The Bulldogs lost to Yakima 54-39. FARRELUS maintain's a fine line of clothing for every Elected by Pep Club as an experimental project, half-way high school boy's needs. Mr. Farrell measured Stan Jac- thru the year, were Song Leaders Carol Quigley. Ann obs for a letter sweater as Mrs. Farrell, Gary McMahill, Killian, Jackie Morgan, Jimmy Allen, and Shirley Wells. and Carol Quigley picked the right weave. This page is sponsored by FARRELL'S, where quality is long remembered after the price is forgotten A reception was given at the court house lawn, following the arrival of the second place basketball team in the State Tournament, for Meagher, Eastham, Godes, Hanson, Bieloh, Ferguson, Barnhart, Coach Wiseman, Zickler, Schuller, Kukes, Hanks, and Hickenbot tom. Feb. 26-Jim Stowe, FFA member won a scholarship to W.S.C. Feb. 29-More tournament play. The Bulldogs played the best game of the season to date by beating Sunny- side 62 to 41. - MARCH March 1-The Bulldogs defeated Kennewick 56 to 36 and kept alive the hope that we would get to the state tournament. " ' March 6-Students took a look at the National Photo Awards in the back of the study hall, with Terry Camden's winner in there with the rest. ' March 7-Can you still hear that train coming? Sopho- mores really advertised their Sox Hop. Bulldogs come- back in final stretch was enough to defeat Pasco 55-53 - Bulldogs qualified for the state, tourney. March 8-Sophomores held Sox Hop.,Levies, plaid shirts and everything but the boots. dana ming THE SECOND BREAK came riding into town upon convertibles with the members of the basketball squad, fresh from their second place triumph at the State Tournament. The Seniors presented a highly successful ball, "Manhat- tan Serenadef' and the theatrically minded quickly filled the parts for the all-school play ,"R. U. R." Dirndls, spring dresses, and sport shirts came out of winter hibernation for a warmer spring than usual fol- lowed by our usual second winter. March 12-Off to State. The student body gave the team and coaches a send off. The Bulldogs defeated the co-favorite Port Angeles 68 to 48 to become the talk of the tournament. March 13-The Band took off for the State tourna- ment. The Bulldogs took the Roosevelt Teddies 49 to 54 and became the Cinderella team of the State Hoop Classic. March 14-The dark horse Bulldogs reached the state finals with a win over Bremerton 47 to 37. March 15-The Bulldogs lost to favored Walla Walla by a 48 to' 43 score but they showed everyone that they could give any team a run for their money. To the Ellensburg rooters the Bulldogs were their Cham- pions. ,I March 16-Ellensburg welcomed home the great Bull- dogs. Thousands turned out to greet the Bulldogs and show their appreciation for the great job they did at State. March 17-The student body showed their apprecia- tion to the team at an assembly. Fritzie Davidson and Virginia Brune were among the frequent visitors to the DAIRY QUEEN to receive from Mr. Watson, owner and manager, "the cone with the curl on top." x18 This page sponsored by DAIRY QUEEN, Boyer and Bufton strummed an original guitar duet to Watson, Whiteside, Gibb, Haberman, and other guests at the Senior Ball, Manhattan Serenade. where you get 1lllC7'GOflC with 'the curl on topm and am Ze ,mme quist: Go, Adam. Go, Eve. The world is yours- Helena: I come as a representative of the Humnniy League. R. U. R. lRossum's Universal Robofsj R. U. R. QRossum's Universal Robotsj The secene of this unusual play was set many years into the future and was placed on an island somewhere in the world. The theme of the story, religious and philosophical, was built around the lives of a few people who manufactured robots. Wheii the robots revolted, the result was death for everyone. The etaoi etaoinn of the play was made evident in the etaoin logue which put over the entire point. Lighting and sound effects were tremendously impressive. The cast and Mr. Gates were to be truly congratulated for a fine job on a difficult play. The cast included: Harry Domin, Ron Carraherg Helena Glory, josee jordang Dr. Alquist, Alfred Den Besteg Dr. Labry, Wfyman Renfrowg Dr, I-lallemeier, Larry Bowen: Consul Busman, Larry Mayberry, Dr. Gall, john Connotg Nana, Pat Casey. Robots were: Sulla, Mary Ann Hagesg Marius, Hallock Andersong Radius, jim Beamang Helena, Angela Welborng Primus, Neil johnson, and work Robots were: Dale Bowen, jack Church, Bill Greenwood, Monte McLachlin, joe Sorenson, Chuck Renfrow, B. McCamentg Bob Elder, Donn Kaynor, Wayrie Worrel, Cliff Welner, Rolf Williarias, Richard Mountjoy. The rule of Man is ended. Robots of the World, March This p ISC co sponsored by WCODS AUTO SUPPLY and XWARD RUCI-I HAY AND GRAIN Members of Lettermen's Club. Ferguson, Ziokler, Haberman, Mc- Nealy, Smith, Dunlop, Greenwood, Hanks, Church, Hanson, Godes, Winston, Eastham, Liboky, Jump, Wake, O'NeiI, Peter, Schuller, Frichette, Kukes, Houser, Sorenson, Mann, anticipated completion of the new trophy cases. lGreenwood's career.J New Cam-Club members. Camden, Herbert, Jurgens, Ed- mlson, Howerton, Kaynor, Powell, and Belch went through annual initiation nonsence. Vickerman, Barney and Frankie Rasmussen, and Hughes waited upon Smith and Mitchel who were frequent visitors to RAS- yUSSEN'S ICE CREAMERY during their five years in Ellens- urg. X 4 mafia fa iN SPRING Vantage beckoned to all pick-"neckers", and the more ambitious, or less amiable, took to the track, mound, and courts to compete for athletic titles. Cam Club and Latin Club held annual rites, and the royal Apple Blossom Court visited the school to welcome Princess Glenna to their realm. For all seniors there was the usual confusion of getting ready to graduate. March 18-Well, it was over for another year, but wait until next year. Vaccination shots were given for Small Pox. March 19-College bound Seniors met in their special groups. The Kiwanis Club honored Coach Paul Nelson for 25 years of service in coaching work. March 20-A broadcast was held third period. March 21-The nine week period ended. March 24-College bound Seniors from Thorp, Cle Elum, Kittitas and Ellensburg met with the different College representatives in the State. March 27-Spring has sprung. We received report cards on such a nice day. March 28--The track team took off for Toppenish and came home in third place with 3515 points. March 31-Awards, awards, and more awards. The football, basketball, debate, Bulldog guard, and agri- culture awards Were presented in a special assembly. APRIL April 4-The track team won over Cle Elum and Selah in the first home track meet. The baseball team took Cle Elum 5 to 6 while the tennis squads split with Selah. April 5-The tennis squads split with Selah. The Bull- dogs placed 4th in the Moses Lake relay meet. April 7-Seniors thoughts turned to graduation. Jean Courson was announced as the valedictorian and Dale Bowen as the salutatorian. April 8-E.H.S. Was locked up and everyone left for a wonderful Spring vacation. April 12-The Bulldog track men took fourth place in a Yakima meet behind John Rogers of Spokane, Walla Walla and Yakima. April 14-Students returned to school for the final lap. April 15-A Pan American Assembly was held. Dr. Arksey told of his excursions in the Latin American countries. The tennis team split with Yakima. 20 This page sponsored by RASMUSSEN'S ICE CREAMERY tanned Za tiaagfrta of ,,., tie Study hall fun was a losing proposition for A. Kolmodin. Who had the shoe? G. Brown? H. Doak? B. Bieloh? D. Martinen? or L. Mayberry? April 18-Josee Jordan and Donna Ferguson with Betty Rizer as alternate were elected Girls State representatives. Ralph Schuller and Neil Johnson with Bill Wippel as alternate were elected as the Boys State representatives. The baseball team lost to Wapato 7 to 5. The tennis team shutout Wapato with eight love. The Wapato trackmen defeated the Bulldogs with a margin of four points. April 19-The results of the Central Washington Music Festival gave a superior rating to the Chorus and a good rating to the Band. The tennis team fought to a draw with Wenatchee. April 22-Apple Blossom Princess candidates were vot- ed on. April 23-Glenna Herbert was elected Blossom Prin- cess. The Royal Court of the Wenatchee Apple Blos- som Festival were introduced to the student body. Shame on Jerry Hanks for winking at a queen. More assemblies. Herb Capozzi, who was the guest at the Kiwanians noon meeting talked on Europe. April 24-The College Band presented an enjoyable hour of music. Ride your bicycle to school? A bicycle safety program was given fifth period. The baseball team lost to Highland 4 to 1. The tennis team split with Wenatchee. The trackmen got revenge over Wapato and Top-Hi by collecting 73M points. April 26-Nice going baseball team. The Bulldogs upset the unbeaten Marquette Squires 7 to 5. The an- nual Roman Banquet was held. A Senior and Science Day was held at the College. Class meetings were held to discuss picnics, dues etc. April 29-Senior boys and girls met with the Armed Forces Personnel to discuss the possibilities of the services. t..... Glenna Herbert again doned the royal title of Princess, when she was chosen to join the Apple Blossom Court of princess Jannette Bommer, queen Virginia Click, and princess Anne Marie Ware. ' Poland introduced herself at the Rornan Banquet to fellow Romans who reclined on the floor for dinner. McMahan, Johnson, and Meyers discussed insurance for spring sports with Mr. Lowell Young and Mr. Phil Short of STOCK- DALE REALTY COMPANY. This page sponsored by STOCKDALE REALTY COMPANY, Farms, Loans, Homes, and Insurance 21 tie , 5 . .. 15,15 Q Mend! Members of the track squad were: Back Row-G. Brown, Manager: L. Piclgup, L. Bowen, D. Tozer, K. Campbell,' J. Mitchell, - B. Greenwood, D. Kaynor, D. Bowen, B. Godes, J. Houser, A. Smith, W. VfIY1Sf0I'l, K- DeBe"3"d1 D- Chaflmnv B- HlCke"lb0ft0m1 Coach Paul Nelson. First Row - G. Johnson. M. Higgins. P. Lzcroux, J. Zlckler, D. Bosler, D- Bangs. D- H0551 D- Peffe. D- Morris, D. Bangs, B. McCauley, R. Williams, Manager. ANOTHER GOOD SEASON Young and new faces and very few familiar ones greeted Coach Paul Nelson at the start of track sea- son. The first meets of the season showed how inex- periencd the squad was, but along with their inex- perience came the will to learn. Each individual began the slow process of improving and mastering the track and field events. As the short season hurried by the cindermen began to show power in all events and were picking up important points. The improvement was just as Coach Nelson would prescribe, "The boys were at the peak of their performance when the blue chips were down." When the Valley meet came around, the squad was in top conditiong no event was too tough. FOURTEEN LETTERMEN Pre-tourney Elimination Y.V.l.A.A. Godes ..,............... 15 5 V2 Greenwood ,,..,,,, 4V2 1 Hic-kenbottom 2314 29.1 Higgens .............. 1415 1 Johnson ..... ...... 3 1 3 1'-A Kaynor .....,.......... 25 3 3 McCauley ....,. 1934 564, 1 Smith ,.,,,,...,.....,.. 45375, 10121 5 Thomson ,,.,,,., 2414 ZLX, Tozer .... ......... 2 0 5 3 Wake ...,, 18 5 Bow en ,,,,., ,,,,,.,,. Church ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, Campbell ..,..,...... 7 17 10 Church stretched hi h on this javelinkthrow. Hickenbottom on 220 start against Cle Elum cinder men. 22 This page co-sponsored by KARIQS SHOE STORE and HIWAY' GRILLE MW aww ii? Johnson topped the pole at a 90" angle. Up and over knifed Winston on the high jump. '52 CINDER SUMMARY March 28 Grandview, 49g Wapato, 43, ELLENSBURG, 35V2, Toppenish, 25572. April 4 ELLENSBURG, 67 5f6g Cle Elum, 54 U33 Selah, 29 5f6. ' April 12 john Rogers, 44V2g Walla Walla, 41V2g Yakima, 36 U65 ELLENSBURG, 29, Wenatchee, 15, Richland, 9 7f12. April 18 Wapato, 62V2g ELLENSBURG, 58V2. April 25 ELLENSBURG, 75V2g Wapato, SZVZQ Toppenish, 27. May 2 Wenatchee, 65V2g ELLENSBURG, 21, Tonasket, 19. May 10 Eliminations at Yakima May 17-Valley meet at Yakima, Yakima, 22, Highland, 18V2g Kennewick, 17V2g Richland, 17 lfig Wapato, 175 ELLENSBURG, 13 7f10. May 24-25 State meet at Pullman in IF? 