Alexander Hamilton High School - Castilians Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA)
- Class of 1937
Page 1 of 158
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 158 of the 1937 volume:
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LIFE IS A MEMORY BOOK FILLED WITH THE STUFF AND FRAGMENTS GATHERED
ON OUR ,IOURNEYS TOWARDS OUR GOALS AND IDEALS. LIFE IS AN ETERNAL
QUEST. . . AND THAT WE NEVER REACH THE GOAL DOES NOT CONCERN US.
IT IS THE WORKING FOR A GOAL THAT MATTERS . . . THE QUEST ITSELF WE
LOVE AND WHICH INVISIBLY WEAVES THE WEB OF OUR DESTINIES.
SENDING OUR THOUGHTS FLYING INTO THE PAST, THERE IS ALWAYS SOME
LITTLE THING . . . A SCHOOL PAPER, YELLOW WITH AGE . . . A CRUMPLED
PROGRAM . . . A PAGE FROM AN OLD BOOK . . .
SO, MAY THIS SMALL COLLECTION OF SCRAPS AND BAUBLES, OF FACES, OF
FRIENDS, OF PLACES, WRITTEN ON THE PAGES OF OUR LIVES AT ALEXANDER
HAMILTON HIGH SCHOOL, BE MAGICALLY PIECED TOGETHER INTO A PATTERN
WHICH MAY REVEAL THE PURPOSE OF THIS QUEST CALLED LIFE.
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THIS BOOK IS THE REPOSITORY OF THE GOLDEN TREASURES OF STUDENT LIFE AT
ALEXANDER HAMILTON HIGH SCHOOL.
IT DIFFERS IN MANY RESPECTS FROM REPOSITORIES OF WEALTH OF WHICH OUR ADULT
COMMUNITIES MAKE USE.
IT IS ITS OWN PASS BOOK RECORDING DEPOSITS ONLY. ITS ENTRIES ARE WRITTEN IN
TERMS OF HUMAM RELATIONSHIPS AND NO WITHDRAWALS CAN BE MADE. INTEREST
RATES ON TIME DEPOSITS ARE LARGE, AND NO MATTER HOW MUCH IS TAKEN OUT,
THERE CAN NEVER BE AN OVERDRAFT.
ALL ITS ACCOUNTS ARE JOINT ACCOUNTS TO WHICH YOUR FRIENDS CONTRIBUTE AS
WELL AS YOU.
BY EVERY ACT WHICH FIXES THEM PLEASANTLY IN YOUR MEMORY, DO THEY ENRICH
YOUR LIFE AS YOU IN TURN MUST ADD TO THEIRS.
EACH ACCOUNT IS BOTH A CHECKING ACCOUNT AND A SAVING ACCOUNT. A CHECKING
ACCOUNT UPON WHICH YOU DAILY DRAW FOR SUPPORT IN THE BUSINESS OF LIVINGg
A SAVING ACCOUNT WHICH PROVIDES FOR THE RAINY DAY WHEN MEMORY WILL
TAKE YOU BACK ALONG THE GOLDEN PATH TO YESTERYEAR.
THE GOALS OF LIFE ARE RECEDING, NEVER ATTAINABLE, BUT THE REWARDS OF LIFE
AREIN THE LIVING WE DO TOGETHER AND THAT IS OUR TREASURY.
THOMAS H. ELSON, PRINCIPAL
Alexander Hamilton-a name to conjure
Never, while he drew breath of life, did
he for an instant let anything interfere
with the welfare of the land he loved so
passionately and to which he gave his
utmost loyalty and service.
Shall vve not look up to the spirit of our
great namesake and so order our work
and play that we, like him, shall be able
fearless, unstinting of our gifts and service
to our school and country, unblemished in
our reputation, stately and gracious in our
conduct and courtesy, and loyal and warm-
hearted to our ideals and friendships.
Then, indeed, Will our trmmgf be a store-
house of all the rich and happy memories
our years at Hamilton have meant to us.
IANET MARIE MOORMAN,
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EDITED BY Tl-IE
S5 CLASS OF ffm ffwjf
A ALEXANDER HAMILTON
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Ac'rlvlT , ' ly
' L s ANGELES spoR'rs'
CALIFORNIA Q S
The "Treasury" staff is the group of students responsible for creating this
edition. They are the ones who gather the material and try to give you a
"Treasuryl' to be proud of.
The editor for this term was Edna Glass, who was assisted by Phil Berger,
acting as associate editor, and Salve Nlatheson, as managing editor. Daphne
Smart, the art editor, had charge of the artwork. Claude Ancell, Dale Tholen,
and Jerry Wasliington assisted her in this capacity. Esther Clewette was literary
editor, and Arthur Brice was her assistant. Sports were covered by Phil Berger,
who was assisted by Gladys Lemmax and Bert Walker, Burge llugar and Lee
Crockwell took charge of snapshots, while Leo Radford and Arthur Brice
covered the R.O.T.C. Advertising was handled by Bob lllason, with Salve
Nlatheson, Bert VVallcer, Frank Vasquez, and Leonidas Howrey aiding him.
The typists were: lliary Lou Christianson, Doris Lankard, and Lois Wood-
ard. "Aye Aspirationsu Was written by Phil Berger.
Rlr. Showalter and Bliss Scott sponsored the group.
In giving my message this year I am particularly interested in addressing
the ordinary, healthy boys and girls who receive no particular honors and
over whom we make very little fuss.
It is you, my young friends, who refresh our souls with your steady,
honorable work and maintain the balance of things. It is you who will be
entrusted with the problems of the new social era which was born about the
time of your coming to this world. lVIay I help you to understand it a little
Your mothers can remember when they were denied the right to vote.
Some will remember when they could not own property in their own names.
Not so long ago women had to belong to the same church their husbands
selected or be denied salvation. Less than one hundred years ago in parts
of these United States, a husband might beat his wife, and be protected by
law if he broke no bones in the process. Women were not supposed to be
capable of thinking. Women have been emancipated.
