Rogers High School - Treasure Chest Yearbook (Spokane, WA)

 - Class of 1944

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Rogers High School - Treasure Chest Yearbook (Spokane, WA) online yearbook collection, 1944 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 130 of the 1944 volume:

 Private Hugh Boarman Private Norman Bumpus Private Milton Cheesborough Staff Sergeant Wilbert L. Clifford Private John Cook Lieutenant Robert Courtney Matthew Lewis Coyle, Seaman Second Class Lieutenant William Foley Private James Gable Lieutenant Bernard Paul Gillingham Lieutenant Charles Gumm Private William Heath Captain Arthur Hughes Private Don Lancaster Private Jack Maddock Sergeant Raymond L. Martin Private Amos McKee Private Neal McLeod Corporal Edgar L. Miller Clifford C. Moore, Seaman Second Class Sergeant Ronald Nelson Charles Oman, Fireman Third Class Private Stanley Packer Phyllis Thompson Joan Linden shall not vain Pirate Power for VictoryTREASURE CHEST Published by the JOURNALISM CLASSES JOHN R. ROGERS HIGH SCHOOL SPOKANE, WASHINGTON 1944Principal Meyer, Don Cobb, Jack 11assetrock, ami Gene Cuzzelto. To THOSE BRAVE ALUMNI who have gone forth from Rogers, armed with the American spirit and with American ideals, with a true spirit of sportsmanship, and with determination to attain the goal, we dedicate our Treasure Chest. Their spirit and courage is. indeed, a treasure. A treasure rich in the way that no gold could ever be rich. But this is not a treasure to be locked away: it is a treasure to be shared with a world starving for such loyalty and courage, unpolluted and untainted. For many, the halls of Rogers are becoming a cross-roads on their long march of world-liberation: a cross-roads to which many may never be able to return. Upon our service register are recorded names and words, which they, through their deeds, may some day render immortal. Yet. even now. they may be regarded as immortal. The cause for which they labor is an immortal one. and it will never be possible to alienate this great cause from any one of the millions who are to make its realization possible. In the air. in ships, landing with the Marines, building bridges with the Seabees. answering calls of distress with the Coast Guard, serving in every corner of the world, we salute you! In our office a star-studded banner is displayed. In every silver star we see a boy or girl striving toward a more perfect tomorrow. In every gold star we behold the grave of one who has already given the last full measure of devotion. SIXThe Pirettes ami Band performing in "Bells of Freedom-’ at the Merry-Go-Round game. I N DEDICATING this yearbook to our alumni in the service, we are likewise dedicating ourselves to that part of the great task which is within our scope of accomplishment. More and more in our daily school life, we are reflecting the motives and ideals of our nation. More and more we are giving consideration to the weighty issues of the present and future. More and more we are turning our hands and our time to the work of restoring peace to the world. Inspired by those who meet the enemies of freedom directly, we, individually, and collectively, are lending our efforts and our time— indirectly—reinforcing the front lines. Stamps and bonds have been sold regularly; more and more students are securing part time jobs; those with talent have presented convocations to raise funds and have done much in the way of entertaining near-by service camps. Every request on the part of the Red Cross for money and supplies has been instantly and generously met. Every department of the school has cooperated and all deserve credit. Symbolizing our deep emotions of devotion to our country and to freedom, are the high-stepping members of our marching unit. It is not only that they marched away with the trophy, but that they marched away with a feeling of having received inspiration, and of having given it. May the bells of freedom ring throughout the entire world in a beautiful peace of tomorrow. We are proud of those to whom this yearbook is dedicated, and we are proud that we are marching the path of liberation together, dedicated to the same ideal, working toward the same great goal. VICTORY. WfdJ. D. MEYER. Principal J. L. PURDY. Vice Principal eiyht First row, left to right:F. D. Smith. Crinman, M. Doolittle. Copeland. Meyer. Crov by. 0»c.irson, Bvrnc, Sleizer. Grafiou , W. Doolittle. Second row. left to right: I.a Plante. I.. Smith, Wynne, Morrison. Stevens. I.eFevre. Morgan, Canup. Herington, Purdy. Third rowr left to right: Salt . Hainan. Weymouth. Van Austene, Moyer. Mik-kelson. Kapek, Hickman, I. V. Black, Kalinowski. Mills. Fourth rote, left to right: Becher, Hubbard, Barton, Coburn, Anderson. Krnst. Hughes, Ostness. Blair. hifth rote, left to right: Budwin, Zimmerman, Kllingsen. ADMINISTRATION—J. D. Meyer, Principal; J. L. Purdy. Vice Principal: Mrs. LaVelle Black. Girls' League Adviser; Ray G. Hubbard. Boys Adviser; Carolyn F. Kapek. Librarian; Edith H. Broberg. Study Hall; Mrs. Ernestine Kalinowski, Study Hall; Myrtle Rach, Secretary; Betty Lee. Stenographer. ENGLISH—Hazel Stevens (Head). Seabury M. Blair. Theadora Budwin, Ray G. Hubbard. Elizabeth Herbert, Mrs. Clarissa Oscarson, Pearl Mary Copeland. Mrs. Mary Canup. Belle Wynne. MATEMATICS—Walter E. Doolittle (Head). Wallace Mills. Paul Mac Gown. Louis Grafious, Alfred Ostness, Faye Weymouth. Myron Ernst. COMMERCIAL—A. P. Coburn (Head). Myron Ernst. Rene G. McMahan, Ethel Van Austene. Mary Doolittle. FOREIGN LANGUAGE Marion Le Fevre. Mrs. Hazel Crosby. SOCIAL SCIENCE—L. T. Byrne (Head). E. T. Becher. Iva Morrison. A. Louise Smith, James Elsensohn (granted leave for Navy service). Herman Sleizer. SCIENCE—L. W. Saltz (Head). J. W. Black. James Eaman. E. B. Chrisman. W. L. Herington. Alfred K. Ostness. MANUAL AND FINE ARTS—A. B. Barton. F. C. Hughes. F. Dale Smith. Aubrey La Plante. MUSIC—Harold N. Anderson (Head). C. Robert Zimmerman. HOME ECONOMICS—Edna Herrington. Charste Mikkelson. Ella Moyer. Marion Morgan. GIRLS' PHYSICAL EDUCATION—Vivian Hickman. BOYS' PHYSICAL EDUCATION—Jack Mooberry. Carl Ellingsen.The Whole Pirate CrewValedictorian. ... Salutatorian Senior President .... Editor of Record Girls' League President Student Body President Athlete Girls Athlete Majorette Dramatist Musician Dancer Honor Graduates Marie Nicolette Willard Fuller Bettie Turner Richard MacCamy Dolores Ware Virginia Kelley Marie Nicolette Bill Fuller Richard Mac Camy Virginia Kelley Dolores Ware Donald Cobb Herb Harlow Pat Seavitt Evelyn Hawke Noble Valsvig Walt Griffing Lee Miller Patricia Seavitt Evelyn Hawke Janice Overmyer Helen Rayburn Herbert Harlow Robert Lemman Ihtr l.-tnHeVKRI.KK Bowler "Bn-" North Central Home Room Secretary 3, 4; (‘resident 3; Choir 2. 3, 4; Pres. 4: All-City 2; Hire Club; Triple Trio 3; "Night Under the Star- " 2, 3; Music Festival 2, 3; l.ihrary Worker 3. Mary Cat tint ink Ciiatman "Katie" Be miss ('.iris' (lice Club I, 2, 3. 4; Big Sister 4: "Night Under the Star " 2. 3; Band Show. Donald Coaa ' Knobber" Hamilton Student Body Pres. 4; Home Room Pres. 3; Serg at Arms 2; "R" Club 2. 3. 4; Montero 2, 3. 4; Fire Squad Chief 4; Football 1. 2. 3, 4; All-City 4; Captain 4; Basketball 1; Dance Committee 4; Baseball I, 2. 3. 4; All City 4; Hall Patrol 2. 3; Chairman of Senior Prom. Doris Cottrell "Dory" Longfellow Girls’ League Rep.; Home Room Sec ; Tennis 2. 3. 4; "k" Club; Basketball 2. 3; Volleyball 1. 2. Anthony DeStekano "Tony" Arlington Sr. Math Club 3; Fire Squad 4. Donald Atpa "Chick" Arlington Home Room Pres 1. 4; Vice Pres. 3; Serg. at Arms 1. 2; "R" Club 3. 4; Montero 3; Tennis 3, 4; Football 4; Yell Leader 3; llall Patrol 2, 3; Fire Squad 4; Dance Committee; Senior Prom Committee; Cub Staff 4; Record Staff 4. Franc is Cora Bays "Frankie" Be miss Big Sister 3. 4; Cathode Science Club 2; Spanish C lub 3; Home Room Treas urer; Girls’ League Rep ; Student Coun-eil Rep. Band 3, 4; Orchestra 3; "Night Under the Stars"; Basketball: Volley ball; Badminton: Ice Skating: Main Of fice Worker: Home Room Red Cross Rep. Mae Ellen DeCiiennk "Doc" Arlington Home Room Pre . 3; Red Cross Rep. 2; Student Council Rep. 2; Girls’ League Rep. I; Dad and Daughter Party 4; Home Room Treasurer 2; Art Club 3. 4. Willard C. Fuller "Bill" Hamilton Student Council Pre . 4; Yell King 2. 3. 4; National Honor Society 4; French l«atin Club Vice Pres 3; Cosmic Club Serg at Arms 3; Jr. Dramatics Club Vice Pres. 2; Boys’ Lieutenant Victory Corps 4; Home Room Sec. I. 2, 3. 4; President 2: Sports Queen Manager 4; "Bachelor Beware" 3; "Kver Since Eve" 3; "Drama Festival" 4; "Arsenic and Old Lace" 4; Salutatorian 4. Harry Arthur “Hambone" Bemiss Football 2. 3. 4; All-City 4; Co-Captain 4; Basketball 1. 2. 3. 4; Baseball 3: Track 4; Hall Patrol Captain 4; Fire Squad 3. 4; Home Room Pres. 3; Treas urer 4; Serg. at Arms 2: "R" Club 3, 4; Jr Dramatics Club I; Bland Award 4. Jack Beaudry "F.lsie" Lewis and Clark Rogers Sp.-akers Bureau 4; Boys’ Fed eration. Dean Robert Castle "Beany" Hamilton Boys’ Federation. Dorothea Christenson "Dot" Hamilton Home Room Vice Pres.; Roll Checker; Baseball 1. Helen Connelly "Con" Longfellow Library Worker 2: Student Council Rep. 3; Red Cross Rep. 4. fourteenWalter Gritting "Solomon" Franklin High School I’cp Hand .1. 4; Hand 3; Student Director 3: Hire Squad 4; Prom Com miner; Victory Corps 4. lit REMIT IIari.o„ "Chesty" Columbia Foot hall I. 2. 3. 4; Baseball 2. 3. 4; Basketball I. 2. 3. 4; Track 2. 3. 4; Student Council Kep. 2; Junior Dra matic- Club I; "R” Club 2. 3. 4; Hall Patrol Captain 3; Fire Squad 3. 4. Ivtlist, Haskins "Skitter" Longfellow Ha-ketball I; Girl-' League. Kvelyn IIawkr “P.v” H'hilma it Student Council Rep. I; Dance Coni milter Chairman 4; French I.atin Club 2, 3, 4; Vice Pro. 3; Jr. Dramatics Club 1. 2; Pres 2: Secretary of Senior A Cla-s; Bin Si-ter 4; Home Room Treasurer 4; Vice Pre-. 2; Souk l.eader 4; Pirette- I, 2; Majorette 3; Head Majorette 4. Virginia Kelly "Cinnie" Arlington Record Fditor; Copy Chief; Feature Kditor: Treasure Chest Staff 3. 4; Orchestra I, 2. 3. 4; Secretary 3. 4; Band I, 2; String Knscmble; Big Si-ter; French I.atin Club; G. A. C. 2. 3. 4; Basketball; Volleyball; Baseball; Student Council Rep.; Senior Prom Committee. Jack Hassibrook "Hass' Arlington Boys’ Fed. Stanley Jeffers "Sian" Henson Poly-tec Student Council Rrp. 3; Hi V 3; Home Room President 3 Mai: Kindaii. "Shorty" Hamilton Home Room Treasurer I; Girls’ League Rep. I. 3: Vice Pres. 3; Grade Recorder 2: Art Club 2, 3; holography 3. 4; Mothers Tea Committee 4; flail Patrol 3. 4; Big Si-ter 3; Triple A Club 2; Christmas Project 3. 4. Beverly Bolster "Muscles" Hamilton Jr. Dramatics Club I, 2; Glee Club 1. 2. 3; Choir 2, 3. 4; Home Room Treasurer 3; Vice Pres. 3; Girls' League Rep. 4; Footlights Club 3; Victory Corps 3; Girls’ Sextet 4; Triple Trio 3, 4; Student Council Rep. 2. 3; Prom Committee; Madrigal Group; Spring Music Festivals; Pirette 3. 4. Laurel Le Mikux "Kit" Salt Lake City, Utah Band 3: Orchestra 3; Choir 3. 4; “Night Under the Stars” 3; Music Festival 3; Victory Follies Author; Speaker's Bureau Chairman of Promotions 4; Pi-rette- 4; Student Council Kep. 3: Commencement Committee 4; Choir Librarian 3; Victory Corps 3; Triple Trio 4; Sextet 3; Debate 4. Frieda Hallstkin ‘Frit:" Regal Girls’ Glee Club 1.2; Pirette 3; Home Room Treasurer 2; Vice President 4; Hall Patrol 3. 4; “Night Under the Stars” 2; Book Room Worker; Roll Checker; Music Festival 2 Leslie Wilbur Harris "Steed" Be miss Senior Cla— Serg. at Arms 4: Student Council Rep I. ••.4; Dance Committee 4; Home Room Secretar) 2; Serg at Arms 3. 4; Mgr of Football 2. 3; Mgr. of Baseball 2. 3; Mgr. of Basketball 2. 3; Mgr of Track 4; “R ’ Club 2. 3. 4 Jian King "Jeannie" Longfellow Tennis I. 2. 3, 4; Girls’ League Rep. 3; “R" Club 2. 3. 4; Basketball 2. 3; Art Club 2. 3. 4; Annual Photographer 3. 4; “Night Under the Stars.” Bob I.em man "Bobby Lou" Regal National Honor Society; Sec. Montero Club; French Latin Club; “R” Club; Pres Junior Dramatics Club; Jr. Math Club; Pre-. of Home Room 2; Treasurer 3; Hall Patrol 2. 3; Fire Squad 2. 3. 4; Tennis 1. 2. 3. 4; Basketball 1. 2. 3, 4; All-City 4; Dance Committee 2. 3; Captain of Con ductor- 4. fifteenJANET I.VKAKMKI ‘Jail” St. Patrick's Grade School Girls’ l.eagun Rep. I, 2; Honu- Room Secretary-T rcasurer 2; Jr. Statesman Club 2. 3. 4; Pirettes I. 2, 3; SprinK Festival 2. 3: Commencement Commit tee 3; Record Staff 4; Volleyball I. 2; Itasketball I. 2. Richard MacCamy "Pick" Logan Student Council Rep. 4; Home Room Pres 4; Vice Pres. 2. 3; Debate 2. 3. 4; Speaker's Bureau 4; Sports Queen Mgr. 4; Chairman Con Committee 4; Harding Debate Club 3; Pres. Math Club 2: Football; National Honor Society 4: "Arsenic and Old l.ace"; "The Val iant"; President of Senior Class. Charles Miller "Chuck" Columbia Home Room Sec.; Bovs' Federation; Track 1 Anna J»an Moss no "Mousey" and Clark Home Room Treas 3; Home Room Vice l’res. 3, 4; Choir 3, 4; Music Festival 3. 4; llarditiK Debate Club 3; Rogers Radio Prog. 3. 4; Senior Comm 4; Hall Patrol 3; Csherette for Comm. 4. Joy O’I.Kary "Larry" etrlington Girls' League; Vice-Pres Home Room 2: Red Criss 2. 3. 4; Mid-Winter Festival 2. 3. 4; Volleyball I. Robert McCal’GIU Y Football 3; Boys’ Federation Charlot ti. I.u. Miller "Lee” l:rnuk l in Jr. Dramatics Club I. 2; Footlights Club 3, 4; French l.atin 2. 3; "Night I’nder the Stars" I. 2, 3. 4; "Bachelor Beware ’; "Valiant”; "Arsenic and Old l.ace"; Home Room Pres ; Student Council 2. 4; Mothers Tea 2. 3, 4; Mid-Winter Festival; Pirettes 3; Hall Patrol 3; Senior Prom Comm.; Dance Comm. 4. Marik Nicolitte "Sickic" Remiss Valedictorian. National Honor Society 4; Service Club 2. 3. 4; O.C.A. 3, 4; Main Office 3. 4; Book room 2. 3, 4; Gym Office I; Jr. Cathode Science Club 2; Pres. Home Room 2. 3. 4; Student Council Rep. 1.3; Vice-Pres. Senior Clavs; Volleyball 2; War Stamp Seller 3. 4; Vice Pres Home Room 3; Flection Comm. 4. Patricia Skavitt "Pal" Regal Tennis Team 2. 3. 4; Junior Math Club 2. 3; Triple A 2. Baud I, 2; Sec Girls' League 4; Honor Roll 1.2 . 3. 4; Bin Sister 3. 4; Home Room Vice-Pres.; Home Room Treas.; Basketball 3, 4; Volleyball I. 2. 4; National Honor Society 4; French l.atin 3; Speaker’s Bureau 4; Band Show 2, 3. 4; Dance Comm. 4. Krnest Siir.nirRD "Buckshot" If alia Wallg Boys' Federation; Senior Math Club 3; Spanish Club 3: Home Room Sec. 3: Student Council 3. Maydel Stef!r "Mickey" It'hit man Record Bookkeeper 3; Gym Office I. 2, 3; Main Office 3; Girls' Advisors Office 4; Basketball 1, 2, 3; Volleyball I. 2. 3:B aseball I. 2. 3; Skating Manager 3; SkatinK 1. 2; G A C.; Attendance Keeper I. 2. 3: Girls’ League Rep. 3; Rife Sister 4; Music Festival; Sec. and Treas. of Home Room 3. Bill Shores "Pinkey" Whitman Boys' Federation: Track 1; Basketball I; Football 2. 3. Jack I.lvlkskc "Jackson” Minneapolis Marshall High School Football 4; Speaker's Bureau 4; Basketball 4. Virginia McCall cm "Ginny" Regal Tennis 2: Basketball 1. 2; Girls’ Glee Club; Cub Staff; Record Feature Writer; Picture Fditor for Annual Staff; Girls' League Kep.;ll ome Room Reporter 4; Senior Prom Ticket Committee: “Night I’nder the Stars" 2. sixteenROSEMARY SCII I’M' (.iris' League. IllKHIKT SINCLAIR "Ill-lb" Libby Home Room Pro 3; Home Room Vice-Pres. 2; Boys’ Federation. Paul Smith "Smitty" B i-in is Boys' Federation; Student Council Rep l.r.r. Stinger "Lee" Band: Home Room Vice Pres ; Hall Patrol; Hi-Y Club; Boys' Federation. Maxim Stow ell "Max" Hamilton Volleyball 1.3: Tumbling 4; Badminton 3; Basketball 4; Baseball 1: Skating I: Pirettes I. 2. 3: Gym Office 2; Math Club 1. 2; Play Hour (omm. 4; Student Council Rep. I. Vivian Toiler "Toby" Girls' I.eaKUe. Donna Jean Thompson "Blonilic” Be miss Harding Debate 3; Girls’ League: Girls' League Play; Girl Reserves 2. Rorent Toihi "Hob" Boys' Federation; Vicloiy Coip 3; Rillc Team I. Bettie Turner "Bettie" Hamilton National Honor Society 4; Senior Prom Comm. 4; Senior Honor Roll 4; Home Room Pres. I; Big Sister 3. 4; Sec-Treas. lunior Dramatics I. 2; Sec.-Treas. French-l.atin 2, 3. 4; Sec.-Treas. Jr. Math I. 2; Student Council 3. 4; Pirates I, 2; Triple A 2: Mothers Tea 2. 3. 4; Hall Patrol 4; “Night Under the Stars” 2. 3. 4; Mid-Winter Festival 2. 3. 4. Thomas WalCii "Tom" Be miss Football 4; Cosmic Club 3: R-Club 2. 3. 4; Band 2. 3. 4; Boys' Federation; Student Council Rep. 2; Track 4; Hall Patrol 1. 4; Track Manager 2; Pep Band 3. Dolores Ware "Dee" Lewis ami Clark Student Council Rep. 3: Girls' League Rep. 2: Girls' l.eague Pres. 4; Sports Ouccii 3; Pirettes 2. 3. 4; Majorette 3. 4; Pres Pirettes 4; Treas. Senior Class 4; Spanish Club 2; Jr. Math Club 2. 3; Sr. Math Club 3; Cub Staff 4; Annual Staff 4; Publicity Comm, for "Arsenic and Old Lace’ 4; National Honor Society. I.VLE Tun 1 son "Tunnie" Sox on Hiffh School Home Room Reporter 3; Track 2. 3: junior Math 2: Basketball 2: Boys Federation. Noble Valsvic "Sob" Whitman Tennis 2. 3. 4; Debate 2. 3. 4; Harding Debate 2. 3. 4; R. Club 2. 3. 4; Mon tcro Club 2. 3. 4; Home Room Pres ; Student Council Rep : "Bashful Bach elor”; "The Valiant": "The Warrior s Husband"; "Arsenic and Old I.ace ’; Chair. Commencements Comm. Helen Walker "Helen" Longfellow Tennis I. 2. 3: Study Hall Checker; Puppetry: Harding Debate; Girls’ Reserve. seventeenBetty Jam Obkrg “Blondie" Longfellow Basketball I; Volleyball 1; Art Club 3; Glee Club I. 2: Choir 2. 3. 4; Home Room Sec. 3; Hall Patrol 3. 4; Roll Checker 2. 3: "Night Under the Stars" 2. 3. Janice: Overmyir Hamilton National Honor Society 4; Service Club 2, 3, 4; Book room 2. 3. 4; O.G.A. Club 3. 4; Work in l.ibrary 3, 4; Work in Office 4; Charge of War Stamps 3, 4; Red Cross Comm 4; Home Room Sec. 2. 