Ellensburg High School - Klahiam Yearbook (Ellensburg, WA)
- Class of 1953
Page 1 of 80
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 80 of the 1953 volume:
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ELLENSBURG HIGH SCHOOL. ELLENSBURG, WASHINGTON
EDITEIR - DDNNA FERELISEIN
PHIJTDERAPHY EDITUR - THERESA CAMDEN
BUSINESS MANAGER - NURINE SMITH
,- ,ix - Y V
BETWEEN THE BOOK-ENDS
LET'S FACE THE FUTURE" ..,.,,,.,,......,,,. TEaCu1+yp .,.,
YOUR FACE IS YoUR FORTUNE" ........ lAlbUmJ ....
IN BETWEEN ...........
OUR HEARTS WERE
YOUNG AND GAY"
"I LOVE BOOKS"
"Hang if all, lef's have a fheme wifh a new idea." Thai'
was fhe message fhaf fhe edifor gave fhe sfaff in fhe
spring. From fhen on everyone began racking fheir brains
for ideas. The mosf popular and nearly fhe final was a
book following fhe form of Life Magazine, buf if didn'f
click. Come fall our fhoughfs were sfill on a beffer fheme.
We 'rhink we found one in "Befween fhe Bookends." Here
you will find school life fied fogefher wifh 'rhe school books
we used. We wanf you fo relive fhe experiences 'rhaf
made high school so memorable. The friendly chafs in
sfudy hall, fhe familiar faces fhaf greefed you daily, cram-
ming for semesfer exams, all were a parf of your life af
E.l-LS. Maybe you will remember fhe fervenf sad senfi-
menfs fhaf 'rhe class of "53" had. Some were glad fo gef
ouf, ofhers leff behind 'I'he old school spirif fo be passed
on fo fufure classes. We won"I' forgef our 'reachers eifher,
fhe pafienf people who insfrucfed us wifh fhese books.
Perhaps many of fhe sfudenfs will find on fhese book-
shelves fhe sfory fo success and happiness.
H1953 BOOK OF THE YEAR"
"L.ET'S FACE THE FUTURE"
"THE FOREMAN AND HIS JOB"
Every student that left E.I-I.S. this year
whether just tor the summer or forever,
took memories with him, many which could
be traced to certain taculty contacts. Their
guidance often helped pull you through the
years at E.H.S. Without them how could
you have proved that geometry problem.
"EDUCATION IN A DIVIDED WORLD"
Mr. Edward Erickson, superintendent and Mr. Wil-
liam Brown, principal should receive their share of
the credit for the management of our wonderful
school. Mr. Brown not only knew all of the students
but also knew their weaknesses and strengths and was
always ready to assist any student activity, group, or
teacher when his help was needed. Although Mr.
Erickson was new to our school, we soon found him
to be a man we were proud to call our friend. With
these men as our administrators their strength and
personalities helped to capitalize the in the
Homey atmosphere around E.H.S. Our school board
too took an active interest in us as students. The
seniors will remember the Tuesday breakfast given
as a realistic token of that interest.
or what turn would there have been in sneak-
ing out of study hall? Did you ever forget
your ioy when the coach patted you on the
back, or your feeling ot reliet when an as-
signment deadline was extendeol? In spite
ot tlunlcing grades and disagreements, there
was a teeling ot deep respect tor every
faculty member and we tound that teachers
were a pretty decent lot after all.
Principal Mr. Brown and Superintendent Mr. Eriekeon strolled
between buildin s during class to avoid bell rush collisions.
This page co-sponsored by SIGMAN'S FOOD STORES and MODEL LAUNDRY AND CLEANERS
"SHAKESPEARE WITHOUT TEARS" .......
"FRENCH FOR THE MODERN WORLD"
Mr. Peyton, who taught French and Latin in the
absence of Mr. Gates during 1953, was a newcomer
to the teaching profession. He was well qualified to
teach languages because he had traveled in France
and had majored in language at the University of
Washington. By being the French and Latin teacher,
Mr. Peyton fell heir to the job of advisor to French
and Latin Clubs. He had quite a time trying to
synchronize the workings of the five separate classes,
but managed to keep them running without getting
too many gray hairs, and gained much experience in
"ADVENTURES IN MODERN
It was a common sight to see a little green Austin
parked among the hot rods of Ellensburg High stu-
dents. The little Austin belonged to Mr. Stearns and
Mr. Stearns belonged to the E.H.S. faculty. He had
classes of literature, composition, and English every
day. He was also in charge of assemblies. He sche-
duled some entertaining National and some student
Mr. Stearns proved himself very capable by being
elected president to both the Kittitas Education
Association and the State Classroom Teacher Associa-
It wasn't Greek to J. Snowden and A. Peter anymore after Mr.
Peyton explained the conju ation of "laudo."
"ENGLISH FOR EVERY USE"
"The puscillanimous puppy scooted behind his
master." Miss Klobucher was very adept at creating
little gems to illustrate the meaning of a word. Her
junior and senior Literature and English classes en-
joyed this salt of wit with her knowledge. She also
taught the mass productive Creative Writing Class
which turned out short stories, essays, poems, and
jokes by the dozens. A great improvement was made
in latter works. Her College Prep Class got a
thorough review before facing college entrance
exams-no "bone-heads" from her class Qwe hopejl
Mr. Stearns asked D. Petre, J. Liboky, and R. Jollo what the Miss Klobucher told B. W-attier and V. Hanks 'the' next assign-
plot of the story was. All began thinking. ment, while W. Worrel, S. Richards, and A. Whiteside study QU.
Since P. Jacroux and N. Johnson didn't understand the problem
glen. -Etakkestad explained It step by step. They still didn't
"PARADE OF THE ANIMAL KINGDOM"
Everything from adjusting microscopes in biology,
to discussing electricity in physics was Mr. Purnell's
job. He was swamped with questions from curious
students, but he asked them a few stumpers such as
"Do you remember to think or do you think to
remember?" Since tests were frequent and studying
was required, students received much practical knowl-
edge from Mr. Purnell's classes. As advisor to Bull-
dog Guard Mr. Purnell helped whole-heartedly with
all their activities.
"THE FORMU LA"
"MODERN SCHOOL GEOMETRY"
Mr. Stakkestacl's real vocation was trying to im-
press students with some knowledge of geometry,
second year algebra, and trigonometry. However al-
most everyone who went to room eleven to talk
about homework wound up replaying the latest game.
Besides being a crackerjack in "math," "Stak" was
interested in sports and knew plenty about opposing
teams and their coaches. Remember the time Mr.
Stakkestad collided with a chair and had to navigate
with a cane? By Booster Day his knee was okay and
he was "hep" when he led a yell as the penalty for
saying instead of "Bow-wow."
"CHEMISTRY AND YOU"
Hi ya pardner! Welcoxne to Bowen's Bubble Bath-
Yes, there were many different fragrances that
emerged from the chemistry lab. Chlorine and Sul-
phur gas were the most eye smarting and lurid smells.
Everything went along smoothly, except for the few
normal explosions. Although this kept him busy he
managed to find time to be boys advisor and Sopho-
more Class Advisor. He enjoyed his work and took
a great interest in the activities of the students. He
was always ready with a word of encouragement. We
admired his great spirit.
Mr. Purnell showed J. Noble and S Murphy how to adjust the D Michella and C Jensvold listened carefull
- ' . - - y as Mr. Bowen
YHICPOSCOPS S0 fheb' could S99 the Pretty PlCfUl'9- gave the secret formula for his newly discovered cabon dioxide
3 This page co-sponsored by KERN AND DANO and UNION OIL PRODUCTS
"FAIR WORLD FOR ALL"
One of the assets of E.H.S. was the library manage-
ment of Mrs. Nygaard. Her "Could I help you?"
came in very handy and her "Quiet please!" kept
the roof from raising. She taught her junior librarians
the fundamentals of librarying and they became skill-
ed at such tasks as helping you find a book before
"Lit." class. As a result, she turned out a competent
class of librarians. A library critic, she could give
you data on anything from the encyclopedia to the
newest adventure story. More than once she had made
a Joe Bulldog realize that maybe there was some-
thing to this reading stuff.
J. Hudson and E. Kohel helped Mrs. Nyslf-lard flQU"f' the
Iibrary's daily income from overdue books. tShe sure trusted
"OUR CHANGING GOVERNMENT"
While passing room 26 one saw Mr. Vancil at his
desk, amid a confusion of books, maps, and students.
He was busy taking notes while a student was
managing his class. Mr, Vancil always wanted his
students to learn the significance of their subjects
by taking an active part in the class. The students in
his classes, which included Literature and English,
American History and Government, World Geogra-
phy, and World History, could testify that because
of his methods the classes were more interesting and
Mr. Vancil was one of the Senior Class Advisors
and in charge of the U.N. Pilgrimage Contest. He
proved that a farmer can be a wonderful teacher, or
that a teacher can farm.
Everyone at E.H.S. knew and liked Coach Russ
Wfiseman. Besides coaching the basketball team, Mr.
Wiseman taught American History and civics and
managed study halls.
Of all his activities, Coach Wiseman found study
hall the most exciting and the most exasperatingl The
study hall desk all but falling off the stage, cats
hiding in the desk, and disappearing ink bottles were
only a few of the humorous pranks played on Mr.
Wiseman by studious study hall students. He was a
good sport though and kept his study halls in order.
Everyone from the snootiest senior to the lowest
sophomore thought of Coach Russ Wiseman as an
J. Snodgrass and J. Noble asked Mr. Vancil to show them where Mr. Wiseman showed l:.ANewell, Diqfgainter, and B- Hansen
the Great Sandy Desert is located. The room was a little the early trade Voutes 0 memcan S 'P '
HSTRICTLY BUSINESS" .
s o o o 0 U 0 0 0 0 s o a
While N. Mitchell and D. Corbaley looked on, Mr. Rowley sat Miss Shuck showed M. Adams .how to.figure gross words per
down to the hateful task of typewriter adjustments. minute. S. Thierkoff worked diligently in the background.
"20+h CENTURY TYPEWRITINGH
Mr. Rowley not only sparked the football and
basketball teams with his coaching, but he used a lot
of that "spark" in the classroom. He taught History,
Civics, and first-year typing. Mr. Rowley turned out
many an efficient typist although he complained of
the endless noise, almost convinced that someone
was deliberately getting the typewriters out of ad-
justment to keep him busy. As advisor to Lettermen's
Club he kept the boys on their toes about the club
functions. In study hall, where Mr. Rowley spent
Anna B. Shuck
Miss Shuck not only taught classes in typing and
bookkeeping, but also had the responsibility and
headaches of being the advisor for Pep Club, Triple
E, and co-advisor of the Sophomore Class. She
worked with the homecoming committee, and cheer
leaders as well. As girls counselor she assisted seniors
with the problems of college entrance, scholarships,
and jobs. Many of the sophomore and junior girls
will remember the assistance she gave them in getting
the needed requirements in before graduation.
two periods a day, he experienced many hilarious
events. Once he was found successfully competing
with a howling dog during the flag salute. A favorite
among students and faculty, he was known as "the
little man with the big voice."
"SECRETARIAL OFFICE PRACTICE"
Mrs. Wilkins was the one responsible for turning
out the towns supply of secretaries and stenograph-
ers. Her commercial courses covered everything ex-
cept sitting on bosses' laps. Her classes were made
up of secretarial training, shorthand, and speech class.
In the absence of Mr. Gates she directed the senior
class play and the all school play which were both
very well received. Mrs. Wilkins will be thanked
for the wonderful foundation she gave to her stu-
dents, and remembered for her good judgment
Mrs. Wilkins showed R. Dunlop, B. Dreyer, and C. l-Iagen what
the programs for the big basketball game should look like.
10 This page co-sponsored by PHARE PAINT STORE and ELLENSBURG FEDERAL SAVINGS AND LOAN
"MAKE WAY FOR THE
Ah-caught in t-he act-working Editor D. Fer uson and Business
Manager Smith looked over annual copy, while Howard Kaynor
of the Daily Record offered advice.
Mr. Kibbe, as usual was busy. There were his
industrial arts classes and the Klahiam. Also the
photograph-y class and very productive Cam Club
were under his supervision. He took for granted
that any emergency work was his to do whether it
was nailing on a broken heal, fixing a zipper, repair-
ing athletic equipment, or fixing a chair. His sense
of humor scared the sophomore staff members stiff
with "April Fool" report cards. "First time in twenty
years of teaching that report cards came out on April
"DEADLlNE AT DAWN"
The Klahiam Staff was in a state of complete
confusion all year long. Donna Ferguson, editor, had
ulcers before the Klahiam ever got to the printers.
Terry Camden, photography editor, had streaks of
grey among her golden locks. Norine Smith, busi-
ness manager, had a crop of corns after running
after every businessman in town trying to sell ads
or running after her staff to make them do it. The
photography staff, the editorial staff, and Mr. Kibbe,
the advisor, were working nights to meet all dead-
lines. The dummy was a shattered personality. When
it wasn't lost it was divided among a dozen people.
Someone using the only typewriter caused a waiting
line. Some anonymous monster was always hiding
pictures which were supposed to be used. A Klahiam
photographer was flying out the door with a camera
in one hand and a supply of flashbulbs in the other.
Receipt books were lying all over with discarded
write ups and empty rubber cement bottles. There
was a constant flow of traffic going up and down the
stairs that led to the dark room. Mr. Kibbe's room
looked as if a hurricane had struck. But this happens
every year and the Klahiam came out on june 5th as
promised, but the staff was prepared to leave town in
case it didn't.
Edwards explained to R. Pickup, J. Brown, M. Jurgens, Photog- As J. Schuller read a humorous writeup the rest of the editorial
raphy Editor T. Camden, F. Billeter, Mr. Kibbe, L. Fredrickson, staff, D. Ferguson, K. Meyer, C. Husted, Sheltoh, C. lVlcCament
J Hanson, M. Camden, and P. Whitman why the pictures she J. Malinosky, B. Bennett, and B. Wippel listened mtentively.
took were blanks.
This page sponsored by THE QELLENSBURG DAILY RECORD, They carried the news to your doorstep. 11
Joe Kendall looked pleased as KXLE got a bit of feminine charm
while Q. Jordan, L. Cunningham, and M. Johnson practiced
"YOUR SPEECH AND MINE"
Miss Ruth Argall
Miss Argall was a prominent figure in our speech
department, teaching radio, composition, and speech.
She instructed the newly required sophomore speech
classes and the radio class, and also assisted the
graduation speakers. Many speech majors sought the
advice of Miss Argall throughout the year. She was
always ready to give good substantial suggestions to
help her students. Active in P.T.A. and faculty
affairs she was a credit to E.H.S.
"THE ART OF PUBLIC
"VOICE OF AMERICA"
"I will not marry you Philip." Such shocking words!
They were heard as the Radio Production Class got
underway. With Miss Argall instructing, the class
busied themselves for their first program. From the
first "on the air" sign to the last "cut" cue in May,
the programs were outstanding. Such wonderful
scripts as "The Snow Goose", "One Thousand Dol-
lars for a Wife," and "The Devil and Daniel Web-
ster," were produced. The trend was not only dramat-
ical, but many musicals and co-operative programs
such as safety were also produced. The programs
were heard every Thursday night over KXLE.
Radio production class practiced fundamentals
throughout the year, striving for perfection.
"FIGHTER FOR PEACE"
The Voice of Democracy contest was sponsored by
the National Broadcasters Association and Chambers
of Commerce throughout the United States. The pur-
pose of the contest was to make teenagers think about
democracy. Any high school student was entitled to
enter, providing he told what democracy meant to
him. Alfred DenBeste, Charlotte McQueen, Karen
Lind, and Geraldine Poland entered the county con-
test from E.H.S. and represented Ellensburg admir-
ably. Charlotte took third place and Alfred took first.
This entitled Al to enter the state finals where with
tough competition he placed third.
Miss Argall showed V. Emerson and B. Archer the mechanism C. McQueen, A. DenBeste, K. Lind, and G. Poland entered the
of fhe IIYPS f'eC0f'd9f'- Voice of Democracy contest and came out with flying colors.
12 This page sponsored by RADIO STATION KXLE, Music, sports, and news each day.
"AND THEY SHALL
"OF MEN AND MUSIC"
For the first time in many years the day of the music
festival was without the traditional wind. The sun-
shine must have entered into the voices of soloists
and ensembles because ratings were high. Receiving
l's were three ensembles, The Sophomore Sextet, The
Boys' Quartet, and The Senior Trio. Also receiving
superior ratings were Barbara Harker, Twylla Gibb,
Bob Edwards, Coralee McCracken, Elsie Ritter and
Angela Welborn. Reaching the 2 rating were soloists
Necia Tozer, Kay Short, Herb Kramlich, Sonya john-
son, and Laverne Kelly. Receiving a 3 was Josee
jordan. The band had a showing of 5 students enter-
ed as soloists. Receiving a 1 was june Snodgrass.
Virginia Mordhorst Qflutej, Ralph Sires Qclarinetj,
Scott Mann ftrumpetj, and Adam Antonopoulos
fpianoj, all achieved 2 ratings. The Trumpet Trio
and the Clarinet Quartet were also given 2's.
"GETTING RESULTS WITH SCHOOL
The music department received an addition with Mr.
Snodgrass, the new band instructor. His ability was
proved in the band's performances. He had the
band ready to play for the first football game.
He brought jazz and comedy marching to our school.
He co-operated with yell leaders, song leaders, and
the pep club marching unit. Mr. Snodgrass' philosophy
of not playing at one pep assembly made the students
realize that a musical background seemed indispens-
able. Mr. Snodgrass was usually in the music chapel
teaching some band, orchestra, or private lessons.
J. Barbier, P. Fleming, and R. Mordhorst enterta'ned the typical
empty front row basked by a large amount of P.T.A. members.
"MUSIC . . . IT'S A PLEASURE"
In Morgan junior High auditorium the good ol'
E.H.S. chorus jazzed that ever lovin' "Rock a My
Soul!" Mr. Camealy's directing was confused at
times by the janitors sawing, the stage crew putting
up properties, and the cheer leaders and song leaders
practicing. The auditorium was as busy as Lincoln
Highway. In spite of annoyances Mr. Camealy always
managed to bring the chorus through with flying
Besides chorus, Mr. Camealy instructed many fine
ensembles and vocal soloists. His was the melodious
voice of the biggest class room, the auditorium.
A th t ' al chorus day as IVIr Camealy told the seconds to
Mr. Snodgrass beat out the rhythm of the cIarinet's part for no er yplc - ,
J. Snodgrass and R. Sires who were Hjazzin' it up a bit." sing louder and the sopranos to stop drowning the others out.
page sponsored by the PARENT TEACHER'S ASSOCIATION, They were "working for better relations in school." 13
"AUNT HARRIOT'S HOUSEHOLD HINTS" . .