'fm' I Emi Smith took the highs with Thomson running a close Coach Nelson trained Godes, Bowen and Smith, for starts second. durin fall track. . ,:, Thisfpuge co-sponsired by LENTZQHARDWARE. and ALLEN 'S DR-IVE, INN ANQ ,SNACK SHOP iawehfdle ' I gi s 1 E E . he J The members of the baseball squad with Coach "Dutch" Henry, W. Renfrow, S. Schille, W. Davis McNealy J Mann C Dunlop, J. Hanks, S. Hanson, A. Kolmodin, J. McMurtry. Second Row - R. Mountjoy, L. Miller E Woodlwlss W Haber man J Rossow, W. Gray, R. Schuller, A. Peter. First Row - E. Peterson, R. Poland, W. Renfrow D Barnhart R Ferguson DIAMOND GETS MAJOR STATIS With the usual short practice period before the first game, the late conditioning of two hurlers because of the long basketball season and the usual ambition of every player to be a Babe Ruth, coach Dutch Hen- ry's boys had a good season. The Marquette upset alone dubbed the season a success. There were no lopsided scores, no sensational plays, no inning with a record for hits or errors, no bean balls, and no fistcuffs. Rather it was a season of interesting ball, not without the usual mental relapses that cost games and make high school baseball so unpredictable. For the first time since baseball was added to the sports curriculum, it passed as a major sport in a vote by the student body. The boys now get full credit for a job well done. Peter ready to wallop the ball. The Bulldogs after beatlng Cle Elum This page co-sponsored by ELLENSBURG TELEPHONE COMPANY and FITTERER BROTHERS and "Kew tie " wi Q Haberman beat the ball to first. Mr. Henry and D. Derrick got refreshed at RALPHS Monte Esther, and Ralph McL.achlin rendered good service to all stud ents and teachers. '52 LOW SCORES April 8, there-Cle Elum ............ 1-7. April 18, here-Wapato ................ 7-5. April 25, there-Highland ,........... 4-1. April 26, here-Marquette ............ 5-7 ........ May 2, here-Naches .................... 1-2. May 3, there-Toppenish .............. 3-5 ........ May 10, here-Selah ....... ....... 3 -2 ........ May 13, there-Yakima ...... ....... 5 -2 ........ Ellensburg Ellensburg Ellensburg Ellensburg Ellensburg Ellensburg Ellensburg Ellensburg Schuller in by a whisker. MCNCHIY "SlUd" IMO third This page sponsored by RALPH'S GROCERY, they specialize in the needs of the students Miss Baker and '52 tennis attractions, C. Stanfield, J. Koester, J. McMahan L. Ott P. M rris n A Tavi P. Frederick L. Cha i I , I , 0 0 , - S, l mp e, . N. Norling. First Row - J. Keller, B. Rizer, la. Rudolph, .l. Harrell, still better. M. Rizer, S. Henderson, A. Hatzenbeler. GIRLS' '52 SEASON May 9-10, Sub-District at Yakima May 17, District at Pasco B. Rizer M. Rizer GOOD NET SHOWING April 4, here-Selah ,,...... .,.,..... 2 April 5, there-Selah ........ ......... 2 April 7, here--Cle Elum ............ 4 April 15, there-Yakima ....,,.,,.,,,, 4 April 18, lierefwapato ....,.....,.,. 4 April 19, herefwenatchee ....,..,.... 3 April 25, thereAHighland ........ 4 April 26, therefwenatchee ...... 3 April 30, herefYakima ................ 4 May 1, there4T0ppenish ...,.,,i,.,, 2 May 6, there-Wapato ..,.,.,........... 2 cm' gal Finishing out the season with a record of seven wins, four ties, and no loses, Coach Bakeris girls team had another successful year in Valley competition. By spending many hours in practice, the girls gained the skill and endurance needed to show well in com- petition. Because the team had but one senior, Mary Rizer, next years team has a good chance of being Ellensburg Ellensburg Ellensburg Ellensburg Ellensburg Ellensburg Ellensburg Ellensburg Ellensburg Ellensburg Ellensburg Harrell Rudolpht l ' Frederick' " Hatzenbeler Norling X ' :Henderson 1- J Ott 26 Thisrpage co-sponsored by KREIDEDSNSTYLE SHOP and. THE ELLENSBURGCREDITBUREAU , and Zane LARGER '52 TURNOUT Familiar to many of us was the "Keep those racket heads up," of Mr. Vancil during the crisp 32 degree spring air common to Ellensburg, that is when the wind died down enough to read the thermometer. Although forced to compete with track and baseball for man power, and handicapped by the lack of prac- tice courts, the twelve man team had a better season than usual, as a look at the scores will readily tell. Seniors playing for E.H.S. were Monte McLachlin, Aris Frederick, Duane McMahan, and Ken Win- ston. BOYS' '52 SEASON April 4, here-Selah ,,,,,...i..i......,, 2-2 ..,,,.., Ellensburg April 5, the-rev-Selah c.c...., crrri...r E llensburg April 7, here-Cle Elum ................ Ellensburg April 15, there-Yakima ............ Ellensburg April 18, here-Wapato .......,..., Ellensburg April 19, here-Wenatchee ........., Ellensburg April 25, there-Highland ,,,.,,,,.. Ellensburg April 26, there-Wenatchee r,,,,, Ellensburg April 30, here-Yakima ..r.,.,.,....... Ellensburg May 1, there-Toppenish .,.,........ Ellensburg May 6, there-Wapato ........Y..,,,.. May 9-10, Sub-District at Yakima May 17, District at Pasco f Ellensburg 1 1 I 1 - J Ili .J , Mr. Vancil and '52 netsters, A. Frederick, M. McLachlin, G. Jump H. K:-amlich, J. Eastham, J. Meyers, D. Martinen. First Row - J. Williams, J. Frichette, L. Mayberry, A. DenBeste, D. McMahan McLachIin Jump Winston Frederick rvlclvlahan Frichette Eastham Marfinen This page co-sponsored by WILLIE STRANGE SPORTING GOODS and BURRAGE INSURANCE AGENCY 27 mdk Me cz ci af Summa ,fre Business manager Grace Lunstrum gave final instructions to homeroom salesman H. Campbell, G. Frank, L. Pickup, R. Mount- joy R. Brunson, B. Simpson, B. Archer. First Row - M. Lee, F. McCracken, B. Taylor, I.. Champie, B. Martin, F. Billeter Estep, B. Flood. Good place for a spring meeting, Grace. The Elks presented the basketball team with jackets for their fine showing in the State tournament. The tennis team beat Yakima 5 to 3. April 30-An A.S.B. meeting was held to discuss the cheer leaders, song leaders, radio letters, and baseball amendments to the constitution. MAY May 1-The A.S.B. meeting was continued. May 2-The Bulldogs beat Naches in a baseball game. May 3-The trackmen placed second behind We- natchee in the Wenatchee Apple Blossom Festival Meet. The baseball team traveled to Top-Hi and came back with a victory, The sophomores presented a Senior reception to honor the Seniors and their parents. It will become an annual affair. May 6-The tennis team split with Wapato. May 8-R.U.R., the all school play was given. May 9-Y.V.I.A.A. tennis finals held at Yakima. May 10-Tennis finals continued. The baseball team played Selah. All the E.H.S. girls jumped at the chance to ask that special beau. The Tri-Hi-Y Tolo was held. Bennett and Mcliachlin, royal couple. The Bulldogs placed second behind Yakima in the valley meet. May 13-The baseball team traveled to Yakima. May 15-C.W.C.E. choir presented a concert fourth period. May 16-Two busloads of seniors left at nine in the morning on the Senior Trip to Beaver Lake. May 17-The Bulldogs traveled to the Yakima Valley Track Meet. The tennis finals were held in Pasco. A bedraggled group of seniors returned home after a successful journey over the mountain. May 20-The juniors vs. the seniors in the annual supremacy contest. May 23-State track meet at Pullman. Tri-Y tea for senior girls was held at the HY". May 25-Baccalaureate exercises were held. May 27-Final exams were given to insure the pre- sence of everyone in school. Ralph Schuller and Donna Ferguson, elected Boys' and One warm spring day, members of the Drama Class, Girls' Staters,- discussed plans vvlth Chamber President Hages, Conn, Quicksall, Rizer, Anderson, Courson, David- Bob Cole. This is another public service sponsored by son, Williams, and Mr. Gates studied on the lawn. your ELLENSBURG CHAMBER OF COMMERCE. 28 This page sponsored by ELLENSBURG CHAMBER OF COMMERCE, wishing the graduates the best in 21 long life . . any y . May 28-Eating time came during the class picnics held at the Swauk, Vantage, and the Taneum. Seniors presented two hours of fun at class night. May 29-Report cards were received. Autographs flew as the Klahiams went into circulation. Graduation exercises, and then to the Senior Party for the last event of the 1952 school year. THE END came into view like a seven-deck Denver Sandwich that could hardly be bitten into, it was so thick. First, the homeroom salesmen wound up Klahiam ac- counts, second, finals, third, Baccalaureate exercises, fourth, class picnics at the Swauk, Vantage, and the Taneumg fifth, class nightg sixth, graduation, and seventh, the senior party, winding up a successful '51-52 school year. Commencement speakers were Jean Courson valedlctorlan Gracr Lunstrum and Don Brooks, honor speakers: and Dale Bowen salu tatorian. COMMENCEMENT PROGRAM May 29, 1952-8:00 P. M. Processional ..... ..... P omp and Chivalry .... Morgan Auditorium C. Roberts All School Orchestra Mr. William Gleason, Director Invocation ..,,.. .......,.......,,....,.,....,.,..,,,,,,,......,......... R ev. Hardwick Harshman Salutatorian ............................. ..................r........ D ale Bowen Clarinet solo: Ninth Solo .....,., ............,.,............... ............. K l osi Dwight Morris Bonita Meyer, Accompanist H01101- Speaker ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,.,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,.,...,...,., ........ G race LuI'1Strum Piano solo: Rondo Capriccio ..,.................,........... ............ M 61111168011 Bonita Meyer Honor Speaker ............... ......................... ....-.. D O H Bf0OkS Trumpet solo: Ecstacy ......c. Valedictorian ..................... Presentation of awards ....... Presentation of class .r,............ Presentation of diplomas .................................,.......... ........... Recessional ........................... jim Stowe - jean Courson .......Mr. William Brown Angelo Giaudrone .r,....Dr. Carl Olander Pomp and Circumstance ...... .....-Y----4,--- R0b9ft5 All School Orchestrf The active student body officers this year were: Jean MaMahan, sophomore representative, Mr. Brown, advis- or, Ralph Ferguson, president, Bob Godes, secretary: Bill Wippel, vice-president, Jean Courson, treasurer. A. S. B. ACTIVITIES This year's Associated Student Body organization was an outstanding one. We had the largest adult pass and magazine sales ever. Careful planning and winning athletic teams made the returns more than had originally been expected. Such activities as de- bate, the yearbook, band, chorus, all athletic contests, and a hoe down were sponsored by the A. S. B. Congratulations are due to Ralph Ferguson, president, Bill Wippel, vice-president, Bob Godes, secretary, jean Courson, treasurer, jean McMahan, sophomore representative, for a job well done. lie aadga M MORE THAN CLASSES Everyone at E. H. S. was supposedly here to get an education. This section has been planned to give complete coverage to all phases of the educational field. The tool subjects, those which contain the three important "R's" of life, languages, business, com- municative, physical education, and the arts, decora- tive and domestic, offered a Wide field of learning. Because club and other extra-curricular activities are a very particular part of any high school educa- tional program, they are included in this section. POINTING THE WAY The boys' advisor and girls' advisor were very close to the real life needs of students. Besides administer- ing and interpreting for each student the findings of the battery tests, Mr. Bowen and Miss Shuck pointed out vocational channels, assisted in the prep- aration of requirements for college entrance and otherwise gave invaluable assistance in our prepara- tion for adult life. GirI's advisor, Miss Shuck, looked through college cata- Neil Johnson had an interview with Mr. Bowen, boys logues with Shirley Frederickson and Shirley Taylor. advisor, to determine his scores on the "Planning for Life" tests. 