3; Vice-Pres. Home Room 2; Victory Corps 4; Senior Prom Ticket Comm. 4. I i ELEN I.AURA RAYBURN RegaI Sec. Home Room; Study Hall Checker; Treas. Student Body; Junior Math Club; Junior Statesman Club; National Honor Society; Rogers Service Club; Chair. Big Sisters; Big Sister. Jack Warner "Jackson” Home Room Sec.; Football 4; Boys' Federation. J a» k West Kcga! Boys' Federation; Track I; Baseball I; Basketball I; Cathode Club I, 2; Jr. Math Club I, 2; Home Room Pres. I; Home Room Vice-Pres. I; Student Council Rep 2; Senior Math Club 3. Charles Cr«ffe:t "Chuck" (ion: ago Boys' Federation. Ray Berggrkn "Bcrgoon" Webster Pres. Boys' Federation; Football. Ken Osborn '"Ossie” Our Town 2; Hall Patrol 3; Student Council Comm. Chair.; “Cub" Kditor 4; Boys’ Federation. Pierce "6'w" Bcmiss Girls' l.caguc I. 2. 3. 4; Harding I)c bate 3; Home Room Rep. 2; Tumbling I; Girl Reserves 2. Gene Seneel lobby Track 2; Boys' Federation; Home Room Sec.; Home Room Vice Pres. 2. Ray Warner ’Gooch” Boys' Federation. Arthur Wooddii.i. .-Irt" Bemiss Track I. 2. 3; Football I; Basketball 1; Sarg. at Arms Home Room; See Home Room; Jr. Math Club; Boys’ Federation; Student Council Rep Wyi.oi r Ronai.h A Williams "l.efty" Regal Sec. Home Room I; Pres Home Room 2; Sarg. at Arms Home Room 4; Student Council Rep. 2; Football 4; Base ball I. 2. 4; Jr. Dramatics 1; Basketball I. 4; Montero 2. 3. 4; Hall Patrol 3. 4; Boys' Federation; Dance Comm. eighteen1 N i n 1 H 1 It 8$ 8 Bill Fuller Best Looking Doris Cottrell Don Cobb Most Popular Evelyn Hawke Don Appa Best-All-Round Lee Miller Jack Leversee Best Dressed Dolores Ware Bob Lemman Best Dancer Bettie Turner Herb Harlow Most Athletic Pat Seavitt Harry Arthur Most Changed Since Frosh Year ... Helen Walker Ray Berqqren Has Best Line Jan Lukaszeski Herb Sinclair Wittiest Beverly Koester Dick MacCamey Most Likely to Succeed Virginia Kelley Noble Valsvig Most Sophisticated Helen Rayburn Janice Overmyer Choice of Sister Walt Griffing Choice of Brother Laurel Le Mieux Wolfess Jack Beaudry Wolf Jean King Best Figure Ron Williams Best Physique Marie Nicolette .. Class Genius nineteen twentyValedictorian........................................ Warren Helmer Salutatorian ........................................Maxine Johnson Senior President...................................... Paul Stoddard Editor of the Record ....................................... Al Pistilli Girls' League President Pat Ettenborough Student Body President........ .. Andy Berg Boys' Federation President. Wayne Howard Majorette JoAnne Nikotich Debater . Bud Ford Journalist ... Denny Gray Artist . Louise Stansbury Athlete Don Simonson Honor Graduates Warren Helmer Maxine Johnson Ethel Turnley Louise Stansbury Virgil Hoisington James Saxe Dick Taylor Phyllis Thrasher Dorothy Bronson Charles Ford Harriet Coleman Annette Jacoy Jimmy Brathovdo Patricia Kearney Paul Stoddard Lorraine Wilkinson Floyd Cowles Dick Purdy John Sweo Dick Ruhling Lawrence Miller Jan Noyes Patricia Ettenborough Clarence Tomlinson Betty Wilcocks IWfHly-ohtAudrey Rose Aris "Punky” Haver male Volleyball 2: Basketball 2. 3; (lice Club I; Tennis 2, 3. 4; Senior Haml 3; Choir 2, 3, 4. Kirn Baker "Dixie” West Valley Girls" League 3, 4; Tennis 3. Cora Barker "Corkie” Corbett. Oregon Girls' I.cague I, 2. 3. 4; Girls' Lcaguc Rcp. 3; Basketball 3: Big Sister 4; Pi-rettes 4; Victory Corps 3. Violet Adams "Vi” Mea l High School Girls' Glee Club 3; Girls' League; Winter Music Festival. June Allen "June" Isfhrata, H’ash. Girls' League. Betty Barrick "Belts" Longfellow Glee Club I, 2; Girls' League Rep. I; Study Hall Checker 3, 4; Home Room Vice Pres.; Big Sister 3, 4; Home Room Sgt. at Arms I; Dad Daughter Banquet Comm.: Big Sister-Little Sister Comm. Andrew Berc "And'r" Hamilton Football 1. 2. 3. 4: Track I. 2. 3. 4; Basketball 4; Pres. Rogers Hi V; Home Room Pres.. Sgt. at Arms; Boys' Fed cration Sgt at Arms 4; Associated Student Body Pres. »; M.micro Club Vice Pres.; Hall Patrol; ••R” Club 2. 3. 4; Fire Squad 2, 3. 4; Con-ductors 4; Student Council Rep.; Boys' Guidance Comm. Reece Bills "Bill” Longfellow Student Council Rep. 4; Art Club 2. 3; Home Room Secy. 3, 4: Stage Crew 2, 3. Arditii Black "Ardie" Arlington Girls' League. Kstiier Albrecht "fitly” Reeder, North Dakota Girls' League. Russell Anderson "Russ" Libby Home Room Sgt. at Arms; Boys’ Federation. Juanita Baker "Bonnie" Regal Home Room Treas. I. Girls’ League Rep. 4; Triple “A" 2; Pirettes 1. 2. 3; Basketball 1. 2; Girls' League I, 2. 3; Badminton I. 2. Robert Ballard "Bob" Regal Football 2, 3, 4; Home Room Vice Pres. 4. Secy.; Sgt. at Arms I; Red Cross 4; Student Council Rep; Boys' Federation Rep. I.OUISE Barn "Weesie" Willard Home Room Pres. 2. Vice Pres. I. Treas. 4. Reporter 2: Pirettes I. 2. 3; Big Sister 3; Study Hall Checker I; Gym Checker 3. ttvcntytwoWALLACE Bowers "It'ally" Longfellow Ili Nile Club Krj .: Hoys' Federation. Dorothy Bronson “Dolly" North Central Big Sister 3; Pirettes 2. 3. 4; National Honor Society 4; Basketball 2; (’.iris' League; Home Room Roll Checker 2. Margaret Carfa "Margie” Be mist Pirelles I. 2, 3; Volleyball 2; Basketball 2. Dani i. Cassidy "Dan" Regal Boys' Federation; Student Council; Home Room Pres . Vice Pres., Secy : I rack I; Cosmic Chib; Boys' Federation Rep. John Clark ‘Johnnie" St. Patrick’s Home Room Vice Pres. 3. Pres. 4; Con Comm.; "Arsenic and Old l,ace" 4; "Charlie's Aunt" 4; Bovs' Federation; Victory Corps 3; Red Cross. James Bratiiovdi. “Jim" Lay on Camera Club Pres. I. 2; Jr. Math Club 2; Home Room Secy. 3. 4; Vice Pres 2; Student Council I. 3; Choir I. 2. 4; Victory Corps. Sgl 3; National Honor Society 4; "Our Town" 2; Hall Patrol 3; All City Choir 2; Boys' Federation Rep. I; Boys’ Octet 3; Red Cross. Merrili. BruNKAU "Moose" Logan Camera Club I. 2; Footlights Club 2; Home Room Pres 2. 4. Secy 3; Student Council Rep.; Band 2. 3. 4; Pep Baud 4; Victory Corps; Jr. Math Club 2; Spanish Club 3. Harriet Coleman "Hattie" IPhitman Basketball I. 2. 3. 4; Volleyball 1. 2. 3; Softlsill 3: Home Room Secy. 1. 2; Triple "A ’ 2; Choir 2. 3. 4; (.lee Club I, 2: Record Staff 3; Big Sister 3. 4; Service Club; National Honor Society. Albert Cull "Bert" Longfellow Debate 4: Track 2: Art Editor 4; Annual Staff 4; Home Room Vice Pres I; Boys’ Federation 1. 2. 3. 4; Pub licity Comm., "Charlie's Aunt" 4; Pub licity Comm . "Arsenic and Old I.acc" 3; Victory Corps; Red Cross. Phyllis Carter "Phyl” Regal 0. A C. 3. 4; Home Room Pres. J. Secy 4.; Big Sister 2. 3: Gym Checker. 2; Book Room 2; Baseball I. 2: Bas kctball 1. 2; Volleyball I, 2; Pirettes 2 Donald Chatfi eld "Don" lifworth, Iowa Boys’ Federation. Robert Clark "Bob" Regal Home Room Vice Pres. 2. 3. Secy ; Student Council Rep 4; Boys’ Fedcra lion Rep. 4. Floyd Cowles Libby National Honor Society 3; Hall Patrol 2: Victory Corps 3; Track 2. 3. 4; Football 2. 3; "R" Club 3; Red Cross 3: Boys' Federation 2. 3. 4; Boys’ Federation Comm. 3. Carolyn Curtis "Carol” Haver male Senior Band 2. 3. 4; Glee Club 4; Library Worker; Home Room Vice Pro.; Red Cro s R p. twenty-three"Don" Elton Dempsey "The Voice” Columbia Hand 2. 3, 4; Pep Hand 2, 3. Gwenkth Dors "Gwenie” Lo tty fellow Hie Sister 3; Girls' League; Study Hall Checker 3, 4. Dorothy Doll "Dot" Harrison, Idaho Girls’ League 3. 4. William Kdstrom "Bill” Regal Boys’ Federation; Home Room Pres, Secy.: Fire Squad: Con ductors; Hall Patrol: "R” Club 3. 4; Football 2. 3, 4; Baseball 1; Reeord Staff; Annual Staff Dolores Elvigan "Dolly” Hamilton Pircttes 3, 4; Big Sister 3; Library Worker 3; Book room Worker 4; Basketball 3; Volleyball I. 2, 3; Baseball 2. 3; Badminton 2. 3; Ice Skating 1. 2; Camera Club 2; Girls' League 1. 2, 3, 4. Donald E. Cutler "Doe” Orchard Prairie Football 1. 2. 3: Basketball I. 2: Home Room Vice Pro. 2: Red Cross Rep. 2. 3; Record Rep 3 Don Cuzzktto Wallace. Idaho Hall Patrol 4; Boys' Federation 4. Walter Dalzii.l "Hud” Salt Lake City, Utah Record Staff 4; Annual Staff 4; Home Room Secy. 4; Baseball I, 2. 3. 4; Football 3; Hall Patrol 3. 4; Fire Squad 4; Red Cross; Tumbling; Cub Staff; Boxing; Wrestling; Victory Corps. Violet Danielson "Vi" Lewis and Clark Rogers Tri-Y; Girls' League. Editii Eliason "Bitten” Lewis and Clark Home Room Pres. 4; Sports Queen Candidate 3; Girls League. Arvio Engdaiil "Blondte" Benedict, Xorth Dakota Home Room Secy. 3; Track 2. 3; Mon-tero 2. 3. Henry Diehl "Hank” Coofer Boys' Federation. Kenneth Doty "Ken” Arlington Home Room Sgt at Arms 2: Boys' Federation I. 2, 3. 4. Richard Earsley "Dick' HI Paso, Texas Boys' Federation. twenty-four•7. or Patkicia Kttknrorough "Pat" Willard Girl ' League Pres. 4; Jr. Dramatics 2; Volleyball I. 2. 3; Basketball 2. 3; Baseball 3: Tennis 2, 3. 4; Choir 3; (lice Club I. 2; Home Room Pres. I; "Batchelor Beware"; Property, "Arsenic ami Old Uce" 4; Big Sister 3. 4; Victory Corps .4; Pirettes 3; Home Keonomics ( Ittb 3, 4; National Honor Society. Burton Fairrurn "Hurt” Regal Home Room Sgt. at Arms: Boys' Fed • ration. Jo Deane Ferguson "Dram?" Lewis and Clark Dance Committee 4; Pirettes 4; Study Hall Ch'cker 3; Student Council 4; C.ym Office Worker 4. Charles K. Ford. Jr. "Bud" Longfellow National Honor Society 4; Con Comm Chr. 4: Track 3, -f; "What a Life" I; "Our Town” 2; "Bachelor Beware" 3: "Drama Festival" 3; "Arsenic and Old I .ace" 4; "Charley's Aunt” 4; Jr. Dramatics Club Scc'y.. Sgt at Arms; Jr. Math Club Pres ; Footlights Club Pro. Chr.; Sport' Queen Manager 3. 4; Home Room Pres ; Debate 3, 4. Kurt Gayda "Kurt" Hamilton Fire Squad; Track 2. 3. 4; Baseball I; Home Room Sgt. at Arms; Hi Y Club. J D. Kvass Whitman Boys' Federation. Rutii "Babe” Orchard Proine Pirettes 2, 3. 4; Big Sister 3; Home Room Pres. I, Vice Pres I; Library Workcr 3; Jr. Math Club 2; Office Worker 4; Girls' League I. 2. 3. 4. Dennis Gray "Denny" North Central Inland Kmpire News Trophy 4; Boys" Federation Vice Pres. 4; Senior A Class Vice Pres.; Sports Kditor. Record 4; Fire Squad 4; Hall Patrol 4; Sports Kditor, Cub Issues 3. 4; Treas ure Chest Staff 4; Victory Corps 3; Conductors 4; Home Room Sgt. at Arms 3; Football "B" Squad 3; Boys’ Federation Nomination Comm 3; "R" Club 4; Sports Queen Manager 4; Baseball 2. 3. 4. Yvette Harris "Tools" Prairie Perm, Wisconsin Girls' League 4; Band 4; Red Cross Comm. 4. I.OI.A Fisc It RACK "Lota" Coeur d'Alene Girls’ League. Marge Franklin "Marye" Regal Pirettes | 2. 3; Charter Comm.; An- nual Staff; Record Staff; Jr Dramatics Club I. 2.; Jr. Math Club 2; "R” Club 3. 4; Tennis I. 2. 3, 4; Home Room Vice Pres., Treas ; Stu dent Council: Vollyball; Cub Staff; Senior Flection Comm.; Basketball. Irene "Irene" Willard Red Cross Ren. 4; Study Hall Checker 3; Service Club 2; Tumbling I; Ice Skating 1,3.3.4; Girls' League 1,2,3,4. IIowarh Harris "Long John Arlington Home Room Secy. 4; Hall Patrol 3. Spanish Club 1. 2; Cathode Club 2. Boys' Federation I, 2, 3. 4. Warren IIelmer "Professor" Logan Home Room Pres. 2. 4. Vice Pres ; Band 2. 3, 4; Orchestra 3. 4; Cathode Club Pres.; Jr. Math Club; Spanish Club; Red Cross Comm.; Baseball Manager 1; National Honor Society; Valedictorian. twenty-fileCalvin Henderson “Cal" Libby Football 3, 4; Basketball 4; Student Council Rep ; "R" Club 4; Boxing. Wrestling; Hall Patrol: Fire Squad; Con ductors; Cub Staff. Virgil IIoisington “I'irge" Hamilton Cathode Club 2; Jr. Math Club 2; Spanish Club 3; Hall Patrol »: Boys' Federation Rep. 3. Shirley Hulks- "Sherli" Libby Home Room Pres. Secy., Treas.; Girls' league Rep. 4; Triple "A" 2; Girls' League Letter "R"; Pirettes. Rosemarie Jacoy "Rosie" St. Patrick’s Home Room Vice Pres. I. Treas. 3; Girls League Rep. 4; Hall Patrol 2; Pirettes 1, 2, 3; Basketball 2: Roger-Tri-Y 4: Victory Corps 3; Big Sister 3; Volleyball 2. MI RKKL J ESSU1 "Guy" Rlk Cily, Kansas Hall Patrol. Arlene Helms "Enuie" Hamilton Home Room Vice Pres. 4; Girls' league Rep. 2; Pirettes 2. 3. 4; G.A C. 3. 4; Record Staff 4; Annual Staff. Picture Kditor 4; "Night Under the Stars” 3; Jr. Party Comm. 3; Big Sixer 3. 4; Gym Office Worker I. 2: Library Worker 3; Tennis 2; Volleyball 1.2. 3; Baseball 1.2; Basketball I. 2. 3. Grace IIrnhicksen "Taffy" Hamilton Big Sister 3. 4; Annual Staff 4; Home Room Pres. 4. Vice Pres. 3; Roll Checker; Orchestra 2. 3. 4; Tenuis 3. 4; Pirettes 3. 4; Record Staff 4; Baseball; Basketball; Physical Fitness Program: Volleyball; Music Festival 3. 4; Victory Corps. Wayne Howard "IPayne" Hamilton Home Room Prc . Secy.. Sgt. at Arms; Pres Sr. Band; Pres. Boys' Federation; Band I. 2. 3. 4; Orchestra 3. 4; Pep Band 3. 4; Baseball I. 2. 3. 4; Football 3; Student Council; Fire Squad; Montcro Club. Annette Jacoy "Annie" Cocker Home Room Pres. I. Secy. 3. Treas. 4; Red Cross Rep. 4; Triple “A" 2; Bas kctball 2; Hall Patrol 2; Pirettes I. 2. 3; Big Sister 3; Tri-Y Vice Pres ; Vic lory Corps; Volleyball 2; Gym Office Worker; National Honor Society. Kllen Jenkins "Jinks" Whitman Girls' League; Camera Club 2; Girl Reserve Treas. 1; Home Room Roll Checker 3. Maxine Johnson "Max" Whitman Treasurer Chest Kditor 4; Girls' League Vice Pres. 4; Home Room Vice Pres 3: Toastmaster Award 1; Triple "A” 2; National Honor Society; Youth Page Rep 3; Victory Corps; Asst. Manager Speakers' Bureau 4; Cosmic Club 3; Math Club 3; Big Sister 3. 4; Record Staff 3. 4; Cathode Club Secy. 1, 2; Jr. Dramatics 2; Salutatoriau. Patricia Kearney “Pat" Logan Associated Student Body Treas. 4; Home Room Secy. 2. Roll Checker 4; National Honor Society 4; Library Worker 2; Big Sister 3, 4; Basketball I. 2. 3. 4; Volleyball 1. 2. 3. 4; Ten nix 4; Baseball I; Orchestra 3; Victory Corps 3; Badminton 1; Music Festival 3; Girls' Variety Show 4. Lillian Jones "Jonsey" U’enatehee. ll'ash. Pirettes 2. 3; Yell Leader 4; Annual Staff 4; Gym Office Worker 2; "Night Under the Stars' ; Commencement 3; Mothers’ Tea Comm. 3; Victory Corps 3; Girl-' League. SuiKi.i.Y Kernagiian "Sherle" Butte. Montana Home Room Pres. 4. Hostess 4; Girl Reserve 4; Music Festival 4 twenty-axMyron Kerr "Myrtle" Logan Track I. 2. 3, 4; Basketball J, 2; Home Room Treas. 2. 3; ''R' Club; Boys' Federation I. 2. 3. 4. ALECK I.AFPERTV "Mole" Libby Football 2, 3. 4; Jr. Math Club; Rogers Service Club; Hall Patrol; Wrestling. Colleen Little "Connie" Grand Coulee, Wash. Home Room Pres. 2. Secy. 2, Treat . 3. 4; Stamp Collector 3, 4; Spanish Club 3; Pirettes 4; Study Hall work or 3. 1,1 LA I.OCKKKT "Lila" Lewis and Clark ('.iris’ League Rep. 3; Student Council Rep. 4; Home Room Secy. 3. Treas. 3; Record Staff 4; Annual Staff 4; Jour nalism Award 4. Jamus I.owtiiek "Jim" lie miss Football 2. 3. 4; Sr. Band I. 2; Hoys' Federation Norn, omm.; Hall Patrol f apt.; Fire Squad 3. 4; Con ductors 4; "R" Club; Track I. 2. 3, 4; Home Room Sgt. at Arms; Record Staff 3. 4; Annual Staff 3, 4; Home Room Secy.; Hoys' Guidance Comm. Jeanne Kirkenoorfi r "Kirk" llarermale Girls' League; Home Room Secy. Xoreen Lawrence "Noreen" Willard Home Room Vice Pres. 4, Treas 2; Flag Twirier 4; Big Sister 2. 3; Tennis 2, 3, 4; Student Council Rep. 3; Pirettes I. 2. 3: ''R" Club 4; Skating 1. 2; Tri-V Treas. 4; Victory Corps 3; Hasrhall I. 2; Vollevball 1. 2; Basket-Itall 2; Advisor's Office Worker 4. Arthur Lysell "Art" Havermale Choir 2, 3, 4; Madrigal Singers 4; Hoys' Quartet 3. 4; Hall Patrol 3; Home Room Sgt. at Arms 2; Red Cross 4. Kvelyn Martin "F.t" Sorth Central Pirettes 4; Hu iness Mgr. Record 4; Home Room Pre 3; War Stamp Help er 4; "Night Under the Stars"; Mothers' Tea Comm 3; Victory Corps 3; Annual Staff. Marion Lordell “Shorty" Hamilton Home Room Roll Checker 2. Hostess I. 4; Basketball I. 2; Volleyball 1. 2; Pirette 4; Rogers Tri-V 4; Tennis. Rivtii Low "Ruth" Girls' League I. 2. 3. 4; Jr. Party Comm. 3; Gym Checker I. 2. 3; Study Hall Checker 2; Library Checker 3; Student Council Rep. 2; Office Work er 4; Midwinter Music Festival 3. Pauline Lundcren Bonners Ferry, Idaho Girls’ League Rep 3; Math Club 3. 4; Spanish Club 3, 4; Hand 3; Pirettes 4. Bonnie MacKay "Bon" Regal Vice Pres. Girls’ League 4; Tennis 2. 3. 4; Flag Twirler 4; "R" Club 3. 4; Triple "A’ 2; Big Sister 2, 3; Pirettes 2. 3; Home Room Pres. I; Skating I. 2; Tri-V Pres. 4; Basketball 2; Stu dent Council Rep. 4; Baseball I. 2; Volleyball I, 2; Advisor's Office Worker 4. Wilma Martinson "Willie" Arlington Study Hall Checker 2. 3. 4; Big Sister 3; Senior A Nominating Comm.; Red Cross Comm. 3; Home Room Vice Pres. 3, Secy. 2; Vandalism Comm. 3. twenty-sevenPearl McDowell "McDoode!” Arlington Girls' Uigur Kcj . 4; Volleyball 1; Tennis 2: Dad-Daughter Comm. 4; llook Room 4. Hetty Mead ”11. Regal Girls' league I. 2, J. 4; Jr. Math Club 2; Cosmic Club 3; Debate Team 3. 4; Red Cross Chairman; Student Council Rep.; Home Room Roll Checker 2; Roll Checker Study Hall 2; Library Worker 3; Basketball 2: Tumbling 2’: Jr. Party Comm. 3; Victory Corps 3; "Night I'nder the Stars" 2; "Bachelor Beware." Maxine Meiiarry “Max" H emits Big Sister; Tennis 2. 3; Home Room Pres. Treas ; Volleyball I, 2. 3; Has ketball I. 2. 3; Tri-Y 4. DORLON M hritt "Marrie" l.tbby Rifle Club 2; Hall Patrol 4. Hirnieo Moktknsos “Rennie" lidinburg, North Pakota Student Council Rc| . 2; Home Room Roll Checker 4; Big Sister 3; Glee Club 2; Dad-Daughter Comm. 2. Lewis McBriui: “Lewie" Hamilton Boys' Federation; Student Council; Hall Patrol. William McDonald "Hilly" Hamilton Football I. 2; Hall Patrol; Art Club; Boys' Federation; Student Council Rep. James McHenry “Jim" North Central Boys' Federation. Delbert Mead "Per Ba-eb.ill 1. 2. 3; Student Council Rep ; Home Room Treas., Sgt. at Arms; Boys' Federation: Hall Patrol 3; Paddle Squad 2. Doris Melzer "Dodie" Libby Band 2. 3, 4; Orchestra 4; Girls' League; Volleyball 2; Basketball 2; Baseball 2; Music Festival 2. 3, 4. Margie Mason "Margie Rosalia. Wash. Glee Club 2. 3. 4; Girls' League 2. 3. I McDaniel Longfellow Study Hall Checker er 1; Pirette I. 2. 3; Home Room Vice League. "Kokomo I. 2; Gym Check-Office Worker 4; Pres. 3; Girls' Lawrence Miller "Larry” Willard Stage Crew 1, 2: Dance Comm. 4; Speakers Bureau 4; Spanish Club I. 2. 3; Service Club I. 2. 3. 4; Jr. Math Club 2; Victory Corps 3; Home Room Secy. 3; Boys’ Federation Rep I; National Honor Society. Donalo Mosei.y "Hon" Hamilton Home Room Pres. 2; Baseball I; Boys' Federation Rep. 3; Football 2; Band I. 2, 3; St mien t Council Rep. 2. twenty eo htKuzAimi Mvcox "Belle" Mary cliff Girls' Uaiue .1. 4; Student Council Kcp. 4; Glee Cluh 4; Main Office Worker 4; Study Hall Checker 3; Music Festival 4. JoAMNK Nikoticii "Jo” Logan Tennis I. 2. 