Similarly boys and girls of your ages and much younger worked in
factories and sweat shops and after ten years of age knew nothing of sports
and play and games. In many parts of the so-called civilized world this
was the general practice less than one hundred years ago. Before you were
born, children were, in most parts of the world, emancipated from this. You
were born into a world which has seen much of domination and oppression.
Within the life span of most of you there has appeared another emanci-
pation and it is the one of greatest significance to you. I am afraid you have
taken it for granted. You may have mistakenly believed it has always
existed and yet it is only in the beginning. YOU ARE BEING FREED
TO THINK. Your teachers and your parents are emancipating you to be
independent, self-reliant human beings. You are being encouraged to be
individuals and personalities before you reach adulthood. lllany parents are
skeptical and afraid you cannot be trusted. They are unwilling for you to
do your own thinking and planning and acting. They have every right to
this feeling. You have not yet proven, everywhere, that you are responsible
persons in your own right.
I should like for you to have plenty of clean fun and laughter. Prove
your right to consideration as a dependable thinking equal at home and at
school by acting like one and you may be surprised to see how readily you
rake your place. Expect people to disagree with you and to misunderstand
and even mistrust your words and actions. You' are pioneering for those who
will follow. Above all things, do your part and expect no favors. If you
are to be emancipated into full social standing, the responsibility is more than
fifty per cent yours.
A. G. WAIDELICH.
qi - 2
MARY HELMS, Counselor
Miss Helms is very much interested in individual
students and welcomes any opportunity to talk to
them and guide them. As counselor she is chair-
man of Educational Guidance, working with Grade
Chairmen, Department Heads, and Homeroom
teachers in planning pupil's programs.
VELMA OLSON, Registrar
Mrs. Olson takes care of attendance records and
tardiness problems. Because of her background at
Frank Wiggins Trade School she is particularly
fitted for the Vocational Guidance group. She also
has charge of the N. Y. A. students.
OHN P. COMERFORD, Boys' Vice-Principal
Mr. Comerford has increased the schoolls interest
in sports. Through his efforts the athletics at Ham-
ilton have become a great success. It is enough to
say that Mr. Comerford's delightful personality has
won him the heart of every Hamiltonian.
HARRIET C. ROBBINS, Girls' Vice-Principal
"l want every girl to feel she has a friend she can
turn to with her problems," was a statement made
by Bliss Robbins at the opening assembly. This
active interest that she has in the girls' problems
makes her a real friend.
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JACK MQSEVXEY JACK BELASCO DON SAMSE
Sgt.-at-Arms Boys' Ath. Com. Treasurer
GERALD STEVENSOX DOXXA WELLS EVELYN LANE BETH GARLAND ALLEN PIIEXIS
l"1'Psi4lvnf Girls' Atlx. Com. Girls' Vice-Pres. Sm-c1'eta11'y Boys' Vicn-Pres.
DONALD BAYLEY EILEEN IIUMPIIREYS TOM RANKIN CARMON COOK
GAYLE MCINTYRE SUE CHERRY DAPHNE SMART EMMA BALL
'I " ALIIRIINQE
A. .l, AIERAIIANI 9 lllll ll
Girls' Cleo C
M. E. BARDEN
G. A. .A.
PHILIP W. BERGER
Boys' Glee Club
CIALTJIC .KN4'l'Il.l, A. lf. li. ANIPERSUN
G. A. A.
Girls' Glee Club
lun XLII ISAYLICY
'I'reas, l-ldifm' W'2i41
Iimirrl of Finance
WA LTER BLACKARD
Boys' Glce Club
.X. S. ll. 0. flll:ll'4'l'
H, A. A.
Boys! Glee Club
Girls' Glee Club
EMMA XI. ll.Xl.l,
W. B. BOWMAN
Boysl Glee Club
IVILLIAM F. BOYD
Boys' G. C. Pres.
EARL J. CAMPBELL
Boys' Glee Club
Service Clulv O'I'lir'L
Girls' Glee Club
Saber K Chevron
Alpha "D" Pres.
Girls' Leamle Cab't
M. L. CHRISTIANSOX
Boys' League Officer
A. S. B. 0. Officer
JUNK C, BR YSON
Girls' Glee Club
G. A. A.
VIRGINIA M. CLARK
G. A. A.
H. RAY CUSHMAN
Capt. "O" Football
Senior "B" Oiiicer
Capt.. "B" Bask'tball
Girls' Glee Club
G. A. A.
MAIIDE E, FIFER
G. A. A.
Girls' Glee Club
BETH V. GARLAND
Senior Aye Officer
G. A. A.
G. A. A. Officer
J . FOREMAN
Service Club Treas.
M. LOIS GEHRUM
Girls' Glee Club
G. A. A.
Law Club President
Boys' Glee Club
G. A. A.
Girls' Glee Club
G. A. A.
Girls' Glee Club
G. A. .A.
2nd Lieut. R.O.T.C.
Saber Sr Chevron
2nd Lieut. R.0.T,C.
Saber SL Chevron
Boys' Glee Club
H. E. HARRIS
Boys' Glee Club
Federalist Ed., S'36
DICK HA SKELL
EMMETT GRIZZELL TRESSA GROVES
Girls' Glee Club
JACK T. IRELAND
L. MAE JACKSON
Girls' Glee Club
G A. .A.
.l, J. KELLY, JR.
M. JAYNE LAWTON
RICHARD A. KING
Boys' Glee Club
G. A. A.
Girls' Glee Club
G. A. A.
Girls' Glee Club
G. A. A.
Girls' Glee Club
Girls' V.-P. Sr. A's
Secretary Alpha "D
Girls' League Cab't
ROYAL G. LOWE
Saber St Chevron
JOHN D. MCSEVNEY
Saber Sc Chev. Pres.
Library Club Pres.
C. P. PHILLIPS
EUGENE N OACK
Girls' Glee Club
G. A. A. Officer
MILDRED I. OLSSON
Varsil y Football
G, A. A.
