Moses Lake High School - Tyee Yearbook (Moses Lake, WA)
- Class of 1949
Page 1 of 136
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 136 of the 1949 volume:
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This year marks the 25th anniversary of a
four-year high school in Moses Lake.
In 1924, the high school proudly boasted of
two instructors and one graduate. Along with
changes in school, such as the accrediting of the
high school and the huge jump in enrollment due
to the rapid increase in population, came the
erection of new buildings.
This year M. L. H. S. has forty-one graduates.
Fifteen faculty and administrativekmembers make
up the teaching staff. A wide variety of subjects
is offered the student to enable him to obtain
a well-rounded education.
It is our fervent wish that the high school of
Moses Lake will continue in its rapid growth and
lengthen the ever-widening road to knowledge
and higher standards of successful living.
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School Life 75
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Today after twenty-five years of educational
grolvth and progress, the Moses Lake schools can
claim their equal standing with the other better
high schools'of the state of Washington. We have
you, the Moses Lake townspeople, to thank for
this steady climb toward higher standards of
You have shown a genuine interest in the wel-
fare of the Moses Lake schools, and through your
incentive and financial support, great things have
been accomplished which seemed beyond reason-
ing in 1924.
With this in mind, we, the students of Moses
Lake High School, dedicate this, our '49 Tyee,
to the people of this community.
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Showing football lads a winning play in field practice was one endeavor of Mr. Arthur fArtJ
E. Boettcher, physical education instructor. Cheerful and well-built, Mr. Boettcher likes' house de-
signing and ice skating. Mr. Charles Chamberlin, vice president of Washington Audio-Visual Instruc-
tion of NEA, keeps chemistry students busy with formulae, burning sulphur and brimstone, and
in short, the wherefores of two and ninety elements. Miss Dorothy Crunk, thoughtful and friendly
president of 'Southern Grant WEA, is ever willing to help one of her saplings in journalism or
commercial. It is almost a wonder not to see students about her desk. Mr. David 'E. DahI's de-
termined and earnest direction of plays, speech contests, and school radio broadcasts insures suc-
cess of these enterprises. Travel and reading are his hobbies. English saws, German expressions,
and spicy wit mark the talk of 'Mr. Osmond T. Darling, principal and student council advisor.
Gardening andrhandicraft are hobbies of amiable and good-natured Mr. T. G. Gibby, science and
history instructor. He likes skating and archery as pastime sports. If you have seen a slightly
excited pupil driving a red Chevrolet coach with a grave-faced, twinkly-eyed gentleman who speeds
up when the student wants to stop, or vice versa, you have seen Mr. Carl Humphrey and a
student driver. Mr. C. B. McFadden, superintendent of schools, oversees almost nine hundred souls.
However, "the Chief" is informal, friendly, and willing to talk matters over with students and
teachers. Hobbies of Miss Lillian Mattson are fishing, leather tooling, needlework, and weaving.
Often the smell of cookery floats from her home economics room and sets mouths watering. Then
she and her future homemakers are preparing a meal twhich themselves usually eat.l
Arthur E. Eoettcher
C. B. McFadden
Dorothy Crunk 1 David E. Dahl T. G. Gibby Carl Humphrey
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P D. Donald Plumb
Lillian Mattson Cora Munzer Maurice CBFSOU
Osmond. T. Darling
Miss Cora Munzer, fond of knitting and archery, often may be seen
calmly knitting while attending a basketball game and surrounded by
wildly excited spectators. Miss Munzer has a pleasing and forceful
personality. Mr. Maurice Pearson's pleasures are fishing and baseball.
He is full of cheer but strict about keeping his young husbandmen
in order. A twenty-five-piece band which is a credit to this school
is the result of the work of Mr. D. Donald Plumb. His hobbies are
seafaring and mechanics, and he has ability as a carpenter, for he
bu-ilt his own home. Mr. Thomas Reid, chorus director, also directs
the Presbyterian church choir and town chorus, He likes staying at
home more than any hobby. Mr. Reid came from Edinburgh, Scotland,
and he's "a mon wha hae a bit' 0' brogue o' the Scots i' his talk,
ye ken." Mrs. Ruberta B. Sanford keeps up with the latest in frock
and skirt fashions. Her swift little steps, a cheery smile, and thorough
explanat-ions concerning grammar are her outstanding points. She
likes fishing, skating, hiking, and sewing. Mr. Eugene CG-enej Sivertson,
who directs some sports and career planning, played in the MLAC
squad this year, his 6' 4" stature helping him to tum in a top personal
tally for most of the hoop games' the Indians played.
No, Mr. Dahl isn't knocking
Paul Adriance down for impu-
dence. He is showing Paul how to
face an audience.
Grammar, American and English literature of today, and Writings of the immortals are among
subjects set forth by the English department. Mrs. Ruberta Sanford guides freshmen and sopho-
mores in the grammar and contemporary literature. The upper classes are dramatically managed
by Mr. David Dahl, who believes in appreciation of Shakespeare and other great authors. One- who
entered the speech and essay contests had Willing help from either Mrs. Sanfozd or Mr. Dahl.
Dorie Adriance and Donna Dunn Lendell Salmon is about to "can" on the recorder an'
"disconnect de dry bones" tskele- excerpt from "The Yearling," while Jack Cox and Paul Adri-
.tons dat isl of sentences to show ance nervously await their turns and Mr. Dahl gives the
their knowledge to Mrs. Sanford. "go ahead" sign.
Putting Rand McNally to
shame, sociology men Roger Mur-
dock and Allan Garrett feature
the Moses Lake area in their
Cman 5 tory
A survey among the high schoolers which found "teens not so naughty," subscription of
United States history c1ass'to Time 'magazine for current events, and ancient history straight and
simple are three of many classroom projects which kept social studies inmates from twiddling their
thumbs. Economics and United States history were under the guidance of Mr. Carl Humphrey.
State and world history were taught by Mr. T. G. Gibby, and world history also by Mrs. Ruberta
Sanford. Twenty-four seniors enrolled in a new course, career planning, taught by Mr. Eugene
U F Career planners Gayle Hansen and Mar-
Mr. Humphrey smiles painfully as Irene Ottmar jo,-ie Bostick are up to their ching in read-
gets a bang out of "Social Living." ing,
Betty Archer and Jane Ander-
son make sample seams before Miss Mattson shows Donna McKinley the
beginning frocks, first steps to dress making.
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Cooking and sewing, needles and buttons, calories and pins- such is
the varied Work considered in the home economics department, admin-
istered efficiently and thoroughly by Miss Lillian Mattson. Lessons con-
cerned nutrition, child care, proper dress, consumer education, and an
ideal home. The girls had meal serving practice, a noteworthy example
of which was dinner served Secretary of the Interior Julius Krug and his
delegation when they came to name O'Sullivan Dam September 30.
' Barbara Scott and Sandra
Larson prepare a "joy cook-
::anJ glitsgazfzclr-y n
Skillfu1,,precise leadership of Mr. Maurice Pearson has helped our
vocational agriculture boys to take blue and red ribbons for their suc-
cessful projects. Lads are shown' how to raise a prize-winning animal,
whether he be ox or swine. Garden experiments have also proved fruit-
ful. Shopwork is Mr. Pearson's other endeavor, and the young farmers
also become carpenters. Milking stools, hog houses, flour bins, and leather
belts are results of their craft.
Ken Pearson, Chet Hitchcock, bashful ag boys, a peach of a pruning joh, and Mr P0illSfJ"!
Looks as if something shocking's go-
ing to happen to that beakerful in this
electrolysis of water experiment.
gs? gfiges ann! glzoios
Pickled frogs and fish in a similar state
are examples of what may be found in the
biology room, and sometimes there is the smell
of Bunson burner gas for chemistry folk. But
science has its pleasant side, such as the chap-
ters in the biology book about growing tea
roses and the joy of taking and developing a
photo. Mr. T. G, Gibby teaches biology and
general science. Chemistry and photography are
subjects of Mr. Charles Chamberlin. Squares,
cubes, prisms, equations, radicals become com-
mon terms to our future Einsteins under Mr.
Gene Sivertson's guidance in math.
Mr. Sivertson, a baffling problem in
advanced math, Willmer Stilwell, and
Queeny Smith measuring out a solu-
tion in lab. Tex Salmon doesift think
highly of it.
Trumpeters Lowell Davis, Nellie Olsen, Allan
Garrett, and Stephen Joy lift an overture from
the printed page.
O'l"1flS CMJ QTMWVLS
Woodwinds, brass, and drums and the note readers behind them are
under Mr. D. Donald Plumb's baton. Mr. Thomas Reid directs the chorus
of boys and girls. Both music groups presented a concert on January 26
and appeared in the Ellensburg music festival. 'I'he opera club, members
of which are from the chorus, gave "Bells of Capistrano," first operetta
in this high school, The band specializes in stimulating marchesg the
chorus, in light classics.
Mr. Reid presents
Ann Ackerman on her
last appearance at
Moses Lake, the Jan-
uary 26 concert.
Jean Harling shoves a disc, hop-
ing to shuffle up ten points for
her twosome in a shuffleboard
game. Marie Price smiles at the
thought of Jean's hitting the other
In the mornings in the gymnasium, one may hear the cheers of the victors and the groans of
the losers in the game contests among Miss Cora Munzer's girls' physical education classes. Here
freshman, sophomore, junior and senior lasses mingle for sports tournaments and folk dancing. Miss
Munzer's PE girls meet in two groups, first periodand third period, and play volleyball, tenniquoits,
ping pong, other net sports, basketball and softball, as well as do calisthenics.
O dear, deer, duck! Archers Marjorie Bos- Thelda Lybbert nets away the opponents'
Dorothy Sturdevant and Marie Fowler scoring attempt in a volley ball game.
have targets in mind.
Maybe Clarence Wetzel's manager
should throw in the towel, for his boy's
shoulders are about to be flattened by
The manly arts of wrestling have been tried by some of the physical education boys, and all
keep in trim by sprints. Tumbling, which comes in handy when one is about to fall and doesn't
want to lose too much of his dignity, is also practiced. Games of football, basketball, baseball, and
hurdles have been played this year by the sportsters. Their able trainer is Mr. Arthur Boettcher.
Physical Jacks keep that rugged trim by touching opposite toe without bending either knee.
Sandra Larson poised to take
a letter for Miss Crunk.
welminci Me 3 Trier
In rooms 10 and 12 one may hear the clatter of typewriters every
day of the school year. In the afternoon there is also the murmur of
shorthand students reciting, and just before noon, talk of debits and
credits, assets and liabilities. These are the commercial rooms, where,
under the crack guidance of Miss Dorothy Crunk, classroom accountants,
typists, and stenographers have won many county awards.
Arlene Trenner accounting
for her accounting to Miss
Crunk. Joyce Davis next in Curt Davis leading sixth period Typing I in finger
line. exercises to get stiffness out of the talons.
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Sweet chariot gets a massage from Vic Ottmar, Clarence Jingling, and Mr. Humphrey.
gif Que Wim!
How to keep one's fenders whole, how to start a car on a cold winter morning, why one should
never pass to the right-these are some of the driving problems taught in Mr. Carl Humphrey's 5
driving class. But driving is more than a pen-and-pencil course. So we have a dual control Chev- I
rolet sedan, a '48, in which Mr, Humphrey rides and some student drives. QA strange assign-
ment: miles instead of pages!! f If
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LUCINDA QCINDYQ ADRIANCE, Tyee staff 1, 43 Chief
Warwhoop staff 1, 2, 4, Assoc. ed. 45 Girls' Club 1, 2,
sgt.-at-arms 39 Home Ec. Club 13 Tri-Hi-Y 2, 3, 4, member-
ship chairman 3, sec. 4. pres. 4g G.A.A, pub. chairman 3:
radio newscaster 43 student council 43 library 1, 4, class vice-
pres. 43 class play production staff 3, 4, drill team 1. . .
PAUL ADRIANCE, Chief Warhoop staff 1, 43 Hi-Y chaplain
3, 4, library 3, 43 Tyee staff 43 class play 4g Boy's Club 1,
2, sec. 1, band 1, 24 class sec. 33 county speech contest 4. . .
BARBARA ANDERSON, Entered from Lewis and Clark High
School, Spokane, in 1948. F.H.A. pres. 3, state treas. 3, report-
er 4g play production staff 3, 4, A.S.B. treas. 4. . . FERN
BORGSTROM, Entered from Sandy Hi, Oregon in 1945. Chief
Warwhoop 2, P.E. 3, Girls' Club 2, chorus 1.
L17 WL' 41 if
Jared Starr- quiet.
helpful, efficient in
setting up the P.A.
system, pulling cur-
tajns, controlling the
system, and recording
MARJORIE BOSTICK, Entered from Warden in 1947.
