Stevenson High School - Legend Yearbook (Stevenson, WA)
- Class of 1946
Page 1 of 146
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 146 of the 1946 volume:
ll lfif 03 UE N ED
IPUJ D311 Int S KH EQIEIQD USTY U EH Elf
48935135 If U MU iilf IQD SU LU HD MENU
H3 CD EDU YD U: QYUUEV KEN S YDN
EDITQR- lnN'-CHIEF.. . FVKQEIESX KLUJf'fffAYXS
ADVISOR , MIR. WEHHEEEEM
Business Managers .
Art Editor . .
U M if U
J orlyn Lautman
Dixie Harder, Joan Yeager, Joyce Pouncey
Lois Lillegard, Jack Lybyer
I I 5 I
HE Ur THLEGEIWU smrf UF
HMS HDPE THH'VU-!E HHVE HJHHU
LUVHIIT THEM QUVER3 HHHUIHS
THAT UJIIJ- HU HE FUHGHTEH
EITHER BH U3 UH BH Hou HHH
VUHH LUCK UPUH THESE PHEES H
UJE UEUICTTTE THIS T946 EEGETTU
TU THE THETT FTTU BUHS, PTTST TTITU
PRESENT, UE 'HIS HIGH SCHOOL UJHET
HTTVE UJUTT THR US THE JETTEE.
me ESPEUQTTQ umm TU
Ufmfme THIS ISSUE TC M M
mm TU ,Tm Emmy TUHU, TU
Uma KI'TUlIEElTBE, nm THE Umm
rum on we Hmmm um Ufoun
msn Swim, umm mm nm as
,' 1 ' J
D E. Lee-Y
Supcrrhf9l'1deVlf Pf"1C'Pf1l High
Mrs. Elizubeth Bmwu H
eron Mrs.Mcrjorie Davis Ernesi Scheele
M155 Eleanor Goieno Qcxrden Ver in Mr-5,8 r- ' K h
3 e mce ec n Miss Murgar-of McDougal
Ex UCIQAX if UCD Ulfli IT If ill UGTUEES
Your high school day is rapidly drawing to a close. You watch,
with confused emotions, as the sun sinks low on the western horizon.
As night quietly closes the day, you realize that now you can only
live your high school hours in memories.
But tomorrow, you know the sun will rise on a new day. The poten-
tialities, to you, of this New Day anelimited only by your native
ability and your ambition and willingness to plan and work to your
Here's a toast to your New Day:
May it bring you health and useful work to do.
Your earned share of the world's goods.
An open mind, unprejudiced and unafraid to seek new
A keen sense of humor.
Some leisure time each day to meditate or just to
Many understanding friends.
A love of nature and reverence for the Creator.
These are not all the attributes of successful living but enough
to assure you of my earnest wish for your future happiness.
xx CH Ui XY, U4 U ED SB H
Hltfs too cold to fiddle around outside. Let's go up to the gym
and go swimminfg but before we do that, I'll bowl a game with you, or
box a couple or three rounds to work up a 'sweat'. Then after the
swim we can sit in the lounge room and listen to the radio or go down-
stairs to the rifle range. Did you hear that Mr. Jones and Dad Smith
are playing for the handball championship tonight? I guess they're
going to play early so as not to miss the basketball game with Ridge-
I'll bet the old gym will be packed to the limit tonight - some-
one said there was room enough to hold a thousand spectators H guess
there won't be that many, though.
Jane was saying the dance room is all fixed up for the party
after the game H they won't let anyone in to see it - surprise, I
Well, here's Dad to let us in to our lockers A bet you a dime on
the bowling game. Say, I've got a better idea. Let's go downstairs
to the skating room. Maybe some of the kids are down there. You
know, I'll bet we've got the best community gymnasium in the state
here at Stevenson.H '
Well, --- --- --- --- --- a fellow can dream, can't he?
X 'Z-X ffv vs
df' X1 4
Q k' ASB. Presidenf ASB. President
Znd. Semesier lsl. Semester
Bob Qogers Curl Krohn
Jonei Cooper' Leonard Beach Pcmfsg Lcxxion Jasper Bell
F205 Broughton Verdo Leighton -John Clubaugh Page Lillegord
Viviun Lisignoli Lance Davis Vera Lucas Gordon Geer-tz
Marg Miller Ted Johnson Quih oore Jack XL,-ydbger
Frosta Miller Peggy O'Neil John Nix Jogce Pzzmlfncg
Mickey Steele Earl O'Neal Betig Vcmek Edna Webber
c'1ZU'Ul?xUlIl GUNS A
At the close of the school year it is customary for our high
school to recognize, by the presentation of special awards, those
people in the graduating class with certain outstanding characteris-
The highest of these is the Citizenship Award, presented to our
finest girl and boy citizens. Added awards presented to outstanding
Seniors are for Scholarship, Activities, Boys' Athletics, and Girls'
Athletics. In addition to this, further recognition is given Citizen-
ship, Scholarship, Activities, Boys' Athletics, and Girls' Athletics,
by having the name of the outstanding students for each engraved on a
plaque to be kept permanently in the school.
For their whole-hearted cooperation, true loyalty, absolute
dependability, and devotion to their school and all it stands for, the
Faculty names two, Patricia Laxton and Mary Miller.
For his spirit of understanding and appreciation, his full cooper-
ation, loyalty, and one-hundred percent dependability, the Faculty
names Qarl Krohn.
For his ability to absorb knowledge and make practical use of it,
for his untiring effort to seek to know that which is unknown to him,
and for his constant leadership as a scholar, the Faculty names Lance
For their varied interest in student activities, and being indus-
trious enough to work to the top or near the top, for the whole-
hearted spirit in which they work at these activities, and for their
diversity of interest, the Faculty names Iris Memovich and Egg Johnson.
For her spirit of competition, industriousness, and whole-hearted
team spirit, and for her fine athletic accomplishment, the Faculty
names Peggy O'Neil.
Boys' Athletics ,
For his whole-hearted participation in a variety of sports, his
loyalty to the team, his competitive spirit, and for his fine accom-
plishment as an all-around athlete, the Faculty names Earle O'Neal.
Leonard Bench, North Bonneville Ted Johnson, Home Valley
Intramurals 2-3-Lg Smoker 2-3-Lg
Sgt. Arms Boys' Fed. Lg Track 2-
Lg Sgt. Arms Class 2
Jasper Bell, Stevenson
Manager 2-3-L5 Class play 3-L3
Intramurals l-2-3-Ag Lettcrmen
3-L3 B0yS'Glee lg Film Club l-2 Carl Krohn, Stevenson
Ray Broughton, Stevenson
Baseball l-2-3-Lg Basketball 1-
2-3-Ag Intramurals l-2-3-L3 Vice
Pres. A. S. E. L3 Boys' Fed.
Sec. Ag Lettermen 2-3-A
John Clabaugh, North Bonneville
Glee Club l-Lg Hill Military
Academyg Football l-2-L: Rifle
Team 35 Basketball l-2-L5 Class
Vice Pres. 35 Intramurals l-2:
Football 3g Sgt. Arms Class 23
Basketball 33 Track 23-Class
Janet Cooper, Stevenson
Yell Assist. lg Library l-2-33
Troubadours l-2-3-Lg Glee 1-2-
3-L3 Mixed Chorus 3-Ag Class
Sec. 33 Letterwomen Sec. 33 Of-
fice 3-L3 Class Plays 3-Ag Leg-
end l-2-3-Lg Tattler l-2-3-A3
Tnttler Editor Ag Baccalaureate
Solo L5 Student Police 3-L
Lance Davis, Willard
Boys' Fed. Parl. 2-35 Boys' Fed.
Sec. L3 A. S. B. Parl. Lg Class
Plays 3-L3 Intramurals 3-hi Tat-
tler A5 Legend Lg Student Police
L5 Student Council 2-Lg Intra-
murals Mgr. L3 Film Club 2-35
Assist. Intramurals Mgr. 3
Gordon Geertz, Home Valley
School Reporter 3-L5 Student
Council Ag Boys'Fed. Parl. L3
Class Plays 3'b3 Sports Re-
porter Lg Legend L3 Tattler
3-bg Class Vice Pres. L3 In-
tramurals Lg Film Club l-2-33
Intramural Assist. Mgr. L
Intramurals l-2-3-L5 Football l-
2-3-A3 Basketball 1-2'3-M3 Bese-
Ball l-2-3-bg Lettermen 2-3-Lg
Lettermen Pres. 35 Class Pres.
lg Boys' Fed. Pres. Ag Class Vice
Pres. 33 Boys' Fed. Sec. 2
A. S. B. Pres. A3 Class Pres. 3-
Lg Class Play 3-A3 Class Vice
Pres. l-25 Class Rep. 33 Letter-
men 3-Lg Intramurals l-2-3-Lg
Student Council 3-Lg Tattler-
Legend L3 Big Five L3 Class Sec.
23 Football 3-L3 Lettermen Pres.
Pat Laxton, South Bonneville
Class Pres. lg Letterwomen 2-3-
bg Troubadours Lg Parl. A. S. B.
35 Big Chief-Big Five L5 Letter-
women Sec. L3 Girls League Pres.
A3 Glee Club l-2-3-Lg Office 3-
L- Intramurals l-2-3-L5 Tattler
l-2-33 Mixed Chorus 3-Lg Yell
Leader 2-3-Ag Class Plays 3-Lg
Letterwomen Pres. Lg Prom Prin-
cess L3 Student Council 3
Verda Leighton, Willard
Intrcmurals 2-3-QS Class Sec.
25 A. S. B. Sec. Lg Big Five Ag
Glee l-2-33 Tattler l-2-33 A.
S. B. Trees. Lg Prom Queen Lg
Office bg Letterwomen L
Faye Lillegard, Stevenson
Intramurals l-2-3-Ag Office Lg
Glee l-2-3-L5 Legend Ag Letter-
women Ag Library 2-3-Lg Girls'
League Rep. L5 Tattler 2-3-Ag
Vice Pres. Letterwomen A
Vivian Lisignoli, Stevenson
Library l-2-3-L3 Girls' League
Cab. 3-L3 Class Rep. Lg Press
Club 3-Lg Student Police 3-Lg
Glee l-2-3-Ag Intramurals l-
2-3-bg Tattler A3 Letter-
Vera Lucas, Stevenson Junior Nix, Stevenson
Class Secretary l-3-L3 Girls'
League Rep. 33 Intramurals 1-2-3
L3 Office 2-3-L3 Class Plays 3-
L3 Legend Ed. L3 Letterwomen 3-
L3 Big Five Q3 Class Rep. 1-23
A. S. B. Sec. Ag Library l-23
1-2-33 Mixed Chorus 33 Tat-
l-2-33 Student Police 2-3-L3
Prom Princess 3
Jack Lybyer, Stevenson
Toppenish, Yakima, and Stevenson
Class Rep. ls Intramurals 1-2-3
bg Modern Aviation 1-25 Mixed
Chorus bg Boys'Glee 1-2-L3 Track
L3 Legend L3 V. Pres. Class 13
Treas. Class 23 Sgt. Arms Class
Football l-2-3-A3 Baseball 1-23
Class play 33 V. Pres. Class 23
Sgr. Arms Class 13 Sgt. Arms A.
S. B. 33 Basketball 1-2-3-LQ
Smoker 2-33 track 3: V. Pres.
Lettermen 33 V. Pres. Boys' Fed.
L3 V. Pres. A. S. B. L3 Student
Council 1-L3 Letterman 2-3-L.
arle O'Neal, Willard
Intramurals 1-2-3-L3 Basketball
1-2-3-L3 Lettermen 2-3-L3 Boys'
Fed. Parl. kg Sgt. Arms Class lg
Baseball 1-2-3-L3 Football 1-2-
3-L3 Lettermen Pres. L3 V. Pres.
ls Student Police L3 Class Play A Peg O'Neil, South Bonneville
Iris Memovich, Stevenson
Class Sec. Es Class Rep. A5 G. L.
V. Pres. Ag G. L. Sec. L: Student
Police L3 Yell Assist. 33 V. Pres.
Letterwomen A3 Tattler Ed. L3
Tattler 1-2-3-hs Office 3-Lglntra
murals 1-2-3'bj Bond Q Stamp Ch.
3-L3 Prom Princess A3 Library 1-
23 Legend 3-L3 Class Plays 3-L.
Forest Miller, Stevenson
Football 2'3'LS Mixed Chorus 3-L3
Class Pres. 23 Lettermen 2-3-L5
Intramurals l-2-3-L3 Library l-23
Press Club 2-3-L3 Song Leader 3-
bg Prom princess 33 Glee 1-2-35
Office 3-L3 G. L. Pres. L3 '
Letterwomen 3-A3 Troubadours l-2
Ag Letterwomen Pres. L3 Big five
by Library 1-23 Tattler 1-3-LQ
Girls Glee 1-2-3-hs Mixed Chorus
3-L3 Student police 1-2-3-Lg
Police Chief L3 Legend 3-L.
Boys'G1ee 3-L3 Boys'Fed. Pres. L3 Bob Rogers, Stevenson
Big Five L3 Senior play L.
Mary Miller, Carson
Intramurals 1-2-3-LQ Library 23
Legend Lg Mixed Chorus 3-L3 G. L.
Sec. Trees. 33 Class Plays 3-L3
Student Reporter A3 Asst. Bonds
Q Stamps Ch. 33 Tattler 1-2-3-L3
Glee 1-2-3'Lj Student Police 33
A. S. B. Treas. 3-L3 Big Five L3
Ruth Moore, Stevenson
Glee Club 1-2-3-L3 Class Plays
3-A3 Library 2-3-L5 Mixed Chorus
3-L3 Mothers'Day Tea 1-2-3-L5
Film Club 33 Troubadours L.
Edna Webber, South Bonneville
Intramurals 1-2-L5 Red Corss 1-23
Sgt. Arms. A. S. B. 23 Class
Press. M5 A. S. B. Pres. L3 Foot-
ball L3 Big five L3 Lettermen Lg
Intramurals 1-2-3-L3 Class Plays
3-L3 Student police 3-L3 Student
Mickey Steele, Stevenson
Troubadours 3-L3 Mixed Chorus 3-
A3 Glee Club 3-Lg Red Cross 3-L.
Betty Vanek, Stevenson
Intramurals 1-2-3-L3 Office 3-L3
Sec. Press Club Lg Letterwomen
2-3-L3 Student police 3-A3 Legend
Business Mgr. kg Library 1-23
V. Pres. Press Club 23 Sec. Class
L3 G. L. Vice Pres. L3 Class
plays 3-L5 Tattler 1-2-3-L3
Tattler 1-2-L3 Library l-23 Press Shirley Morby, Underwood
Club 1-L3 Letterwomen L
Basketball 13 Yell squad 23 A. S.
B. Sec. 23 Volleyball
lst semester Office 2nd semester
Bob Rogers President Carl Krohn
Gordon Geertz K Vice President Earle O'Neal
Betty Vanek Secretary-Treasurer Vera Lucas
Iris Memovich Representative Vivian Lisignoli
MOTTO - Either Attempt Not, Or Accomplish
COLORS - Blue and Silver
FLOWER - White Rose
CTune: The Bells of St. Marysj
The knowledge we've gathered at Stevenson High,
Will help us accomplish whatever we try.
And may we be worthy of time you have spent
' To bring us the joys that our school days have meant.
The bells of our high school, no more will they ring,
To call us to order on each week day morn.
We're going to leave you and cherish these four years,
We'll let those bells ring out, ring out farewell to you.
- Ruth Moore, Vera Lucas, Peggy O'Neil -
HEither attempt not, or accomplishn is the motto of the Class of
l9L6, recognizing that it is not only our duty to set high goals, but
even more, to be steadfast in pursuit of them until we shall have suc-
ceeded. Only then can goals have meaning. Ours is not the attitude
that we shall not attempt that which we may not be able to accomplish,
but rather, we know it takes courage to try for a high goal, and even
falling short of attainment, our effort may still be the basis for
progress by our fellowmen.
Thomas Edison's dream of a perfected filament that would make
electric light possible was perfected only after three hundred at-
tempts, a goal transcribed into a life's work with determination tc
succeed. A goal of victory for our late great President Roosevelt in
the war, though he was physically unable to carry his fight to success,
nevertheless made it possible for his fellowmen to achieve this end,
Anyone who does all he can and has given his best effort cannot fail,
because no man can do more. Although the job he has begun be income
plete because of human limitations, those who follow may carry it
As we leave Stevenson High School and go on in life, we pledge
ourselves to aim high and to try to accomplish everything we attempt.
- Verda Leighton -
May 16 -
A PR AYH2
Let laughter, yet sadness be present,
And not many tears dim the eye,
Let all of our hearts fill with gladness,
When we leave the portals of Stevenson High.
Let our minds be brilliant with planning,
Bodies strong for the load we must bear.
Dear God, forgive our shortcomings.
HWe mock Thee, when we do not fear.W
Give us Seniors the right to be happy,
No matter what trials come our way,
For we leave this school, to go out on
we graduate, dear God, this May.
- Joyce Pouncey -
A. We march into sghool and bravely begin to shoulder our
7. President, Bob Rogersg Vice President, Gordon Geertzg
Secretary, Betty Vanekg and Representative, Iris Memo-
vich were elected to take over the reigns of the class
for the semester.
A Senior, Iris Memovich, walked away with top honors in
7. Seniors present WClarenceU, generally acclaimed a smash
25. We place the fate of the class for the second semester
in the hands of Carl Krohn, Earle O'Neal, Vera Lucas,
and Vivian Lisignoli.
8. we select our class flower, motto, and colors.
18. Each of us assumes dignity for at least five minutes as
Senior pictures are snapped.
26. We don caps and gowns and silver tassels for group pic-
19. we skip and leave the old school desolate!
26. The Juniors honor us with the annual Promenade. We
walk away with an All-Senior court. -
9. Clean-up day and the Big Five's are all Seniors!
17. We wind up class work by plowing through semester exams
20. We are stuffed and glorified at the Senior banquet.
23. we wow the undergraduates with our wit on Class Day.