50 This page co-sponsored by MANGES BUSTER BROWN SHOE STORE and EARLE HAYSLIP 8a SON STUDEBAKE eaaealcafa of Z j III? soon LANGULAGEC' "No, this class isn't run according to democratic principles. It's a dictatorship and I'm the dictatorf' said Mr. Stearns frequently to the junior and senior literature and composition classes. Reactions from the students of the College Prep English classes were -"What value will sentence structure be to me?" "How will a preposition help me to get a job?" Mr. Stearns reply was - "The purpose of this class is to give you enough background in English to prevent you from having to take "bonehead" English in col- lege." As chairman of assemblies, his outstanding performance of the year was his rendition of the "convicted" in one of the Pep Assemblies. GOOD WRITING When the students in Miss Marion Klobucher's Cre- ative Writing class were not writing short stories, essays, poems, or personality sketches, they were sort- ing entries for "Medley" the book of E,H.S.'s lit- erary accomplishments, or preparing the weekly newscast. junior composition and junior and senior literature were the other popular classes taught by Miss Klobucher. GOOD READING Miss Glaydes Baker enjoyed her new experience as the sophomore lit. teacher. The students alternated a semester of speech with a semester of the lit. class. The students broadened their literary backgrounds with the reading of short storiesg the novel, "Silas Marner"g and by reading and acting plays. Book re- ports from a list of recommended books were given by each sophomore. Mr. Stearns "dictated" sentence structure to Schuller and Hatzen- beler in a junior English class. Members of Miss Klobucher's Creative Writing class practiced during library period to present the weekly broadcast. Bearden, Bieloh, Miss Baker, Hess, Howe, Hanson held informal discussions on a short story ln SODIWOMOPE LIT- erature. This page cofsponsored by U-TOTE-EM, SOUTH MAIN EIGHTH AND EUCLID, DRIVE INNS 31 X I IX 4' Chandler, Mr. Stakkestad, and Winston supervised Hank's trig problem. Hankins, Miller, Mr. Purnell, Thayer, and Bufton ob- served movements of a snapping turtle. SCIENCE OF MATTER "Dean Wake, what is a nitrate?" "It's a set price used in hotels, just like a day rate." Aside from the jokes, the students in Mr. Ted Bow- en's chemistry classes not only enjoyed their work, but absorbed considerable knowledge concerning molecule structure of certain atoms and compoundsg the prof cessing of glass, coal, fiber, and textilesg and farming methods and soil testing. Members of the physics class studied electricity, fulcrums, and motors. IX 1 n I pil , 'Zaye , ESSENTIAL MATH Everyone got used to Mr. Stakkestads blackboards covered with problems . . . Well, some problems, anyway. The rest of the space was occupied with "Frankenstein for Presidentn, "Stakke for garbage collector," or words only homeroom thirteen could dream up, like ''antipreodiniltuminately." Once an Esquire Calendar put high on the wall by a beanpole couldn't be reached by Stakke, alias "Shortie." Trig, advanced algebra, and geometry occupied most of the time of Mr. Stakkestads students, but no one ever doubted that he was a right swell guy and a real teacher. SCIENCE OF LIFE "Bugs", or biology, taught by Mr. Virgil Purnell, was a favorite choice of E.H.S. students as their science requirement. Five periods of Mr. Purnell's day were consumed with teaching students about the birds, bees, flowers and trees. A lab notebook was required of each student. They learned the mechanics of a microscope and studied the types of blood of class members. Bulldog Guard's efficient work at the games was largely the result of Mr. Purnell's fine guidance as advisor. Allen and Siewert performed a chem experiment, observed by Mr. Bowen. 32 This page co-sponsored by ECONOMY CLEANERS and ELLENSBURG CAPITAL PRINTING COMPANY mdk aowzwtmwl " eaenle This P ...,.,...---v,. Mr. Vancil pointed out Washington to Payne, Brune Rossow, Snowden, and Sorenson. GOVERNMENT "Break it up! Whos having the party?", was only one of the retorts of Mr. Russ Wiseriian as he kept the study hall two periods a day. The U. S. History classes studied the question, "What does history amount to?" Special emphasis was given to labor, the studying of different religious, and current affairs. Civics classes saw an Ellensburg court room in action when they witnessed a trial. Mr, Wise- man earned a well deserved free sixth period after an extra long, strenuous, and successful basketball SCHSOU. RESEARCH "Let's have it quiet in here," were familiar words to some whose voices were trained above a whisper, the required voice of the library. Mrs. Alice Nygaard and her thirteen junior librarians worked at the cir- culation desk, helped the students find books and periodicals, and fixed attractive bulletin boards telling of the many new books added to circulation during the school year. The library practice gave the junior assistants pre-vocational training and a working knowledge of the library, which will be useful to them all their lives. llgC CU LTU RES The errors of our ancestors and how not to make their mistakes was the theme of Mr. Arley Vancil's U. S. History and Civics classes. One civics class studied the city admissions tax. They made recommen- dations, based on their findings, to Mr. Base, new city manager. The students made good citizenship practice for a worthwhile cause a reality. Mr. Vancil's American Problems class studied current events and compared our economy with that of other countries, particularly those in Europe. A sophomore English class, coaching the successful Debate team, and tennis rounded out his very full program. Adams, Mr. Wiseman, Boyer, and Gibb in the "court- room". Quicksall checked out a book from Mrs. Nygaard and junior librarian Lewis. co-sponsored by WHITE-FITTERER REALTY COMPANY and RATHBUN IMPLEMENT COMPANY 33 Mrs. Wilkins, Bellah, Painter, Rau, Rasmussen, Henry, Quigley, and Hartwell in Spanish class. ROMANTIC Francais est classe nouvelle dans notre ecole. To you Scotchmen, Irishmen, Spaniards, and Romans that means - French is a new class in our school. Everyone heard some results of the class's learning, from "Qui est-elle?" to "Fermez la bouche!" Maybe French is picked up quickly because it's a romantic language. 4 The French class formed the new l'Les Amis Chal- eureax" club which means the light hearted friends. The French students were automatically members upon payment of dues, a portion of which purchased "Realites", a French-American Magazine. The big event of the year was the French banquet. 0446- Und, wma PAN AMERlCAN "Transcribe this into longhandf' Mrs. Lina Wilkens sometimes mixed her shorthand class with her second year Spanish class. With only seven members, each person received more individual attention in learning the language. An active Spanish club made the de- corations for the homecoming dance, sponsored a Sadie Hawkins Day dance and presented Dr. Larry Arksey in the Pan-American assembly. The final fling was a dinner held at the New York Cafe. BASIC LANGUAGE "First it killed the Romans, and now it's killing me", were comments from first and second year Latin students. Activities of Sodalitas Latina were the ini- tiation of new members, a trip to Seattle for the junior Classical League Convention, a roller-skating party, a pep skit for the assembly contest, and high- lighting the year, the Roman banquet. Another of Mr. Maxwell Gates' classes was a newly organized drama class. Members constructed scenery for the junior high and all school plays, and pre- sented two one-act plays at one assembly, the pro- ceeds going to finance the senior trip. Mr. Gates, Goad, Siewert, Hanson, and Jump at French Anderson, Yuill, Bosler, Mr. Gates, and Kramlich made banquet. plans for the Roman banquet. l This page co-sponsored by ELLEN AMUSMENT CORPORATION and MODEL BAKERY If ' mee, Mapa, cmd dede ACCU RACY Mr. Brown couldn't see why Mr. Lloyd Rowley need- ed a telephone when he Could easily be heard by the person on the other end without it. Mr. Rowley was not only head football coach, and a good one, he also taught figures to a bookkeeping class and had a wide awake typing class for a home room. He took over 6th period "sleeping" hall when spring sports started. EFFICIENCY When either the first or second year students went into their shorthand classes they could usually bet that the phrase "take this dictation," would be used by Mrs. Lina Wilkins once, if not more times during the class period. Besides the shorthand classes, Mrs. Wilkins taught business English, typing, and her girls in office practice helped her take care of the mimeographing, typing, and hectographing concert and play programs and all other such school needs. This tagged her as e Watson, Dyk, and Mr. Rowley were shown checking machine at the NATIONAL BANK OF COMMERCE by mana er, Jack Cole. SPEED "No gum chewing, hand out of pockets, and keep in step," were familiar words to Pep Club girls the day of a half-time performance. Miss Anna B. Shuck was advisor to this group of fifty girls. She was ad- visor to Triple E until it disbanded at mid-year. On top of her splendid job performed as girl's advisor, AQ-her remaining periods were consumed with typing one ofthe busiest teachers in the system. 'XE Ciasses. X In ' -I Q O Qq'7' C gy?-' N' T ,XXT-x N f - , V 'L-.41 -is f ?T7"f"': JU' iY,X.,1 i il 4 .girls xwwtche commercial departmeypk dictation from llgisgschilllllgk pointed out operation of typewriter margin rs. n ms. - -1 ,ig Mx ,riff 1 ' 7 t !This page sponsored by THE NATIONA BANK OF COMMERCE, ELLENSBURG BRANCH fiaazwff f'afff M A 5 i adecaa 'mm' Radio class tape recorded a program for one of the weekly Thursday night broadcasts over K.X.L.E. GRAPHIC STUDY If a film was overdeveloped, Mr. Merle Kibbe knew about it, and if an enlargement was overexposed and yanked from the developer, he seemed to know about that too. None of his twenty photography students or anyine on the annual staff fooled him very often, not that they didn't try. Besides photography, indus- trial arts classes, and advisor to the Klahiam, Mr. Kibbe was also advisor to Cam Club. This active group turned out many thousands of individual and group pictures, the proceeds of which went to buy photographic equipment. COMMUNICATION Each week the radio production class, under the di- rectorship of Miss Ruth Argall, produced original, adapted, or cavalcade scripts on KXLE. The pro- grams were planned months in advance, with a dif- ferent student director for each 30 minute pro- gram. 