Bill Stoppenbrink' pointed out the conveniences of the Admiral Miss Snell showed G. Penfield and M. Pennington hoyv to make
gun dTemps Refrigerator to F.H.A. girls P. Whitman and M. drapes for the teachers Iunchroom. They had to eat in comfort.
"THE QUEEN WAS IN THE KlTCHEN"
Every girl who took home ec. automatically became
a member of F.H.A., advised by Miss Snell. The pur-
poses of F.H.A. were to promote appreciation and
importance of homemaking, to encourage democracy,
to work for good family living, to promote interna-
tional good will, to provide wholesome entertainment,
and to further interest in home economics. The big
undertaking in 1953 was the state convention held
here. This club, being national, provided much ad-
vancement. Two girls, Lorena Quicksall and Marjorie
Brooks received superior ratings in a demonstration
contest at Mabton, Washington.
Art students C. Husted, D. McCauley, M. Snodgrass, J. Erick-
son, and M. Berg were shown fine art by Miss Dunstan.
"YOUR CLOTHES AND PERSONALlTY"
Although some fingers were burned and some dishes
were thrown in the garbage-can Miss Snell turned
out fine eligible specimens for domestic life. She
pursued her interest in the home further by being
advisor to F.H.A. In her classes Miss Snell covered
everything from nuts to soup land that's no liej.
The main ideas covered by the home ec. classes were
food, clothes, money, and child care. Miss Snell was
the only teacher at E.H.S. having enough of the right
background and ability to teach Ellensburg's wives of
It took lots of patience and intestinal fortitude to
be Miss Dunstan. She had the full-time job of
managing five art classes a day. But being Miss Dun-
stan she came through with flying colors and no
scars. Besides art classes, were her never ending
responsibilities as one of the senior class advisors,
which covered everything from food to dates to ball
decorations to commencement activities to seniors . . .
Besides all this Miss Dunstan found time to be a
friend and to express her talents in many other ways.
14 This page sponsored by BlI.L'S RADIO AND APPLIANCE, Radio Repairs and Refrigerators.
Mr. Johnson watched as B. Bakke and J. Howe studied about Mr. Barnhill asked B. Brunton who the hope chest WHS for-
their projects, maybe they had to be watched. Bob kept on working with no reply.
"FARM MANAGEMENT AND "HAND OPERATIONS IN WOODWORK"
J. Arthur johnson
By giving advice and counsilship, Mr. johnson aided
the boys interested in farming vocations. What time
wasn't spent in "ag" classes was spent instructing
F.F.A. Mr. johnson kept his classes bustling with
their own projects, studying animal husbandry, and
testing soils fespecially fertilizersj. Long hours were
put in by the farming enthusiasts, Text books, sur-
veys, and other agricultural materials were studied.
During basketball season Mr. johnson was seen be-
hind the bench "stopping the clock."
Learning to handle tools and implements expressed
the purpose of the wood shop. Here, under the
hammer of Mr. Barnhill, the boys were taught how
to process wood and interpret mechanical drawings.
They made beautiful pieces of furniture and exhibit-
ed them during "Music and Art Night." The parents
and friends appreciated the fine art that was practiced
in Mr. Barnhill's classes. Many of the polished pro-
ducts are found in students' homes. One of the high-
lights of the wood shop last year was the composi-
tion of the wooden love song, "Peg of My Heart."
"CARE AND REPAIR OF FARM
Farm shop was hot and busy last year. They were
undertaking many bodies-of cars that is. Mr. For-
rester supervised the farm shop's activities. The
class spent much time repairing their own farm
implements and cars. The fundamentals in mechanics
were stressed. Diagrams were made, plans were care-
fully drawn to scale. Mr. Forrester, along with advis-
ing his farm shop classes and helping with F.F.A.,
coached the F.F.A. basketball team that played in
the local Y.M.C.A. tournament.
J. Nance, S. Dyk, Mr. Forrester, and Vic Oien watched Fred
Leseberg explain the workings of an Allis-Chalmers "Cat."
This page sponsored by INLAND EQUIPMENT CO., Allis-Chalmers - Packard Distributors 15
lVlr. Ringer, shaking at the knees, showed C. Pederson
something about the controls before a trial run.
L. Ott, S. Henderson, and B. Donahauer reported to Miss Baker
and took towels for protection from the water fights.
R- Schullel' and Nl- Higgins found out from Mr. Henry the assign-
ments they missed. Ralph was at the state tournament. What
happened to you Mike?
"BODY BEAUTI FU L"
"MAN AND THE MOTOR CAR"
"Watch out! You're driving over Craig's Hill!"
The driver's training teacher breathed a sigh of relief
as the sophomore at the wheel stopped the car a
few feet from the rim. He had just survived another
incident in the hazardous job of teaching the fine
art of safe driving.
The Driver's Training course was open to all who
wished to take it. The Fire Department volunteered
their services for the actual training of the students.
Mr. Winston, Mr. Davis, Mr. Dieringer, and Mr.
Ringer were the dare-devils. Miss Baker and Mr.
Henry taught the rules and courtesy of the road in
their sophomore health classes.
The personality of Miss Baker was happy and good-
natured. Always the life of the classroom. She was
noted for holding the third period hungry mob back
from the "race to the cafeteria." Good punishment
for talking students. Her activities included girls'
health, sophomore literature and English, coaching
the tennis teams, and coaching the song leaders. Every
time you met Miss Baker she had something to do.
It was usually playing tennis or badminton with the
"kids," since she was a very active and healthy indi-
"HEALTH AND PHYSICAL FITNESS"
Walter Henry ,
All of the boys had plenty of softball, touch football,
volleyball, and army ball in Mr. Henry's highly active
P.E. classes. Much of the time he participated in the
class competition. In the classroom drivers training
for the sophomores, first aid for the juniors, and
home relations for the seniors, were the subjects made
very interesting by Mr. Henry, who always had a
joke to put over the point or subject in hand.
In the spring come blizzard, wind, or rain, Mr. Henry,
better known as "Dutch", coached a full and exciting
16 This page co-sponsored by BUTTERFIELD CHEVROLET and THE ELLENSBURG CREDIT BUREAU
"BEHIND THE FRONT"
"AN APPLE A DAY"
How that cafeteria line ever got so long so quickly
every noon was always a mystery to everyone. It
took all the four minutes between classes to allow
some E.H.S. slow pokes to get from one class to the
next, some even longer, but come twelve and the
laws of gravity were often questioned as the hungry
students dropped to the basement for lunch. Sure
they crabbed about the food. Some didn't like
oranges, some couldn't stand apples, some couldn't
stomach beans, and some didn't like stew. If you
want to know what they didn't like, just ask any
mother. Her cooking was even criticised by her
dear children. By the size of the lineup for seconds
and the length of the equator of some high school
teachers who ate there every day, it must have been
"THE CLEAN SWEEP"
Did you ever notice those mats at the entries of
E.H.S.? They were placed there to catch the mud
from your big muddy shoes. Did you ever put your
waste paper, candy wrappers, and class notes into
one of those strategically located green fiber cans?
Can you blame Mr. Thomas for thinking that all
high school students thought that stairways and
corridors were for mud disposal and that the tops
of lockers were made to get rid of the paper and
banana peelings? Furthermore he could have told
you that one of the largest projects undertaken in
'52-'53 was glueing 1,823,426 pieces of gum to the
bottoms of tables and chairs. We can't forget that
in spite of our own poor housekeeping, Mr. Thomas
always had the building clean and warm when we
got to school each morning. One question that will
always remain unanswered is how George always
stayed so good natured.
H. Anderson eagerly helped Clycle Miller of the Carnation Company
unload the milk for the school lunches.
Mrs. Phillips and Mrs. Frear washed the teacher's coffee cups
in a hurry so they could be refilled IH room three.
George Thomas and D. Hornbeck stacked chairs so they could
sweep orange peel ammunition from the floor.
This page sponsored by the CARNATION MILK CO., "Milk for contented school children." 17
"YOUR FACE IS YOUR FORTUNE"
"THE PASSING PARADE" "PLUTOCRAT"
This book is yours, who were students
at E.l-i.S. during the fall, winter, and spring
of I952-53. Your faces are those which
are shown here. You, from the humble-si
sophomore to the most exalted senior, are
ihe stars of this book.
An outstanding group this year was the seniors. As
usual the class had outstanding athletic ability and
leadership, but the most prominent was their scholas-
tic achievement. Sixteen students had a 3.5 and over
average. The class elected Gene jump as its presidentg
aiding him were Neil johnson, vice president, Mar-
garet Shaw, secretary, and Gayle Lance, treasurer.
When the class needed help they called on Miss
E 55 W is it Dunstan and Mr. Vancil, their advisors.
The seniors sponsored the annual senior ball, Fan-
tasia. This make-believe land attracted 82 couples,
making it the biggest formal of many years. Their
play, "Cheaper by the Dozen," was as well received
by townspeople as by junior and senior high students.
The tradition of going on a senior trip was dropped
because of expense. Instead they planned a more
enjoyable schedule. For the first three days of the
final week they only attended school from 9:00 to
10:00. On Monday was a class meeting and a class
night practice. The school board helped pay for a
delicious breakfast to honor all seniors on Tuesday.
The hour on Wednesday was used for a graduation
practice. Thursday, of course, was the fun-packed
picnic. Friday, all was serious as the seniors filed
across the stage to receive their diplomas. All was
over for them, but it will be a long time before
E.H.S. forgets the class of '55.
Senior officers N. Johnson, Miss Dunstan, G. Lance, Mr. Vancil, G.
Jump, and M. Shaw looked at possibilities of 3-dimensional posters.
18 This page sponsored by McCORMICK'S STUDIO, "Where portraits are a specialty."
"AWAY FROM IT 5
ALL" . .
CLASS OF '53
ADAMS, NANCY-Student Leader's Conference 45 All
School Play 45 F, H. A. 45 Athletic Club 2-3 KEJZ Office
Practice 4: Homecoming Planning Committee 45 Triple
E 2-3 KEDZ Point Club 4.
ANDERSON, HALLOCK-All School Play 2-35 Senior
Class Play 45 Band 2-3-45 Pep Band 4: Ensemble 2-32
Music Festival 2-3-45 Hi-Y 25 Track 25 Apple Blossom
Festival 2-3-45 C.XV.M.E. contestant 2-3.
ANDERSON, JERRY-F. F. A. 2-3-45 Agricultural Course.
ARCHER, BARBARA-Triple E 2-35 Point Climb 2-3-4:
Athletic Club 2 WD-3 iEJ5 Latin Club 25 French Club
3-4: Radio Production 3-4.
BANGS, DON-Band 2'5 Bulldog Guard 2-3-45 Football 42
EAUNSGARD, DARELD-Stage Crew 4.
BENNETT, BOBBIE-A. S. B. Council 4: Student Lead-
er's Conference 2-3: Triple E 2-3 CED: Point Club 2 QED-
3 KE!-4 KEJ5 Athletic Club 25 Pep Club 45 Office Practice
45 Klahiam Editorial 2-3-45 Majorette 35 Drum Majorette
4: Homecoming Planning Committee 4.
BERG, NORMAN-All School Play 25 Senior Class Play
45 Projection Crew 2-35 Band 2-3-45 Music Festival 3-45
Track 2-35 Team Manager of Track 2-35 Pep Band 3-4.
BOWEN, LARRY-'Student Leader's Conference 3-45 All
School Play 2-3-45 Senior Class Play 45 Drama Festival
25 Bulldog Guard 2-3-45 Latin Club 25 Radio Production
2-3-43 Track 2-3-4.
BOYER, DAVID-Transferred from Kittitas 25 All School
Play 25 Drama Festival 25 Band 2-35 Chorus 35 Music
Festival 35 F. F. A. 2-3-45 Football 3-461255 Lettermerfs
BRADSHAW, LOIS-A. S. B. Council 45 Band 25 Music
Festival 25 Pep Club 3-45 French Club 3-4.
BROWN, JEAN'NE-Transferred from Walla Walla 2:
Point Club 2-3-45 Athletic Club 2-3-45 Klahiam Business
45 Photography 45 Cam Club 45 Student Leader's Con-
BRUNSON, RONALD-Projection Crew 2-3-45 F. F. A.
2-3-45 Judging-Potato, Stock, Apples 2-3-4.
BRUNTON, BOB-A. S. B. Council 2.
BUNKER, MILDRED-Chorus 2-3-45 Music Festival
BURGETT, JIM-Band 35 Music Festival 35 F. F. A.
45 Judging-Apples 25 Track 2.
CAMDEN, THERESA-Senior Class Play 45 Office Prac-
tice 45 Klahiam Photography 2-3-45 Photography Editor
45 Cam Club 2-3-45 Homecoming Planning Committee 45
Homecoming Queen 45 Tri-Hi-Y 2.
K KUKGS, D- MHPUNEH, 2rld.D. Rau refreshed them-
selves wlth root beer and Jokes. Ralph McLachlan
enjoyed the jokes also.
CAMPBELL, KEN-F. F. A. 2-3-4: Track 2'5 Intramurals
CARRAHER, RON-A. S. B. C0llHCll 22 All School Play
2-3? Bulldog Guard 22 Hi-Y 2-3-45 Youth Sc Government
35 Radio Production 2.
CHAMPIE, LOIS-Office Practice 4.
CHANDLER, BETTY-Chorus 45 Music Festival 45 Junior
Librarian 45 Office Practice 45 Achievement Award for
Magazine Sales 3.
CLASS OF '53
CUNNINGHAM, LINDA-A. S. B. Council 25 Student
Le-ader's Conference 2-45 Pep Club 3-45 Latin Club 25
French Club 3-45 Counselor 35 Tri-Hi-Y 25 Radio Produc-
tion 2-3-45 Homecoming Planning Committee 3-45 Song
DAVIS, TERRY-Stage Crew 3-45 Bulldog' Guard 25 Cam
DEARING, HERB-F. F. A. 25 Bulldog Guard 3-45 Trans-
ferred from Cie Elum 2.
DEN BESTE, ALFRED-Voice of Democracy Speech
Contest 45 All School Play 2-3-45 Senior Class Play 45
Drama Festival 25 Band 25 Bulldog Guard 3-45 Radio
Production 2-3-45 Tennis 35 Homecoming Planning Com-
mittee 45 Music Festival 25 Latin Club 25 Hi-Y 3-45 Youth
and Government 3-45 Honor Speaker 4.
DEPUE, DOROTHY-Junior Librarian 35 Office Practice
35 Klahiam Editorial 2.
DERRICK, RODNEY-Bulldog Guard 2-35 Intramurals 2.
DONABAUER, BONNIE-Point Club 45 Athletic Cluh 42
Junior Librarian 45 Transferred from Sunnyside 4.
DREYER, BILLIE-A. S. B. Council 35 Senior Class Play
45 Chorus 2: F. H. A. 25 Pep Club 2-3-45 Junior Librarian
45 Office Practice 45 Tri-Hi-Y 25 Tennis 2.
Campbell Kenneth Carrah R ' L
' 3" Oh CBUMPWQ vis Chlmdleff BBN? Cunningham, Linda Davis,
Herb Den Besfe,
Depue, Dorothy Heimbuck Derrick, Rodney Donubuuer,
20 This page sponsored by RALPI-I'S STORE, Where the needs of the students were met with a smile.
"GIVE US OUR DREAM"
CLASS OF '53
DUNLOP, RITA--F. H. A. 2.
EASTHAM, JIM-A. S, B. President 43 A. S. B. Council
4: Student l,eader's Conference 3--lg Stage Crew 43 Hi-Y
2-3-43 Basketball 241413-31163-411553 Y. V. I. A. A, Tourna-
ment 2-3-43 State Tournament 33 Yakima Valley Second
Team 4: Football 2-3iEb-4CEl3 All North Division Honor-
able Mention 43 Tennis 2lEJ-SQEJ--HE53 Le-tterinan's
R. Nielsen accompanied as the Senior Trio, N. .Tozer,.J.
EDWARDS 505-5-iiorus 2-g-.i- Music Fegiii-ai 2-3-4- Jordan, and B. Harker, kept the chorus entertained with
7 ' ' A ' S ' ' H V H H 1 YY
F. F. A. 2-2'-4: Judging-Apples 43 Northwest Music Festi- their oh S and ah 5'
EDWARDS, FRANCES-Chorus 2-33 Music Festival 23
Point Club 3-43 Athletic Club 43 Office Practice ll'-43
Klahiam Photography 43 Cain Club 4.
ENGEL, ROGER-Klahiam Photography 33 Cam Club FRICHE-i-TE, JIM-A. S, B, Cgungil 43 Student Leaders
2'3'4- Conference 23 Hi-Y 2-3-43 Youth 8: Government 2-33
Radio Production 2'3 Football 2-SIEJ-441375 Basketball 23
FAUST, ED-Chorus 3-43 Ensemble 43 Music Festival Tennis QED-3CEJ-MED: Letterma.n'S Club 3-4.
3-43 F. F. A. 2-3'4Q Judging-Livestock, Apples 3-43
TYHCR 3- GIARD, JOEL-Transferred from Vancouver, Wash. 33
FERGUSON, DONNA-Class Secretary 33 Sophomore
Representative to A.S.B. 23 A.S.B. Council 33 Girl's State 33 GRAY, WESLEY-Baseball 43 General Course.
Student Leader's Conference 2-43 Pep Club 3-42 Latin
Club 23 French Club 3-42 Counselor 33 Klahiam Editorial HAGEN, CHAR'-ENE-F' H. A. 2,345 Junior Librarian
2'3'4i Editor 4' 4: Office Practice 4.
FREDERICKSON, LARRY-Klahiam Photography 43
Cam Club 2-3-4.
Ferguson, Donna , Frederickson, Larry Frichetfe, Jim Giard, Joel Richard Gray, Wesley Hdgen,'ClvGl'lel1q
"NOW OR NEVER"
CLASS OF '53
HANKS, VIRGINIA-Student Leads-r's Conference 3-45
All School Play 45 Drama Festival 2-35 Chorus 2-3-45 En-
semble 2-35 Music- Festival 2-35 Atheltic Club 2-35 Pep
Club 45 Tri-Hi-Y 3-45 Youth 81 Government 3-45 Office
Practice 45 Song' Leader 4.
HANSEN, BILL-Bulldog Guard 2-3-45 Latin Cl,ib 25
French Club 3-45 Football 45 Youth Pilgramage to the
LK N. 4.
HANSEN, PAUL-Bulldog' Guard 4.
HANSON, JERRY-F. F. A, 2-35 Klahiam Photography 45
Football 3-4 KE: Lettcrman's Club 4.