2L. We go on class picnics.
26. We become solemn and attend Baccalaureate.
28. The big day arrives - we graduate!
we leave the sacred portals to return no more.
- Pat Laxton -
. CLASS HISTQRY
we have attained our goal. We are the graduating class of l9h6.
But let me tell our story - -
On the first day of school in September l9L2, fifty-four shy, but
promising boys and girls began their four-year career in Stevenson
High. And indeed, it has been a career!
The first opportunity our class was given to prove its marvelous
ability of social adjustment was Freshman initiation. We each made
our debut looking as glamorous as possible, under the circumstances.
And glamorous we were, I assure you. However, the initiation served
as a reminder to the Student Body and Faculty that we had Nwhat it
takesn to become successful in the coming four years at high school -
at last we were full-fledged Freshmen.
After the foregoing procedure our class settled down to the tra-
ditional position of underdogs. Even in this lowly position, we were
informed, it was our duty and privilege to select leaders as guides
through the turbulent year ahead. Our dictators were Ted Johnson and
Patsy Laxton.' Other officers were Junior Nix, Carl Krohn, Vera Lucas,
Iris Memovich, Earle O'Neal, and Grace Mackay.
The return party for the Sophomores, of which our class was host,
was a big success, and it helped each 'Frosh' to get better acquainted
with his fellow students,
The first attempt we made at a public appearance was a deeply
stirring drama given for the Student Body with that gripping title,
UMayor for a Dayn. The cast was well chosen, and the play turned out
very well under the direction of our class advisors.
The boys and girls took
to win. we soon discovered,
mean victory. The boys were
rescued the class dignity by
part in the class intramurals with a will
however, ,that the 'will' does not always
defeated in each sport, but the girls
carrying off top place in the basketball
inter-class games and by coming in second in the other intramurals.
Thus, our first year came to end: with some defeats, but a good
balance of victories.
we entered the halls of S. H. S.'the next fall as arrogant Sophoe
mores and imnediately settled down to the business at hand. The class
chose as leaders, Harrell Chattan and Frosty Millerg
by the other officers, John Neece,. Ted Johnson,
Leighton, Bobby Rogers, and
They were helped
Qarl Krohn, Verde
Vera Lucas. we began another eventful
year by initiating the incoming 'Freshmen with gusto
In the spring our class
with another rip-roaring play, this time entitled
decided to entertain the S udent Body
NAnd Now There's
Bufordn. Besides this fine play, we were well represented in varsity
soorts by the boys, and the girls showed well in class intramurals.
Several of our class members were regulars on the Honor Roll.
We wound up another successful year at Wauna Lake where we
enjoyed a joint picnic with the Freshmen.
Another vacation had rolled around, thanks to Father Time, but
came to an end very soon. We were upper classmen, at last. Our Jun-
ior year began with a flourish. After several caucuses and such, the
class selected Carl Krohn and Bob Grogran as royal rulers. Their
assistants were Ray B oughton, Ted Johnson, Janet Cooper, Vera Lucas,
and John Neece.
The first few months of school were comparatively quiet. At
Christmas time we came out of our various recluses and startled the
Student Body with a well-planned Christmas program.
In the spring we decided to stun the theatrical world by present-
ing the saga of American home life, HParents and Pigtailsn. We might
add that the audience is still in a coma. Immediately after the play,
the Prom committees began functioning, and we came forth with a beau-
tiful Prom, drop-ceiling and all, in honor of the Seniors. The theme
we chose was HMoonlight and Rosesn. Two of our girls, Vera and Peggy,
represented us as the princesses.
We completed the year by honoring the Seniors with the class pic-
nic at Beacon Rock. Our Junior year was in the past.
Seniors! Finally! Our dreams were being fulfilled. In a few
months we would be alumni! We were beginning the home stretch. We
decided to lean upon Bob Rogers and Carl Krohn for strength to finish
our high school career. Gordon Geertz, Earle O'Neal, Betty Vanek,
Vera Lucas, Iris Memovich, and Vivian Lisignoli helped them carry the
load as the other officials.
This was the year we had been working toward. We were now the
leaders. With this in mind we promptly decided to set a good example
by giving another ably played, magnificent performance in the stage
production entitled UClarencen. The play was a real success - thanks
,to our director, Mrs. Keehn.
On April 26 we decided to teach our three inferior classes to
shift for themselves. Pulling ourselves together at an unearthly
hour in the morning we left - to the delight of the remaining students
- and spent the day at Blue Lake and in Portland. To show what fine
scientists our class had proved to be, we picked a terribly rainy day.
It might also be proper to add this little note in this convenient
place - some Juniors found this a most exciting day to disappear.
The nBig Fiven election was a close contest with all Seniors end-
ing victorious, a record for some years. Our girl HBig Chiefn, Patsy
Laxton, relinquished her position so that she might make a week's tour
of Washington, the result of her magnificent oratorical ability.
The 19L6.Promenade Court was made up of all Senior girls. Verda
Leighton made a lovely queen, with Iris Memovich and Patsy Laxton rul-
ing with her as princesses.
The year terminated with Senior exams - a most fitting close.
This is the end of our story, Q story of four successful years in
Stevenson High School. We leave it with many memories, and the
thought that this school will always belong to us. Our aim is to
nAttempt not, or accomplish.H May we ever follow this precept until
we reach our goal.
-Mary Miller -
CLASS win S , 4
At last! For four long years the faculty3 janitor, school board,
and the school house have waited
for the Class ef '46 to get out of
here and give the place some peace and quiet. Now this day will go
down in history as the day when all of Stevenson High School finally
draws a sigh of relief. we now bequeath our Wleavingsw to the groups
and individuals of S. H. S.
Section 1. To
in the new building
program and a
Section 2. To Mr. Rogers we
girls Ndon't get in his hair.W
' Section 3. To
To Mrs. Keehn we
she will need them after enduring
Section 5. To Mrs. Brown we
school in short order.
Section 6. To Mrs. Davis we
in hopes she doesn't have another
Section 7. To Miss McDougal
the Seniors are gone.
ARTICLE I ,
the School Board the Senior Class wishes good luck
huge majority vote in the July bond
leave a hope that next year's office
WPopW we leave the Juniors to be trained for gradu-
leave a box of vitamin pills because
us for a year.
leave a new formula for emptying the
leave all our Faintsv and Wcan'ts'
English A class like ours.
we bequeath a quiet study hall since
Section 8. To Mr. Scheele we leave the Junior girls, hoping that
he may gain strength and character while he learns to endure them.
Section 9. To Prof. Vergin we leave all the electrical work that
has to be done.
Section 10. To Miss Galeno we will the doubtful lpleasures of
cleaning the kitchen after football games.
Section ll. Tb 'HalW Cameron
we leave a quiet history class, free
from all arguments, now that the Seniors are gone.
Section 12. To Mr. Cook we leave all the props which failed to
get home after the play.
Section 2. Tb
Section J. To
the Junihrs we leave all our unpaid bills.
the Sophomores we leave the fog the Juniors have
the Freshmen we leave the better judgment not to
go to Government Springs after the Prom.
ARTLICLE III n D
Section 1. Vivian Lisignoli loaves Reco to carry through on the
Section 2. Bob Rogers bequeaths his spot light to Henry. May he
get in as much trouble as Bob did.
Section 3. Patsy Laxton leaves her Oscar from the production
"Clarence" to Bonnie Erickson.
Section 4. Carl Krohn leaves his persuasive powers in regard to
getting the pickup to Dick.
Section 5. Iris Memovich leaves her ability to pester Carl to
Section 6. Leonard Beach leaves his ability to create overpower-
ing odors in the fan room to Tara.
Section 7. Janet Cooper leaves her piano playing to Marcia Boyle
Section 8. Jack Lybyer leaves George Acker his engaging giggle,
Section 9. Joyce Pouncey wills her ability not to be able to
make up her mind to Rushia Johnson.'
Section 10, Ray Broughton leaves his basketball shooting ability
Section 11. Vera Lucas leaves all her servicemen's addresses to
Section 12. Gordon Geertz leaves his clowning to James Lauterbach
Section 13. Faye Lillegard leaves her quiet serenity to the Frosh
Section 14. Lance Davis bequeaths his ability to stay upright in
a canoe to Barbara Lutgen,
Section 15. Edna Webber leaves to join her sister.
Section 16. Earle O'Neal leaves with this one word - WHurrahW.
Section 17. Mary Miller leaves her ability to Ntell offH Prof. to
Section 18. Ted Johnson leaves for Gillard's office as fast as he
Section 19. Mickey Steele leaves her accordian to the school
until it gets a new piano.
Section 20. Frosty Miller leaves his slimming diet to Jerry, with
Section 21. Ruth Moore leaves her appreciation of beautiful poe-
try to Bill John
timber to Billy
finish school to
in study hall to!
Jasper Bell leaves his cross-cut saw and unfelled
Verde Leighton leaves her crown to next year's queen.
Peg O'Neil leaves - she'll return later to-collect
Shirley Morby leaves her ability to get married and
Betty Vanek and Junior Nix leave their special seats
Dorothy and Don to be used every noon.
our last will and testament as individuals of the
Senior Class. Being of sound body and mind Cwe hopel we hereby affix
In September of l9L2 a green gang of candidates ran .out upon the
education field of old S. H. S. we were about the rawest looking
bunch of prospects that any coach ever had the misfortune of confront-
ing. The first year was a pretty rugged one. we didn't win a game
and all of us were crippled.
After our coaches Cthe dear facultyl had cut us down to a size-
able lot, we started out upon our second year. we did a little better
this year. we won a game, we were also beginning to get a little
teamwork now. Only half of us got crippled this year, we did lose a
few in the line of battle. Of course, with our excellent coaching we
made tremendous improvement.
The third year was highly successful. we went through the year
with only one defeat, Oh yes, they finally let us play in a game.
The team work and quarterbacking really looked pretty fair this year.
This, our last, year we finally reached our goal. we toted that
old pigskin over for a touch down. we went through this year unde-
feated. A couple of the boys had the privilege of being invited by
our President to play upon his team. Even the coaches are sitting
back and patting themselves on their backs this year for producing a
good team. It's been a hard, grueling four years, but team work, fine
coaching Ceven though we hate to admit ith, and determination has fin-
ally brought us to that goal that every Senior tries to reach, -
- John Clabaugh w
You see before you the great class of 'h6. No class before us
has been so honorable, intelligent, and obedient. Besides all this,
we have beauty, manners, and charm. We are all good natured, and for
four long years, we have graced the halls with our pleasing ways
The best thing about nthis class is the fact that we are grad-
uating, Believe it or not, it's true. It's only right for us to
graduate. Four long years we have studied our hardest, and this year
we have carried the most difficult subjects in the curriculum. Everyb
one should congratulate us.
Just look around at the energetic group before you. One look at
Gordon Geertz's waistline, and you'll see how well fed we are, ,except
his shows. Not a scrawny one among us,
Did you know that this class actually has fourteen boys, seventeen
girls, and only two boys in the service? Personally, I think the boys
Should feel lucky, that all our gals didn't get married,
Another remarkable thing about this class, is the fact that Earle
and Leonard didn't get kicked out of school for good.
You know, this class is the most romantic group ever to graduate.
They have had the longest romances promoted here in school. This
statement is proof of our beauty and fidelity. Five of our girls have
represented us in two Promenades. That's nothing to overlook.
Besides being brilliant and charming, we are athletic, both boys
and girls. No matter what sport we play, as long as we beat the Frosh,
we consider ourselves good.
This class would have had the most totally lazy individuals in
school this year, but through our generosity, we let the Juniors have
Irene Painter, and keeping Leonard Beach. He's enough to show us how
easy life can be.
You didn't know that when you elected Pat as yell leader, her
oowerful voice would be heard uo to Seattle, but now that it has, Pat
is giving her class honor, and putting Stevenson back on the map.
On our famous Senior sneak, we discovered we had three experi-
enced boat men, who could turn over a canoe and not drown. Also when
a few couples failed to exchange cars, it showed us what true love
really is, -
We are lucky to have had Prof, Vergin only one semester, and are
joyful at the thought that the underclassmen might have him from one
to three years. We hope you learn something about history instead of
With all our great accomplishments, honors, and successes we must
leave you and enter our place in the world hoping it finds us as good
as we think we are,
- Peg O'Neil -
Before you sits the Class of l9L6, a class which 'has for four
long years pondered and worried over math, science, history, and
English, and now, at last, is coming to the conclusion that hard work
and study have no place in Stevenson High School. This class, not
because it is smart, but because it knows how to exert suction and
null with the faculty, is going to graduate. When this class darkens
the doors of old Stevenson High School for the last time, it will
leave behind it scars and memories--scars on the buildings and books,
and memories in the heads of the students and faculty, And what
memories! Well, take the Senior smell for an example of what this
class is capable of doing. That day will long be remembered by the
studerts of this great institution as one of the worst examples of
normal Senior activities that any class can possibly claim. It did
take a little brain work, however. What other class could possibly
think up such a complete and satisfying way to smell up a complete
And now when we think back over the list of ignorant but striking
activities of this class, we come to perhaps the worst example of
cooperation and coordination that has ever occurred in connection with
any Senior class--the Senior sneak, This sneak was different from the
sneak of the previous years in many ways. First, the day picked was
stormy. Now, any normal class would call off the sneak for that day,
but not this class. Oh no! They had to go through with it. They
olayed baseball and went canoeing in the rain. Even that was not
enough, for some of our brainless crowd had to go swimming, not with
swimming suits, no, with all their clothes on. Why, the only brainy
thing worth mentioning in the entire sneak was how the steady couples
managed to stav in the same cars, or at least together, during the
entire trip. A
Now let us look into the future. What future? All the boys are
heeded for the Army or 'Navy, leaving the girls doomed to lives of
spinsterhood, wallflowers, or old maids, or to make a long story
short, this class doesn't stand' a chance to survive in a normal,
modern world. In all their idiotic, simplicity, I give ygg the Class
of l9h6. MAY THEIR TRIBE NEVER INCREASE!!!
- Bob Rogers -
The members of the graduating class of l9L6 have won many high
In natural ability this class is far above average. Lance Davis,
the Valedictorian, with a grade-point average of 4.76, has one of the
highest averages ever made here in Stevenson High School. Vera Lucas
won distinction as the Salutatorian with an average of A,LL.
Another respect in which this class surpasses all others is that
it has had five girls who have been in the Royal Court. They are:
Peg O'Neil and Vera Lucas, princesses in l9L5g and Iris Memovich and
Pat Laxton, princesses this year. Receiving the highest honor, Verda
Leighton was crowned our Prom queen.
This great class was equally well represented in music. Janet
Cooper, Pat Laxton, Ruth Moore, Joyce Pouncey, and Mickey Steele were
all in the Troubadors, Pet O'Nei1 has been the song leader for two'
years. Patsy Laxton was the yell queen this year, and Iris Memovich,
and Janet Cooper have served in previous years as assistants.
This class is also high in literary circles with Janet Cooper and
Iris Memovich as Tattler editors, and Vera Lucas as editor of the Leg-
In politics we were very well represented in ahmost every organi-
zation in the school. Nearly every member of this class held major
offices in the large organizations, Carl Krohn and Bob Rogers were
Student Body presidents, with Junior Nix and Ray Broughton as vice
oresidents, Mary Miller and Verde Leighton have both been treasurer,
while Verda and Vera have been secretary. Lance Davis and Patsy Laxton
have been parliamentarians, and Gordon Geertz and Mary Miller have
served as school reporters. Peg O'Neil and Pat Laxton have served as
Girls' League presidents, while Frosty Miller and Ted Johnson have
headed the Boys' Federation.
Another distinction of this class was that every member of the
Big 5's was a Senior. The girls were Pat Laxton, Vera Lucas, Iris
Memovich, Mary Miller, and Verda Leighton. The boys were Carl Krohn,
Earle O'Neal, Ted Johnson, Bob Rogers, and Frosty Miller. Pat Laxton
and Carl Krohn were the VBig Chiefs.U
In conclusion, I repeat this class has had many honors. we are
- Ted Johnson -
The Senior Class of 1956 is very unique ih athletic honors. This
is shown by the fact that nine of thirteen graduating boys and twelve
of fifteen graduating girls have won their letters at least once dur-
ing their high school career. Also, there are two boys who have
joined the Armed Forces who earned their letters.
The first girls to win their letters were Iris Memovich, Pat Lax,
ton and Janet Cooper. These three girls won their letters in their
Sophomore year, an unusual accomplishment. The next year, seven girls
made their letters. These were Faye Lillegard, Vivian Lisignoli, Vera
Lucas, Mary Miller, Peg O'Neil, Joyce Pouncey, and Betty Vanek. The
remaining girls who won their letters are Verde Leighton and Edna Web-
ber, winning them their Senior year.
In intramurals the girls took the basketball championship their
Freshman year and the volleyball championship their Sophomore year.
On the l9hL varsity basketball team were six of our girls. Pat Laxton
Vera Lucas, Iris Memovich, Mary Miller, Peg O'Neil, and Betty Vanek.
The first boy to win a letter was Darrell Chattan, in baseball
his Freshman year, very unusual for a Freshman.
During our Sophomore year nine boys won their letters - four in
football: Ted Johnson, Forest Miller, Johnny Neece, and Junior Nix,
and five in baseball: Bay Broughton, Darrell Chattan Cwho was one of
the finest pitchers in the leaguej, John Clabaugh, Ted Johnson, and
Earle O'Neal. Not many people know it, but this was a championship
team even though we came in second in the Trico League. Stevenson
beat Hood River to 'win the Mid-Columbia League championship.