G.A.A. 33 Tri-Hi-Y 3, 4, sec. 3g Christmas play production staff
4. STANLEY CALDWELL, A.V.E. Club 1, 2, basketball 1, 2, 3,
4, baseball 1, 2, 3, 4, football 2, 3, 43 track 3 43 Lettermen's
Club 3, 4, Class vice-pres. 2, sgt.-at-arms 4, Football Club
4, F.F.A. Club 1, 4 . . . CURTIS DAVIS, Entered from
Seattle in 1946. F.F.A. Club 2, 3, 43 football 2, 3, 43 basket-
ball 2, 35 Lettermen's Club 3, 4 . . . JOYCE DAVIS, Girls'
Club 1, 23 class play 3, production staff 4, class sgt.-at-arms
33 drill team 15 P.E. 3, Pep Club 43 G.A.A. point recorder 3,
Tri-Hi-Y 2, 3, 4, treas. 3, chaplain 4, Hi-Follies 15 chorus 1,
Chief Warhoop staff 1, 2, 3, 43 Tyee staff 3, 4.
MARJ RIE BOSTICK
senior class president
chosen by her class
and faculty as candid
ate for the Good Citi
zenship D. A.R P11
. STANLEY CALDWELL W wif
C i n d y Adriance -
fi if ndfy easy - going,
yet r-ornpfiff-nt as ximi-
p1'r'sirlr-nt of hw: Vlass.
high school radio nf-us
ifportu, and associate nun-
.editor of Chief War-
3 ' VERNA JEAN DAVIS
VERNA JEAN DAVIS, Entered from Highline, Seattle, in
1946, G.A.A. 3, 4, sec. 33 library 3, 43 Girls' Club 23 dra-
matics 3. . . . JEANNE ECCLES, Hi-Follies 13 P.E. 2, 43
Chief Warwhoop 13 Tri-Hi-Y 2, 3, 43 Girls' Club 1, 23 class
sgt.-at-arms 13 G.A.A. 3, 4, pres. 43 class play 33 chorus
13 A.V.E. 13 office 43 drill team 1, 33 student' council 43
dramatics 3. . . GENE FUJITA, Entered from Hiroshima,
J-apan, in 1948. Track 4. . . ALLAN GARRETT, A.S.B.- pres.
43 band 1, 2, 3, 43 baseball 1, 2, 3, 43 basketball 1, 2, 3, 43
football 2, 33 Football Club 43 tennis 1, 23 class play 33
Lettermen's Club 43 Boys' Club 1, 2.
JEANNE ECCLES 3, 3
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' 'bon :G0'0dlNil1- tall,
blond modest winner
of many achievements,
outstanding ,not only
in local but in state
F.F.A. work, chosen
' state representative to
national convention in
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KENNETH GIES, Hi-Y 3, 4, Boys' Club 1, 23 A.V.E. 13
2, 4, class play prod. staff 43 Chief Warwhoop 1, 2, 4, Tyee 4.
PATSY GILBERTS, Entered from Selah in 1946. Hi-Follies
13 chorus 1, yell leader 2, 3, class treas. 23 Tri-Hi-Y 2, 3, 4,
vice-pres. 3, treas. 45 A.S.B. sec. 33 Girls' Club 1, 2, G.A.A.
3, pres. 3, Pep Club 4, Chief Warhoop 3, 43 Tyee 3, 43
studentvcouncil 3, 43 tennis 2. . , HARLIN GILLETT, Let-
termen's' Club 3, 4, Boys' Club 1, 2, football 3, 4, inspirational
award 4, basketball 1, Q, 3, 45 Football Club 4. . . DON
GOODWIN, F.F'.A. 1, 2, 3, 4, treas. 1, vice pres. 2, pres. 3, 4,
State Farmer Degree, local, tar Farmer, state Star Farmer
and S100 award, state rep: 0 nat'l. convention, State Bank-
ers' Award Certificate, class pres, 13 A.V.E. 1, Boys' Club
1, 25 student council 1, 2, 3, 43 Chief Warwhoop 1, 2, 3,
baseball I., 45 basketball 1, ,',,3, 45 football 43 track 4.
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5 ' A ON GCQODWIN
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GAYLE HANSEN, Hi-Follies 15 chorus 13 band 1: class
sec. 1, pres. 2, treas. 45 student coun. 2, 3, 43 yell leader
2, 3, 43 Tri-Hi-Y 2, 3, 4, Girls' Club 1, 25 P.E. 3: G.A.A. 33
treas. 3: A.V.E. 3, pres. 33 Camera Club 3: Pep Club 4.
JIM HARMON, Entered from Ephrata in 1947. Camera
Club 3, 4, Football Club 4, Lettermerfs Club 45 football
3, 41 basketball 3, 43 track 3, 4. . . JEANNE HARTMAN,
Entered from Drumwright, Okla., in 1947. Tri-Hi-Y 3, 4:
Girls" Club 25 G.A.A. 33 Camera Club 3, 4, treas. 4, yell
leader 3, 4, P.E. 3, student coun. 3, 43 Chief Warwhoop 2,
3, Tyee 3, class vice pres. 33 tennis 2, class play 3, 4,
band 3. . . NAOMI HOCHSTATTER, Camera Club 3, 4:
class play 43 Tri-Hi-Y 3, 4, Hi-Follies 15 G.A.A. 33 Girls' Club
1, 2, A.V.E. 4.
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GAYLE HANS .N '
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J EANN E I
-'7q',J4,L 4.1. 5.1.4. .!'Z.'1'
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winner of football in-
spirational award as
chosen by te-am mates
for his outstanding
AOM H c s'rA'i'rE:R
ful, capable, business-
like valedictorian of
her class, outstanding
in dramatics, chosen
by faculty in junior
year to attend Girls'
CLARENCE J INGLIN G
TU RN ER KEMP
' KADIXIE LEE Jgffcmi Wfpfw
01 cfyxjfpzn am f0f5'
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CLARENCE JINGLING, A.V.E. 4, ief Warwhoop 25 Boys'
Club 1, 2, Hi-Y 45 track 4. . .DIXIE LEE JOY, Entered from
Sidney, Iowa, in 1947. Tri-Hi-Y 3, 43 yell leader 3, 4,
chorus 35 band 33 P.E. 3, football queen 3, class treas. 33
student council 3, 43 G.A.A. 3, chorus accompanist 45
Apple Blossom princess' 4. . . TURNER KEMP, Entered
from Crooked Oak, Oklahoma City, Oklahoma, in 1947.
Basketball 3, baseball 3, 4. . . GEORGE LARREAU, En-
tered from Chehalis in 1948. Football Club 43 football 4.
ing, blonde, carefree
editor of Tyee, holder
of many offices the
past four yearsand an
SAND LAR ON
' ' ELMA OTTMAR
G'22?"i5'L"w'f'. if 'N
SANDRA LARSON, Entered from Vernal, Utah, in 1948.
Tri-Hi-Y 4 . . . BETTY MOYER, Girls' Club 1, 2, libra-ry 1, 45
Chief Warwhoop 1, 23 chorus 1, 2. . . ROGER MURDOCK,
Entered from Yakima in 1947. Hi-Y 3, 45 Lettermen's Club
3, 4, Football Club 4, football 3, 4, basketball 3, 4, F.F.A.
Club 3, 4. . . ELMA OTTMAR, Tri-Hi-Y 2, 3, 4, treas. 2, 4,
chap. 3, sec. 4, class sec. 45 class play 4, G.A.A. 3, photo
chrmn. 33 Pep Club 45 library 1, 2.
IRENE OTTMAR, P.E. 35 Girls' Club 1, 25 chorus 1, 23
class'pl,ay prod. staff 43 ,library 15 Chief Warwhoop 1, 2. . .
VICTOR OTTMAR, A.V.E. 1, 23 Chief Warwhoop 1, 2, P.E.
3, 43 Boys' Club 1, 23 Hi-Y 4 . BERTY PENNELL, Girls
Club, 1, 23 Chief Warwhoop 1, 2, chorus 23 Tri-Hi-Y 25 A.V.E.
1, library 1, 2, 4. . . BETTY PENNELL, Girls' Club 1, 25
library 1, 2, 4, Chief Warwhoop 1, 2g chorus 23 Tri-Hi-Y 23
i BERTY PENNELL a
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H 7 X198 7
! blond, lanky, deft on
the maplewood, receiv-
er of small silver bas-
ffl K 3
.,, , ketbau for placing on
2 2 f f U second all-countyteam,
,I ' i,,, also chosen al1-tourna-
fr f ment at Odessa.
i X vrcron OTTMAR-
HOWARD ROHLINGER, A.V.E. 4, P. E. 3, Chief 'vVarwhoop 2:
Boys' Club 1, 2, track 4. . . LENDELL QTEXJ SALMON, En-
tered from Avoca, Texas, in 1947. Lettermen's Club 4, basket-
ball 2, 3, 4, football 3, 4, class play 4, Boys' Club 2. . . .
GEORGE SCHIFFNER, F.F.A. Club 1, 2, 3, 4, treas. 2, sec. 3,
vice pres. 4, Boys' Club 1, 2. . . BARBARA SCOTT, Entered
from Canton, Oklahoma, in 1947. Tri-Hi-Y 3, 4, Girls' Club
2, class pres, 3, P.E. 3, 4, class play 3, 4, chorus 2.
artiw-, vvrsatilv, von-
scivnlious in taking,
printing, and enlarginfl
pics for the yearbook.
lisping in the senior
play and engaging in
JARED STARR, Entered from Edmonds in 1946. Boys'
Club 1, 23 Hi-Y 2, 33 Hi-Follies 1, A.V.E. 1, 2, 3, 45 Camera
Club 3, 4, pres. 4, sec. 3, baseball 23 class play prod. staff
3, 4, class play 4, radio broadcast recorder 4, tennis 23 stu-
dent council 4. . . KATHERINE STURDEVANT, Entered
from Lewiston, Idaho, in 1947. . . VIVIAN SUTTER, Hi-
Follies 1, chorus 1, Tri-Hi-Y 2, 3, 4, vice pres. 3, class play
3, class play prod. staff 43 drill team 13 Girls' Club 1, 23 foot-
ball queen 2g G.A.A. 33 Pep Club 4. . . RAYMOND TAIN-
TER, Chief Warwhoop 23 class play prod. staff 3, 4, A.V.E. 2,
3, 4: Camera Club 43 F.F.A. Club 13 Boys' Club 1, 2, football 45
crafts 25 basketball 1, 2.
1' ' VIVIAN SUTTER
.g?RED i sliliiitgaw
president of the associ-
ated. student body, dis-
played varied interest
and capability in field
of sports from tennis
A 5 KATHERINE STURDEVANT
ARLENE TRENNER, Hi-Follies 15 chorus 1g Chief Warwhoop
lg Girls' Club 1, 25 class sec. 23 Tri-Hi-Y 2, 3, 4, sec. 3, pres.
4g G.A.A. 3, class play prod. staff 45 Pep Club 4. . . .AGNES
VAN AUSDLE, A.V.E. 1, 2, 3. 4, point recorder 35 Girls' Club
1, 2, Chief Warwhoop 13 library 1, 4.
. .. fe f wwf!
f 113 .- f", 123
, 1 1, jf' -
X 4 - ' Wi
arly, quiet, dignified,
displayed lively inter-
est and competence in
two years of library
work, high in scholas-
possesses unusual abil-
ity in writing.
Us i ink V
W' 1 ii Mr. Q ..
fish, K Wi 2
,R I ,4-
5. 1 '
AGNES VAN AUSDLZT 4
Mr. C. E. Humphrey, Advisor
Though the activities of the senior class were limited, they upheld their reputation as competent,
willing workers in furthering their class events.
They presented "Nothing But The Truth, a 3-act comedy, to an enthusiastic full house in zero
weather. Class spirit rose along wit.h the thermometer, and in the merry month of May dancing
couples swayed to the music of Wendall Kinney and his orchestra. One bright and sunnier morn-
ing found forty carefree students sneaking lustily off to cool lake waters.
Hesitantly stepping down the aisle, with thoughts of their motto, "Today we follow, tomorrow
we lead," the forty-niners proudly received their hard-earned, long-awaited sheepskins.