G. A. A.
ANN YV, PELI,
G. A. A.
C URDON POLLOCK
Student Body Trvas.
Bd. of Finance Pres.
Al.I.l'ZN C. PHENIS
Buys' liz-algiiv Prvs.
Scrvice Club Offivcr
Fcllem I ist
YIRGINIA E. llRA'l"l'
G. A. A.
PEARL M. SALIANVS
MARIAN SHI MER
Girls' Glee Pres,
Saber K Cliev. Treas.
lst Lieut. R.O.T.C.
Bounds Com. Pres.
D0 N SAMSE
Senior Class Trcas.
TOM RANKIN lil Ili R Eli 'll
Student Body Pres.
Radio Spelling Cont.
ARY ALICE SMITH
G. A. A.
Girls' Glee Club
Girls' Glee Club
LOIS RAE SNYDER
G. A. A.
MAREE W. ROBB
G. A. A.
H. H. Club
Service Club Pres.
DICK K. SOLLIVAN
Boys' Service Clu
Girls' Glee Club
Com. Club Officer
G. A. A.
D. M. THOMSON
G. A. A.
Girls' Glee Club
DOUGLAS A. STEKN
R. 0. T. C.
Suo Marte Treas.
PRISCILLA STEUER G. S'l'l'ZYl4INS0N EUGENE STOUT
G. A. A.
Girls' Glee Club
Girls' League Cab.
G. A. A.
V. L. VAN SICKLE
H. H. Club
Senior Aye Pres.
Shakespeare Contest B03 THOM PSON
Suo Marte Pres.
Captain R. 0. T. C
Saber 8: Chev, Sec
4 Student Council
gsgfggibst Bounds President
FRANK VASQUEZ, Jr
V. L. VON POST Yell Leader
Library Club TYGHSUYY
Weaver Club Boys' Glee Club
Euodia Club Baseball
PAl'l. Vl-IN DELAXIJ
Radio Broadcast Ed.
PAUL W, WESTON
G. A. A.
"l"' B'k'tball Condi
G. A. A.
S110 Marte Secretary
Girls' Glee Club
Varsity Foul ball
Boys' Glee Club
R4 llllCll'l' NVIHSSXIAN
A I I ICLINI-I WILLI.-X315
Girl! film- Club
Fl.UVlbl.lClC I HI 'Rl'll
NJN NA lVlCI.l.S
G, A. A, llllivvi'
Girls' files- 'l'rf':is,
.I All HS HA VLESS
The drama students of Hamilton High presented the semi-annual play in honor of the summer
class '36 at the Meralta Theatre on May 20th.
The play, "New Fires," was a domestic comedy with gripping climaxes at the end of each scene.
The actors handled their humorous lines and situations in a manner to delight their listeners. Our
audience liked the realness and individuality of the character portrayals from the hired help to Stephen
Santry, head of the family. Altogether "New Fires" Was a most sympathetic interpretation of an
extremely interesting modern life situation.
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l. The Spanish Napoleon
3. Have a Hamilton Malt
4. Guess what? QSenior-Beesl
5. Frame up
. Hold your man, Betty
. NYhat did you have to eat? CSour Pickles?J
8. She ought to hide her face
9. Mickey and Rough and Tough Kelso
10. Courtesy Icyclair
11. Wahoo! Gimme a horse!
12. The "Tamale" and her "Cookie"
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Cab Were's in the Chorus now
Cbj That the best you can do for a car?
Some of the "High and Mightiesu-Claude and
two fair Damsels
The wrong side of the horse at that
It was about this high
Miss Wilson, Miss Jones and some of their pets
Miss Wilson, Miss Jones and just a boot
Black and tan
. June and her guaranteed canine
It's a racket getting your pictures in that many
times E. Glass
liirxt Row-Ireland, Walker, Richter, Cory, Glass, Woodard, Cohen, Moir, Gale, Snyder, Stevenson, Tabak, Wells, McCabe, Lane
Garland, Anderson, jackson, Uchlein, Phillips, joubert, Bloom, Pollock.
,S'm'ond Ron'-Cushman, Pullin, Donovan, King, Williams, Fifer, Steuer, Skavdahl, Morton, Rankin, Humphreys, Gehrum, How-
ell, Green, Vasquez, Brandes, Phenis, Weissman, Guerin, Grizzell, Deutchman, Samse, Collins.
Tlzird Kuzu-Forenian, Berger, Vendeland, Thompson, Radford, Shannon, Moberly, Christianson, Levin, Willcox, Bell, Hahn
Barner, Bowker, Higuera, Sallows, Gassner, Shimer, Escobedo, Mclntyre, Scott, Smart, Kenworthy.
liourflz Row-Fogal, Solivan, Howard, McSevney, Reich, Tholen, Douthit, Lawton, Strowger, Miller, Gantner, Knowlton, Black
Cary, Lankard, Machado, Olsson, Abraham, Winans, Pratt, Bryson, Gaalken, Plesch, Kelly.
Fifth Ron'-Cuney, Harris, Wilkinson, Haskell, Moon, Riley, Cherry, Cook, Wright, Thornton, Fortenbacher, Robb, Thomson
Sundberg, Yan Sickle, Von Post, Barker, Stout, Grenrock, Otto,Belasco, J., Zager, Stronks.
Sixth Row-Phillips, Caldwell, Hunt, Bayley, Belasco, F., Shoengarth, Young, Shalat, Lemmax, Clark, Bowman, Hulme, Greg-
ory, Hale, Campbell, Boyd, B., Pietopaolo, Bower, Crain, Davidson, Brodowy, Weston.
Fivxvf Razr'-Horwitz, Arrieta, VVillams, Pietropaolo, Smith, Sebring, Eaton, Herzog, Angermayer, Gregg, Holst. Gross, Tlmmpson
Holman, Lipman, Larson, Todd, Fromme, Caper, Stoetzel, Guilford, Mallon, Lifton, Travers, lilder, Barnes, Duncan.