During our Junior year seven boys made their letters in football:
Bob Grogan, Ted Johnson, Carl Krohn, Forest Miller, Johnny Neece, Jun-
ior Nix, and Earle O'Neal. This year Stevenson took their first Trico
League football championship. Two boys made the all-star team: Junior
Nix on the second team, and Ear1eO'Neal, honorable mention. Because
of an unfortunate incident, no boys from this class made their letters
in basketball. Five boys made their letters in baseball: Bob Grogan,
Ted Johnson, Ray Broughton, Darrell Chattan, and Earle O'Nea1. We
again won the championship in the Mid-Columbia League. Darrell Chat-
tan was considered the best pitcher in both the Trico and Mid-Columb-
Three boys were selected to go the Vancouver and play in an all-
American game to select the best baseball player in the state: Ray
Broughton, Ted Johnson, and Earle O'Neal. From this trio, Ted and
Earle were selected on the all-stars of this team to play at Longview
in another all-American game. However, because of bad transportation
they failed to get there.
At the end of this year, we lost several boys when Johnny Neece
joined the Marines, Darrell Chattan joined the Navy, and Bob Grogan
transferred to Fresno, California, to finish school. Jasper Bell won
his letter as manager.
Now comes the statistics of our Senior year. Seven boys made
their letters in football: John Clabaugh, Ted Johnson, Carl Krohn,
Forest Miller, Junior Nix, Bob Rogers, and Earle O'Neal. Several boys
made the all-star team: Junior Nix, first team: Forest Miller, second
team: and John Clabaugh and Earle O'Neal, honorable mention. Junior
Nix was selected honorary captain. U
Five boys made their letters in basketball: Ray Broughton, John
Clabaugh, Ted Johnson, Junior Nix, and Earle.O'Neal. We again went to
the district tournament. John Clabaugh made honorable mention on the
all-star team. So far, we don't know how we are going to do in base-
ball. Jasper Bell again made his letter as manager. This is the
first time in the history of the school that a boy has made his letter
for two years as manager.
We leave this record of athletic honors of the Class of 'L6 as a
challenge to oncoming classes.
- Earle O'Neal -
We, the Seniors of l9h6, have chosen the white rose as our class
flower. The rose is the undisputed queen of flowers and as such has a
lovely significance for us.
Mythology traces the history of the rose back to Aphrodite, the
Grecian goddess of love and beauty, When she was born from out of the
sea, the bits of seo foam that fell away from the newly-created Aphro-
dite formed the first white roses. So, the white rose has become the
symbol of love and beauty.
Roses are also a symbol of secrecy. In ancient times, the appear-
ance of the rose at any gathering meant anything that was said after-
ward was to remain secret - hence the expression, WUnder'the rose.n
Our accomplishments in high school are no longer a secret, but we do
have secret ambitions which are dear to us.
The color of white in itself means purity and innocence.
Thus, our choice was the white rose, because we think it is the
most beautiful of flowers. we feel that the white rose stands for the
cure and beautifulg therefore, it represents the best and most highly-
valued things in life.
- Ruth Moore -
The colors chosen by our Class of l9A6 are blue and silver. The
meaning of this beautiful color combination will follow us throughout
Blue, the joy of the clear sky and the calm sea, is the symbol of
truth, sincerity, immortality, loyalty and hope. we have learned that
to acquire and keep friends and gain the confidence of others, we must
be loyal, sincere, and truthful. Blue 'also signifies fidelity and
faith in ourselves and the future.
Silver, of course, symbolizes value - value for the price we must
nay for all things we seek. We value the education we have attained,
and the friends we have gained. we feel that we have made a good
beginning in the preparation for our life work.
As we prepare to leave Stevenson High School, we are aware that
we enter a critical period in our country's reconversion, but we know
there is a silver lining to those clouds, and we are anxious to find
our places of service so that there may be blue skies ahead.
- Faye Lillegard -
I have an old friend who makes his living as a magician. At
least he did until all the surplus labor moved back East after the
ship yards closed down, but his business is so poor now that I per-
suaded him to let me use his crystal ball to look into the future.
As I gaze into my crystal ball, I see leering at me, out of its
strange and gloomy recesses, two of the most famous business tycoons
of all times. This pair of fuel magnates merely have to mention the
words Nlack of fueln, and they put America on its knees pleading with
them not to raise the price of cord wood from six dollars a cord to
their suggested price of Hall the public's got.n These controllers of
the American fuel supply are none other then the Forest Miller and
Jasper Bell partnership that has spread from a start in high school
days, with headquarters in Stevenson and an old Buick car converted
into a truck, to the now unbelievable magnitude of the two Buicks and
a branch office in North Bonneville.
These two famous personages are now fading into darkness and
another figure is taking their place. This is none
terrifying, death-defying daredevil, Jimmy Lynch-the
Motors Corporation's automobile torture-tester, a man
life every day for the sake of humanity, a man who is
the fact that the automobiles of today can crash head
other than the
who risks his
on at l6O miles
an hour and not harm the occupant, the reason cars now mount 800,000
candle power spot lights, Bob Rogers. The Japanese were starting to
arm for a World War III and had developed an invincible armada of
tanks - tanks which no human being had been able to destroy. But Bob
Rogers landed the day before they planned to declare war. News reach-
ed the Nipponese. All Jap leaders committed Hara+Kari.
A new figure appears in my crystal, none other than Vera Lucas,
world-famous champion figure-skater. She has taken all ribbons and
cups from Stevenson's tennis court to the Camas Roller Rink. This now
great performer was quoted in the New York Times as saying, after her
last spill - er - after her last pgformante, "I think I'll try it
next time with skates on.W
As Vera fades away, I see a tall, dark and han -, and hand -, a
tall, dark man entering the crystal. He is the now celebrated bobby-
soxers' champion, casinovr-of-the-screen, John Clabaughg who has just
signed a long-term contract with Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer Studios, and in
time hopes to be raised from assistant prop man to full prop man.
John is already starting to take over Van Johnson's fans - just the
other day Van's favorite studio cat was found purring at John,
A smiling face now appears on the crystal ball - probably time
for a Colgate tooth paste ad - no, it's none other than the great ora-
tor, Pat Laxton, who has just won grand prize in an oratorical con-
test concerning the Ubange Islands in southern Slobovia. Pat started
her career in high school and since has orated in every state and in
most of the other nations of the world. Of all her numerous prizes
Pat states that she cherishes most the pickled herring presented to
her by the Norwegian government for her great oration on Norway, al-
though she said whe didn't know what she would do without the cake of
ice given to her for her oration on Iceland.
As Pat goes orating on, the mcst prominent face in queendom
becomes visible on the crystal ball. It can be none other than the
glamorous Verda Leighton who has just won queenly honors at the Port-
land Soap Box Derby for her seventh straight year.
The pride of Madison Square Garden is next to apperr. It is
Slugger Leonard Beach, world-renowned master in the nrt of fisticuffs.
As I gaze upon this great boxer, I see him being carried away from his
last fight - his fifty-fourth straight loss. His head is wrapped in a
wreath of flowers - cnuliflowers. All he was able to mutter in his
last interview was: WLeft, right, left, right, thud, thud, thud.N
Music comes to my enrs as I sight the next imfge to enter the
crystal. It is Mickey Steele, now lender of a popular West coast band
which is making its debut Saturday night at the Carson Legion Hall.
Ziegfield Follies comes into view, headlining none other than the
incomparable Ballerina Threesome, the girls who made the nCan-Cann
famous - Vivicn Lisignoli, Faye Lillegcrd, and Shirley Morby.
A famous profile now steams onto the screen of my magic crystal
ball, as Americe's number one navigation tycoon, John Nix, docks one
of his huge tugboats at an inland port. This genius, with propellers
and paddles, has risen from a mere deck hand during his high school
days to the tremendous magnitude of owning his own fleet of boats and
controlling all the commerce between Home Valley and Cascade Locks.
He is doing fine and amassing a greet fortune, but some of his orrsmen
are threatening to strike if he doesn't put engines on his boat.
Arden's Farms Company has long since given up all competition to
the next person to appear. This is Mary Miller, naticnal manufacturer
and distributer of high quality ice ore-m. Mary was so crrzy fbout
ice cream when she was in high school that she set up nights trying to
cream up H formula for better ice creemg and she did it! '
America's model couple comes into view now as Iris Memovich is
herding a bunch of little Krohns around. Carl owns a gigantic forest
ares north of Cerson that he has been logging for the pest decade. He
claims that after only three more yefrs of logging he will be able to
retire, completing his second r'ft of loqb nt that time.
Janet Cooper has just returned from college, where she studied
pharmacy, and has started a drug store of her own. She plans to start
n chain store outfit and run competition to Rexel Company in future
years, but at the present time, her super drug store in Prindle is
keeping her too busy to spend her time exploiting her other interests.
Probably the world's greatest genius now enters the crystal as
Lance Davis is seen sitting opposite Albert Einstein, participating
in a game of chess. The game is now entering its 128th hour and nei-
ther player has moved nor spoken for 36 hours and lb minutes. Lance
and Einstein have been playing chess for many yeers now and have
become great friends, although Einstein doesn't quite understand some
of Lence's theories on the 17th dimension.
Peg O'Neil has founded a Dance Instruction School in all metro-
politan areas, and has become so nationally famous that she is consid-
ering moving her headquarters from Willard to Stevenson.
Next to be seen is the thrill of all circus goers, that breath-
taking,'death-defying, aerialist, who floats through the air upon the
trapeze, and hangs by his knees with the greatest of ease, who walks
the tight wire upon his bare hands, and turns daring flipflops above
the grandstandsg who hangs by his ear from a dangling cord, and
throughout it all says never a word - Jack Lybyer.
Edna Webber now comes into focus. She iust signed Q life-time
contract with Earnum and Bailey Circus as contortionist and snake
charmer. Edna started her career as contortionist in high school and
now has become known throughout the world for her stretchability. She
took up snake charming on the side just 'eceuse of her love for oests,
Just to demonstsrte how good she is - one night she was practicing
later than usual when a night watchman at the circus came around. She
was so twisted he thought her a pretzel and called for a beer.
Now I see in the crystal a north woods timber faller, Ted Johnson
He is looking out of a hospital window and is recovering from a solid
blow on his noggin from a l5O-ft douglas fir that he felled on himself
He yelled Htimbern, and then stood underneath to watch it fall.
Betty Vanek is now painting Holleywood red as she continues her
honeymoon with Tommy Manville. Betty makes his seventeenth. She says
he has promised to settle down.
Speaking of painting towns, I see Ruth Moore just getting home
form a date with the Navy.
Joyce Pouncey, now famous over the world for her successful scien
tific triumph, is seen in a large metropolitan hospital near to where
she has just completed her last successful experiment. She is under-
going a plastic surgery operation upon her face, from which doctors
have just removed a perfume bottle and three bunsen burners, put there
from an explosion caused by a slight error in calculations.
Ah, here is an old friend of mine, Gordon Geertz, owner and oper-
ator of the La Paris reducing clinic in San Francisco. He has been
very successful in this business aid has never failed to subtract
something - usually a fee - from his customers.
Now Ray Broughton paints his nay into view as he finishes his
7hA5th fence post for the State Highway Department. He has painted
his way from Stevenson to Boise, Idaho, and beck three times.
Earle O'Neal's future seems to be shadowed Chy barsl. He is seen
still serving a life-time sentence as a result of the disappearance of
Skamenia County's last game warden. A
Oh, ohl Here comes a customer, so I'll hfve to give the Swami
beck his crystal ball. Fun while it lasted wasn't it?
- Gordon Geertz -
'ii' ff? 1,
. 'X s Q,
' Af? Nsom-as
FROSHC j '
Senior C loss
lst row: Mary Miller, Iris Memovich, Betty Vanek, Janet Cooper, Viv-
- ian Lisignoli, Mickey Steele, Verda Leighton, Edna Webber.
2nd row: Shirley Morby, Ruth Moore, Vera Lucas, Joyce Pouncey, Jack
Lybyer, Jasper Bell, Lance Davis, Peg O'Neil, Faye Lillegard,
3rd row: Carl Krohn, Ted Johnson, Gordon Geertz, Leonard Beach, Ray
Broughton, Earle O'Neal, Bob Rogers, Junior Nix.
lst row: Dean Mileger, Keith Corner, Tom Pearson, Bill Holzgang, Rob-
ert Morby, Melvin Doetsch.
2nd row: Luella Misner, Barbara Neece, Clarice Converse, Jorlyn Lauz-
man, Norma Lucas, Ardell Mansur, Wilma Copple, Betty Foster,
3rd row: Miss MacDougal, Bernice Ross, Irene Painter, Bette Lutgen,
Mildred Jackman, Lou Henrichs, Norma Mathews, Rhoda Sherman,
Mary Lou Wilson, Marcia Boyle, Christine Erickson.
Ath row: NProfH Vergin, Jimmy Young, Bill Johnson, Glen Buck, Duane
Gahimer, Floyd Richards, George Acker, Denzil Samsel, WHalH
lst row: Vernon Isaacson, Allen Warren, Calvin White,' Henry Rogers,
Buzzy Silvers, Reco Lisignoli, Duane Van Camp, Ted Skuzeski,
2nd row: Virginia McGrath, Lois Lillegard, Dolores McCarthy, Wanda
Thornton, Joan Yeager, Betty Holzgang, Shirley Miller, Shir-
ley White, Bonnie Acker, Ardis Zschomler. '
3rd row: Miss Galeno, Shirley Miles, Juanita Bauer, Edith Young, Bare-
bara Lutgen, Dixie Harder, Laura Junor, Virginia Shippy,
Dorothy Wilson, Leland Cole, Mr, Scheele.
hth row: Larry Ledgerwood, Bill Ferrell, Harold Samsel, Francis Mc-
Connell, Everett Allen, Bill Hargadine, Ronald Swanson, Ted
Murray, Denny McClary, Mike Finch, Don Capps, Dick Krohn.
lst row: Dick Davis, David Sams, Leo Stevenson, James Lauterbach, Abe
Lewis, Doug Cameron, Larry Zimmerman, Eugene Leighton,
2nd row: Pat St. Martin, Shirley Misner, Donna Leer, Pat McCarthy,
Betty Young, Nancy Carr, Carol Maddux, Icel Seymour, Kather-
ine Showalter, Marjorie Mansfield.
3rd row: Lois Cuyle, Chrystal Carroll, Louise Moore, Dorothy Cowles,
Thelma Rike, Ruskia Johnson, Margaret Lewis, Dolores Hall,
Jim Fields, Mrs. Brown, Mrs. Davis.
hth row: Jerry Miller, Gary Blegan, Darrell Bell, Donald Rehfus, Lou-
is Whispell, Kay Leonard, Russ Woodward, Willis Memovich,
Mickey Beach, Johnnie Sharp, Jack January, Ted Nix.
CLASS CDF 547
Office 2nd semester
President George Acker
Vice President Keith Corner
Secretary-Treasurer Lou Henrichs
Sergeant-at-Arms Bob Morby
Class Representative .Barbara Neece
The Class of 'L7 really started out with a bang this year with
thirtyfthree of its original members back, and with the addition of
Bonnie Erickson and Irene Painter.
The boys started out right with Keith Corner and Bill Johnson
earning their first football awards, Tom Pearson and Floyd Richards
earning their second-year awards, and Glen Buck, George Acker, and
Dean Mileger earning their third-year awards. Glen Buck and George
Acker honored our class further by being placed on the first string of
the Trico League AllaStar Team. Our boys kept up their outstanding
sports reputation all during basketball season, and Glen Buck, Bill
Johnson, Dean Miliger, and Duane Gahimer received their first awards
in this sport. Glen Buck was also placed on the All-Star Team in this
sport. Dean Mileger and Glen Buck represented our class in two smo-
kers this year. Both boys put on a fine performance and displayed
excellent sportsmanship. As thisl goes to press, Bill Johnson and
George Acker are representing us on the baseball team,
we really made the headlines when both the boys and girls liter-
ally walked away with the intramural volleyball championship. The
girls stayed right up there and took the intramural basketball chamf
Mary'Lou Wilson and Norma Lucas were elected to represent our
class as yell leaders. At the end of the first semester Barbara Neece
and Roberta Perry received their first letterwomen awards.
Then came our two biggest events of the year: Our play and prom.
Under the direction of WProfW Vergin and Margaret McDougal we present-
ed a three-act comedy, entitled HGrowing PainsH.on April 18, which was
a howling success. we chose HI'm Always Chasing Rainbowsn as the
theme for our Junior Prom. The prom was a big success'and was very
We are now looking forward to our class picnic, clean-up day, and
the annual let-down party.
Under the excellent guidance 'of nHalH Cameron, Dorothy Cooper,
Margaret McDougal, and UProfH Vergin, we have come through a very suc-
cessful year, and we're looking forward to our Senior year with high
hopes and great expectations. '
- Mary Lou Wilson Q-
CLASS GF '48
lst semester Office Egg semester
Dick Krohn President Ted Murray
Allen Warren Vice President Bill Hargadine
Ardis Zschomler Secretary-Treasurer Henry Rogers
Bill Ferrell Sergeant-at Arms Donald Capps
Everett Allen Representative Bonnie Acker
' Forty of last year's Frosh reentered the portals of S. H. S. to
take part in an active Sophomore Class. First off, we welcomed the
incoming Frosh with an initiation of long underwear, onions, and gar-
licg and with a traditional Wwelcoming Party.n The Juniors and Sopho-
mores, on the losing side of a Student Body magazine drive, sponsored
a party for the Seniors and Freshmen. We also gave a class party
which was very successful. When asked to provide a program for an
assembly, we presented the Student Body with a skit entitled UPokey
Huntusn. The mixed chorus helped out with two songs and members of
the class gave musical numbers.
Our boys fared well in sports with Donald Capps, Bill Hargadine,
Dick Krohn, Ronald Swanson and Ted Murray winning their letters in
football. Ted Skuzeski and Ronald Swanson received letters for bas-
ketball. The girls weren't so successful in sports, but we boosted
our treasury by giving popcorn sales at the football games. The
amount cleared was 8l8.75. Joan Yeager and Bonnie Acker were elected
as Sophomore yell and song assistants.