'iMusic in and out" was a familiar phrase to all working the music and sound effects. A second se- mester project was the writing of an original 30 min- ute script to be used for production next year. SELF EXPRESSION Realizing the importance of being able to speak fluently, the school required a semester of speech for all sophomores and offered a year of speech to all seniors as an English elective. Taught by Miss Ruth Argall, both classes studied public speaking, im- promptu work, and presentation speeches. Oral in- terpretation and term papers were additional projects of the senior speech class. A Toastmasters Club was organized in each group which made it possible for the seniors to attend and actually take part in the businessmen's Toastmasters Club. Other achievements of these speech classes were: the Red Cross Drive sponsored by the sophomores, and a talent assembly, and the polio drive, sponsored by the senior speech class. When in France do as "Oui! OuiI" Mr. Kibbe checked work of photography students Estep, Anthony, MacArthur, and Marta gave presentation Camden, and JUf'9ens. speeches, in sophomore speech as Miss Argali and class- mates gave criticisms. 36 This page co-sponsored by WESTERN ENGRAVING.AND COLORTYPE COMPANY and E. VAN WOERT I I dccmmdea, , MAJOR CHANGES IN '52 KLAHIAM STAFF ORGANIZATION It was the feeling of the editor and business manag- er that the closest harmony and co-ordination of staff members was necessary if our book was to be really candid. For that reason, the staff was organized in such a way that all members of the staff were not only responsible for the mechanics of the book, but solicited patrons as well. Since those who produced the book contacted the business people of the com- munity, they were capable of answering the numer- ous questions. This year's book features a new type of sponsorship, students of our school, candidly photographed with the business men of Ellensburg. The photography staff consisted of six seniors, four juniors and two sophomores, who did all the tak- ing and processing of pictures, with the exception of the senior and junior portraits. A total of six hun- dred pictures were taken, giving room for a better selection of the prints. In order to get the best cov- erage in pictures, we carried photographs to the cover and the end sheets, in keeping with the theme. Candid pictures were used, as far as time, film, and disaster allowed. 0' ll Killian and Lunstrum discussed printing of the Klahlam with Gib Kaynor of the ELLENSBURG DAILY RECORD staff. The editorial staff, consisting of three juniors and two sophomores, was responsible for the Writeups and captions in the book. Although dead-lines for copy and pictures and editorial intentions were good, the kids procrastinated as usual, and plenty of mid- night oil was consumed to meet the printers' dead line. . wi Q.. -at ......,,..,..,..c...,... . I Ferguson, Bennett, srnitn, Bonjerni, Kibbe, woods, and Jordan, l-ambson, Hadley, Camden, Engle, and Gemmill Frederick hard at work on printers dummy. mounted cuts to be sent to the enQF3VeF- This page sponsored by the ELLENSBURG DAILY RECORD, printers of the KLAHIAM forty-two years 'f 37 Me Zuma, wand and Me Zamqx Members of the band, appearing in their winter concert were Edmison, Mr. Gleason, director, Griffin, Moulding, Ness, Meyer, Goodrich, McQueen, Davis, Renfrow. Second Row: Sires, Mordhorst, Morrison, Mclvers, Bufton, Weber, Boyer, Michella, Miller, Pickup, Woods, Renfrow, Mann, Burgett, Berg. First Row: Morris, Pickup, Hages, Richards, Casey, Hammond, Stowe, McCament. INSTRUMENTALLY The band, directed by Mr. Bill Gleason, played an important part in school life. While bettering music- minded students, its invaluable school services in- cluded playing for assemblies, home football and basketball games, three trips to Seattle for the State Basketball tournament, and leading the "welcome home team" parade. The band played at the college Homecoming, the district basketball tourney, assist- ed the radio class with a program over K.X.L.E., marched at Wenatc'hee's Apple Blossom Festival, and VOCALLY The members of the chorus must certainly have had songs in their hearts to receive a superior rating at the annual music festival. Under the direction of Mr. Edward Camealy, they started the year with a choral concert and wound up by singing at Baccalau- reate exercises. Many individuals did solo work and warbled in the Twelvette, Madrical, Triple Trio, and Boy's Double Mixed Quartet groups. Graduating seniors presented Mr. and Mrs. Camealy with a gold watch and corsage at a dinner in their honor. participated impressively in the music festival. Chorus members who presented the annual concert were: Back Row: Jacobs, Bellah, Gibb, Greenwood, Winston, McLachlan, Dunlop, Powell, Kolmodin, Peter, Barnhart, Hankins, Welborn, Moreau McQueen, Pless, Walker, Dodge, Kramlich, Houser, Woodiwiss, Worrell, Mitchell, Engle, and Miller. Third Row: Boyer, Crouse, Haberman, Button, Snowden, Hickenbottom, Ed- wards, Gapen, Charlton, Boyer, Brooks, Petre, Cooke, Hill, McMahan, Johnson, Anderson, Ward, Conner, Woods, Brune, Moser, and Barker. Second Row: Klocke, Hjelm, Kenoyer, McPherson, Hjelm, Ness, Hanks, Muzzall, Tozer, Whiteside, Wells, McCracken, Barber, Mills, Watson, Powell, Watterson, Purnell, Allen, McGinnis, Conn, Johnson, Lake, and Miller. First Row: Bunker, Croteau, Bunker, Simpson, McMahan, Lambson, Smith, Payne, Wetch, Jordan, Henderson, Chandler, Moulding, COIEPEII, Reese, Ritter, Penfield, Goodrich, Hanson, Faltus, Burden, Pennington, McClure, and Kenoyer, Piano: Meyer and Ne son. - 1 I' ' Melody HEALTH "You didn't take a shower!" was often heard echoing thru the girls shower rooms. This constant phrase served as a continuous reminder of the work and interest Miss Baker had toward all her students. Three periods in the day were taken up in directing P. E. and health activities. Sophomore drivers training and first aid, junior first aid, and senior home nursing rounded out the girls health program . STRENGTH "Go on outside, don't be such a bunch of women," could be heard issuing from "Dutch" Henry's health class. Mr. Henry's job was to see the growing boys of E.H.S. got their proper exercise, and sometimes, to hear him talk, the job was pretty hopeless. Foot- ball, volleyball, and basketball were the main sports covered when the boys were not in the classroom. Occasionally Mr. Henry's job turned from building muscle to developing the art of square dancing for both boys and girls. To the bashful always came the yell, "Grab hold of her. After all you're not going to marry the gal." Study hall and baseball coaching rounded out his schedule. Miss Baker instructed Henderson, Norling, Stanfield McMorrow, Edwards, and Meyers, to "keep your racket head up!" SAFETY Practice makes perfect, and all sophomores had a chance to practice their driving during study halls in the drivers training car, furnished by Butterfield Chevrolet. After studying "Man and the Motor Car", four firemen, George Winston, Darrell Ringer, D. E. Dierenger, and William P. Davis, took over the practical side in the duo-control Chev. All cautious drivers kept one eye on the look-out during nice weather as four students at a time took over at the wheel. QThree backseat driversj. K Johnson, Bangs, Dodge, Frank, along with their team- Anderson looked a bit shaken after a ride in the Driver mates, got ready to jump. Training car. 39 hsull we: GRADUATION fell s and then good bye Leading an active senior class to graduation were Nliss Klobucher, advisor: Zickler, vice-president: Jac- obs, sargeant-at-arms: Mann, president: Lunstrum, ireasurerg Malinosky, secretary: and Mr. Vancil, ad- visor. I IO GRADUATED Under the advisorship of Miss Klobucher and Mr. Vancil, the seniors made money on the Senior Play, "The Curious Savage," and the Senior Ball. They then proceeded to spend their hard earned money of this and previous years on the Senior Trip to Beaver Lake and graduation Many Misnnoz soph. ISTLETOE MISTLEYOE M Mixtlclae kin tie ciaae 25 OUR CLASSES No book could be complete without a picture of you, for this is your book. More pages were devoted to this section, for bigger pictures of each individual, seniors in caps and gowns, and juniors and sopho- mores in white blouses and shirts. A complete cross- index has been placed in the back of the book for your convenience, not only does it contain students names, but teachers, and advertisers. were prominent in sports, naming one man each to the State football and basketball teams, many on All Valley teams, others participated prominently in music, art, and judging teams. Officers were jerry Mann, president, Larey Zickler, vice-president, john- ny Malinosky, secretary, Grace Lunstrum, treasurerg and Stan Jacobs, sargeant-at-arms. The class Of '52 left a to be filled by the future classes. K www Qui Abel, Mary Lynn Allen, Jimmy Anderson, Phyllis arber, Sandra Barlcer, Elmecid Bennett Billie Jo A Bowen, Dale Boyer, Richard Bradshaw, Louise Brooks, Don es oaewevw-t"e-We-Aere" rrrs' eici' e eeee f A' Q to ice V E, e 42 X 1 4 , + all Q ww 4 vs s QW "M ' ' 'W' U, A' ' I ' -1 ' B B 3 l F f A , , 1 .F A : . f l 5 lf - 1 7 4 e , , 1 ll 1 , V .v Q ' l . l 5 3 'j v 'Af N , 3, Q I Y l A., 0 C fl ,efzeaewled Me aeawfz Qing, ABEL, MARY'fTl'2lllSl'A'l'I't'fl l'I'HlIl Lil llrznldl- H11-,cull 2. F. ll. A. 41 lll'I'i1'e' l'l'2ll'llK'0 ll l'11UI1S0l11l's 4. ALLEN, JlMMYil'lz1ss Sl-v. 2: Class 'l'1'ez1s, :ig Gil-lk Stahl 32: llllHI'llS 2-Il-1: Musiv l'lllSllY2ll 2-ZZ-1: Pvp Vlull Z-.,-lg klullmm lfllSlll4'hN 2: lllvIllx'L'HI1l1I1! Plz11mmL: lum- millm: 43 Sung Le-:ulvr 4, ANDERSON, PHYLLIS--Pun .Xxxmorivzxrx Vlulv 2-223 U!'t'i4-ll l'1'2l1'lli'v 4: 'l'1'i-Ili-Y I!-4. . BARBER, SANDRAf'l'1'm1sl'1-l'1'1-rl f1'HIIl Ilotlu-ll, XVH. 4: f'llf!l'llS 42 Blush' Fvslivzll 4: Hffivv l,I'il4'll4't' 4. BARKER, ELMEDA'f4'l1u1'11s Z-I7-1, lixxsmxxlmlv Z!-4: M,1xiv Fvslivzll 2-ZZ-4: lfllllll Ulull Iilllr-41 .Xlhlm-lim' l'lulr 22 .lunlur l4llbl'2l!'lilllS 4: Ilmnemmnllrlgr l'l2lllIllIl,L1' lllllllllllfllxt-' 1. BEAMAN, JlIVl'Tl'2lllSlA4'I'l'Qll fn-m l'l2ll'liSll!ll lg All Sslnml Play 4. BENNETT, BILLIE Jo"lll'2lIlSfCl'l'l'Il from 'lkxppenislx High 23 Sl-nim' Class Play 4: F. H. A. Il: PQ-p Uluh 4: Latin Ululm 12: lbffim- I'r'zxQtiw- 2-4: 'Fri-Hi-Y 2-II-4. BOWEN, DALE-Slmle-nl I.vzule1"s 1'm1l'e1'vmw- 2: All Svlmul Play I!-4: Svnifu' Fluss Play 4: Musiv l"m-stival 21 1'5uIl4lui1' lluzuwl 2-J!-4: I.:1li11 Vlull 2-:ji lrzwlql-tlmll ffl 'l'x'uf-k f 2-CHIC!-45 I.vltw1'1uan's Ululn 22-4: Sz1l11Iznl111'iax1 1: Timm-- L-mning: Planning' ClOlllIlllll6'0 -1. BOYER, DICK1'lll'2lIlNl'l'I'I'Qll frmu Kitlilzns Il: 4'l1m'us 2-31- 4: l':IlSl'Hlllll' 2-Z2-4: I". I". A. 2-Cl-4: Iioxm-wnnirug l'l2lIllllll1.! Crmmmittee 1. BRADSHAW, LOUISE --'- Pep Vinh 2-Z!--ll Latin Vlull Z5-bl: Klzlhizxm l':lISlllt'SS LZ: 'l'1'i-Ili-Y 2-ZZ--L BROOKS, DONfl'lllll'llS 2-21-43 ICnsl-mlll4- 2-Il-1: Musiv I-'vslivznl 2-Il-4. sw' Grace CQMOQI John Cooke, Lorelfa Correll, Bar Dunlop, Charles Dunninf-L Derrick, Dwlglll ' ' I Dodge' Bill Ai A AW--Y A M 1 , ,, ,,.I NL l L- L Brune, Virginia S 'YN I T H Burrough, Lindell ' Charlfon, David bare , 5 i LM, ...,. iyq , Dyk, Hermina Bulklon, Al Chandler, Bob Jac Edge, Bob , 'A 43 L 1 , tie aemafz 5466 BRUNE, VIRGINIA-Chu:-us 2-43 F, ll. A, 23 Pvp Club 2-4: 'I'ri-Hi-Y Z!-4. BUFTON, AL"'PI'2lllSfL'l'l'f'tl from Cltl lilntn 123 ljanfl 43 Chrmrns 4: Football 4: Travk 13, BURROUGH, LINDELLfl". H. A. 2-Z3--li tiffivt- l'l'2lL'llCt! 4. CHANDLER, BOB-F, F. A. 31: Jtul,u'ing-- Cattlt-, Slice-12. Swinu Di. CHARLTON, DAVID+Chm'us 2-43 Musiv 'Festival 2: F. F. A. 2-31-43 .lt1flp:i11,Q-Aplxlv, I'otattv, 2-II: Fnutball 2-3- 4rl'Il: Track 2-Zi-4: 'Frack Manager 2-23 lA-'II6l'lllilIl'S Club 4: Magazine Saltts Cu-Chairman 3-4. CHURCH, JACKgA1l Sclmrrl Play fini: Senior Class Play 43 Stage Crvw 23 F. F. A. 23 Hi-Y 43 Ffnmtball 3341417--MED: Basketball 23 'Frat-li 3-43 Intramurals 2: l,PIICl'lll2'tll'S Club 3-4. CONN, GRACE-Transferrt-tl from Clt- lilulll 2: Drama Festival 43 Chorus 43 Offit-e T'raCtic'0 4. CONNOT, JOHN -All Schrmrxl Play Il-43 Svnior Class Play 4: Prnjtwtimi Crt-W 33 Btllltlrmg' tluartl 2-Il-4: Pan ,Xnnirit-an 2-3. COOKE, LORETTA-Student Leaclt-r's Conforvnve 43 'Priplrt IC 23 Puint Club 4111113 Athlrltic' Club 3-43 Uffiuo Prat'tif'P 43 Tennis 3. CORRELL, BARBARAfCltwr'ts 2-Z!