3, 4; Record Staff 3, 4; Annual Staff 3, 4; Chairman Flection Comin 4; Student Council Rep. I; Spring Sports Princess 2: Majorette 3. 4; Dance Comm. 4; Harding Debate Club; Pres. Home Room 2; Pirettes 2; Flag Twirler 3; Triple "A” 2; Variety Show 4; "Night I'nder the Stars" 3. 4. Betty Oliver ’•Betty" LaCrande, Oregon Girls’ l.eague. Ralph Oman "Ball'll" B emits Baseball I. 2. 3. 4; Football 2. 3. 4; Basketball I: Sgt. at Arms Home Room; Boys’ Federation. Mahlyn Owen "Mollie" Logan Pirettes 2. 3. 4; Art Club 3: Record Staff 4; Annual Staff 4; Home Room Treat . I; Home Room Checker 2; Volleyball I, 2; Badminton I; Basketball I. Kdwin Olson "P.d die" Regal Boys’ Federation. Mary Louise Orlando “Cocoa" Bonus (•iris’ l.eague; Red Cross Comm; Big Sister 4; Office Worker at Remiss-Rogers. Glorya Paris "Sis" Pllensbarg High, P.llensbnrg Student Council Rep 3; Record Staff 4; Annual Staff 4; Cub Staff 4; Flection Comm 4; Red Cross; Victory Corps 3; Girls' l.eague. Arthur Parks "Art" Whitman Track I; Baseball I; Student Council 2; Home Room Sgt. at Arms 3; Band I. 2. 3; Pep Band 2. Marjorie Phillips "Pee ll’ee" Hillard Student Council Rep. 2; ('.iris’ l.eague Rep. 3; Study Hall Checker 2. 3. Kenneth Parkin "Ken" St. Patrick's Home Room Vice Pres. 2. 3; Secy. I. 2: Student Council Rep. 3. 4; Track I. 2, 3; It Squad 2; Head of Model Planes 2. 3; Boys’ Federation Rep ; Paddle Squad 2, 3. 4; Victory Corps Jack Peterson "Jackson" Arlington Baseltall I; Basketball I; Football 4; Home Room PrCS. Vice Pres. Sgt. at Arms: Service Club 1; Band Drum Major 1. 2. 3; Hall Patrol 2. 3; Stu dent Council Rep.; Boys' Federation Rep.; Red Cross; Victory Corps. l.ois Nelson "Lois" Salt Lake City. Utah I'irettes 2. 3; Library Worker 3; Itas ketball I. 2: Volleyball I; Baseball I; Red Cross Comm. Girls’ league Janet Noyes "Jan" Missoula County High School Student Council Rep.; Girls’ l.eague Treas.; Big Sister; Makeup Chairman; Home Room Vice Pres. l:vcnlynineJoyce Pnhit “Jo" Libby Triple "A” 2; Girls l.rugur Dick Purdy “Dick" Hamilton National Honor Society -4; Hand 1, 2. 3; Pep Hand 3, 4; "Our Town” 2; "Arsenic and Old l.acc' 4; "Charley's Aunt” 4; Basketball 3; Track I. 2. 3. 4; Interclass Hasketball 3. 4; Footlights Club 3; Dramatics Club Pres. I. 2; Jr. Math Club 2; Student Council Rep. I; Victory Corps 3; Con Comm. 4. Don Richardson “Rich" Newport High, Newport Football 3, 4; Home Room Pres.; Student Council Rep.; "R” Club: Fire Squad; Hall Patrol Dorothy Rodger “Dot” Arlington Swimming I. 2; Volleyball; Skating 1, 2, 3. 4; Student Council Rep. 4; Has ketball 2. Moreen Ross "H'its” Arlington Glee Club I. 2; Choir. 2. 3. 4; Volleyball I; Swimminng 1; Skating 2, 3. 4; All-City Choir 2; Home Room Pres . Trcas. 4; Camera Club I. 2; Gym Checker I; Triple Trio; Victory Corps 3; Girls' Reserves; Winter Music Fes tival 3; Tennis 2, 3. buiLLA Pierce "l.ewie" Arlington Girls' League. Walt Poole ”11 ’alt" Seattle, Il'ash. Hoys' Federation. Jean Ross "Jeonnie" North Central Pirettes 3. 4; Home Room Vice Pres. 3; Spring Festival 3; Home Room Re porter: Victory Corns 3; Mothers' Tea; Record Staff 4; I'sherette 3; "Night I'nder the Stars” Hi tty Zoe Rouse “Betty" Arlington Student Council I; Tennis 2; Basketball 2; Volleyball 2; Hadminton 2; Hig Sister 3; Girls' League; Library 3. 4; Study Mall Checker 2. 4; Math Club 2; Spanish Club 3. Al Pistilli "A!" St. Patrick's Hoys' Federation Secy.; Home Room Pres.. Secy.; Fire Squad; Record Staff; Sports hditor; Kditor-in-Chief of Rec ord; Annual Staff. Phyllis Powell "Phyllis" St. Xavier School Girls' League; Girls' League Rep ; Home Room Vice Pres. I. 2; Student Council Rep. 4; Big Sister 3; Volleyball 2; Home Room Secy. 2. Dorothy Pugh “Dot" l.ogan Hig Sister 3; Band 2. 3. 4; Hkkr. of Record 4; Cashier in Cafeteria 4. John Rice “Rice" Hoys' Federation; Track 1, 3. 4; Football B Squad 2. 3; Assistant Coach K Squad 4. Ann Rizzuto “Annie" Arlington Home Room Pres., Vice Pres., Trcas.: Sgt. at Arms Alg. 1: Red Cross Rep. 3; Tennis 2; Glee Club. thirtyHugo Rubkrc "Hutto" Sequoia High Home Room Treas., Sgt. at Arms 3; Track 4; Dance Comm. 4; Wrestling 4. Virginia Sadd “Ginny” Hamilton Home Room Pres., Vice Pres.; Victory Corps; "R" Club 4; Jr. Dramatics 1. 2; Camera Club 3; Pirettes I. 2. 4; Big Sister 3; "Musical Festival”; Basketball I. 2. 3; Volleyball I. 2. 3. 4; Skat ing I. 2; Tennis I, 2; Badminton I. 2. 3. 4; “Night Under the Stars"; Base-lull 2 3. A buy Sanborn "Abby" SanJpoinl High Big Sister 3; Hall Patrol 3; Home Room Vice Pres . Treas ; Gym Office 4; Cathode Club 2; Study Hall Checker 3, 4. Maxine Scitrn. "Micky" Xorth Central Big Sister 2; Roll Checker 2; Librarian 2; Volleyball 1; Tennis 2; Gym Office 1: Girls' League. John Sciiulkr "Johnny" Hamilton Band 2; Cathode Club; Home Room Sgt. at Arms; Red Cross. Dick Ruiiling "Drooling" Davenport High, Davenport National Honor Society: Basketball 3. 4; Baseball 3. 4; Boys’ Federation Sgt. at Arms; ”R” Club 3. 4; Home Room Pres.. Vice Pres.; Hall Patrol 3; Fire Squad 3, 4; Dance Comm. 4; Conductors 4. Faye Saii.or "l-'aye" Lewis anil Clark Girls' league. Marion Scott "Marion" Lewis ami Clark Girls’ League. Siim.F.v S H EL HON "Skirl" Hamilton Gym Office; Study Hall Checker 3; Home Room Secy.; Student Council 4; Girls' League Chairman 4; Big Sister 4; Usher at Baccalaureate 4; Spring Festival 3; Girls' Glee Club 4; Radio Speech 4. James Saxe " ini” l.oaan Football 1. 2. 3. 4; Track 2. 3. 4; “R” Club 4; Home Room Checker 4; National Honor Society 4. Ray Sciimidt "Ray" McKinley Jr. High, Racine, If ‘is. Band I. 2. 3; Orchestra I. 2; Pres. Home Room 2: Track I; Pep Band 3. Rutii SmvrrANN "Ruth" Cooper Home Room Secy.; Big Sister 4; Main Office Worker 3. 4; Inv. Comm Moth ers’ Tea 3; Office Practice 4. Dorothy Seabloom "Dot" Regal Girls League Rep. 2; Chairman Dad-Daughter Party 4: Big Sister 3, 4; Choir 3; Glee Club 1, 2; Triple “A” Secy.; Jr. Math Club; Cosmic Club; Spanish Club Secy., Treas. 2. 3; Home Room Secy . War Stamp Checker; Study Hall Checker; Hall Patrol 3; Usher for Commencement 4. Lorraine Simmons "Simmons" West Valley Roger' Record 4; Annual Staff 4; Tennis 2; Glee Club 2; Choir 3; Jr. Dramatics Club 2; Footlights Club 3; Victory Corps 3; Home Room Secy . Rep.; Cub Staff 4; Girls’ Sports Kdi tor 4; Kxchange Con. thirty-one"Suney" Carrie" Louise StanSbury "Sian" 1C hit man National Honor Society 3, 4: Girl. ' league Treas 4; Hand Majorette 3. 4; Pirettes 1, 2. 3. 4; Big Sister 3, 4; Home Room Pres.; Student Council Rep.; Girls’ League Rep.; Sr. Matli Club 3; Cathode Club 1, 2: Art Club 2, 3; Art Editor Record Annual 4; S|K-akers’ Bureau 4; Office Worker 3; Triple "A” 2; Senior Class Secy. Pen Si’Riano "Pete" l.ibby Victory Corps; Home Room Sec'y ; Hoys’ Federation. Richard I,. Taylor "Dick” I.OHgfellow Model Airplane Club I; Home Room Pres., Vice Pres.; Annual Photos; National Honor Society; Hoys' Federation; Red Cross; Victory ( orps; Baseball 1. Phyllis Thrasher "Phyl" Orangeville, Idaho Speakers' Bureau 3; Membership Chm. 4; Home Room Treas.; Chm. Courtesy Comm.; Study Hall Checker: Student Council Rep. 3; Red Cross; Library Worker 3; Debate 4; hm. Games Dad Daughter Party; Choir 3; Big Sister 3. 4; Victory Corps 3. (iioki.l TorrORtl.Lt "Tori" Columbia Football I. 2. 3. 4; Baseball I. 2. 3; Hall Patrol; Fire Squad; Sgt. at Arms. Sec’y . Treas . Home Room; Boys’ Federation. Dos Simonson Hamilton Vice Pres. Student Council 4; Boys' Guidance Comm.; Football I. 2, 3, t Baseball I, 2. 3. 4; "R” Club 3. 4 Fire Squad 2. 3. 4; Rogers Ili-V Home Room Vice Pres., Sgt. at Arms Hall Patrol; Conductors; All City-Student Council Rep. Dolores "liory" Regal Pircltes. Flag Twirler I, 2, 3, 4; Indoor I. 2. 3; Volleyball I. 2; Badminton I. 2; Basketball I. 2. 3; Office Worker 3: Girls’ Gym Office I; G. A. C. 3; Girls’ League; Red Cross Rep.; Big Sister 3. 4; Girls’ League Points Comm. 4. Clarence Richard Tomlinson Logan "Tommy" Baseball Mgr. I. 2; Football Mgr. 1. 2: French-Latin Club 3, 4; ”R" Club 3. 4; Boys’ Federation: Chm Soc. Comm. 3; National Honor Society; Mgr. Speakers’ Bureau; Student Council Rep.; Chm. Inter-School Rel. Comm.; Debate 3: It Squad Football 3; Home Room Offices; National Honor Society. David Edgar Treirki. "Have" liver ell High Boys' Federation; Student Council Rep.; Home Room Pres, Secy. Carrie Smith Lewis ami Clark I "'her Baccaluarcate; Home Room I’rcs. I.oreni: Smith "Shorty" Central Colley Home Room Rep.; Pircltes 4; "Night Under the Stars 2: Music Festival 3; Girls’ Reserve; Girls’ League; Victory-Corps; Band. Paul Leonard Stoddard "Paul" Pendleton High. Pendleton National Honor Society 4; Pres. Boys’ Fed. 4; “Charley’s Aunt” 4; "Arsenic and Old Lace” 4; "Warrior’s Husband” 3; "Bachelors Beware" 3; Orchestra 2. 3. 4; Band 4; Pep Band 4; Baseball Mgr. 2. 3; Chm. Inter-School Rel. Comm 4; Dance Comm 4; Home Room Offices; Montrro Club 2. 3. 4; “R” Club 3. 4; Senior Class Pres. John Swko "Johnny" Otis Orchards Home Room Pres.. Secy., Treas ; Baseball 2. 3. 4; Basketball I. 2; Student Council Rep. 4; National Honor Society Marie; Thrasher "Susy" Orangeville High Girls’ League; Tennis. thirty twoKtiiel “Freckles" Arlington Student Council Secy. 4; National Honor Society 4; Chin I)a«l-Daughter Party 4; Orchestra 2. 3. 4; Hand 4; Pirettes 3. 4; Flag Twirler; Woodwind Quintet 3. 4; Spanish Club Secy. 3; Jr. Math Club 1. 2. 3; Cosmic Club 3; Cathode Club Treas. Vice Pres.: Speakers' Bureau 4; Study Hall Check er 4; Big Sister 3, 4; Student Council Rep. 3; Senior Class Treas. “velma" North Central Student Council Rep. 2; Vice Pres. Girl Reserves 2; Record Staff 4; Annual Staff 4. Rowe Ulricii "Rowe" Hamilton Hand; Pep Band; Boys’ Federation. James A. Way mire “Jim" H'illard Football I. 2; Track I. 2: Baseball I: Home Room Pres. 3. 4; Rogers HiA 3. 4; Hall Patrol 4; Boys' Federation. Irene Woi.u "Renie" Girls’ I.e.aguc: Camera Club I; Girls' Reserves I. 2; C.lee Club 3. 4; Home Room Reporter; Tennis I; Basketball I. 2; Pirettes 3. 4; Baseball I, 2; “Night I'nder the Stars’’; Victory Corps; Variety Show; Volleyball I. 2; Hall Patrol 1; Spring Festival. Marguerite Wyman "Mary" Mary cliff Girls’ I.cague; C.lee Club; “Night I n dcr the Stars.” Betty I.ou WeiUm "Hetty" Longview Girls League. Joyce Weiler "Joy" Longview Girls' League. Jessie Viui.a Wei.i.ington "Jessica" Lewis and Clark Girls' League; Girls’ League Rep. Rohi.kt J. Whelan "Hob" Logan Rogers Ili-Y 3. 4; Student Council 2: Football I; Baseball I. Lorraine Wilkinson ’’ll'illkie" Hamilton Pirettes Flag Thrower 3, 4; Study Hall Checker 2. 4; Hall Patrol; Home Room Rep.; Jr. Math Club 2; Triple ’’A” 2: Girls’ League Rep. 2, 3: Big Sister 3. 4; Orchestra 3. 4; Art Kditor of Annual 4; Art Club 3; Office Worker 3; Girls’ League Honor Roll; Tennis 3; National Honor Society. Eleanor Williams “IVillie" Regal Home Room Treas ; Reporter; Girls' League; Exchange Kditor Record Staff 4; Study Hall Checker 3; Tennis 3. 4. Betty Ruth Wii.i.cocks “Shorty" Stevens Study Hall Checker 1; Home Room Pres.. Secy ; Girls' League Rep. 3; Home Ec Club 3; Girls’ Variety Show 4; Music Festival 3; Dad-Daughter Party 4; National Honor Society 4; Big Si-ter 4; Tangle Foot Club 4; Triple “A.” Erma Belle Williams "H'illie" Savage, Montana Hookroom 3, 4; Home Room Re| ortcr 3; Student Council Rep 4; Mothers’ Tea 3; Girls' Variety Show 3: Office Worker 3; Girls' League. thirty threeVirginia Yates "Ginny" Whitman Orchestra 2. 3; Glee Club 4; Knsem ble I; Camera Club 2. 3; Tri-Y 3; Music Festival 3: Girls League Play |; Girls’ League Chorus 2: Girls League. Kosalyn Zinkgraf "Roc" Libby Girls' League. Gene Ziegler "Ziggy" Arlington Choir 1. 2. 3; Orchestra 4; Home Room Sgt at Arms 2. Robert Mast "Bob" Cooper Boys’ Federation. thirty-fourJean Ross Best Looking Denny Gray Jo Anne Nikotich Most Popular Andy Berg Margie Franklin Best-All-Round Dick Taylor Noreen Lawrence Best Dressed Don Richardson Pauline Lundgren Best Dancer Jack Peterson Bonnie McKay Most Athletic Hank Burnette Arlene Helms Most Changed Since Frosh Year Dick Ruhling Lois Gordon . Has Best Line Jim Lowther Shirley Hulen Wittiest Paul Stoddard Maxine Johnson.. Most Likely to Succeed Bud Ford Ev Martin Most Sophisticated Wayne Howard Lillian Jones... Class Sister Bill Edstrom.... Class Brother Kurt Gayda Wolf Lorraine Simmons Wolfess Glorya Paris Best Figure Don Simonson Best Physique Warren Helmcr Class Genius thirty-fiveSince ENTERING ROGERS, the class of January 45 has accomplished much in the various activities held here a? their Alma Mater. The he-men of the class have brought in honors in the field of sports. The girls in the meantime, have brought fame to their class by achieving high scholastic honors and by holding offices in clubs and school organizations. Scholarship, leadership, character, and service are the qualifications which Ruby Nikotich. David Fluaitt, Grace Knaggs, Earl Mortlock. June Anderson, and Patsy Dalzell possessed to become members of National Honor Society. We pay tribute to our home room advisers who have steered us through these four years at Rogers: Mr. Anderson. Miss Moyer, and Miss Copeland.The AIM of the two hundred and twenty Junior A s is to help bring this war to a close and to make a peace that will be safe and secure. This class is under the leadership of Miss Smith. Miss Canup. Mrs. Kalinowski. Mrs. Morrison. Mr. Becher, Mr. Chris-man, Mr. Saltz, and Mr. Smith. Red Cross work has taken up much of the time of most home rooms. Mrs. Morrison's home finished an afghan in April. Joke books, nut cups, and tray favors have been flowing out in a steady stream. From the class, four were chosen for the National Honor Society. They were Sylvia Newton. Evelyn Jensen. Betty Gillis. and Jimmy Bell.I Entering in the spring of 1942. eighty-four freshman began to show Rogers that even though they were a small class they would make a name for themselves. Since then they have given the school a number of Pirettes. a cheer leader, drum major, many musicians and honor students, besides the large number of students who have entered athletics. This class is divided into three home rooms, one girls’ and two boys'. The advisers are Mrs. Van Austene. Mr. Mills and Mr. Byrne. —- EnTER'NG the portals °f Rogers in September 1943. as freshmen, the present Sophomore A class, including 150 boys and 118 girls have had little chance thus far to show their abilities and talents, but they have been willing to enter into every activity possible. Under the supervision of Mr. Doolittle, Mr. MacGown. Mr. Mooberry, Mr. La Plante. Mr. Ellingsen Miss Hickman. Herrington. Miss Mikkelson. and Miss Doolittle, they have great hopes of advancing in the The girls home rooms were particularly active in Red Cross working, turning in a notable number of such ects as joke books and covered serialsSUP O NE I0B CLASS, which will leave the halls of their Alma Mater in January 46. is small and as yet has had no chance to bring fame and honor to themselves and Rogers. So far. they have shown possibilities in athletics and also have shown themselves to be all-round in the various activities offered here. Mr. Ostness. Mr. Blair and Miss Weymouth have successfully led this small class through the hardships of the first year and are to be commended for the guidance they have given to them. We look forward to hearing of the achievements and honors that these students will bring to the halls of Rogers in the coming years.I HE 9A CLASS entered In September of 1943. 260 strong. This is one of the largest c'assos in the school. They rep-resent e.ght home rooms, and have the advantage of the able guidance of Mr. Black. Mr. Eaman. Mr. Grafious Mr Hermgton. Mrs. Crosby. Miss Budwin. Miss Herbert, and Mrs. Oscarson. This class was initiated in special ceremonies on September 13. when they appeared on the stage singing the old standbys such as Hats Off and Onward Rogers. One of the celebrities of the class is Neal Morston who is the smalest in a class of unusually small boys. He weighs 84 pounds. This class shows much promise for the future and contains members with talent which should bring distinction to almost every department at Rogers. pPROXIMATELY one hundred freshman were given their first glimpse of high school life at a get-acquainted con Jan. 29. After enrolling in school each girl was given a big sister who was either junior or senior. An information booth was set up in the front hall for the use of new students. A Little Sister party was given for the freshman girls St. Valentine's day. with 85 girls attending. The new students were divided into four home rooms; two were girls' and two boys'. The advisers are Mrs. Black. Miss LeFevre. Mr. Hubbard and Mr. Zimmerman. Although they have been here only a short time, they have become a valuable part of Rogers.Producing Power from Our WorkersS fated: Patricia Kearney, Treasurer; Kthcl Turnlcy, Secretary; Wayne Allen. Vice President. Standing: Hill Fuller. President. ) The ELECTION of Student Body officers this year was conducted in a different manner than in previous years. If a person wished to run for an office, he secured a petition and had 26 students and his manager sign it. The outcome of the election was determined by popular ballot. Student Body officers have the authority to appoint committee chairmen for the various activities. ni mu mil ii in The SPORTS Queen Contest, play hour, and school dances were sponsored by this semester's Student Council. Committee chairmen are as follows: Dance, Pat Dalzell; Con. Bud Ford: Interschool Relations. Paul Stoddard: Charter. Bob Adams: Play Hour. Mac Marsh: Membership. Betty Simpson: and Hall Patrol, Jim Lowther. Patricia Kearney, Trc.v nrer; Don Simonson. Vice President: Andy llcrg, President; Jean White. Secretary. forty-fiveh'trjl r.'N : JeitM.n, DK'roll. Shell Ion. Hoover. Join . Miller. K. Itawke. I . •«.« . Klein. Ware. Lockkart. Cram Sec0md t. Mi Meyer. Kearney, Stoll. J. N'lkotich. Wil-ou. Kelly. O’Brien. Horey. 1‘riano. I’cniia. I'erkins kiiMs«. Ouiicley. Third roti-: Duhaeh. Mac Kay. Ha»e» r«H'k. KrrxU'on, () liome. Brine. Stmlilartl. Hen .Iren. I). Franklin. Bonner, k ook. Fonnh r. u : Tunilcy. Kobbm . Butterfielil. Kh..