We will end our Soph more year with our anual picnic. we wish
to thank our class advisors - Mrs. Abbott, Miss Galeno, and Mr.
Scheele - for their assistance throughout our Sophomore year.
- Laura Junor and Betty Holzgang -
CLASS OF '49
121 SemeSter Office gpg semester
Harry Scranton President Jerry Miller
Jack January Vice President Willis Memovich
Willis Memovich Secretary-Treasurer Rushia Johnson
Larry Zimmerman Sergeant-at-Arms Johnny Sharp
Donna Leer Class Representative Donald Rehfuss
The Freshman Class of forty-three members made its formal entry
in the form of the usual initiation, under the harassing eyes of their
Sophomore mentors. The Freshman reciprocated 'by entertaining the
Sophomores at a return party, where they proved themselves to be able
social leaders. The class later entertained itself the second semes-
ter with a party and a picnic. There were more Freshmen at the Junior
Prom than any other class could boast, all having a wonderful time.
Individual Freshman who distinguished themselves and their class
during the school year were the seven boys who battled in the annual
high school smoker. Three-fourths of the boys were carried to the
dressing room but all did their best. The boys were well represented
in football and baseball turnout and five boys made the second string
in basketball. Donna Leer represented the class as yell assistant,
and Hazel Steele was an alto in the Troubadours.
A hectic first year, under the wise guidance of Mrs. Marjorie
Davis and Mrs. Elizabeth Brown, has come to an end, and as prospective
proud'- yet fiendish - Sophomores, we are looking forward to giving
next year's Freshman a fitting initiation.
- Rushia Johnson and Jerry Miller -
FRESHMAN, INITIATION r
The Freshman Class made its formal debut into the halls of Stev-
enson High School on September 21, l9A5, in the form of the usual
Hglamourizingn initiation. To fit their traditional role, the girls
were decked out in their best party costumes. This outfit included
men's long flannel underwear fthe baggier, the betterl rolled above
the knees. Showing the girls' shapely legs to an advantage were, on
the left leg, a man's heavy weight wool sock and dainty work shoe.
Their hair, which was done in many fascinating little pigtails with
bits of lovely f?D cloth tied on the ends, was really a crowning glory
to each girl. The natural complexion of each was glowing,since no
makeup was allowed. To add to their loveliness they each had a neck-
lace of onions and carried a mop and whisk broom. .
The Casanova Corps was looking its handsomest on that fateful
September day in their manly apparel - sweaters and skirts. A bandana
and a flower crowned their cavity of knowledge. Each of the male's
curvacious limbs were adorned with hose Cimaginej and high heels.
At a Student Body program the Frosh and new teachers were given
an individual stunt to perform. Most of them thoroughly enjoyed the
whole performance. This show was naturally admired and envied by the
members of the audience. In the evening a party was sponsored by the
Sophomores to welcome the new class into high school
- Mary Miller -
To celebrate the birthdays of our two great presidents and also
to show off the knowledge of the students, a Washington-Lincoln quizz
program was held on February 20. For each question selected the stu-
dent submitting it was given a free bottle of coca-cola Cthe pause
that refreshesl, and for each mental twister that stumped the experts
which included such brains and genius as Bob Rogers, Carl Krohn, Lance
Davis,' Ted Murray, Jerry Miller, Pat Laxton, Vera Lucas, and Bette
Lutgen, the author of the stumper was given another bottle of coke.
- Lance Davis -
, , V V--"UF
f X, N
gg-.-.dw j I
.I A ,,1"' ? V A '-5 ,J
"""1-'Y-gs. ," "'S 4
, -,ff l lL3,'i
W, -'53, u
-. . -'+ ' 1.
1. .gg A- i ,, .
7 5 L fs 'Li . 1 ,
1' -,Q fu V , .F
fi h .3
, . F.
1. 'ff W
J B Q
nv' ,L ., , 4,
Senior Play Cast ' Q -
lst row: Mrs. Keehr, Pat Laxton, iris Memovici, lasy Ailler, Janet
Cooper, Betty wrist, Ruth Moore.
2nd row: Gordon Geertz, Lance Davis, Joyce Pouncey, Vera Lucas, Jas-
per Bell, Peg O'Neil, Carl Krohn, Bobby Rogers.
Junior Play Cast ' '
Marcia Boyle, Norma Lucas, Ardell Mansur,
Christine Erickson, Wilma Copple.
Jorlyn Lautmnn, Billy Holzgang, Tom Pearson,
Mary Lou Wilson, Barbara Neece, HProfH Vergin.
Keith Corner, Bill Johnson, Duane Gahimer,
Tsttler and Legend Staffs
Jack Lybyer, Larry Ledgerwood, Johnnie Sharp,
Keith Corner, Bob Rogers, Lance Davis, Doug Cameron, Jerry
Erickson, Patty McCarthy, Pat
Margaret Lewis, Betty Foster,
Betty Holzgang, Janet Cooper,
Vivian Lisignoli, Christine
St. Martin, Shirley Misner,
bara Lutgen, Lou Henrichs, Dixie Harder, Dorothy Wilson,
Ardell Mansur, Clarice Converse, Mr. Scheele.
Vera Lucas, Peg O'Neil, Faye Lillegard, Bare
Mildred Jackman, Norma Mathews,
Iris Memovich, Mary Miller, Marjorie Mansfield, Betty Venek,
Virginia McGrath, Icel Seymour, Carl Krohn, Duane Gahimer,
Ted Murray, Gordon Geertz, Juanita Bauer, Rhoda Sherman ,
Mary Lou Wilson, Norma Lucas.
SENIORS PRESENT "CLARENCE"
"Qhe"Senior Class wound up four years of triumph in dramatics by
'ftesenting,Clerence, a hilarious three-act comedy, under the able dir-
ectorship of Hrs. Bernice Keehng end with Peg O'Neil, business manager
and Jesper Bell and Frosty Hiller, stage managers. Clarence, which is
by Booth Tarkington and has been making audiences laugh since the day
it was written, drew not only subtle chuckles but also many full-
fledged aisle rollers from a highly appreciative audience.
The plot of the play was wound around one Clarence, who it seems,
is an ex-servicemen back from the were and is looking for a job. He
is hired as a so-called Hmother confessorn end jack-of-all-trades for
the Wheeler household. Mr. Wheeler is very much taken in by Clan-
encefs ability to drive mules without swearing. From the moment of his
arrival the fickle finger of fate was pointed squarely at him. As the
days passed, he got deeper and deeper embroiled in the troubles of the
Wheeler family and servants. Finally, sfter pulling off some bril-
liant stretegum, he menrged to extract himself from all his troubles.
The cast for Clarence was as follows:
Clarence . .
Miss Pinny .
. Lance Davis
. .Vera Lucas
. .Pat Laxton
Bobby . .
Della . . .
Mr. Stim. .
. .Bob Rogers
. Mary Miller
. .Carl Krohn
- Lance Davis -
JUNIORS PRESENT i"C5R.OWlNG PAINS'
A cast of eighteen Juniors did a wonderful job in a 3-act comedy
entitled W0rowing Painsu, presented as the 1946 Stevenson dramatic
triumph. The setting was the patio of the McIntyre residencein
northern California .
The Mclntyres were an average .family with their trials and
tribulations, mostly trials. Mr. McIntyre CDuane Gahimerj was a
college professor who seemed to think children should be psychologic-
ally brought up, and Mrs. McIntyre KArdell Mansurj wholly disagreed
with him. They had two children, George CBill Johnsonj, and Terry
fJorlyn Lautmanj. After being spurned by the boys, Terry decided to
try being a lady - from bobby socks to nylons. George fell in love
for the first time, and suffered a heartbreak as the result.
The second act featured the rest of the cast at a party given by
George and Terry. George paired off with Elsie CMary Lou Wilsonj, a
very shy, awkward girlg while all the other boys were having theme
selves a time trying to get the attention of Prudence fwilma Copplel,
a bewitching girl who was vamping all the boys. Terry was jealous
because Prudence had taken Brian CKeith Cornerl away from her. The
party ended with most of the guests in jail because George had driven
through a traffic light while hurrying to get back in time for his
dance with Prudence.
The third act started out with a great lack of cheer as far as
Mr.-and Mrs. McIntyre were concerned. Terry, undisturbed by the
disgraceful events of the last evening, came booming in with all her
sophistication gone. Then, to add to all the tenseness, George
disappeared with his gun, yHearing a shot, Mrs. McIntyre completely
lost control of herself, George came strolling calmly in saying,
Hthat alley cat was a pippin' of a shotlu 4
The play was completely successful, and the cast kept the audi-
ence in a constant uproar from start to finish. It was under the
careful guidence of two directors, HProfNVergin and Miss McDougal.
N?rofH Vergin himself added zest to the occasion by a special between-
Much of the success of the play was due to the hard work and
cooperation of Bette Lutgeng business manager, Norma Matthews and Nor-
ma Lucas, propertiesg Norma Lucas and Lou Henrichs, promptersg Jim
Young and George Acker, Stage managers.
- Norma Lucas -
' THE TATTLER
The Tattler, Stevenson High School's paper, under the capable
directorship of HHalN Cameron, took on a new style this year. Instead
of the booklet form published in previous years, it is in the new
form of a miniature newspaper published by Mr. Bowling. The Tattler
staff, consisting of members from every class, conducted their publi-
cation as when an ordinary newspaper is published, with reporters,
advertisers, proof readers, copy readers, feature writers, editors,
and guest editors. At the beginning of the year the Tattler was pubs
lished twice a month, but because of so many activities, the publica-
tion was changed to every three weeks.
Approximately one-half of the Tattler was ads scattered systemat-
ically throughout the paper. These ads were collected to meet the
cost of publication. The preparation of ads and the collection of
money were efficiently handled by Mary Miller, and Joyce Pouncey.
Janet Cooper introduced the new Tattler to the school, while Iris
Memovich carried it out the second semester. The editors, with the
grand cooperation of their staff, have given the Tattler a definite
start in S. H. S. and truly hope it will be carried out next year.
- Iris Memovich -
YELL if SONG LEADERS
This year's Yell Queen, Patsy Laxton, was chosen by the student
body from two Senior contestants, Patsy Laxton and Iris Memovich, who
had served as yell queen assistants during their Junior years.
Chosen as Patsy's assistants were Mary Lou Wilson and Norma Lucas,
representing the Juniors, Joan Yeagen representing the Sophomoresg and
Donna Leer, representing the Freshmen.
Peggy O'Neil and her assistant, Bonnie Acker, song leaders, were
also chosen by the Student Body. Their fine song leading added much
to the spirit and enthusiasm of the team and cheering sections.
The yell team wore pleated maroon skirts, maroon collars and
white sweaters with a maroon letter on a maroon and white megaphone.
Although the song leaders wore similar outfits of maroon skirts
and white sweaters, they had music notes embedded on their megaphone
We can proudly say that Stevenson High School possessed one of the
best cheering sections in the Trico League, A fine Bulldog school
spirit, good turnout for games, excellent student body response and
cooperation with the yell squad, and the coordinated team work and
energetic leadership of the yell and song leaders themselves made this
- Bonnie Acker and Donna Leer -
PATSY LXXXTQN 'MNS F-HGH HONQRS
Special honors were carried this year by Patricia Laxton, 'A6, in
the Washington State Oratorical contest.
She won the Skamania County contest at Stevenson, then won the
Third Congressional District Championship at Longview, which placed
her as one of the six finalists in the state. During her preparation
she appeared before many organizations and was acclaimed for her ex-
cellent presentation and personality. HThe Resources of the State of
Washingtonn was the topic.
Patsy and the other finalists were entertained throughout the
state during the week of May 5. They visited Wenatchee, Ephrata,
Grand Coulee Dam, Spokane, Walla Walla, Pasco, Goldendale, Camas and
Longview, then to Chehalis, Olympia and Seattle. The contests and
trip were under the direction of the State Department of Conservation
On May 21 Patsy was given a plane trip to Seattle, as a gift from
the Student Body, and accompanied by her coach, HHalH Cameron, parti-
cipated in the state final on May 22. Here Pat gave a wonderful pres-
entation and won fourth place in all-state competition.
Patsy received many attractive awards for her work. She brought
honor and recognition to Stevenson High School and Skamania County,
and proved herself a champion person throughout.
LET DOWN PARTY
On Friday, Hay l7, a new record was probably rung up in the books
at old SHS, for on that day the annual Ulet downn party was held--and
what a party! The festivities were commenced by the election of a
"Royal Court. By popular acclaim Cthe voice of the massesj Lance
Davis was elected king and Carl Krohn and Ray Broughton princes.
After a terrifying ordeal Cmisnamed the grand marchl, which included
a trip around the football field in twenty seconds flat, the party
really got going. Games were played and the few that survived them
had a great time dancing various squares and reels, especially the Vir-
After the refreshments came more dancing, and finally at ll:3O,
those who were still alive departed for home.
- Lance Davis -
Corkey: They had no right to accuse that man of stealing.
Bob : Yes they did, he looked crooked.
' 67' N
I .,. .
Y' l I' T' : -v A
Wx, 5 p4-s,.f M 4,
' 'QQ I '-.Q
' kv P 1
5' k '33 'Pr
Donna Leer, Vivian Lisignoli, Iris Memovich, Vera Lucas,
Faye Lillegard, Barbara Neece a
2nd row: Mary Miller, Bonnie Acker, Carl Krohn, Ray Broughton, Ted
Skuzeski, Verda Leighton, HPopH Leer T
3rd row: Bob Rogers, Donald Rehfuss, Everett Allen, Duane Gahimer,
Lance Davis, Gordon Geertz, Junior Nix
Girls' League Cabinet '
lst row: Mrs. Davis, Betty Vanek, Vivian Lisignoli, wands Thornton
Pat Laxton, Jorlyn Lautman, Miss McDougal
2nd row: Norma Mathews, Joyce Pouncey, Vera Lucas, Peg O'Neil,
Mildred Jackman, Faye Lillegard, Laura Junor, Iris Memovich
Boys' Federation Officers '
lst row: Louis Whispell, Ted Johnson, Ray Broughton, Junior Nix, Ted
Skuzeski, Earle O'Nea1 ' ' '
2nd row: Lance Davis, Leonard Beach, Duane Gahimer, Gordon Geertz,
. STUDENT CQUNCIL g
This year, as usual, the bulk of the decisions in the student
government was placed on the shoulders of the Student Council, and the
council, under the leadership of Carl Krohn the first semester and Bob
Rogers the second semester, carried out their duties with enthusiasm
The Student Council is the highest body in our system of student
government. On its wise leadership depends the smooth functioning of
our school activities, many of which it guides and manages.
The Council is composed of the duly elected Student Body officers
together with representatives selected by each class and the Girls'
League and Boys' Federation. Mr. Leer serves as advisor.
- Lance Davis -
GIRLS' LEAGUE CABINET
The Girls' League had a good term this year in most every way.
They had a good set of officers and sufficient money in the treasury
to carry them through. So the treasury wouldn't be completely exe
hausted for next year, money was earned by selling hot dogs at the
The first social affair was a Girls' League party which was held
in the gym. However, the largest event of the first semester was the
Sadie Hawkin's Day Party. The girls asked the boys for the dates, and
the whole thing was a turn-about event. Prizes were given for the
best costumes, The gym was decorated in HDogpatchH fashion and everye
one had an enjoyable time.
The first semester Girls' League Cabinet didn't have their annual
party so they waited and had a double celebration the second semester,
The result was five fried chickens for ten people Cand a plate of
bones for the boys who were waiting outsideD, added to everything else
that goes with fried chicken. After the party the kitchen was cleaned
and everyone went upstairs to enjoy a basketball game,
Three candidates were chosen to go to the annual Girls' League
Conference, which was held in Vancouver during the last semester.
Those chosen to go were: Faye Lillegard, Iris Memovich, and Verda
Leighton, however, several other girls went, too.
The big event of the year was the Mothers' Day Tea, held May 30,
featuring UMother, Our Treasuren, on the invitations,
The girls had a very successful year with our two able advisors,
Mrs. Davis and Miss McDougal. We would like to express our thanks to
them and all the girls for nicely done work and cooperation.
- Betty Vanek -
BOYS' FEDERATION O FFICERS
Office Second semester
st Vice President
2nd Vice President
This year the Boys' Federation not only continued the plaiof
school service inaugurated last year but also had a series of very
fine lectures and motion pictures at the meetings. Much credit for a
very successful year should be given to the advisor, Hal Cameron, who
did much to arrange these programs, which included among other talks a
speech by Capt. L. H. Aiken of the Washington State Patrol, on safety
in driving. Many good sports movies were a part of the year's pro-
H Lance Davis -
..... I ,
1 i 5 W
2 Q XS
? i s
lst row: Janet Cooper, Ruth Moore, Joan Yeager, Joyce Pouncey, Dixie
Harder, Bonnie Acker, Pat Laxton, Mickey Steele
2nd row: Miss Galeno, Mrs. Keehn
Girls' Glee Club ' '
Pat St. Martin, Donna Leer, Shirley Misner, Betty Holzgang,
Joan Yeager, Betty Young, Shirley Miller, Chrystal Carroll
Vivian Lisignoli, Virginia McGrath, Pat McCarthy, Margaret
Lewis, Icel Seymour, Katherine Showalter, Barbara Neece,
Janet Cooper, Mary Miller, Carol Maddux, Shirley White
Miss Galeno, Louise Moore, Ruth Moore, Hushia Johnson, Edith
Young, Dorothy Cowles,' Faye Lillegard, Barbara Lutgen, Lou
Henrichs, Dixie Harder, Laura Junor, Virginia Shippy, Mrs.