HANSON, STU-A. S. B. Treasurer 45 Hi-Y 2-3-45 Basket-
ball 2-3' QED-4iEl5 Y. V. I. A. A. Tournament 2-3-45 All
North Division Honorable Mention 45 State Tournament
35 Yakima Valley AA Team 45 Football 2-4 4EJ5 Baseball
2 4El-31153-4iEl5 Intramurals 25 French Club 35 Youth
Sz Government 4: Letterman's Club 3-4.
HARKER, BARBARA-Senior Class Play 45 Chorus 2-3-45
Ensemble 2-3-45 Music Festival 2-3-45 Triple E 25 Athletic
Club 35 Radio Production 2-3-4.
HARTMAN, JOANNA-Pan American Club 25 Office
HARTWELL, DELORES-Student Leader's Conference
3-45 Senior Class Play 45 F. H. A. 45 Triple E 2-35 Point
Club 3-45 Athletic Club 25 Pan Amcrican Club 2-35 Office
HATZENBELER, ALBERTA-Senior Class Play 4:
Chorus 25 Pep Club 2-3-45 Junior Librarians 45 Office
Pgagzticc 45 Tri-Hi-Y 25 Cam Club 45 Tennis 2-MBV
' 1 C .
HATZENBELER, RALPH-Billdofr Guard 2: Cam Club
45 Football 25 Track 2-3.
HEAVERLO, MONTE-F. F. A. 2-3-4.
HENDERSON, SHARON-Chorus 2-3: Music Festival 2-il'5
Triple E 2-361255 Office Practice 4: Tennis 3fEJ-4ilEJ.
H E R R, BAR BA RA-General Course.
HIGGINS, MIKE-Bulldog Guard 2-3-45 Latin Club 2-35
Hi-Y 3-45 Track 2-311115-4111115 Lettermarfs Club 4.
HJELM, MARGARET-Transferred from Kittitas, Wash.
351 ghrorus 3-45 Ensemble 35 Music Festival 3-45 Latin
HUDSON, CAROLE-Pep Club 3-4: Pan American Club
3: Office Practice 45 Tri-Hi-Y 2-3-45 Youth 8: Govern-
HUDSON, JU DE-Transferred from Millar, South Dakota
4: Senior Class Play 45 Junior Librarian 45 Cam Club 45
Student Leader's Conference 4.
HUSS, NORMA-Transferred from Prosser, Wllash. 35
All School Play 3-45 Band 35 Chorus 3'5 Ensemble 35 Music
Festival 35 Triple E 35 Point Club 35 Latin Club 35
Klahiam Editorial 3: Solo Contest 3.
Huss, Nm-ma Woods
CLASS OF '53
JOHNSON, NEIL-Class Vice President 43 Boy's State 3:
Student Leader's Conference Il-43 All School Play 33 Music
Festival 2-3-43 Bulldog Guard 2-3-43 Latin Club 23
Hi-Y 3-43 Youth Sz Government 33 Tennis 43 Festival
Orchestra 2-3-43 Science Contest 3: All Northwest Orches-
JOLLO, RALPH-Stage Crew 43 F. F. A, 4.
JORDAN, JOSEE-A. S, B. Council 23 P. E. O. Award 5f':
Girl's State 33 Chorus 2-3-43 Ensemble 2-3-43 Music
Festival 2-3-4: Latin Club 23 Radio Production 2-3-41 All
School Play 3: Honor Speaker 4.
JUMP, GEN E-Class President 4: Student LPader's Con-
ference 23 Senior Class Play 43 Stage Crew 43 Music Festi-
val 2g Band 2: Chorus 43 Latin Club 23 French Club 3:
Cam Club 43 Tennis 211113-31165-4flCl3 Team Manager of
Football 2: Apple Blotsom Festival 23 Letterman's Club
KENOYER, CLEONA-Chorus 2-3-43 ltlusic Festival 2-
3-41 Athletic Club 33 Junior Librarian 4.
KITTS, ROWENA-Point Club 33 Office Practice 4.
KUKES, KEN-Chorus 2-42 Ensemble 23 Music Festival
2-43 Hi-Y 3-43 Youth 8: Government 33 Basketball 2-3
4131--HEJ3 Y. V. l. A. A. Tournament 2-3-43 State Tourna-
gent Football 2-3'fl'Il-4fEl3 Baseball 23 Lettermairs
ui 2 - .
LANCE, GAYLE-Class Treasurer -I3 Chorus 43 Ensemble
43 Music Festival 43 Office Practice 4.
LARSEN, DARLENE-Senior Class Play 43 Chorus 23
Tri-Hi-Y Il-43 Apple Blossom Festival 2.
LIBOKY, JOHN-Student Leai1er's Conference 4: F. F. A,
2-3-43 Judging-Apple 23 Football 311411--HEI: Blocking'
Award 43 All Northern Division First Team 43 Letter-
man's Club 3-4.
LIND, KAREN-Voice of Democracy Speech Contest 4:
Debate 2lEJ-311253 Athletic Club 33 Latin Club 23 French
Club 3-43 K. of P. Essay Contest 4.
LIND, NANCY-Latin Club 23 French Club 3-4.
MALINOSKY, BETTY-Senior Class Play 43 Band 2-3:
Chorus 2-33 Pan American Club 23 Office Practice 4:
Tri-Hi-Y 2-3-43 Tennis 43 Apple Blossom Festival 2-3.
MARTIN, BEVERLY-Student Leader's Conference 43
Senior Class Play 43 Pep Club 3-43 Junior Librarian 43
Office Practice 43 Tri-Hi-Y 2-3-43 Youth Q Government 4,
MARTINEN, DENNIS-Lettermairs Club 3-4: French
Club 3-43 Hi-Y 43 Basketball 2-21 Tennis 3 QED.
MAYBERRY, LARRY-Student Leader's Conference 2-3-
43 All School Play 33 Projection Crew 2: Band 23 Music
Festival 23 Bulldog Guard 2-3-43 Latin Club 23 Hi-Y 3-4:
Youth Sz Government 3-43 Radio Production 2-3-43 Tennis
Mqlmosky, Betty Martin, Beverly Murfinen. Dennis
This page co-sponsored by RUDE'S STOP AND GO and SERVICE CLEANERS
McCauley, Marlene McDowell, Ed McElroy, Glennis McMon-ow, Mary McMurtry, Peggy MCPHMSOI1, JOYCG
McQueen, Charlotte Meagher, Tom Mellotte, Eloise Mitchell, Pauline Mordhorsf, Robin Moreau.
- . M.. A.,A . .awmafbuwrwfemsr-a awww---emu-wa,-.aw-vw
"THE WORLD AT MY FINGERTIPSH
CLASS OF '53
MCARTHUR, TOM-Projection Crew 2-3-43 Band 2-3-43
Music Festival 2-3-43 Pep Band 3-4: C.W'.M.l-J. Contestant
MCCAULEY, BOB-Transferred from White River 23
Lette-rman's Club 2-3-43 Junior Librarian 4: Football 21EJ-
IHICD-41El3 All Northern Division Second Team 43 Basket-
ball 2-31 Track 2ll'll-IZIEJ3 Inspirational Award in Foot-
Mrs. Farrell, G. McMahiIl, and Mr. Farrell aided R. Pickup in
SBISCCIYIQ a Jantzen sweater. C. Hudson approved.
MCCAULEY, MARLENE-Transferred from White River
23 Student Leader's Conference 4: Pep Club 3-43 Office
McDOWELL, EDGAR-General Course.
MCELROY, GLENNIS-Student Leader's Conference ST'-4:
Triple E 2-3: Point Club 3-43 Office Practice 4.
MCMORROW, MARY-F.H.A. 23 Pep Club 43 Office Prac-
tice 43 Tennis 3-4.
McMURTRY, PEGGY-A. S. B. Council 33 Point Club
2-3-43 Athletic Club 3-43 Junior Librarian 43 Office Prac-
McPHERSON, JOYCE-Transferred from Kittitas, XVash.
3: Chorus 33 Music Festival 33 F.H.A. 2-43 Office Prac-
MCQUEEN, CHARLOTTE-Voice of Democracy Speech
Contest 43 Chorus 2-3-43 Ensemble 2-3: Music Festival 33
Pep Club 3-43 Latin Club 2-43 Tri-Hi-Y 2-33 Radio Pro-
duction 2-3-43 Song Leader 4.
MEAGHER, THOMAS-Class Treasurer 23 Class Vice-
President 33 Student Leader's Conference 33 F.F.A. 2-3-43
Judging'-Apple 23 Bulldog Guard 23 Basketball 2-3'-43
Y.V.I.A.A. Tournament 3-43 Baseball 2.
MELLDTTE, ELOISE-Transferred from Yakima 43
F.H.A. 3-43 Office Practice 3.
MITCHELL, PAULINE-Athletic Club 43 Office Prac-
MOBLEY, GERALD-F.F.A. 23 Team Manager of Base-
MORDHORST, ROBIN-Senior Class Play 4: Band 3-43
Ensemble 43 Music Festival 2-3-43 F.H.A. 23 Pep Club 43
French Club 3-43 Counselor 33 Tri-Hi-Y 23 Radio Produc-
tion 33 C.W.M.E. Contestant 33 Homecoming Planning'
Committee 43 Apple Blossom Festival 3.
This page sponsored by FARRELL'S MEN'S STORE, They have everything to suit you to a
CLASS OF '53
MOREAU, MARENE-Chorus 2-3-45 Ensemble 35 Music
Festival 2-35 Office Practice 4.
MOUNTJOY, DICK-All School Play 35 Chorus 2-45 Music
Festival 25 Football 2-3-4fEJ5 Basketball 35 Baseball 2-3.
NEILSON, RUTH-Class Secretary 25 Class Treasurer 35
A.S.B. Council 45 Chorus 2-3-45 Ensemble 2-3-45 Music
Festival 2-3-45 Pep Club 2-3-45 French Club 3-45 Office
NORLING, NANCY-A.S.B. Council 3: F.H..-X. 2-3-45 Pep
Club 45 Office Practice 45 Tennis 2-35 Homecoming Plan-
ning Committee 3-4.
PAINTER, JOHN-Senior Class Play 45 Projection Crew
2-3-45 Bulldog Guard 2-3-45 Pan American Club 2-3.
PANATTONI, BETTY-Point Club 3: Office Practice 3-4.
PANATTONI, GENE-F.F.A. 2-3-4, General Course.
PATTEE, PAUL-F.F.A. 2-3-45 Judging-Potato 3: Fool-
PATTESON, PAULINE-F.H.A. 25 Office Practice 4.
PEDERSEN, MARTIN-Student Lcader's Conference 3-45
F.F.A. 2-L'-45 Judging-Apples, Potatoes, Livestock, 2-3-4,
PETERSON, ELDON-Transferred from Colfax, Wash. 25
Senior Class Play 4: Band 3-45 Ensemble 3-45 Music Festi-
val 3-45 Baseball 3-45 Apple Blossom Festival 2-3:
C.VV.M.E. Contestant 2-3.
PETRE, DONALD-A.S.B. Council 25 Student Learlefs
Conference 35 Chorus 2-35 Music Festival 2-35 F.F.A.
2-3-45 Football 2-3-4fEJ5 Track 2-3-4: Basketball Team
PICKUP, ROLAND-A.S.B, Council 25 Band 2-3: Music
Festival 2-35 Klahiam Photography 45 Football 2-3-4 KEH5
Lctterman's Club 4.
PL EAKE, BETTY-Transferred from Federal XVay School
45 Drama Festival 35 Chorus 45 Music Festival 4.
POWELL, SHERRY-All School Play 2-45 Senior Class
Play 45 Chorus 2-35 Ensemble 25 Music Festival 2-35
Pep Club 3-45 Office Practice 45 Tri-Hi-Y 2-3-45 Youth k
Government 3-45 Tennis 4,
WEBER, CLIFFORD-All School Play 3-45 Band 2-35
Music Festival 2-3.
POYNTER, BILL-All School Play 25 F.F.A. 45 General
RAU, DEAN-Senior Class Play 45 Projection Crew 25
Bulldog Guard 2-3-45 Pan American Club 2-35 Hi-Y 45
Youth S: Government 45 Basketball 45 Homecoming Plan-
ning Committee 4.
. .U---., .-.... ,....-----1 - ----
This page co-sponsored by RATHBUN IMPLEMENT CO. and BALCOMI AND MOE
Rau, Deon Richards, Shirley
Rizer, Bel-ty Rudolph, Barbara Schille, Sam
Schuller, Ralph , ' Siewert, Bob Shaw, Margaret
Smith, Don K Smith, Norine
Connie Stoll, Joanne Sunkler, Wilbur
CLASS OF '53
RICHARDS, SHIRLEY-Student Leader's Conference 2-33
Senior Class Play 43 Band 2-3-43 Music Festival 2-3-43
Pep Club 2-3-43 French Club 33 Klahiam Editorial 23
Tri-Hi-Y 2-33 Youth Sz Government 2: Homecoming Prin-
cess 23 Apple Blossom Festival 2-31 C.VV.M.E. Contestant
3'3 Apple Blossom Princess 4.
RIZER, BETTY-A.S.B. Council 2-3-43 P.E.O. Award 23
Student Leader's Conference 43 Pep Club 2-3-43 Counselor
33 Tri-Hi-Y 2-33 Tennis 2CE7-31115-4flCJ3 Songleacler 4.
RUDOLPH, BARBARA-Student Leade-r's Conference 43
Music Festival 23 Pep Club 2-3-43 Latin Club 23 French
Club 3-43 Counselor 33 Tri-Hi-Y 2-31 Tennis 2fEJ-3fEl-
4fEJQ Homecoming Planning Committee 43 Songleader 4.
SCHILLE, SAM-Projection Crew 23 Bulldog Guard 2-3-43
Baseball 2-3-4: Intramurals 2.
SCHULLER, RALPH-Class Vice President 23 Class
President 33 Boy's State 33 Student Leader's Conference
43 Latin Club 23 Basketball 2-3iE,-4fE,Q Y.V.I.A.A.
Tournament 2-3-43 State Tournament 33 Honorable Men-
tion Yakima Valley AA League 43 Football 3lEJ-4fEJ3
All Northern Division Second Team 43 Baseball ZCEJ-
3CEJ-441313 Homecoming Planning Committee 43 Letter-
man's Club 3-43 Salutatorian 4.
SIEWERT, ROBERT-Transferred from Burbank, Cal. 33
All School Play 33 Senior Class Play 33 French Club 33
Cam Club 4.
SHAW, MARGARET-Class Secretary 43 Student Leader's
Conference 33 Pep Club 3-43 Latin Club 23 French Club
3-43 Tri-Hi-Y 2-33 Youth 8: Government 2-33 Radio Pro-
duction 2-33 Homecoming Planning Committee 4: Song-
SMITH, DON-Student Leader's Conference 33 F.F.A.
2-3-43 Judging-Potato, Apple, Stock, 2-3-4.
SMITH, NORINE-Class President 23 Student Leacler's
Conference 43 Pep Club 2-3-43 Latin Club 23 French Club
33 Klahiam Editorial 2-3-43 'Business Manager 4.
SNODGRASS, JUNE-Transferred from Caldwell, Idaho
43 Band 43 Ensemble 43 Music Festival 43 All-Northwest
Band 43 Pep Band Manager 4.
STAN FIELD, CONNIE-Pep Club 43 Latin Club 23 Office
Practice 4: Tennis 3-43 Valedictorian 4.
STOLL, JOANNE-Transferred from Brewster, Washiiig-
ton 33 Band 33 F.H.A. 23 Office Practice 4.
SUNKLER, WILBUR--F.F.A. 2-2'-43 Judging--Cattle 3.
TOZER, NECIA-Chorus 2-3-42 Ensemble 2-3-43 Music
Festival 2-3-43 Triple E 2-3fEJQ Point Club 4CEJ3 Athle-
tic Club 2-33 Pan American Club 2-31 Office Practice 43
Homecoming Planning Committee 2.
TRAMMELL, ELM ER-General Course.
VICKERMAN, IRMA-A.S.B. Secretary 43 A.S.B. Council
23 Student Leader's Conference 43 Pep Club 3-43 Latin
Club 23 Counselor 33 Homecoming Planning Chairman 43
Whiteside, Alice Willillmif Ralf
FOREVER" .... .
CLASS OF '53
WAKE, DEAN-Stage Crew 45 Latin Club 3-45 Hi-Y 3-43
Youth QQ Government 45 Football 2-3--UE55 Track 2lEB-
3CEJ-4CEJ5 Letterman's Club 3-4.
WATSON, GERRY-All School Play 45 Senior Class Play
45 Chorus 2-3-45 Music Festival 25 Bulldog Guard 25 Hi-Y
3-45 Team Manafeqer of Football 3.
WATSON, JACK-Transferred from Dayton, VVashington
35 Hi-Y 3.
WATSON, MABEL--Senior Class Play 45 Chorus 45
Music Festival 45 Pep Club 45 Pan American Club 25
WATTIER, BEVERLY-Transferred from Washington Q
Lee 35 A.S.B. Council 25 Band 25 Music Festival 25
Junior Librarian 4: Office Practice 45 Trl-Hi-Y 2-35
Youth and Government 3: Cam Club 4.
WEBBER, JERRY-F.F'.A. 2-3-45 Judging Cattle 3.
WEBER, CLARICE-F.H.A. 25 French Club 35 Office
WELBORN ANGELA-All School Play 3: Chorus 2-3-45
Ensemble 2-3-43 Music Festival 2-3-45 Athletic Club 2:
Office Practice 45 Northwest Music Festival 4.
WETCH, ELEANOR-Chorus 2-3-43 Ensemble 2-35 Music
Festival 2-3-45 F.H.A. 25 Office Practice 4.
WHITESIDE, ALICE-Chorus 2-35 Ensemble 2-3: Music
Festival 2-3': Pep Club 2-3-45 Tri-Hi-Y 2-3-4: Youth Q
Government 2-3--lg Apple Blossom Festival 2.
WILLIAIVIS, ROLF-All School Play 35 Senior Class Play
45 Chorus 3-45 Music Festival 45 Bulldog Guard 4: Cam
Club 2-3-45 Team Manager of Track 2-3.
WINEGAR, DON-F.F.A, 2-3-4: Judging-Potatoes 4.
WIPPEL, BILL-Vice-President of A.S.B. 35 A.S.B, Coun-
cil 35 Voice of Democracy Speech Contest 35 All School
Play 25 Drama Festival 25 Debate 2-35 Latin Club 2-42
Klahiam Business 45 Editorial 45 Radio Production 2-3-45
Football 3--MFD5 Baseball 21 Homecoming Planning Corn-
mittee 3-45 Lette-rman's Club 4.