Dixie Lee Joy-petite,
musically inclined, to
everyone a friend,
spirited yell leader
for two successive
years, chosen the Mos-
es Lake princess to
the Wenatchee Apple
Mr. Gene Sivertson, Advisor
. ax i
Left to right: back row-Jack Cox, Joe Hill, QRobert,B,uLn-gWzglnerL Johnny Bostick. Second row-
Daileapgigryy, Don Garrett, vice pres., Tommy DilIi'James,Jermar1, Ronnie Johnson, treas.g Donnie
Uohnson, Stanley Eccles, Bill Jglrnberg. First row-Pat Alfirqson, Joan Earley, Benna Hoffman, Doris
Latshaw, Bnth Burress, g'Kdelyn Jerome, Patt Jones,q Fumi Konighi, 5901- N'-'-""""
A jolly snowman, wintry oil paintings and tuneful melodies highlighted the Junior Prom, Febru-
ary 5. The 29th of April saw the junior thespians playing wholeheartedly true-to-life incidents of
teen-agers in the three-act light comedy, "Growing Pains."
Mrs. Rube:-ta Sanford, advisor Perry Ottmar, president Arkie Garrett, vice president
Fumi Konishi, secretary Ronnie Johnson, treasurer Donna Mullins, Dick NCQIHY, Sgt--
Ending the year with "Aloha," they fed the graduating class baked ha.m midst swaying palm
trees and lapping waters.
Left to right: back row-Willmer Stilwell, Roy Phelps, Dick Neglay, , Grant
Richardson. Second row--Carl Stilwell, Jim Swem, Wally Mori-is, Jim owlei Perry Ottmar, pres.5
Robert McKinley. First row--Dave Starr, Jo Young, Marlene Masters, Dorothy Stlirdevant.
' picture-Darrel Tichacek. 4 ' "'
Left to right: back row-Dick Gallagher, Johnny Dills, Chester Hitchcock, LQvyglL,Da!i5,. Ed
Akridge, pres., Herbert Hochstatter. Second row-Martin Erickson, BerLL5yFa5.n,kSonny Hale, Ivor
Goodrich, Gary Clark, Milo Hyatt, treas.g Jim Cox. First row-Mary Eai'l.ey','AShir1ee Galkagmeir, Ya:
Neta DeMi11g, Marie Fowler, .lunef Greenough, Beverly Gilleg, ,Betty Burreg,i'iDof5thy Bzgr.
Absent from picture-Alvin Caldwell, sec.g Leonard Dirks, Jimmy Garrison. KA' G '
"A little more shine, please," was the sophomore's command to the incoming freshmen during
one hectic day of initiation early in the year.
Mr. T. G.' Gibby, advisor Ed Akridge, president Alvin Caldweh, secretary
. , Q
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Left to right: back rowfglennrgtgyvdgl, Jimmy Garrison, Bill Reese, Clark Larson, Ken Pearson,
Alvin Caldwell, sec.: James Kolar, Robert Latshaw. Second row-Jo ce Leighto 'Um-ii Owen,
Renae Jorgensen, AIanige,gMgIiaL1ghlip,- June Price, Thelda Lybbert, Thelma lhbgrjt, Jean Price.
First row-Clara Van Ausdle, Margzletjylnn, Goldie Jingling, E1Lances,jg s, E-dith Sapp, Alice
Maxwell, Berna fybbert. Absent fron? picture--Jack Sivley.
Then on the 8th of April, the month of showers, the class looked heavenward, choosing "Stardust"
as the theme of the annual Sophomore Hop. Queen June Price and King Edward Akridge reigned
supreme while the North Star shone above.
D '-'J J
xiii. 1 1.12.1
in A D. it 19.
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Milo Hyatt, treasurer Bill Reese, sgt.-at-arms Lowell Davis., sgt.-at-arms
Mr. Art Boettcher, advisor Joan Noel, president Nellie Olsen, vice president
Shining shoes, crawling up and down stairs, getting egg shampoos, smelling of garlic, balancing
eggs were only a few of the many Woes of fifty-three "Little Jolsons" who were on their knees
a good part of the time as they were initiated into the royal order of high school students.
Left to right: back row-Kenneth Burress, George Fannin, Robert Caldwell, Darrell Cox, Wesley
Crago, Harvey Goehring, sgt.-at-arms, LeRoy Afkridge. Second rowfKeith Hansen, Dick Blggk
Bobby Driggs, David Cobia, Donald Garrison, Larry Fuller, treas.g Byron DeShaw, Wayne Ellis
'Fre ie Hall. First row-Shirley Hamann, Sandra Abbs, Jean Harling, Jane Anderson, Patsy Hicks,
Geraldine Corley, Beverly Cox, Donna Dunn, Dorie Adriance, sec. Absent from picture-Betty
Archer, Earl Davey, Floyd Easley.
Left to right: back row-Lewis Wyman, Fred Swedberg, Clarence Wetzel, Denny McKim, Page
Wyman, Joe Moyer. Second row+Iack Jelmberg, Vgrnqnljgderson-L Louie Lafrenz, Shirley Wood-
man, Betty Stilwell, Elizabeth Tyler, Andy Kinnunen, Stephen Joy, Pat Sturdevant. First row-
Barbara Layton, Vanita Kechter, Mary' Lou Knapp, Marie Price, ' Joan Noel,
pres., Sharon McKinley, Nellie Olsen, xnt from picture-Kathleen Laherty, Deloris
Surviving the ordeal, the greenhorns came forth with hearts
Sweetheart Ball February 16.
Dorie Adrianoe, secretary
Larry Fuller, treasurer
and lace when they gave the
Harvey Goeh ring, sgt.-at-arms
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Left to right: back row-Edward Akridge, soph. pres.: Jared Starr, Camera Club pres., Don Goodwin,
F.F.A. pres.g Allan Garrett, A.S.B. pres., Perry Ottmar, .junior pres. Second row-Gayle Hansen,
A.S B. vice pres., Barbara Anderson, A.S.B. treas., Cindy Adriance, senior vice pres., Jo Young,
A.S.B. sec., Patsy Gilberts, Pep Club chrmn.g Walter Morris, Lettermen Club pres. First row-
Jeanne Hartman, yell leader, Joan Noel, fresh. pres.3 Jeanne Eccles, G.A.A. pres., Arlene Tren-
-ner, Tri-Hi-Y pres., Dixie Lee Joy, yell leader, Renae Jorgensen, F.H.A. pres. Absent from picture,
David Starr, A.S.B. advertising and publicity manager.
1 gQl1.j1tl1'lg OQS
Amendments or additions to the associated stu-
dent body constitution may be made by the student
council. Membership in this lawmaking assembly
is the A.S.B. officers and representatives of each
club. They can make rules concerning student life
in the school. For example, when they saw their
ninescore charges cutting up in the halls at noon
hour, endangering furniture, lives, and windows,
they put. into effect the sage'advice that the gym
be open to noontime sports. y A
V They also provided for the boy's athletic squad
by- seeing that satisfactory uniforms were provided.
Mr. Darling, advisor
Left to right-Jared Starr, Ray-
mond Tainter, Dick Neglay.
!77VZG'VLC1g81"S OJ! CVVL ?
The young gentlemen making faces at the birdie are the threesome who, with the help of a
mike and a tone and volume controller, made entertainments other than plays loud enough for
the whisperers in the back row of the audience and soft for sensitive first row ears. For waltz.-s,
'trotters, jiggers, and other dancers they always ways had tuneful platters. They managed s.agff-
props, lighting, and sound effects for the plays.
On February 18 and most Fridays after that, the boys took to radio, faithfully tape recording
school broadcasts for station KSEM.
Lane Smith acts, Grant Richardson and Robert Professor Mclntyre Neglayl is vexed
Bumgardner await their cues, while the trio while Patt Jones, Jim Towlesg David Starr,
relaxes or prepares to douse Lane in a chem- Lane Smith, Donna Young. and Ronnie John-
istry class recording. son as teens experience "Growing Pains" on
the air April 22. .
Lettermen's Club-left to right: back row-Ivor Goodrich, Curtis Davis, sgt.-at-arms.: Lowell
Davis, Lane Smith, Dick Neglay, vice pres.: Joe Hill, Harlin Gillett, Stanley Caldwell, Don Good-
win, Roger Murdock, Perry Ottmar, Walter Morris, pres.g Ken Pearson, Harvey Goehring.
First row-Allan Garrett, Lcndell Salmon, David Starr, sec-treas., Ed Akridgc, Don Garrett,
Leonard Dirks, Jim Harmon, Chester Hitchcock.
l7IZC1V'OOIf7r GHC! fxjO!C! O'V'ZS11tIC'Vl
Something new was added to the big gold M each letterman receives for his valor on the field
or the court. It's the word "Luke" formed across the M in maroon color. Around the corners the
hero may sew on emblcmsffthe likeness of a football, basketball, baseball and clubs, or track
cqllipiiieiit, according to the sport in which he lettered.
Advised by coaches Art Hoettcher and Gene Sivertson, the lcttcrmcn put on dances which were
well attended by the teens,
Newly formed is the Football Club, whose advisor is Mr. Art Bocttchcr. Membership includes
any high school boy interested. These fellows were slow in getting started, but they sponsored a
dance the last week of school and made plans to sell milk to students Who eat lunch in school.
Football Club-left to right: back row-Clarence Wetzel, Perry Ottmar, Curtis Davis, Kenneth
Burress, Ed Akridge, ehrmn.g Lowell Davis, sec.g Harlin Gillett, ass't. chrmn.g Joe Hill, Allan
Garrett, Lane Smith, Stanley Caldwell, treas.g Ken Pearson, Don Goodwin, Chester Hitchcock,
Herbert Hochstatter, Harvey Goehring. Seoond row-Fred Swedberg, Wesley Crago, Louis La-
frenz, Jimmie Garrison, Pat Sturdevant, Byron DeShaw, Andy Kinnunen, Stanley Eccles, Walter
Morris, Jim Harmon. First row- Raymond Tainter, Don Garrett. Absent from picture- Robert
Caldwell, Jim Cox, LeRoy Akridge.
.pfr i p
t i ' ,MM
l -cfive anci tgqgife Q!2QGtJ81'lS
Coeds who like to play games, hike, or "row, row a boat gently" across Moses Lake may join the
G.A.A. band, whose purpose is to promote athletic and social activities and to foster high ideals of
good sportsmanship, and whose advisor is Miss Cora Munzer, PE instructor.
This year the agile lassies specialized in ping pong and in badminton. Tentative plans for next
year have been made which include hikes, horseback rides, tourneys, swimming, and other invigor-
Left to right: back row-Dorothy Sturdevant, Miss Cora Munzer, advisory Geraldine Corley, sec-
retaryg Verna Jean Davis. First row-Doris Adriancc, Donna Rae Dunn, Deloris Raymond, vice
president: Jeanne Eccles, prcsidentg Patt Jones. Absent from picture-Kathleen Laherty, Benna
Left to rig'ht: back row--Miss Lillian Mattson, 'advisorg Irene Ottmar,
Howard Rohlinger, Cindy
Adrianee, Clarence Jingling, Joyce Leighton, Ruth Burress, Glenn Stilwell, Fumi Konishi, Renae
Jorgensen, Verna Jean Davis, Paul Adrianee, Mrs. Ruberta Sanford, a
dvisor. First row-Betty
Moyer, Betty Pennell, Agnes Van Ausdle, Margaret Wynn, Nonnie Hochstatter, Janice McLaugh-
lin. Absent from picture-Berty Pennell.
6D11.sZc9J1'c111s of ifze Cjfze
Those boys and girls who sat at the librarians' desk throughout the
books and stamping on the date due, shelving returned volumes and
the first aid section where some patron ignorant of the Dewey Decimal
the only members of the library staff. A turnout of eighteen appeared
th was work for all. Besides desk librarians, there were book men
school day, lending out
taking Shakespeare from
system put him, were not
for book shelf duties, and
ders, two who filed old
d three with t ping experience who typed
Newsweeks and worn-out Lifes in the book room, an y
out cards for the new books which arrived last summer.
So great was t
walnut card file was purchased.
Counseling the staff are Miss Lillian Mattson and Mrs. Ruberta Sanf
he increase in books that, with the help of funds from overdue fines, a new
Paul Adriance, Nonnie Hochstat-
ter, Janice McLaughlin oversee
the daily doings of the library.
Left to right: back row-Cindy Adriance, sec., lst. sem., pres., 2nd. sem.: Patsy Gilberts, treas
2nd. sem.g June Price, Marjorie Bostick, Barbara Scott, Donna Mullins, vice pres., lst sem., chap.
2nd. sem., Jean Price, Jo Young, Frances Jenkins. First row-Vivian Sutter, Joan Earley, mem
chrmn., 2nd. sem., Gayle Hansen, Pat Carlson, Betty Burress, Jeanne Eccles, Arlene Trenner, pres.
lst. sem., Nonnie Hochstatter, Dixie Joy, Jeanne Hartman. Absent from picture-Sandra Larson
vice pres., 2nd. sem., Elma Ottmar, treas., lst. sem., Mrs. Ruberta Sanford, advisor.
goo! Cgllowsliip :fs
An active year was put in by the girls' Tri-Hi-Y. which sponsored a March of Dimes drive, an
April Fools Day sucker sale, the annual cotton ball on April 22, group church attendance every
Sunday until Easter, and an Easter sunrise service and breakfast. The club now has a member-
ship of twenty-one, and is advised by Mrs. Ruberta Sanford. Mrs. Archie Trenner, Mr. and Mrs.