-4: l'lll'f6'Illlrlt-' 2-Il-43 Music Festival 2-3-4: Point Club Iltlfll-41 Athltetit- Club 2 3-4. COURSON, JEAN-A.S.l'!, Sec, 33 Trt-as. 43 .-X. S. B. Counvil 3-4: Student Load:-r's Conft-renee 2-43 Senior Class Play 43 Drama Festival 33 Music' Festival 33 P911 Club 2-il-43 Latin Club 2-33 lilahiain Business 23 'T'ri-l-li- V 2-Ai--li Hotnevrnning Planning' COlllllllIf06' 33 Valvfli1-tor- ian 4. DAVIDSON, FRITZIE-'Fransferrecl frmn Kittitas 3: Class Treas. 2: A. S. B. Council 43 Chorus 23 Debate MED: Pep Club 23 Latin Club 3-43 French Club 4. DERRICK, DWIGHT-Klahiatn Business 4: Editorial 3-43 Photngzraplty 23 Cain Club 3-43 Football 'lt-lgii lA'tlHl'lll3.HlS Club 4. DODGE, BILL-A. S. B. Council 4: l'rrr,iec-tion Crt-W 23 Chorus 2-43 Ensvmble 43 Musica Festival 2-4: F,F.A. 2-3-4: Judging'-Beef, Dairy, 33 Hullflog Guard 2-3-43 Klaliiain Business 4: Hmnecutnimsg Planning Cmnntittee 4. DUNLOP, CHUCK-Transforrud frmn Santa. l!at'bai'a Catholiv 33 Chorus 43 F. F. A. 33 In-ttPr1nan's Club 4: Baseball 2-341415--1. DUNNING, MARY JANEfl't11JClub C!-4: Latin Club 2-S: Office Practice- 4. DYK, HERMINA-'l'r'ansfm'rcd from Mclloughlin Hi. Ore-pgmi 33 Offit-e Pravtivc- 2-4: G.A.A. 2. EDMISON, MYRNA-Sturlvnt Leaflt-r's fiOllfl'l'Pll4't' 4: Band MED-4tEJ3 Chorus 31-43 Musit- Ft-stival 3-13 Point Club CHEM Athletic- Club 23 Cam Club SZ-43 Homo:-tuning' Planning' Committee 4. ' ELDER, BOB-F.F..-X. 2-fl-4: All School Play 4. ESTEP, SU E-Student llc-aflvr's C0nft-rt'nc'+- 43 'lll'll1lt1 li 2- 33 I-'uint Club 2-Milly: Athlotir' Club 2-33 Pan Atnnriraii Club 23 Junior Librarians Il: Klaltiam Pltotogrratmliy 33 Cain Club 2-3-4. FERGUSON, RALPH-A.S,I!. Pres. 4: Class Pres. 2: AMS. B. Counvil 43 Latin Club 2-33 Hi-Y 2-fi-43 Haskmetball Ztlflj-Iiflflk-4tl1D3 Y.Xv.I.:X.,-X.,'ll0lll'llZllll1'Ill I!-4: State Tnurn- amvnt 4: Hotnevmning Planning: COlllllllllt'0 43 .l4E'llBl'lll2lHyS Club 2-3-43 Bastfball Ztlil-Jlrlfll-4. FLETCHER, MARTHA-tlffit-0 l'rac-tive 43 lllll'?lllllll'8.lS 23 Hnnivvoniiitg' Planning' Cotnmitten -1. FRANK, GORDON-A.S.R. Council 43 F.F.A. 2-33 Bull- dog' Guard 23 Klahiam Business 4. 44 t Walt Hanltins Joice Hanks, Gerald ' Hen,-Y' Key clcenboltom, Charles Horst, Lyle Houser, Jim i Jacobs, Stan ' Jacroux, Shirley g 4 W ' Kengyerx Cteona S H we 7 FREAR, JOANN-Uffivv l'raetiee 1: Tennis Sl FREDERICK, ARlSvliullcl0g l3ll1ll'll Z-3--1: Tennis 11-41 Y.Y.l..fX..X, Tournztinent 4. FREDERICKSON, SHIRLEY-Student Lt-ader's 4'onfi-i'- enve Cl: 'Friple li 2: .-Xtliletif' Cluli 2: Uffiee l'i'z1i'tii-t- 42 Klahinin l'l1otog'i'a11hy Z2-Il: Cam Flulm 2-Z!-1. GAPEN, WILLIS-l'lnn'tls 3-4: l".l"..-X. 2-3-43 .ltlclgingg Potatoes 22-4: Klahiztni Business 41 'l'r:1t-li 2-3-4. GEMMILL, LOUISE-Student Lezitlt-r's Coiifereiivt- 2-51: l-'.H.A. 2: 'Triple IC ZZ: Athletiv l'lulv 23 Latin Vinh 4: Kluliinin Pliotogrrapliy 2-Zi-4: Cant Club 2-Il-4: Tennis Il: Hniiwc-mniiig' Planning' Uoiiiinitttie 4: l:l'0ZlflC2'lSt 4. GIBB, GEORGE-Student I,eader's Conference 3: l'hUl"lF 3-4: Flnsvinhle 4: Music Festival 4: l'.l",A. 2-3-4: llulldog Guard 2: Hi-Y 3-4: Youth K Government 3-4: Hzlslu-tliztll 3. GODES, BOB-A.S.l3. See. 4: A.S.H, t'ount'il 4: Stutle-nt Letult-i"s Vrxiifereiit-e 4: I". F. A. 23 Basketball Ztlfli-521 lim- 4tlCl: Y.V.l.A.A, 'l'0'lI'll2lllll'1lf. 2-fl-4: State 'l'oui'n:iini-nt 41 lnspirzitional Awztrtl fl-4: All State 4: Hinnt-4-inning Plztnninpz' Fommittee 4: l.etter'n1nn's Flub 2-3-43 'I'rzi4-k 2-Clrlil-4, GORDON, JIM-Class Sec. 2: Bulltlog' Guard 2-C!--1: l.:ttin Fluli ZZ: Iiaselvall 3tl'll-4: Letterniaifs Ululm 3-4, GREENWOOD, BILL-Stage Crew 4: t'hor'us 2: lli-Y I!-4: Fontlxztll 2-2ltE5-41141: Basketball 2-223 Trztek 4: Ilnst-linll 2-3: lA'lll'I'lll21ll'S Cluli IZ-4: All School l'l1ty 4. HABERMAN, WAl.T-Rotary Award 4: Bulldog: 1ill2ll'tl 2-C33 Ifrmtlnztll 3--tlllil: linsketlxall 21 lntrztinurnls 23 lut- tei'nmn's Club 41 Heist-lntll 2-illllll--1. HADLEY, JOYCE-FJ-T.A. 3-4: Uffii-0 Pradtice 43 Klu- liizun Business 4: Photognlphy 3-4: Cain Club 3-4. HAGES, MARY ANN-Hand 3-4: Musie Festival 71-4: Junior l.iln'zu'ianS 4: Uffii-e Praetive lg All School l'l:iy 1. HANKINS, JOICE---l':in Aineric-an Fluli 2: Offii-it l'i':iv- tiee 4: 'I'i-i-Hi-Y 4. HANKS, JERRY-Uluss Vice Pres. 2: Soplloinore llvluiwl- sentzitive Zi Boy's Stziti- 3: Student lit-zule-i"s f10Ilf4'I'4'lI4't-' 2-Il-4: l.:ttin Fluli 2-233 Hi-Y 2-3-4: Youth K Govt-riiinviit T+lviwP50V'i The last formal dance of the year was Ulxlilllllilffilll Serenade," presented by the senior class, An air of f'o7'liisiit':1tion prevailed in Lincoln Cafeteria, amid the lwirlzof and skyline of fabulous New York. Punch, open-faced sandwiches, and hoer d'ourves were served durinq intermission. A great floor show included a duet lay Margaret and .lanet Hjelm, tap-dnnfini by Bonita Meyer, and the strumming guitars 0" Al Eufton and Dick Boyer. 2-3-4: linslcetball 2-Iltlil-411533 Y.V.l.A.A. Ttnirnzinii-iit Greenwood had his Car repaired at El-LENSBURG IRON 2-3-4: All State 3rd Teztni 4: State 'Wmurnnment 4: liaise- LVORIES with help of Hunter Hamllton and Mrs- Tom ami on. ball Ztlllj-2341413-4: lA'lll5I'l'IlZlll'S Cluli 2-3-ii, This Page sponsored by THE ELLENSBURG IRON WORKS, Mrs. Tom Hamilton and Son iii Killian, Ann Kiiis. Mille '- 1 Kloclc, Mary Lewjg, Jo Ann Lunstrum. Grace ti tc eer- On May 16, forty-four seniors boarded tv'o school buses, bound for Beaver Lake. Upon arrival, they immediately took advantage of the swimming, canoe- ing, and boating offered. The boys won a hardball game from the architects of the University of XVash- ington, and the girls played work-up, with everyone joining in. Dancing was held after supper, and a few of the more ambitious took a midnight dip. Saturday was spent on the lake: the group returning to town with sunburns, tans, and memories of a wonderful time. Mann helped Killian select her sterling tespoon from Mrs. Elsie Kryger and Mr. and Mrs. Frank Button. Each senior girl re- ceived a teaspoon and each boy a key chain upon graduation, from BUTTON JEWELERS. 46 This page sponsored by BUTTON Lyons, James Maiinoslry, John Mann, Jerry HENRY, KAY-A.S.R. Council 3: Student Leader's Con- ference 23 Senior Class Play 43 Pep Club 2-3-4: Pan American Club 3-4: Tri-Hi-Y 2-3-4: Youth 81 Government 3: Homecoming' Plztiming' Committee 4. HICKENBOTTOM, BUD-Class Pros, ZS: Student Leadens Coiifereiive ii-4: Rand 2-3: t'h'n'us 4: lilnseinble 4: Music Festival 2-4: F.F.A. 2-3-4: Jutlgiiig'-t':ittle, 2-3: Hi-Y 4: Basketball 2-2rlGi-4lEJZ State rl'Ulll'll2llllE'lli 4: Y.V.I.A.A. Tournament 2-Z!-42 'l'rz1t-li 24153-211113--1: State Toirnainent Z: Football SHICI-411421: Letterm:tn's Club 2-S!-4. H O RST, LY L E-General Course. HOUSER, JIMft"liorus 2-4: Mllsii' lftislival 2-43 Hi-Y 3-4: Football 2-Il-4tlCJ: Track 2-Si-4: liotti-rin:ui's Club 4. JACOBS, STAN tJAKEl-Chorus -11 Hi-Y 2-3--1: Foot- ball 211115-Sltlilh-44lCJ: All State 43 lA4ll0l'lll2lll'S Club 2-3--l. JACROUX, SHIRLEY-F.H,A. 2-Il-4: Office Practice -i. Triple lil 2. KILLIAN, ANN-Student Leadt-r's Conference 2--13 All School Play Iii Senior Class Play 4: lbrziinzi Festival 2: Pep Club 2-ZZ-4: Latin Club 3-43 Klaliiztm Business 4: Editorial 2-Il-43 l'hotog'raphy 3-4: Try-Hi-Y 2-3--13 Youth Sz Governinmit 43 Cam Cl,ili 2-3-43 Iloniccoming Plztiiiiiiig' Committee 3-43 Song' Leader 4: lilditor Kluhiam 4. KITTS, MIKE-All School Play 2-33 Stage Crew 2-4: Bulldog' Guard 2-3-4: Football lilaiiagei' 2. LAKE, RUTH-Transferred from Pendleton, Oregon fl: Chorus 4. LAMBSON, LAURA-Chorus 2-3-4: Ensenible 3: Music Festival 2-3-41 PTH..-X, 2-3-4: Klaliiain Photography 43 Tennis Il: Cain Club 2-3-4: Office Prztctiee 4: Student Ltadei's Conference 3. LEE, MARCIA-Senior Class Play 4: l'e1J Club 2-3-31: Office l'ructit-e 4: Klahiam Business 4: Tri-Hi-Y 2-Il: Radio Production 2-3: Homecoming.: Plzuining Committee n .1 . LEWIS, JO ANN-F.H.A. 3-4: Junior Librarians 43 Of- fice Prnt-tice 4: Homecoming Planning' Committee 4. LUNSTRUM, GRACE-Class Treats. 4: P.E.O. Award 3: Girls State 3: Student Leader's Conference 2-3: Klahiam Basiness 3-4, Editorial 3-4, Photography 2: Tri-Hi-Y 3-4: Cam Club 2-3: Homecoming' Queen 4: Klahiam Business Manager 43 Honor Speaker 4. JEWELERS, perfect graduation and wedding gifts Ruth i-dl-'fd Marcia and aaefze ,maminemf LYONS, JAMES ISPICIEPJ-IIQ'llQ'I'2ll 1"m1i'si-, LYONS, WILLIAM-llullnlf-g' Illl2l1'fl 2-Tl: 'IR-zuu Milllilgvl' of Imblwtbzill Il. MALINOSKY, JOHNNYfl'I:1ss Swv. 41 Iizlslif-llizill AIZIIIZIH- ,qv gg p',,,,f1,H11 lXlglHgig'Q1'II1I'II2 I.m-lie-1'ii1:in's Vlub it-41 Hum-- lnzill 2. MANN, JERRY-'-Fluss Swv, 323 Class l'l'1-S. 41 I-'.l"..X. 21 Ili-Y 2-Z!-4: Ilzislwtlmll 2-ii: Ilzise-lwzill Zilla-fl4I'Ih--4: Imi- lt-'I'lll2ll1'S Plulr 2-S!-I. MATHEWS, FREDfHi-Y 323 lfontlvzlll Z2 Iiaslif-llviill 32 Hzisi-lvzill 2. MCCAMENT, J. B.-All S4-lwul Play Z-4: Bunn! 2-I2-4, l'hm'us 33 ICIISUIIIIIIQ 2-Il-41 Music Fe-slivxil 2-Ii-1: Swing' liziml 2-I1-45 Ilfiliu Plub 4: liziselrall 2: S4-niur Class I'l:iy -1. MCCLURE, ELLA MAE- 1'Iim'us 2-1271: Musiv IH-siivzil 12-il-4: Juuim' l,il11'zi1'ia11s 4. MCCRACKEN, FLORENCE-Iixiuil 31: I'lllll'US 4: Ifliisvinlile 1: Musiv Fvstivzil -1: IH-1: l'Iub I: Klziliium Iliisiiu-ss I: IIIIIIIVOUINIIIQ IIIZIIIIIIIIQ flwlllllllfll-P 1. MCLACHLAN, MONTE - li4vt:1l'Y .XXVilI'Il 41 .XII Svlimil Play ii--I: Ibrzuuzi Festival 2-ill Stzxgv l'1'ew 2-Zi-lg Ili- Y CS-43 I"00llmll 2-Ci--HEI: 'IW-uuis ZIICI-CIIICI-41 Y.V.I..X..-X. 'I'flllI'I12llll6llI 2-I!-I: l.t-iivriiiziiiis Ululw 242,12 Vliurllf 1. MCMAHAN, DUANE-A.S.l,!. l'ouum-il II: liulldug llilziyfi .3-1: I-ruse-ball 2-Dill-Ib: IIIUIIIIIS 41 Y,X',I.A..X. Touruzimi-ui 42 I,t'lI1'l'I!l2lIl'S l'IuIr 3-4. MCNEALY, DALE-Hi-Y 'IZ lfmutliilll I: Ilzlslivllvzill If-3 llusiiliull 2-Cillflr-4: l,ettc-x'iuzm's tfluli II-4. MEYER, BONITAffTl'2iIISf4'I'I't'Kl fiwiui 'lkimiiiiii :Zi Tlziml ZZ-Z3-lg l'Il01'llS 2-ZZ-43 I":llSl'lI1IrI1' 2-31-1: Musii- Feslivzil 2-1: Aililvliv lflulv 2-IZ: Tfuiiis L!-fl-ll Avvrmiiipxiiiisi ful' Flirvi' if 1. MILLS, BETTY MAEf1'l1ui'iiS 2-51-4: Musiv Ifmfsiixul 2- fl-41 l4'.ll.A. 22 llffive PI':u'Ii4'v -I. MITCHELL, JOHN-Chnrus 2-3-4: Iiiisi-iuhle It-I: Music Ifn-stivzil 4301413 Il-4: Trzu-k 2-1: Trip in Missnulzi. Mwur. with piwlceirl pumiip fm' IIIIUVIIS meet II. MORGAN, JACKIE-F.H..X. 2-Z!-4: 'I'ripl4- li 2: IH-p Vlub C!--I: Junior' I4IIDI'2lI'lElllS -I: Hffivo -I:I1'2l1'IIl'L' I: Hmiu-iiniiiiug I'l2lllllIllg' Couiuiiltve 4: Sung Immlm-i' I. MORRIS, DWIGHT-liaufl Z3-iillii-41 Musin' Ifvslivzil 2425- 43 lwhzile Jrlur: I'zui Aiiu-rivziii Nluli 2: 'I'i'zu'k Mziuzigvi' 2. ,,.- uf M5II19W5.I:f-'Bd D MCCamen+' John ' McClure, Ella Mae McCracken. Florence McLacI1Ian,Mon+e I Mclviahan, Duane McNeaIy, DaIe Miller, Diane Mills, Bef+y MIICIHGII. Johnny I Mobley. Gerald Morgan. Jackie I Morris, Dwiglxf Moser, Elelauor ' Moulding, Mary Muuall, Rufh Nexs,RoberIa X ' ' " 1 i I QOQMMJ . .gil . Wham QQYWW !IGfw9 if I., il I LZ 'j -'i ml -V I L 'K ,i f,,. ,-., , vmwli. iukmmww M Q'Ne5H, Jim Payne, Patricia Poland, Roy Purnell, Esther l-011356 ' Quigley, Carol Rand.-,Il Alma Rasmussen Helen Reese Irving Ch0Vl9S Renfrew, Wyman Razer Mary Smallwood, Diane Smrlh, Allen Smith, Beverly fi Kbkm if N Q, Rl- -if ' alien aa2fc'wJ2!c'ea MOSER ELEANOR-.-X.S.B. f'nunvil 4: Chorus 2-I1--43 Musia- Fvstivnl 2-I!-43 F.lI.A. 2-33 Atlilvtif- Club 23 Nf- tict- Irnr'1n'i- 4: Tl'l-Ill-4 .3-43 Xfllllll A1 lmvernim-lit 4. MOULDING, MARY ELLEN---Rumi 4: Clir,mrus 2-I!