WORRELL, WALLACE-Transferred from Lake Xvash-
ington 25 All School Play 35 Band 4: Chorus 2-3: Music:
This page co-sponsored by MANGE'S BUSTER BROWN SHOE STORE and STOCKDALE REALTY CO
"HAPPY TIME .
The six officers of the junior class made plans for the big future.
They were Mr. Stakkestad, Miss Klobucher, A. Kolmodin, J. Koester,
P. Haberman, and L. Kelly.
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It takes the originality of a bunch like the junior
class to think up such a theme as "Crystal Cosmos"
for their prom, and only the artistic juniors could
carry it out as well as they did, even if they did
have to go out of the black and into the red to do
it. With such outstanding officers as Pat Haberman,
president, Allen Kolmodin, vice presidentg Laverne
Kelly, secretary, Joanne Koester, treasurer, and Mr.
Stal-ckestad and Miss Klobucher as advisors, the
juniors left big footprints of accomplishment.
They got out their garden tools early to raise some
flowers for Baccalaureate and Commencement. But
they didn't cultivate petunias and study all the time.
They had fun too. The class picnic was the source of
much comedy, fun, and sunburn. In the athletic de-
partment the juniors were well represented. They will
show up next year as an outstanding senior class in
scholastic, athletic, and drama ability, as well as
all-around "good kids". At least, if they don't, who
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"THE GILDED AGE" .
CLASS OF '54
"ALGEBRA BOOK lr' Z
1"RED CQOSS FIRST AID"
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"UNITED STATES OF AMERICA"
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This page co-sponsored by HONEYCUTT-EVENSON FUNERAL HOME AND BURRAGE INSURANCE AGENCY
Mr. Kramlich of-the .0.K. Rubber Welders Shop explained the
process of recappmg tures to S. Schille and H. Kramlich.
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CLASS OF '54
"ADVENTURES IN AMERICAN
"YOUR HEALTH AND SAFETY"
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This page co-sponsored by WHITE-FITTERER REALTY and KARL S SHOE STORE
"A FEW FGOLISH ONES"
"AND THEN CAME THE DAWN"
Half the fun of a formal dance are the parties after-
wards. The girls took off their heels, the boys
loosened their ties, and all let go with informal
chattering, laughing, and running around. CWe pity
poor mom, who cleaned up the mess afterwardsj
J. Hooper, J. Rossow, L. Miller, L. Fleming, J. Zickler, H. Doak,
A. Kolmodin, and R. Hankins, live it up after the Senior Ball.
CLASS OF '54
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32 This page co-sponsored by CAPITAL AVENUE GREENHOUSE and THE DAIRY QUEEN
"lSN'T IT ROMANTIC"
"LEADER BY DESTINY"
E.H.S. representatives at Evergreen Boys' and Girls'
States were Lynn Fleming, Alan Peter, Shirley Fish,
and Laverne Ott. Nominated by the faculty and
elected by the juniors, they learned what they could
about city, county and state government. They not
only learned from books, but from actual practice
by electing their various officials.
Barbara Quist was the lucky one to go back East to
watch the United Nations in action. All she did was
write a theme on "Why She Would Like to Go" and
was interviewed by a committee. The winner, all
expenses paid by the Odd Fellows, toured Canada
and Eastern states and met several important people.
All in all she spent 30 fun-packed days.
The over-confident seniors should have practiced
like the juniors before the supremacy contest. The
juniors were rewarded with a win over the seniors
who had been victorious as juniors themselves.
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" HE AGE OF NNOCENCEH
Sophomore officers R. Roberts, P. Fleming, M. Adams, and M. Brooks
were assured by Mr. Kolngodm and a bank worker that their class
funds would collect more interest in a National Bank of Commerce
CLASS OF '55
Some junior and senior boys heaved a sigh of relief
as the class of '55 officially entered the E.H.S. doors.
Mr. Purnell in the Junior High also heaved a sigh of
relief and was glad to see his halls less cluttered with,
After years of sitting back and watching other classes
run things around our school, the class of '55 decided
to beat past sophomore classes. They must have
been good politicians because they broke an age-old
custom that sophomores couldn't be cheerleaders. The
victorious trio was constantly backed by their peppy
class buddies. Football, the skull-breaking sport,
brought out more sophomores than had ever turned
out previously. It was that way in all activities, The
sophomores let their light shine far and wide. From
out of their brilliant minds came the idea of having
a "Masquerade Ball," which was later changed to a
Fisherman's Wharf dance without any masquerade.
Toward the end of the year the class sponsored a
Senior Tea, honoring all seniors and their parents.
This original class was led by hard working officers
and advisors: Roberta Roberts, president, Phil Flem-
ing, vice president, Mary Adams, secretary, Marjorie
Brooks, treasurer, and Miss Shuck and Mr. Bowen,
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This page sponsored by the NATIONAL BANK OF COMMERCE, "Where small investments grow."
"THE YEARLI NG"
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E. Hensley, P. Fleming, L. O'NeilI, and A. Lundstrom met to f we
plan the sophomore dance. Hum-looks like an interesting 5
meeting. gy, ' , " ' I '
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Gibb, T. Bosnoy, J. Griffin. R. Harker. B.
The sophomores slaved away at many noon meetings
to plan a whopper of a dance. Under the co-chair-
menship of Eleanor Hensley and Don Watson every-
one worked to change the lunchroom smell of the
cafeteria into a waterfront atmosphere.
CLASS OF '55
This page cosponsored by TIFFANY INSURANCE AGENCY, INC. and LUNSTRUM PAINT AND GLASS 55
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D. Boyer, J. Hiembuch, D. Larsen, and T. Perkins enjoyed the
'W final result. Of course others did too.
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Fishermans Wharf was the theme, the waterfront
' ' f , the setting. This was the sophomore dance, Fish-
Mweld' D' A erman's Wharf, which was originally to have been a
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"Masquerade Ball," was Well decorated. The nautical
atmosphere was colorfully carried out with old boats,
fish nets, and light houses. Sea horses, starfish, and
fish of all sizes, shapes, and colors were everywhere.
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Bob Qase of the Brotherton Seed Company gave advice on farm
parasite control to D. Pless and P. Hansen.
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The dances were by no means held to "fish dances," 5, W
everything from the waltz to the Charleston ensued. "
The girls wore good-old T-shirts and pedal-pushers. Q. f ,.,,
Some even had sailor hats to fit the theme. The boys Simmons, E- Sims- M'
were especially comfortable in faded blues and sweat Q V
shirts. The entertainment and the refreshments were ,b,. . H ,.,.
good, and all went home with a full stomach, happy ,,,, ,A 5 " ,
faces, and sleepy eyes, but not a single sign of sea
sickness. p 5
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This page sponsored by the BROTHERTON SEED CO., 36655, Shfubs, Feftilizefs-
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"OUR HEARTS WERE YOUNG AND GAY"WffWf"
A year ai E.l-l.S. is always packed with
acriviiies, and the year of I952-53 was no
exceprion. On the first day ol school, the
Sophornores got acquainted with their new
classes. while 'rhe Seniors returned lo old
and familiar sights. By The end of 'fhe first
quarter events were in full swing. and Things
gathered momentum un+il the final week of
school. Week-ends and week days were
filled with happy limes and studies. but all
good things come ro an end as did the I953
Panattoni tried. a Smith-Corona typewriter while Mrs. Mc- Hardly able to go fast enough, R. Hankins, D. Hornbe k d
nnes offered pointers. B. Bennett and J. Stoll waited their J. Rossow joined in the first day rush in eagerness to see h
Y PN T0 POUHU the keys-" homeroom they were in.
F his page sponsored by JOHN W. GRAHAM CO., They have gifts for all occasions
Don't let anyone kid you into believing it's a snap
job to be yell leader or song leader! It might look
like scads of fun, but there's plenty of work behind
Our cheer leaders were a trio of sophomores, Patty
Vickerman, Cynthia McCament, and Sally Thierkoff.
They came to games in spite of burned culottes, patch-
ed culottes, shrunken sweathers, and many pains and
sophomore diseases. It was no easy job to dream up
pep assemblies every week. There were new yells to
have ready every month and clean uniforms every
week. The cute routines the "Sevenettes" always came
up with didn't just hatch either, it took a lot of
practice to present them with the snap the "Seven-
ettes" showed. These chic gals, all seniors, were Barb
Rudolph, Irma Vickerman, Ginny Hanks, Charlotte
McQueen, Betty Rizer, Margaret Shaw, and Linda
But it wasn't all work. There were many thrills in
being the ones who led the student body in cheering
the teams on to victory.
S. Vickerman dug for money to satisfy the needs H?" of
his daughters, Pat and Irma.
Sept. 2-Some happy and some sad faces made their
appearance at E. H. S. to see old and new friends.
Sept. 3-The students went through the usual drud-
gery of paying book deposits, buying Klahiams,
and checking out new textbooks.
Sept. 4-Once again the students had the pleasure
of looking into the spotlights of Mr. Kibbe's
Nouarshot QNow-yer-shotj Camera for A. S. B.
Leading E.H.S. as yell leaders, S. Thierkoff, The "Sevenettes" showed the student body how to really sing the fight SONS- V- Haflki
C MeCament, and P. Vickerman kept peppy B. Rizer, I.. Vickerman, L. Cunningham, B. Rudolph, M. Shaw, and C. McQueen raise
Bulldog backers shouting from the start of the roof with song.
all seasons to the finish.
This page sponsored by W. S. VICKERMAN, GUNSMITH, He supported all school activities. 39
"MEN OF IRON"
It was a hot Monday morning when the old football
began to fly again for E.H.S. Sweat began to pour
off the foreheads and backs of the forty enthusiastic
and belligerent prospects. A good number of sopho-
mores turned out, but a few hard knocks and bruises
developed them for future rough games. From the
opening practice in September to the final chilling
Cle Elum tussle on November 10th, it was a hard,
long blocking assignment for the Bulldog squad.
Football coach Mr. Rowley and his assistant, Mr.
Wiseinan, continually offered words of instruction
and encouragement to the pushing pig-skin hopefuls.
Their win-loss record of 6-3 proved that they met
with bruising competition. We beat two long time
victors. The Bulldog eleven defeated Mt. Si after
two years and Wapato after ten years.
"Big" Jim Eastham was placed on the All-State Team.
He was also placed on the All-Northern Division first
team along with John Liboky. Bob McCauley and
Ralph Schuller and Ralph Schuller made second team
while Alan Peter and Stu Hanson received honorable
mention. john Liboky, the blockenest kid around,
was presented with the blocking award. Bob Mc-
Cauley received the inspirational award by the vote
of his team-mates. The traditional captain's award
was given to Jim Eastham.
J Eastham r-an forward and stretched out his arms to As J Frlchette was downed with the ball by a Cle Elum player
catch a pass in the Cle Elum tussle . . . but he missed. R Mountjoy and H Martin prepared for the next play m hopes of a
This page co-sponsored by RIZER BUICK CO. and WILLIE STRANGE SPORTING GOODS
H W' el Petre Barnhart and Morrison Second Row
Front Row: McCauley, Woocliwiss, Lyons, Thomson, Pickup, Pickup, uss, :pp , , , .
Renfrew, Kolmodln, Eastham, Bieloh, Hanson, Scholl, Bangs, Boyer, Liboky, Wake, Hanson, Schuller, and Martin. Third Row: Mr
Rowley, Haberman, Perry, Bailes, Jockims-en, Barrett, Frichette, McCauley, Kukes, Peter, Zickler, Mountjoy, Hansen, and Bunger
Back Row: Mr. Fland, Mr. Wiseman, Marta. Jensen, Nunley, Fleming, Smith, Wetch, Perkins, Sohns, Morfield, Robbins, Lambson,
and Bufton were the pigskin gladiators of 1952.
Two of the Camden sisters and Patty Rugh took
the spotlight in our 1953 Homecoming activities.
Queen Terry, Princess Helen, and Princess Pat, were
the trio that led E.H.S. in honoring the class of '43,
To start the ball rolling was the traditional frosty
night parade, pep rally, and warming bonfire with a
pavement dance at Allen's afterwards. The assembly
came next when the royalty was introduced and each
gave a welcoming speech to grads. As a new event,
the planning committee sponsored a banquet. It's
success will probably make it an event of future
homecomings. Then came the climax, the game with
Highland. The Bulldogs did it again, but they had
the fans chewing their nails, before they squeezed
by with a 7-6 victory, which put everyone in a merry
mood for the dance and open house held at the "Y"
afterwards. Thus we ended another completely suc-
R Schuller, B. Bieloh, B. Wippel, N. Norling, I. Vickerman, The Washington Construction Company's scoreboard made a
B Rudolph, J. McMahan, and M. Johnson, the homecoming pleasing background for the homecoming royalty, Princess Patty
committee, relaxed and sunned themselves after the big ordeal Rugh, Queen Terry Camden, and Princess Helen Camden.
This page sponsored by THE WASHINGTON CONSTRUCTION CO., "Where the covering malzes the difference."
"TOUCH DOWN GLORY"
Coach Rowley smiled approval as Bert Christianson of the Ellens-
burg Rotary Club presented the football inspirational award to
A. Peter J. Liboky H. Martin R. Mountjoy J. Frichette
42 This page sponsored by the ELLENSBURG ROTARY CLUB, Youth service was their motto.
A. Kolmodin S. Thomson K. Kukes S. Hanson J. Eastham
"OUT OF THE N IGI-IT"
"THE GIRL TODAY"
Did you ever notice on Fridays the freshly pleated
skirts of Pep Club members, their clean shoe laces,
polished shoes, and crisp white blouses? There was
some reforming in the old club last year, no more
"Sloppy Joes." The military discipline adopted with
their revised constitution included "the line up" on
Friday mornings for uniform inspection. The march-
ing, what little was done, was Widely appreciated by
the sports crowds. With sleepy eyes and pin curled
hair members were fairly faithful in dragging them-
selves to 8:00 practices and meetings. Along with
selling booster bootons, sponsoring booster day and
other pep assemblies the big project was the highly
successful sports banquet, "Carnival of Sports."
Officers were Irma Vickerman, presidentg Barbara
Rudolph, vice presidentg Mildred johnson, secretaryg
Priscilla Morrison, treasurerg and Donna Ferguson,
drill leader. Miss Shuck was advisor.
D. Ferguson herded the Pep Club marching unit down Pearl Street
during the homecoming parade. Everyone looks so happy, don't
B. McCauley R. Schuller R. Pickup D. Morrison D- Pefre
This page co-sponsored by HARRY'S RICHFIELD SERVICE and WOODS AUTO SUPPLY 43
"SONG OF YEARS"
Sept. 9-Everyone flocked to the junior High Gym
to see several enthusiasts try out for cheer and
Sept. 10+For the first time in ten years the Sopho-
mores took the limelight in the cheering section
by having Cynthia McCament, Patty Vickerman,
and Sally Thierkoff elected cheerleaders. The
"Sevenettes" consisting of all Seniors were elect-
ed song leaders. They were Irma Vickerman,
, Charlotte McQueen, Betty Rizer, Linda Cun-
B. Pleake and F. Koziol enjoyed the fine tone quality of the RCA ningharn, Margaret Shaw, Barbara Rudolph, Hfld
' ' Y ' . . .
ggowticiagnionsole as they listened to records at Morgan s Muslc Vlrglnla Hanks-
"THE SONG OF THE THRUSH"
"Angels Shoutin',,' "Show Boat," and "Onward Yee
Peoples" topped the hit parade of the E.H.S. choir
under the able direction of Ed Camealy in 1953. Our
choir entered festival competition in the "A" league
this year and came through tough competition with a
"2" in singing and a "1" in sight reading. The choir's
outstanding assembly programs, public concerts and
appearances at community functions of all types, was
highly appreciated by all who heard them, and the
harmony of the choir members will long be remem-
The Boys' Quartet proved boys' voices were as good as girls'.
E. Faust, H. Kramllch, B. Edwards, and P. Haberman har-
monized as J. Snowden accompanied.
bered by all who participated in this activity.
Front'Row: Short, May, Hepburn,-Conner, Goodrich, Anderson, Barrett, Corbaley, and Nuckles. Second Row: Chandler, Kibbe,
SCUHEIUEF1 Weffihi Hlelm, Pleake, Gibb, Reese, Ritter, Shelton, and Mr. Camealy. Third Row: Sims, Snowden, Christian, Brown,
Nlaln, McMahan., Kelley, Jordan, Tozer, Campbell, Hjelm, and MoMahan. Fourth Row: Harker, Faltus, Minton, Gardinier, Kenoyer,
Nielsen, Whiteside, Wa-tson, Welborn, Lance, Moreau, Miller, and Pless. Fifth Row' Faust Hanks Johnson, Haberman, Watson,
Edwards, McCauley, Williams, Kenoyer, Adams, Taylor, McCracken, and McQueen. Siicth Row: McCauley, Robbins, Lambson, Jensen,
L-qlengiersgn,.ir1gle,VSonJ1., Faust, Kukes, Jump, Gosney, Miller, and Bunger. Back Row: Bufton, Mountjoy, Watson, Barber, Powell,
oz a n ar
that 'glade up th, Efifligwlf, Kramllch, Hankins, Hooper and Bob Dick, student teacher, were the guys and gals with the voices
e . . . c orus.
44 This page sponsored by MORGAN'S MUSIC CO., Headquarters for RCA Victor.
"STRANGE INTERLUDEH M
Sept. 12-The newly painted roof in the study hall
rose as the students cheered the football team
in our first pep assembly. Pass sales ended with
Shirley Richards high salesman and Stan Thom-
Sept. 134The Bulldogs took top honors at the
first game of the year by defeating Mt. Si 14-0,
for the first time in two years.
Sept. 16-The student body enjoyed a startling talk
about "Life in a German Concentration Camp,"
by Mr. Gerhart H. Seger. He was also asked
questions about his debate with Hitler.
"SPORTS AND GAMES"
You didn't hear or see much of Point Club, but they
were around. Its purpose was to promote and stimu-
late interest in girls' athletics. They held regular
turnouts and usually out did their opponents in gym
because of more developed skills. This club didn't
consist of all play and no work. Some of their
projects were initiating new members, selling candy
and ushering at basketball games, refereeing for
junior high soccer leagues, holding a play day, mak-
ing posters for track, and participating in the valley
play day. The officers were Bobbie Bennett, presi-
dent, Jeanne Brown, vice president, Nancy Adams,
secretary and point keeper, Delores Hartwell, treas-
urer, and Peggy McMurtry, sergeant-at-arms. With
her athletic interest and ability, Miss Baker sparked
the club as its advisor.
Cool and refreshing! That's what E. Hensley thought of the
orange drink served -by Fay Waters of the U-Tote-Em.
"I know it isn't easy, but you have to do it," said Miss Shuck
and Mr. Bowen to J. Main, J. Gosney, and S. Murphy as they
diligently worked on aptitude tests.