«ic«. White. UerK. Harlow. Maclatnv. Mile'. Balch. Heinrtck. Muart. l«i|Kr Fifth r.:,: Tomlinson Mr lluhhar.l. Harris. Swco. Bille. St. «-le. Fuller. The STUDENT COUNCIL, composed, the first semester, of 47 representatives elected by each home room and the student body officers, worked under the supervision of Mr. Meyer. Mrs. Black, and Mr. Hubbard. During this semester the officers, working with the council, accomplished much to the credit of Rogers. Among their achievements were the dances and mixers scheduled by the dance committee and sponsored by the school. Red Cross activities included the making of the Christmas and Thanksgiving nut cups for the convalescing soldiers at Baxter hospital and the Rose Finnegan Memorial plaque at Baxter. There was an important change made in the hall patrol this semester. This change was to have the patrol work during the fourth period only. This was to see that the students wouldn t block the second floor during the lunch periods. Mr. Purdy stated. This semester s hall patrol functioned very well. One of the projects of the Student Counci was the forming of the Con-Ductors committee. The Con-Ductors made it possible for students to find seating in assemb es more easily and quickly. Committees: Convocation. Richard MacCamy: inter-school. Clarence Tom nson: play-hour, Maxine Stowe I: dance Evelyn Hawke: hall patrol. Harry Arthur: skating Charles Cook: membership. Ken Osborn: Red Cross, Evelyn Jensen: Nickelodion Paul Stoddard. iWijiii T'irsI row: Merles. Anderson, Youiik, Pearson, Marsh. Bern. Simonson. Stoddard, I.a Brosse, Parkins. Cram. Second row: Kearney, llenrickson, Sianshury, White. Barton. Dal cll, T. Wenrick. Simmons. Mycon. Mueller, Male. Sannes. Martin. Kaihan. Third row : Dempsey. (Ircer, Me Brandt. Robbins, Van Tyne, Xowlim. Chambers, Clark. Graham. WittenberK. Harms. O’Connor. Cressey. Miles. Pecker, h'ourlh rote: Mr. Meyer. Mrs Black. Kuenbornueh. Simpson. Clemens, Mast. I.ohdell. Favaro. Johnson, Small, Mr. Ilitiibard. ThHE STUDENT COUNCIL this semester has sponsored numerous projects. Among these were the reorganization of school clubs, and the Spring Sports Queen contest. The school clubs were disbanded in 1941 after the war started. At that time it was believed that students would then have more time to give to helping in the war effort. Recently students have asked that they be reorganized. The problem was taken up in Student Council. It was decided that the clubs could reorganize if a petition and other requirements were filled. Each club was to do some sort of Red Cross work or in some way aid in the war effort. The committee in charge consisted of Bob Adams and Margie Franklin. The Spring Sports Queen contest is held every year. Each club or organization that wishes to may sponsor a girl and choose a manager. The girl selling the most baseball tickets was crowned at the Night Under the Stars.' or tvseven Paul Stoddard. Acting Prcftidftit; Atto Bert, Sergeant at Arm ; Bob Adams. Secretary. Not pictured is Wayne Hen dren. President elect, who joined the Navy. companionship among the students at Rogers. Paul Stoddard was the acting president for the semester with the president-elect. Wayne Hendren, enlisting in the navy. Although the boys did not meet the first semester, they were responsible for the successful work done by the hall patrol, tire squad, and Con-ductors. for ly-riflHl 111 lrnn NDER its new president, Wayne Howard, the Boys' Federation held its first meeting in two semesters. The guest speaker was Edward Du Bois. Jr., of the FBI. who gave a talk on juvenile delinquency. The Boys' Federation in addition to its regular activities sponsors the annual Night Under the Stars’ at which the Spring Sports Queen was crowned. W PistiUi. Secretary Denny Gray. Vice l’rc i- lent: Wayne Howard. President; Dick KuhUnjc. Sergeant at Arm .Maxine Johnson. I'ice President; I’at Scavilt. Secretary; Jan Noyes. Treasurer, Dolores Ware. President. UnDER the new pilotship of Mrs. Lavelle Black, old projects were continued and several new ones were inaugurated. For the first time stamps were sold, dance classes held for the boys, and an All-Girl show was sponsored. As in the oast a successful Dad-Daughter party was enjoyed and special courtesies were extended. SeVERAL new committees have been started by the Girls' League this second semester. Among these are the honor roll, student guidance and tutoring. The annual Mothers Tea was more than successful. Mrs. Lavelle Black has put forth unmeasurable time and effort towards promoting these activities. Barbara Barton. Secretary: I’at Kttcnboroutch, President; Bonnie Mac-Kay. Pice President; l.otiior Stanxhury, Treasurer. forty nineFirst rw:Mr Mover. Johnson. K. Hawke. Scavitt. Turner. Ware. Second rote: Turn ley. Sunsbury. Kearney. Kelley, Tomlinson. Taylor. Third rote: 11 el me r. Cowles. Stoddard, l.eminan, Purdy. Ruhliiw. Fuller. Not in picture are: Nicolclte, Mac Caniy, Rayburn, lIoisiiiKton. Hronson. Ford. Saxo. Ilratnovde. Noyes. Willcocks, D.tlzrll. THE HIGHEST HONOR bestowed on any student of high school by the faculty is the membership in the National Honor Society. It is a junior division of the Phi Beta Kappa and it was organized in 1927. Every candidate must be a junior A or a senior in the upper one-third of his class in scholarship and must have outstanding qualities in citizenship, leadership, character and service. A list of the names eligible for the National Honor Society are given out to every teacher who states what he. from experience, thinks about candidates. The names are then brought up and discussed in faculty meeting. Those who are eligible are then brought up to a committee made up of teachers and voted upon. By this method, everyone has a fair chance. The choice is made public to the students in a "tap’' convocation. This year. Mr. Meyer gave a talk about the honor of being a member of the society and he urged the lower classmen to look forward and work for this honor. Then each old member, who had been given a name of the new member beforehand, passed through the student body and tapped the new member on the shoulder. The new members are then escorted to the stage where they are presented with a ribbon by Mr. Meyer and welcomed into the National Honor Society. A banquet will be given later this year at a formal initiation. This semester there were three junior A s. 13 senior B s and four senior A s pledged. fifty[ First rote: Ford. Miller. Krathovric. Punlv. Stoddard. Swco Second rote: Johnson, lacoy, Thranhor, Coleman. Kttenborough, Nikotich, Anderson, ualzell 7 Air. row: Jensen, Kearney. Bronson. Wilkinson. Stansbury, Tnrnlcy, Gillis. raylor. Fourth row: Principal Meyer, adviser; Newton. Saxe. Cowles. Tomlinson. ONE of the highest ambitions of all high school students is the desire to be a member of the National Honor Society. Those chosen are from the Junior A and Senior classes. Warren Helmer. who recently received a scholarship to Carnegie Institute of Technology, spoke at the second semester tap ceremony on the basis of scholarship, service, leadership, and character, which is essential in gaining membership to the National Honor Society. After the brief talk, the new members of the society were tapped. Those chosen were: Senior A s, Phyllis Thrasher. Pat Ettenborough. Lorraine Wilkinson, John Sweo. Larry Miller. Harriet Coleman, and Annette Jacoy. Senior B s. David Fluiatt, Grace Knaggs. Earl Mort-lock. Ruby Nikotich. and June Anderson. Junior As, Sylvia Newton. Evelyn Jensen. Jimmy Bell and Betty Gillis. Dr. Dillin, president of Linfield College. McMinnville. Ore., gave an address on the 'Three R's—Reason. Responsibility and Resourcefulness. following the tapping ceremonies. Dr. Dillin is the youngest college president in the United States. He received his doctor's degree at the University of London, and has studied for three years in Europe. Each member of the National Honor Society is entitled to wear the official pin of the organization. It is a gold pin in the center of which is a torch; at the base of the torch are the letters C. S. L. S.. which stand for Citizenship. Scholarship. Leadership and Service. At the top of the pin is the engraved scroll. National Honor Society. A banquet was given in the spring in honor of the new members, at which time they were formally initiated. f,ftyoneI J First rote: Stansbury. Ray. Waymirc. San»c . Second row: Franklin. Mill Cormana. Tomlinson, Jim Cormana, Srabloom, Cook. Third row: Cowles. Billc. F”UTURE FLYERS OF AMERICA is a title that might well apply to the hard working members of the C.A.PC. (Civilian Air Patrol Cadets). This organization is a form of training ground for the regular C.A.P. or Civilian Air Patrol. The CAP is a voluntary auxiliary of the army air forces. It started a week before Pearl Harbor. December I. 1941. First it was under the office of civilian defense. Later it was placed under the war department. CAPC is now the biggest organization of its kind in the United States. There are members and branch organizations in almost every state in the union. During the past year the Spokane meetings have been held every Thursday and extensive courses in pre-flight have been offered. A number of the boys in the group who are June graduates are already inactive members of the Reserve Cadet Corps of th United States army. A new recruiting program will be inaugurated at the beginning of next school year. It is planned to call for 250.000 new cadets to complete this program. These will be made up of senior high school students who meet physical requirements similar to those of the CAP. They must either have enrolled in high school in courses in geometry, algebra, physics, and trigonometry, or else they must pledge to take these subjects before graduation. Eighteen hundred students from Spokane and vicinity will be needed for participation in this new program. A large turnout is expected from Rogers. CAPC will have a great future in the air-minded" peoples of the post-war world and this organization offers a wonderful opportunity for training and education. fifty twoIlirst row. left to rii ht: Jensen. Knaggs. Miss I.el-Vvre. I . Thrasher. Second rote: ilelmer, Franklin. mONG the activities the Red Cross Committee undertook from September through December. 1943 were: Making Christmas posters for servicemen in Alaska, collecting leather for rehabilitation work at hospitals, making Halloween and Thanksgiving nut cups and favors that were sent to the Shrine Hospital for Crippled Children. Girls on the committee trimmed the school Christmas tree. The Home Economics classes took over the project of making hot water bottle covers and wash cloths for the hospitals. The Baxter Hospital Nurses’ room was furnished as a memorial to Miss Finnegan. Members of the group visited the hospital November 26, when they presented a plaque made by Mr. Hughes as a memorial for the room. Money was donated from each home room for the Coplcn park project. As a Christmas project each home room donated money and clothing for children in a needy family. The mother was given a Christmas card containing $20. Bills for supplies were paid from the Red Cross fund of the school treasury. Some of the home rooms have bought their own supplies. Lottcrs of thanks and appreciation received by the committee includes those from Shriners’ Hospital for Crippled Children, the Pacific area of American Red Cross and the chairman of Spokane area of Junior Red Cross. During 1943 Miss Stevens was adviser for the Red Cross committee. The last month of that year Miss LeFevre was given charge of the group. fifty-threehirst raw: Jilbcrt. Mortlock. Huhling, I.miman. Cobh. Nikolich. Cress. I.owihcr. Henderson, Ruckhaber, Newton, Duhach. Second rote: Poffenroth. Burnette. Wilder. Tomlinson. IUtk. Allen. Warner, Arthur. Franklin. Marsh. Anderson, Fluaitt. Third iotc: Johnson, Apjw. Tortorelli Cowles. Adams, Breeden, James, l.awrcnec, MacKay. Ivies. Stoddard. Fourth row: Simonson, I.evcrsee. Valsvin, Richardson. Kdstrom. Harlow, Saxe, Fuller. The R-CLUB was formerly the "H Club which was organized at the Hillyard High school. This club is composed of members who have won their letters in the various sports or who have won their letters by doing manager work, being Yell Leaders, and by doing Stage Crew work. Mr. Jack Mooberry is the club's present adviser. Football—Bob Adams, Wayne Allen. Harry Arthur. Andy Berg. Floyd Breeden. Henry Burnette. Don Cobb, Ernie Cress, Floyd Cowles, Bill Edstrom, Herb Harlow. Cal Henderson, Bob Johnson. Jim Lowther. Mac Marsh, Bob Poffenroth. Don Richardson. Jim Saxe. Don Simonson. George Tortorelli. Jack Warner, Wayne Wylder. Basketball—Wayne Allen. Harry Arthur. Herb Harlow. Bob Lem-man. Jack Leversee. Earl Mortlock. Dick Ruhling. Baseball—Don Cobb. Earl Mortlock. Herb Harlow. Track—Bob Adams. Andy Berg. Henry Burnette. Herb Harlow. Dick Jilbert. Tennis June Anderson. Don Appa. Katheryn Dubach, Eileen Estes. Marge Franklin, Jackie James. Noreen Lawrence. Bonnie MacKay. Sylvia Newton. Ruby Nikotich, Garth Ruckhaber. Noble Valsvig. Managers—David Fluaitt. Paul Stoddard. Clarence Tomlinson. Yell Leader—Bill Fuller. f fty-fourFirst row: lla sebrock. John oi.. Thrasher. Jenkins. Carlson. (Irafious. (.kIvimt). St'i'on(t row: Miller. SchocniiiK. Rice. Knage . Turnky Thint row: Ncslill. Tomlin •on. Cull, Stansbnry. Morrison ThE SPEAKER'S BUREAU is composed of a limited ratio of mem-bers recommended by the faculty or other club members. Members must be sophomores, juniors, or seniors with at least a C average. The course is in six sessions composed of: emotional adjustment, gaining respect and confidence of audience, analyzing audience, organizing talk, practicing talk, ideal of speaking, using notes, place of speaking, other contacts, appearance, voice, eyes, and thought. The Speaker's Bureau never refuses a request to talk anyplace when they are asked. Some of their appearances include: giving Red Cross talks, war stamp talks, bond issue discussions. Many participated in the tuberculosis speaking contest, and a 45-minute discussion was given over The Radio Forum of the Air on Juvenile Delinquency.'' Meetings are held every Tuesday evening at 7:30 at the school with Mr. Grafious as adviser. The meetings are conducted by elected officers. They are as follows: First Semester Clarence Tomlinson. Manager. Maxine Johnson. Assistant Manager. Pat Seavitt. Secretary. Treasurer. Laurel Le Mieux. Chairman of Promotion Committee. Phyllis Thrasher. Chairman of Membership Committee. Second Semester Clarence Tomlinson, Manager. Maxine Johnson, Assistant Manager. Ethel Turnley, Secretary, Treasurer. Maxine Johnson. Chairman of Promotion Committee. Phyllis Thrasher. Chairman of Membership Committee. fifty fiveh'irst rote: Williams Arthur. Lowthcr. Marsh Sft'ond rote: Ankcy, Shio-saki. Gray, Merritt Not pictured arc Young and Kay Hi-rggrcn. THIS semester's hall patrol has been cut down to about one-tenth of its original size to gain more efficiency. The organization was founded to Iceep order in the halls during class times. The members are at their posts during their vacant period. Mr. Purdy, vice principal. is the faculty adviser. The captain this semester was Harry Arthur, senior A. THE purpose of the hall patrol is to keep students out of the halls where classes are in session during the lunch period. Each member is chosen by the adviser, and is given a post at the top of a stairway or at the end of a hall. He is on duty at this post during two of the three lunch periods. This year's hall patrol is considerably smaller than in previous years, but has a better record of efficiency. This semester s captain was Jim Lowther. The faculty adviser is Mr. Purdy. row: Dalzcll. Gray, I.owthcr. I.affcrly, Ku-Iktr. Sft’ond row: Hen drr on, CuzzeUo, Swcii. Iloisin ton Third row: Merritt. Tortorclli. fifty sixKneeling: Don Cobb. Chief. First: Paul Stoddard. Hob Lemman, Wayne Allen, Dick Ruh-linK. Bill Fuller. Second: Kim Williams. Harn Ai thur, Denny (.ray, Henry Burnette, Jim l.owther. Third row: Russell Anderson, Floyd Breeden, Bob Adam . Bill Kd Strom. Those not pictured are: Don Simonsen, Andy Berg. K rnie Cress, decree Tortorelli, Jack MacDonald. Don Richardson, Don Appa, Herb Harlow. Karl M unlock. Kurt (iayda, Walt Grif-fine. T«»ny Destefano, and Nick Diseaseio. THE fire squad was organized when Rogers was a new school and has been an active part of the school system, ever since. The purpose of the fire squad is to keep order during the fire drills and if need be during an actual fire. The boys are posted throughout the building, at all exits, and at all stairways, to see that the lines move fast but safely out of the building. Their faculty adviser was Mr. James Elsensoin. THE fire squad has been in existence ever since Rogers was first built. Each member has a distinguishing badge for wear during the drills, and each member has a different post every period. This semester's fire squad broke all existing records in time taken to completely empty the building. The time was one minute, twenty-five seconds. The captain is Jim Lowther. and the faculty adviser is Mr. Hubbard. First row: Lowther. S e e o n d row: M»r h, (iayda, DaDcll. Gray. Simon sen. Henderson. Third row: Adams. Ben-ham. McDonald. Allen. Bern. RuhlinK- Fourth row: Worthington, Johnson. I.emon. Tortorelli, Chapman. fifty-sevenT'irsl rose: Martinson. I oilnson. Scales, Masse-brock, Obern. Ha fits. Anderson. Jenkins. Dors. Thrasher. Second row: V.Zrlmer. Lawrence Mae Kav, Askey, Stansbnry, Huber. Hawke. (Ireen. Reed, Harriot. Third row: Zelmer. I,'noco. Roestel, Hutchinson. KnaKRs. Harrington. Seal, Card. Harr. STUDY hall checkers are chosen from the girls who have the top ranking grades. The girls volunteer and serve through one whole year when possible. The job of the library workers is to take charge of the library when the teacher is not present, and to perform routine library tasks. THE study hall and