Keehn ' ' ' ' '
Dolores McCarthy, Pat Laxton, Lois Lillegard, Dolores Hall,s
Shirley Miles, Ardis Zschomler, Jaunita Bauer, Rhoda Sherman,
Dorothy Wilson, Mickey Steele, Bonnie Acker, Wanda Thornton,
Mixed Chorus '
Don Capps, Keith Corner, Dickie Davis, Johnnie Sharp, Jerry
Miller, Willis Memovich, Jack January, Doug Cameron
Nancy Carr, Donna Leer, Joan Yeager, Betty Holzgang, Dolores
McCarthy, Ruth Moore, Pat Laxton, Janet Cooper, Mary Miller,
Carol Maddux, Shirley White
Miss Galeno, Dolores Hall, Rushia Johnson, Edith Young, Dore
othy Cowles, Mildred Jackman, Barbara Lutgen, Dixie Harder,
Laura Junor, Virginia Shippy, Dorothy Wilson, Bonnie Acker,
Marjorie Mansfield, Mickey Steele, Wanda Thornton, Shirley
Dean Mileger, Floyd Richards, George Acker,
Bill Johnson, Duane Gahimer, Rhoda Sherman,
Boys' Chorus ' I '
Miss Galeno, Keith Corner, Don Capps, Willis Memovich, Jack
January, Johnnie Sharp, Doug Cameron, Mrs. Keehn '
Dick Davis, Jerry Miller, Dean Mileger, George Acker, Duane
Gahimer, Bill Johnson, Floyd Richards, Leland Cole, Eugene
The high light of the Music Department's year came in the form of
the Christmas Concert given by the Girls' Glee, Mixed Chorus, Boys'
Chorus, and Troubadors during the Christmas week
at the Methodist
Church and the Faith Tabernacle. The Choir, robed 'in flowing blue
robes, entered into the hushed and dimmed church, carrying lighted
candles while singing a processional. The entire service was held
by candle-light. The program was based on the Christmas story of the
Baby Jesus. The reader, John Clabaugh, read the biblical version,
alternated with songs by the four groups, solos by George Acker and
Janet Cooper, and a duet by Bonnie Acker and Shirley White.
Another main event for all the music groups to take part in was
an hour and a half of songs before the Lions? Club in the Community
Building on Monday, Avril 22. Dressed in their best bib and tucker
they sang numerous songs of all types and were joined by the men on
some of the choruses. After the last song the Lions' reciprocated by
singing a few of their own songs.
During the school year programs, such as the P. T. A.'s UBack to
School Nightn, and the washington and Lincoln Day school assembly,
have given opportunities for the songsters to use their vocal chords.
To culminate the year's musical activites, all music groups
participated in the Commencement exercises in formal attire.
The Troubadors, consisting of Janet Cooper, Joyce Pouncey, Ruth
Moore, Dixie Harder, Joan Yeager, Bonnie Acker, Mickey Cole, Patsy
Laxton, Vickey Steele, and Hazel Steele, have had many more opportuni-
ties to sing during the last year than have other groups. They had
the privilege of singing for their principal and his wife, Mr. and
Mrs. Don Leer, at their installation as Worthy Patron and Worthy Ma-
tron of Eastern Star. Also during the year, they sang at the P. T. A.
evening program at which the State President spoke, and at the Rebekah
Lodge when state officers were present.
- Janet Cooper -
This year's greatest and most glamorous social event, the Junior
Promenade, given by the Juniors in honor of the Senior Class, was
carried through to a glorious end,
The gymnasium was decorated in the colors of the rainbow repre-
senting our theme, HI'm Always Chasing Rainbows,U with the queen's
throne at the rainbow's end.
The prom was led by our beautiful queen, Verda Leighton of Wil-
lard, followed by her two princesses, Pat Laxton of South Bonneville
and Iris Hemovich of Stevenson. A
The queen was crowned by Supt. H. E. Rogers. This was followed
by the queen leading the grand march. The couples then danced the
rest of the evening to the music of Cliff Slack and his orchestra.
The committees in charge were: Bill Johnson, general chairman
and music chairman, Barbara Neece, decoration, Rhoda Sherman, re-
freshments, Lou Henrichs, invitations'and programs. Under the direc-
tion of these people the prom was a big success. -
- Ardell Mansur and Norma Lucas -
On the third Thursday in April the Seniors carried through that
old tradition - they Wsneakedn off after gathering at the Bonneville
Auditorium at 6:30 A. M. for breakfast. From there they proceeded to
Blue Lake, that beautiful little lake nestled in the wilderness.
There the Senior boys engaged themselves in showing the girls their
prowess by rowing around and about. This was highlighted by an
impromptu swimming spree by three members of the class,who proved
that certain calesthenics could not be accomplished in a canoe. From
the blue lake the class trooped on into Portland, where they gathered
black and blue marks for several hours, trying to learn to stand up on
roller skates. Later in the afternoon, they split up to go to dinner,
and most of the boys naturally gravitated toward the penny arcade. To
top off the evening, most of the class went out to the ball park and
from a strategic position in a box behind second, gave the Holleywood
first baseman and coach a bad time. Others attended a movie. It was
homeward bound at midnight, a tired and sleepy group.
On the evening of May 20 the Senior Class and their parents were
entertained at a banquet given by the Parent-Teachers' Association of
Stevenson. Following a delicious dinner of baked ham, scalloped pota-
toes, carrots and peas, salad, and Senior sundies, served by Kiss
Galeno and her Freshmen home economics class, the program was launched
with Mr. Carl Krohn as the toastmaster. Speeches were given by Sr.
Rogers on the subject of HVictoryU3 Hal Cameron, HEconomic Victoryng
and Hrs.Keehn, vSocial Victoryn. These were interspersed with two
songs by the Senior girls' sextette which included Janet Cooper, Ruth
Moore, Joyce Pouncey, Hary Hiller, Pat Laxton, and Mickey Steele, and
an accordian solo by Hickey Steele. The highlight of the evening was
the introduction of all the Seniors to the gathering by Rr. Don Lear.
Thanks to Janet, HPopH featured hobbies and ambitions in his remarks.
Tables were decorated with the class flower, the white rose, and
with mixed roses and irises. Attractive blue and silver place cards,
carrying out the class color scheme, had been made by Hrs. Erma Barn
helping to make the evening a truly memorable and enjoyable affair.
C I, E A N UP DAY
That day is here again. Girls splashing through inches of water
on the 'floorg boys popping dirty faces out of various nooks and
cranies, skrub brushes in hand. Yes, you guessed it, clean up day is
After a morning of discouraging the dust and grime and trying to
dodge work, everybody made a grand charge, led by Mary Miller, forthe
picnic lunch, which was spread out on the lawn. After those who sur-
vived the charge evtr the line picked themselves up off the ground, a
good lunch was enjoyed. The well-filled peoyle proceeded to the field
and the softball intramurals.
- Lance Davis -
MCD! Ht K5 DAY TEA
The Mothers' Day Tea, given by the Stevenson High School's Girls'
League in honor of their mothers was held Tuesday, April 30, at 1:30.
The theme song of the Mother's Day Tea was HI'm Always Chasing
Rainbowsn. The invitations represented the traditional pot of gold,
with mother as our treasure, and the programs consisted of a rainbow
and the pot of gold.
Refreshments consisted of sandwiches, cakes, cookies, tea, and
coffee made by our home economics teacher, Miss Galeno.
A The program for the Mothers' Day Tea included vocal and piano
solos,' songs by the Troubadours, and modeling, Students from the
Girls' League participated in the modeling exercises. Girls modeled
morning clothes, cottons, sport clothes, afternoon dresses, suits, and
formals. Many beautiful clothes were shown, After the last modeling
exercises the Royal Court was introduced, and they led the procession
through the hall.
It is an annual affair in which every girl in school takes part,
Itirequired much careful preparation by the girls so that the event
would be both entertaining and interesting, as it proved to be to both
Mothers and the girls of the school.
Girls in charge of the Mothers' Day Tea were Joyce Pouncey, gen-
eral chairmang Patsy Laxton, decoration chairmang Vera Lucas, music
chairmahg Peggy O'Neil, program chairmang Iris Memovich, Invitation
chairmang Betty Vanek, property chairman, Ruth Moore, corsage chairman
Miss Galeno, food chairmang and Janet Cooper, cleanup chairman.
- Iris Memovich -
The annual Sady Hawkin's Day Party, sponsored by the Girls'
League was held with all the picturesque costuming of the A past,
the girls of the school portraying the whimsical mountain beauties of
Dogpatchg and the boys portraying the manly, handsome, and brave boys
of the fictional mountain community,
The party was attended by most of the students of the school, and
a very fine time was had dancing and playing games, after which re-
freshments were served. Then dancing was resumed until the party was
In my estimation this was one of the finest Sady Hawkins' Day
Parties since the occasion was introduced to the school,
- Reco Lisignoli -
43 2 ,119
AOA . ft sn: Q.
2 9 Q 5
' A SQ' , Lf! " is .
" 1, "9 - b "3
' . Nt A .
J Q 'Q 1 2 cs 1 8 ig W 1
N 1- D
-s an Q.. is la 'P' 2- .. .sw-, 5
5 i Q. vw 1 Q .E 'SQ' , fknf xi. J' is 4
h . l
lst row: Ted Johnson, Bob Rogers, Tom Pearson, Glen Buck, Bill John-
son, Ted Murrny, Carl Krohn, Junior Nix.
2nd row: Hel Cameron, Jasper Bell, Floyd Richards, George Aeker,
Ronald Swanson, Bill Hargadine, Dean Mileger, Earle O'Neel,
NPopH Leer. '
3rd row: Allen Warren, Keith Corner, Jerry Miller, Dick Krohn, Key
Leonard, Willis Memovich, Johnnie Sharp, Vernon Isaacson,
DOH Capps -
Basketball ' '
lst row: Junior Nix, Ted Johnson, Bill Johnson, Glen Buck, Earle
O'Neal, Ted Skuzeski, Dean hileger.
2nd row: Hal Cameron, Denny MeClary, Bill Hargadine, Ted Murray, Ron-
ald Swanson, Duane Gehimer, Don Capps, Ray Broughton, HPopH
3rd row: Reco Lisignoli, Jerry Miller, Duane Van Camp, Willis Memo-
vich, Jasper Bell, Everett Allen, Jack January, Henry Rogers,
Doug Cameron, Allen Warren.
The Bulldogs started their l9h5 Grid Season with a Jamboree, held
at Vancouver, in which they played two games, winning over Ridgefield
6-O and losing to'Battleground O-6.
' The results of the Jamboree brought minor changes to the squad
that prepared them for their first league game of the season which was
a home game with Cethlamet, a new team in the Trice League for the
first se1sonQ The result of this game sent the visitors limping home
with a minus score while the Bulldogs piled up a total of 19.
Number two game of the season was a 20-7 victory over the Wood-
land Beavers at their home field. This victory put Stevenson in the
top brackets of trico winners. A
The next game of the season was a hard-fought game with Ridge-
field in which neither team scored. This O-O stalemate was followed
by a game with Battleground on the Tiger's home field.
The Tiger-Bulldog game proved the Bulldogs to be better players
but not as lucky as the Tigers. After outplaying the Panthers for a
6-O score at the half, the Bulldogs pushed the Battleground eleven
back to their own 2-yard line where the Tigers intercepted a pass to
run 98 yards for a touchdown which gave both teams 6 points for a tie,
the second of the season for the Bulldogs.
Stevenson suffered its first defeat of the season at the hands
of another new team in the Trico League, Kalama who, on their visit to
Stevenson, outscored the Bulldogs for a win of 12-25.
The Bulldogs played a non-league game for their sixth of the
season, this game being with Vernonia, an Oregon team. The Bulldogs
proved to be better swimmers, as well as football playtrs, than the
Vernonia team, for the Oregon team took a Ll-O shellacking on a field
covered with several inches of snow, water, and mud. The weather was
so cold that the line wore gloves and stoves were placed on the side-
line for the backfield to warm their hands.
The Bulldogs suffered P defeat in a hard-fought game at Weshougal
at the last of the season, in which the Panthers scored 13 points, as
compared to the Bulldogs' 6.
The Bulldogs' team was as follows: right end, Glen Bucky right
tackle, Carl Krohng right guard, Junior Nixg center, John Clabaugh
left guard,' Floyd Richards, left tickle, Frosty Miller, left end ,
Teddy Johnson. With a backfield of quarter back, Earle O'Neal5 full
back, Bill Johnson, left half, Dean Milegerg and right half, George
Acker. The team was changed after the first two gimes when Coach Leer
transferred Floyd Richards to forward guardg Clabaugh to left guard,
and Bill Johnson to center.
The l9A5 football season was climaxed by a banquet given by the
Stevenson Lions' Club. All-Star Certificates were given' at the ban-
quet by Ralph Fisher, sports editor of the Columbian, to John Nix,
George Acker, Earle O'Neal, John Clabaugh, Glen Buck, and Frosty Mil-
ler. Coach Don Leer awarded Honorary Captain's place to John Nix and
the Inspirational Award to George Acker, the first undergraduate ever
to have received this honor in Stevenson High School. He is a Junior
this year. The dinner for the banquet was prepared and served by Miss
Galeno and her home economics classes. Guests were: the l9L6 Bulldog
Squad including Acker, Allen, Buck, Capps, Clabaugh, Corner, Hargadine,
Isaacson, B. Johnson, C. Krohn, Leonard, Memovich, Mileger, Miller,
Murray, Nix, O'Neal, Pearson, Richards, Rogers, Scranton, Sharp, Swan-
son, and Vmrreng coaches Don Leer and Hal Cameron, and the sports edi-
tor, Gordon Geertz.
The boys who earned their first letter in football this yesr are
Bill Hargadine, Ted Murray,' Don Capps, 'Dick Krohn, Ronald Swanson,
Keith Corner, John Clabaugh, Bob Rogers, and Bill Johnson: Winning
their second-year awards were Floyd Richards, Tom Pearson, and Carl
Krohng and third-year awards were won by George Acker, Glen Buck,
Earle O'Neal, Ted Johnson, Frosty Miller, John Nix, and Dean Mileger.
- Gordon Geertz -
BA SKtT3Al I. AWARDS
At a Student Body assembly in April Conch HPopN Leer made a pres-
entation of letters earned in basketball to the following: Glen Buck,
Dean Mileger, Duane Gahimer, Earle O'Neal, Ted Johnson, Bill Johnson,
John Clabaugh, Ted Skuzeski, Ronald Swanson, John Nix, and Ray Brough-
ton. All have won their first basketball awards.
Coach HHalH Cameron introduced his second-string men made up of
up and coming Frosh and Sophomores. Out of a total of sixteen games
played the second-string won ten and lost six, holding much promise
for good first-string teams in the next few years.
Basketball season began without a single letterman on the squad.
It was an inexperienced but spirited Bulldog team that went into its
first competition. The Bulldogs started the l9b57L6 season in motion
with two non-league games with White Salmon. While baffling the White
Salmon team in the first game on Columbia's home floor by a win of
31-ll, the Bulldogs nearly met defeat in a return game at home, but
Ted Skuzeski, a newcomer to S. H. S., saved the game with a last-
second basket for a 2h-23 win. For the first league game a relatively
still untried team met Cathlamet on our home floor, and again won in a
last minute rally, Skuzeski making the winning throw.'
But it was at the hands of a strong Kalama team that Stevenson
met its first defeat in the second league game, played .in the Chin-
ook's own gym. Resuming their breath-taking finales, the third game
was a one-point win for the home team when LaCenter was defeated at
Stevenson.' The fourth league game proved to be an easy victory over
Mill Plain, and the fifth left Woodland limping in the dust by a ten-
point Bulldog lead.
It was the league-winning Rockets of Castle Rock that handed the
home team its second defeat, in a game played in their city. But the
Bulldogs continued their fighting spirit to bounce right back in a
thirteen-point win over Washougal. By an even larger margin the home
team shellacked the Ridgefield Spudders, and continued to add to their
wins by whalopping the Deaf School at Vancouver.
The second half of the season began with a loss to Cathlamet.
The next game with Kalama was a heart-breaker. Ending at a 19-19 tie
Kalama picked up a seven-point win in the overtime before a roaring,
In a turn for the better, the Bulldogs resumed their winning
spree in an hard-fought win at LaCenter, and with another easy win
over Union High in a return game. But the return game at Woodland
proved to be a second heart crusher, when a leading Stevenson five met
defeat in a last-minute Woodland rally to lose by one point. '
The Bulldog pace was too much for the visiting Panther team when
Washougal met its second Bulldog defeat. It was tough luck for the
Bulldogs when the fast developing home team found two of its players,
Buck and Skuzeski, laid up with illnesses at opening true in a home
game with the strong Castle Rock team. It was a fast, hard-fought
game and kent spectators on the edges of their seats, but Castle Rook
managed to walk off with a win. A
The last two games of the season were wins for the Stevenson
team, when Ridgefield was defeated in their own home gym and the State
Deaf School met defeat at Stevenson in the only Saturday night game.
A summary of 'the scores showed that Stevenson produced fourteen
wins to six losses, two of the wins being non-league games. Our lea-
gue average was .670 with twelve wins and six losses. This put the
Bulldogs in fourth place in the league and gave them the right to go
to the Southwest Washington tournament, where they ran into defeat by
The Bulldog starting lineup was: forwards, O'Neal and Skuzeskig
guards, Clabaugh and Ted Johnson, and center, Buck. Substitutes were
Swanson, B. Johnson, Mileger, Gahimer, Nix, and Broughton. Glen Buck
was awarded second team league classification honors and John Clabaugh
and Ted Skuzeski received honorable mention.