-4: lin- sn-niblo 2-Il-4: Musiv lfustivzil 2-23-43 F.l'l.A. 2: Triple- ii 23 Point Club 2: Junior I1lll1'?LI'liiIlS 43 Office l,I'2'l4'lll't' 4. MUZZALL, RUTH-l'h1n'us 2-3-43 Music Festival 2-2-4: Pun Allll'l'll'Eill Club 23 .Iunior Librzxrinns 3-4. NESS, ROBERTA-Hzinil MEP-41 1'h4n'us 41 Musir' Festi- vzil 253 F.ll.,-X. 2: rl'I'iDlU li 2-33 T1-nnis 2: Flag' Currier fl, O'NEILL, JIM-Student l.v:ider's Crniferent'e 3-43 F.F.A, 2-3-43 .ludging-Fat Sim-k 33 Pulfllllilll 2-3-4llCr3 'Frank 2-3-43 Intramurals 23 llcnneconiing' Planning' Cmnniittee 4: l.ett1-rnmn's Club 4. PAYNE, PATTY-Soniur Class Play 4: Chorus 2-3-42 Ensemble 2-3-43 Music- Festival 2-I!-43 Pep Clib 3-43 Tri-Hi-Y 2-3. POLAND, ROY-Projection Crm-xv ii-43 F.F.A, 2-3-43 .ludgingr-Ilivestock 4. JURNELL, ESTHER-Class Vim- Pres. Z: P.l4I.0. Award 23 Chorus 2-3-43 Musiv Festival 2-3-43 Pep Club fi-43 Latin Club 33 l'l0lll9C0llllllL1' Planning Connnittee 43 Prim-ess 3. QUICKSALL, LOUISE-Junior Liln'zu'ians 3-43 Klziliiam Business 3. QUIGLEY, CAROL-Pep Club 3-43 Pan Anierivan Club Z!-43 Officfe Practice 43 Song Leader 4. RANDALL, ALMA-Band 2-3fICi3 Music Festival 2-33 Radio Production 2-3-4. RASMUSSEN, HELEN-A.S.B. Council 4: Pep Club 4: Pan American Club 2-3-43 Tri-Hi-Y 2-3-4. REESE, IRVING-Chorus 43 Ensemble 43 Music Festival -l3 Radio Production 2-3-43 Baseball 23. RENFROW, CHARLES-Projevtion Crew 2-3: Bulldog Guard 2-32-43 Junior luibrariaxis 43 All SL-hon! Play 4. RENFROW, WYMAN-All School Play 3-43 Drama Fes- tival 2-33 Stage Crew 23 Hand 2-3-43 Music Festival 2-3-43 Football 43 Baseball Il-43 A.S.B, Council 4. RIZER, MARY LOU--A.S.B. Counvil S23 Student l.c:1der"s Conferenve 2-33 Debate 23 Pep Club 2-3-43 Latin l'l.1b 2-Tl: Counselors 33 Tri-Hi-Y 2-3-43 Y.Y.I.A,A. 'l'ournziment 21-43 Tennis 2-3041?-4411233 Hornecoiniiigx l'lanniu5:,' Crnnmit- tee Z!-43 'Fri-Hi-Y Inspirational Axvzirrl 43 Broad:-:mst 4. SMALLWOOD, DIANE-C1101-us 2: llntin Club 23 Uffive Pravtive 4. SMlTH, ALLEN-Yvll Leaflors 4: 'l'l2lt'li Z-MEI-41I4Il: Y. V.I.A.A. 'l'0l1l'!l3ll18Ill 2-IS: Flniiievmiiiiip, Planning' Cfnnmit- toe 43 Ilette-rnian's Club 2-il. SMITH, BEVERLY-Student Lvniln-r's Confereinw- 21 Chorus 2-fl-4: Enseniblv 2-33 Musil- Festival 2-II-4: Pep Clpib 23 Uffic-e Pravtive 4: Tri-Hi-Y 4: Radio Produvtifm 2. SNODGRASS, DONNA-Student Lezulens Confervm-e 43 All Sr-lirml Play 3: Senior Class Play 43 Drnmn Festival 2: F.Il.A. 2-33 Debates 2-Iithlb-43 Pep Club 2-3: Tri-Hi-Y 2-fl-43 Youth X f:'OV1'l'llllll'IlI 43 Rndiu l,l'tIll,lC'tlOll Ii: llfnne- Vflllllllgl' Planning fifblllllllltfxi? 3: 'Frinle E 23 National F.H.,-X. Cfnifereiice in Kansas City, Mu. 23 National F.ll.A. f'OIlfE5l'l'llC'6', Estes Park, Colo. ZZ: XVhitnvy Mi-inurial Award 'Fri-Hi-Y 4. SNOWDEN, HERB-Bulldog f,:ll2ll'd 23 Hi-Y Z!-4: Yell l.ezLdm-r 43 lllU'HlllllI'H.lS 23 I'TOll1t7C0lllllHJ,' 1,lZIlllllll,'1',' Nom- mittm- 4. SORENSON, JOE QSPUDJ-B0y's Stall' 33: Student lmgul- P 's t'oiife1i'+-live 2-I!-4: All Scrhrml Play 2-43 Senior' Ulziss Play 4: Stugim- Crew 233 l".l".A. 2-C!--13 .Imlg'iiig'-lh-ef 2-Il-4: Hi-Y Z-3-43 l4'imotb:Lll 3-43 liziskm-Ibull 2-333 llasl-bull Zllil-223 llrmiemniiing: Plamiing' Crminiitluo 3-43 l.ettol'm:ui's Club 2-3-4. STOPPENBRI NK, VERNON-F.FlA. 4. STOWE, JAMES-lizuifl 2-Zi-4: l'I11:se1nblv 23: Alusiv lfvs- tival 2-3-43 l".F.A. 2-3-41 .luclgiiig-I,iw-stm-li, Polzlto 2- 33-43 'Frack I!-43 lhmtliall 2. TAYLOR, SHIRLEY-FJ-LA, 2-CT-43 T1'i1Jl6 IC 23 l'rriut Ulub 23 Athletic Ulub 2-Il: Pep Club 43 .lunior l.ib1':u'izi11s 43 Uffil,-e Przlctive 43 Hmiu-vomilig' Plsuming' Fnixiixiittm-0 4. WALKER, JAMES-Clirrrus 43 hlt1'IllllLll'Z'llS 2-Cl-4. WA R N E, BO B-1 lvlleral f'ou1'so. WATTERSON, sHARoN-miifmls 2-z:-43 Musii' Festival 5l'0PPe"b""k VW' 2-3-43 Tri-lli-Y 4. WEBSTER, l.OREE-Cliurus 23 Music' Festival 23 Pop Club 3-43 Latin Club 2-3. WILCOX, JOYCE-tNl1fJI'US 23 'Friple li 2-33 Point Flub 2-33 Athlvlil' Club 2-33 Uffive Frau-tice 43 Tri-Hi-Y Sl. M WINSTON, KENNETH-Student Leailt-r's COIlfQl'Qlll'tt 43 I All Svliool Play 2: l'r0jer'timi Crew 2-3: Vliorus 2-43 Mus- ,V if' Festival 2-43 Bulldog' Guard 2-Z3-4: Iiette1'n1nn's Plub 2-Z3-4: Klaliium Business 4: Hi-Y 2-4: llzisketbull 33: 'l'1'zu'k G 2: 'I't'IlIllS 4: AIPIIIEIQLPI' Rzxsketbzill 2. WRIGHT, JOH N-General Coursv. ZICKLER, LAREY-Class Vice Pres. 43 Tli-Y 2-I!-43'Yuutl1 A2 litbV0I'!llllt1Ilt'3Q Basketball 2-3fE5--MED: Y.V.1.A.A. Tournament 2-3-43 State Tournament 43 Track 25 Let- l9lIIl2lIl'S Club 3-4. 1 Thayer, Jane Watterson, Sharon Snodgrass, Donna , Snowden, Herb . 3 ,N oe S+cwe Jim Taylor Shirley Walker, Jim Warne, Bob Webster, Loree I VVilcox, Joyce -K- 1 Phyllis Anderson posed for her senior picture for Betty ' and Rex Johnson of the REX TRACY STUDIO as they complete three years of active service to the students Winsion,Kennel'l1, of EHS. Wright, John Larry This page sponsored by REX TRACY STUDIO, where seeing is believing 49 Me of a 155 lad Tuhe junior executive council, Mr. Stakkestad, advisor: Meagher, vice-presidentg Neilson, treasurerg Schuller, president: Ferguson, secretary: and Mr. Henry, advisory made preliminary plans on the Junior Prom. at . f X iff! Dj ' -iiffffj ff' M ,iffy ,ln 'i, jp!! M I lj!! f X X, AN EFFICIENT CLASS This yearls juniors really had the rip, roar, and zip that makes a junior class what it should be. The class played their roles from high hat dancers at the junior Prom "Twilight Soiree" to happy-go-lucky ruff-necks at the Vantage picnic. Another activity of the class was decorating for baccalaureate. Sev- eral juniors capped lead parts in football, basketball, spring sports, musical events, arts, and R. U. R. To- ward "The End" many boys practiced for the long awaited supremacy contest, which they won, being the first junior class to do so in the twenty year his- tory of the contest. With such officers as Ralph Schuller, president, Tommy Meagher, vice-presidentg Donna Ferguson, secretary, and Ruth Neilson, treasurer, and such ad- visors as Mr. Henry and Mr. Stakkestad, the class left a tidy money surplus for their Senior year. Adams Anderson Hallock Anderson Jer y rcher Barbara Bangs Don aun ard, Dareil 50 Berg Bessesen Bowen Larry aQW,,,4, EG" acufamaaldng ,enema YOU, ERNA MAE EVERETT, brighlened lhe day lor everyone you came in conlacl wilh. Your brown eyes danced wilh merri- menl. You were lively, you were lull of lun. We shall never lorgel silling by you in as- sembly, in English, in biology, in shorlhand, bul you, Erna Mae, are no longer wilh us. You have found a more peaceful realm Than we, loul you shall always have a place in our hearls unlil we once again hear your gay laughler and see your sparlcling eyes. As a small 'rolcen ol apprecialion ol lhe radianl happiness which you conlribuled lo lhose who lcnew and loved you, we make lhe I952 Klahiam your memorial. . Brunson, Ronald Brunron, Bob Bunlrer, Mildred Champie. Lois Crouse Bernie Cmuse. Helen 2 Cunningham, Lind-a Dems- Te"Y Deering, Herb av i fi vials' ,I V Chandler, Belly ' Crofeau, Donna 42' J' C 5252 ii - lf? TE, f 'VD L ",':g.,E:,5ifll-3 li " :i?fm: ' ,.,. Q - . , W x K ,t I 1: A A4 ,. F. 5 A I ifg:5,jfQ-.jz , X 3 Den Besfe, Alfred 'E fizif' 1 w ifi: DTSYGY Billie Dunlop. Rin Eeslham, Jim Edwards, Frances Edwards, Reber? Engel, Roger Ki 'O P v ' - Derrick, Rodney Evereir, Erna 51 wx . - .... r, .-.. ..,. V r. , .?ggQ,3--.:.4:,:::- 4 A Q '. 5955? .. J in , A awww ., . ff '- fl gym, 'K EI ,.., ., ,,,,,. , ..., ..,: , ., as 3 fig, . ' Frederxckson Larry Frucheffe Jxm Gray, Wesle Y Griffin Benny HGQQY' Chafiene Hammond, Mavgarei hr fm 'Y 71 . .fiery 'K 4. , S agimlsi IM if ' Hansen, Wiiliam ' g 45: 1 Q 5 ,W Iberia Hahenbefer, Ralph ,f Hanson, Jerry W QW' is k 4 r MN' ' -'.E.,.:::.::,.z:5a::,f::ff f. Heaverlo, Monfe Heambucn Dorofhy Henderson Sharon Herber! Sienna ..,- .,,, ,. -,,,, This page sponsored by HONEYCUTT EVENSON Funeral Home Jollo, Ralph Jordan, Jerry Jordan. Josee 4 negwwgz l .,.l,,,,, 5 s i,EQ ',j,' i Kulces, Ken Lance, Gayle Larsen, Darlene gem l em, Sem 1 4 iiileili 1 f . W li t - Q- J A- J r .... ,. Epi . ,, ..:., ' we i 3 2 i ivgni if 55vY E Jiiee' for ,-' QT - WQEfHYV " . -'-- 1 . ' .- , ""1 1'1fi1-',-1.2:,-21,.- F gg.: QQMQQ .,,l , , 2 ,. elfrifiii ff El? 5 Mdflln. Beverly Martinen, Dennis Mayberry, Lawrence The peppiest boys we ever knew, they never came rr-poking, Qexcept in this old-fangled jalopeyj which astonished townspeople, not only because it could run, but because of the lung power that came from with-in it and on top of it. QA 2 2 M , at it ,ss iii. iv 4' X 6 gt if See 5 .8 Jump, Gene KGYHOY. DUNN Kenoyer, Shirley ii' . wg wwe- was Libolry, John Lind, Karen Lind, Nancy f, JMU Q5,QWjFQg .,,. 1 ggi, ig? ,ni ,lt, 3" e g? as D fi 1 . McArthur, Tommie McCauley, Bob lVlCCdUl0Y. Mdfleflfl' Kills, Rowena , , 15 . - in E - .f ' Malinoslny, Belly xl x wt vc, 2 Mellow ell, Edgar in J. Watson, Kukes, Jump, Meagher, G. Watson, Schuller, Eastham, and FI"lCh8tfS in Jim's "Cadillac", especially decorated for the serpentine. McElroy, Glennis W McMcrrow, Mary Peggy McQueen, Charlofie Meagher, Tom 53 Me ykmdaz ,mam M digit' Sadzee, " fem Mocha!! Pauime M0fdh0fSf Robin P,3in+ey, Dan Panafioni, Beffy Panafioni, Gene '-',' i7Li.1Z-My A . W ' ., ,, A A l f , is 113,71- L U ALVVL .,',. Q if ubuuu V in T5 :-., . .,..:,. ,.-- Q I wr Hsv- T ,.,,. Q K I 1xL. - s A 535: f- . ..,, g ig: -35,1 -'-:- ,,.,.,, , -, kim?-, A,--2' 1 A 3 ,451 ..: K 4 I I . ' w f 25 1 EE Y Pefcrson, Hdcn Peire, Don Pickup, Roland Rizer, Rumburg, Gene oreau Marene Mounigoy Rvchard Paffee, Paul Paheson, Pauiine Pedersen, Marfin P6fYi9.-10139 Powell, Sherry Poynter, BEN Rau, Dean Stiff? McMahan, Meagher, and Kukes were shown how to open a checking account by Andy-Heimblgner and Mr. Victor Bouillion at the WASHINGTON NATIONAL BANK. 54 This page sponsored by THE WASHINGTON NATIONAL BANK, we welcome student accounts f' 5112 as i' Q, 5 i l Wa+son,Jacl: Wetclx Eleanor 1465? 567 gem eaenz' Joe Kendell K.X.L.E. manager, went over a script with Bill Wipplo in preparation for the Hit Parade. OUR BlLL An unusual student with unusual talents, that's Bill Wippel. Radio being his chosen career, Bill started early by disc-jockeying the E.H.S. Hit Parade, heard Monday evenings and Saturday afternoons over K.X.L.E. The shows featured the ten top tunes of the week, as poled by the students, the teacher's fav- orite songs, and featured guest speakers. "Clarence" was Bill's right hand man and aid. , 'R t VSV' t ,,,, i ,X ,Z ,.,. , Q , rr :fi as 'Q ,f su A in 2124 sa W 4 .. Q F ,gwa M xg 5 fr Q This page sponsored by K X L E, your news, musit and sports voire of Central Washington Watson, Mabel Webber, Jerry Weber Clarice Weber Cliff Welborn Angela Weil, Symley Whi+953d,, Alice Williams, Rolf WIUE96' 00" ppe 1 Woods Norma Worrell Wayne 5 -...up 'uf tie dame . lr 1 3 5 pit. 4 f f . . 99 0 sg ? i ' me and i fi itia 1 U' ... Ni 'V ' with .fe , it , , ,, ...: F N . g A 3 l Z xl , H M 9 . ,.....a...f...., 4 Aglenbgughl L fllreg, T. M Andersoggg. 1 xl K A ,-..,,L,- -K . I . If gr... f ., A K f""", , 5 ,. i Q- 55535. - X: Vg: K l -if-1 .Ka 3' Am' V . 5 et t ,M ,.,,.,,.,.. . V .. x :lAnderson, S. Anthony, V. Bakke, V A fx Q W., . .... 2 .5- .W3 3 4:-z-z'E.'IQ." -, wf,?71 3, ' f-5:5 Q a , se 'qs' wt im v X .te . and f 2 ..r f . W 2 l Bangs, R. Burnhurt, D. Barreth C- M -ate- K ,. :Z A ',':,. infsg 1 X 5 .1 f ei A , . . N . 'l 1. 1 X seamen, M. J. Bench, A. ' germ, c. i :vi .,. y , A 4 f 3,-at ,E ..,:. ,E -,,- I ik, Q! ,ag i ., , .J .. ,A,, .1 1 Bender, B. Bickle, M. Bielnh, B, ir, A .,..A Q . . . . :,. ": 5 ' if 5 m 2 W 51 .1 fl: l my 7 A' X ' t M ..:' 55, .1 p ..., . lf . , K ?l...-.u 5 li, ,m.