Art Boettcher, Mrs. Vin.t Neglay, and the Rev. Chester Patten.
Starting Off late in the fall. the Hi-Y hesitated to let in new members and was dormant all
winter. In March they elected officers and admitted members later. They helped the Tri-Hi-Y
with the Easter sunrise service and breakfast. Advisors are Mr. Thomas Reid, Mrs. Jay Power,
and the Rev. William Hallman.
Left to right: back row+Iim Swem, Lowell Davis, vice pres., Clarence Jingling, Roger Mur-
dock, Darrell Cox, Willmer Stilwell, Dave Starr, sec., Dick Neglay, pres.: Carl Stilwell, Wesley
Crago, Mr. Thomas Reid, advisor. First row-John Bostick, Grant Richardson, Ronnie Johnson,
Paul Adriance, chap., Bill Jelmberg, Robert McKinley, treas.g Howand Rohlinger, Andy Kin-
nunen, Pat Sturdevant.
Benna Hoffman treats
her solo royally .during
the annual music con-
'rits is in Cyylefoaiy
Disposing of their gum, whether it be juicy fruit, doublemint or black jack, all chorus classes
under the direction of Mr. Thomas Reid combined to vocalize in preparation for the first op-
eretta,' "The Bells of Capistrano," given by Moses Lake High School.
The group also caroled throughout a Christmas pageant on December 23,,took part in th!
county and Ellensburg music festivals, and the annual Moses Lake music concert, given this year
for the benefit of band uniforms.
Left to right: back row-Barbara Layton, Lois Owen, Elizabeth Tyler, Betty Stilwell, Carl DUIWSU,
sgt.-at-armsg Grant Richardson, Robert McKinley, librarian, Ronnie Johnson, treasurer, Earl
Davey, Bill Jelmberg, Larry Fuller, Betty Burress, president, Jean Price, Frances Jenkins, Patsy
Hicks Mr. Thomas Reid, di'rector..Second row-Mary Lou Knapp, Vanita Kechter, Jean Harling, Shir-
le Vlioodman Dorothy Sturdevant, Dorothy Baker, June Price, Goldie Jinglmg, Benna Hoffman, Donna
Young, Donna Dunn, Doris Adriance, Geraldine Corley, Thelda Lybbert, Thelma Lybbert, Joan
' ' ' ' lf C N llie
Earley. First row-Beverly Gillett, Shlrlee Gallagher, Marie Price, Sandra Abbs, Bever 5 ox, e
015011, Shirley Hamann, Betty AI'ChCl'. Sharon MCKinley, Joan Noel, Donna McKinley, Jane Ander-
SOH, Berna Lybbert, Dixie Joy, pianist: Ma1'len0'Masters. Absent from picture-DeVerle Wedell,
' ' 'd Cl renee Wetzel,
secretary, Delorls Raymond, Kathleen Laherty, Wayne Ellis, LeRoy Akrl ge, a
Don Garrison, Joe Moyer, Harvey Gochring, Pat Sturdevvant, Frederick Swedberg, Jim Towles,
Denny McKim, Wesley Crago. .
Trumpet section of
band blares out during
the joint band and cho-
rus concert on January
Cmwfers 011 Cmarch gme
Mr. D. Donald Plumb skillfully leads the twenty-five members of the band through their sharps and
flats, chords and octaves. Besides appearing with the chorus in the January 26 concert, they took
part in the county music festival in Ephrata on April 30, and performed at halftime for some
basketball games. A rating of excellent was awarded them in the Ellensburg music festival.
Left to right: back row-Kenneth Burress, Herb Hochstatter, Allan Garrett, Ken Pearson, Robert
McKinley, Vernon Pederson, David Cobia, Mr. D. D. Plumb, director. Second row-Steve Joy, Bobby
Driggs, Fredie Hall, Wayne Ellis, Louie Lafrenz, Andy Kinnunen, Page Wyman, Robert Cald-
well. First row-Donnie Johnson, Jimmy Garrison, Jane Anderson. Nellie Olsen, Janice McLaughlin,
Gene Fujita, Keith Hansen. Absent from picture- DeVerle Wedell, Bill Jelmberg,
Dixie Joy, Jcarmi'
Hartman, and Gayle
Hansen display 501110
of their artistry as
they whip up COUFHSC
of tcam and fans.
Qltanf is Zresses
Doing their part to boost football, basketball, and baseball team spirit and keep it high with
their spirited, metrical chants were three senior girls chosen individually from among seven
tryers. Before most sports evcnts involving the maroon and gold squads, they directed the
schoolers in pep assemblies, rehearsing old yells and introducing new ones. Before one very
important football contest they led the learners through town in a snake dance, in which they
made it known they were behind and for the team.
This "cheerful" trio chose maroon frocks for uniforms in place of last year's skirts and sweaters.
A eg. 'M-
rs 'A ki A W. 1k,',flx y M A
PATT JONES JUNE PRICE JEAN. PRICE
Patt Jones and her twirling partners provided half-time entertainment and kept up morale of
stands and players at ball games and other pro grams by their baton spinning and fancy stepping.
wirling gLVee, eppy Chine
"How many more pom poms?" "Can we sell basketball emblems during the game?" bustling
pep clubbers asked themselves as they made ready for the basketball tourney. Advised by Miss
Dorothy Crunk, the Pep Club aims to keep up school spirit. A girl who has 750 point's worth
of subjects, activities, and good grades representative of bettering the school may enter. Pres-
ent membership is nine.
PEP CLUB-Left to right: Vivian Sutter, Arlene Trenner, Gayle Hansen, Jeanne Hartman, Dixie
Joy, Elma Ottmar, Patsy Gilbertx. Cindy Adrianne, Donna Young, Miss Dorothy Crunk, advisor.
The Future Homemaker chap-
ter album comes to life as De
loris Raymond and Gcraldin0
Corley assemble snapshots.
J f ,
lleewpcrs cn! fic V rome
rf I Hof
Remember those brave misses who sold Coca cola at school basketball games despite the
ear-splitting cheers and groans of spectators and the balls which passed out of bounds? They
were members of MLHS's Future Homemakers of America chapter. Cash they received from
these sales was used to buy pins for all members.
Miss Lillian Mattson is advisor and Mrs. Karl Goodrich Chapter Mother of these young Home-
makers, who meet about every two weeks. Delegates from the club also attended the state home-
makers meeting at Ellensburg.
Homemakers must memorize the purposes, the creed, and the motto of their organization.
"Toward new horizons" is their motto, and one of the eight purposes is to work for good home
and family life for all.
Left to right: back row-Miss Lillian Mattson. advisory Marlene Masters, Barbara Anderson,
rf-2P'l1: Jane Anderson, Thelda Lybbert, song leader: Thelma Lybbert, Jean Price, Betty Burress,
June Price. Second row-Shirley Hamann, Joan Noel, Marie Price, Geraldine Corley, Deloris Ray-
mond Shirlee Gallagher, Frances Jenkins. First row-Donna Dunn, Donna McKinley, Sharon
McKinley, Dorie Adriance, Nellie Olsen, Renae Jorgensen, pres.g Berna Lybbert. Absent' from
picture-Betty Archer, VaNeta DeMi1le, June Greenpughrh tI'6aS-Sq 5-I9-an Halflillg, Qgldie Jmgllfjg,
Kathleen Laherty, Joyce Leighton, parliamentariang Margaret Wynn.
Mr. Pearson adds a little flavor
to the annual F.F.A. Parents-Son
L Ons O! file dot!
"Learning to do, doing to learn, earning to live, living to serve" is the motto of the Future
Farmers of America, and the local chapter, advised by Mr. Maurice Pearson, seems to be living
up to it as one of the most active clubs in school.
This year they received a pennant representing third place in the state potato judging contest
at Ellensburg. Winning prizes seems to be a habit with themg this is their third pennant in three
years! They have seven Hereford steers, worth about 31050, and ten registered Hampshire gilts
are contracted to them.
The Farmers have a softball team in the town softball league. Before the yuletide vacation
they staged a basketball tourney in which members from Ag class II came out first.
Left to right: back row-Page Wyman, Martin Erickson, Kenneth Burress, Robert Latshaw,
Clark Larson, Darrell Cox, Chester Hitchcock, Curtis Davis, treas.g Ivor Goodrich, Bert Byam,
James Jerman, sec., Second row-Lewis Wyman, David Cobia, Byron DeShaw, Dick Black, Jack
Jelmberg, Keith Hansen, Bobby Driggs, Bill Reese, Robert Caldwell, Vernon Pederson, Stanley
Eccles, reporter, Mr. Maurice Pearson, advisor. First row-Jim Swem, Roy Phelps, Roger Mur-
dock, Joe Hill, Stanley Caldwell, Don Goodwin, pres., Johnny Dills, DeVer1e Wedell, Ken
Pearson. Absent from picture-Alvin Caldwell, Tommy Dills, George Fannin, Sonny Hale, James
Kolar, George Schiffner, vice pres,
Left to right: Back row-David Starr, art and sports, Ronnie Johnson, Chief Warwhoop ed., Tyee
ass't ed.: Ken Pearson, sportsg Miss Dorothy Crunk, advisor, Herbert Hochstatter, sportsg Paul
Adriance, organizations, reporting, proofreading. First row-Cindy Adriance, Chief Warwhoop ed.
and school life, Donna Mullins, Tyee advertiser, Patsy Gilberts, Tyee editor and reporterg Marlene
Masters, feature and organizations. Absent from picture-Kenneth Gies, Warwhoop advcrtiscrg
Darrel Tichacek, reporter.
Cmojjers off Qopy
How do you account for that.four-page journalistic triumph you received fourth period every
two weeks? If you think it was whipped up in one day, think again.
Stories, features, editorials had to be Written, mats and cuts had to be prepared, ads had to
be sold, and many more things had to be done before you could throw that fine paper on the floor
or stuff it in your hat until the next issue came out.
Buzzing about the halls of Moses Lake High, swarming in and ciut of the Basin Press, making
copy, proofreading, typing, and pasting, the staff, aided by Mr. Archie Trenner-'s Basin Press
and pictures from Mr. Charles Chamberlin's Camera Club, learned the headaches of trying to
put together a good record of the school year.
Advisor of the paper and yearbook staff is Miss Dorothy Crunk.
Cindy Adriance and
David Starr cut up
'VVhoop-s' to put togeth-
er their strings tnum-
ber of story inches
written by them.J
Camera Club-Left to right: back row-Lendell' Salmon, Jared Starr, president, David Starr, Roy
Phelps, Jim Harmon, secretary, Raymond Tainter. First row-Walter Morris, Jeanne Hartman,
treasurerg- Elma Ottmar, Nonnie Hochstatter, Mr. Charles Chamberlin, advisor.
P napjners an geese ers
All the pictures, which face you as you turn these pages, except for the seniors, were
taken and developed in the high school darkroom by the Camera Club. Advised by Mr. Charles
Chamberlin, members of this shuttery society are drawn from the photography class. Without
their willing help, Tyee 1949 would be a collection of little stories, such as this one. Moreover,
Chief Warwhoop could also count on a fresh likeness from the darkroom for issues. On the first
day of spring this year, the snappers made a tour of Moses Lake and took .pictures of scenic
attractions and detractions alike.
Also, under Mr. Chamberlin's surveilance is the AVE, whose purpose is to show instructional
sound movies to classrooms, to supplement daily instruction. The Chinese saying, "One picture
is worth ten thousand words," justifies these reelers.
AVE-Left to right: back raw-Wayne Ellis, Larry Fuller, Vernon Pederson, Bobby Driggs, Ray-
mond Tainter, Roy Phelps, Jared Starr, Donnie Johnson, vice president: Joseph Moyer, president,
Perry Ottmar, Robert Caldwell, Mr. Charles Chamberlin, advisor. Front row-Agnes, Van Ausdle,
Alice Maxwell, Clara Van Ausdle, Nonnie Hochstatter, treasurer, Donna Dunn, Dorothy Baker,
Nellie Olsen, secretary., Beverly Cox, Shirley Hamann, Jean Harling, Margaret Wynn, Joyce
. ' s 4., Z
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x 339 5
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Left to right: back row-Jim Towles, Clarence Wetzel, Jim Garrison, Wesley Crago, Fred Swed-
berg, Jim Cox, Jack Cox, Ken Pearson, Dave Starr, Lane Smith, Harvey Goehring, Stanley Eccles,
Don Goodwin. First row- Roger Murdock, Joe Hill, Lowell Davis, Stan Caldwell, Harlin Gillett,
Don Garrett, Wally Morris, Chester Hitchcock, Curtis Davis, George Larreau, Perry Ottmar, Ed
Akridge. Absent from picture-Jim Harmon, Louie Lafrenz.