J. Brown, Miss Baker, N. Adams, B. Bennett, P. ivlciviurty, and lt was a happy day for F- Kvlvil 35 B- PiCkUP,P'eSe'1fed his
D. Hartwell discussed the points and merits of incoming h0mel'00YY1 Wlfh YOP h0l'l0l'S In the daliy mfigallfle Sfiles- D-
members. Etulain and Mr. Brown were there to congratulate him.
This page sponsored by the U-TOTE-EM DRIVE-INS, South Main and Eigth and Euclid 45
T. Camden was dubious about N. Smith's aim. Mr. What a time to take a picture! We wonder what I
Ostrander and C. Helgeson hoped they wouIdn't break Vickerman had in her eye, we wonder what B. Rudolpli
the bottle before purchasing it. was staring at, and we wonder if R. Carraher fell off the
"ONCE IN A LIFETIME"
What sightless beast can see
into a simple purple void,
the crashing steaming redness
of a living humanoid
that climbs on iridescent light to
green and moving asteroid?
The Senior Ball was "Fantasia," The class of
'55 Carried out their theme to the fullest extent.
With Ron Carraher and Irma Vickerman heading the
decorations, aided by Miss Dunstan, the cafeteria
had a strange, but wonderful atmosphere on Novem-
ber 22. Eighty couples attended the Ball to set a
record high from several years back. This Fantasia
was a truly successful and memorable event.
F"0m the I00kS of things everyone enjoyed themselves. Maybe
Sept. 18-Students of E.H.S. turned their thoughts
to Homecoming. The Homecoming Planning
Committees, headed by Irma Vickerman continu-
ed to function.
Sept. 19-Eighteen beautiful girls made their ap-
pearance at the pep assembly as Homecoming
Royality Candidates. Ellensburg took a defeat
of 26-13 and a bus load of injured players
home from Snohomish.
Sept. 22-Terry Camden as Queen, Helen Camden
and Patty Rugh as Princesses were chosen by
the student body as Homecoming Royality.
Sept. 23-Students gathered together in the audi-
torium to nominate Sophomore Representative.
Then divided to various class meetings for no-
minations of officers.
Sept. 26-Students voted on their class officers.
Senior results: President, Gene jump, Vice
President, Neil Johnson, Secretary, Margaret
Shawg and Treasurer, Gayle Lance. Junior re-
sults: President, Pat Haberman, Vice President,
Allen Kolmoding Secretary, Laverne Kelly, and
Treasurer, Joanne Koester. Sophomore results:
Roberta Roberts, President, Phil Fleming, Vice
President, Mary Adams, Secretary, and Marjorie
Brooks, Treasurer. The Bulldogs overpowered
the Toppenish Wildcats to win 20 to 6.
Sept. 29-The aptitude testing program started.
Sept. 30-Will it be the Yankees or the Dodgers?
E. H. S. students started placing guesses and
it was because there wasn't a single chaperon in the picture. bets on the World Series-
This page sponsored by OSTRANDER'S DRUG STORE, Their quality can be trusted
"CHEAPER BY THE DOZEN"
The lovable Gilbreth family was brought back to
life this year as the senior class reinacted the hilarious
adventures of Mr. Gilbreth and his family. The rem-
iniscing of Ernestine and Frank caused the setting to
become alive with nine of the twelve children, mother,
and dad. Anne, who wanted to be like other kids,
horrified father by buying silk stockings and wearing
make-up. The other eight, being afraid of father,
kept pretty much in line. They studied languages
in the bathroom and learned to multiply two digit
numbers in their heads in order to save time. People
heard from far and wide the education Mr. Gilbreth
was giving his brood and came to hear them recite.
Living up to the standards of this family were a
chosen group of seniors who portrayed the plot with
an air that made the audience enthusiastic.
Don't you like that loving glance G. Watson gave IVI
Watson, also the loving U3 stare N. Berg gave them both
Mr. Gilbreth, Dad .,....,,.,...
Mrs. Gilbreth, Mother ..................,..,...... ........, J ude Hudson
Ernestine Beverly Martin
Frank Dean Rau
Jackie Eldon Peterson
Dan Part Hallock Anderson
Bill of the Norman Berg
Fred Dozen Larry Bowen
Anne Mabel Watson
Lillian Delores Hartwell
Martha Shirley Richards
Mrs. Fitzgerald, housekeeper .....,............ Robin Mordhorst
Dr. Burton, family doctor .,.,,,.,l.
Joe Scales, a cheerleader ...,...... ...........,.., G ene Jump
Miss Brill, a teacher .ll,,........ ,.
Larry, someone "special" ..,,,...
2-The juniors and Seniors voted on a studio
to take class pictures. McCormicks were the
lucky ones. The Seniors held a class meeting
and elected Miss Dunstan and Mr. Vancil as
class advisors. "Fantasia" was voted the theme
of the Senior Ball.
3-The Bulldogs were handed a 26-20 upset
defeat by Naches.
4-The French Club initiation featured I1 sca-
venger hunt and a lot of fun.
6-Those "Camera Kids" went through' the mill
as they were initiated into Cam Club. By the
way, the New York Yankees won.
D. Rau, B. Martin, S. Richards, G. Jump, B. Harker, D. Painter, G. Watson, M. Watson, H. Anderson, D. Hartwell, E. Pederson,
R. Mordhorst, J. Hudson, N. Berg, L. Bowen, and A. DenBeste comprised the talented cast of the senior play.
This page co-sponsored by ELLENSBURG TELEPHONE CO. and THE Y.M.C.A. 47
D. Barnhart, manager, R. Schuller, A. Peter, E. Jacroux, A. Kolmodin, W. Winston, J. Eastham, B. Bieloh, H. Martin, S. Hanson,
J. Rossow. K. Kukes. T. Meagher, and Mr. Wiseman were members of the team that dribbled themselves up to one game in sight
of State, and then lost.
HREACHING FOR THE STARS"
Oct. 8-The magazine sale started with an assembly
featuring a very humorous salesman. The radio
broadcast over KXLE started homecoming roll-
ing. E. H. S. honored the Class of "-43",
Oct. 9-Parade, serpentine, bonfire, and pep rally
brought alumnia and students together for the
third annual homecoming.
Bob Pitts of Bob's Sporting Goods had varsity tackles, J. Liboky
and H. Martin, nearly talked into buying that Spalding Foot-
ball for summer practice.
"ANYTHING CAN HAPPEN"
Thud, thud, the sound of bouncing basketballs and
the squeeking of gum shoes once again filled the gym.
The Bulldogs embarked upon an eventful basketball
season, with their heads in the clouds confident of
another state berth. After defeats from Cle Elum,
Elma, and Wapato they got their feet back on the
court and started to work. There were many pills to
swallow before the last game with the Yakima Pirates
in the district meet. With a win -loss record of 11
wins to 12 losses, the Bulldogs had their ups and
downs. But a large percentage of their losses were
only by two or three points. Every game was a toss-
up from the opening whistle. The gallant E.H.S.
cagers always fought valantly to the final minute.
Many times Coach Russ Wiseman and his assistant
"Stub" Rowley hoped for some extra foul shots, and
some times with seconds to go foul shots decided
the final score. It was enough to make a nervous
wreck out of any player or rooter. The Bullpups
showed to be a promising ball club with five of its
members graduating to the A squad during the season.
Both E.H.S. basketball teams displayed the fight and
determination all fans like to see. Although the
Bulldogs failed to win the championship title, we'll
always be proud of the '52-'53 clubs for their good
48 This page sponsored by BOB'S SPORTSHOP, They have a complete line of sports equipment.
Mr. Rowley was the trainer of our "puppies" who consisted of L. Miller, C. Wheeler, G. Lambson, P. Flemin , IT. Fleming, P. Jacroux,
D. Watson, W. Winston, E. Barber, S. Dyk, J. Marta, S. Thomson, D. Chamness, H. Martin, L. O'NBII, J. Zlckler, and manager T
"THE ATHLETIC PLANT"
Yakima 4-6 Ellensburg
Wapato 9-S Ellensbur
Toppenish 13-5 Ellensburg
Dec. 5- here-Cie Elum ....,...., ,.49 40 Ellensburg
Dec. 12- here-Wenatchee ..,.,.., 45 50 Ellensburg
Dec. 19-there-Cle Elum ,.,,,,,,.... 46 57 Ellensburjg
Dec. 20- here-Elma ..,.,...,,......,.,. 51 42 Ellensburg
Dec. 26-there-Wenatchee ......,, 52 54 Ellensburg
Dec. 27- here-John Rogers ,.,,., 51 61 Ellensburg
Dec. 31- here-Yakima ........ ,.,,.. 6 4 56 Ellensburg
Jan. 3-there-Walaato ......,....... 55 52 Ellenshurg
Jan. 9- here-Pasco ,.,..,,,,,..,.. ...54 65 Ellensburg
Jan. 10- here-Richland ,,,,...,..., G0 59 Ellen5lr,gn'g
Jan. 16- here-Kennewick ....,,,, 54 62 Ellensburg
Jan. 17-there-Wapato .,,..,..,,..,. 43 53 Ellensburg'
Jan. 23-LhF're-Yakima .,............., 49 46 Ellensburg
Jan. 24- here-Sinnyside ....,,.... 55 61 Ellenslmurg'
Jan. 31--there-Pasco ..,,.,... .,..,,,, 5 S 52 Ellensburg
Feb. li-there-Richland , ...,....,.. 72 51 Ellensburg
Feb. 7-there-Kennewick ,,.,,,,, 52 51 Ellenshurg
Fell. 13- here-Wapato ......,,.,,.,. 51 43 Ellensburg'
Feb. 14- here-Yakima , ,...,........ 33 38 Ellensburg
Feb. 20-there-Sunnyside ,,1....... 57-47 Ellensburg
Y.V.I.A.A. Tournament at Kennewick
l"oh. 27 ...,...........,......,. 'Foppenish 52-53 Ellensburg
Feb. 28 ......,...........,..,...,.,.... Pasco 55-G3 Ellenslwurg
Y.V.I.A.A. Tournament at Wainato
Mar. G .,,.................,...,.,. Yakima 56-41 Ellensburg
Oct. 10-The Homecoming Royalty were presented
corsages, and several old grads talked at the
Homecoming assembly. The Bulldogs edged
Highland 7-6 in the annual Homecoming game.
Queen Terry and her princesses were presented
to the public in halftime activities. A successful
Homecoming climaxed with a dance and open
house at the YMCA.
13-Had you noticed the vacancies in school?
Hunting season started.
15-Students received a short vacation, While
the teachers attended the Teachers Conference
16-A representative from the Ground Ob-
server Corp told students about the importance
of our national defense setup.
17-A 32-12 score was racked up for the Bull-
dogs against the Selah Vikings.
21-The P.T.A. put out identification tags.
22-Lipstick and gunnysacks were the attire
for the F.F.A. initiation.
23-The magazine sales ended, but the goal
was not met.
24-The Bulldogs came close but lost to the
Marquette Squires 13 to 7. During the half-
time activities the Ellensburg High School Band
murdered the bass drummer in a marching
28-The students enjoyed the Assembly for
the Blind featuring piano, organ, accordion,
and vocal music by blind persons.
J. Eastham sunk a beautiful hook shot while S. Hanson and
B. Bieloh watched and were ready for anything.
S. Hanson might have been hipping, but everyone including
E.HBleloh, J. Rossow, and the referee had their eyes on the
Oct. 29-Collections were taken u in the home-
rooms for the braille books fof, the blind.
30aClass meetings were held.
31-Pep Club presented a version of the
Wapato and Ellensburg game. The Wapato
Wolfgirl was not a success, for the Wapato
Wolves were beaten 15-12 by the Bulldogs.
This was the first time in ten years. Hallo-
ween passed through E. H. S. in a mild way.
1-F.F.A. played host to ten chapters and walk-
ed off with first place. Band marched for College
4-The Presidential election was a hot argu-
ment among students.
S. Hansonls ,lump couldn't be compared by his opponent, so
naturally we got the ball. B. Bieloh and R. Schuller are all
ready to play.
Nov. 5-Our National Assembly starred Rollie Fer-
rel. Mr. Ferrel can say the same thing at the
same time you can.
Nov. 10-Armistice Day brought about a vacation
and a game with Cle Elum. The Bulldogs won
the last game of the season with a 21-13 victory.
The B Squad ended the season with 2 won, 3
lost, with Don Petre, Don Morrison, Bill Bufton,
and Darrel Barnhart making the touchdowns.
Nov. 13--The High School Chorus presented a
Choral Assembly which was very enjoyable.
Nov. 14-A large crowd attended the public presen-
tation of the Choral Concert.
Nov. 15-A bus load of students active in different
activities in the school attended the Student
Leader's Conference in Yakima.
J- Eastham S. Hanson K. Kukes R. Schuller
This page co-sponsored by VALLEY EQUIPMENT CO. and CRYSTAL GARDENS BOWLING
"TEN TALL MEN .
Nov. 18-Potato, Apple, and Football awards were
given at the Award Assembly. Bob McCauley
received the Kiwanis Inspirational Award, John
Liboky the Lettermarfs Club Blocking Award,
and Jim Eastham, Honorary Captain.
Nov. 22-Weird shapes and designs made up the
decorations for the Senior Ball, "Fantasia" held
at the Lincoln School.
Nov. 26-The first basketball pep assembly was held
to prepare for the Wapato Basketball Jamboree.
'Tm going to the Jamboree" cards put out by
Pep Club were worn by eighty-five students who
signed up for the spectator buses. Thanksgiving
vacation began with turkey and dressing in the
Nov. 28-The Wapato Jamboree gave the E. H. S.
fans a preview of the basketball season to come.
Two divisions made up the games. The Bull-
dogs B Unit won their games with comparative
ease, by beating Toppenish 18-4, Wapato, 11-10,
and Yakima 7-4. They were awarded miniature
silver basketballs. The Bulldogs A Unit beat
Yakima 6-4, and lost to Wapato 9-8, and Top-
Dec. 2-The Senior Class presented that hilarious
comedy "Cheaper by the Dozen." Mrs. Wilkins
was the hard working conductor of the play.
Dec. 3-The public presentation of "Cheaper by the
Dozen" was given.
Dec. 5-In the first pre-conference basketball tilt,
Cle Elum, the upper county rivals defeated the
Bulldogs 40-49. Pep Club was very impressive
in a wagon wheel routine in the dark.
T. Meagher B. Bieloh
"Wake, you forgot to clean the spots," said R..Schuller
' th t uf the Iuminlous t ophles
J. Ross-ow and J. Liboky admire e res
OF MICE AND MEN
Members of Lettermen's Club were athletes, but were
mighty weak carpenters. They purchased the mahog-
any boards used to display the individual award
plaques won in athletic contests, but Mr. Kibbe and
Mr. Rowley put them up. Besides that a "Whirlpool"
for the boys' new locker room was purchased with
funds earned from the sale of football and basketball
They also worked to better themselves in good sports-
manship, and physical condition. The lettermen en-
joyed their recreation, movies, and refreshments at
monthly meetings throughout the year.
The leaders of these working men Were: Ralph
Schuller, president, John Liboky, vice presidentg Gary
Johnson, secretary-treasurer, Dean Wake, sergeant-at-
arms, and Mr. Rowley and Mr. Wiseman were their
A. Peter A. Kolmodin J. Rossow
This page co-sponsored by SCHAAKE PACKING CO. and WARD RUGH, HAY AND GRAIN
6-The Girls Athletic Association of the High
School sponsored a Play Day. The Bullpups
defeated Easton, Kittitas, and Thorp to win the
Thorp Basketball Jamboree.
10-The shorthand homeroom of Mrs. Wilkins
was well decorated in the spirit of Christmas.
12-The Bulldogs and Bullpups beat Wenat-
chee, the appleland entry, by scores of 50-45
17-A Christmas Assembl climaxed the last
week before Christmas vacation.
19-The Bulldogs got revenge by beating their
rivals, Cle Elum, 57-46. The Bullpups won
20-The Bulldogs lost to Elma 51-42, only
because 7 foot 1 inch Gary Nelson who stood in
their way. The Bullpups beat Easton, an upper
county team, 36-22.
22-jim Eastham was named as an end on the
all state Football Team.
25--E. H. S. students observed Christmas in
each of their own ways.
26-The Bulldogs won over Wenatchee by a
slight edge 54-52 in an all out battle. The
Bullpups also won 49-35.
27-The Bulldogs played host to john Rogers
of Spokaneg Ellensburg won 61-51. The Bull-
pups beat the Thorp Tigers 47-30.
31-Yakima beat the Bulldogs 64-56 in a
New Year's Eve Game. The Bullpups lost a
close one to the Yakima B's 59-44.
1-E. H. S. students gathered up their thoughts
and made out their New Year's Resolutions.
3-The Bulldogs, playing against a seven man
team, lost to Wapato 55-44. The Bullpups lost
a close game to the Wapato B Squad, 55-52.
D. Rau, fortune teller, told J. Rossow he had to roll the onion
Everyone crowded around to watch the spectacle.
6-Booster Buttons were sold by Pep Club.
8-Bob Edwards, Necia Tozer, Herb Kramlich,
and Angela Welborn were selected to take part
in the Music Conference in Bellingham.
9-Blue and White Day was a humorous success.
The Bulldogs easily beat Pasco 65-54. The Bull-
pups won a close game from the Pasco B Squad
10-The Bulldogs lost a thriller to the Richland
Bombers 60-59. The Bullpups lost to an ex-
perienced Richland B Squad 45-34.
12-Bill Wippel won the outstanding Scout
award, and reprsented the Northwest in greeting
The dimes, quarters, and dollars that P. Haberman, Mike Holla- "Sandy" inspected the work done on L. PowelI's rod by Mrs. Tom
way, and Merle Klocke donated boosted the March of Dimes total. HamiIton's mechanics at The Ellensburg Iron Works.
52 This page sponsored by the ELLENSBURG IRON WORKS, Mrs. Tom Hamilton and Son.
AND THERE I STOOD WITH MY PICCOLOH
The Noble twins and A. Tavis, E.H.S. majorettes, weighed
the batons of Vic Lovaas at Vic's Accordion School.
Remember during halftime when they murdered the
halfwitted drummer? He had to be revived with a
tire pump because our twenty-eight piece band
couldn't lose a single man. As Mr. Snodgrass said,
"Even though it is the smallest band it's the hardest
working band." Their music, all the way from the
boogie fight song to the commencement march, was
always appreciated. They received an excellent rat-
ing at the music festival so we can surely be proud
of the "little" band of '53.
14-A total of 3281.60 was contributed to the
March of Dimes by E.H.S. Seniors donated 350.
15-The Band presented a concert.