-,,, if - Billefef, F- Bonjorni, J. by Bosler, D. ' f- '1mN!.s- ' - 1 .A . A.. 5 l Bayer, B. . I 2. I. . " all .,., .tt 2. H H E Campbell, H. V L 56 Simpson, secretary: Bieloh, treasurer: Miss Shuck, ad- visory Peter, president: Mr. Bowen, advisory and Ott, vice-president: made plans for the Sophomore Sox Hop. OFF TO A GOOD START Early in life the sophomores of our school learned the value of money. For their first money raising project they decided to publish a student handbook to sell in the fall of '52. Collecting their dues in one week, they spent it on such a worth while cause as the polio drive. The sophomores placed letter- men in football, baseball, track, tennis, and sent one player and manager with the basketball squad to the state tournament. Heading this outstanding class were president, Alan Peterg vice-president, Laverne Ottg secretary, Barbara Simpsong and treasurer, Bill Lllcloh. f o f '-.-- 5. - V --.. A 1 E A iiiii H' 't'l' t Al' 1. V- e is 1. .,.-...- gi. ..f at .1 M Pi . -A r 'D me if . c if li. i . do it . . :OO zil A to tw . is A Brown, G. ' Burton, B, Bunger, M. J. Burden, A. M. Burrough, E, . -,.. . . . O I It - ,--., :" I A .... f .:g.,- .,.. 4 i 1 5:-1 iz? A , . ,.,1.. ..,.. H z E I ' dig. - in Q ,'::: fi Y . inf, ---:Q 'Egii' 1? A ig' in 5 .px QI: .... 5 .ii wmv H N . .l t s ., i i c .il O... ra W 2 , l al ':" 'i" Q D ' ft .Cs1sev..P... Chandler. A. Chandler. 8. COUHGIG 3- Coe S. Cooke. D. .1 1 " N r .3 Camden, H. -. .... .. A: 3 Cious nd. D ated lie rf ,.. Ag 4 it A A: ga. J l re' - J Q . Davis W DeBefq,-d, A, De-Berard, K. . . .ffifitfiss 5553, -:'2f"'I' . , if .' fad SQ! ---- i ' , . - si' . 1 times-.pf .. I :,, f 1 r .' i iowa, H. Y ., .sim- W if Sax- up and . . , 3 '1UIiifQf'?K'lY3 ' ww. , . . A . , M i if K X. i . J . ...,. 5 QQSQW. , 3 tv 1 gl i, X .., 1 D 1 V Q Fish, S. Q' K Flqfdrqgyf Frederick. Pi K Gcrdine, G. , N 'gy ,. iii '-:-f A Q 4 ' 4 ' .g..,. ..'. If" . . 1 X sg , W.. . ti E . f f, 'J ir me A Gray, C, 3 Habermun, P. Hunkigg5,,ig,,i.i. Hanson, B. Bright Colored soxs, shirts, and other wearing ap- parel lined the walls of the high school Cafeteria the night of the Sophomore Sox Hop. If you could re- live it, you would remember the noisy gayety that met you as you entered the dance floor, the enthu- siastic dancing, the friendliness you felt, and the smell of pop and cakes. It will be 21 long time before the fun and friendship at the Soph. Sox Hop will be forgotten. Kelly and Rossow had their "pitchers" taken at the Soph. Sox-Hop. , ,... 3 Y I . J 1 . A 5 . 'J it .. ..,..juE...W....M ...le M 1 4 Elsberry, W A Engle, W. Evens, B. Fglq-ug, E, We my kia? I ,wb I 7 N. .1 gf.-A . f Q it .. .185 , G0l'5ih5ef, M- Gehlen, J. Mi 5 Goodrieh, C ' '- 7 5... -P .. 9 1 , -'-.,. -. i' t iff ? Y M .- f B . .,..:,: f .:. if i f S . f' Q. f fam? ,. H M Mr., . . Q . Hcrrel, J. Hoimbqch, J. VHGSSI R- Hinkle, , ,sf N. .1 8 :J t Q Ii' .ee ..,- gf' Ti Y 5 , i k. k I .,,. . ,I 5 gist' f Y . .,,., .f W ries I . t - :ET MWWWM ,,,A,, f , ..,, X f. . 'YE ' jf ,W A 4, Hjelm, J, Hooper, J. H0l'hbeCk, D- Huss, E. " . M I QQ, Y . s . . .,, E I?-1 - 1. f we Qi Q -as J if ,-.,.,.,..,.., 4 W if illi .mmm Joeroux, P. Jensv id, C. i Jo nson, G. t ' . if ,Z TN X,, K . iv .. K , - - I "' Ja . .,.. :tl ia: Q Y' W . 1 'A Z , .,,,.a, A i -7 IAIV. . ,,. . ,M-f. 3 . s .,..,A - ,M ' , ,.... . r t r X if Johnson, M. Johnson, S. J Jollo, R. Jurgens, M. fr ' . TI... 1 214- ., .1 ig ' ' , l Q . k 1 3, a K 21 4 .s 'fr ' fi ,f :gg rs'. , .Q an. nzlh H E , ,,..,, . .,.,....,.,,. , . .. 2 'R Keller, J. xeny, L. Agggbbe, M. kngm, D. 57 M-, E .Eye Q. . i' iz .5: : Klocke, T. Knudson, K. Koester, A W ' f ' -:-,- f:f'f :: M"' E N Q .,.,. . . 'A . ,:...:. .,., Q R. v.f-V .,:,, - 535 -if Fix : 4 Y" i l-. ff if igggilw - -V .W is Q s . .- .J M 1 L 4 -- ,f , ..,.,. 1 V ----- -U W I 1225?--Av,.gEiF' 'f Q: ' Lewis, D. Lunsfrum, D. Kromlscli, H. f?S'E3NW ' 1:42 A Q. ' .,fst,f.s i 1-'Q X 'L Kolmodin, A. . :wg 'J is are i W D 94 Q Munn, S. Y f mst. -1- f ,, Q.4Av N gr- ,A rw fre . - ,.', I 'fi fl 5 "'L' .. I .. M: Q .. " xfla. .1 :... A J E l .--- 21 .',A re- b x . WWMarta,V J. Wffiartin, H. I Me5ArtI1ur. C McEntyre. Q :ini L Liv .V X ":-'., 'ii i . --r' J l 'A J -2 :- will - J 'Q' ' 25 v--., R A. V rf, 3 McMahon, J. McMahon, J. McMurfy, J- Millefrfl- J in ..,,. ,,,, . Q, ,Y er-ei? . I - q ',i,A . . 5, iwwjs ' "" ' ,M-wvniw U 4 'V' . ,N Miller, L. Minton, D. Moreau, F. Morrison. D, 2 . .... . NW , .VH il-'hy M Morrison, P, . Mullen, M. M ae ' zecmzfdan Frederick, Rossow, Jacroux, Billeter, and Williams risked their lives in the wild Homecoming serpentine. This year the Sophomores decided to break with the traditional Senior Ten. The Senior Reception, includ- ing the girls, boys and their parents, was a very suc- cessful event. Careful planning and execution by the class of '54 Probably started a new tradition. f 1222 f "" V . A : .55 .. 'W 1 'W .Q rs.. " ' t Off, l.. Pease, D- Penfield, G ' N i 5:5515 V23 f -b -"xi if-IE. ..... - -v-- . ,. A2252 -v fiiilfl ' ' ::5'fi:1E?aE::fE?-a1ai:f.af2ff'2".2:.2:ae iii. '.:. ' ' W " K ii I 1 "" W- fi -' ..i. :. . Y H, .wr ' ' ."" .. miie 11.':' ' :Q : E5? 5M ' t 32- gf ,4 4 - 555 I, - ff .F -f ' 4,1 , it ' tm E, ...M . . 4 :S Z .EW 4... . I A, f""1 -. ' f - fgfifg' gf P. ' A .f W 4 2 -- X. " ?H?""ff2'2?" ff- A....-........"m" A- H Puff., I. voweu, L. Reese, L. ' rif- 1 'fiif'- 'z ff V ' if X e. , ., ., fu .- ,yr S352 gigs ., .... iixm-V if I. .. . . , .,... 4 ' 'inf' ' 1. FE gy 3 3 Fisk' I J jig A 'Eff fE' E5 4g.gg 251 X -,., .EEZ ' 3 m e vm L K ' i i Qiiliwi .D 3 LWW i ' """ sm .MMSNM , N., - .M my .4a.N,, 4 A , M. .Y , N W V 3-7 . Renfrew W. Rin er, M. ' WSchixl1mQ. A V D Slmpson, B- Sires, R. . , I .,,, . . .. ,..,.,, X ,M i ,.... .V . W, ...WW W. I M A - ,..M..,.,.. Y, . .,W,,,., . ,,,, 58 "'i M A s 1 'Z 2 all . lu, M., . -:iff l an of 4 5 fl , 5:' 4 f- E ' 7 ' 291 "ti ' E 5 -. ..,,.., i i i " Ei- iii A A - ,, ,,.,3. ..., 9 'is . Sunkler C Tavxs Taylor, B. Thayer. A. Thomson, S. Tozer, D. rf", 4 L., NaQ:l:.:-1:2 ,V 'Jw .,.. z . , Z F is gagffije 1 ' " -3, f . . V -. of .:.,.: ' r 1' -1. ww-l :Ef:.,. 5 W A ,Q ew . . i . if l ,. 1 - L. r l ' 1 it , 7 3 . , ., .., 1. SA xl. , ta Trammell. F. i .,.. ifYn0sEi?1r,fffQ,l WCW. 5' , WCW' 5' Wuffem K- Wana" L' Wi i i i ffl W if 'fits ' . . . - ' ' - ii " Y ,. 1 " ' t E.. -: ..,.., K .. t .ji .1 V.: -Z .,,..: 5, ,, i :sms . . ' a ' .,.... . . . . 5 W so -. ""' 2 - e M . i , . I ,.,, Er' W 1 - . ,Ir wzgf ,V N , Q West, M. W Williams, J. , Winston, W. Woodiwiss, E. Woods, A. M. Yuilly G- Zicklor, J. K Lucy Frear and Alice Phillips, cooks at E.H.S. poured themselves a cup of coffee after a busy lunch period. COOKIES, COOKIES Nothing could be harder than to satisfy the tastes and hunger of four hundred students. "We received this information from mothers who try to make their children eat right." To you, Lucy Frear, Alice Phillips, and Sara Steensland, we acknowledge 21 job well done. ln the reviewing ot this Klahiam trom end sheet to end sheet, we hope that you lived again the l-lomecoming game, the State baslcetbal tournament, and the Junior Prom. We hope you remembered the snooze you got in study hall, or the odors trom the chem room. We hope you will always remember the thrill ot the tirst day ot high school. or the last night in the caps and gowns. We hope this Klahiam ot '5l-'52 has truly been tor you, "A Candid View ot '52." 7Ma?--- 7Maz'?--- INDEX SENIORS Abel, Mary 35, 42 Allen, Jimmy 17, 21, 31, 32, 38, 42 Anderson, Phyllis 28, 42, 49 Barber, Sandra fe, b, 35, 38, 42 Barker, Elmeda 38, 42 Beaman, Jim 19, 32, Bennett, Billie Jo fe, 5, 6, 1b, 42 Bowen, Dale be, fe, 13, 19, 22, 23, 31, 41, 42 Boyer, Dick 18, 19, 33, 38, 42 Bradshaw, Louise be, 16, 21, 42 Brooks, Don be, 29, 38, 42 Brune, Virginia 16, 19, 33, 38, 43 Bufton, Albert 8, 18. 19, 38, 43 Burrough, Lindell 43 Chandler, Bob be, 32, 43 Charlton, David fe, 7, 8, 10, 22, 38, 43 Lhurch, Jack 7, 8, 13, 19, 20, 22, 43 Conn, Grace 38, 43 Connot, .lohn be, 13, 19, 43 Cooke, Loretta 43 Correll, Barbara 38, 43 Courson, Jean be, 13, 29, 30, 43 Davidson, Fritzie 19, 28, 43 Derrick, Dwight 25, 43 Dodge, Bill be, fe, 38, 39, 41, 43 Dunlop, Chuck 20, 24, 35, 38, 43 Dunning, Mary Jane 16, 31, 43 Dyk, Hermina 35, 43 Edge, Bob 8, 9, 10, 43 Edmison, Myrna 20, 38, 44 Elder, Bob 2, 19, 44 I Estep, Sue fc, 28, 31, 36, 43 Ferguson, Ralph be, fe, 5, 6, 14, 15, 18, 20, 24, 30, 44 Fletchei, Martha 28, 35, 44 Frank, Gordon 28, 39, 44 Frear, Joann 31, 44 Frederick, Aris 27, 44 Frederickson, Shirley 20, 30, 44 Gage, Claudia be, 7, 44 Gapen, Willis 38 Gemmill, Louise 31, 37, 44 Gibb, George 18, 19, 33, 38, 44 Godes, Bob be, 12, 14, 15, 16, 18, 20, 22, 30, 44 Gordon, .Jim be, 27, 31, 44 Greenwood, Bill fe, 8, 10, 19, 20, 22, 44, 45 Haberman, Walt be, 2, 7, 8, 9, 18, 19, 20, 24,, 25, 45 Hadley, Joyce 37, 45 , Hages, Mary Ann 19, 28, 45 Hankins, Joice be, 17, 45 Hanks, Jerry be, 14, 15, 18, 19, 20, 24, 45 Henry, Kay 13, 16, 34, 40, 45 Hickenbottom, Bud be, 2, 7, 8, 9, 18, 19, 20, 24, 25, 45 Horst, Lyle 45 Houser, Jim 8, 20, 22, 38, 45 Jacobs, Stanley 8, 9, 17, 38, 42, 45 Jacroux, Shirley 35, 45 Kenoyer, Cleona. 45 Killian, Ann be, fe, 6, 13, 16, 17, 28, 37. 46 Kitts, Mike fe, 5, 46 Klocke, Mary 38, 45 Lake, Ruth 17, 38, 46 Lambson, Laura 5, 6, 12, 35, 37, 38, 46 Lee, Marcia 11, 13, 16, 28, 35, 46 Lewis, JoAnn 6, 12, 33, 40, 46, 52, 55 Lunstrum, Grace be, fe 28, 29, 37, 42, 46 Lyons, Bill 8, 46 Lyons, James 46 Malinosky, John 31, 42, 46 Mann, Jerry 12, 20, 24, 42, 46 Mathews, Fred 5, 4, 7 McCament, John B. be, 13, 19, 30, 47 McClure, Ella Mae 38, 47 McCracken, Florence fe, 16, 28, 38, 47 McLachlan, Monte fe, 8, 9, 10, 19, 25, 27, 47 McMahan, Duane 17, 27, 47 McNealy, Dale fe, 8, 20, 24, 25, 47 Meyer, Bonita be, 38, 39, 47 Miller, Diane 38, 47 Mills, Betty Mae 30, 47 Mitchell, John 12, 20, 22, 38, 47 Mobley, Gerald 47 Morgan, Jackie 12, 16, 17, 35, 40, 47 Morris, Dwight be, 22, 38, 47 INDEX Morrow, Doss 7, 8, 20 Moser, Eleanor 38, 47 Moulding, Mary Ellen 38, 47 Muzzall, Ruth 38, 47 Ness, Roberta 17, 38, 47 O'Neill, Jim 4, 8, 9, 20, 48 Payne, Patty fe, b, 13, 16, 33, 38, 48 Poland, Roy be, 24, 48 Purnell, Esther lb, 38, 40, 48 Quicksall, Louise 28, 33, 48 Quigley, Carol 16, 17, 34, 48 Randall, Alma 36, 48 Rasmussen, Helen fe, 5, 16, 34, 48 Reese, Irving 36, 38, 48 Renfrow, Charles 19, 48 Renfrow, Wyman 8, 19, 24, 38, 48 Rizer, Mary 16, 17, 26, 28, 31, 48 Smallwood, Diane 48 Smith, Allen 7, 12, 20, 22, 23, 48 Smith, Beverly fe, 5, 11, 38, 48 Snodgrass, Donna 13, 31, 49 Snowden, Herb be, 7, 33, 38, 49 Sorenson, Joe 13, 19, 20, 33, 49 Stoppenbrink, Vernon 49 Stowe, Jim be, 38, 41, 49 Taylor Shirle 12, 16, 24, 30, 35, 40, 49 , Y Thayer, Jane 49 Walker, Jim 38, 49 Warne, Bob 49 Watterson, Sharon 6, 38, 49 Webster, Loree fe, 16, 31, 49 Wilcox, Joyce 49, fe VVinston, Kenny 20, 27, 32, 38, 49 Wright, John 49 zit-mer, Larey fe, 14, 15, is, 20, 42, 49 JuNloRs Adams, Nancy 33, 50 Anderson, Hallock 19, 50 Anderson, Jerry 50 Archer, Barbara 28, 36, 50 Bangs, Don 22, 39, 50 Baunsgard, Darell 50 Bellah, George 7, 8, 34, 38, 50 Belton, Helen 11, 50 Bennett. Bobbie 16, 37, 50 Berg, Norman 38, 50 Bergett, Jim 38 Bessesen, Shirley 50 Bowen, Larry 19, 22, 36, 50 Boyer, Dave 8, 38, 50 Bradshaw, Lois be, 16, 21, 50 Brown, Jeanne 50 Brunson, Ronald be, 22, 28, 51 Brunton, Bob 39, 51 Bunker, Mildred 38, 51 Burgett, Jim 51 Camden, Theresa 16, 37, 51 Campbell, Kenneth 22, 51 Carlson, Denna 51 Carraher, Ron 19, 51 Case, Carma 51 Champie, Lois 26, 28, 51 Chandler, Betty 38, 51 Croteau, Donne fe, 38, 51 Crouse, Bernie fe, 7, 12, 38, 51 Crouse, Helen 51 Cunningham, Linda 12, 16, 21, 36, 51 Davis, Terry fe, 51 Dearing, Herb fe, be, 51 Den Beste, Alfred 11, 19, 27, 36, 51 Derrick, Rodney 51 Dreyer, Billie 16, 51 Dunlop, Rita 51 Eastham, Jim he, 8, 10, 14, 18, 20, 27, ' 39, 51, 53 Edwards, Frances 39, 51 Edwards, Robert 38, 51 Engel, Roger 37, 51 Everett, Erna Mae 51 Faust, Edward be, 38, 52 Ferguson, Donna lb, 28, 37, 50, 52 Fine, Yvonne 52 Frederickson Larr 41 52 Y Y , Frichette, Jim 8, 9, 10, 20, 27, 36, 52, 53 Gray, Wesley 24, 52 Griffin, Benny 38, 52 12' , AINNC QLJQ Nb , 90 o 60 Sgagyu Q 7x15 5 X INDEX Hagen, Charlene 52 Hammond, Margaret 38, 52 Hanks, Virginia fe, 38, 52 Hansen, Paul 52 Hansen, William be, 52 Hanson, Jerry 8, 52 Hanson, Stu be, 14, 16, 18, 20, 24, 34, 52 Harker, Barbara 36, 38, 52 Hartman, Joanne fe, 5, 52 Hartwell, Delores 34, 52 Hatzenbeler, Alberta 11, 16, 26, 31, 52 Hatzenbeler, Ralph 52 Heaverlo, Monte 39, 52 Heimbuch, Dorothy 52 Henderson, Sharon 26, 38, 39, 52 Herbert, Glenna fe, 11, 16, 20, 21, 52 Herr, Barbara 52 Higgins, Mide be. 22. 