library workers perform a worthy service for their school. Anyone with a high scholastic rating is eligible for this work with the exception of the Freshman A s and the Senior A s. These girls must be able to assume important responsibilities. This work should be of use to them in later life. •'• rst row: Hawke, Morey, (ioddard, Deehle. Hafus. Coleman. Second rote: KnaRK'. Oreen. Zcl-liter, Drub. Dors, Curtis. Third row: Wen rick. Askey. Connor. Herrington. Claflin, Sherwood. fifty-eighth'irst rot : lloovrr. Nico Idle, Overniyer. Second row: Co.'how, Hdlv Jmii Adkcv, Klvigan. Marlin. Third rote: Williams, Halverson. Hooper. The STAMP SELLERS hove the important task of counting the money for stamps and bonds brought in from each room. They compute the percentage of the number buying in each room and post the results in the front hall. Stamp sales this year were considerably less than in previous years. IS BIS i I] lTHOUGH the first semester's bond and stamp sales weren't as good as last year's, the sales for the Fourth War Bond Drive boosted the sales in the second semester very much. Just in the month of February alone the total bonds bought was $1000 and stamps $980. Tirsl row: Coshow. As-key. Klvi .tii. Williams. Back rote: McDowell. Hooper. Halverson. Thomas, Hoover. fifty nineKneelino: Bob Adams. First rote: McDonald, Gray. J. I.owthcr, Simonson. Second row: Allen. RuhlinR. I.emon. Marsh. Third row: ShiOsaki. Moffat, Breeden, Pearson. The CON-DUCTORS, a new organization, was started under the Student Council and taken over by the Boys' Federation this year. The Con-ductors are boys who are either juniors or seniors. Their purpose is to keep order at the different school convocations and other functions in the school auditorium and to help students to find seats quickly. There are 14 members in this semester's Con-ductors with Bob Adams as captain. Other members of the group are: Denny Gray. Jim Lowther. Don Simonson. Cal Henderson. Dick Ruhling. Floyd Shiosaki, Floyd Breeden. Don Lemon. Dale Moffatt. Wayne Allen. Mac Marsh. Jack McDonald and Jack Pearson. The first semester the Con-ductors were captained by Bob Lem-man. The group did fine work considering that it was a new organization. Taking advantage of these errors, the second semester group was able to do a more efficient job. "So far the boys have done a good job and it should be continued and made into a permanent organization.' states Mr. Purdy. He continued. Their main service has been in seating the students at the different cons, but there is still room for much improvement. The students have begun to respect the Con-ductors and what they stand for and they are now cooperating much better than before." Since the Con-ductors. hall patrol and fire squad, are all under the direction of the Boys Federation, they will soon be formed into one large organization. The students appreciate the work of this group and seem far more willing to accept direction from their fellow students. The Conductors also would appreciate the full cooperation of the students. sixtys First row: K. Johnson. I.otxlcll. Thrasher. M. Johnson. Jenkins. llanrnherK Second row: Iar«ke. Jacoy. Kc-ma haii. Meharry. Smith. MaeKay. Third ». « : K»tr«, Rickard. Kearney, Ducll. and l.awrenec. President Vice President Secretary Treasurer Bonnie MaeKay Annette Jacoy Maxine Johnson Noreen Lawrence The TRI-Y division of the Rogers Girl Reserve was organized at the beginning of the school year, as a service organization. It is composed of a limited number of junior and senior girls. Meetings are held in the clubrooms of the Y.W.C.A. every other Wednesday. Most of the members have completed a four-week hostess training course and are now serving as qualified junior hostesses. A similar percentage of the members have been recognized at a special candlelight service. Service projects completed during the year include the making of joke books, and covered serials, collections of such objects as coat hangers and clothes for Russia, and entertainment of children in orphanages. A cookie bake was held at the Y.W.C.A. and several dozen cookies were delivered to Spokane U. S. O. Three of the members. Bonnie MaeKay. Annette Jacoy. and Maxine Johnson, represented the group at the Girl Reserve conference in Bellingham, where ideas on Girl Reserve work were shared with members from all parts of the Northwest. sixty-onesixty twoCreative Power from Our Artistsl-ront row: Don Cooney, (electrician). Hack row: Karl Miller (fir). Bill Miller (front curtain), Derek Urine, l-.d Ray (manager). N INTEGRAL part of the dramatics department which seldom receives any credit is the stage crew. During the period when a dramatic selection is being rehearsed or is in actual production they work long hours every day beginning before school starts and lasting several hours after school is dismissed. Every day each member of the crew puts in at least one hour of school time on stage work. Letters are presented members for completing the required hours of work in a regular awards convocation. The jobs done by this group include everything from carpentry to spotlighting. Much of the effect of dramatic presentations depends on the efficiency of these boys. At all school dances, excepting those for which orchestras are hired, the members of the stage coach crew take charge of the records. supplying the requests of the audience, and announcing each of the numbers. This was an especially active season with the All-Girl Variety show, the Music Festival . a large number of convocations, and other regular and special features. The stage crew made a fine record in handling these performances. Those in the crew arc Don Cooney, electrician: Bill Miller, player; Earl Miller, fly: Don Prouty. spotlight: Jack Cooney, slides: Derek Brine (he recently returned to his home in England). Ed Ray is the manager. sixty-fiveCAST Abby Brewster Dr. Draper Teddy Brewster Officer Brophy Officer Klein Martha Brewster Elaine Harper Mortimer Brewster Mr. Gibbs Jonathan Brewster Dr. Einstein Officer O'Hara Lieut. Rooney Mr. Witherspoon Prompter and Asst. Director Loretta Decker John Clark Paul Stoddard Richard Tash Noble Valsvig Priscilla Rodolph Lee Miller Bud Ford Garland Sturm Bill Fuller Dick Purdy Dick MacCamy Delbert Steele Stanley Williams Virginia Miller Thirteen murders became a light game in the fall production of Joseph Kesserlings Arsenic and Old Lace' which was presented December 3 under the direction of Miss Pearl Mary Copeland, new dramatics coach. The plot centered around two old maids, the Brewster sisters, portrayed by Loretta Decker and Priscilla Rodolph. who made a game of murdering old men to protect them from their loneliness. Paul Stoddard's portrayal of the mad Teddy Brewster brought many hilarious laughs from the audience. A nephew. Jonathan Brewster, played by Bill Fuller, and Doctor Einstein. Dick Purdy, added to the mystery while Bud Ford and Lee Miller provided romance. sixly-tirI}irst row: Clark. Itarton. Stoddard. DeHart, and Fink. Second row: Ford. Dicker. l.anRliehn. Task, D. full. INirdy. and Rudolph. CAST Brassett Undergraduates at St. Olde's Oxford Jack Chesnev Charles Wykeham Lord Fancourt Babberly Kitty Verdun Amy Spettigue Colonel Sir Francis Chesney Stephen Spettigue Farmer Donna Lucia D Alvadorez Ela Delahay... Maud Bill Langbehn ... Bud Ford Eugene Fink Paul Stoddard Betty Barton Anna Dehart Dick Purdy John Clark Richard Tash Donna Cull Priscilla Rodolph Loretta Decker The Annual Spring All-School play entitled Charley's Aunt by Brandon Thomas was presented in the Roger's auditorium on the evening of March 3 I. This hilarious comedy in three acts reveals the happy but complicated experiences of three college boys. As the story continues the plot thickens and becomes more and more entangled. But it has a happy ending, as most stories do. This play has been given on both the stage and screen previous to its presentation here. The performance was under the direction of Miss Pearl Mary Copeland. sixty-sevenFirst r° v Williams, Newell, Jensen, Nelson, I Her. Bell, Wood, Odegard, Silvey, Stewart, Quigley, Bradley, and Anderson. Second rote: Mclzcr. Owen, Peterson, Dara-eunas, Benjamin. Broyles. Keenan. . Smith, Newton. Wanecek. Third rote: I) Coop er. Jenkins, Sanborn. C. Curtis, Wilson, Kast. Kelley. Abrams. Franklin. Fourth rote: Jackson, I,. Stinger, Bays. Pugh. Munthcr. I). Wallace. Beyer. Mortlock. Hill. Seavey. Iifth row: Bonner. Drury, Victho. Aris. Miller. J. Parks, McFarlane. Dempsey. Pierce. Sixth rote: Schmidt. II. Wallace, llclnicr. .. Miller, B. Johnson. C. Johnson. Howard, Helms. The CONCERT BAND, under the capable direction of Harold N. Anderson, has put on many enjoyable and spectacular performances. This is one of the most important organizations of the school because it represents us in color and musical ability. They have participated in the War Bond, Armistice Day, and Memorial Day parades. They have played at numerous convocations here and have played for one at Lewis and Clark. The band had a large part in the Mid Winter Festival held in our auditorium. They also participated in the Northwest Music Meet held on April 21. Winning the trophy at the Merry-go-Round football game for putting on the best stunt, with the heip of the Pirettes. was their greatest deed. They were asked to put this stunt on again at a college football game between Galena and the University of Washington. The band has also participated in six stunts put on at other football games. This is a seventy-five piece band. tixlyeiffhtI'irst rote: Maxtoii, Sflot.sos. Ryan, Smith, Kelly, Denman. DeCroff, Kathan. C.illis Dressier. Second row: Roland, 1'iihur, Johnson, Stoddard, Jenkins, Jones. Newton. Sather, Henricksen. Third rote: Kstos, I.iptac, Wilkinson. Silvey. Johnson, R«Kwen. Owen. Mr. Anderson (director). Not pictured is Wayne Howard. THE Orchestra, under the direction of Mr. H. Anderson, is a very valuable asset to the school. During the year they play for allschool plays, open house, baccalaureate, commencement and some convocations. The most important event of the year was the Mid-Winter Music Festival, held in February. From the orchestra several smaller groups are formed. These groups play for programs where a smaller group is needed. Students are picked for the orchestra from those who have taken private lessons or from the string class. Every day the 37 members meet for one hour of practice. For all programs except the Music Festival the girls wear regulation black dresses and the boys wear dark suits. For the Music Festival the girls wear formals. After being a member in good standing for three semesters an award is given- a felt emblem. Students who have been a member for six semesters and are in their Senior A semester are given a gold pin in the shape of a lyre. Student conductor for this year was Ted Sflotsos. with Phyllis Newton as his assistant. Anyone who wished was allowed to try out for this position. Wayne Howard was elected president and Phyllis Newton vice president. Bette Gillis was secretary-treasurer. sixty-nineCu-.f s s •’in rot : Hackle-. Ari-. Sloan, Zelmcr, Anilemin, Gaucher. KcrnaghaM. Schnciil miller, Hage. Curtis . Calvert. Rummer. Stanton. Spear. Cooper. Second row: Hell llanenburK. Johnson. Pctcrxm, Reed. Sparks. I’. Kttenlmroujth, Koester, Kos . liar low, Sclmmer. Stan-bury, Delaney. Coleman. Sexton. Burnette. Third rote: Miller Croxhan. Costan .o, Sanger, Van lloy. Stevens. l.ysell. 1). Cooney. Hazelmyer. Ilinl sell, Treiln-l. Prior. Galloway. Priano. Fourth row: Crouse, J. Cooney. Parker. Small, Vanderhoff. Ruckltaber, G. Kttenltorouch. II. Harlow. V. Riisccn. Pink. Hrathovde. Ilarrick. Sanford. Will Riggen President Pat Ettenborough Vice President Doris Wolfe Secretary-Treasurer Gene Fink Student Director IN THEIR outstanding robes of purple and gold, the Rogers High I Choir, under the direction of Robert Zimmerman, has made a number of appearances this year of which their most noteworthy was the Music Contest. April 21, where they received a first division rating, for the third year in a row. Other prominent events in which they have participated were: Take-Off, an Army radio show broadcast from the Fox theater: the Winter Music Festival," an exchange con at Lewis and Clark. March 30: a sacred con during Lent, baccalaureate. as well as the radio program. 'School Head Speaks, which was broadcast over station KFPY. Tenebrae Factae Sunt." "I Won't Kiss Katy. Sunbeam Out of Heaven." Madam Jeanette, and Alleluia. Christ Is Risen." are only a few of the numbers which have helped this group to acquire honorable recognition with music lovers everywhere. This group is a select one. with new members being selected on a try-out basis. Only those students who are qualified are asked to join. This past semester the choir has learned about fifteen songs. Included in the repertoire of this year's choir are numbers ranging from fourteenth and fifteenth century choral masterpieces to present-day radio glee club arrangements of Fred Waring. "The Night Is Young, and a swing arrangement of T Love You Truly. SffenlyFirst rose: Holland, Burginyon, C. Curtis. Bradshaw. Wordall. M. Mason. Welsh, Wallace, Hall. Kvans, Jones, Orman, Kelly, Hill. Sheldon, Beatrice Davis. Burnette. Second row: Kcriington, Hawkins, Neal, Preston, drub. Attcbcrry. Reiter. Beeman. (let . Oberg. I .add, Sims. Cockrell, Kntemann, Hendricks. Douse. Kuesterman. Bishop, I). Mason, Beverly Davis, Third row: Bartholomew, Mvcon, Moore, (larske. Dean. Kroegel. I.ang. Vates. Kathan. Dubacli, Daniels. Carter. Kearney. Wold. Robbins. D. Curtis, Hulcn, Brandt, Coshaw. THE Glee Club has really done its part in furthering the music appreciation of the school. It has made several appearances and the music has been much enjoyed. Their first appearance of the season was at the annual Winter Music Festival, held February 25. Their songs were: Goin' to Wall: the Golden Streets.” Prayer” (from Hansel and Gretel). The Echo Song” and The Three Blind Mice.” These pieces were well received by the audience. The grade schools were then welcomed to a demonstration in which the Glee Club entertained with a few songs. The Christmas convocation. December 17, had three numbers presented by the Glee Club: Patapan,” No Candle Was There, and What Child Is This? On April 21 the Glee Club received second division rating in the Music Conference. It was the first time the Glee Club had been entered from Rogers. They sang Prayer” (from Hansel and Gretel), "The Kye Song of Saint Bride. Music When Soft Voices Die.” The Glee Club is composed of girls and is divided into three parts, first sopranos, second sopranos, and altos. When public appearances are made, the girls wear formals. Girls who have had training in voice are eligible for the Glee Club and often they go on into the choir. There are now about sixty members. C. Robert Zimmerman is the director and Marianna Hage, the accompanist. set entyone(1m.s' Skxtktti At piano: Newton, accompanist. Second rote: Curtis. llagc. Kocstcr, dauchcr. Anderson. Bell. Bovs’ Quartet- Fink. Kittgen. Kuckhaher. I.yscll. Maukigai. C.ROUr Pint rote: Bell. Koestcr. dauchcr. Newton. Anderson, Curtis, 11 age. Second row: I.yscll. Kuckhahcr. Riggen. Fink Three branches of the choir which have been exceptionally busy this semester are the Madrigal group, girls sextet, and the boys quartet. The Madrigal singers are a group formed this semester. For the most part the songs sung by this group were composed during the sixteenth and seventeenth century, in Europe. They were written for six or eight voices and are unaccompanied. This group has sung for the Lady Lions. Hillyard Lions. Whitman P.