16-judge Whitfield spoke on alcohol, and
a film was shown entitled "Where does it get
you?" It made some squirm in their seats. The
Bulldogs edged the Kennewick Lions in a stand-
up overtime game. The reserves sparked the
62-54 victory. The Bullpups won another close
17-The Bulldogs traveled to Wapato to beat
the Wolves 5 3-43. The Bullpups lost in a over-
time game 52-47. What happened to certain B
squad members? It looked as if they had too
19-Senior announcements, cards, and thank
you notes went on sale.
20-Memories of Charles Dickens and his plays
were brought back to E. H. S. students in a Na-
23-The semester tests ended, at last. The
Bulldogs put on a late rally, but lost to the
Yakima Pirates 49-46. The Bullpups lost by a
close score of 46-45 to the Yakima B Squad.
24-The Bulldogs easily beat Sunnyside by a
score of 61-55. The Bullpups won a hard
fought battle with the Sunnyside B Squad 44-37.
27-A Senior Class meeting was held to dis-
cuss plans for final weeks.
29-The important news of the day was report
cards. A wonderful musical assembly was pre-
sented by the Gonzaga Mens' Glee Club.
31-It was a close game all the way, but the
Bulldogs were beaten by Pasco 58-54. The Bull-
pups had good luck and won 41-35.
S. Nlann, R. Sires, R. Mordhorst, V. Warner, Helen Stone, J. Eaton, A. Antonopolis, T. McArthur, P. Vickerman, C, Goodrich, A
Tavls, E. Kinkade, V. Mordhorst, D. Corbaley, S. Richards, J. Snodgrass, P. Fleming, E. Peterson, D. Chamness, N. Berg, J. Church
and H. Anderson formed the Hpip squeak" band of 1953.
This page sponsored by VIC'S ACCORDION SCHOOL, Home of the International and Lira Accordions 55
"BY SPACE SHIP TO THE MOON"
Well received at the j.unior prom, the "Jug and Bottle Band of A Kolmodin, "Hop Along" Rossow, and the girls string stars
J. Snodgrass, P. Fleming, P. Vickerman, N. Berg, C. Goodrich, for prom decorations. It took them all back to their childhood
and E. Peterson kept tune to "Little Brown Jug." days.
Feb. 6-The Richland Bombers bombarded the Bull-
dogs with a score of 72-51. The Richland B
Team nosed out the Bullpups 42-40.
Feb. 7-The Bulldogs lost to the Kennewick Lions,
52-51. Fur flew as the Bullpups lost their B
squad game 47-39.
Feb. 10-A school banking program started for
interested money minded E.H.S. students.
Feb. 11-Helen Camden was used as a model in
a most interesting National Assembly featuring
a very humorous scrupture.
B. Quist, N. Berg, A. Kolmodin, M. Gardiner, J. Conner, E. Mc-
Dowell, and J. Marta dodged the stars and hoped the lanets
wouldn't fall. p
Crystal Cosmos-a theme out of this world. A
dance as beautiful as the midnight heavens. Yes,
a land of clouds, stars, and planets, was the setting
for the junior Prom. The hard working class of '54
sprinkled a heavenly accent throughout the Lincoln
cafeteria. Sparkling, eye-catching, ringed planets
twirled overhead. Stardust fluttered in heavenly
bodies to form the breathtaking milk-way. Filmy
white clouds enveloped the bandstand. Thrilled and
delighted students, friends, and teachers danced
methodically to "Venus Vapor" and "Planet Prancef'
Then intermission brought in star-studded servers
with punch and angel's cake to spice the atmosphere.
Entertainment was unusual too. Marla Rugh did
acrobatics, the "Five jug and Bottle Band" per-
formed, and Marilyn Young tapp danced. It was
wonderful and enjoyable entertainment.
With the lights dimmed low again, dancing continued
until the position of the heaven's changed to mid-
night. Then the music stopped, the "Crystal Cosmosu
ended. All that remained were a few remnants of
shattered stars and beautiful memories of a night
completely out of this world.
Feb. 13-Friday the 13th brought on a "bad luck"
pep assembly put on by G.A.A. Girls. Friday
proved unlucky because the Bulldogs were beat-
en 51-43 by the Wapato Wolves. It was good
luck all the way for the Bullpups, they won
Feb. 14-The Bulldogs surprised Yakima by beat-
ing them 38-33 in a bang-up game. The Bull-
pups also won 45-36. Pep Club marched in the
spirit of St. Valentines Day with an impressive
heart and letter formations.
"l WANT T0 BE AN ACTRESSH
"THE CURTAIN RlSES"
When Susan learned her mother, of all people, was
going to college, things started popping. When her
mother entered college, things got red hot! From
being expelled, to wooing the biology professor, Abi-
gail Abbott ranked tops. Her life and the lives of
those around her was a merry-go-round of fun, humor,
excitement, sorrow, tears, and general disorder. Only
the students of E.H.S. could portray such real vivid-
ness in the reinaction of this play produced by Mrs.
Wilkins. We tip our hats to the achievements of
the kids listed below.
Mrs. Abigail Abbott, a widow ..,................. Virginia Hanks
Susan, her daughter ..,,.................................... Barbara Quist
Mrs. Miller, dormitory housemother ........ Eleanor Faltus
Sylvia ....................................................,....... Shirley Anderson
Bunny ........... Patty Rugh
Helen ........ Julie Schuller
Carrie ......... Alois DenBeste
Clara ........ Eileen Eldridge
Marge .......... Norma Huss
Bobo . .......... Dennie Ross
Jack ........ ....... C liff Weber
Howie ...... ,............,,,...,....................................... L ewis Reed
Bill .................,.,........,......................................... Verne Emerson
Students at Pointer College
Dean Gillingham, Dean of Pointer College ..............,.
Professor Michaels, who teaches zoology ....................
L. Reid, V. Emerson, C. Weber, and D. Ross took a good
at the new freshman V. Hanks. Whoo! Watch your blood
Feb, 19-Morgan junior High School presented their
school play, "Many Moons."
feb. 20-The Bulldogs were beaten by the Sunny-
side Grizzlies by a score of 54-47. The Bullpups
were beaten by the Sunnyside B Squad 57-43.
Feb. 214-With an array of stars and a large planet,
"Crystal Cosmos" was the scene of the junior
S. Anderson, I. Eldridge, V. Emerson, L. Reid, C. Weber, B. Quist, P. Rugh, N. Huss, A
V. Hanks, A. DenBeste, and J. Schuller found what happened when mother and daughter entered college.
This page co-sponsored by KREIDEL'S STYLE SHOP and LENTZ HARDWARE 55
. DenBeste, D. Ross, E. Faltus, L. Bowen,
J Schuller, A. DenBeste, and V. Mordhorst chose Red and White
green beans to fill a spot on the menu for the Roman Banquet.
I wonder if the Romans eat beans.
Many students in E.H.S. belonged to Les Amis
Chalereux, better known as French Club. Because
the purpose of French Club was to help students learn
more about France and its inhabitants. Men and
women who spoke French and had been to France
were invited to speak at club meetings. Movies were
also used at the meetings, some narrated in French.
However the club wasn't completely dedicated to
studying French. In the fall the new members were
initiated during a scavanger hunt. Later both clubs
enjoyed a good old American picnic at Vantage,
breaking their previous plans for a French Banquet.
Feb. 23-An Americanism Assembly featured films
of George Washington and his birthplace.
Feb. 27-The Bulldogs won by the slimest point yet,
in the YVIAA tournament held in Kennewick.
It was nip and tuck all the way but the Bulldogs
beat Toppenish by a score of 53-52. Cam Club
traveled to Seattle and got a look at Betty Hutton.
Feb. 28-The Bulldogs, who were behind by six-
teen points at one time in the game, came back
to defeat Pasco 63-55.
March 2-Stu Hanson was named center on the
Yakima Republic's all-star team. jim Eastham
was named to the Second Team and Ralph
Schuller was given honorable mention.
March 4-At an assembly Bill Wippel gace a very
humorous and enjoyable talk on his recent trip
Picture about thirty reclining Romans stuffing them-
selves on crab, salmon, and chicken, while their un-
happy slaves wait on them! The Roman Banquet
was not the only activity of the club. In the fall the
second year students enjoyed initiating the first year
members. Later the initiates honored the old mem-
bers at a scavanger hunt. Both clubs held meetings
during class periods every other Friday.
Latin Club was perhaps the most prolific in presidents
and past presidents. The several officers of the
three clubs were elected for terms of only one
At one of the French Club meetin s D M t'
g , . ar men told the M. Bearden told K. Meyer, J. Schuller, and V. Mordhorst who
gljplsedarrgzils Mr. Peyton what he knows about the French she was supposed to represent. Her dress looks quite modern
This page sponsored by the friendly RED AND WHITE STORES, There's one in your neighborhood,
"WE GATI-IER TOGETHER" .........
Don't get alarmed, D. Boyer isn't receiving a ticket with a lt's not an insane asylum and they 'aren't crazy. It'si B. Hatzen
smile, but IS getting his car checked at the safety inspection. beler, M. Camden, W. Winston, F. Billeter, J. Brown, F. Epvgards
March 6-The Senior Class decided not to have
their Senior Sneak. A Pep Assembly talk by Mr.
Nelson was a send off for the semi-final tilt
with Yakima. The Bulldogs lost their chance
to go to State by losing to a hot Yakima team.
March 6-Richland won the Yakima Valley Basket-
March 10-Many E,H.S. musical students took part
in the Music Festival at the college.
March 11-The Seniors elected Josee jordan and
lim Eastham as their Honor Speakers.
March 16-E.H.S. students and teachers had their
cars inspected by the City Police, as a part of
March 17-Students without green on were remind-
ed that it was St. Patrick's Day today.
March 19-"Mother Was A Freshman," the all
school play was presented to E.H.S. students.
March 20-"Mother Was a Freshman" was presented
to the public as the all-school play.
March 24-jim Eastham, who was elected honor
speaker by the Senior Class gave this honor to
the runner-up, Alfred DenBeste.
March 27-Shirley Richards was elected Apple Blos-
som Princess. The Bulldogs won four first
places and a third team placing against Grand-
view, Wapato, and Toppenish.
March 30-A National Assembly was presented by
Clyde and Joyce, featuring drama, comedy, pop-
ular and classical music.
March 31-Boys' and Girls' State representatives
were elected. Basketball and Bulldog Guard
awards were presented in an award assembly.
The introduction to spring sports was given
by Mr. Nelson, track coachg Miss Baker, tennis
coachg and Mr. Henry, baseball coach.
F. Moreau, and P. Whitman being Initiated into Cam u
"PARTNERS IN PLUNDER"
Don't think that during the last days of school Terry
Camden, with her bloodhound, had turned detective
Or perhaps you could call it that. She was tracking
down lazy Cam Club members who had been allowed
to attend the Betty Hutton Stage Show, before meet
ing their quotas and were now sluffing. However
in spite of their inclination away from work or
maybe because of Terry's persistence, the members
of the organization turned out about 20,000 prints
and that's a lot of pictures. With the money raised
by this work, they brought over S300 worth of
photography equipment for the new dark-room. To
keep jack from being a dull boy they had their
parties. Initiation wasn't purely for fun. It served
to screen out weak-hearted prospects.
A. Peter, D. Martinen, P. Frederick, and C. McQueen, the Bull
dog Club officers, kept kids out of trouble by planning the
This page co-sponsored by MAJOR AND THOMAS-OLDSMOBILE and MODEL BAKERY
" HE MAIN MOTION"
Mr Brown, A. Peter, S. Hanson, J. Eastham, P. Vickerman, and l. Vickerman,
AS B officers, Uhashed it over" about award plaques.
"THE GOOD EARTH"
Another fine showing was made by the Bulldog
chapter of the Future Farmers of America. They
represented us well, taking part in many judging
contests. They were consistently at or near the top.
In November the club was host to ten other chapters
in the potato judging, and led the pack by taking
first place, With apple and livestock judging they
were just as good. The F.F.A. had a fine year with
Mr. johnson as advisor and Mr. Forrester as assist-
ant advisor. Their initiation and basketball team
were both successful and provided entertainment and
recreation for the boys. There is a lot of get up
and go in the Future Farmers of America.
Good news! The hard work of the 1952-53
Associated Student Body saved E.H.S. stu-
dents from finishing the year with a deficit.
The magizine sale was expected to bring in
about one-fifth of the estimated income, but
the result fell below the set goal. However,
gate receipts at sports, music, and dramatic
events brought in their estimated two-fifths.
Pass sales made up the other two-fifths.
Wfith hard work the sports, drama, judging
and miscellaneous expenses were kept within
their alloted amounts and lo and behold, the
budget was actually balanced! We owe our
thanks to our A.S.B. officers, President Jim
Eastham, Vice President Alan Peter, Secre-
tary Irma Vickerman, Treasurer Stu Hanson,
and Sophomore Representative Patty Vicker-
man, who aided much by Mr. Brown, worked
vigorously to make the year a success.
Besides all their customary projects, the
A.S.B. brought a new idea before the student
body. Because some students were partici-
pating and worl-:ing as much as others, but
in unrecognized fields, our A.S.B. decided
to do sometheing about it. They felt that
plaques presented at graduation would sup-
plement this lack of recognition for those
students. Let's commend our A.S.B. for the
time and interest they took in making our
school function smoothly.
Members of F.F.A., Smith, Tozer, Barber, Sorenson, Faust, Petre, Mrs. Fred Jurgens approved when L. Kelley and Nl. Jurgens
Hooper Edwards, Brunsion, Burgett, Barrett, Anderson, and Tozer offered a helping hand to Mr. Busby at the Old Folks Home.
pointed out the merits of the plastic cows.
This page sponsored by the AIRWAY NURSING HOME, Located at Bowers Field.
"THE WINDS OF SPRING"
MV- Helmbi9f'Ql' eXpIained to J. Stoll advantages
that the Washington Natlonal Bank offers.
"THE NEW DEAL"
The-newest club in E.H.S. in '53 was also the oldest
service organization. Triple - E, discontinued for
several years was the oldest club in school. It was
re-organized by the Sophomore girls with the able
assistance of Miss Shuck as their advisor. The officers
were Lorena Quicksall, presidentg June Church, sec-
retary-treasurerg and Kathleen Meyer, head usher.
One of the first projects of the club was to build
their treasury for future projects. The main money-
making project was selling candy at basketball games.
Their activities were genuine school service, such
as taking charge of the nurse's room and the bulletin
board outside the office, andvushering at games and
April 3-Barbara Quist was awarded a trip, spon-
sored by the Odd Fellows, to see the United
Nations in action. Spring vacation started.
April 4-The Bulldogs, making 15 points, placed
ninth in a field of nineteen teams in the Moses
Lake meet. The Bulldogs' baseball squad batted
their way to a 9-O and 9-2 double win over
April 6--The Ellensburg F.H.A. girls took part in
the F.H.A. convention held in Ellensburg.
April 7-The baseball game was rained out.
April 10-In a triangular track meet with Wapato
and Toppenish, the Bulldogs finished second
with 59 points compared to Wapato's 59V2
points. The Baseball squad licked Cle Elum 6-2
in a baseball game.
April 11-The Tennis squad got off to a good start
by beating Cle Elum 8-1.
April 13-E.H.S. students returned to their classes.
"MEN OF POWER"
The organization that got little recognition for a lot
of work was the Bulldog Guard. They were the boys
who cleared the tables out of the cafeteria for school
functions, prepared the football field for games,
plugged holes in the otherwise accessible rodeo field,
sold tickets, and tried their best to keep over enthu-
siastic basketball fans off the playing floor. Mr.
Purnell was on hand to give directions. Their big
event of the year was initiation. Study hall was
packed with people either wanting their shoes shined
or wanting to laugh at the new pledges as they
struggled through all kinds of antics. E.H.S. cer-
tainly appreciated the service work of our efficient
K Meyers, Miss Shuck, F. Whitman, and A. Lundstrom looked at J. Nance, E. Tozer, E. Barber, and B. Engel look as though they
the plan L. Quicksall had for the Easter bulletin board, bunnies worked hard clearing out the tables. Better hurry theres lots
and eggs. more to do.
This page sponsored by the WASHINGTON NATIONAL BANK, "Your friendly, home-owned bank.
. . mi , ,I , 3
L r . ' 13
E 4 I ,, zgr2.: -
I J TZ?
1 A ff . or
..-. rx if
The sluggers of '53 .were Kolmodin, Lambson, Schille, Rossow, Bieloh, Hanson, Mountjoy, Peter, Martin, Coach Henry,
Giav. Barnhart, Miller, Woodlwiss, Schulied, Renfrow, and Manager Don Morfield. A very successful season flew by
"DOWN AT SECOND BASE"
for them and fans.
April 17-The Bulldog track squad was defeated by
Sunnyside in a triangular meet. The Baseball
squad lost a close ball game with Wapato to a
7-6 score. The Tennis squad won easily over
Wapato, 6-2. The Art Festival started at the
College and the following Art awards were
given to E.H.S. students. Barbara Herr, was
awarded a 325 scholarship fee given by the
J. C. Penney Company. Beverly Martin, was
alternate for a 3525 scholarship fee given by
Button's Jewelers. Ron Carraher received S2
for his picture in the Sketch Contest.
Keith Emrnons assured his "Pee Wee's" that D. Barnhart
was showing them the correbt way to swing that hickory
Enthusiasm, spirit, and hard work made the baseball
team of '53 what it was. Under the expert coach-
ing of "Dutch" Henry, the apple clotters began to
progress rapidly, with many returning baseball hope-
fuls, a few lettermen back, and the gallant-looking
sophomores. Starting out with a weak hitting team,
the Bulldogs managed to combine their pitching and
running ability to make up for the deficiency. With
Hanson, Bieloh, and Mountjoy sharing the mound
burdens, the team got off to a fast-ball start. As the
spring thawed into a breeze, the Bulldogs' rooters
would find themselves cheering the team to two wins
on many Fridays and Saturdays. The '53 baseball
season saw a closely knit and well-rounded combina-
tion. Behind the plate were Alan Peter and Sam
Schille. Hanson, Bieloh, and Mountjoy handled the
pitching department, with Schuller on first, Miller
at second, Kolmodin playing shortstop, and jerry
Rossow covering third. The outfield alternated with
Barnhart, Bieloh, Hanson, and Schille. Throughout
the season the whole squad offered their players a
lot of encouragement. The scorebox will show you
that the Bulldog bat smashers were in there fighting.