35, 52 Hill, Donna 52 Hjelm, Margaret 38, 52 Howerton. Edris 1, 5, 20, 52 Hudson, Carol 16, 52 Johnson, Neil 19, 24, 30, 39, 52 Jollo, Ralph 53 Jordan, Jerry 37, 53 Jordan, Josee 19, 21, 37, 38, 53 Jump, Gene 6, 8, 10, 20, 21, 27, 34, 53 Kaynor, Donn be, 11, 12, 19, 20, 21, 27, 53 Kenoyer, Shirley 38. 53 Kitts, Rowena 53 Kukes, Kenny fe, be, 8, 9, 10, 14, 15, 18, 20, 52 Lance, Gale fe, 53 Larson, D arlene 6, 53 Liboky, John 7, 8, 20, 53 Lind, Karin 21. 53 Lind, Nancy 53 Malinosky, Betty 6, 53 Mannin, Donald Martin, Beverly 16, 28, 53 Martinen, Dennis be, 6, 15, 21, 27, 35 Mayberry, Lawrence be, 19, 21, 22, 36, 53 McArthur, Tom 53 McCaJley, Bob 8, 10, 15. 22, 53 McCauley, Marlene 16, 53 McDowell Edgar 53 McElroy, Glennis 53 McMorrow, Mary 39. 52 McMurtry, Peggy 53 McPherson, Joyce 28, 53 McQueen, Meagher, Charlotte 16. 21, 36, 38, 52 Tom 6, 14, 18, 50, 53, 54 Meyers, Jim 21, 27, 54, 58 Michela, David 38 Mitchell, Pauline 54 Mordhorst, Robin 36. 38, 51, 54 Moreau, Marene 38, 54 Morrison, Mountjoy, Melvin Richard 8, 19, 24, 28, 54 Neilson, Ruth 16, 38, 59, 54 Norling, Nancy 26, 39, 54 Painter, Dan 34, 54 Panattoni, Panattoni. Betty 35, 54 Gene 54 Pattee, Paul he, 54 Patteson, Pnrlnrsen , Pauline 54 Martin 41, 54 Perrie, John 54 Petre, Don 8, 22, 38, 54 Pickup, Roland fe, 5, 8. 10, 28, 38, 54 Powell, Sherry 6, 38, 54 Poynter, Bill 54 Rau, Dean be, 34, 54 Richards, Shirley 12, 16. 38, 54 Rizcr. Betty fe, 6, 16, 26, 54 Rudolph, Barbara f". 12, 16, 38, 54 Rumburg, Gene 6, 54 Schille, Sam 24, 54 Schuller, Ralph be, 8, 9, 11, 12, 14, 15, 18, 20, 24, 25, 28, 31, 50, 53 Siewert, Bob 32, 34 Shaw, Ma Smith, Do Smith, No Stanfield, rgaret 11, 12, 16, 21, 36, 54 nald 55 rine 12, 16, 37, 55 Connie 26, 39, 55 Sunkler, VVilbur 21, 55 Tozer, Necia 38, 55 Trammell, Elmer 41, 55 Vickerman, Irma 6, 16, 17, 20, 55 Wake Dean 8, 12, 20, 55 Watson, Gerry be, 8, 10, 53, 55 Watson, Jack 35, 53, 55 Mr. 706me?--- 7faw.--- INDEX Watson, Mabel fe, 16, 18, 19, 38, 55 WVebber, Jerry 55 VVeber, Clarice 55 Weber, Cliff 19, 38, 55 VVelborn, Angela 17, 19, 38, 55 Wells, Shirley be, fe, 11, 16, 17, 38, 55 Wetch, Eleanor 38, 55 Whiteside, Alice fe, 16, 17, 19, 38, 55 Williams, Rolf fe, 19, 22, 55, 58 Winegar, Don 55 Wippel, Bill be, 8, 21, 30, 36, 55 Woods, Norma 21, 37, 38, 55 Worrell, VVayne 19, 38, 55 Ziska, Lorraine 38 SOP H OMOR ES Allenbaugh, Irene 56 Allred, Ted 56 Anderson, Gary 34, 56 Anderson, Shirley 10, 38, 39, 56 Anthony, Virgie 36, 56 Bakke, Bjorn 56 Bangs, Richard be, 22, 31, 56 , Barnhart, Darrell be, 8, 18, 21, 24, 36, 3 Barrett. Charles 8, 24, 56 Bearden, Mary Jane 31, 56 Belch, Art be, 2, 20, 56 Belton, Charles 56 Bender, Berneta 40, 56 Bickle, Mary 21, 56 Bieloh, Bill be, 8, 15, 18, 21, 31 Billeter, Frank be, 28, 56, 58 Bonjorni, Jess 8, 37, 56 Bosler, Don 22, 34, 56 Boyer, Betty 56 Briggs, Tom fe, 52 Brown, Gordon be, 21, 22, 56 Bufton, Bill 15, 32, 56 Bunger, Leona 38, 56 Bunger, Mary Jane 56 Burden, Anna May 56 Burrough, Elwanda 56 Camden, Helen fe, 20, 36, 56 Campbell, Herb 28, 56 Casey, Pat be, 19, 38, 56 Chandler, Alice 56 Chandler, Bill 56 Conner, Jill 38, 56, 58 Coe, Sandy 56 Cooke, Dexter 56 Cousland, Delmar be, 56 Davis, Warren 24, 38, 56 DeBerard, Arthur 8, 57 DeBerard, Kenneth 22, 57 Doak, Harley 21, 57 Elsberry, William 57 Engle, William be, 38, 57 Evens, Ben 57 Faltus, Eleanor 38, 40, 57 Fish, Shirley 57 Flood, Barbara 28, 57 Frederick, Phyllis 26, 37, 57 Gardine, Gary 57 Gardinier, Marlene 57 Gehlen, Jean 57 Goad, Charles 34, 57 Goodrich, Colleen 36, 38, 57 Gray, Charlotte 57 Haberman, Pat 8, 38, 57 Hankins, Ronald be, 38, 57 Hansen, Barbara 16, 31, 38, 57 Harrel, Janet 26, 57 Heimbuch, Juanita 57 Hess, Richard 22, 31, 57 Hinkle, Melvin 38, 57 Hjelm, Janet fe, 11, 38, 57 Hooper, John be, 57 Hornbeck, Donald 57 Howe, John 31 Huss, Earl 57 Hussy, Rodney 57 Jacroux, Paul 22, 57, 58 Jensvold, Carl 57 Johnson, Gary be, 21, 22, 23, 57 Johnson, Mildred 16, 36, 38, 57 Johnson, Sonja 21, 38, 57 Jollo, Rita 57 Jurgens, Martha 3, 16, 20, 36, 57 INDEX Keller, Janice 26, 57 Kelly, Laverne fe, 16, 57 Kibbe, Mona, 37, 57 Kilgore, Donna 57 Klocke, Tony 58 Knudson, Karen 12, 16, 58, fe Koester, JoAnn 26, 58 Kolmodin, Alan 8, 9, 15, 21, 24, 58 Kramlich, Herb 27, 34, 38, 58 Lewis, Dale 58 Lunstrum, Dick 58 Mann, Scott be, 38, 58 Marta, Jim 15, 58 Martin, Herb 8, 15, 58 McArthur, Charlene 16, 36, 58 McEntyre, BarbaraT58 McGuiness, Marla 38 McMahan, Jeanne 16, 26, 30, 38, 58 McMahan, JoAnne fe, 16, 38, 54, 58 Mc-Murtry, James 2, 24, 36, 58 Miller, Homer 32, 38, 58 Miller, Larry 15, 24, 38, 58 Minton, Darlene 58 Moreau, Frankie 58 Morrison, Don 8, 9, 58 Morrison, Priscilla 26, 58 Mullen, Molly 58 Munz, Bonnie 58 Nielsen, Jackie 40, 58 Nuckles, Dixie 58 Ott, Laverne 26, 56, 58 Pease, Doris 16, 58 Penfield, Genevieve, 38, 58 Pennington, Mary 38, 58 Peter, Alan be, 8, 9, 15, 20, 24, 38, 56, 58 38 58 Pickup, Leslie 8, 22, 28, I-'less Donna 38, 58 Poland, Geraldine 21, 36, 58 Pott, Irene 58 Powell, Larry 20, 38, 58 Reese, Lois 38, 58 Renfrow, VVayne be, 8, 24, 58 Ringer, Marilyn 58 Ritter, Elsie 38, 58 Rockne, Randolph 8, Rossow, Jerry 15, 24, 33, 57, 58 Schneider, Shirley 58 Scholl, Denzel 58 Simpson, Barbara fe, 28, 38, 56, 58 Sires, Ralph 38, 52, 58 Still, Naomi 38, 59 Sunkler, Carolyn 59 Mr. Mr. Mr. Mr. INDEX Gleason 38 Henry 24, 25, 39, 50 Johnson be, 41 Kibbe fe, be, 36 Miss Klobucher 31, 42 Mr. Nelson 22, 23 Mrs. Nygaard 33 Purnell 32 Tavis, Avadene 16, 26, 59 Taylor, Betty 28, 59 Thayer, Agnes 32, 59 Thomson, Stan 8, 9, 15, 21, 23, 59 Tozer, Deward 22, 36, 59 Trammell, Frances 59 Voris, Jackalyn 59 Wagner, Whity 38 VVai'd, Beverly 38, 59 Ward, Shirley 38, 59 Warren, Kenneth 59 VVatson, Louise 59 Webb, Jacosa 59 West, Max 59 VVi1liams, Jerry 27, 59 Winston, Warren 15, 22, 23, 59 VVoodiwiss, Edwin 8, 24, 38, 59 Woods, Anna Mae 59 Woolstenhulme, Bill be Yuill, Geordy 34, 59 Zimmerman, Shirley 38 Zickler, Jim 15, 22, 59 FACULTY Miss Argall 36 Miss Baker fe, be, 28, 31, Mr. Barnhill 41 Mr. Brown 4, 30, be Mr. Bowen 30, 32, 56 Mr. Camealy 6, 38 Miss Dunstan 40 Mr. Forrester 41 Mr. Gates fe, 34 Mr. Giaudrone 4 38 'VMI 4.4 , "' o I' I ' 1 ' YZ, Tfc ' I S 94000 Mr. Rowley 8, 9, 12, 21, 35 Miss Shuck 12, 30, 35, 56 Miss Snell 40 Mr. Stakkestad 10, 32, 50 Mr., Stearns 6, 17, 31 Mr. Vancil fe, 27, 33, 42 Mrs. Vvilkins 34, 35 Mr. VViseman 8, 18, 33 ADVERTISERS Airway Nursing Home 16 Buttons 56 Dairy Queen 19 Ellensburg Chamber of Commerce 28 Ellenshurg Daily Record 37 Farrell's 17 Hamilton Iron Works 45 Honeycutt 52 John W. Graham Co. 6 K X L E 55 National ,Bank of Commerce 35 , Ostranders Drug Company 13 Ralph's 25 Rassmussen's 20 Red and White Stores 40 Rex Tracy 49 Robbins Packing Company 41 Stockdale Realty Co. 21 VVashingt0n National Bank 54 'Snag 62 de aagda .,.. PAGE SPONSORS AIRWAY NURSING HOME BUTTON JEWELERS DAIRY QUEEN ELLENSBURG CHAMBER OF COMMERCE ELLENSBURG DAILY RECORD ELLENSBURG IRON WORKS FARRELL'S JOHN W. GRAHAM COMPANY HONEYCUTT-EVENSON FUNERAL HOME K X L E NATIONAL BANK OF COMMERCE OSTRANDER DRUG COMPANY RALPH'S GROCERY RASMUSSEN'S ICE CREAMERY RED AND WHITE STORES REX TRACY STUDIO ROBBINS' PACKING COMPANY STOCKDALE REALTY COMPANY U-TOTE-EM, SOUTH MAIN SI EIGHTH AND EUCLID WASHINGTON NATIONAL BANK PAGE CO-SPONSORS ALLEN'S DRIVE INN AND SNACK SHOP LEONARD F. BURRAGE CAPITAL AVENUE GREENHOUSE ECONOMY CLEANERS ELLEN AMUSEMENT CORPORATION ELLENSBURG CAPITAL PRINTING COMPANY ELLENSBURG CREDIT BUREAU ELLENSBURG FEDERAL SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION ELLENSBURG TELEPHONE COMPANY FITTERER BROTHERS EARLE HAYSLIP AND SONfSTUDEBAKER T. G. HEATON HIWAY GRILLE KARL'S SHOE STORE KELLEHER'S-FORD, MERCURY KERN AND DANO KREIDEL'S STYLE SHOP LENTZ HARDWARE LUNSTRUM PAINT AND GLASS MANGES BUSTER BROWN SHOE STORE MAIOR AND THOMAS-OLDSMOBILE MODEL BAKERY MODEL LAUNDRY AND CLEANERS II. C. PENNEY COMPANY PHARE PAINT STORE ' POWELL FURNITURE RAMSAY HARDWARE RATHBUN IMPLEMENT COMPANY RIZER BUICK WARD RUGH HAY AND GRAIN SCHAAKE PACKING COMPANY INCORPORATED SIGMAN'S FOOD STORES WHITE-FITTERER REALTY CO. WILLIE STRANGE SPORTING GOODS WOODS AUTO SUPPLY CO. BUSINESS PATRONS ALSPAUGH FIVE AND DIME STORE ANTLERS HOTEL BAND BOX BEAUTY SHOP BOSTIC'S DRUG STORE A. C. BUSBY AND SON CARTER FUEL COMPANY DELUXE BARBER SHOP, THE DELSMEN'S GREENHOUSE DIAMOND 5C TO 31.00 STORES ELECTRIC SUPPLY ELLENSBURG HARDWARE ESTHER-MARIAN SHOP FALTUS AND PETERSON-DESOTO- PLYMOUTH FRANK HAAGEN AND SON HANK THE PLUMBER HEINRICH AUTO ELECTRIC HOLLYWOOD CLEANERS jERROL'S I KING ELECTRIC COMPANY KITTITAS COUNTY DAIRYMEN'S ASSOCIATION KOFFEE KUP LEE SEMON LOCKWOOD PLUMBING AND HEATING M AND M MOTORS MID-STATE CO-OP MORGAN'S MUNDYS FAMILY SHOE STORE PATTERSON'S STATIONERY RAYS MARKET ROSS BROTHERS SEARS ROEBUCK AND COMPANY SERVICE DRUG STORE BERT A. THAYER REALTY COMPANY TUM-A-LUM LUMBER COMPANY WAYNE TURLEY SELLS FARMS WEBSTER'S HOTEL WESTERN STORES XYIINDMILL SERVICE STATION AND RADIATOR SHOP . PATRONS JOHN A. BICKLE, M. D. MR. AND MRS. FRANK BILLETER W. R. COLE, ATTORNEY CARY COPPOCK, M. D. S. A. HOKE, D. C. R. V. LYONS, D. C. A. B. OFFER SHORT AND SHORT, ATTORNEYS SPENCER D. SHORT, ATTORNEY AT LAW HERBERT SNOWDEN INSURANCE ROBERT L. THOMPSON, D. D. S., E.H.S. GRADUATE OF 1942 WM. M. UEBELACKER, D. D. S. We wish to thank all our patrons and the innumerable other persons who helped to make this Klahiam possible. "A candid view of fifty-two" - XP w ff Q K Mg I iff We I X M YQ? NX i qNT f f"ff5' I f I y Xff f X NQU 5,792 1 4 f X H xi - L ' ll 1 , 1 i E fjfw 2 I Ll. rx f - ' fl' x x f ' ' A if b 5 2, 1 ' 1 W! 'Qrf ' - fx I? 41, '. gf ' A I U MM' WJ 1 4 , b ' MM: l L L .1 u - -' fx ' 1 E7 "' 'T' "' 4 f -Q 1 f X s J n V X" ' 'I .ay x n s X N k u A . V I K X V Q 5 4 N , I 4 1 If J! , ,--.rx ' ., , iz X N V si K J j TF ji 'R 35 K ya I L F I XX V N 97 X X X.,,V,. X X R X 1 X , ' x 1 VKX 5, ' .53 LJ wx ,Aff X I u QI, xx X 6 f X , R , XX-f R ' 01, -YQ "1 E. B + -'B' Xxwfl' Q-YUHQAVQXSQ I 5, X 1 ,J W E233 xp. ,., ' 1 .M .1 1 'N 1 9 xf f 0 K x X xii - , ,Hs if 'i Ts '5 f I 6 1 f 6 T x w Lf ifffff' gf Q KW Uiffy f E , My I J,,,Wg fgdifw f ' y' Jfj7DL M i cw 'U I w Ns, Qi, UW. , .-.4 . 1 x ' x NYJ XM ' 'E ' , Q Ye .. , P, X 'IM' 1 ' .X :-F ,4 1' 4 'X Q. -,HT Al 1 xxx 1- X -V I ' ff3f55Wm'??'M Y


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Ellensburg High School - Klahiam Yearbook (Ellensburg, WA) online yearbook collection, 1949 Edition, Page 1

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Ellensburg High School - Klahiam Yearbook (Ellensburg, WA) online yearbook collection, 1950 Edition, Page 1

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Ellensburg High School - Klahiam Yearbook (Ellensburg, WA) online yearbook collection, 1951 Edition, Page 1

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Ellensburg High School - Klahiam Yearbook (Ellensburg, WA) online yearbook collection, 1955 Edition, Page 1

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Ellensburg High School - Klahiam Yearbook (Ellensburg, WA) online yearbook collection, 1956 Edition, Page 1

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