Name Position Points
Ted Skuzeski Forward 137
Ted Johnson Forward 75
Dean Mileger .Forward 28
John Nix Forward 25
Glen Buck Center 115
Duane Gahimer Center 8
Earle O'Neal Guard L6
John Clabaugh Guard '97
Ronald Swanson Guard 2A
Bill Johnson Guard 19
Ray Broughton Guard lb
THQ SCORE BOARD
White Salmon ll Stevenson There
White Salmon 23 Stevenson Here
Cathlamet 2A Stevenson Here
Kalama 31 Stevenson There
LaCenter 28 Stevenson Here
Mill Plain 32 Stevenson There
Woodland 15 1 Stevenson Here
Castle Rock L3 Stevenson There
Washougal 25 Stevenson There
Ridgefield 13 Stevenson Here
Deaf School 19 Stevenson There
Cathlamet 33 Stevenson There
Kalama 26 C OvertimeDStevenson Here
LaCenter 22 Stevenson There
Mill Plain 18 Stevenson Here
Woodland 26 Stevenson Th ere
Washougal 20 Stevenson Here
Castle Rock L3 Stevenson Here
Ridgefield 25 Stevenson There
Deaf School 30 Stevenson Here
Naselle A6 Stevenson
- Gorden Geertz -
' Jug-Nor Gwls dConYoy
gy-Jinx N -'vi
A or A49 A Hard at it !
APMe Rink' f F0f'T55e'
L 6276!-W0 Mffv
J al A5 3
'f'Lnu C"f'l1h R07 l',- ..'f'
s an 2:J1.b.
ff fl ClxPPria.adnv,e
lst row: Roberta Perry, Vivian Lisignoli, Pat Laxton, Janet Cooper,
Betty Vanek, Mary Miller '
2nd row: Jorlyn Lautman, Clarice Converse, Ardell Mansur, Mrs. Keehn,
Verda Leighton, Norma Lucas, Barbara Neece. ' '
3rd row: Mary Lou Wilson, Faye Lillegard, Vera Lucas, Lou Henrichs,
Jovce Pouncey, Marcia Boyle, Iris Memovich.
lst Semester Office 2nd semester
Joyce Pouncey President Patsy Laxton
Iris Memovich Vice President Faye Lillegard
Patsy Laxton Secretary-Treasurer Betty Vanek
Under the guidance of Mrs. Dorothy Cooper, the Letterwomen organ-
ization was begun this year with thirteen members at its first meeting
on September 19. The members were: Clarice Converse, Iris Memovich,
Betty Vanek, Vera Lucas, Vivian Lisignoli, Pat Laxton, Janet Cooper,
Joyce Pouncey, Mary Lou Wilson, Jorlyn Lautman, Marcia Boyle, Peg
O'Neil, and Mary Miller.
November l marked the initiation of five new members: Norma
Lucas, Ardell Mansur, Lou Henrichs, Faye Lillegard, and Roberta Perry.
A party was held in the gym that evening with a delicious dinner of
chili beans, after which was the final initiation of the new members,
Mrs, Bernice Keehn became our advisor at the beginning of the
The Letterwomen Club is an active group, and to become a member
a girl must earn one hundred points by participating in five or more
activities, All points must be okayed by the Point Board which cone
sists of Pat Laxton and Betty Vanek, President and Vice President of
the Girls' Leagueg Mrs. Davis and Mrs, Keehn. When she has earned her
one hundred points, she receives her letter and one stripe. She re-
ceives a star for each additional thirty-five points. If she receives
one hundred additional points, she may uncover her second stripe,
The vice president of Letterwomen is in charge of all intramural
games among girls. The Juniors won both the volleyball and basketball
tournaments this year, while the outcome of the baseball tournament is
not yet known.
With the initiation of three new girls - Barbara Neece, Verda
Leighton, and Edna Webber - the membership was raised to twenty-one
members. Ten Letterwomen girls will be graduating, leaving an organi-
zntion of eleven members for next year,
- Faye Lillagard -
GIRLS' VUL LEYIBALL
, In the fast and interesting girls' volleyball intramurals, played
the first semester,
the Juniors came out the victors with three wins
and no losses. Their squad consisted of Lou Henrichs, Mary Lou Wiln
son, Norma Lucas, Marcia Boyle, Barbara Neece, Clarice Converse, Jor-
lyn Lautman, Mildred Jackman, and Bette Lutgen.
Players were Janice
White, Joan Yeager,
Wanda Thornton, and
emerged in second place with two wins and a loss,
Bredleau, Bonnie Acker, Shirley Miles, Shirley
Ardis Zschomler, Virginia Shippy, Jaunita Bauer,
Beating out the Frosh team of Kathryn Showalter,, Pat St. Martin,
Elaine Tanner, Thelma Rike, Carol Maddux, Margaret Lewis, Lois Cuyle,
Jackie Langlois, Rushia Johnson, Donna Leer, Pat McCarthy, and Dolores
Hall were the Seniors in third place whose team consisted of Mary Mile
ler, Peggy O'Neil, Iris Memovich, Pat Laxton, Betty Vanek, Vivian Lis-
ignoli, Verda Leighton, Edna Webber, Wanda Wilson, and Janet Cooper,
The scores were:
Juniors . , 243 Frosh . . .17 Juniors . , 253
Sophomores. l63 Seniors . ,l3 Sophomores, 243
Seniors , . 223 Frosh . . .13 Seniors . . 203
Frosh . . . l7
Seniors . . lt
- Virginia McGrath -
The l9A6 girls' basketball tournament proved to be one of the
hardest fought girls' contests on record. Interest was at a high
pitch as teams went into their first competition, when the Sophomores
were defeated by the Seniors in a hard fight, and the Freshmen were
overwhelmed by a strong Junior six. In the second series the Juniors
were victorious over the hard-fighting Sophomores, and the Frosh were
defeated a second time, this time by the Seniors.
The championship game between the Juniors and Seniors was a spec-
ial thriller with the Junior girls holding a decisive lead until the
closing minutes when the Seniors brought their score up to a tie. The
overtime saw the powerful Junior team completely outclass the Seniors.
The teams were as followsg the Junior champions, Mary Lou Wilson,
Norma Lucas, Jorlyn Lautman, LRhoda Sherman, Barbara Neece, Marcia
Boyle, and subs, Lou Henrichs, Mildred Jackman, and Billie Converseg
second-place Seniors, Peg O'Neil, Iris Memovich, Mary Miller, Betty
Vanek, Vera Lucas, Pat Laxton, and subs, Edna Webber and Wanda Wilson3
thirdeplace Sophomores, Virginia Shippy, Ardis Zschomler, Shirley
Miles,' Bonnie Acker, 'Shirley White, Shirley Miles, and subs, Dixie
Harder, Wanda Thornton, and Juanita Bauer, and cellar position Fresh,
Dorothy Cowles, Margaret Lewis, Kay Showalter, Rushia Johnson, Pat St,
Martin, and subs, Shirley Misner, Donna Leer, Pat McCarthy, and Thelma
Bike. High point girls were Mary Lou Wilson with 37 points, Peggy
O'Neil with 31 points, and Shirley Miles with 23 points.
- Faye Lillegard H
Q , 'Ah -. .
A fx -S:
.eil a 'gn
-xv .. -
K. 1 S V 3
'h""2w M363 '?f125f-fm
: K X :x Y. Y 1
'ew W, .b .4 . xv. ,
, ,., X - , AS
Earle O'Nesl, Ted Johnson, George Acker, Bill Johnson, Ver-
non Issacson, Hoy Broughton, Ronald Swanson.
Jesper Bell, Allen Nrrren, Dean Mileger, Glen Buck, Don
Capps, Ted Skuzeski, HPopN Leer.
Henry Rogers, Don Rehfuss, Willis Memovich, Ted Murray, Bill
Hnrgndine, Darrell Bell.
Jim Fields, Mike Finch, Dean Mileger, Glen Buck, Leonard
Beach, Johnnie Sharp, Buzzy Silvers.
Ronnld Aalvick, Louis Whispell, Willis Memovich, Russ Wood-
ward, Dick Douglcss, Mickey Bench, Howard Allen, Richard
Ray Broughton, Ted Johnson, Deon Mileger, Glen Buck, Junior
Nix, Earle O'Neal, George Acker.
Keith Corner, Tom Pearson, Floyd Richards, Jasper Bell, Bill
Johnson, Carl Krohn, UPopH Leer. '
Ted Skuzeski, Dick Krohn, Bill Hnrgsdine, Ronald Swanson,
Duane Gnhimer, Ted Hurrfy, Don Capps, Bob Rogers.
Leonerd Beech, Keith Corner, Leo Stevenson, Abe Lewis, Doug
Cameron, Dean Mileger, Glen Buck. '
'Hain Cameron, Dick Krohn, Everett Allen, Ronald Swanson,
Mickey Befch, Gary Blcgen.
Jim Fields, Jerry Miller, Mike Finch, Russ Woodwvrd, Jack
Lybyer, Darrell Bell.
BA 5 E IQLAL I-
Stevenson stsrtod the '46 b'seball season with a very uncertain
attitude as to the outcome of the season. Very few veteran players
were back, therefore, n new lineup had to bc figured out and trained.
HPopN Leer placed John Clsbnugh on the mound and Vernon Isaacson
in cntcher's position. Acker took over first bfse inste d of his old
job, 1nd Ray Broughton switched from 3rd bese to short stop.
Earle O'Neal remained at second base from list yerr and Ted Johnson
took 3rd bose instead of center field that he held in the 'L5 season.
The Bulldogs stsrted the sesson with n non-league gsme with White
Salmon. The team was disorganized and showed it by a loss of 8-22.
In their next game the Bulldogs met Hood River, but the game was
called off in the fourth inning because of rein. At the point in the
fourth inning at which it wos called, Hood River was ahesd 0-l.
Stevenson played its first league gome with Mill Plain and whal-
lopod them completely for n win with nine points to go, a score of lO-
After this game the Bulldogs began to get organized but couldn't
quite roll over White Salmon in their next game.' The game was a close
one but White Salmon came out ahead 7-8.
The Bulldogs played two close games for the next two contests,
but lost the closest game of the season to Hood River fa 5-5 tie un-
til Hood River scored a run in the last inningl, and lost to Washougal
l-3, Washougal making all their runs in the first inning.
Stevenson's next league game was a victory over Ridgefield in
which Stevenson came out seven points ahead with a score of 15-8.
The Bulldogs' hopes of playing for first place with the west end
of the Trico League were shattered when they visited Battleground.
Earle O'Neal made a fine attempt to even things by scoring two home
runs in the game and gave Stevenson their only two points, but it
didn't compare to Battleground's ten. '
The Battleground game was Stevenson's lfst league gfme of the sea
son and gave the Bulldogs two wins and two losses for third place in
Stevenson has two more non-league games with Odell to wind up the
- Gordon Geertz -
Boys' badminton chzmpionship was decided with a show of fast play
by the winning Sophomore Class. Both Freshmen and Sophomore Classes
developed a great deal of skill in the physical education class play-
offs, and this additional experience aided their play. The Frosh
Class took second place, and the Juniors third. This sport requires
much skill and will take a definite plrce in boys' intramural sports.
Class representatives were: Sophomore, Don Capps, and Ronald Swan
song Freshman, Willis Iemovich and Jerry Miller, Junior, Dean Mileger
and Duane Gahimerg Senior, Earle O'Neal and Leonard Beach.
'T BUYS' SOFTBALL
The softball intramurals were held on cleanup day and resulted in
a complete Hwhompingn of all teams that tangled with the Seniors.
The first games played were those of the Seniors and Sophomores,
in which the Sophomores got mauled 8 - O5 and the Frosh ond Juniors,
in which the Frosh won l2 - 8. The next row wfs between the Seniors
and Frosh in which the Frosh lost O - l7. Meanwhile, the Juniors won
Over the Sophomores.
lst place: Seniors 3rd place: Juniors
2nd place: Frosh Lth place: Svphomores
f GOPdon Geertz -
Stevenson High School participated in three smokers this year.
The first event was held at Odell in a slugging battle between Odell
and Bulldog participants. Stevenson's winners in the contest were
Aalvick and Kileger, Cole, Silvers and Fields won draws, whereas Busby
and Leonard and Hickey Beach lost their contests. An exhibition match
between NTarzU Whispell and Johnnie Sharp was a special feature.
To highlight the season for local sports enthusiasts a three-way
contest was held at Stevenson under the sponsorship of the Lettermen's
Club. Visiting participants were drawn from Odell and Washougal for
the event with a total of thirteen bouts. Ardent fans, making up a
large crowd, saw Stevenson win seven bouts and Washougal four, with
two draws between Stevenson and Odell lads. Bulldog sluggers for this
classic event were:
Name Weight O onant Q School Winner
Dick Cole 103 George Ac erman, Odell Decision, Stevenson
Howard Allen 107 Archie McDonald, Washougal Decision, Washougal
Russ Woodward 160 Steve Harris, Washougal Decision, Washougal
Billy Busby lOL Donald Vanek, Odell Draw
Jim Fields 129 Arland Coldasure, Odell Decision, Stevenson
Dick Douglass 152 Don Carr, Washougal Decision, Stevenson
Mickey Beach 133 Howard Richards, Odell Draw
Willis Memovich lLO Willie Cooper, Washougal TKO, Washougal
Sonny Aalvick lL5 David Cox, Washougal TKO, Stevenson
Buzzy Silvers 130 Don Plank, Odell Decision, Stevenson
Leonard Beach lLO Earl Bloom, Odell Decision, Stevenson
Dean Mileger 158 Kiedrowski, Washougal Decision, Stevenson
Glen Buck 16A Jedro, Washougal Decision, Washougal
For the third and final smoker Stevenson journeyed to Vancouver
to participate in Vancouver's annual meet. Eight boys participated
with Glen Buck out on top winning two fights to take high honors in
the novice light heavy weight division. Hike Finch, Dean Mileger, and
Dick Cole each won one fight but lost their second, with Leonard Beach
Jim Fields, Dick Douglass, and Ron Aalvick each losing their first
- Gordon Geertz -
LET TERMEIXVS -C LUB
lst semester Office 2nd semester
Earle O'Neal President Carl Krohn
Dean Miliger Vice President Ted Johnson
Floyd Richards Secretary Ray Broughton
With the election of offices the lettermen immediately began to
raise funds. This was the main job of the lettermen and as of now it
hasn't been completed.
This year ten new boys earned their letters. These were: Ronald
Swanson, Bill Hargadine, Ted Murray, Don Capps, Dick Krohn, Bob Rogers
John Clabaugh, and Keith Corner, in football. Ted Skuzeski and Duane
Gahimer earned basketball letters.
The intiation for these new lettermen was held May l at Beacon
Rock Park. This was a variation from the traditional waffle feed
in the gymnasium. The new lettermen entertained the Student Body with
one of the finest progrrms ever put on by any group of new Lettermen.
- Carl Krohn -
Track cell at S. H. S. this year was enswered by seventeen boys
who made good progress in form and position despite a short season.
Interest in the sport was indicated by the large turnout and the
enthusiasm of the team members. Although it was necessary to do all
the conditioning inside because of a late spring and uncompleted track
facilities, the squad went after their work with Q great deal of zeal.
The first track meet entered was a three-school meet at Battle-
ground, including Stevenson, Battleground, and Washougal. The day
proved a jinx with cold winds and a steedy downpour of rein. However,
the thin-clad boys faced the elements and pltced second. Boys
who placed were Dean Hileger and Hickey Beach, second and third in the
100-yard dash, Mickey Beach and Dean Mileger, second and third in the
220-yard dash, George Acker second in the shot-put and fourth in the
discus, Mickey Beach and Dean Mileger, second and third in the low
hurdles, Dean Mileger tied for third in the high jump and took second
in the broad jump, and the relay boys, Kileger, Corner, L. Beach and
M. Beach took second place.
The track squad traveled to Moro, Oregon, for an invitational
meet on May 3. Although S. H. S. did not place in this contest, the
experience was worth their effort. Here the boys met and competed
with many top ranking athletes and learned many things about a large
The Bulldog squad placed fourth in the Trice meet, held in Van-
couver May L. Almost the entire team had a chance to enter and the
following boys placed: Ted Skuzeski, third in the high jump, Darrel
Bell, fourth in the milerg Deen Nileger, fourth in the broad jump and
220-yard dash, George Acker, fourth in the footbvll throw, and the
relay team of Zileger, Cameron, Woodwrrd and L. Befch placed fourth.
Considerable progress was mfde in track construction by Hal Cam-
eron, coach, and his squsd. A lOO-yrrd turf strfifhtaway was com-
pleted and the 220-yard turn pnrtielly completed. The vaulting and
jumping pits were relocated to fit into the plan for future track
- Uhaln Cameron -
At the final Student Body meeting of the year held on the last
day of school the following were awarded baseball letters by coach
HPopH Leer: Vernon Isaacson, George Acker, John Clabaugh, Bill John-
son, Earle O'Neal, Ray Broughton, Ted Johnson, Ronald Swanson, Don
Capps, Bill Hargadine, and Allen Warren, P
G I RLS' STDFTIZALL
The girls' intramurrl softball tournament was held the afternoon
of cleanup day. On that perfect summer day, warm and cloudless, the
dream of the Sophomore girls really came true. For the first time
they won the title of NChampsN. It was an undisputed victory.
In the first two games, played simultaneously, the Sophomores
were pitted against the mighty Seniors and the Frosh were matched with
the Juniors. It was plain to see from the first inning that the Soph-
omore Amazons had too much Uget-up-and-gon for the unpracticed Seniors
With Ardis Zschomler pitching a winning game, the Sophomores chalked
up a 20 - 2 victory.
Meanwhile the Frosh and the Juniors were fighting it out in a
close and exciting game. The Frosh made the mistake of repeatedly
hitting flies to the capable Junior outfielders. At the end of the
fifth inning, the Juniors won the game from the fighting Frosh by a
close game of 8 - 6.
Then the two losing teams, Frosh and Seniors, were billed to play
each other, while the two winning teams battled it out for the champ
pionship. The consolation game proved to be a very exciting contest.
The Frosh were ahead at the third inning 7 - 25 then the Seniors
showed their fighting spirit and really fought to pass the Frosh with
a score of 15 - 9.' The Frosh then turned the tables, and with two
outs, poured on the coal and tied the score up, 15 - 15.