-T. A.. Mid-Winter Festival. Y.W.C.A. and Baxter hospital. The Madrigal is composed of the girls’ sextet and the boys' quartet. The girls sextet has sung for the Lions Club. Central Methodist Church. First Presbyterian Church, and Baxter Hospital. The members are Shirley Gaucher. June Anderson. Betty Bell. Beverly Koester. Shirley Curtis and Marianna Hage. The personnel of the boys quartet is Arthur Lysell. Garth Ruck-haber. Will Riggen and Gene Fink. They have appeared at the Lions Club. First Presbyterian Church, Y.W.C.A.. Mid-Winter Festival, and a number of cons including the exchange con with Lewis and Clark. Mr. Zimmerman has organized a group of college and high school students called the Serenaders which gives a regular broadcast over station KFPY. The students from Rogers who belong to this group are members of the school groups. These recently won first divisions honors at a recent district music contest. The director is Mr. C. Robert Zimmerman. seventy-tunFirst row. Marsh. Peterson. Second rote: Siod»l»r l, Silvey, Bruncau. II. Wallace. Third rote: Beyer, Mortlock, I). Wallace, Howard. Fourth rote: McFarland. Saxophone Paul Stoddard Harvey Wallace Dick Silvey Merrill Bruneau Trombone Wayne Howard Trumpets Earl Mortlock Walt Beyer Dale Wallace Drums Howard Peterson Mac Marsh Piano Dick Purdy Bill May Base John McFarlane The PEP BAND, which was organized in 1940, is under the direction of Mr. Harold Anderson. Howard Peterson is student director. This year the band entertained at the Pirette Promenade, which was presented November 24. following the Bellingham-Rogers rally at the school. It also played at a rousing basketball convocation which preceded the Rogers-Lewis and Clark game. The most successful con for which it played was a Red Cross convocation March 17. The band also participated in a variety show which was given for convalescents at Fort George Wright hospital. March 8. "The Pep Band has been on call for all occasions that required popular music. They have practiced faithfully and have always responded well. Present members Harvey Wallace, Dick Silvey. Earl Mortlock. Walt Beyer. Dale Wallace and Bill May will form a nucleus for next year's Pep Band," the faculty director stated. seventythreeFirst rwiWarc, }• Nikolich, Woodward, Peblcs. Dalzcll. Stansbury, I), llawkc, Horcy. Marton. R Nikolich. K. Hawke. Second row: Spadoni. Detm, Ringlc. Hocomb.' It. Borg. Sadd. Smith. I.e Mieux. Maker. Patterson. XI. Hall. Rocstel. Caruso. McCormick. Muclcr, Pry. Lawrence. Third row: Sloan. Spear. Mallard, K. Jacoy, Masters. Ferguson. l-.dwarils. Gaines. Bel yea. Houghan. Dickens. Stinger. Marquette Sullivan. Meek. Fourth rote: Klvigan. Felch, Sherwood. Fuoco. Linden. It Hall. Rhoades. Ogle. McLean. Anderson. Jones, Owen. Bronson. Martin. Ross. Fifth row: Green, Little. Halverson. Hooper. Dulwch. Knaggs. Cull. Thompson. Ilenrickson. Rice. Rydbloom. Willcocks. Muttct field. Harrington. Downey. Mills. Helms. White. Sixth row: Wilkinson. Lundgren, MacKay. Castle. Wohl. Decker. Schneidmiller. M. Mcrg. White. MIough. Kocster. McDaniel. Wenrick, Johnson, Seahloom. Russell, Turnley. The ROGERS stunt group carried out the theme Pirate Power For Victory throughout the season as they symbolized what the United Nations are fighting for. The Four Freedoms’ were depicted in a series of bells at the Merry-go-round game. The stunt won the trophy; the performance was repeated at the game between University of Washington and the Commandos. "Johnny Zero and a marching routine filled the half time at two more games. The Armistice game was celebrated by the presentation of "Flags of the United Nations. The banners symbolized the traditions and culture they represent. As each flag was presented that country's anthem was played or the Pirettes dramatized it. Countries represented were: the Netherlands. Canada. Czechoslovakia. France,( the Pirettes doing the Alovette dance). India. China (by another dance). Belgium. Russia, (by the forming of the letter R'"). Greece. Australia, (by doing a dance to the tune of Waltzing Matilda"). Norway. Great Britain and ended by the band and Pirettes forming U. S. and playing ’The Star Spangled Banner." The two girls chosen as outstanding during the season were Evelyn Hawke and Dolores Ware. They were awarded pins. seven! y-f ourLeft to right: Dick MacCamy, Hctly Mca«l. Dick Duane. Jan Noyes. IUul Ford. The QUESTION has been: Resolved: that the United States should join in reconstituting the League of Nations. The debate team was organized a number of years ago for students who were interested in debating and who have passed the public standards of speech. It has been offered as a regular class in previous years. This year it was given as an extra activity for any student who was interested and could pass the qualifications. The Rogers debate team is a member of a League which was organized in November. 1943. Five schools competed in this League. They were: West Valley. Central Valley, Gonzaga. Marycliff and Rogers. These schools were anxious to have an organized debate competition since most of the High Schools in the city and in surrounding territory have discontinued it. This League provided a schedule which lasted eight weeks, each school debating twice a week. Upon conclusion of these series of debates a trophy was presented to the winning school. The debater who was chosen the outstanding speaker throughout the debates was honored by an individual award. The Rogers debate team has been under the direction of Mr. Jinnett and Mr. Purdy in previous years. For the past year it has been under the direction of Miss Pearl Mary Copeland. seventy-fiveI’irtt row, left to right: Allen. Pistilli, Knawjs. Johnson. Kelley. Second rote, left to right: I.ockcrt McCallum. Williams. Hue, Push. Adams. Breeden. Third rote, left to right: Shiosaki, l.owther. Cobb. Appa, Cray. Dalzcll. The ROGERS RECORD informs the students of the happenings about Rogers. Boys who have at one time attended Rogers and are in the service are sent every edition of the Record. The Rogers Record is sent to approximately 85 service men. This is the first semester the paper has conducted a student poll which samples the opinion of the students on many current questions. The student poll is conducted by Scholastic Magazine. Editor in chief..................... Copy Chiefs Feature Editor Feature Writers Lila Lockert, Virginia McCallum Sports Editor Sports Writers ... Bob Adams. Don Cobb. Denny Gray Girls' Sports Editors Jo Anne Nikotich Art Editor Exchange Editor General Reporters Floyd Breeden. Don Appa. Bud Dalzell Business Staff Evelyn Martin. Jean Ross Bookkeeper Virginia Kelley Al Pistilli. Maxine Johnson Grace Knaggs Marianna Hage. Wayne Allen Jim Lowther. Margie Franklin. ........Bert Cull Eleanor Williams Floyd Shiosaki. Janet Lukaszeski. . Dorothy Pugh seventy-six$ Pint rote laris, Shiosaki. Pistilli, Simpson, Gray, Johnson. Martin. Second row: Mr. .... . . _ ..{• Masters, Anderson, Helms, Push. Owen, DeOroff. KnaKgs. Joncv ! rott':t J ,nJ«nons. I.ockcrt, Hcnrickson, Wilkinson, Stansljury. Pourth rote: A !ams. l.owther, H revile n, Dalzcll. C INCE the beginning of John R. Rogers, the Record staff has been one of the important organizations in the school. Twice a month it is the duty of the Record staff to publish the paper. Before the Rogers paper was changed to Rogers Record it was called Hillyard Hi-Times. This last semester the Institute of Student Opinion sponsored polls to determine the students opinion on current problems. Also four members of the statf had the advantage of joining a Junior Press club. Four students represent each high school and three students represent the junior high schools. Those representing Rogers are: Maxine Johnson, Betty Simpson. Denny Gray, and Al Pistilli. Editor in Chief Copy Chiefs Feature Editor Feature Writers Sports Editor Sports Writers Girls' Sports Editors Exchange Editor Art Editor General Reporters Business Manager Solicitor Bookkeeper Al Pistilli Betty Simpson. Floyd Shiosaki Maxine Johnson Margie Franklin, Arlene Helms Lila Lockert, JoAnne Nikotich Denny Gray Bob Adams, Floyd Breeden. Jim Lowther, Bud Dalzell Margaret DeCroff. Lorraine Simmons Eleanor Williams Lorraine Wilkinson. Louise Stansbury Grace Henrickson. Beverly Masters Marlyn Owen, Glorya Paris. Marie Wilson, Zelma Wailes, Shirlee Anderson. Grace Knaggs Evelyn Martin Lillian Jones Dorothy Pugh seventy-sevenFirst rou’: Paris. Grcg-on. lohnson. Knag .—. Adam , Stansburv Second rmr: Maters. Ilcnricksen, Amlerson. Simpson. Gray, Owen. Wilkinson. Third rote: Simmons. I.ockcrt. 11 elms, Dalzcll. DeCroff. Fourth rote: l i-tilli, Itrcedrn, l.owther, Shiosaki. DuE TO THE WAR, this year's Treasure Chest is devoted to more serious subjects from those in previous years. A number of the Rogers alumni have already entered the armed services since the beginning of the war and are given more credit in the annual. Several new features are included in this 1944 issue. Editor-in-Chief Maxine Johnson Associate Editors Art Editors Grace Knaggs. Eleanor Williams Louise Stansbury and Lorraine Wilkinson Cover by Bert Cull Virginia McCallum, Ken Osborn. Arlene Helms ... Jim Gregson Activity List Directors Dolores Ware. Glorya Paris. Shirlee Anderson Service Division Editors Al Pistilli, Dennis Gray Photography Dick Taylor. Lyle Herman. Reece Bille. Virginia Yates. Les Harris Sports Editor Bob Adams Picture Editors Business Manager Staff Writers—Floyd Breeden, Bud Dalzell. Betty Simpson, Floyd Shi-osaki. Margie Franklin. Lila Lockert. JoAnne Nickotich. Jim Lowther, Margaret DeCroff, Lorraine Simmons. Grace Henricksen. Beverly Masters. Marlyn Owen, Glorya Paris, Marie Wilson. Zelma Wailes. Marianna Hage. The staff would like to thank those who assisted with supplementary copy and other work. seventy-eighteightyFighting Power from Our AthletesFirst row: Paul MacCown, Carl Kllinoen. I.arry Sail . I.oui C.rafious. Secot row. Jack Mooberry, Wayne Black. Wallace Mills The PAST TWO YEARS have indeed been honor ones for the coaches of Rogers. In these past seasons the students have seen more championship teams than perhaps any other time in the history of the school. The Pirates have come out on top two years in. football, track, and baseball. They placed second in basketball. It has been through the hard work and expert training of Coach Carl Tuffy Ellingsen that the Pirate eleven has had the fire to obtain the crown of City Champions and State Mythical Champions for iwo years. Coach Ellingsen stayed up nights figuring new plays and formations for his team which in more than one instance helped them out of tough spots. On the maple courts a comparatively new fellow has been giving his skiiled coaching to teams that have surprised many. This man is Coach Wally Mills, who in his two years as head basketball coach has raised Pirate teams several notches. Out every night with his cinder men is Coach Jack Mooberry of the track squad. Being an excellent runner Coach Mooberry knows al! the fine skill necessary to form top notch teams. Winning the championship twice, the Pirates found their toughest opponents to be Gonzaga. who was beaten by the score of 53 to 51 both times. On the diamond wc have a coach who never takes a back seat to anyone. He is Coach Wayne Black who has always managed to come through with winning teams, regardless of all handicaps. Drilling on the small fundamentals of baseball he has turned the would be players into first string material. eiyhty-threeRogers 26. North Central 0 Starting the season right, the Bucs handed North Central its first defeat by dumping them 26 to 0 in the first night game of the season. Dominating the game from the start to finish the Pirates scored in every quarter. Rogers 7, Wenatchee 13 On a wet field with a white ball, the Rogers team felt its first defeat of the season, when Wenatchee with a powerful team beat them at Wenatchee in a close and hard-fought game. This was Rogers only defeat. Rogers 28. Lewis and Clark 12 With speed galore the Pirates easily drubbed the Lewis and Clark team to the tune of 28 to 12. Touchdowns were made by long runs, as speed was matched with power. Rogers 7, Gonzaga 7 Under perfect conditions the Bucs and the boys from Boone Avenue battled to a 7 to 7 tie. Gonzaga's excellent tackling and checking had the Pirates confused most of the game. Rogers 18, North Central 2 Showing the ability to click on a mud-soaked field, the Pirates mudded North Central under 18 to 2. The game was practically fumble-less and proved that the Bucs didn't depend on the weather to win their games. Rogers 12, Lewis and Clark 6 For the first time during the season a passing attack won for the Pirates when they downed Lewis and Clark 12 to 6. The Pirates were held hard and fast the first quarter and as a result started their air attack. Harry Kellinger with all his power scored for L. C. late in the fourth period. Rogers 49, Gonzaga 7 Handing Gonzaga its worst defeat in history, a mighty Rogers team trampled the Bull Pups 49 to 7 in the Annual Shrine Game. November 11. That game clinched the title and brought the total points scored during the season, by Rogers, to 140. nilkty-fourRogers 19, Bellingham 6 On a bright cold day the Bellingham Raiders and Rogers Pirates battled to a 19 to 6 victory for the Pirates. This was a game that decided the Mythical State Championship. The Raiders had a very good season being undefeated until their encounter with Rogers. The game was closer than the score might indicate. Outstanding men for Bellingham were Wardrop and Richardson. Cobb and Burnette gave the Pirate team the fire needed for victory. LETTERMEN 3 YEAR—Don Cobb, brains of the outfit. 2 YEAR—Bob Adams, fast and tricky; Wayne Allen, a good pass snagger; Harry Arthur, a demon on defense: Henry Burnette, fastest man in the city; Ernie Cress, big things come in small packages; Bill Edstrom, tower of strength: Herb Harlow, good broken-field runner: Don Richardson, always there when needed; Don Simonson, all city wingman: George Tortorelli, rough and tough; Wayne Wylder, midget might; Andy Berg, main strength of the line. I YEAR—Ray Berggren, hampered by injury: Floyd Breeden, high stepping halfback: Daryle Chapman, starter next year; Floyd Cowles, promising material: Charles Hathaway, hi-power; Cal Henderson, a fine reserve end: Dick Hoover, fighting heart; Jim Lowther, outstanding blocker; Bob Johnson, Stone Wall Johnson; Jack McDonald, fullback of the future: Mac Marsh, lone junior; Bob Poffenroth, old faithful: Jim Saxe, muscle man; Tom Walch, power on defense; Jack War-ne.-, double for Cress. FROSH FOOTBALL Under the tutorship of Coach Saltz. the frosh football team won two games and lost two in the frosh league. The Baby Bucs defeated Lewis and Clark in the first league game of the season and later won from North Central. They lost the other two games to West Valley and Gonzaga. right y-fh-r... h'rst Crcss- Berg. Sun°ns°n. Cobb, Burnette, Arthur, J. I.owiher. Marsh, I onorclli. Warner. Second rote: Van Hoy. Henderson. Williams, Allen. Chapman, Mstrom. Dnci.iscio. Wylder, l.ewis, Ballard Third row: Peterson. Bonham. Oman. UaKh. h. Brown. B. I.owiher. Copeland. Adams. I.emon. Cowles. Hoover, Pourth »ott': I). Brown. Saxe. Breeden. Anderson. I.eversee, Durham. Cook, Appa. Forseh, l,otlenrotli. btfth row: Hathaway, Merles (manager), l-luaitt (manm er). Carpenter. Brice. McDonald. Johnson. I.cnics. KishliiiK (maMagtr). Sixth row: Mooberrv. Mills. r.lliUKsen (coaches). FOR two consecutive years the Pirate team has come out on top of the league. Not only have they claimed the city title, but have taken on all comers for the honor of the Mythical State Championship. With seniors at all but one post, the Pirates bowed to Wenatchee High in the only defeat of the season. This year as in many years in the past the team has counted on speed more than any other factor to gain the all important points. This, however, does not mean that they couldn't go through the middle if need be. This year was truly an honor year for the alumni of the old Hillyard High who many a time were beaten by the same teams that so harshly felt the sting of defeat by this year s mighty Pirate team. Honorable mention goes to first-rate tackle Ray Berggren who v as called to the service of his country shortly after the half way mark of the season. Despite a bad leg injury he played heads-up ball. The stories of the future teams of Rogers cannot yet be told, but may they be inspired to many more championships by this year's team, who in spite of all handicaps never once quit fighting for VICTORY. eighty-sixHarlow streak for 18 through Bellingham line a Simonson watch . . . Speedy Hank Burnette bounce through (fonzaya line . . . Quarterback Cobh intercept on Oonzaga IS . . . Toughie . eighty seveni'ohh plunge for (» point against Oonzaga . . . Cobh make gardage through Gonzaga line . . . Harlow make clean sweep for pap dirt against Bellingham Haider . . . Sin dp of Roger line defense against Bull paps. ciohlyripht •'irst row: I.owlhcr. Carpenter. Ruhlinp, I.evtrsfr, Allen, Arthur, l.enunan. Mort-lock. Cook. Henderson. Second rote: Assistant Coach Kllingtcn. l.awson. Poftcnrolh. Brice, l'luaitt, Curtis. Bradley, McPherson, Pierce, Hone, Wallace. Forsch, (.uIums, Askey, Coach Mills. A lTH PERHAPS one of the strongest teams in the historv of the school the Pirate five came up with second honors in a hard fought season. Winning six and losing three, they found their toughest opponents L. C. Individual scoring honors were taken by Earl Mortlock who throughout the season made ninety points, and Wayne Allen, who totaled 66. Both these boys have another year of basketball and will undoubtedly make one of the outstanding combinations in the city. Two of the season’s starters were called into the service before the season finished. They were both consistent scorers and valuable men. They were Bob Lemman and Harry Arthur. A newcomer. Jack Lever-see. showed plenty of skill in the game but was also taken in the service. Following is a list of the men and their individual scores: Earl Mortlock. 90: Wayne Allen. 66: Bob Lemman. 50: Dick Ruhling. 50: Jack Leversee, 34: Harry Arthur. 27; Herb Harlow, 24: Bill Lowther. 6: and Bill Cook. 4. The season's scores: Roqers ... .42 Gonzaga 27 Roqers 39 Lewis and Clark 38 C Rogers 31 North Central 39 Roqers 44 Gonzaga 36 Roqers .. 40 Lewis and Clark.... 