.S'r'r0nd Raza'-Miteliell. XN'ainer, Pearson, Deiehsel, Seelig, Mahoney. Dishman, Dalton, Keifer, Katz, Burra, Boston, llotzel, Clark,
Meyer, M:1cBurnie, Sclinetze, jaeohson, Lorette, Ifane, Starner, Brice, Crews, Bersbach, Drake, Farqullar,
Third Run'-Riordan, Broadhead, Kirtogian, THlllgllChl, Eltel, Hartnett, Spencer, VVeblm, Macey, Hansard, Crane, Culbertson, Lillie
Kelso, Thiel, Brusli, Drabeek, Harbinson, Savage, Eiellelberger, Foard, Clewette. Sellieve, Stockwell, Rose, XYest, Nichols, Yon
Fnzzrtlz l?n1i'4G1'ex'e, Carey, Alexander, Petersen, Mattern, Angier, Blumberg, Sullivan, Layana, Kinkel, l.inel1, -larnagin, Klaclvig.
Loeb. Haugh, VVood, Tones, Viers, Hayes, Zeller, Bayless, Wilsoll, Larsen, Hermanson, Burke.
Ifirst Row-Brown, Adams, Selvy, De Mott, Clapper
Cheatham, Dempsey, Lindsay, Marsile, MacFadden
Keating, McCracken, Langford, Kleopfor, Smith, Beal
ver, Maynarich, Ryan, Shields, Kessler.
,Srmrzd Row-Casper, Ferguson, Bennett, Mulhaney
Foster, Johnsen, Gragg, Salsbury, Rowell, Walker, Stei
phens, VVatson, Hover, Greyson, VVarmoth, King, Sho-
walter, Singer, Chadwick, Alexander, Smith, Miller
Luft, Keller, Mahoney.
Third Rota'-Lawton, Medd, Thomson, Gaultney, E.
Gaultney, S., Roberts, Deverich, Frank, Chambers, Seaj
men, Sturward, Schryer, Shirey, Tryan, Tillman, Wilder,
MeCorry, Blackman, Kwefe.
liourfh Row-Elias, Sheldon, Stern, Trask, Williite
Chehi, Jacobs, Hawxwell, Yorton, Amidon, Dow, Smith
R., Smith, Rosier, Erwin, Lehman, Van Buren, Willey
Newcomer, Lcgatt, Bowen, Crain.
First Row-Braithwaite, Kanda, Keefer, Pinkerton
VVard. E., VVard, F., Nugent, McGowan, Brandel, Krue-
ger, Petrell, Coyle, Russell, Szito, VVilliams, Hall, Tabla-
.S'0fm1.d Row-Dorris, Downey, Fields, Riach, Honnolcl
Kaufmann, Rose, Crizer, McBryde, Hall, R., Burg, Burg
B., Sandifer, Thompson, l-laull, Schlom, Machado, Bald
Third Roto-Aranguren, Alschuler, Appell, Rast, Lar-
sen, Close, Renfro, Guess, Pala, Roesch, Virginia, Green-
field, Houlihan, Smith, Still, Davis, Eishtaclt, VVatson
l"0u1'fl1 Rott'-Sturdy, Arnold, Sykes, Cassidy, Hillis
Alberts, Blaneheri, Falls, Burgrail, Ball, Alexander
Hayes, Gerber, Shetrone, Chapin, Hogan, Hutton, Blue
Street, Feldman, VVright, Smith.
Ifirsl jX,UIU'-l,llQllCtll'. Xluss, ll., Kloss, P., Burgess,
Shipman, Kzilllnu-lkzlxnp, Lilliv, Ayres, Stahl, Baker,
55601111 Kutv-lJcycricl1, Kosin, XYilli:1ms, l'21tt0rs0n,
Vklilclcr, l'ntz, Leitch, Caldwell, Lzlnclcfcld, Bryan, Rell-
kcmpcr, llc Klum, Austin, Stricr, Huffman.
Third Kon'-Bzill, Lanclslmerg, Hcrmanson, Dnllig,
Fischer, CllLilINEl'S, Clark, NNilliz1ms, Riley, Marion,
Francndorf, Olson, Holmes, fll'1illllCj', Snyclvr, Faster.
lfirxvt Ron'-Rlugar, Huzlutt, Rincy, Hull, hlarrett, Nalucc
Gill, Loscll, Arrietzl, Howry, cJl2lllSU!l, Hzlnl, NlCF2l1'lZlllfl
.Sl1'L'AHId R0-In-Fronts, Kaye, Boyd, Hays, llaclclock
Rnshall, Rose, Farnham, Bailey, Ashburn, Harper, Ros-
enberg, Herrmann, Hugnc, Matlleson.
Third Run'-Campbell, Bentley, firiffnhs, Mason, Hill
Towrxscncl, Ayleswortll, llaycs, Helyik, Pearson, Lynch
Gantncr, CODCIll121Y61', XN'0ed, ljkllltllll, l'lzum-n, Fromm
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lfiraw' lX,0ZL'!Y,il'l8NYOlll, Stgrwo, Slillkilfd. Twomblx'
Dixson. Sorensen, VVeavg!r Wgshaw, 'Gerlmer, Degen
blames, Ermoian, Shipp, Seotti, Mills, Richards, NlCIll:
tvre, Beach, Kamins,,Henni-,ssv, Baurele, Aulgur, Si-
' . . :H '
mons, Pllarla, VVulk. S' .