60 This page sponsored by the ELLENSBURG KIWANIS CLUB, Whose aim is to aid youth.
"TRI PLE PLAY"
April 4 Ephrata O-9 Ellensburg
Ephrata 2-9 Ellensburg
April 10 Cle Elum 2-6 Ellensburg
April 17 Wapato 7-6 Ellensburg
April 24 Highland 2-3 Ellensburg
April 25 Marquette 1-3 Ellensburg
May 1 Naches 6-0 Ellensburg
May 2 Toppenish 3-8 Ellensburg
May 8 Selah 8-5 Ellensburg
May 12 Yakima 5-1 Ellensburg
April 18--The High School Band and Chorus re-
ceived an excellent rating in the Annual Music
Festival held at the College. The Tennis squad
was victorious over Yakima 7-1. The baseball
squad split their games with Ephrata, 7-5 victory
and a 10-8 loss.
April 21-The Tennis squad won a close game with
Cle Elum by a score of 5-4.
April 22-The annual Music and Arts Night was
held with open house for the public.
April 23-An assembly was held on safety, with a
movie shown on "Teenaside," and a talk by
State Patrolman, Tom Precious. Ellensburg net-
sters were stopped the first time this season when
they split their games with Selah 4-4.
April 24-The Baseball squad edged Highland by a
score of 5-2. The Tennis squad continued to
win by capturing all their matches with Highland.
J. Rossow, B. Bieloh, D, Barnhart, S. Hanson, W. Renfrow and
R. Mountjoy all look surprised as Coach Henry finally rounded
April 25-The Track squad finished fourth in the
annual Invitational Meet held at Yakima. Der-
ward Tozer set a new record in the mile run.
The Baseball squad broke Marquette's winning
streak by beating them 3-1. The tennis squad
met Selah for a second time and whipped them
6-2. Nine Ellensburg High School students
competed in the College Science Day and walked
off with ratings of superior and excellent.
April 28-The Tennis squad defeated Wapato for the
second time this season by a score of 7-1. F.F.A.
and 4-H judging members traveled to Toppenish
to compete in the Livestock juding contest.
Princess Shirley Richards welcomed the Wenat-
chee Apple Blossom Court in a royalty assembly.
D. Barnhart must have slugged that horse hide over the Safe or out? Man, it looks close. A. Peter thought L. Miller was out
fence. Whoo! Why don't you run? Oh, the pitcher caught it. Wonder what Larry thought.
This page co-sponsored by ELLENSBURG CAPITAL PRINTING and McKNIGHT'S MUSIC STORE 61
The gals net squad consisted of Coach Baker, L. Ott, B. Rizer, S. Henderson, J. Gehlen, M.
Kibbe, C. Stanfield, P. Frederick, B. Rudolph, B. Hatzenbeler, A. Travis, M. Bickle, and J. Harrel.
"LITTLE POKER FACE"
The tennis team carried off the honors for the 1953
season, winning all of their matches, except one which
they tied. The team had a full schedule of ten
matches besides the valley meet which was held in
Yakima. They took the trophy and came home as
champs of the valley meet. This was the first
Y.V.I.A.A. tennis championship that has been won
since Miss Baker started coaching. Phyllis Frederick,
junior, was valley champion of singles, while Barbara
Rudolph and Laverne Ott lost out on the doubles
championship in the finals.
Cle Elum 1 -4
Cle Elum 3-2
Rnzer Rudolph Hatzenbeler Ott Frederick Harrel
1 1 Cle Elum
1 7 Wapato
1 8 Yakikkma
21 Cle Elum
2 3 Selah
2 5 Selah
2 8 Wapato
2 Top penish
It -was an early and cold turnout for the boys' tennis squad of Miss Baker, J. Williams, J.
Frlchette, G. Jump. J. Eastham, H. Krarnlich, J. Gosney, and L. Mayberry.
"THE RACKET BUSTERS"
The boys tennis team contributed a point toward the
trophy when Gene jump lost out in the semi-finals
of the boys singles. There was an ever growing
interest in tennis, maybe boys considered it not such
a sissy game after all. It takes lots of strength,
coordination, and stamina to play a whole match or
even a game. The boys changed this year from a
man coach to Miss Baker, but the boys took no time
in finding out that she knew what she was talking
about. Most of the time was spent practicing.
He"'de"S0"' Nlaybefry Eastham Jump Gosney
This page co-sponsored by KELLEHER'S- FORD, MERCURY and C. PENNEY CO.
Jacroux, Scholl, McCauley, Watson, Winston, Marta, Thompson, McCauley, Pless, Jochimsen, Wake, Pinney, Coach Nelson, Chandler,
Hussey, Mapes, Conn, Bartak, Nance, Tozer, Peterson, Perkins, Bangs, Rowe, Tozer, Johnson, Bowen, Hawk, Fleming, Erickson,
Bailes, McCauley, and Robbins formed the '53 track team.
T-hewjavelin, thrown by Joehimsen, is almost out
It looks like D. Tozer put all he had into that jump.
Rain, wind, frosty sharp afternoons all added to the
problems of Coach Paul Nelson as he went systemati-
cally to work building a track squad for '53. There
were the usual limbering up exercises, so necessary to
a proper building of a team in our climate. "If you
can't tell 'em, they'll never learn." I guess the boys
on the track squad could be told because inch by inch,
second less second they improved. Young boys learned
to make every effort their best. The team slowly
developed through the triagular meets with Yakima,
Wapato, Cle Elum, Selah, Sunnyside, and Toppenish
to reach the peak at the time of the valley elimination
meet on May 9. Six boys placed in this event and
participated in the valley meet on May 16. In this
event both Tozer and Thomson received seconds
which sent them to the state eliminations. johnson
tied for second, but the flip of the coin dicln't fall
his way so he returned home to Wait until next year.
Many other juniors and sophomores, of which the
squad was mostly composed, waited with him.
May 1-The Track squad set three new records and
placed third with 18 points at the Wenatchee
meet. The Baseball squad lost to Naches by a
score of 6-0.
May 2-The Tennis squad increased their victories
to eight by beating Toppenish 5-3. The Base-
ball squad defeated Toppenish by a score of 8-3.
Charlotte McQueen was the winner in the fifth
district finals of the eighth annual public speak-
ing contest sponsored by the Knights of Pythias.
This page co-sponsored by SNYDER-UEBELACKER REALTY and ROSS'S CAFE
"MEN OF MOTION"
March 27 Grandview 4914, Wapato 4755, ELLENSBURG
43 516, 'Toppenish 11 Mg.
April 4 Weliatcliee 4SV2, Gongaba 40, North Central
2855, Ephrata 24V2, Tonasket 2255, Kennewick
18, Moses Lake 16, ELLENSBURG 15, Highland
14, Central Valley 10, Wapato 10, Ritzville 5,
Sunnyside 4, Grand Coulee 2, Cle Elum Vg.
April 10 Vvapato 5953, ELLENSBURG 50, Toppenish
April 17 Sunnyside 68, ELLENSBURG 53, Cle Elum 32,
April 25 Walla Wzilla 63V2, Yakima 33, John Rogers 3255,
ELLENSBURG 25, Richland 19.
May 1 Wapato 6914, Ephrata 26, ELLENSBURG 18,
Tonasket 14, Moses Lake 1055, Grand Coulee
1055, Cie Elum 10, Cashmere 10, Twisp 3,
Omak PA, Leavenworth M.
Pre-tourney Elimination Y.V.I.A.A. State
D. Bangs ........ 455
L. Bowen ...,.... HM, 1
n .... 2
D. Petre, L. Bowen, and W. Winston ran so fast the picture
turned out fuzzy.
P. Fleming .... IV2
M. Higgins .... 10 255
G. Johnson ..,, 34Vg 555 255
J. Marta .......... 'YW
B. McCauley .. 1414 255
D, Petre ....,..... 31f2
D. Pless .......... 2
G. Robbins ..., 614
S. Thompson .. 40 1015 3
D. Tozer ....,,.... 25 5 3
E. Tozer .......... 11
D. Wake ..,..,,, 2034 2
W. VVinston .... 9 Y ..-
D. Scholl almost bit his tongue off as he threw
the shot put.
Up, Up, Up, and over. Wow, J' Ma,-ta finally made if, That jump took S. Thomson straight to Pullman for State
Merle Hagan explained to Evergreen Girls' and Boys' State dele-
gates that the Chamber of Commerce had chosen to sponsor them.
May 4-The talent of the Sophomore Class was
brought out as the Speech Class presented a very
May 5-The Tennis squad finished their season with
a 6-2 triumph over Yakima. The squad went
through the season undefeated and with one tie.
May 6-The following E.H.S. students were award-
ed scholarships for participating in the Science
Day at the College. Dean Rau received a room
scholarship to C.W.C.E., and Dennis Martinen
was alternate. Nancy Lind and Barbara Archer
were awarded one-quarter room scholarships.
May 7-A Tea and Style Show was presented to the
mothers by the Home Economic classes. Mr.
Bowen, E.H.S. teacher and counselor was given
a scholarship by the PTA.
May 8-The Baseball squad was defeated by Selah
8-5. The Tennis squad swept through the first
round of the Northern Division qualifying tour-
nament at Yakima by losing only one match.
May 9-The Track squad placed third in the Nor-
thern Division subdistrict meet held at Yakima.
Six trackmen qualified for the valley champion-
ship. The Tennis squad took the Northern
Division Tennis Title, and placed a doubles
team and two singles in the Valley meet.
May 11-Edward Faust, Derward Tozer, and john
Liboky earned their State Farmer degrees as
May 12-The Baseball squad was defeated in their
last game of the season by the Northern Division
Champions, Yakima, by a score of 3-1.
May 13-An assembly was held to nominate ASB
officers for next year.
May 14-The C.W.C.E. College Choir presented an
hour of music to E.H.S. students.
May 15-The Band presented a concert.
May 16+The Tennis squad was presented a trophy
for their efforts in winning the Valley Tennis
Title. The winning player was Phyllis Frederick,
girls single champion. In the Valley Meet at
Yakima Stan Thomson and Derward Tozer
qualified of the State Meet to be held at Pull-
man. A reception was held for the Seniors by
May 17-The Seniors of the radio production class
handled KXLE for a day.
May 19-A film, entitled "Hidden Treasures" was
presented by the Moody Institute of Science. The
Seniors had their final group picture taken by
May 20-The following ASB officers were elected
for next year: President Alan Peterg Vice
President Pat Habermang Secretary Pricilla Mor-
risong and Treasurer Gordon Brown.
Shirley Richards, Ellensburg Princess, talked about the festival Bill Wippel presents the National Boy Scout Report of the
to the Wenatchee royalty. Nation to President Eisenhower.
This page sponsored by the ELLENSBURG CHAMBER OF' COMMERCE, They believe in building leaders to carry on
66 in the future.
FOR THE FUTURE"
College bound seniors, K. Kukes, D. Painter, J. Hansen, and D. A casual bunch of honor speakers shocked the photographer with
Smith gave Mr. Rogel that alert look that assures them a place the big smiles. Salutatorian R. Schuller, A. Den Beste, Valedic
in college. torian C. Stanfield, and J. Jordan were the speakers.
" I HE HAPPY END"
May 25-During the following week students were
kept busy with semester tests C Seniors excludedj.
May 30-Some members of the Tennis squad took
part in the Memorial Day Tennis meet in
May 51-Baccalaureate proved to be the first real
sign of graduation.
june 1--The final class meeting for the Seniors was
held. The senior girls attended a tea at the
june 2-The Seniors ate their first and last breakfast
at school. Ham and eggs was at the top of the
june 3-Commencement practice was held.
June 4-Everyone enjoyed the class picnics.
May 5-Hands, pens, and pencils were worn out
from signing many Klahiams. Graduation finally
arrived, followed by the Senior dinner and party,
followed by parties after the party.
JUNE 5 - 8200 P.M.
Processional ................................................... All School Band
Mr. jack Snodgrass, Director
Invocation ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,..,,.,,., T he Rev. Desmond P. Dillon
St. Andrews Catholic Church
Fantaisie-Impromptu C Sharp Minor. ............... Chopin
"Oh Divine Redeemer" ....... ....... . .
i'Who Are You ?" ..... ..
"Sweet Little jesus Boy" ................
"Let Me Pry Loose Old Walls', ....
"Romance ........... ...... . .... . ......----.-- ---. .
"Not Bread Alone" ...... ..
This page co-sponsored by BUTTON JEWELERS and FITTERER BROTHERS FURNITURE 67
"WHO'S WHO" for 1953
ADAMS, NANCY, 19, 45
ANDERSON, HALLOCK, 17, 19, 47, 53
ANDERSON, JERRY, 19, 58
ARCHER, BARBARA, 12, 19
BANGS, DON, 19, 41, 64
BENNETT, BOBBIE, 11, 19, 38, 45
BERG, NORMAN, 19, 46, 47, 53, 54
BOWEN, LARRY, 19, 47, 55, 64, 65
BOYER, DAVID, 19, 36, 41, 42, 57
BRADSHAW, LOIS, 19, 56
BROWN, JEAN'NE, 4, 11, 19, 45, 57
BRUNSON, RON, 19, 58
BRUNTON, BOB, 9, 15, 19
BUNKER, MILDRED, 27
BURGETT, JIM, 19, 58
CAMDEN, THERESA, 11, 19, 41, 46
CAMBELL, KENNETH, 20
CAMPBELL, KENNETH, 20
CARRAHER, RON, 20, 46
CHAMPIE, LOIS, 20
CHANDLER, BETTY, 20, 44
CUNNINGHAM, LINDA, 12, 20, 38, 39,
DAVIS, TERRY, 20
DEARING, HERB, 20
DE? BESTE, ALFRED, 12, 20, 47, 55,
DEPUE. DOROTHY HIEMBUCK, 20
DERRI CK, RODNEY, 20
DONABAUER, BONNIE, 16, 20
DREYER, BILLIE, 10, 20
DUNLOP, RITA, 10, 21
EAESgTI2iIiAIvI, JIM, 21, 40, 43, 4s, 40, 50,
EDWARDS, BOB, 21, 44, 5s
EDWARDS, FRANCES, 11, 21, 57
ENGEL, ROGER, 21
FAUST, EDWARD, 21, 44, 58
FERGUSON, DONNA, 11, 21, 43
FREDERICKSON, LARRY, 11, 21
FRICHETTE, JIM, 21, 40, 41, 42, 63
GIARD, JOEL, 3, 21