42 Rogers 41 North Central 31 Rogers 42 Gonzaga 20 Rogers 32 Lewis and Clark ..40 Rogers 38 North Central 37 eighty-nineninetyIf jl Kubv Nikotich. Princess; Dorothy Sinion m; Patricia Dal cll. Queen; Eileen Spear. Patricia Ettenborough, Princess, was not present when the picture was taken. The candidates and their Eileen Spear Ruby Nikotich Pat Dalzell. Pat Ettenborough Dorothy Simonsen managers are as follows: Jack Pearson .................. ....Larry Miller Jimmy Lowther Bud Ford Denny Gray Pat Dalzell was victorious in the annual spring sports queen contest. The princesses were Ruby Nikotich and Pat Ettenborough. This contest was originated in 1935 to help in the buying of sports equipment. In the previous years each contestant was sponsored by a club. Due to the war the clubs were disbanded so for the last two years the candidates turned in a petition with 25 signees. Each candidate was introduced in a convocation on April 4. The contestants and their managers presented novel acts. A drawing was held to determine in which order the contestants would appear. The audience was delighted by the acts as follows: A tap dance by Paula Mae Roestel; songs by Shirley Curtis, the girls' trio. Adair Yonke. and Marjorie Scott. Johnny Powell and his Men About Town played some lively tunes and a horse act and an act by Dale Moffatt and Wayne Wylder provided many laughs. The five contestants entering this year was the smallest in years. The total number of tickets sold in the contest this year was 2309. On June I. "Night Under the Stars program was given at which Queen Pat and her court were coronated. This is a tradition of Rogers and it is always a very colorful program. ninety-oneFirst row: Ruhling. Moffatt. DalzeU, Mortlock. Bcnham. Simonxm. V. Howard. Oman. I.rmon. Gray. Vallance. Second row: Bradley. C. Hathaway. Richardson, Sflot-'os, Barriclc. Sill. William . Batch. Fluaitt. Peterson, Wylder. Third row: Juliano, Brooks. I.cntes. McDonald, l.cwis, Lowthcr, Trefry, Hines, (ialloway. Coach Black. Fourth row: I'allcrcn. Askev, Marsh, Peterson, Warner. Cassano, Harlow-. B. Howard. Rowland. Mi Math. Fifth row: Beyer, Knowlton, Zurlinden. Gulusis. Voege. Wit tenberg, Smith. Prehm, I). Hathaway. Sixth row: Cram. MacCullock, Chapman, Miles, Dolan, Crouse, Christenson, Marston. V lTH HIGH HOPES of another good season. Coach Black s baseballers turned out fifty-seven strong. As there were only two returning lettermen to work with, he was forced to uncover new material. The Pirate teams have always been a tough outfit to beat, and lived up to the tradition this year. Earl Mortlock. who played second base, and Bob Benham. an up and coming pitcher, filled the ranks of veterans. The Pirate nine traveled to Walla Walla. April 14 for two practice games. A game was slated for April 4 when the Bucs went to Central Valley. With only a few weeks of practice, it looked as though the probable starting lineup would be: Ralph Oman, pitcher; Wayne Wylder. catcher; Wayne Allen, first base: Earl Mortlock, second base: Dick Ruhling, short stop; Denny Gray, third base: Don Simonson, left field: Wayne Howard, center field: and Don Lemon, right field. Following was the schedule for this year: April 18—Gonzaga at Rogers. April 20—Rogers at L. C. April 25—N. C. at Rogers. May 2—Rogers at Gonzaga. May 4—L. C. at Rogers. May 9—Rogers at N. C. May 16—Gonzaga at Rogers. May 18—Rogers at L. C. May 23—N. C. at Rogers. ninety-twoFirst row: Mcdiaty. Weaver. Rice. Cowles. Breeden. Adams, Brown. Worthington, ltalch. Ford, Birdsell, lilbert. Olsen. Second row: Kerr. Pierce. Dillon. Arthur. Saxe. Bulnier. I.owthcr, Katke, Stoughton. Kohlstaedt. Carpenter, Tufts. Taylor. Bodme. Third rote: Miller, Merles, Cap rye. Herman, Boyle, Cowles, llovind, Strong. Rut ert. Co'setto. Anderson. Tester. Sturm, Fourth row: Franklin, Volkman, ( roghan. an Hoy, Ulrich. Wright, U Brown, Quigley. D. Brown. Seavy, Rasmussen. Brady. Iordan. Fifth row: Coach MacOown, Coach Mooberry, Walker. Skinner. Sheer. C arlyn. Haywood, Horton. Clute. Howard. Sixth row: Doyle. Armilage. Rossman. Priano, Prior. Potter. Rctrloff. Dishman. Decker, Amsberry, Fuller. This year s track team was made up with few returning lettermen. The veterans were: Bob Adams, a fast man on dashes and for 440: Myron Kerr, who is a good high hurdler: Dick Jilbert. who won his letter in the mile as a freshman: Andy Berg, who won his letter as a sophomore, was the main shot putter: and Bob Kohlstaedt, who won his letter in the high hurdles. Veterans who missed out last year and were expected to earn points in 1944 were: Jim Lowther. high jumper; Ross Worthington and Earl Brown, both middle distance men: Mike Caprye and Neil Stoughton, who looked best in the pole vault: and Floyd Cowles, who ran the 440. Henry Burnette, who is now in the Navy at Great Lakes, was countea on heavily to strengthen the team. Wrestling contests were held and helped to toughen up the track-sters. This helped them in completing a successful season. April 21 Friday Gonzaga at Rogers L. C. at N.C. April 28 Friday Rogers at N. C. Gon. at L. C. May 5 Friday Rogers at L. C. N.C. at Gon. May 12 Friday City Meet May 20 Saturday State Meet ninety-threeFirst row: Shultz, W. Ruckhabcr. Lord. Arthurs. Brady. Second row: Knapton, Dillon. McHenry. G. Ruckhabcr, Tufts. Jordan. Mr. Slcizcr, action coach. Third rote: Smith. Williams. Fink. UNLIKE the years in the past, tennis players are hard to find. Rogers usually does fairly well in the city league, but unless more boys turn out it may be a different story. Many calls were given before even a part of a squad turned out. So far this season the weather has been bad and has kept them from practice. With only one returning letterman, Garth Ruckhaber, Coach Louis Grafious was forced to find new material to fill the places of those who have graduated. Bad luck also played a part with the new coach. Mr. Grafious was taken ill with scarlet fever shortly after the first turnout and was replaced by Herman Sleizer. the frosh baseball coach. Coach Grafious has had much experience in tennis, being a star for Albany College in Oregon, and head coach of tennis at Wenatchee High. This is the first year in quite some time that Larry Saltz has not been on the courts with the boys. This year's schedule was as follows: Monday. May 15—Lewis and Clark at Gonzaga; Rogers at North Central. Wednesday, May 17—Rogers at Gonzaga: Lewis and Clark at North Central. Monday. May 22—Lewis and Clark at Rogers: North Central at Gonzaga. Wednesday. May 2A—Gonzaga at Lewis and Clark: North Central at Rogers. Monday, May 29—Gonzaga at Rogers: North Central at Lewis and Clark. Wednesday. May 31—Rogers at Lewis and Clark: Gonzaga at North Central. ninety-four First row: Ojjan, Peterson. I)riilirn;h. McDoimall, Hoover. DeC'roff. Soot. Second rote: Zinkgraf, Mt-harry. Oilctsard. K'lcs S Newton, Stansbury, Kearney. Jenson. Sanborn. Third row: Lawrence, Anderson, Dnbaeh. MacKay. THIS year s tennis team had a very successful season, with twenty singles and doubles turning out. making a total of forty-two girls participating. Under the coaching of Miss Vivian Hickman the girls were 1943 city champions. Games were scheduled with North Central, Lewis and Clark, Mead. West Valley and Central Valley. Lewis and Clark again, as in other years, proved to be the most competitive team. The team had only seven returning lettermen who had the experience necessary to strengthen the team. They are: Ruby Nikotich. June Anderson. Kathryn Dubach. Silvia Newton. Eileen Estes. Jackie James, and Marge Franklin. Being on the tennis team is the only opportunity which girls have for entering into inter-school competition and becoming a member of the R Club. At the end of April the ladder stood as follows: Singles—I. June Anderson; 2, Kathryn Dubach; 3, Silvia Newton; 4. Eileen Estes; 5. Margaret Odegard; 6. Ruby Nikotich: 7. Audrev Aris; 8, Jo Anne Nikotich; 9. Helen Wenrick; 10. Rosalyn Zinkgrat; II, Charlene Hale; 12. Evelyn Jacoy; 13. Margaret DeCroff; 14. Velda Saxton; 15. Judy Peterson: 16, Eva Mae Green; 17. Shirley Jarvis: 18. Jean Dougal; 19. Eleanor Soot; 20. Maxine Meharry; 21, Verna Sullivan. Doubles—I, Jackie James. Margie Franklin; 2. Pat Ettenborough. Beverly Sanborn; 3. Dorothy Simonson, Jean McGee: 4. Evelyn Jensen, Pat Kearney; 5. Noreen Lawrence. Bonnie MacKay: 6. Margaret Hoover, Dianne Ogan; 7. Mary Lou Sullivan. Shirley Jarvis: 8. Alice Denbeigh, Pat McDougal; 9. Beverly Hall. Margie Huber; 10. Camilla Dhondt. June Riggen; II, Donna Glover. Donna Wordal. ninety-fiveCAPTAINED by twelve girls, about one-hundred girls participated in the volleyball tournament. The winning team was composed of I lA's. Members were Harriet Coleman. Helen Wenriclc. Pat Etten-borough, Virginia Sadd, Pat Kearney. Betty Simpson and Arthilyn Stinger, captain. Manager of the tournament was Elaine Harper. Miss Vivian Hickman is adviser. THIS year the tumbling class participated in many outside events. Among their outstanding performances were: The All-Girls' Variety Show; at the Girls' League Convocation and at the Masonic Temple. Members of the tumbling class were Jeanine Bolick. Gloria Butterfield. Hattie Dvorak. Bonnie Hassebrock, Marian Kathan. Diane Ogan, Rowena Riggle. Betty Rogers. Betty Schmidt. Pat Klein. Rosemary Horey and Violet Pebles. First row: Rokci . S c h in i 1 l. Butterfield. Ouan, Kathan. Second row: I'eMes, Bolick. Ki« kIc, Hassebrock. Third row: Osmi, Klein. Dvorak. Fourth row: Morey. — Ninety THE I2B s. this year's championship basketball team, was composed of the championship volleyball team. Members were Pat Kearney. Pat Ettenborough, Harriet Coleman. Ruby Nickotich. Betty Simpson and Helen Wenrick. captain. The second place team, which was made up of 9A s was captained by Hattie Dvorak. Altogether about 100 girls participated with 16 team captains. THIS year a large group of girls received their points by participating in this sport. JoAnn Slosser was manager. Miss Vivian Hickman is coach. Approximately fifty girls turned out with thirty-nine girls winning their points. These points were awarded to the girls on the basis ot their attendance and cooperation. I:irsi row: Slower. Lad l. Smith, Priano. Norton. O'Brien. Frazier. Voxel. Second row: Kearney. Butterfield. Krofcel. Rite Ken. Rice. Freeman. Dr Ku»ha, Bradley. Dvorak. Curtis. Schmidt, and Disotell. ninelysftf" An all girl cast presented a variety show January 14. Many entertaining acts were presented. Mistress of ceremonies was Anna De Hart. Parts of this show were presented at Baxter Hospital. Girls helping on the committees were: Call Girl. Pat Ettenborough. Programs and advertising. Shirlee Anderson. chairman. Head Usherette, Eileen Spear: Costumes. Ann Diclcens. Chairman, accompanist. Imogene Sexton: Masks. Glory Hubbard: Stage Crew. Ed Ray. Manager. Tickets. Betty Simpson, chairman: Makeup. Betty Mead. Advisers were: Girls' P. E. Director. Miss Hickman: Ballet Class. Miss LeFevre: Music. Mr. Anderson; Art Department. Mr. Hughes: Makeup. Miss Copeland. Girls League Adviser. Miss Black; Business Manager. Mr. Coburn: Stage Supervisor. Mr. Grafious; Pirettes. Mr. Ernst.C. 11.10 C'llKSl'RIN I.ICVT. CllARI.CS CiUMSI ROGERS is proud of the record of its alumni now serving on every corner of the globe—in the army and navy, coast guard, merchant marine—on land. sea. in the air. and under the sea. It's proud of its service flag which displays approximately eleven hundred stars. It's proud of their distinguished service at Guadacanal, Manila. Cor-regidor, Midway. Salerno, and Tarawa. Proud of its heroes, but equally proud of everyone, who. in their respective stations, are discharging their duties in a modest, patriotic way. Of the majority of the eleven hundred, we know littie. Their whereabouts and activities are secretive. Letterheads read somewhere in Africa.” "somewhere in Italy. somewhere in the south Pacific' and no more. Some are well known as Lieut. Charles Gumm. pictured here, who was the leading ace of his squadron and the first Mustang pilot to shoot an enemy plane over Europe. He wore the air medal with three oak leaf clusters. Last March, while Gumm was testing a fighter plane in England, his engines failed him and instead of bailing out. he stuck to his plane to prevent it from crashing into the crowded village below, thus dying a hero's death. Gilio Chesurin. with the field artillery in Italy, was wounded in action and decorated with the Purple Heart. Pictured also is George Stein, who by miracle, escaped the slaughter at Tarawa. And not to mention Art Hughes. Charles Oman. Ronald Nelson. Clifford Moore. Edgar L. Miller. Neal McLeod. Amos McKee. Raymond Martin. Jack Maddock, Don Lancaster. William Heath. Bernard Paul Gillingham. James Gable. William Foley. Matthew Lewis Coyle. Robert Courtney. John Cook. Willbert Clifford. Milton Cheesborough. Norman Bumpus and Hugh Boarman . . . . and the list will never be complete until the day of victory, for these are our dead. ninfiy-minfIF IT’S MADE OF PAPER WE HAVE IT JoluiltfStohm Cor 707-711 Sprague Ave. 708-716 First Ave. "Was I Sick! II My barrel was split—I scratched—my teed channel was clogged. I thought there wasn't a working day left in my "body," but was I pleased when I heard of the GRAHAM'S PEN DOCTOR CONSULTATION" SERVICE It didn't cost me a penny to find out that I could be restored to my former self for a very small "fee." This is what the doctor did for me: jaoTO oo For 50c Gave me a Live Rubber Sack, cleared my Ink Channel and reset my Point—Am I tickled! Prices are moderate on all repairs. Bring your old pen in for a free 'consultation." Please Call for Repaired Pens Promptly Fountain Pen Dept.—Sprague Ave. Floor. DOCTOR’S HOURS DAILY 9:30 to 5:30 one hundredChief Pharmacist Mate G. R. (Bob) Johnson, was at Pearl Harbor when the Japanese attacked. His battleship, the Utah, was sunk. He was not aboard at the time. Johnson has been in the navy for over four years. ☆ ☆ ☆ ☆ Waldon J. Kain, first class cook, has been serving in Alaska. ☆ ☆ ☆ VSr Albert J. Kiefer, Jr., second lieutenant, received his officer candidate courses at the anti-aircraft artillery school at Camp Davis. N. C. and received his commission as second lieutenant in the coast artillery corps. ☆ ☆ ☆ ☆ Corporal Clement Kertson, who had served a year and a half with the marines in the Pacific, returned home during the year and from there went to ordnance school at New River. N. C. ☆ ☆ ☆ ☆ Staff Sergeant Willard Kertson is now stationed in North Africa. j Norberg’s j Coffee | Shop J 5714 N. Division Street ! Glen. 077 ft Special Dinners ft Steaks ft Sandwiches ft Salads ft Fountain HOURS: Monday, closed; Tuesday, Wednesday, Thursday, Sunday, 6 p.m. to 11 p.m.; Friday, Saturday, 6 p.m. to 1 rLjawi GRADUATION is an important step in your life. Insure a pleasant record with a Lockwood portrait. For Quality work and Best service . . . Lockwood Studio N. 4 Howard Main 5545 our hundred oneSPROUSE REITZ and Co. Junior Department Store 5009 N. MARKET School Supplies—Novelties—Toilet Goods Greeting: Cards, Etc. S E PLUMBING and HEATING N. 4922 MARKET STREET Day Phone Glen. 1576 Robert C. Johnson, former all-city football star from Rogers, was commissioned a second lieutenant following his graduation from Fort Benning infantry school last May 26. ☆ ☆ ☆ ☆ Al Akins was at the marine training base at the University of Washington where he starred in all four major sports during the past year. He expects to go overseas soon. ☆ ☆ ☆ ☆ Hal Akins is stationed at Camp Roberts. California. ☆ ☆ ☆ ☆ Roy C. Anderson has seen active duty in the South Pacific. Atlantic and Caribbean. ☆ ☆ ☆ ☆ Dorothy Lou Anthony was reported to have been promoted to yeoman third-class in the Waves. ☆ ☆ ☆ ☆ Lieutenant Leo M. Haynes is navigator of a Flying Fortress somewhere in England. ...........................I POTLATCH YARDS, Inc. j DISTRIBUTORS OF SHELTER AND HEAT j N. 5401 Market St. Glen. 5913 1______________________________S J Shop at the store that has everything PAY-LESS DRUG MAIN AT POST-SPOKANE l. THE WORLD’S LARGEST M SELF-SERVICE DRUG STORE Lamb-Shreck Flying Service Lakeview 2437 or Lakeview 1964 Restrictions have now been lifted on private flying and it is open to civilians one humtrcit twoBill Sharp, 43, is an Air Cadet attending flight school at Shawnee. Oklahoma. Frank Moki.f.y Frank Morley recently received his present rating as Boatswain 2 c and has been shipped to Dutch Harbor, Alaska, for further training. ■ HERE'S LUCK i ; To Rogers Graduates: Greetings, congratulations and a ' reminder from Reddy Kilowatt, vour electrical servant, of your - heritage as Americans ... of your ! right to work at the jol of your ' own choosing, to exercise your own initiative and enterprise in our | American way of free enterprise. ; THE | WASHINGTON WATER POWER CO. Splendid opportunities await the business-trained girl today. The l»etter trained you are, the better salary you can command, the more rapid your advancement is. the better chance you will have to succeed in the jjostwar field. NOW IS THK TIMK TO ENROLL. (Jet your business training now. Serve with maximum effectiveness during the war-la- ready for continued employment and advancement when peace comes. MILITARY BUSINESS GOVERNMENT OFFICE WORKERS NEEDED SI MMER TERM -New day classes in summer school form Monday, June •"». 1-and 19. Enroll now. Students advance individually. Free Lifetime Employment Department is at the service of our graduates. 'This may mean much to you after the war. Call or write Your Future.” ☆ for free booklet, “Planning KINMAN BUSINESS UNIVERSITY SOUTH 110 HOWARD MAIN 1132 one humlral threeI Jlee. tyfiGHte. Shaft Thos. A. Lee, Prop. Fine Picture Framing and Art Goods ☆ Phone Main 2715 1021 W. SPRAGUE AVE. Compliments of the . . . I HILL YARD FUEL LUMBER CO. We Appreciate Your Patronaqe E. 3117 Diamond Glenwood 1327 ' Private John E. McGrath was awarded a silver star and was recommended for the purple heart for gallantry in action at New Georgia. Solomon Islands. August 2. 