Serum! Rtm'--Osterberg, Kasareff, Beeler, Thomson,
Davis, Rohinson, Nichols, Bonapart, Robison, Guild
Froats, Glass, Fllis, Hill, Garrison, Lord, Coleman
Young, Mattson, Lloyd, Zerobniek, Sheldon, Koss, Coale
Third Row-Hassard, Knox, Sivadge, Amster, Broad-
head, Brenner, Frank, Albright, Keith, Clark, Trott
Smith, Hall, Glaze, Whiteher, Kidson, jaratt, Roberts
Vllillers, VVel'mh, Segrell, Gandio, Crisp, Moody, Lomas-
lfcmtrtlz Row-Matson, McDaniel, McGhee, Davidson
Sandin, Hartman, VVaters, Hamlett, O'Brien, Webh
Bollman, Thomas, Whipple, Rieder, Seullin, Elliott
Grace, Shepherd, Neale, Meylan, Bett, Miller, Burks,
Frizzell, Humphreys, Smith.
Fl GOllZHlCZ, Thielen, O'Brien, Holz, Neces-
sary, jones Houlihan Green, Roberts, Orford, Sutton
Erwin, Gorm ey, .ayton Morrison, VVaseher, Vasquez
Jarrett, Whiteheac, . eCart, Wells, Davis, La Mot
Shroud Rott'-Falladino, Brady, Rambo, VVillis, Tait
Carlson, Castle, Derryherry, Winett, S., Cooper, Saye
Maelinight, Wiesner, lverson, Billiek, Lentz, Amelino
Iurry, Franklin, Black, Playter, Medloek, Shetrone
Tlird Row-VVhite, Goodman, Brown, Harris,CS,tein-
' Goldstein, Hallberg, Winett, A,, Bryson, Carpen-
ter, Ennen, Woods, Sarno, Shevitz, Sumter, Roudebnsh
Lane, Atherton, Newlin, Smith, Strier.
liourth Row-Cushman, Sullivan, Parsekian, Isbell
Bradley, Newman, Gofsenberg, King, jaeohs, Frank
Miehaud, McCormick, Beekman, Miller, Swenson, How-
ard, Bailey, Lawrence, Dorsey, Rust, French, MeQuary
lfirxf l?n'zu-Xlaclfacl, liorraucc. Audcrsoll, Gitlin
-lolmsou, Xlircs, Barfclm, Blackford. Xlikelf, Cullen, ln-
gram, Ball, Burra. Hulmc, Raiglcr, Dow.
.Yvfmzrl Rfm'-Hollllcr. May, Kallvko, l.eouard, Hamil-
ton, llecrr. Bcarclou, Amerman, Xootclgoom, Burger
lisser, Clllll1l1lg'll2lIl1, Day, Newman, Lclaml. Maller. W
'l'l1z'rd Ron'-vl'carso11, fassicly, Burke, Xass, Bowen
l.oelu, Bragcr, Lipman, Newton, Lovelace, Reid, Blocsvr
l'ickctt, Alcxamler, Sapp.
lfn1n'I,'z RIITR'-l.Z1llflC'fL'lll, Lavaua, Meek, Curnl, Leather-
woocl, HC-rndon, Hamilton, lfiolclsmitll. VVllliams, Vfall
A lfilivf lfnzegpiiikerton, Harville, Miller, Simmons, Shipp, l'ir.ff Rau'-Bnrstein, jones, Osterlrerg, Randall, Bran-
Fnnek. Bazarian, Pepin, Warcl, Haskell, Wells, Ren-
ninger. Tholen, R., Quittener, Sbirey, Tofsly, Paekhaln,
Honor, Vincent, Lawrence, Baldwin, Fromm, Larson,
Roth, Porter, Richards.
.bil7L'tHId Now-Ashlmy, Boston, Patterson, Christensen,
Bayne, Matthews, Schiefer, Groomer, Griiiiths, Madvig,
Derx, Richtmeyer, Tholen, D., Duncan, Stephens, John-
son, Stockton, Goldberg, johnson, Boering, Gustafson,
Fleischman, Dimuw, Petty.
Third Row - Stanton, Adams, McGregor, Currie,
Iewkes, Dillingham, Alexander, Huitron, Herb, Kolnick,
Bristol, Bloeser, Holley, Steller, Marsile, Martinet, B0-
hannan, Mootz, Magner, Tinsley, Hull, Reese, Rosen-
thal, Heard, Mikels.
Fourth Row-Ogilvie, Emmons, Koremeyer, Sadler,
Butts, Heredia, Hunt, Happy, Benson, Yahnke, Goslen,
Bristol, Schneider, Coan, Weimer, Neve, Jones, Durbin,
Hemsath, Lambert, Benson, Craddock, Rosenbaum,
del, VVassarman, Anderson, DI., Resaeii, Anderson, L.
McLennan, Thompson, Dorris, Hoffman, Velasquez
Retrangelo, Sebring, Addison, johnson, Herman, Z.
SFLTOIIKI! Rowe-Kistler, Marton, Harding, Campbell, Gil-
bert, jarnagin, Walker, Ogden, Moody, Creighton, Ha-
fen. VVeber, Zomar, Jury, Weimer, Kuntz, Peiifer, Beck
Third Row-Thompson, Abber, Smith, Markvvorth
Rallas, Krueger, Kenworthy, Shine, Redd, Petrell
Qualls, VVilkerson, Eichelberger, Chambers, Bacigalup
liomfth Row-Law, Sullivan, Stroud, Bair, Abraham
Cochrane. Hall, Taylor, Telletson, Everington, Sheldon
Miller, Hayes, Reich, Allebe, Dalton, Todd, Hoven
l'ir.vl Rim'-Alexander, Solomon, Silva, Frank, VVatson.
Vlicsworrli, lkirlson, 'I'i-ickle, Young, flll1il'l'UUX. Cll?i5l'
Vantor, Sniyser, l.e Gassielc, Stacey, Pilaria, Kincaid.
.Sfmfzzi lX,H'Ix'+l'l0l'lO1l, Moryl, Elias, Kato, Sanelxez, Al-
corn, Trefon, Ball. Crane, Weeks, Rilev, Vtfilliams, Zo-
niar, Nelson, Oflord, Farins, Mcfonnell.