'48 gvoigajj Qjoimeclule
Grand Coulee 7 0 Coulee Dam
Coulee Dam 7 0 Coulee Dam
Grand Coulee 19 0 here
Davenport 7 6 there
Ritzville 19 0 here
Leavenworth 31 7 there
Odessa 12 6 there
Chelan 18 7 there
Ephrata 26 7 there
Working up a brain play against
the Grand Coulee 'l1gers.
gyuarcj of are Qlqalei' gguclel
Andy Kinnunen found that working for
a bunch of brawny brutes who continu-
ally threw him in the showers for doing
even-one little thing wrong is a bit trying
at times, especially when you get little
out of it except the feeling of backing
up the team.
91461 1 S
Chief pigskin toter plowed under by Ritzvillc eloxen at Moses lake in 1he third 2"lTllC of the
E-P- Ottmar .T-R. Murdock U-H. umeu
S 'I:'lfL T QVS
Two new coaches, a new formation, and several new players made up
an entirely different football squad for the Chiefs this year.
Using a single-wing formation, the Chief eleven scored 33 points all
season to their opponents' 132, gaining a higher total than in either of
their two previous years, Three formations have been used in the last
three years, 1946 saw the Moses Lake grid boys using a Notre Dame
box and the last year a T. The team seemed to do well with a single-
wing but lacked experience.
The gold-clad boys did most of their playing on the ground, but
occasionally threw in a pass play that clicked.
Art Boettcher, who has made a
name for himself in high school,
college, and semi-pro football, and
played against some of the great-
est names in the game, was head
coach and took care of the back-
field. Co ach Boettcher also
coached "B" basketball and track.
G-W. M'o.rris G-C. Davis T-J. Hill E-S, Caldwell
witch fo dinge j ing
Quite a few' of this yea.r's pigskin hooters will be back next year
to strengthen the squad with more weight and experience, as most
of the boys that turned out were sophomores or freshmen.
V Also lettering this year, but not on the first eleven, were Lane Smith,
Ed Akridge, Don Goodwin, Harvey Goehring, Jim Harmon -and Ken
Spring turnout was held this year for the first time. The gridders prac-
ticed ball handling and running, but a state law forbids contact work.
The boys gain yardage against Leavenworth Morris tries for the extra point at Ephrata
in a night game at Cashmere. Larreau blocks while Garrett holds' -the ball.
0-S. Caldwell G-C. Hitchcock G-L. Davlg,
Ephrata' ' ' ' '27 - 4 20
Warden 24 " 22
Grand Coulee 4 , 37 U. 36
Wilson Creek 33- 54
Quincy 38 32
Ephrata 31 30
Grand Coulee 36 26
Wilson Creek 46 45
Hartline 33 20
Marlin 14 42
Warden 40 24
Hartline 39 18
Marlin 17 22
Quincy 39 30
Total 454 421
9116 QXWGW O dz!-0105 gllefn w
Mr.'Gene Sivertson, who hails from Tacoma, had the job
of making a bunch of inexperienced boys into a basketball
Coach Sivertson not only told the boys how it was done,
but showed them, as he starred in basketball at W.S.C. and
was high point man on the Moses Lake Indian town team.
'I'his is his first year atvcoaching. He is also baseball coach
and assistant football-coachl 4
Y cm: eague ames
Ritzville 39 26
Ritzville 18 23
Odessa 20 33
Odessa. 27 34
Kittitas 35 40
Town Team 33 40
Total 172 196
GRANT COUNTY TOURNAMENT
Grand Coulee 37 30
Marlin 26 49
Warden 33 27
Total 96 106 W F-L. Salmon
ODESSA INVITATIONAL TOURNAMENT
Almira 28 :' '
Odessa 39 22
Total 67 55
F-E. Ackridge G-I. Goodrich C-R, Murdock
Lowell Davis tosses one in for a field goal
w ile opposed by two Ritzville Broncs in the Chet Hitchcock PUSIWGS 0119 UP for a Score
Odessa Invitational tourney. against Hartline in the game at Moses Lake.
Winning all their non-league games except one, then losing all the league tilts except three,
the Chiefs found that when they didn't have much at stake they usually won, but when they were
tense and nervous for the league game, they usually lost.
This year's A squad, made up mostly of inexperienced sophomores, finished sixth in league
play. Full of fight, but lacking scoring power, the maplewood quintet lost several heartbreakers
that tore down their league standing.
Harlin Gillett, Stan Caldwell,
Lowell Davis, Chet Hitchcock
and Don Garrett catch their
breath and plan strategy at
In a lull in a basketball
game at Moses Iake, Coach
Sivertson eyes Hartline five
and tells his boys which
Bucks need most guarding.
JLOW cwiec! gjkO'l"1fVL
In the Grant County Toumament also, the Chief five placed sixth, losing to Grand Coulee, beat-
ing Marlin, and then dropping the Consolation' tilt to Warden.
The boys placed third in the Invitational Tournament at Odessa.
Stanley Caldwell, lanky Chief center, made second all-county team at the Grant County tour-
ney and first all-toumament at Odesa.
Coach Gene Sivertson experimented much with the team, playing some of the hoopsters at every
position on the squad.
Allan Garrett at the gift line in Moses Lake- Stan Caldwell awaits tip off in game with
Warden game at Moses Lake. Ritzville at Ritzville.
Left to right: back row- Stanley Eccles, G.g Harvey Engh. C., Milo Hyatt, G., Dale DeShaw F
First row-- Jim Cox, F., Martin Erickson, G., Ken Pearson, C.: Perry Ottmar, G.: Dick Neglay F
'QQ " dl
Ephrata 27 22
Grand Coulee 28 9
Grand Coulee 21 18
Ephr-ata 11 18
" Hartline 21 28
- + Quincy 14 25
I7 P 'D Hartline 21 22
Quincy 11 10
Total 154 152
l NON-LEAGUE GAMES
Odessa 31 16
Odessa 11 18
Kittitas 9 16
M. L. H. S. Faculty 24 26
Total 75 76
Hattie! galin' 93091:
Louie Lafrenz, manager, and Pat Sturde-
vant, assistant manager, both freshmen,
were the Chief's towel totin' boys for the
'48-'49 season. Some of the responsibilities ,
of these boys were to keep the equipment
room in order, see that the basketball ,suits
ended the season in moth balls, and distrib-
ute towels to the players after each game.
Pat was score-keeper for the Chiefs,
J oeiiclieriies Qriggle to icifory
Experiencing players for the future was the job of Coach Art Boettcher, who coached the
"B" squad this year. The Little Chiefs won the majority of their games, winning at least one
tilt from every team played except Grand Coulee. The quintet sent only 228 points through
the twine, but managed to gain a victory in most of the games with a good defense.
First five were Jim Cox and Dick Neglay at forward, Ken Pearson at center, and Martin
Erickson and Perry Ottmar at guard.
Instead of "a penny fofr your thoughts," it's
Fight 'em team, fight 'em, yells the cheer "a dime for the March of Dimes drive," as "B"
section, as Dixie Joy, Jeanne Hartman and squad boys, Kenneth Pearson, Perry Ottmar,
Gayle Hansen lead the group in cheering the' Martin Erickson, and Jim Cox, cover the bleach-
"B" boys to victory. ers asking for donations.
The scene: baseball game
at Grand Couleeg the argu-
ment: is it three outs or
isn't it? the catcher: Chet
N 'l'I:C11fVLO1fLC! men
Losing several good players, '49 baseball was played with several
newcomers on the diamond: Dale DeShaw at first, John Bostick
at third and Harlin Gillett at right field. Dick Neglay moved
in from the outfield to take over second. Veterans of last year
were Chester Hitchcock, catcher, Allan Garrett, pitcher, Turner
Kemp, shortstop, Lowell Davis, left field and pitcherg and Arkie
Garrett, center field.
Graduating players will be Stanley Caldwell, Harlin Gillett,
Allan Garrett and Turner Kemp.
Left to right: back row-Coach Gene Sivertson, Fred Hall, lf., Jim Cox, rf., Lowell Davis, lf. and
p.g Harlin Gillett. rf.: Stanley Caldwell. lb. Perry Ottmar, cf.g Ken Pearson, 3b.g Dick Neglay, 2b.
First Row--Keith Hansen, ss.g Bobby Driggs, 1b.g Dick Black, cf., John Bostick,-3b.giDon Garrett,'cf.g
Jimmie Garrison. ass't. mfrr. Absent from picture-Dale DeShaw, 1b.g Turner Kemp, ssfg Chester
Hitchcock. c.: Ed Akridge, 2b.: Robert Bumgartlner, ss.: Allan Garrett, p., Pat' Sturdevant, mgr.
Don Garrett reaches first before Wilson
Creek's first baseman can tag him.
Allan Garret beats the hard little sphere
across the plate to score a homer against the
CMS8 CMG WCO 'VVLQTS
Quincy 8 3
Grand Coulee 3 4
Wilson Creek 0 10
Ephrata 2 4
The Pacific Ocean his fondest hope for the
ball, Chet Hitchcock poises awaiting the pitch
in the third game of the season. U
DWIN STANLEY CALDWELL
ALLAN GARRETT GENE FUJITA DON G00
High Hurdles Pole Vault Low Hurdles Mile ,.
2nd Ritzville 2nd Ritzville 4th Ritzville lst Ritzville
3rd Ephrata 4th Ephrata 1st Ephr-ata
Qlmiej! gkinclajs Qompeie
-Co h Art Boettcher Perry Ottmar Allan Garrett, Harvey Goehring,
Left to right: back row ac , ,
Lowell Davis, Don Garrett, Harlin Gillett, Wesley Crago, Bill Reese, Chester Hitchcock, Robert
' d Cl k Larson, Fred Swed-
Caldwell. Front row-Clarence Wetzel, Rqbert McK1n1ey, Ed Akri ge, ar
berg an '
d Gene Fujita. Absent from picture-Stan Caldwell, Louie Lafrenz.
ARKIE GARRETT HARLIN GILLETT PERRY OTTMAK
' High Jump High Jump Javelin
4th Ephrata tie 1st Ephrata tie 1st Ritzville
ai X ifzviffe, gplwafa
Placing first in the three way meet at Ritzville between Moses
Lake, Ritzville and Lind, and third in the county meet between
Moses Lake, Grand Coulee and Ephrata at Ephrata, "Pappy" Boett-
cher's track boys turned out a fairly' successful season.
Winning the Ritzville meet by only one point, the Chief thinclads
placed six firsts, six seconds, six thirds, and eight fourths. The
maroon and gold boys had 69 points to Ritzville's 68 and Lind's 8.
At the county meet in Ephrata the Moses Lakers placed third,
scoring 31 points with four firsts, one second, three thirds and four
Stanley Caldwell, Harlin Gillett, Chester Hitchcock and Edward
Akridge, winning first or second places at the Ephrata meet, went to
the district meet in Omak.
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A A -4 Note the varied expressions at me
' "officials"' table during the Grant
Every Moses Lake maiden's dream, the "A" squad in County tourney. Must have been a
an affectionate mood in the locker room. soothing game.
gfmojenifs Queer jgfom
Be it vfootball, basketball or baseball, victory or defeat, the Chiefs could count on the loyal sup-
port of the student body and the gals in the maroon and gold satin.
Ephrata hasn't made another touch-
down, have they? During the Armistice Come on, gang, fight! Enthusiasm was high for
Day game the Moses Lake cheering secf the first game of the season with the Ritzville
tion looked like this several times. eleven. , I
Time waits for no one, not even the
Chiefs when they need a few extra points.
Coach Gene Sivertson and Roger Murdock
eye the offending clock as the minutes
gulf! Z0 X
Sportsmanship has meant a lot to the students and team. members. The Chiefs have had luckier
seasons, but this last year during the tournament, a high mark was set for tolerance and sportsman-
Skull sessions and scrimmage are often alternated during.practice the day before the "big" game.
Coach Art Boettcher gives his boys in maroon and gold some pointers.
One Way of getting acquainted
with the upperclassmen is to shine their shoes. Thus frosh initia-
tion has a brighter side for Doris Adriance, Donna Dunn and Sharon McKinley. Joe Moyer finds
that study isn't so hard, even looking like this.