GRAY, WESLEY, 21, 60
HAGEN, CHARLENE, 10
H2NK5i, VIRGINIA, 7, 22, ss, 39, 44, 52,
HAN,SEN, BILL, 0, 22, 41
HANSEN, PAUL, 22, 37
HANSON, JERRY, 11, 22, 41, 42, 67
HAIBISOF STU, 22, 41, 43, 43, 49, 50, 5s,
HARKER. BARBARA, 21, 22, 44, 47
HARTMAN, JOANNA, 22
HARTWELL, DELORES, 22, 45, 47
HAEZENBELER, ALBERTA, 22, 57,
HATZENBELER, RALPH, 22
I-IEAVERLO, INIONTE, 22
HENDERSON, SHARON, 16, 22, 62, 63
HERR, BARBARA, 22
HIGGINS, MIKE, 16, 22
HJELM, MARGARET, 22, 44
HUDSON, CAROLE, 22, 24
HUDSON, JUDE, 9, 22, 47
HUSS, NORMA WOODS, 22, 55
JOHNSON, NEIL, 8, 18, 23
JOLLO, RALPH, 7, 23
JORDAN, JOSEE, 12, 21, 23, 44, 67
JUMP, GENE, 18, 23, 44, 47, 54, 63
KENOYER CLEONA, 44
KENOYER, SHIRLEY, 23, 44
KITTS, ROWENA, 23
KLLKES, KEN, 20, 23, 41, 43, 44, 48, 50,
LANCE, GAYLE, 18, 23, 44
LARSEN, DARLENE, 23, se
LIBOKY, JOHN, 7, 23, 41, 42, 42, 51
LIND, KAREN, 12, 23
LIND, NANCY, 23
MALINOSKY, BETTY, 23
MARTIN, BEVERLY, 23, 47
DENNIS, 18, 20, 23, 57, 56
MAYBERRY, LARRY, 23, 63
MCARTHUR, TOM, 23, 53'
MCCAULEY, BOB, 23, 41, 42, 43, 64
MCDOWELL, ED, 24, 54
MCELROY, GLENNIS, 24
MCMORROW, MARY, 24
MCMURTY, PEGGY, 24, 45
MCPHERSON, JOYCE, 24
MCSJUIEEDIEJG CHARLOTTE, 12, 24, 38,
MEAGHER, TOM, 24, 48, 51
MELLOTTE, ELOISE, 24
MICHELLA, DAVE, 8
MITCHELL, PAULINE, 24
MORDHORST, ROBIN, 13, 24, 47, 53
MOREAU, MARENE, 24, 44
MCEICINIHJOY, RICHARD, 25, 41, 42, 44,
NIELSEN, RUTH, 13, 21, 25, 44
NORLING, NANCY. 25, 41
PAINTER, DAN, 9, 25, 47, 67
PANATTONZ, BETTY, 25, 38
PANATTONI, GENE, 25
PATTEE, PAUL, 25
PATTESON, PAULINE, 25
PEDERSEN, MARTIN, 25
PERRIE, JOHN, 25
PETERSON, ELDON, 25, 47, 53, 54
PETRE, DON, 7, 25, 41, 43, 58, 64, 65
PICKUP, ROLAND, 11, 24, 25, 41, 43,
PLEAKE, BETTY, 25, 44
POWELL, SHERRY, 25
RAU, DEAN, 20, 26, 47, 52
RICHARDS, SHIRLEY, 7, 26, 47, 53, 66
RIZER, BETTY, 26, 38, 39, 62
RUDOL?H, BARBARA, 26, 38, 39, 41,
46, 5 , 62
SCHILLE, SAM, 26, 30, 60
SCHULLER, RALPH, 16, 26, 41, 43, 48,
50, 51, 60, 67
SIEWERT, BOB, 26
SHAW, MARGARET, 18, 26, 38, 39, 52
SMITH, DON, 26, 58, 67
SMITH, NORINE, 11, 26, 46
SNODGRASS, JUNE, 9, 13, 26, 53, 54
STANFHELD, CONNIE, 26, 62, 67
STOLL, JOANNE, 26, 38, 59
SUNKLER, VVILBUR, 26
TOZER, NECIA, 21, 27, 44
TRAMMELL, ELMER, 27
VIESCEQIQIIXIAN, IRMA, 27, 39, 41, 46,
VVAKE, DEAN, 27, 41, 42, 51, 64
WATSON, GERRY, 27, 44, 47
WATSON, JACK, 27
WATSON, MABEL, 27, 44, 47
WATTIER, BEVERLY, 4, 7, 27, 46
VVEBBER, JERRY, 27
WEBER, CLARICE, 27
WEBER, CLIFF, 26, 55
WELBORN, ANGELA, 27, 44
WETCH, ELEANOR, 27, 44
WVHITESIDE, ALICE, 7, 27, 44
WILLIAMS, ROLF, 27, 44
WINEGAR, DON, 27
VVIPPEL, BILL, 11, 27, 41, 42, 66
WORELL, WAYNE, 4, 7, 27
ANDERSON, SHIRLEY, 28, 55
ANTHONY, VIRGIE, 28
BAKKE, BJORN, 15, 28
BANGS, DICK, 28
BARBIER, JULIA, 13, 28
BAgNg-SAE?-T, DARRELL, 28, 41, 44,
BARRETT, CHARLES, 28, 41, 58
BEARDEN, MARY JANE, 28, 56
BELCH, ART, 28
BELTON, CHARLES, 28
BENDER, BERNETA, 28
BICKLE, MARY, 28, 62
BIELOH, BILL, 28, 41, 42, 48, 49, 50,
51, 60, 61
BILLETER, FRANK, 11, 28, 54, 57
BONJORNE, JESSE, 29
BOSLER, DON, 29
BOYER, BETTY, 29
BRIGGS, TOM, 29
BROVVN, GORDON, 29
BROWN, NANCY, 29
BUFTON, BILL, 2, 29, 41, 44
BUNGER, LEONA, 29
BURDEN, ANNA MAE, 29
BURROUGH, ELWANDA, 9, 29
CAMDEN, HELEN, 29, 41
CAMPBELL, HERB, 29
CHANDLER, BILL, 29, 64
CONNER, JILL, 29, 44
COOKE, DEXTER, 29
COUSLAND, DELMER, 29
DOAK, HARLEY, 29, 32
ELDRIDGE, EILEEN, 29, 55
ELSBERRY, BILL, 29
ENGLE, BILL, 29, 44, 59
ERICKSON, DON, 29, 64
FALTUS, ELEANOR, 29, 44, 55
FISH, SHIRLEY, 29, 66
FLEMING, LYNN, 29, 32, 41, 49, 64, 66
FREDERICK, PHYLLIS, 29, 57, 62
GARDINE, GARY, 29
GARDINIER, MARLENE, 30, 44, 54
GEHLEN, JEAN, 30, 62
GOAD, CHARLES, 30
GOODRICH, COLLEEN, 2'0, 44, 53, 54
GRAY, CHARLOTTE, 30
HABERMAN, PAT, 28, 30, 40, 44, 52
HANKINS, RON, 30, 32, 38, 44
HANSON, BARBARA, 30
HARREL, JANET, 30, 62
HAWTHORNE, STARR, 30
HEIMBUCH, JUANITA, 30, 36
HESS, DICK, 2, 41
HINKLE, MELVIN, 30
HJELM, JANET, 30, 44
HOOPER, JOHN, 30, 32, 44, 58
HORNBECK, DON, 17, 30, 38
HOWE, JOHN, 15, 30
HUSS, EARL, 3'0
HUSSEY, RODNEY, 30
JACROUX, PAUL, 8, 30, 48, 49, 64
JENSVOLD, CARL, 8, 30
JOHNSON, GARY, 30, 51, 64
JOHNSON, MILDRED, 12, 31, 41, 56
JOHNSON, SONYA, 31, 44
JOLLO, RITA, 31
JURGENS, MARTHA, 11, 31, 58
KELLER, JANICE, 31
KELLEY, LAVERNE, 2, 28, 31, 44, 58
KIBBE, MONA, 31, 44, 62
KILGORE, DONNA, 31
KLOCKE, TONY, 31
KNUDSON, KAREN, 31, 52
KOESTER, JOANN, 28, 31
KOHEL, EILEEN, 9, 31
KOLMODIN, ALLAN, 2, 28, 31, 32, 40,
43, 48, 51, 54, 60
KRAMLICH, HERB, 30, 31, 44, 63
LEVVIS, DALE, 31
LUNSTRUM, DICK, 31
LYONS, JOHN, 2, 31, 41
MANN, SCOTT, 31, 53
MANNING, MELVIN, 31
MARTA, JIM, 3, 31, 40, 49, 54, 64, 65
MAIQTIIE, HERB, 31, 40, 41, 42, 48,
4 , 6
MCARTI-IUR, CHARLENE, 31
MCGINNIS, MARLA, 31
MCMAHAN, JEANNE, 31, 41, 44
MCMAHAN, JOANNE, 3'1, 44
MILLER, HOMER, 44
MILLER, JOY, 31, 44
MILLER, LARRY, 31, 32, 49, 60, 61
IVUNTON, DARLENE, 31, 44
MOREAU, FRANKIE, 4, 31, 57
MORRISON, DON, 31, 41, 43
MORRISON, PRISCILLA, 3, 32
MUNZ, BONNIE, 32
NEWELL, HALLAN, 9, 32
NIELSEN, JACKIE, 32
NUCKLES, DIXIE, 32, 44
OTT, LAVERNE, 16, 32, 62
PEASE, DORIS, 32, 52
PENFIELD, GENEVIEVE, 14, 32
PENNINGTON, MARY, 14, 32, 46
PETER, ALAN, 7, 32, 40, 41, 42, 48,
51, 57, 58, 60, 61
PICKUP, LES, 32, 41, 46
PLESS, DONNA, 44
POLAND, GERALDINE, 12, 32
POWELL, LARRY, 32, 44, 52
QUIST, BARBARA, 32, 54, 55
REESE, LOIS, 32, 44
RENFROW, WAYNE, 2, 32, 41, 60, 61
RINGER, MARILYN, 32
RITTER, ELSIE, 32, 44
ROSSOW, JERRY, 32, 38, 48, 50, 51,
52, 54, 60, 61
"WHO'S WHO" FOR 1953
SCHNIEDER, SHIRLEY, 32, 36, 44
SCHOLL, DENZEL, 32, 41, 64, 65
SHREVE, SHIRLEY, 33
SIMPSON, BARBARA, 33
SIRES, RALPH, 12, 33, 53
STILL, NAOMI, 33
SUNKLER, CAROLYN, 2, 33
SWEDBURG, BILL, 33
TAVIS, AVEDENE, 33, 53, 62
TH66l1v1lS5oN, STAN, 33, 41, 43, 46, 49,
TOZER, DERWARD, ss, 58, 64
TRAMMELL, FRANCES, as
VORIS, JACKLYN, 2, 33'
WARD, SHIRLEY, 33
WARNER, VAL, 33, 53
WARREN, KEN, 33
WATSON, LOUIS, 33
WEBER, ANNE, 33
WEST, MAX, 33
WILLIAMS, JERRY, 33, 63
VVIgIiS'Ii'gN, WARREN, 33, 48, 49, 57,
WOODIWISS, EDWIN, 33, 40, 44, 60
WOODS, ANNA MAE, 33
YUILL, GEORDY, 33
ZICKLER, JIM, 2, 32, 33, 41, 49
ADAMS, MARY, 10, 34, 44
ANDERSON, AUDREY, 34, 44
ANTONOPOULOS, ADAMI, 34, 53
BAILES, LARRY, 34, 40, 64
BARBER, ED, 34, 44, 49, 58, 59
BARNHART, NETTIE, 34
BARRETT, BARBARA, 34, 44
BARTAK, BOB, 34, 35, 64
BERG, NEAL, 14, 34, 35, 52
BROOKS, MARJORIE, 34
BUNGER, ART, 34, 41, 44, 64
CAMDEN, MARY ANN, 7, 11, 14, 34, 57
CAMPBELL, BEVERLY, 34, 44
CARDWELL, LEONARD, 34
CHAMNESS, DANA, 34, 49, 53
CHURCH, JUNE, 34, 53
CONN, DWAIN, 64
CORBALEY, DARLENE, 10, 34, 44, 53
CORRELL, JANET, 34
CORRELL, JANICE, 34
COURSON, NANCY, 34
DEN BESTE, ALOIS, 34, 52, 55, 56
DYK, STANLEY, 15, 34, 49, 52
EATON, JOYCE, 34, 53
EMERSON, VERNE, 12, 35, 55
ERICKSON, JANICE, 14, 35
ETULAIN, DANNY, 35
ETULAIN, DICKIE, 35, 45
FAUST, LOUISE, 35, 44
FERGUSON, MARIE, 35
FLEEMISNG, PHILIP, 13, 34, 35, 49, 53,
GAPEN, ROBERT, 35
GIBB, TWYLLA, 35, 44
GOSNEY, JIM, 35, 44, 45, 63
GRIFFIN, ROGER, 35
HARKER, BOYCE, 35
HARRIS, JOHN, 35
HAWK, ED, 35, 64
HENSLEY, ELEANOR, 35, 45
HEPBURN, DARLENE, 35, 44
HOFFART, PATRICIA, 35
HOLLOWAY, MICHAEL, 35, 52
HUSTED, CHARLES, 11, 14, 35
JENSON, MARVIN, 35, 41, 44
JOCHIMSEN, LAVERE, 35, 41, 64
KITTS, LYNN, 35
KINKADE, EVELYN, 35, 53
KLOCKE, MERRILL, 35, 52
KONTOS, NORMA JEAN, 35
KOZIOL, FRED, 35, 44, 45
KUHN, ANGIE, 35
LAMBSON, GEORGE, 35, 41, 44, 49, 60
LARSEN, SALLY, 35
LEINBACH, CHARLES, 35
LEINBACI-I, EARLE, 35
LUNSTROM, ARLENE, 35, 59
LYONS, PATRICIA, 35
MACKNER, HELEN, 35
MAIN, JOY, 35, 44, 45
MALINOSKY, JOAN, 11, 35
MAPES, GARY, 35, 64
MARTIN, XVALLACE, 36
MAY, PATI, 36, 44
MCCAMENT, CYNTHIA, 11, 36, 39
MCCAULEY, DALE, 36, 40, 44, 64
MCCAULEY, DARYL, 14, 36, 44, 64
MCCRACKEN, COARLIE, 36, 44
MCELFRESH, LARRY, 36
MCNEIL, SALLY LOU, 36
MEYER, KATHLEEN, 11, 36, 56, 59
MITCHELL, NONA, 10, 36
MORDHORST, VIRGINIA, 36, 53, 56
MORFIELD, DON, 36, 41, 60
MORGAN, DONNA, 36
MURPHY, SARALEE, 9, 36, 45
NANCE, JIM, 15, 36, 59, 64
NOBLE, JANE, 8, 35, 36, 53, 54
NOBLE, JOAN, 9, 35, 36, 53
NUNLEY, FRANK, 36, 41
O'NEILL, LARRY, 35, 36, 49
PADDEN, JOANNE, 36
PATTEE, AUDREY, 36
PATTERSON, CALVIN, 36
PEARSALL, DONNA, 36
PEDERSEN, CAROLINE, 16, 35, 36
PERKINS, TOM, 36, 41, 49, 64
PERRY, BOB, 40
PETERSON, DICK, 36, 64
PINNEY, RALPH, 36, 64
PLESS, DON, 36, 37, 64
PLOCHOWIETZ, ROLLIN, 36
QUICKSALL, LORENA, 36, 59
RIED. LEWIS, 36, 55
RILEY, SHARON, 37
ROBBINS, GARY, 37, 41, 44, 64
ROBERTS, ROBERTA, 34, 37, 46
ROSS, DENNIE, 37, 55
ROWE, JIM, 37, 64
RUGH, PATTY, 37, 41, 55
SCHULLER, JULIE, 11, 37, 55, 56
SHELTON, SHIRLEY, 11, 37, 44
SHORT, KAY, 37, 44
SIMMONS, EMAJEAN, 37
SIMS, MODENA, 37, 44
SMITH, GUY, 37, 41
SNODGRASS, MARR SUE, 14, 37
SNOWDEN, JANE, 7, 44
SOHNS, BILL, 41
SORENSON, DON, 37, 58
SPECHT, ROY, 37
STEELE, DAVID, 37
STONE, HELEN, 37, 53
STOWE, ARLENE, 37
TAYLOR, MARILYN, 37, 44
THIERKOFF, SALLY, 10, 37, 39
TOZER, ELVY, 37, 58, 59, 64
VARNUNI, INIARY ANN, 37
VICKERMAN, PAT, 37, 39, 53, 54, 58
VORIS, MARILYN, 37
WALTON, PATRICIA, 37
WVATSON, DON, 35, 37, 44, 49, 64
WETCH, JIM, 37, 41
WHEELER, CLARK, 49
WHITMAN, PAT, 4, 11, 14, 37, 57, 59
WILCOX, BONNIE, 37
WILTGEN, SHIRLEY, 37
VVOODIVVISS, BETTY, 37
FAC U LTY
MISS ARGALL, 6, 12
MISS BAKER, 16, 45, 62, 63
MR. BARNHILL, 15
MR. BROWN, 6, 45, 58
MR. BOWEN, S, 45
MR. CAMEALY, 13, 44
MISS DUNSTAN, 6, 14, 18
MR. ERICKSON, 6
MR. FORRESTER, 15
MR. HENRY, 16, 60
MR. JOHNSON, 15
MR. KIBBE, 6, 11
MISS KLOBUCHER, 7, 28
MR. NELSON, 64
MRS. NYGAARD, 9
MR. PEYTON, 7, 56
MR. PURNELL, 8
MR. ROWLEY, 6, 10, 40, 52, 49
MISS SHUCK, 6, 10, 45, 59
MISS SNELL, 6, 14
MR. SNODGRASS, 13
MR. STAKKESTAD, 6, 8, 23
MR. STEARNS, 7
MR. VANCIL, 6, 9, 18
MRS. WILKINS, 10
MR. WISEMAN, 9, 40, 48
BULLDOG CLUB, 57
BULLDOG, GUARD, 59
CAM CLUB, 57
FRENCH CLUB, 56
LATIN CLUB. 56
LETTERMEN'S CLUB, 51
PEP CLUB, 43
POINT CLUB, 45
TRIPLE E, 59
AIRWAY NURSING HOME, 58
BILL'S RADIO AND APPLIANCE, 14
BOB'S SPORTS SHOP, 48
BROTHERTON SEED CO., 37
CARANATION MILK CO., 17
ELLENSBURG CHAMBER OF COMI-
ELLENSBURG DAILY RECORD, 11
ELLENSBURG IRON WORKS, 52
F'ARRELL'S MEN'S STORE, 24
INLAND EQUIPMENT CO., 15
JOHN VV. GRAHAM CO., 38
KIWANIS CLUB, 60
McCORMICK'S STUDIO, 18
MORGAN'S MUSIC STORE, 44
NATIONAL BANK OF COMMERCE,
O. K. RUBBER WELDERS, 30
OSTRANDER'S DRUG STORE, 46
RALPH'S STORE, 20
RED AND WHITE STORES, 56
ROTARY CLUB, 42
VIC'S ACCORDION SCHOOL, 53
WASHINGTON CONSTRUCTION CO.,
WASHINGTON NATIONAL BANK, 59
W. S. VICKERMAN, GUNSMITH, 39
"THE MIRACLE OF FORTY SECOND STREET"
AIRWAY NURSING HOME
BILL'S RADIO AND APPLIANCE
BOB'S SPORTS SHOP
BROTHERTON SEED CO.
CARNATION MILK CO.
ELLENSBURG CHAMBER OF
ELLENSBURG DAILY RECORD
ELLENSBURG IRON WORKS
FARRELLTS MEN'S STORE
INLAND EQUIPMENT CO.
JOHN W, GRAHAM CO.
MORGANTS MUSIC STORE
NATIONAL BANK OF COMMERCE
O. K. RUBBER WELDERS
OSTRANDER'S DRUG STORE
RED AND WHITE STORES
VIC'S ACCORDION SCHOOL
WASHINGTON NATIONAL BANK
W. S. VICKERMAN, GUNSMITH
BALCOM AND MOE
BURRAGE INSURANCE AGENCY
CAPITOL AVENUE GREENHOUSE
CRYSTAL GARDENS BOWLING
ELLENSBURG CAPITOL PRINT-
ELLENSBURG CREDIT BUREAU
SAVINGS AND LOAN
ELLENSBURG TELEPHONE CO.
HARRY'S RIGHEIELD SERVICE
J. C. PENNEY CO.
KARL'S SHOE STORE
KERN AND DANO
KREIDEL'S STYLE SHOP
LUNSTRUM PAINT AND GLASS
MAJOR AND THOMAS-
MANGES BUSTER BROWN SHOE
McKNIGHT'S MUSIC STORE
MODEL LAUNDRY AND
PHARE PAINT STORE
RATHBUN IMPLEMENT CO.
RIZER BUICK CO.
RUDE'S STOP AND GO
SCHAAKE PACKING CO., INC.
SIGMAN'S FOOD STORES
STOCKDALE REALTY CO.
TIFFLANY INSURANCE AGENCY,
UNION OIL PRODUCTS
VALLEY EQUIPMENT CO.
WARD RUGH, HAY AND GRAIN
WILLIE STRANGE SPORTING
WOODS AUTO SUPPLY
Y. M. C. A.
A. C. BUSBY AND SONS
ALSPAUGI-FS 5 85 10
BAND BOX BEAUTY SHOP
BALCOM AND MOE
BERT A. THAYER REALTY CO.
BILL'S SHOE REPAIR
BOSTIC'S DRUG STORE
DELUXE BARBER SHOP
ELLENSBURG COCA COLA
FALTUS AND PETERSON-
FLAGGHS WATCH SHOP
FRANK HAAGEN AND SON
HANK THE PLUMBER
HARRIS'S BARGAIN HOUSE
HEINRICH AUTO SUPPLY
JERROL'S-8th AND C STREET
K. E. CLEANERS
KITTITAS COUNTY DAIRYMEN'S
LOCKWOOD HEATING AND
LYNCH MOTOR SERVICE
M AND M MOTORS
MID STATE CO-OP
MORGAN'S DRESS SHOP
MUNDY'S FAMILY SHOE STORE
NEWMAN'S ANIMAL HOSPITAL
NEW YORK CAFE
PATTERSON 'S STATIONERY
PRIM BARBER SHOP
R. I. MARSH-ASSOCIATED OIL
SHELLEY,S SEWING CENTER
SUNNY BROOK FARMS-C. E.
ANDERSON AND SONS
TRIANGLE AUTO SUPPLY
WEBB TRACTOR AND EQUIP-
WILKINS' PRINT SHOP
WINDMILL SERVICE STATION
H, BILLETER AND SONS
HENRY W. WAGER
S. A. HOKE
T. G. HEATON
Now that you have-come to the other end of our book, we of the staff hope that we have given you a true picture of the '52-'53 school
year: The staff.wlshes to a alln express its appreciation to the people of Ellensburg who gave so generously to make this book
d' the information necessary to make
possible. We wish also to again thank all of the students and faculty who helped us IQ up
our book complete.
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