Tlzirrl Row-Major, Cripe, Cool, Hayes, Goddard, jar-
ratt, Sellers, Boyd, Berger, Miller, Lane, Montank,
Begue, Campbell, Hoffman, lvlinorini, Newman, Gragg,
Fourth Row-Gantliier, Faust. Anderson Price Cor
y 1 yy
llenipsey, Hansen, lirikson, VVZl1'l11Ofll, Zastrow, Ash,
I Daniel, Macl ,ane, M arsliall, Patocellia, Mc llherson,
l"i1'sf Rott'-Finell, Krnpp, Arrieta, Mann, llanll, llill
Lasliar, Harrier, lfwinuy Urtlieb, Ginsberg, Belelier
Hawkins, llaviclson, Senate, Guzman, Fleiselier, Selilar-
Qfvvorzd .RU'ZU+-lOllllSOI'1, Garland, hlacqnemart, Hogan-
son, Cfasala, Simlwro, Pratt, O'Brien, Fisclier, Fisli
Figueroa, Stroessner, Slinkard, Boyd, Becker, Holzi
master, Hall, Larson.
Third l?0TH'-P3ll2lClillO, Pohl, Hamann, Almqnist
Browne-,N'Iath'111ser Bertman foo er llaiowino Beau-
- f y y f P y ' ,
mont, Stokes, Stocks, Rendler, Thrane, hlibbs.
Fourth Row-Otto, VVeatl1erly, Woodlmll, Sullivan
West, Van Marter, Foules, Allen, Sinclair, Kemper
Nelson, Hendrix, Rock, VVeblw, Prior.
First Row-Mr. Taylor. Miss Helms, Miss Olson, Miss Haynes, Miss Dunlap, Miss McHosc, Miss Tziwney, Mrs, Kinkel, Miss
VVilliams, Miss Mcfube, Miss Robbins. X
Svmud Raw-Mr. Lowe, Miss lones, Miss Slioden, Mrs. Leonard, Mrs. Pier, Mrs. Bogart, Mrs. Fitzgerald, Miss l.conIiardy,
Miss Kellar, Mrs. Johnson, Mrs. Brown, Mr. Fellows, Mr. Comerford.
Third Rofzu-Mr. Showalter, Mr. Hiller, Mr. Brockhouse, Miss Post, Mrs. Crosby, Miss Wilson, Miss Scott, Mrs. Stoll, Miss Jack-
son. Mrs. Bobbitt, Miss Slierur, Miss Lewis, Mr. Brown, Capt. Eaton.
Fourth Row-Mr. Rosenberg, Mr. Snmse, Mrs. Boerstler, Miss Diekison, Miss Gufiin, Miss Lusc, Miss Flett, Mrs. Stnrtcvant,
Mrs. Leshin, Mr. Silver, Mr. Smith.
Fifth Row-Mr. Gyllenswan, Mr. Plummer, Mr. Samse, Mr. Bell, Mr. Riney, Mr. Gray, Mrs. Von Poederoyen, Miss Lauer, Mrs.
Bahlman, Miss O'Ncil, Miss Hokzmson, Mrs, Hadley, Miss Newcomb.
.W ,X x
if ' T Ilfyqf
Bl -MMM Q" MW
The Gesellschaft period is an innovation at Hamilton that was introduced this
semester by principal A. G. Waidelich. This activity derives its name from the
German word "Gesellschaftspiel" which means 'Ksocial understanding developed
This period, which is scheduled in the afternoon, affords students the freedom
of choosing a subject from a list of more than thirty offerings, seldom presented in
Classes in tennis, typing, social dancing, shorthand, military tactics, dramatics,
and many others are all available for pupils' selection. Mose of the classes are of five
Weeks duration, permitting the pupil to participate in four different activities.
Sixth period teachers do not record grades or give tests. This type of class work
takes teaching out of the formalized stage, it is a period in which teachers and pupils
enjoy an activity together and become acquainted more as person to person rather
than as teacher to pupil. The only requirements for taking these offerings are punc-
tuality, attendance, and of course, an interest in the subject. Perhaps the purpose
can best be explained by these words from Hlr. Waidelich: "The students will find
an opportunity during this special period to develop his or her patricular aptitudes
and abilities, which we believe will contribute greatly to future desirable social under-
standings and appreciationsf'
Two of the most popular subjects that are offered for non-commercial students
are 'fBeginning Typingu and "Beginning Shorthand," a twenty weeks offering. For
those who wish to go on with typing there is "Advanced Typing." These subjects
have been of particular value to those students who have always wanted to take
typing but never had the time in their programs.
Another twenty weeks offering is the "Rifle Team for Girlsf' Before any actual
shooting is done, the girls have to study their rifies piece by piece. They have plenty
of time later to show their ability at hitting a target. In the illustration, the sponsor
is seen showing some of the girls how it should be done.
The "Dramatics group is also illustrated. These pupils wrote some extremely
clever plays, acting, directing, and producing them by themselves. The "Knitting
and Crocheting" course is very valuable to the girls as they not only learn the funda-
mentals of knitting and Crocheting, but make sweaters and other useful articles for
their personal use. The "Beauty Culture" class was fortunate in securing repre-
sentatives from Max Factor, Merle Norman, and other outstanding make-up manu-
facturers. This group also learns about hair-dressing, facial treatments, correct
make-up, etc. The illustration shows the sponsor shampooing a studentls hair in
preparation for the setting.
The "Chemistry for Funl' group, also pictured here, really does have fun.
According to the teacher in charge they make soap, oxygen, hydrogen, study chemical
IPLS QIFLZ I?9TQWCmIGN
T Ok THE YEAR EOFK
reactions, and perform numerous other interesting chemical experiments. The group
of boys who seem to be concentrating so completely in a game of chess Csee illustrationl
are members of the f'Chess" offering. The best players formed a team and played
various schools-and Won! The "Treasury" staff works during this period because
of the new study hall. ln the illustration the art editor is working with one of her
assistants on this book of memories. The "Federalist" staff also does most of its
Work this period.