MVCZLZVLS CLVLJ Cm 8M
The unfortunate greenhorns have a royal reception into highschool with egg shampoos, carefully
draped overalls, and lipstick experts on hand at all 't' "
imes to put on a face."
Stanley Caldwell is cheerfully ready to be hit while Allan Garrett,
Lowell Davis, Chester Hitchcock and Leonard Dirks poise ready for the -
Even the greenhorns go wholehog for "their" day. Here Pat Sturdevant and Don Garrison im-
press their elders by going down stairs a most unconventional, way.
oe file Cmarl
Even upperclassmen have to suffer the rigors of initiations when they letter in any sport. Dainty
frocks or peddle pushers are donned and hats and paddles lend enchantment to every Iettermen
After a day of lettermen initiation, the new M men dare you to say
anything unkind about their "gams." Leonard, Chet, Allan, Lowell and
Stanley are the leggy gents.
Hustling chairs on and off stage between scenes was Aren't actors messy? George
Elma Ottmar and Cindy Adriance's job. But they still Schiffner, 'stage hand, agrees as
find time to fight over a chair. he cleans up back stage.
Abounding with lies, love and stock tickers was the senior play, "Nothing But the Truth,"
given December 7, 1948. V
'Temperamental Jack Frost got sufficiently lost and the senior thesplans, directed by Mr. David E
Dahl, played to a capacity crowd despite the zero Weather. A
"Big Wheels" behind the scenes were: whispering women, prompters, Vivian Sutter, Arlene
Trennerg financial wizard, Barbara Anderson, took care of the business angleg publicity chairman,
Joyce Davis, was in charge of ballyhoog set juggler and electrician was stage manager Ray-
mond Tainterg scene setters in charge of properties were Elma Ottmar and Cindy Adrianceg grease-
paint smearers were Patsy Gilberts and Cindy Adriance. ,M
What serene composure is shown as Stanley Caldwell relaxes between scenes. Not
so with fellow-actor Paul Adriance, who wants "quiet to reign" while awaiting cues.
"Just a snack" for Jeanne Hartman before What comes now-Lendell Salmon, romantic
she starts sizzling as a gold-digger before the lead, frantically memorizcs those all import-
Roh Bennett M----a
Mrs. Ralston ..,, ,,,,,.
E. M. Ralston
gale Z0 1feasef9a,i1fLZ
I,. nclcil Salmon
. , ,..r, Lane Smith
Van Dusen ..,.
Martha .,l,,,, ...l,,,,,,,,,,,, E Ima Ottmar
. . Jarc-rl Starr
, ............,..... Dixie Joy
Mrs. Ralston consoles lisping Ethel Clark after a cruel insult. Bishop Doran visits stock market
,mogul E. M. Ralston while Van Dusen checks on the bulls and bears in the market.
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For a "real" smgwxtall, artist Marie Fowler paints painstakingly on paper.
Electrician 'Wzilly Morris even uses a flashlight to catch his cues, the problem
is. "To dim or light at the right time."
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14l'VI,1,0V'S l: Zage ,K rowzng mms
One of the most successful theatrical productions in the history of Moses Lake was "Growing
Pains," the junior class play presented April 29 to a packed house. This 3-act play was directed
by Mr. David E. Dahl and dealt sympathetically with adolescence. Gals with the silent voices were
prompters Doris Latshaw and Beverly Gillett. Big three on properties were David Starr, Jo Young
h b ' and advertising heads.
and Grant Richardson. Ronnie Johnson and Donna Mullins were t e uslness
In charge of creating sets were Kathleen Laherty and Marie Fowler. James Jerman, Tom Dills
and Joe Hill were on the building end of things, Wally Morris made like "Reddy Kilowatt" and was
the stage electrician. Paint dabbers were Cindy Adriance and Patsy Gilberts.
Jo Young watches with a detached air as Lane Smith roughs up "Cop" Perry Ottmar during
"Growing Pains" rehearsals. It looks like Mr. David E. Dahl is giving Jo a manicure, but honest,
hC's just showing Ronnie Johnson how to hold her hand.
During the finished product, Perry Ottmar goes down for the final count as "lumix:
of man" Smith knocks him down.
Terry .......... .... P att Jones
George ,...,,,,................ Lane Smith
Mrs. McIntyre .... Benna Hoffman
Prof. McIntyre .... Dick Neglay
Prudence .........,.,. . ...,...... Jo Young
.,.... Pat Carlson
Dutch ....... ...........
Pete ................ Grant Richardson
Hal ........................ John Bostick
'Traffic Cop ........ Perry Ottmar
Sophie ,................... Fumi Konishi
Jane ..... ........ M arlene Masters
Miriam ........ Dorothy Sturdevant
Mrs. Patterson .... Doris Latshaw
Vivian ................ Beverly Gillett
Dick Neglay registered proper parental concern as Lane brings in his "new" car piece hy p ec
Pop corn balls and a recent tonsilectomy just don't mix, but siren Prudence gaily stuffs the goo down
choking Lane Smith.
Stained glass windows were made with colored chalk and cardboard-Jean llarung, minus
shoes, colors a window. The Priest, John Bostick, and the angel, Jean Harling, indulge in a little
hand holding but the King, George Schiffncr, seems Wholly indifferent.
acrecl Q!l,1i1f7fL8S maj QSZQVVL
"'Why the Chimes Rang," a simple, moving Christmas production given December 22 by the
high school drama class, combined the talents of Mr. David E. Dahl as play director and Mr.
Thomas Reid, choral instructor. To add to the solemnity of the production, the chorus sang softly
backstage. Benna Hoffman's solo, "O Holy Night" climaxed the one-act play. Those having speaking
parts were Dick Neglay, Donna Dunn, Dorie Adriance, Doris Latshaw and Jean Harling.
X f T ' YE L -X
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Bad man DeVerle Wedell seems equally menacing using fingers
or six shooters during "The Bells" rehearsals.
Ad ' and Donna Dunn straighten their dark green cotton hose
Giggling little' "boys" Dorie riance
before going on stage. What a face - Mr. David E. Dahl models the "rejected" wig which was
d ' th la much to the merriment of the "Chimes" cast.
to have been use in e D y
gfghfigfzf Qjpecia! TQeocZucfi0ns
M 11 b the Opera Club "The Bells of
A rootin' tootin' western was served up in grand style ay y .
Capistrano" was the chief project of the Opera Club and was slated to be produced April 1 but
was postponed for a later date. The action took place in Southern California during the latter
part of the 19th century, and the leading players alternated between chasing cattle and making
Blooming roses are hard to find in winter time so Margie
Bostick and Sandra Larson made crepe paper ones to decore. 0
the stage for the Christmas play.
Magician Brown turns artist with n
twist of the wrist to present a glimpse
of an old Dutch Mill.
Harley McCarthy, "the little boy who
went to school in Ephrataf' amusfs with
his lack of knowledge.
Zo f mppeis
National assemblies and traveling
music groups proved a boon to the stu-
dents of Moses Lake High School. The
announcement of coming attractions was
Miss Shirley Curtis takes the spotlight from the Gonzaga Choir as she treats MLHS students
to a "Slow Boat to China."
At' the Bushe Marionette show some
students saw their first Punch and Judy.
dg J Here one puppet blows up a balloon.
greeted with delight because it meant
an entertaining hour spent with anything
from a handsome quartet to a Punch and
Naming of O'Sullivan Dam was import-
ant to Moses Lake history: Secretary of
Interior Julius Krug officiated.
"Finis" to the Variety Show in which clubs gave skits for the band uniform's fund drive was
the Electa Club Kitchen Band with many amusing instruments.
The formal ladies above are a portion of Mr. Thomas Reid's chorus singing at the band-chorus
No one enjoyed parting when fmianist
Ann Ackerman said goodbye. Mr. Reid
,wishes her "bon voyage" at her last pub-
Assemblies were always greeted with
delight from the students of Moses Lake
High. Be it a skit or program, the two
front bleachers were always packed with
an enthusiastic audience. The home-grown
skits were comical, amateurish and high-
ly entertaining, and were usually put on
to raise money for some worthy cause.
Annual sale program was highlighted
by this grinning vocal group. Ronnie
Johnson, Patsy Gilberts and David Starr
make up the trio.
The camera looking down caught the male portion of the chorus rehearsing for the Christmas
play Mr. Thomas Reid waves a potent arm directing
Easter Sunrise Service.
01:11 gafenf aracje
Some of the most professional amateurs
were pianist Dixie Joy, famous for her jaz-
zy piano interpretationsp Benna Hoffman,
who is well known for her soprano voice
and her rendition of "Wanting You" and
sacred songs like the "Holy City" and
the "Lord's Prayer." Twirler Patt Jones
was quite a celebrity in her Indian cos-
the public during the Hi-Y - Tri-Hi-Y
Dark-eyed Jo Young swings out with
a song for the A. S. B. of Moses Lake at
the March of Dimes program.
Birdlike Margie Bostick floats gayly
across the stage in the "Sacred Cater-
nillar," a Tri-Hi-Y pantomine.
eens Y lair!
To turn-table records at the grade school cafeteria or in a beautifully decorated gym to a
12-piece orchestra, the teens of Moses Lake high waltzed at frequent intervals during the last
The Lettermen started the trend of giving informal dances at the cafeteria and many other
clubs followed suit with the Frosh Frolic, Tri-Hi-Y Cotton Ball, Sophomore Hop and the Annual
Booster dance to make this year one of the danciest.
Come blizzard or soft sp-ring night, the two big dances of the year, the Junior Prom and Senior
Ball, were popular Vwith both the students and townspeople.
The pause that refreshes-that
place between dances when you
can change partners to try an-
Now comes the time to tell those cute jokes you've been saving all Week, also to comment
on the other fellow's dancing. Informality is the keynote as couples dance at one of the popular
DeVerle "Windy" Wedell and his sax treatsus to "Cruising Down the River" at the Tri-I-Ii-Y
Cotton Ball. The "Dry Bones" quartet at the same dance seem to be letting Dick do all the
singing. Grant Richardson, DeVerle Wedcll, Dick Neglay and David Starr are the musical foursome.
Those are birch trees and an
icy stream running down be-
tween snowy banks. The paint- ff
smeared artist is Jo Young who 'f
is proudly displaying scenes for
the Junior Prom.
in- Qyalfz imc
Winter Wonderland was the theme of the Junior Promx given February 5. Huge snow scenes
painted by Jo Young and David Starr were placed at various places in the gym. A black and white
winter sky complete with constellations looked down on the many dancers as they waltzed to
the music of Bill Grafmiller and his twelve.
For the-Senior Ball May 14, the senior class turned the gym into an old-fashioned garden.
Picket fences, a wishing well and baskets of flowers carried out the "Over the Rainbow" theme.
Wendall Kinney and his Gentlemen of Note provided music for the seniors' last big affair.
Dimpled Marie Fowler just doesn't want a puff on Lane Smith's pipe! Dick Neglay demonstrates
a novel way of getting out of school. Lane Smith is soo helpful in getting rid of another student
CJ Zujen is
Shutterbugs are everywhere! Wally Morris is , ,
crawling out on the school roof.
Amazing what you find if you dig far enough.
Jimmy Swem is preparing to chunk the smiling men-
ace Lane Smith.
Light are the scholars' hearts
when the teacher is called from
the room. Lighter still are their
feet when the dismissal bell
sounds. For no matter how pro-
fitable studying may be, the op-
portunity to go uptown, to gossip
in the yard, maybe squeeze in a
little flirting, holds a strong lure
to the students of M.L.H.S.
Romping over snow camera gets' a helping hand from grinning
Jimmy Swem. "Get a horse!" James Jerman Joe Hill get the balky Dills' car moving.
, nee ui
At noontimes in the springtime,
loafers could relax on the school
lawn, and local Caseys kept in
trim by playing catch.
If, on winter afternoons, an ex-
tra large snowflake fell on a
homeward bound prep, he knew
it must be a snowball sent by
some sportive schoolmate, a chal-
lenge to be accepted.
Playful Ray Tainter and Jimmy Harmon were sent
down to take pictures, they picked up Dave Miller
and frolicked instead.
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Here, one of the fleet of Moses Lake school buses
disgorges a few high school students for a new day.
P tt J t nes blandly on.
VJoll, I'll be blowed! Looks as if Jo Young has made another mistake. a ones .yy
Lead, Cindy Adriance fin
ds out, is constantly wearing down, especially when you write a lot.
OL 8Cl'V1fliG1f'S gave OL-zgLife1f
Gloom really doesn't reign after the final bell has rung, but, to many students, life is as gay and
carefree as before the strident siren, YUp in the photography da.l: room, rumor has it that squirt
' l T Davis and Cindy Adriance are the
Devouring miles of spaghetti seems dcfini.L-ly to appea. .oyce
"Every day is ladies day" for David Starr, the worried gent in the middle. Barb Joy and Joyce
Davis are the loving ladies. Digesting the Chief Warwhoop along with their lunches, Marlene Mas-
ters, Sandra Larson and Jane Anderson read the latest edition.