In the fight for the championship the powerful Juniors and their
capable opponents, the Sophomores, played their best ball. The Sopho-
mores led the field until the first half of the second inning, then
they really got a scare when the Juniors fought their way ahead to
take the lead, 6 - 5. However, the Sophomores were gifted with some-
thing the Juniors did not seem to have - determination. The Sopho-
mores really buckled down, and after that, the game was in the bag,
the score running up to 23 - 10, giving the Sophomores the coveted
title of Softball Champions for l9A6.
Position Sophomores Juniors Seniors Freshmen
Pitcher Zschomler Wilson Memovich McCarthy
Catcher Miller Lautman Moore St. Martin
lst base Miles Neece Miller Maddux
Short stop Holzgang Converse Leighton Misner
2nd base Thornton Lucas Lisignoli Johnson
Short stop Yeager Erickson Vanek Leer
3rd base Bauer Boyle Lillegard Seymour
Left field Shippy Sherman - - - Lewis
Center field White Jackman Steele Showalter
Right field Acker Henrichs Cooper Hike
Umpires: Brown and Keehn
- Bonnie Acker
In the girls' badminton tournament, played off May 8 and lO, Mar-
cia Boyle of the Junior Class was the champion, and Peg O'Neil of the
Senior Class was the runnerup. Theirs was a hard-fought game, with a
final score of 21-lt. In the semi-finals Peg O'Ne1l defeated Mildred
Jackman, 21-l5. All the girls showed keen interest and considerable
skill in competition. Peg excelled in driving power, but Marcia had
the added ability of placing her shots.
The representatives from the Frosh Class, victors of class slime
ination, were: Pat McCarthy, Jean Lewis, Shirley Eisner, and Kathryn
Showalter. The Sophomore entries form a similar class elimination
were Joan Yeager, Bonnie Acker, Shirley White, and Dorothy Wilson
Those who entered from the Junior Class were Lou Henrichs, Marcia Boy-
le, Jorlyn Lautman, Barbara Ne'ce, and Mildred Jackman. The three
from the Senior Class were Vera lucas, Peg C'Neil, and Mary Miller.
- Virginia McGrath -
BOYS' BPxSKETBPxLL -
The l9A6 championship in boys' intramural basketball went to the
Senior team. Underclassmen were no match for such firstestring play-
ers as Ted Johnson, Junior Nix, John Clabaugh, Ray Broughton, and
The first game was between the Seniors and Scphomores in which
the Seniors defeated the Sophomores by a comfortable margin. The next
game was win for the Juniors over the Frosh. In the third game the
Juniors were unable to win in a contest with the Seniors, and the last
game, between the Sophomores and Frosh, definitely placed the latter
team in the cellar position. Standings were as follows:
lst place: Seniors - 3rd place: Juniors
2nd place: Sophomores nth place: Freshmen
' - Gordon Geertz -
The sheer Haltituden of the tall Junior volleyball team brought
them the victory in the l9t6 volleyball tournament. With a team made
up of such tall players as Johnson, Buck, Gahimer, etc., they com-
pletely towered over their closest competitors, the Seniors.
In the first game between the Seniors and Juniors the Juniors
were the victors, but when the Seniors met the Sophomores in the sec-
ond game of the tournament, the Sophomores were sent limping away.
The Seniors then played the Frosh and were again victorious. The
contest ended with class standing as follows:
lst place: Juniors 3rd place: Sophomores
2nd place: Seniors Lth place: Freshmen
e Gordon Geertz -
::r.,..., 51- -9- , pfxusuczznitl-
, -,,, ,A H-, ...
, -0-,.,, ,,, ,Y ..
H I I 1, , ,Y ,A
,lL,- , Y . .
VM' Iv! 8 . X
My Jbmg :4Sx!w fn
tw ..,,,"""'...1,,,,,, A , .
,l -Q--sw 'fb Y Ax,
I 0- E - 42
T Il The E WM More C
if fm? I MAN nw,
202 fieyfefbanpbax opcrm 'MO Le 9
fame W z'!'7?f
0 Qi' Qdxfdfun Md P!!
.,, ...f Tyra-as
i ' .,"'-if
71 7446 Gaffy 'Ji-Wu
Z4 e Shules sew
X .1 f J,
4470 M Ewa
0 Q- jfrome
V A7 viii is 4577
x 5 ,L Ca
7 H471 5
fwiby 8,53 MOM
ff Owe 7
6 fy X ffigfvffgf V558 W1AHrCArl.b
to the old
Marjorie Mansfield Margie
Patricia St. Martin Pat
Betty Young Beets
Kathryn Showalter Kathy
Dolores Hall Lorrie
Louise Moore Louie
Leo Stevenson Stevie
Larry Zimmerman Zim
James Fields Jim
Russell Woodward Russ
Louis Whispell Tarz
Gary Blegan Dumbo the
Abraham Lewis Abe
Thelma Rike Rike
Curly black hair
Jeanne with the
light, brown hair
Blond, wavy hair
More room for
Short and light
More new jokes
A true man
You look just like Margie.
Anybody here seen Nancy?
Gee, I like short blonds.
Hubba, Hubba! Ding, Ding!
Got any Spearmint?
My dad was in the first
world war! etc., etc.
I'm going on a diet next
Ch, bury me not!
I'm just wild about Harry.
Oh, for Pete 's sake.
I said it, and I'm glad
I wish I could but I can't
Gosh darn it!
Oh, to dance like Cla-
You're not the smartest
Don't look at me like that
If I only had the chance.
I won't button my shirt!
I won't dance with anyone
but Jrs. and Srs.
Don't call my Hazel a nut.
Boy, did I have fun.
Duane Van Camp
Would K. O.
Qoffin Harker Anybody for
Everett Mrs. Brown
Le Le Dogs
Billy Frosh girls
Dick The car
Reec To tease
Pres. Beacon Rock
Mac To study
Hank Allen, Ever
Swede WThe boysu
Suzy Mary Lou
Ardie Ted Murray
I didn't do it!
Gerald said . .
What's the matter?
I don't know!
I did not!
Got your English?
I'm going to the
Oh, you kids!
What did you say?
Oh, my gosh!
I wouldn't say
Gimmee a girl.
For Pete's sake.
I don't believe it
Ya better watch
I don't know.
Is that right?
Where ya goin'?
You don't say!
Oh, don't be funny
Known as Around
the Marble Slab
George Acker George Steady days
Marcia Boyle Mock Bill Hargadine
Marian Birkenfeld Birk Solitude
Glen Buck Cork Pat
Marjory Cole Mickey Tom
Clarice Converse Billie Billie Capps
Wilma Copple Kelso Willie Chubby
Keith Corner Pretty Boy Girls
Melvin Doetsch Mel Short girls
Christine Erickson Bonnie Bob
Betty Foster Pickey A Senior
Lou Henrichs Eleanor Barb Q Billie
William Holzgeng Billy Norma
Duane Gahimer Gay Bill
Mildred Jackman Jack Lots of work
William Johnson Bill Betty, Peg, Pat
Jorlyn Lautman Shortie The old man
Norma Lucas Luke Prof Cthatfs a
Bette Lutgen Bette Bill
Norma Matthews Red Sailors
Ardell Mansur Addie Mr. Scheele Cha
Luella Misner Blondie Corkey
Robert Morby Bob Peanuts
Barbara Neece Barb Floyd
Irene Painter Sleepy Johnny
Thomas Pearson Tom ROSCO
Roberta Perry Bobby A Senior
Bernice Rosa Bosco Opposite sex!
Rhoda Sherman Sis Frosty
Floyd Richards Cuddles Barbara
Mary Lou filson Blsie Suzy '
games young Jimmie cnem.
m a '
Give me one more
Oh for gosh sakes!
fNot a darn thingl
Have you seen my
Think I've a chance?
Gee, was Mom mad!
No more women for
My voice is chang-
Look what he sent
He looked okay to
Oh, for pity sakes.
Should have asked
her sooner. "
Find me a girl,
Can I help? A
I love 'em all! '
I do not - daaa
Either too young
or too old!
I wouldn't say M
I got two letters
Ifll catch ong
give me time!
It's red this time
Cmv hair, that ial.
Give me an excuse
Cut it out,
I don't see why,
Oh, shut upl
You, Tom Pearson!
Oh, no ya' don't.
How am I doing,
Oh, for pity sakes,
'den in my car?!
' v "'h
Corner Casbah I for Hep Talk
Janet Cooper Coop Bob Rogers Oh, my!
Dorothy O'Nie1 Peggy Men and a man Huh!
Joyce Pouncey Jerce Competition and Natchl
Lance Davis Egbert Mary Miller Couldn't poss. be
Robert Rogers Bob Janet Cooper I'll say so.
Gordon Geertz Guts Joyce Pouncey HMergatroidW 1
Iris Memovich I Carl Krohn For goodness sake.
Carl Krohn Bob Iris Memovich Pardon.
Ruth Moore Ruthie Mason For pity sakes.
Theodore Johnsoni Ted Gillard's office Oh, Margie. '
Earle O'Neal Early women That's enough.
John Lybyer Jack Steyenson Oh, you!
Patricia Laxton Patsy Mike I wish he were a
Shirley Parsons Vorby Her husband I don't know. '
Betty Vanek Bets Junior He wssn't either.
John Nix Junior Betty I wasn't either.
John Clabaugh Cssonova Girls Boy, do I kill 'em
Vera Lucas Vera Bob Cryin' out loud.
Verda Leighton Queene Fred I'm so excited.
Vivian Lisignoli Viv Portland Operator.
Faye Lillegfrd Lillie Sewing I can't sew.
Mary Miller Judy NProfH Three's a crowd.
Jasper Bell Jack Norma Ronald's my best
Forest Miller Frosty Verde I'm handsome.
Edna Webber Shorty Men I am not short.
Inez Steele Mickey Lloyd Bell Ha!
Raymond Broughton Ray Virginia Thatld be telling.
Leonard Beach Beach Picnics How's the apple of
Forest bllillere n 1
. Best natured
. . Tallest
. . Quietest
. Ladies' man
. . Eyes
. . Humor
. . Physique
. . Bow legs
. .Likely to live longest
. . . Smile
O G O U
. . Hair
. . Eyes
1 e Smile
. Cutest feet
Q FEIJU KJEHRS FRUIU HUUJ UJE FIHU ----
Leonard Beach .
Janet Cooper .
Jasper Bell ,
Patsy Laxton ,
Ray Broughton .
John Clabaugh .
Lance Davis .
Gordon Geertz .
Vera Lucas .
Ted Johnson .
Iris Momovich .
Carl Krohn .
Mary Miller .
Frosty Miller .
Ruth Moore .
Junior Nix .
Peggy O'Neil .
Earle O'Nea1 .
Joyce Pouncey .
Bob Rogers .
Mickey Steele .
Jack Lybyer .
Betty Vanek .
Edna Webber .
. Telling a Wgoodn joke
. . ,Teaching ballet to young men
Having cut down all the trees in U. S., he is moving
his outfit to Africa
Writing speeches for Carl
Owning his own ball club
:WRulingn her husband with an iron hand
. Proposing to Betty Grab1e's daughter
Trying to find someone to sample her new and
Insisting his new formula can't be wrong
. . On pension from Bell Telephone
. Giving Disney ideas for a new cartoon
. . Getting married - eventually
. Running a poker game
. Inferior decorating
. . President of a Potatoe Chip Factory
. A Politician Cask Prof about the possibiltyj
. Sleeping in the sun
.Teaching English tc another generation of Seniors
. Getting up at 6:00 to feed the baby
Sitting on her boss's lap
. Being polite to an elderly lady
. Still trying to be a novilest
, Repairing alarm clocks
Owning her own orchestra
.Teaching house keeping to young brides
. Reminding Junior the baby is awake
. Falling in love with one of her future patients
KQSX JU TQQJMPHAN
W Zwi Y
"" .LL ,Q fffjyyu P K ,
M594 ff XXRQQ gi
jim? Xxx. -
' jg' xi.. ,R
Q .JW RW f
, A , Q Gm ggi!-MA,
NXUVJA A W S .
A FQ- Qjlw K
HATS i CFP
,, -X .Q
4 Y U Na' I: 2',2fJ"7'm
7X ,IN --G'v5g---
Y , .4
--1-fAf....n , -. .A , ..- , -.... , K..-' ....,.- ..i--.A
, .,,, . ..-MN -..N,1X,,.-Nxf1'x.,--3,1 ,....CN,,.XCx, ..-E
IDIIITIT LLI NBER CII,
GENERAL HARDWARE -' COAL
SEE OUR ELECTRIC EENCESZBN-ixc'
ROOFING AND BUILDING MATERIAL
FIELD AND POULTRY FEIXICES
is. V...-f Z'-If I-fQL.....
S TEVLNSQN, wAsHINQ TLnm
XXX Xxxxfjgy Tu-af
mvlt XX N, 5
- - CCNMPUNMNIS
CLASS Qf' 19416 of
TfX,m2.f R 5
5 E fa vf CE F A
A T, ,4g
TP-Hi Q-BQDIQCEIL CV-Nrli
mm yen Kors at
1 " .
ISKAMANIA CC-LINTIWS PHIGNIEER mcmcjf-xL
2501.5 CQUNTY I2.EI3REfwENT!3xTIVEFFOR
5 06.5. REPRIGERMORS AND APPLIANCES
Osscc mam LJALIQIN comms
OPAQIFIC IDUMPS AND wATEP. SYSTEMS
OwlLLIfIM'5 OIL-C:-MATIC OIL FLJRNACES
OBEALL SQLALAY cm BLFRNERS
Osrour IRRIQMIQN SYSTEMS
LET US SERVE YGLI CDN ANYTHING
COMPLETE REPAIR AND RePLAc'EwIeNT seuzvmf
TEIEPH 0 NE 7092 I STEELfH.?QN,f,.w.eSw,-. ,
1 .?f4.:Q- f' A 2'
"" EAGL E 5
2' ? 5 TEVENSON
x 'qbi A X' so OD zu C K
CA Z TO me
5 srsvsmsom, wwf-1. ff-'Jfff-'fff
............., ........, . ,..... ....,. T :xm-M.-. , Q , .,.. .,.i. ....., -.
I I U5UQEQiU:L'fQg1 UR. H. R.
esCxETT's 1 3 BRUUW,
amz HER QE Eg - Il Um
SHOP 4:5 v Z -Q
. UT- E sfevfrvsow,
2 LUCK T0 THE W WASHWGTON
1 crass PNJ S PHONE
....,...,... ....... ,,,,,,,.......,.. ..
EPM UQ IND U?
. - .:--1 'f f H-A - '-
,.1.........,-...... .... .ul-uv.-nl-...........m-.H
T.. H...m-..'.,,-..-...,..-- T. .,,,.., ,......4 .w,.....,-......- .......... -v-...- .4.-'.m.--
X 'Q '
. 1:23:14 lg
.fa -.-. .
-I-S ' Z'f'1'2'2
.,.,.5.,.,. :,.,.4. .
.,. . . .,.g . .
.wa v.-. .-.-.-.'.-. .-'V' ' :
' ' 'Q' :-:-'- - :2: . :-:-.iffif
. .-.-.'.-.:-' -'. . .4.- '-,-,-.-.
.mv .---- - . -.-.- ---:-.-.-.-.
.'Q'l'l'l.- I .I'l.l'l'C ' '.'l'l
a-:-:-zmzgzg '-:-:-' :-:-' -a
.-..-,,.... .., .. f-..-.,-.,.,.. ..,....,.. --....... ..-.-..-1 -I-T-..'... ,.-....1,....1-........m..H..-.-.H-........U--.-..---....H...-......,.....-..,.-.
1-,....,,...m,,...,,,,.,.,.m., ..,. 1-,-..--.-.,....,.,',...-.,..T. . v...... .-.-v....r-mm. .,..nu.,...' ,... . v.m,,....... .....,.- , .............1...f. .- .
,V .,.,.,.,. . -Q... - .
5 TO T
T G RfXDUATtS
STEVE NSON, WASHINGTON
1 A59 5, Lcxv 'Q-
,..- ., ,7,,-.-,:.,... , .... -,..,,. f ,...3,,N- .. , -....,,--.-- --W, ., Y-Atv! Jw - A A Y,
.M .. -5 , --- .-.....b..,y...X,X,..:L-X-."'n-.. -. -L., x.-- -X ,N ,f-, ...IM' . - , . 15:3 --,-LN ,..x5X,..x5x
N.. -C'T,."'.1XCX'iflxlNZI3fX','Il x,.Ilf7'Z1 30 'Cf.Z-.ACN
CONCZ ra M ZLIQO xfz 5
-H.-nw k I ...U -ml----.,.,..,,. -.n..!... ... .V-1.-..Nn,..-X..
AI-. j. -I - us
SERWEE SUN ION
QUICK, UEPEHUHBLE SERVICE '
W 1 .
' --J J
f 1 X
FROM 3 .
WYAYXSBUMIXICIEUGDIRI HUIUE VHLLEE' STORE
S TEVENC UN WA.Q,H..l N4CgVTlO"X' HOME VALLEY
Zi-I U. '5 ' - . ' '11 .-
V-PP 1- -1 . . - 1 - 1. - 1-
353. .. . '.' ' f'. " ' ' . . . ' '..
H- .-.1 . .. -. -- .- 1
...V . - ,
.,.. . , .. . ..1
X ull' 1 ,,.:' ,V.Aq.' : 1
R1 ITCFCDIIL Q19
A i 1 1 1 1 mm
N, YE , 25,2 nomsrg
-Q. " fl fi' ,-f-li? A1423 i' W "'.
-X, -.3:5:.-:3..:- f gtg '- ',',
' E' ' I-252-3'f:frf'X'?5'j 'ki f c
fffr iii? . ffl- - iff.: -,'5ff?i?1f'3"'5':' gflff ff'
"SAY IT vvum fuiuwmai,
E-I. Eff., I I ELS! FH
C Q FTW P3 5
' DIAMQNEQDS -
WATCHES - JEWELRY
EEIES EXHVHIHESJ GLFISSES FITTEU
DRARCHIE E. BIRD, MD.
DR. JACK D, EREUNELMD.