Dirt courts have been improvised in the rear of the Gym building for the "Tennis"
class. In this way the class can practice the strokes that they learn. ln the picture are
a few of the students who get the benefit of this instruction. Another sport offering is
"Boxing," Nlany of the boys have shown an outstanding ability in this manly art of
self-defense. A group of boxers are pictured here.
"Analysis of Handwriting" might appeal to those who like to know about them-
selves Ceven the worstj, or use this as a parlor trickg and the "Psychology" group finds
out why we do some of the things that we do. They study cases in the newspapers and
try to find the psychological reason for the action. Any boys who like to make model
airplanes will be glad to know that there is a Hhfodel Airplanel' class where they can
make all the model airplanes they wish.
There are other miscellaneous offerings. The best cartoons turned out by the
f'Cartooning" class have been exhibited in the main hall throughout the semester. An
extremely popular offering is "Popular Songsf' Here the students learn the music
and words to the songs of the moment. Both the "Beginning and lntermediate Social
Dancing" classes have been very successful. ln the beginners, class the pupils are taught
the steps of the fox-trot and the waltz. They then find partners and practice these
steps. The intermediate students are given more difficult steps to learn. There is a
sponsor for each group. In the illustration can be seen one of the sponsors directing
the "Beginning" students. For anyone who is interested in tap dancing, there is a
"Beginning Tap" class that is functioning. After learning the fundamental steps the
students are taught some of the simpler routines. The 'ljewelryl' group has turned out
some very interesting bracelets and rings.
Those students who feel they are not sufficiently interested in the offerings can
take "Diversified Sports for Boys and Girls," which is offered in the respective gyms.
There they can play any sport they like such as baseball, basketball, football Cfor boysl,
hlany successful offerings had to be abandoned after five weeks of functioning
necause the teachers were needed for other activities. Among those that may be resumed
next semester are "Leathercraft," "Candy Making," and "Studio Broadcasting."
The Gesellschaft period has met with popular reception from the faculty and
student body. The activities are informative as well as entertaining.
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Serving as a Final hoard of appeal
for problem students and serving in
an advisory capacity for the prin-
cipals, the student advisory board is
the highest and most powerful stu-
dent org'z1ni,,ation of the school.
Board members are appointed by
Principal Waiclclich and remain active
as long as they attend Hamilton.
Those serving on the board this
term are: Carrnon Cook, Carol
Schieve, lion Samse, Clawson Bleak,
Rfartin Matheson, Bil Foard, and
Torn Rankin, Chairman. Miss Char-
lotte Hawthorne is the secretary.
To act as a student governing body
in the passing of certain regulations
and in recommending certain proced-
ures for the betterment of the school,
is the principal function of the Stu-
dent Council, which is presided over
by the student body president, Tom
The Council is comprised of seven-
teen students who were either popu-
larly elected to othce or appointed.
As a governing body, it is the only
legislative group in the school.
STUDENT BODY OFFICERS
The Associated Student Body Oth-
cers include: Tom Rankin, Presi-
dentg Ruby Anderson, Girls' League
Presidentg Allen Phenis, Boys'
League Presidentg Margaret Lillie,
Secretaryg and Gordon Pollock,
Treasurer. They cooperated to the
utmost and proved themselves worthy
of their olilices.
The President's Federation is com-
posed of all school clubs and organ-
ization presidents. Its purpose is to
promote ways of bettering the clubs
and organizations through discussion
of problems that may seem difficult.
lt helps these respective presidents to
enforce parliamentary law.
The Girls' League is a representa-
tive group of all the girls in school.
The girls are chosen to be on the
cabinet because of their leadership.
responsibility, sincerity, honesty and
sportsmanship. Their aim is to pro-
mote friendliness and cooperation be-
tween the girls of the student body.
The President of the Girls' League
is elected by the Student Body. Miss
Robbins is the sponsor for the organ-
The officers of the cabinet are:
Ruby Anderson, Presidentg Sue
Cherry, Vice-Presidentg Virginia
Pratt, Secretaryg Carol Schieve,
THE BOYS' LEAGUE
The Boys' League is made up of a
representative group of the boys of
the school. Their aim is to assist any
new boys and to foster a good fellow-
ship feeling between all the boys. The
Boys' League President of the Stu-
dent Body is automatically President
of the Boys' League.
The true purpose of the Boys'
League Court is not to punish but to
protect and educate our students iu
such a way as to make them see
where they are wrong by appealing
to their better judgment, placing re-
sponsibility on their shoulders and
making them see both sides of the
We are happy to report that since
the introduction of this new system
the number of offenders brought be-
fore the Court has decreased.
The judges are: Joe Zomar, A95
Jack Geyer, BIO, Ralph Bleak, A105
Al Hagar, Bllg John Darnell, All,
Malvin Lifton, Bill Foard, B125 Al-
len Phenis Cchief judgej, Tom Rau-
kin, Don Samse, and Leo Radford,
The Girls' League Court was or-
ganized this term for the purpose of
taking care of girl offenders. Pre-
viously the girls had been sent to the
Boys' Court. Such violations as going
off the bounds, passing hall guards,
and breaking honor study rules are
taken care of by the court.
Since the establishment of the
Girls' Court, the number of offenses
among the girls has dropped consid-
erably. There are nine judges: Betty
Magnet, A9g Dorothy Hamilton,
B105 Nadine Robinson, A105 Betsey
Rammelkamp, Bllg Barbara Stern,
A11, Esther Clewette CChief Judgel,
Elfriede Angermayer, B123 Marion
Shimer, Emma Ball, Al2. Miss Rogers
acts as the sponsor of this court.