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guns file occasionally.. And then there is the lovely period between classes to exchange jokes, tank
up on water and plan an escape.
Ann Ackerman looks a wee bit skeptical at the amount of spaghetti the Tri-Hi-Y girls are eat-
ing. June and Jean Price help in the dishing up as Joan Earley looks on.
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For everything Electrical
Norge - Universal
Acrosa from Cash Store
Abbs, Sandra- 40,50
Ackerman, Ann- 17,88,95
Adriance, Cindy- 24,26,44,48,49,53,
Adriance, Dorie- 12,40,41,47,5O,54,
Adriance, Paul- 12,24,34,48,49,56,
Akridge, Edward- 38,44,46,60,65,72,
Ak-ridge, Leroy- 40 1' -
Anderson, Barbara- 24,29,44,54
Anderson, Jane- 14,40,50,51,54,95
Archer, Betty- 14,50,93
Baker, Dorothy- 38,50,57
Black, Dick- 40,55,70
Borgstrom, Fern- 24
Bostick, John- 36,49,70,83,84,85
Bostick, Marjorie- 13,18,25,49,85,89
Bumgardner, Robert- 36,45
Burress, Betty- 38,49,50,54
ai- iniuioinioiu in: nic axuiuiuiugni 13 111.1111 ni 110101 11: 1 :init 1
, . I
10111111 nxui in11:1:11411uiniuinii-in
1:1 114 inxuininiu-1 ix
iniuiuioi 11 is 1 ni 1101111111
Congratulations. . .
To the Groduating Class
5 lgftfiww' Moy you continue to attain
your goals throughout lite.
"The Pat O'Sheas"
1450 on your dial
:fini-niuisvilrioiux in inriuiuiu10141011rin:1n11riniaxiuiniuinioiuin-in
EVERYTHING tor the Tclole
Fresh Meats -- Groceries
Fresh Fruits and Vegetables ,A
-- HLSO --
Dry Goods - Notions - Shoes
Ladies House Dresses Slack Suits
Quality at Low Cash Prices
MOSES LAKE CASH STORE
C. M. MCCOSH EARL MERRIMAN
oiuiuinini 111 in 1 i 1 511 1: ini iugnioiniuinis ini
- ss -1n1uug-.1--inqur-111-1411--3-.91.14ai''11I1014nicuiuiuiuiniuiuicni ui 11-11,1
Success and Best Wishes
To Grads of '49
WH 1 Q
I ' '
Mullins 8. Sanden
iuininim-11 14 iuinqpniuii-1
TAY LD R' 5
The Friendly Store"
"We Moxfe The Earth"
Phone 88-W -Moses Lake
WISHING THE sEN1oRs
Q THE BEST OF LUCK
IN THE FUTURE
I Home Cooked Meals
Cornm' Third and Alder
Q 7 e mm
' A 2'
Fred Wagner, Mgr.
1,1011 1.1011-14,11-11 in-11111-14111-:pi-1-ii--1-I1--11 101111 1' 10114 1 I 'ini
Congratulations Grads of '49
The New and Modern Plant of
Wilmot's Morning Sun Dairy
I Incorporated J
"For those who appreciate quality"
ning. 1 - , .. 1.-1-ioio1.-1oi0i1-- 1- -9101014
ini 11010101011-icvierioi vioioioioininiui nioioiesioiuioioienia if
i Cjluclenl CgnJex
Congrcitulatlons Q Bums, Kenneth- 40,46,51,55
i Burress, Ruth- 36,48
and Byam, Bert- 38,55
Best Wishes - Q -
- v Caldwell, Alvin- 38,39,46
SGTUOTS ! Caldwell, Robert- 40,51,55,57, 72
Q Caldwell, Stanley- 25.31,4s,55,6o,6s
- Carlson' Pai- 364932
'A ciark is '
: , ary- 38
! coma, David- 40,5155
' Corley, Geraldine- 4o,41.5o,54
o o '
i Cox, Beverly-40,50,57
: Cox, Darrell- 49,55
Q Cox, Jack- 12,3650
1 cox, Jim- 3s,6o,6s,69,'1o
i Crago, Wesley- 40,46,49,60,72
' - -
: Davey, Earl- 50
goqjq, A144541 ! Davis, Curtis- 20,25,46,55,60,63
l Davis, Joyce- 20,25,94,95
i Davis, Lowell- 17,38,39,46,49,60,62
BEST WISHES AND SINCERE CONGRATULATIONS
J' " 9 A
3rd at' Birch Phone 217 Moses Lake
11101-vi 1 1 1 ri 11:11:11 uiniuin
lnclustrial Electric and Mechanical Co.
Moses Lake, Wash. ........ nf .... .... , 19-.
In Account With
J . ' 1 if n
f-.za 9 1 PM f 3 - "
4 - .1 9 5' . -? - -
sf ' .Q 7774Av mf V
Congratulations BERNAR ssuvzc, bm,
Davis, Verna Jean- 26,47,48 I
D 'Mill , V N t - 38
Djggagy 33,555 23,4655 Congratulations
D , D 1 6, - '
DmSf'3T,.,,.,?,c 38,55 Senwrs Of 49
Dills, Tommy- 36
Dirks, Leonard- 46,78,79
Driggs, Bobby- 40,51,55,57,70 .
Dunn, Donna- 12,40,47,50,54,57,78,85
In Today - Out Tomorrow
Earley, Joan- 36,49,56,95'
Earley, Mary- 38
Eccles, Jeanne- 26,44,47,49
Eccles, Stanley- 36,55,60,68
Ellis, Wayne- 40,51,57
Erickson, Martin- 38,55,68,69
Fannin, George - 40
Fowler, Marie- 18,38,82,92
Fujita, Gene- 26,51,72
Fuller, Larry- 40,41,50,57
ivinin 1011101-.1 11 1101-11: 11 1-.ini-11
Shoe Repair Service
Khfz'4 Since llepaah
Mr. and Mrs. Ben Kirkpatrick
MOSES LAKE, WASHINGTON
vi at niui :ini ui :ini ri ning 101
-101111301 11 iuiniugugr 1-'11 1
joininzng-vi fini: 10101: xoioiuiuzncruzzini:-11,111-asain:ini-11-uzuinxr up in 3
Expert Watch and
g Gfiuzlenl gnalex
g Gallagher, Dick- 38
e Gallagher, Sh-ir1ee- 38,50,54
Q Garrett, Allan- 13,17,26,33,44,46,51,
i Garrejgt, ,Donald- 36,46,60,63,65,66,
: 7o,'11,72,73 3
! Garrison, Donald- 40,62,79
1 Garrison, Jimmie- 39,46,51,6O,70
i Gies, Kenneth- 27
i Gilberts, Patsy- 27,30,44,49,53,56,88
i Gillett, Beverly- 38,50
Gillett, Harlin- 27,28,4s,6o,62,64,66,
i 71,7233 A
i Goehring, Harvey- 40,41,46,60,72
! Goodrich, Ivor- 38,46,54,65
l Goodwin, Don- 2'1,44,46,55,6o
Q Greenough, June- 38
' 1 2 gf
Hills J fwelr 4 - -
e y Hale, Sonny- 38
. 2 Hall, Freaie- 4o,51,7o
Broadway and Aide' ! Hamann, shilrley- 4o,5o,54,57
Phone 144 Moses Lake !
2 101 ri 1111 ivilllni ini 1111111l1viln11 Il1illllillifll1'1'1' 101041010111
.G ' -1-z
, Q fx
MOSES lAKE GARAGE 8. HECTRIC SHOP
john and Chris Hochstatter
log'-14-1. xuiuiniois 1 1-:ini in 1 ---1 ,T--e:
H EADQ UARTE RS Fon Q vfftjffzf, FINE BUILDING MATERIALS
ALUMINUM ROOIING X 5155990531535
Moses Lake W7 ash., S. E. Larson, Mgr. Ph. 145
1111,1uiuininiuqnux-:ini111: 11110111 -11111:-1-lin: in in 1 :ui ui n
Hansen, Gayie- 28,49,52,53,69
Harling, Jean- 18,40,50,57,84
Harmon, James- 28,44,46,57,93
Hartman, Jeanne- 28,49,52,53,57,69,
Hicks, Patsy- 40,50
Hill, Joe-- 36,46,55,60,63,93
Hitchcock, Chester- 15,38,46,55,60,
Hochstatter, Herbert- 38,46,51,56,57
Hochstatter, Naomi- 16,28,48,49,57
Hoffman, Benna- 36,50
Hyatt, Milo- 38,39,68
Jelmberg, Bill- 19,36,49,50
Jelmberg, Jack- 41,55
Jenkins, Frances- 39,49,50,54
Jerman, James- 36,54,93
Jerome, Adelyn- 36
Jfingling, Clarence- 21,29,48,49
Jingling, Goldie- 39,50
Johnson, Donnie- 36,5157
Johnson, Ronnie- 36,37,45,49,50,55,
npuiuiuini ri :ini-ii lining: 1 vin:
101 E. Broadway
Moses Lake, Washington
0101:-1--1 11 101113: 11:1 -11 1: ini-
Full Line of Drugs
"Visit Our Soda Fountain"
Power's Thrifty Drug
and Variety Store
MOSES LAKE, WASHINGTON
ini- :nil xoxo: niuinioioiu 1 xi rlnioioioic
Jones, Patt- 36,45,47,53,94
Jorgensen, Renae- 39,44,48,54
Joy, Barbara- 95
Ioy, Dixie- 29,35,44,49,50,52,53,69
Joy, Stephen- 17,41,51
Ktchter, Vanita.-I 41,50
Kemp, Tumer- 29
Kinnunen, Andy- 41,46,49,51,61
Kolar, James- 39
Konishi, Fumi- 36,37,48
Larreau, George- 29,60,62,63
Larson, Clark- 39, 54, 72
Larson, Sandra- 14,20,30,85,95
Latshaw, Doris- 36
Latshaw, Robert- 39,54
Layton, Barbara- 41,50
Leighton, Joyce- 39,48,57
Lybbert, Bema- 39,50,54
S 8 M Hardware
411111011111 im in 11111 ini mini: 10101 :ini vloioioiui ri xl 111 in-ini
- 1 ini: 1 1 1 ni .1 11 ri 1 n1-yiulnluiui-'14v1vviu?"in11u2 11:21:11 21,111 we
Congratulations. . Q
in-1 1'ni--1411011ni--iwiuioioz I
1 fs I
Lybbert, Thclda- 39,5054
Lybhert, Thelma- 39,5054
Masters, Marlene- 37,50,54,95
Maxwell, Alice- 39,57
McLaughlin, Janice- 39,4851
Miller, Dave- 93
Morris, Walter- 37,44,46,57,60,62,572
Moyer, Betty- 31,48
Mullins, Donna- 37,4956
Murdock, Roger- 13,46,49,55,60,fl',
Noel, Joan- 4O,4l,50,54
1---p---p---.-,q--1-.1--qv-mn-.-n -1 -11.3.44-qpu-N11-gunna.-an-qsnanaixiraA-in-i-mius:-incl:-xi-in-qs-.1010
EVERYTHING IN TI-IE GROCERY LINE :
A. D. Salmon Grocer Q
1 -1n1u:no1u1111:01:11:-11.11 1.21111 -111 1014, ,
MOSES MAKE, VVASHINGTON l
Seniors ot 49 2
For Anything Refreshing
i Come to
Q . . 5
: Shad's Fountain
WESTFRN Auto SUPPLY co
Y ' ,
. i----'-- -
MOSES LAKE, WASHINGTON
--1011 -1 1 '--1--ia--m"--zniuir--nzu
vini..1010101-ienf-in-1 1 71
Olsen, Nellie- 17,40,41,50,54,57
Ottmar, Elma- 53,57,80
Ottmar, Irene- 13,31,48
Ottmar, Perry- 36,37,44,46,57,60,62,
Ottmar, Victor- 21,31
Owen, Lois- 39,50
Pearson, Kenneth- 15,39,46,51,55,56
Pederson Vernon- 41,51,55,57
Permell, Berty- 31
Pennell, Betty- 31,48
Phelps, Roy- 37,5557
Price, Jean- 39,49,50,53,54,95
Price, June- 39,49,50,53,54,95
Price, Marie- 18,41,50,54
Raymond, Deloris- 47,54
Reese, Bill- 39,55,72
Richardson, Grant- 37,45,49,50,91
SPORT SHOP 8 CAFE
Z 3 Y tai-.1.s1cnic.1.,- -11io:14r v11n1ez1es1 1011111110
11111.11-ihiniii 1111111 11-an 11 1111111111
1111.11 111111111 11111131 111113 -11111111 111111
is 11111 1 vi
Conqrotuiations Grads ot '48
is it , ,x,. ,.,.,e,,.. l.,...1 v-
.1 1 , 1
ess, i YALE'S FOOD STCJRE
Moses Lake, Washington
Rohlinger, Howard- 32,48,49
of - '
Salmon, Lendell- 12,16,32,46,57,65,81
Sapp, Edith- 39 Q
Schiffner, George- 32,8O,84
Scott, Barbara- 14,25,32,49,81
Smith, Lane- 16,45,46,60,81,s2,83,92 1
starr, David- 31,45,4s,49,5s,57,so,ss, !