1943. tV it it it Laverne J. Marier is a signalman second-class and in two convoy trips. Nazi subs have sunt ships in his convoy. it it it it Lieutenant Leo J. Moffat received his wings upon graduating from Marfa field in Texas. it it it it Edward C. Moore, gunner s mate second-class was wounded in the landing on Sicily. He was awarded the purple heart. Moore had 73 wounds from flying shrapnel. it it it it Captain Ralph M. Lower was the pilot of the Desert Warrior Mitchell Bomber, one of the three planes of the United States Ninth air force which have scourged axis installations from one end of the Mediterranean to the other. J Compliments of . . . | CesCritzer's Men ’$ W. 712 Sprague I.................... Gordon Ave. i Food Shop i GROCERIES • MEATS ! NOTIONS t j ! N3601 Nevada St. Glen. 2623 j j Garden Spot best in (Fresh Fruits and Vegetables QUALITY J Meats and Groceries BIRDSEYE AND JACK FROST Quality Frozen Foods IN. 4420 Division Street Glen. 1221 onf huntired fourFirst Lieutenant Thomas F. Mortenson has arrived at Camp Roberts, California, for duty in the infantry replacement training center there. it it it it Clyde Knaggs, who is holder of the air medal and five oak leaf clusters, was promoted to captain in the air forces. it It if it Captain Leo Sandstrom was appointed finance and disbursing officer at Gowen field, Idaho. it it it it Jack Leavitt was commissioned as ensign in the naval air corps upon graduation from the training center at Corpus Christi, Texas. it it it it Frances H. McGrath was commissioned a second lieutenant in the air forces and awarded the silver wings of an aerial bombardier upon graduation from Kirtland Field, New Mexico. ☆ it it it Lieutenant John L. Odegard is a pilot on a P-38 fighter plane, stationed in England. "Where Rogers Frosh and Seniors Meet" “it” DRIVE IN MARKET N. 3704 NEVADA STREET Groceries Notions School Supplies 'The Largest Little Drive In Market In Town" GEO. J. SMITH, Owner Phone Glenwood 9084 At Graduation... The Exchange of Photographs is a Graceful way of acknowledging friendships. We invite you to visit our new studio for comparison of quality and price. THE ROYCE STUDIO I N. 5006 Market Street Glenwood 3033 ] I f « • hundred five Hillyard Lockers i Fresh Meats and Groceries Locker Boxes ☆ N. 5805 Market Glen. 3495 Ruth Sampson SHEET MUSIC—MUSIC BOOKS W. 910 Sprague Avenue Phone Main 3835 I.............................. MOWER FLYNNE RIVERSIDE AT LINCOLN • Bedding, Hosiery, Underwear • Linens, Yard Goods • Shoes, Men's Furnishings I........................J r-------------------—------- Hughes APPAREL, INC. 608 RIVERSIDE Coats, Suits, Dresses Sportswear i...........Fu:............. Miss Iris Perry was stationed at Camp Le-jeune. North Carolina, for training for the Marine Corps Women s Reserve. ☆ ☆ ☆ ☆ Lieutenant Charles I. Treffrey is now serving overseas with an armored regiment. ☆ ☆ ☆ ☆ Master Sergeant Gail E. Werner has served with the 161 st infantry on Guadalcanal. ☆ ☆ ☆ ☆ Sergeant Clair M. Peterson was stationed in Alaska for over two years. He was home on furlough during the year. ☆ ☆ ☆ ☆ Kenneth Schneidmiller, '42, is training under the Military Police in North Carolina. He is a sergeant. r ☆ ☆ ☆ Robert Williamson has recently been transferred to Camp Hood. Texas. He is a Private First Class and was formerly with the tank destroyer battalion which was later abandoned. Portraits of Personality THE NELSON STUDIO 510 RIVERSIDE SHERWOOD BLDG. one hundred sixCarl Betten, '43, is attending the University of Illinois at Champaign. Illinois. HD I.fKASZESKI Ed Lukaszeski, '42, is an Aviation Machinist Mate 3 c in the navy. Denso w's STAN DENSOW 5101-5103 N. Market Street Phone GLEN. 2417 Hardware Sporting Goods Paints Tires Batteries Dishes Floor Coverings "BURCHETT'S" Pantsvcubi For a picture you can be proud of, Burchett's will give you the best, GOOD LUCK, SENIORS WE APPRECIATE YOUR PATRONAGE 1 13 So. Howard Main 2821 one hundred sevenNu Art Studio 621 JAMIESON BLDG. Quality Graduation iPortraits ] PHONE MAIN 3714 I Compliments of ... . FONK'S 5c to $1.00 Store Headquarters for School Supplies N. 5207 MARKET STREET Tom Walch, ’44, is now attending the University of Minnesota at Minneapolis studying as cn electrician s mate. ☆ ☆ ☆ ☆ Howard Webster is attending the Syracuse University at Syracuse, New York. ☆ ☆ ☆ ☆ John (Jack) Carter, '42, is attending flight school at Hondo. Texas. He is an Air Cadet and received his basic training at Santa Ana. California. ☆ ☆ ☆ ☆ Jeanette Johnson is an Army Nurse stationed at the Army Air Base Hospital at Sioux City. Iowa. She took her nursing course at St. Luke’s Hospital after graduating from Rogers. ☆ ☆ ☆ ☆ Bill Adams, '42, is a Private in the Infantry stationed at Camp Carson. Colorado. ☆ ☆ ☆ ☆ Ted L. De Croff, '43, is a navy gunner station ed in the South Pacific. to the JUNE GRADUATING CLASS ] BROADVIEW DAIRY Co. ; ---------------------1 George Elmer Brown INSURANCE LAWYER NOTARY PUBLIC N. 5202 Market Street Spokane Business and professional men find it most convenient and economical to rent needed towels, aprons and uniforms from us. Regular scheduled deliveries make our service a reliable source of supply. We supply the towels used in the Rogers High School Gym. SpokaneToiletSupplyCo. N. 629 Erie St. Lakeview 2693 one hundred eightRalph Wooddell, '43, is a Seaman First Class aboard the U.S.S. Beagle. it it it ☆ Walt McKee is stationed overseas in the South Pacific with the Marines. He is a Private First Class. it it it It Bob Austring, '43, was attending Gonzaga University under the Medical V-l 2 program. it it it it Warren Christianson, Seaman 2 c has been transferred from Indianapolis. Indiana, where he was studying radio, to receiving station at Philadelphia. Pennsylvania. it it it it Albert Waldrop, Seaman l c (S.M.). is now stationed with the Armed Guards in the Pacific. He attended signalman school at the University of Chicago. it it it it John Stein, a Sergeant in the Marine Corps, was recently home after being in the South Pacific for a long period of time. I Chapter Eternal— “Titus do we walk with them attd keep utt-! broken The bond which nature gives, [ Thinking that our remembrance, though un- ! spoken, May reach them where they arc.” ___________________________________j I HAZEN JAEGER Funeral Home N. 1306 Monroe Street Spokane, Wash. You Can Be Proud of the GRADUATION WATCH That Comes from SARTORI ' Convenient Credit Without Carrying Charge | j } S On Wall Street Between Riverside and Sprague Avenues | i one hundred nineHillyard Laundry Cleaning and Pressinq Clean Clothes Are a Mark of Distinction E. 3108 OLYMPIC AVENUE Glenwood 1548 Stop. . . . and Get It at Blodgett's Warren Durham, ’43, is enrolled in the V-12 program at Willamette University at Salem, Oregon. ☆ ☆ ☆ ☆ Casey Jones has spent much of his time in the navy aboard the U.S.S. San Carlos, overseas. ☆ ☆ ☆ ☆ Del Balch, Private in the Marines Detchment. is stationed in Stockton. California, talcing further training. ☆ ☆ ☆ ☆ Darrold Cutler, Aviation Machinist's Mate 3 c, is stationed at Naval Air Station. Whidby Island. Washington. ☆ ☆ ☆ ☆ Lloyd Stansbury is with the Chemical Warfare Division and has recently been promoted to captain. ☆ ☆ ☆ ☆ Corporal Rex C. Alstrom is somewhere in the European theater of operations. Private Tony Venziano also gets his mail through the postmaster in New York. HAVEN'T YOU Someone in the Service Who Would Like Jhc InfaW Wfpirr K®J As a Weekly Letter From Home? ------------------------------» TUXEDOS i Rent a Tuxedo Complete outfit, single or « double breasted. 9 -.30. In- eluding shirt, collar, tie and studs. All sizes. Mas- querade costumes at low rentals. Mail orders ship- i ped anywhere the day re- ( reived. Call, write, phone. { MILLER-DERVANT ; 1017 Riverside Ave. Main 6642 ' — j Nevada St. PHARMACY A. E. JOHNSON, Prop. Your Neighborhood Druggist A Complete Prescription Department School Supplies, Magazines, Candies, Cigars, Cigarettes Free Delivery N. 4602 NEVADA STREET t Phone Glenwood 4144 one hundred tenwarded Jlost iA, fey l U Tested for TASTE ... for UNIFORM TEXTURE ... for VITAMIN CONTENT! By any test, you'll say BOGE S BREAD best! Vitamin Enriched to provide those nutritive elements so necessary to keep you physically fit. BOGE’S BREAD UNIFORMLY SLICED FOR CONVENIENCE! Always Ask for BOGE'S BREAD __Any one of 9 Varieties one hundred elevenEvery PRESCRIPTION filled by a registered pharmacist N. 5025 Market St. Glen. 5359 , ..............................j Pete ti, S So+uL i —FLOWERS— ' • Locally Grown » • Last Longer Jim Youngman, ’41, is doing shore patrol duty in Mount Vernon, Washington. He is an Aviation Machinist Mate 3 c. ☆ ☆ ☆ ☆ Verne Enos, ’43, has been transferred from Camp Coolce to San Luis Obispo. California. ☆ ☆ ☆ ☆ Ray Berggren, 44, Seaman 2 c. is talcing advanced training at Ames, Iowa. ☆ ☆ ☆ ☆ Jim Breeden, '42, is with the Army Chemical Battalion, stationed at Camp Carson, Colorado. ☆ ☆ ☆ ☆ Keith Kratz, '42, is with the Marines, and is stationed at Mare Island. San Francisco. ☆ ☆ ☆ ☆ Don Ericson, 43, has been commissioned a Second Lieutenant. He is a navigator. fc tic ☆ ☆ Myrle Foubert, '42, is a Corporal in the Ma- ines and participated in the battle of Tarawa. FURNITURE DIVISION AT BOONE Buy Your Quality Groceries at Burgan Stores and Save Money ALASKA JUNK CO S. 116 Adams St. SPOKANE 1 We Appreciate Your Patronage Baird-Naundorf Dealers in LUMBER BUILDING MATERIAL PAINT and FUEL N. 3607 Market St. Glen. 2715 one hundred twelvePrivate R. F. Henricksen is with the army at Scott Field. Illinois. Hiu. I.ov» Bill Love is with the Signal Corps serving as a driving instructor. INSURANCE Every Form—including Life, Health and Accident—Fire, Automobile and War Damage. All Forms of Insurance on Easy Payments J. E. BODINE—Glen. 7369 A. W. CULL, Riv. 6669 307 Sherwood Bldg. Main J847 Congratulations REGAL MERCANTILE GROCERIES AND MEATS E. 2903 Joseph Ave. Glen. 3384 WRAIGHT'S STORE j I j HOME OWNED—INDEPENDENT Riv. 5442 HEADQUARTERS FOR FORMALS 5-98 More and More People Are Learning the Wisdom oi Shopping at WRAIGHT'S STORE 1 AT MAIN AND WALL STREETS IN SPOKANE one hundred thirteenOptometrists DR. JAMES J. DAVEY DR. VERNE P. ELLIS j N. 4801 Market St. Gl. 5172 j t PERRY'S FOOD SHOP ! EVERYTHING IN MEATS AND GROCERIES We Deliver i N. 5102 Market St. GI. 1614 Cadet Clyde M. Bemis is receiving training at the state college in Pullman. ☆ ☆ ☆ ☆ Corporal John Lamon is battling tropical diseases and driving a truck in the Southwest Pacific. r ☆ ☆ ☆ Betty L. Miller, Yeoman 3 c. recently graduated from Yeoman's school at Cedar Falls. Iowa, and is now stationed at San Francisco. California. ☆ ☆ ☆ ☆ A. C. Grant Brown is now stationed at Livermore. California. r ☆ ☆ ☆ Seaman 2 c. Henry Burnette, is at the Great Lakes naval training station in Illinois. ☆ ☆ ☆ ☆ Private Ray Ayers is at Ft. Leonard Wood. Missouri. it tit it tit Phillip Priano, one of the many Prianos to attend Rogers, is now with the paratroopers. "Well Pressed Is Well Dressed s Spokanite Dry Cleaners and Dyers I j Garland at Post—Phone Bdwy. 0542 5126 N. Market St.—Phene Glen. 2553 ........................... j Congratulations ... A. S. ODEGARD j N. 5127 MARKET STREET GLEN. 1210 1 t Over a quarter of a century » in Real Estate and Insurance. ' He gives expert service. i----------------------------1 r The Le Roi N. 5117-21 MARKET • MEATS • GROCERIES • DRY GOODS Make THE LeHOI Your Store as Well as Ours "Everything to Eat and Wear" J one hundred fourteenJoseph W. Fyatt is serving as a Fireman 2 c aboard the U.S.S. American Legion. Gkorcc Pkrry George Perry is a First Lieutenant stationed in the Hawaiian Islands. He is a Navigator. — -7 32 Years a Resident Agent W. S. BRANT INSURANCE—LOANS—RENTALS REAL ESTATE—NOTARY PUBLIC Gl. 2593 N. 5021 Market St. L Timm's Fountain E. 3019 Diamond Glen. 9088 • "WHERE ROGERS MEETS" | | GcMxyuUulatio SENIORS! f { j----------------------------------- I CHRISTIAN'S Will be happy to photo- ; | { graph you again when you are in uniform or for your wedding portraits Thank You" I ; : i THE CHRISTIAN STUDIO i ( N. 104 HOWARD STREET MAIN 1025Headquarters for Genuine Lane Cedar Chests PRATT FURNITURE CO. 215 N. Post Street Riverside 6119 Flight Officer Clewey Stevens is stationed at Hammond Field. Fresno. California. ☆ ☆ ☆ ☆ Private Harold Kingsolver is training with the Army at Camp Van Dorn. Mississippi. ☆ ☆ ☆ ☆ Staff Sergeant Forest L. Brigham is with the Special Service Office of the Army Air forces in Bruning. Nebraska. Sergeant Brigham was choral director at Rogers. it it it it •EfKIT H9TEL • All! o Shaf and Jousvtcuns SPOKANE, U. S. A Bob Shannan, S. C. 3 c. is stationed at the U. S. Coast Guard station at Morre Bay. California. it it it it A future aviation metalsmith is U. Sherman Blake, Yeoman l c who is attending specialized c'asses in Norman. Oklahoma. it it it it Roy Hansen, former Rogers debater, is now a Seaman l c. He is stationed in Ketchikan. Alaska. After High School.. What? Your Swiftest Entrance Into the Business World Is Through the KELSEY-BAIRD SECRETARIAL SCHOOL___________WHY? 1. PERSONAL ATTENTION thus assuring you of the fastest progress possible. Your rapid advancement here means real money saved in tuition and supplies. 2. UNIVERSITY TRAINED TEACHERS—to give you the advantage of thorough instruction. • L I P TO-DATE EQUIPMENT-—to train you on tin-newest machines to fit yourself into the modern business offices. L EMPLOYMENT SERVICE—to place you in a good position that you have been trained to fill capably. Kelsey-Baird Secretarial School HUTTON BUILDING PHONE MAIN 6746 one hundred sixteenWrite care of the Fleet Post Office. San Francisco. California, when addressing letters to Robert A. Williams, seaman l c. Robert is aboard the U.S.S. California. (•kant Brown DUTHIE SEED CO. R. W. Neville. Mgr. Seeds Sprays Pet Supplies 510 MAIN SPOKANE [ Compliments of ... . MADREN BROTHERS STUDEBAK.ER DEALERS HILLYARD J New and Fully Equipped [ ' Used Cars Service Repair Shop » C--- the dorian STUDIO Hereby Extends to Each and All of the Graduates All Good Wishes to Future Success We Appreciate Your Patronage and Will Aim to Give You the Finest in Pltoio icup.luf THE dorian studio 436 PEYTON BLDG. 'Spokane's Leading Studio of Today' L one hundred seventeenOffice and Residence Phone, Glen. 5369 DR. G. W. LOUGHLIN Dentist E. 3003 DIAMOND AVENUE SPOKANE, WASH. i I LIBERTY MARKET I Q Q i a AND GROCERY a CONGRATULATIONS CLASS OF 1944 Groceries, Meats, Fruits and Vegetables ! GLEN. 1604 N. 5109 MARKET Darrell Cutler, A.M.M. 3 c, is now stationed on the high seas in the 5th Division, Hedroh. Fleet Air Wing 6. it it tit tic Lieutenant (J.G.) Ray E. Oman is in the Base Construction Depot Detail. A. B. C. D.—U. S. Navy. 131. ☆ ☆ ☆ ☆ Corporal Olaf Gravbrot, former high jumper on the Rogers cinder squad, is in theSq. Co. 3rd Bn. 505th Inf. A.P.O. 469. It It tit It C.M.M.M. Freddie Davies is stationed with the coast guards somewhere in the Pacific. He recently was home on leave visiting his friends. tit tit tit tir Robert Lamon is seaman l c serving aboard the U.S.S. Leonard Wood. Bob is with the Coast Guard. tit it tit It it A C Warren P. Franklin is now training at St. Maries College in California with the Navy Air Corp. He graduated in the June of 40. DODSON'S 517 RIVERSIDE AVENUE JEWELERS FOR 57 YEARS The World's Finest Watches at Standard Prices ELGIN. GRUEN, HAMILTON and GIRARD PERREGEAUX WATCHES DIAMOND MERCHANTS one hundred eighteenone hundred nineteenRIALTO Theater PHONE GLEN. 3822 Residence Phone Glen. 2480 Jack Leversee, A. S. is now attending St. Lawrence University at Canton. New York. Jack was a graduate of 44 and passed tests for the V-12 unit. SPECIAL GRADUATION PARTY CAKES | PASTRY—BREAD Westminister Bakery { N. 4920 Market Street Hillyard COMPLETE LAUNDRY SERVICE t and LUSTERIZED DRY CLEANING ( s IDEAL LAUNDRY CO ; Bdwy. 1200 E. 17 Boone Ave. i................................ Dodt.k Dlax A C James W. Franklin is taking pre-flight at San Antonio. Texas. He will be a bombardier. He graduated in January '43. ft ft _ ft ft ft After graduation in 42. Edward Reneau joined the Navy and is now at San Pedro. California, as a RT3 C. It ft It ft It MMM 2 C Dick Hagman is now serving with the Navy in New London. Conn. He graduated from Rogers in January '42. ----------------------------------- ; SANDBERG MOTOR CO. "Chevrolet Specialist" J Phone Glen. 5919 Res. Glen. 4474 t 4724 N. Market, Spokane, Wash. GENERAL REPAIR WORK ( 23 Years in Hillyard { 1—................................—I SINCE 1063 AWNINGSl TENTS Canvas Products Of ft I Kinds EO.BERG CO. Vt_ Spokane Washt Main 4233 N. 318 Division SPOKANE. WASHINGTON one hundred tu-rutyothat L ou need noh 'e maintain amp e equipment and an ex- perienced art and mechanical sta --- „ that our patrons need eave nothing to chance the SPOKANE AMERICAN ENGRAVING COMPANY Established 1 04 one hundred twenty-oneIIS HIKE September 8 School Started. 13 Freshmen Initiation. 17 Merry-go-Round. 24 Big Sister Party. 24-26 Girls Tennis Tournament. 29 Girls' Tennis. Rogers and N. C. October 1 Football. Rogers at Wenatchee. 7 Fire Drill Broadcast. 8 Football. Rogers vs. L. C. at Gonzaga. I I Girls' Tennis. Rogers at L. C. 19 Girls League Style Show. 21 Football. Rogers at N. C. 28 Football. L. C. at Rogers. November 3 Matinee Dance 4 Open House 5 Sadie Hawkin s Dance. II Armistice Game. Rogers at Gonzaga. 19 Champion Football Mixer. 24 All-City Rally. 24 Thanksgiving Day Dance. 25 Cross Country Race. 25 Thanksgiving Day Game. Rogers vs. Bellingham. December 3 All School Play. Arsenic and Old Lace." 3 Mixer following Play. 10 Dad and Daughter Party. 16 National Honor Society Con. 17 Christmas Dance. 17 Christmas Convocation. 20-Jan. 3 Christmas Vacation. January 5 Basketball. Rogers at Gonzaga. 5 Introduction of Student Body Officers. 7 Student Election. 12 Basketball, L. C. at Rogers. 14 All-Girl Variety Show. 19 Basketball. N. C. at Rogers. 21 Student Council Installation. 23 Baccalaureate. 24 Graduation. 26 Basketball. Rogers at Gonzaga. February 2 Basketball. L. C. at Rogers. 8 National School Assembly Con. 9 Basketball. N. C. vs. Rogers. 10 Folk Festival. 16 Basketball, Rogers at Gonzaga. 21 Leap Year Dance. 22 Washington Birthday Vacation. 23 Basketball, Rogers at L. C. 25 Mid-Winter Festival. 25 All-School Mixer. 27 Rogers vs. Gonzaga Debate. 29 Basketball, N. C. at Rogers. March I I College Day. 15 Army and Navy Tests. 17 Couple Dance. 17 Red Cross Con. 23 Exchange Con. from L. C. 23 Playhour. 24 Kite Flight Couple Dance. 28 Basketball Awards. 31 All School Play. Charley s Aunt. April 5 Quarter Ends. 5 Holy Week Convocation. 6-7 Spring Vacation. 12 Play Hour. 14 Queen Contest Closes. 18 Baseball. Gonzaga at Rogers. 20 Baseball. Rogers at L. C. 21 Track. Gonzaga at Rogers. 21 Journalism Party, Unitarian Church. 25 Baseball. N. C. at Rogers. 28 Open House. 28 Track. Rogers at N. C. May 2 Baseball. Rogers at Gonzaga. 4 Baseball. L. C. at Rogers. 9 Baseball. Rogers at N. C. 12 City Track Meet. 16 Baseball. Gonzaga at Rogers. 18 Baseball. Rogers at L. C. 20 State Track Meet. 23 Baseball. N. C. at Rogers. 24 Tennis. N. C. at Rogers. 29 Tennis. Gonzaga at Rogers. 31 Tennis. Rogers at L. C. June I I Baccalaureate. 12 Graduation. 14 School Ends. one hundred turnty-lwo

Suggestions in the Rogers High School - Treasure Chest Yearbook (Spokane, WA) collection:

Rogers High School - Treasure Chest Yearbook (Spokane, WA) online yearbook collection, 1941 Edition, Page 1


Rogers High School - Treasure Chest Yearbook (Spokane, WA) online yearbook collection, 1942 Edition, Page 1


Rogers High School - Treasure Chest Yearbook (Spokane, WA) online yearbook collection, 1943 Edition, Page 1


Rogers High School - Treasure Chest Yearbook (Spokane, WA) online yearbook collection, 1945 Edition, Page 1


Rogers High School - Treasure Chest Yearbook (Spokane, WA) online yearbook collection, 1946 Edition, Page 1


Rogers High School - Treasure Chest Yearbook (Spokane, WA) online yearbook collection, 1947 Edition, Page 1


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