M If fvx 15 L tTE
SMS AND SERVICE
COM-ELETE CAMAS, WASH.
seuzvnce EGR ALL MAKESE H+
OF CARS frames, muses, Accfssonzuss.
.- .. C A RS
GAMMA gram mzooucrs
h ,A . . A' ,....,.....-1 El if' P Y 0 U
. A ff gg, To ws IT
. , wg .1 DEPARTMENT
.Stk A ' ..:: 3 'l
H " ' .
E mia FIUIQVW IT UIQ E.
..,.,,.,....., . . ,. . H, ,.,. ,... ..,. ,...,... ..-. ,,.. ...,.,.......... .. , ,. .,,, ,,,4..,,,..,......., ,,,.,, ...,....,.,,.,., ..,.,.,.m......,,.. ,,...,..,. , -.....,.......11V.-......4,.......-.--..,.. .--....., ..,..-.....,. ..
V. ,.....,. , .-....-M... .1 , , - ...... .. H ., VV. .mm .... ..,.,,y, .VW ,. .L ., ,. -, . ...,, , ,..,. , .,,,,,,,,,..., .,. ..,. ,,.., ., k,,,,,,4,,,.,,,.. U- - W--. .
f' -r nb' 'NPN
fi ""' "'2f"'- , f- P . ,
"9 J .. iff? if 93"-15
tj cf, fi .,A,
XX NQCLLQPJ QUE
XXX-...-----"ff r H n P
1. .x I. -,i .X .1 ',..x
4" " 1 X f-' " rw
F ffl-' T7 f F U f
'I'K'1'KHIL-1l!l'YHliH'lu1l14viV'l1'l-"1IK.n'w'blvv-rvw nlrpslun-Auervl-n llvz .lv 'AI"yIi:yI,'v11lIl lvll-!1I,l'n-1 vpn-vn1lvrvlun-nnvf.H-lnnnyqgglln-yllIlI.K rgylll4v.w-'H'
. .-- .H.,.,.,.
CQMPUMENTS DEX '-: fg
DQUG BREETIUGJ TU me
TU THE H" S
CAMA5, wASH. 2'2fQ"vfPfgH
i::::fS:::,. ',gr : 'q:,.. g5qr:f::-:::::pg:f: .-::: ::::::L:::::':r -:-:Sr-." p4r, ' ,-.'.'.S,-,-.-.-.- ' -,'.-.-.- -,-'".-.-,'-,1 1,',',-::.--.'.'S" -.-.'.-,-s 1'1' I :'.' 1u':1::r:::1::: '.r..:,1 .....S....,S.,.., -......,., A
S MDWQEQH LUE. UUUGHU
use CHRYSLER Cams? WD
PARK WVMKMVPRODUCTQ QIHLEIQQ
CAMAS WASWNGTON 2 Y 1
Q Q SCAMAS
5 1 X
1,,mv.uu.1-.rnxuul-val-mu-mm1.-uw.mumuwmxlzv un.,'-mvSn.:4.m.:w'-mmm-nf-'uw umlu...n'mui' .f,1v.,,r. rmr.- .w,.um:.-.mm
., .......... ......... ...... ...... ....,....... ..... ..... ,..... ......... .. .... ... .... .. ...... ....... ............ ..................... .... ...,., ....... ........ ...... ... .................. .,..................
NEWS FLULUER SHOP
U1 EL an mms
U CD U2 A ll EL Qgifgggzkzjyflgy
TELEGRAPH DEUVERY SHQPX
1, , , , , , ,. ,,
SEE owl Q
SLACK SUITS - ,
SLACKS, BLOUSEffml-RW Uliffxw img
95,901 mfg gCQNGRATULATlQNQ
Un in I? Cmss OF 1946
' MJ. IQPM 4,25 CEDAR ST?
. -- -- W W :
.....A.. ,,,.1 ....... ...., ,,....4 .. .. .,.... ., 4:IiQN.S W, . QQ ,t,.1.,L.,...,..,...,, ,
7. ..,...,., . .,.......,..,,....,........ .. .,.,,..,,,.., .,.. . . .. ..
,. .. ...,..., . ,.... .,.... , ...... .... . .......,. ...,.. ..... . . . . .. X
X L , ,, , ,,W,, . , , , , , , ,, , ,A, , , .,, , ,. , . ,, ,, .,, W . . , ,., w J
. 1.8 ZX la LN l.x f.N l.sl.'v 'P
CAMA S, WASHINGTON
1 W U 3 W O RT H 'S
, CAMAS, WASHINGTON
WMU- 1 Qmumum
- Pnmosrmpuuu - PRINTING
smvnr E - AND
,5qlA5H'.N.QTff2,N,, - W 4 ,W , Q AMAS, 1WA.5..l:!1xN.GTuN
ffDU2.ELEWl1SS U1 CELYXUQLDIERIUEUQMD
J D W D D D QD'
H A H A ?
......-..,...L..,.,...........,.. L.-...,.... .,.,
IF YOU WISH TO SELL
PROPERTY, LIST IT WITH
US.WE HAVE BUYERS
AND WILL BE PLEASED TO
V -I - I+
WHEN IN CAMAS
VISIT THE I-II-SPOT
CAMAS, wA5 HINGToN
DR. CW YGUNG
omcemerknsr COLLEGE U
"' Gl.AbbEb" PCR
wg DQ Q TRAINING
OUR owns ,-
GRINDQM L-3 RAM?
. UMAS , .,Cef5.'fAS .X
---....::.---- 5 5-10 emu
'Q 'I CAMAS
C1ffl!7EAXIbIMD2S h e hh- --1 he A e
Joyce: What makes the leaves
turn red in the fall?
Jack I guess they are blushing
REST to think how green they
' P A were all summer.
UF , -Q
LM " ' eeavsmz LQJAF
-'- SENIQRS-A CJAMAS .......--..-2.
---J-"M ' DRESS SHCYP
Clqljbg NO.BUNNEVlLlE W
-' ' --4 -
6265311563 M U IN U fi
,-'MG fo Liu. ,. , M
Qvjfr Q,,1,'UjUf,D!zy5 ,jf-3 wp 1 All 1'
si ' - Q11 QM
ME ET VCDU fi
. Fi" 1' H51
.iii ' '
WEN95 AT PHE Efnfi1,IMnvfQ2 f2Qxi1QIj1E
,- ' '7
124 Em WT mmswouem,
' "" J' umxmnsmn
mm Fnmmswsnaa EW UHSEFS T9
FUR mEn E THE SLUUR5 5
WA SH ,ffvercfv
mm....m..,m.....A.-...- . .
Umm mmf f '3'if"CE
DIPLQMASO X 3' J' 3DL-'55
ff! r-ifgiiw I :Dm ug-1 W1
5 ff C0 mpfmb ANQ
FDR BETTER 'SWEATERS
PHQN.E. E5 E AcQ N 4:49 v3 o s.,w, . u Q1 ,H Avfe,rfnmA N,Q,Q.af ,g
aims Rx N mm QE mwws
wlEmmu mc13 AwmcDUm Q2ffmmssUaE
T r-4 L: f'T-M543 w r:.+.Q'f1 r wc,e1Qmvm1r .i
, ,.. .... ., '
A VC f PQf?f
C CDFTWVDLJ VTWIEVW T5
l C. GWYNNE
, , gn, . ,
-'BEST IIIISHES IU IHE EIIFIEIIIIIIESH -
PHONE 2222 OR 2764
EDELI EFIIREISIQIIQIE DON'S ELECTRIC AUTO
UDUICDUCID SSUIIJUQIUGDW Washoliiijiiiilngton
OINDI VIDUFIL IT I.. I'f.ETI I IW C5
O Wgggffvgg C-EIQCDCEIQICI
OFAMILY GROUPS 'BEST QF LUCK TO
IPI-!OTGGRfIPHS THE CMOS I'
THAT LIVEI' UIIISIIEIIIE-IIE, wnsmnsron
I I-IGNE 645 - 60I V2 MAIN
'mv SHIIVIENTO, Pazon
AI E :LWASH
BUUQ GNU PQIUTlUURK
I ,,.-. '
"--I -..,,, M ,,,.,w' "
"'-N.. ,ww ""
I- . ..,, ,wNU,...
X . a
1355 TEUJ ISHE 3 EEE E ,J E
,, E' GIETSHUP
EEDSS U :E Q
, Ev uw
WTLEEHALE 5 QCCACION
FEED STCRE .
"4..-"--.- --.v '--..-"'-..-'s, -. '-...v ...rx
WASH UGAL WASHOUGAL
1 lL PQL3l.Jt:f'w'S
Jill-IU 3. STEISUU HWS
Mw COLORS -+- NEW sfvus
M50 few. Qwmme ffgjg
--- SENIQRS --
--- CC NGRATULATIUNS
x "X X-.
'N 'N 'X.
xx?-.X ' .fx
ARDEN FARMS CO.
STEVE NSC' N PHARMACY
GORGE Q AI-E
TOWN TAVE RN
.. ...V-......,..,,..,.,.,..,, .,.. ..,. .,... , .. ,. ,.. ..,,,-.. .- ...,. ,...,.,,....,,,...,.,......., W.. ,.........,,....,.1......,. ,... ...H-..,...., ..,,m.....,,,,,.,.. ,W...1.... ..,..v.,
LINE!-IAMMOTCDR2 J rQJ m f4x
mm siuusanuams JHUELR5' WM
DRE 'BUCK diamonds-'watches
entire block betwee-rf repel ring
sau and cm-u .
on washington 700 MAIN ST
95099167 PHONE 520
VA Nao U v E R wAsH u N ca TO N vw 5 pg ,NWg 5 nj n NAQTQAN
W x uusumsss comes
13 5 2 15
5, gmu Bmzsm mm.
HV ' u
VANCOUVERWASHINGTON VANCOUVER WASHINGTON
BEQEQQ mm sm
ff ! H KJ M E M A DE
4... W f4!"4.! ' LSAEIQ
A 2 P I E9
533- N V
.MW ,-P MQ twunmuwmfwf A C A E S .U
rl, ig- iii-:Z-"2FQ"'i5 .FJ
Dfeasfrmt View of Beacon Rock
.-. .f3.E.f'YSQ.N, .FeQ9.ii,,.1Wf5,ffH?.,N.QIQN..,L,.QN ,... 5
l VQIQI mv MAIN, vANCQuvER
, , V cams XJ, HARDWARE
H I A IQIIL
..., -zz.: ........,... r If .........,........ v..... .........,,..,,,.....,,, 1 ...,. z : If ..A.
i SEE OUR COMPLQMENTS fd
VQRIETH , Q
, 5fCAMAfVfA STOIU
U F r . . ..,,, uf
HUTIUUS Au 'worm GWAPANTEED
Nomn Bommevms WPxSH.E , PHONE 3920
NORTH BONNEVHLE, wAsH. Q
COME IN AND SEZ OUR VARIETY OF FRESH
VEGETABLES AND GRADE "A" MEATS
,',,,..,.,,..,.,..,,,,, , , ,,, .,. . , ..v, 1 ,..., ,wh '. v.,f,.--A-,.,,.,,! , .,.,-..,, H. ,.
:IGF-2-z" mamma :mm
swam racwvfvfwuf, wmwwscrcaw
-,fJ.'1".l.-'III .FEICYQ -'SLCC' 'ICI ' ffl"
IQEID AND LlJI-IITE
UIIIILIIEI IIIERCHFIIIDISE III
ELUIHIIIIHSHUES, URIIISS IIIIU
GCUCDEU I LIIIICK SEI-IIEJI-95
D VQQR,.,EEf5 BIQQHS mm I
SUIJIJLY CQMIDANYQ D E I. I C I OUS FOOD
NO'fTgf4C?r3N'giIg5If GOOD COFFEE
n I QUICK SERVICE
spoarsmws H ADOUARTERSQ NCP H BONNEV LE WASH
-I1 I II ,
BLILDING SUPPLIES ELS -'-I 'I"' ' """' F 'II' ""
2 - x 'I C
Evfavmme Fon THE HOMEQ VA RW ETY
U T Eflappy Lending
YOU M S Seniors!"
BE SATISFIED' I
I NORTH Iaomwsvaue WASH
.I.,, ,IID I I,,IDII I II ,III.I.II,I.II. I,.I,I,I I I IIIDII I I III.II,I,.I,III I IIII I IIIII IIIIIIIIIIII IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII
'Qnafz X AOITZQ M27C1Z"Z5j
faeffufffyck for SUUQS
re wig QMJOK5
o so o A' if
oss s , s ,s .N s T s Lt
' I- . I. Carson, Washington E
Q R j LONE OAK CAFE N
- ,X ki 4
COPJFECTZUNAIQ' 11 Sf gg
. L BARBER SHOP 5
0Candy I ""' '
oGreeting Cards iDRLKg STQDRE
Visit Our Soda Fountain!
sw. smmom if
LEES BHRBER SHOP
THE STAFF DEDICXXTES THIS Sll'AffQE TO THE REBUILDTNG
cqf.q .j yV4g gW+:ex1Dmwoom, WASH, Fmms DeSTr31QvyQ'5p, V,,Bv
D . , Q .,.A. T , , . ..+. . --H--.,FIRE: ..1 , 6, , ..V ... .,. ,, .. ,W,44
T GEOR-55 z3Au-SnGE21, :JRC-l2a'uEF4'1R
G SiTfU2TfUfEU: SUASUUCDN
WI-IC' HAD CONTRIBUTED SO
GENERCUSU' TQ THE SUPPORT OF THIS PKJBLICATTON. 'Wx
T L3 I VT C5 TW EQQ2 VI? LJ G T
. -- .
LJ' f Q
f "Nfl 2 sl
- '-'11 11' ' W ' uno-V If
MT. ADAMSINNIIIQLUI. EESSUUES '
LVJUN1 V.YfCXZV,VVNQV,V,MV.'-I ,Vik .V Y I' "Q
.J,.,A5N.E?'X'3X,fXA,axv.f wx 0
IIIIPLEX CLEFIIIE RS
SERVICE GN ALL YOUR
B E S T W ' S H E S ..--. ...--.,..-M.--'R.JN..-'x..v-"Q,"-.-"N-."N..-'N...-'N..-"-.
TO T HE
CLASS OE '46 REU AND LLIHIIE
...WQ.E.N.,.w!:NS.HWQIIQN .,,, I ,... w ,HLI.T,I...SA.LmQNf..wf5.S.+I...
,,. .-.,.,,, .. M..
, xx I
ml df ggi
C A I-J DY
PHONE 10457 BINGEN
.fv,v.,... .. ..-,.,v.,..vwH.,-1, xv.. .,, .... ,.4.1.4,.,...,4.4
M W fb
Ml ff! X
umm smmon umsw
,, , , . ,,, , , , , , . . . Q , , ., 1 ., A , . ,4 ...
,aff THE C L U VHES
sw A P
- '-Q. x8
X gs X '
XZ, Xe R14
umynsi H X
Xf,f54Q a4f xfx Qwgggm 5 mmf Smmon,
Xxx S l
WQHUULE mumabmi umm smmon
,.., V?75?.?U1?,f?,93LUFWE, , 'UF'5H'm5m
srop NV fora OUR 6000 room
N WHITE SALMON K-""W
WA SHHVG TON
SAMMQN MZ ADAMS
Hgcffgfg ' C!2EFx!X'lERY
CQNGRATUMTIQN5 ' 6RffT'NC'5
, -f E THE
DE UUE E cefxss
Ama: SUPPLY C+
sooo I ,M
W4 SA'-MUN Y .., . .. A.,'. .,Q. .... .A., Y Y . HUF AA . . AA,,7....,,Q.,..,
wrwrf SALMON BQRUHER
mum SUPPLH f FUHERQL Hams
1 w. LALMON X
if lea es
- SFNIORS -
l BRQ3' Q
ewme . - smmgmga
fff' HUNSAKER U
. f is-asvaol ET
f f comwfwv
iWHqlTf SALMQN if U MLQALMQN , 1:3
60005 is mf
Greetings to the Students of
Stevenson High School
Hoon Ruvesa, oaeocvrn
.-a - 1
....W ..v......--mm,..4.,..-..-...-nm... . .....M-.......4.-1.4.........,V..-,... ,.. . ...,...
muaw U. nomic
Hoon anvfra, orzeeom
... . 4... . ...-,...... ,.....,...,....... .....,...,. . ..,. .,..-... ,,,,. . ......-.,.....,. ..... . ,....... ........
Watch and Clock Repairing
All Work Guaranteed
3' YF nfFm9onF?.n,F9cnQnN
THE MEN.'S SHOP
Success to the Graduates!
CASCADE LOCKS. ORE- ?CASCADE LGCKSJQDRE.
. .,., ,.......,.............,., ...,...,... ..... ..,. .....,... v.. . .1 ,...-, . ,.,,,....--1...-.v.,......4,v.....-,,,. ..,. .,......-,- H ...,..,.........,,......,........... H......mf-......................s. ...
WH ITEV SAL MON,.
' x fg'X K'JJl !
23JJflf JC. X
Tr G Q
X '- .,,..- ' XJ
I . ,- l
f-. C . ...
.v ., , . ,.... L for A rl 1. ,. 2-ix. . . . . .
CULUIUBICJ UNE QYVGX i
I 3: 9
X - V .
W CAFE 55
' 395: f'iQ5,.k QQE.5.-..C7.BF.Q.Q.No
The LEGEXID Staff wishes to
express its thanks to each of
the advertisers named in our
year book, and to bespeak for
each one a generous patronage
E from the Stevenson High School
and faculty. They' have contrib-
uted very materially to make
possible a book, which it is
hoped, represents our High School
and its activities.
915.5 S.5T?,F .,.. Q.QfS .QE?9Q'Fi
Suggestions in the Stevenson High School - Legend Yearbook (Stevenson, WA) collection:
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.
Material on this website is protected by copyright laws of the United States and international treaties.
No protected images or material on this website may be copied or printed without express authorization.