Starr, Jaiwiri- 2e1,33eL5I5T,S-1
siilwell, Betty- 41,50 i
Stilwell, Carl- 37,4950 1
Stilwell, Glenn- 39,48 Q
Stilwell, Willmei- 37,49 g
Sturdevant, Dorothy- 18,37,47,5O,82
Sturdevant, Katherine- 33
Sturdevant, Pat- 41,46,49,69,79 :
Sutter, Vivian- 33,4953
Swedberg, Fred- 41,46,60,72
Swem, Jim- 37,49,55,92,93
s111i1l111ap1v11 is 1111
Success in the
Mens and Boys Wear
Moses Lake. Wash. -
.1 1 111111111311
1 1 I, 1 ,, 1,1, l1rsio1p1lvi1ninu1un:-nirifniani--1
CONGRATULATIONS Lakeside Service
BEST OF LUCK Motor Service
Q . .
Don, forge, to buy 3 3 W1Sh the Seruors
HOTPOINT the Best of Luck
Q Union Oil Products
i Wholesale and Retail
Sales A SefVlCe Fu.ovo memos c. M. EDWARDS
Phone 82 W Q Phone 43-J Phone 194
M0565 Lakes Washingum E Moses Lake, Washington
' nl 131011: li' :l will-t i ri0lq-nlrvirrfc 'T :Plffifilwinlni"l"1"1"i"i"l' 3
Uncle Moses Says ....
To High School Students:
Some folks seem to think that most of you are
"delinquents," and that the rest of you should be
viewed with suspician.
Usually, though, the ones who holler the 'loudest
are the very ones who were the worst scamps when they
were young. dlvlore power to you. , -
I'll be you in the .
CGLUMBIA BASIN HERALD
lioioioiozfpicniasiarioioinsioiwni 10103011ninininiuiuie 1 -1
1011 1111101101 -1111111111 1011-1
1 ni. in 1 i 101411 11 1 11 111101:niniuini1:iu1o11n1u1n1u1--1- 10101: 1
ON YOUR FINE RECORD AT MOSES LAKE HIGH SOI-IOOL
WE WISH YOU EVERY SUCCESS AND HOPE WE MAY
ENIOY YOUR FRIENDSHIP IN THE FUTURE AS
WE HAVE IN THE PAST
Ngo ,Q Home or MARTIN morons
A I Ticino a lov sHoP
Phone 84-W -- Corner 3rd und Alder
-c. E. "CLlNT" SINCLEIR 4
. 11 " "1r--1-1 ,- " .z-
"-.' . Sl.'1.,'-'I ' ' L,
-X ....,g, Q 2 5'
liz? 52 Ulf'
:ggi 5:1557 -133:
010- -. -. -. -0- .1 - .-. -0-..-...-H-
Best of luck in ddfzaiaiiana Seniolu
the future i 01 '49
fx .k -4-
A I in Q Negloy's Apparel
Meacham's -l and
'IEWELRY Beauty Solon
Located in Sheppard Building Q Moses Lake, wn.
iviui' ini- 1--11-1-nz-,101-1n1l-1o1u1u1u1- 1.-1-,in 1 111 301 10111111-1--1
1:1111 aiu: 1: 1 ninininiu
Class ot '49
C HA'S E ' S
Moses Lake, Washington
Insure your future
For Insuring your possessions
Real Estate and Insurance
c fEDFORbl8. SHERMAN
REAL ESTATE 8: INSURANCE
- - - PHONE 212 MOSES LIKE - - -
Congratulations Seniors ot '49 E
C76 UNioN o1L
BESTCF LUCK AND HAPPINESS
and much success in your
Mr. and Mrs. H. W. Gillctt
PHONE 76 '--- Moses L k
4111-11111 1 1:11-11.
111111411111 1: in 1:11111 111 1 11 11 11
The Class of '49
Our very best wishes to each
of you for a Happy and
CD LU M BIA
Drew and Alice Cruikshank
:ini 1:1e: n1a 1--1
' 2 suonlies
Commercial P1 ' '
Congratulations From Your
D. I-I. Larson
Harold Reith ,
I r E 00554,
- A img
fffx v Y' Q fi
X-w 'Q X, J 5
Y, 1 iiiii ,4 :ii '
W X 4
-1 '-- -1 ---1 -1 1 ri 1 zlzzixz 1- iniuiugni.
Boettcher, Art- 10,40,6'2,72,77
Chamberlin, Charles- 10,57
Crunk, Dorothy- 10,20,53,56
Dahl, David E.- 10,12,82,85
Darling, 0. fr- 11,44
Gibby, T. G.- 10,38
Humphrey, C. E.- 10,13,21,35
McFadden, C. B.- 10
Mattson, Lillian- 11,14,48,54
Munzer, Cora- 11,47
Pearson, Maurice- 11,15,55
Plumb, D. Donald- 11,51
Reid, Thomas- 11,17,49,50,88,89
Sanford, Ruberta- 11,36,48
PRINTED BY BASIN
Sivertson Gene- 11,16,35,64,67,70,77 Q
11-:ni -1 iuiniuiuiuxn in 11,11 101:11 mini: 1 1011 in
The annual staff would like to thank
THE ADVERTISERS AND SPONSORS
for the fine cooperation and financial backing
they have given us in publishing our '48-'49
Tyee. Their interest in the school makes it
possible to have a finer annual publication at
a minimum cost to you, the students of M. L.
H. S. Show your appreciation by patronizing
-The Business Manager.
10ic -vi1n2-1an1cn1an in n
to the i to the
GfI'ddUC1f9S Seniors of '49
ht- The Best of Luck
in the Future
From Mau and Mike "J
Moses La ke
Mr. and Mrs. George Hochsm
Moses Lake, Wash. Moses Lake, Wash,
W? n o
Moses Lake Grange Supply
The Farmer's Store
MOSES LAKE, WASHINGTON
-- --V Yi- -1- --.1 1 1 11-11 1014.101--1014
in:-xxuininun 101 11: 1:1 an iuzniniui 1riuininiuiniugain:I1 ig
Wishing su Best Wishes
You Success, For Your Future
i RTF A
'49 7 Q f Yi ' '
P 2 'xx
eo. 2 Bott s Grocery
Mr. and Mrs. Ivan Botts
-..- ..........-..- -1-.,-.....-,... -.,-.,..f.,,...........,-.,-.,-..-..-.,....,...,-.,...,..,....
lffaaflfag -- rqrlmiaal -- MO-MGJCJK
Ranges - Refrigerators - Radios
- Phonograph Records -
W. 213 Broadway -- Moses Lake, Wash.
if 1.101011 1 nxuinxnx 111- 1 a1n:n-..1.w1a.1,.z..1,.1.. 7411-in..-vi. 11401-
To every graduate we wish a full -share of luck, happiness
and a future bright with achievement and success.
DUNN AUTO ELECTRIC
Moses Lake, Washington
101:-:ui 1 nl: 1 'xxx--1411-nis-1n::s1n3c:1:n1ein:-rain: nl- -U1 -1- 1.11111-1 ,L
Someone would like to hear
Record your voice on a Q
AN NIVERSARIES I
Next to Buster Brown's
MOSES LAKE, WASHINGTON-V i
E PLURIBUS UNUM
ONE FROM MANY
And to us it melnns
"One Grand Class
Viviun and Geo. Peters
-., t A .,
in1ucsn1n1n1-:inin:n1u1n-1:-1 -as-goin:--1 -11 1 13114:-11-sin 101 -1 num- 1-,un
1-11 11 in 11:11 11,101 ninim 1 -in
Class ot '49
Charles D. English
Frederick A. English
1,1-11 11111 iniuinzniuir-inns:
ni: :ni riuiui n1n1n1n1ngn1au:n1
gedfaegaclt fo Me
For Enjoyable Entertainment
MOSES LAKE, WASHINGTON
Class ot ul949"
Wishing You Every Success'
COLUMBIA BASIN BRANCH
SEATTLE-FIRST NATIDNAL BANK
Member of Federal Reserve System - Member of F. D. I. C.
oses Lake. Washington
.,-. -.,....-..-.,-.,....- -.-.-.- - ... -.,-.-..-
011.1-:gui 1 11111: in 1:11 3 11
Qoioinini-v:n1uin3t.1 .I 14101-.Enzo 1:11. 1 sz. 1 :ge 1 Ji. 1 :Divx I1-11010-mt
C tul ' kids ! .
'mga mm . ! Best W1ShGS
You have done a swell job. !
g For All Your Real Estate
See you at i and
THE g Ss
E. J. EBEL
l Ritz Theater Building
for that little snack
od meal i Phone 27-W Moses Lake
or a go . -
The following Moses lolre business firms
wish to extend their best wishes to
the senior :I ss of I949
EBBERT MACHINE WORKS
LAKE PLUMBING AND HEATING
v sc JAUTO SUPPLY
HARRIS HOME SUPPLY
MAC'S USED CARS
Brx DRIVE IN '
HILLIS SELF SERVICE LAUNDRY
SANFORD ac EMERY INSURANCE
FROM A FRIEND
B. J. MCLEAN
41101011 1 ni air ioinimuxuiniuiuisni nicxiui-I1-sioimniuioiu 1 'noni '11-in
Worehouse Co. Inc.
Columbia Bosin Fruif and
Moses Lake, Washington
Class of '49
FT. 116 Broadway
Accessories - Repairs
Key Making - Locksmithing
Lawn Mower Sharpening
Cycle, Key 81
Around the Corner from the
Phone 38-W 306 Germania
11,1-1:1 1:1 1 1:1 1:1 - 1 1. 1.1 1
n f u I 0 n . u an '11 1.-is-1.n...--1 11 11.11.1-v1u1n1n1u1a-1-11 -11.1-.
Garage and Service Station
Genuine Ser-rice Parts for
all makes of cars
608 W Broadway Phone 288
1-14,1-m:u1-I1--14 1--11:1-11-ii-,14 1.1
Tainter, Raymond- 33,45,46,57,93
-Towles, Jim- 37,45,60
Trenner, Arlene- 2O,34,44,49.53
Tyler, Elizabeth- 41,50
Van Ausdle, Agnes- 34,4857
Van Ausdle, Clara- 39,57
Wedell, DeVer1e- 37,55,84,91
Wetzel, Clarence- 19,41,46,60,72
Woodman, Shirley- 41,50
Wyman, Lewis- 41,55
Wyman, Page- 41,5155
Young, Donna- 37,44,45,49,50,53,82,
1 ni-niugniu 11 1 ax 1 nxnioioioiuiu
And Best of Luck
Western Cold Storage Co., Inc.
Promp and Efficient Service
General Sheet Metal Work
Heating and Air Conditioning
Phone 345-J Moses L ke
103031 111111111 1 ,111 -1- 1 1
Ei Sc J
H EATI N G
Moses Lake, Washingto
Seniors of '49
'k if i'
,1VIr. and Mrs. Walter Morris
Of the Morris Cafe
103- 1 1inxniuriuiuiniuiuin
IUSUUIU ' '
Lots and acreage
We need Listings
-Luis: 1011511514-ioiniavicnivoal Doiuiuiuioin
OUR BEST TO YCDU ALL
DEL'5 CYCLE SHDP '
Del Hardy I
uininioicuinini:-1011111111 1 ni 101014111
:ui 1 -1-1111113111 101111111
1vin:min11.1uituinxuzui-1if-1--in-iuini 1 -1
--..e.-...N--v.. N... ...Q-.,
For Anything In Lumber See
ALLISON LUMBER SUPPLIES
"For the Best in Plumbing
8. Heating Co.
Phone 156 ................ Moses Lake
WISHING YOU THE
BEST OF LUCK
SENIORS OF '49
i' 'A' i
For anything in Real Estate
Elmore 8. Mcflimans
"Where the Early Bird
Gets the Worm"
U1-11 1 1111: 11111 11111111-:xxx
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