Learning the trade of journalism
and at the same time rendering a
service to the student tody by pro-
ducing the school paper, "The Feder-
alist," is the task of twenty-nine stu-
This group is headed by Eileen
Humphreys, editor, and Mrs. Georgia
Jones, sponsor. The rest of the staff
consists of: Tom Rankin, Allen Phe-
nis, Maxine Moir, Eloise Fortenbach-
er, Royal Lowe, Helen Schuetze, Vir-
ginia M. Clark, Betty Blumberg, Bob
Howard, Isadore Foreman, Jessie
Sullivan, David Wright, Jack Belasco,
Frank Belasco, joan Dotzel, Paul
Weston, Ida Levin, Harris Pullin,
Dale Tholen, Bruce Schoengarth,
Paul Vendeland, jack McSevney.
Virginia R. Clark, Harold Harris,
,lack Ireland, Mildred Cohen, and
The Safety Committee has worked
hard this past term. They help direct
the students during fire dril's and
prevent many accidents through their
careful guidance. They are responsi-
ble for the crosswalks in front of the
The Bounds Committee holds a
great responsibility in protecting our
students and grounds. They are on
duty at all times to keep unauthor-
ized persons off the grounds and to
prevent students from leaving the
school without permission. All vis-
itors must obtain visitors' passes.
Mr, Thomas E. Brockhouse, their
sponsor, is credited with a great many
provisions and helpful suggestions.
The members of the committee are:
The Halls Committee was organ-
ized for the purpose of keeping the
halls quiet during 6th and 7th periods
and to prevent students from entering
the halls without passes during their
lunch period. They have worked
hard this past term and they deserve
a great deal of credit for their un-
tiring efforts. The chairman is Don-
ald Chapin, the two Vice-chairmen
are Douglas Riach, in charge of the
halls, and David Wright, in charge
of the arcade. The sponsor is Mr.
SENIOR GIRLS, GLEE CLUB
Under the able direction of Mrs.
Edith Leonard, the Senior Girls' Glee
Club was very successful this term.
They contributed to many programs
with their varied selections. Betty
Blumberg was their accompanist. The
ofhcers were as follows:
Librarians-Helen jean Eichelber-
ger, Dorothy DeMott.
The Glee Club contributed to many
programs and in combination with
the Boys' Glee Club sang at gradua-
SENIOR BOYS' GLEE CLUB
Among the most active and most
popular boys' organizations of Ham-
ilton is the Senior Boys' Glee Club.
They have rendered their services at
a large number of notable functions.
Under the direction of Mrs. Edith
Leonard, this organization has made
prominent strides toward a wider
success throughout its years of ex-
The purpose of this club is to fur-
ther the art ot' presentation and the
appreciation of good music, harmony
and musical talent.
NEWS SERVICE BUREAU
To disseminate campus news to ten
local daily and weekly newspapers
is the primary function of the Alex-
ander Hamilton News Service Bu-
reau. The News Service Bureau, a
public relations group, interprets the
Work of Alexander Hamilton high
school to the public.
Royal G. Lowe has directed the
News Service Bureau this termg
Helen Schuetze has acted as assistant.
BOARD OF FINANCE
Gordon Pollock, Treasurer of Stu-
dent Bodyg Tom Rankin, President
of the Student Bodyg Don Bayley,
Athletic Manager, make up the Board
of Finance. They keep charge of all
the Student Body money and meet to
discuss all financial business.
The Athletic Manager takes charge
of all the pep rallies, athletic games
and meets. The advancement of the
season ticket sales is due to their
Gordon Pollock acts as President
of the Board and Mr. Swartz, the
business manager of the school, is
This committee is made up of two
members from the Tri-Y, Girls'
League Cabinet. Alpha IYs, Hi-Y,
Service Club, and the Knights. This
group decides how the dances are to
he run and distributes the sponsor-
ship between the clulrs and organiza-
tions mentioned. Ruby Anderson is
the chairman. The members are:
Margaret Lillie. Betsey Rammel-
kamp, Pearl lilias, Harrold Moherly,
Norman Shannon, jim Close, Daphne
Smart, Evelyn Lane, Allen Phenis,
Bill Boyd, Dave Duncan. Mr. Swartz
acts as the sponsor.
The Nevian Organization is the
Honorary Scholarship and Service
Society at Hamilton. It belongs to
the California Scholarship Federa-
tion and is registered as Chapter 253.
The Nevians is composed of those
students that get all recommended
grades and three recommendations
from teachers of subjects that are
The organization worked out a
system of tutoring. Those Nevians
that felt they knew enough about a
subject volunteered their services to
help those students that were behind
in their work. This system has been
very successful. The ofheers for this
term are: Carmon Cook, President:
Sue Cherry, Vice-Presidentg Esther
Clewette, Secretaryg Frank Kanda,
Treasurerg Carol Schieve, Tutoring
chairman. The sponsor is Miss Dun-
The G, A. A. accepted and par-
ticipated in two play days, the first
at Hollywood High and the other at
Fairfax High. Good sportsmanship
and ability was displayed by all girls
Gladys Lemmax, Presidentg Mar-
garet Lillie, Vice-Presidentg Char-
lotte Kelso, Corresponding Secre-
tary, Barbara Stern, Recording Scc-
retaryg Carol Schieve, Treasurer,
Historian, Pauline King, Speedball
Manager, Helen Jean Eichelbergerg
Sponsor, Mrs. Ruth Fitzgerald, Play-
ground Director, Miss Doris Edghill.
The purpose of the Association is
to further interest in athletics for
girls, to foster a spirit of loyalty and
cooperation among the girls toward
their school and toward each other,
to promote a higher mental and
physical etfnciency among the girls of
the school, and to instruct the girls
aims and ideals of good sportsman-
This year's A Company of the
Hamilton R.O.T.C. unit was led by
Capt. Royal Lowe, assisted by First
Lt. Leo Radford, of the first platoon,
and Second Lt. Jack Gregory, of the
In the past, Company A has shown
itself the stronger of the two com-
panies by sweeping the held of med-
als and cups.
Captain-Homer O. Eaton, Jr.
Asst. P. M. S. and T.
Honorary Major-Eileen Hum-
Zncl Lieut.-Arthur Brice, Ord. Off.
Znd Lieut.-Howard Hulme, Per
Supply Sergeant-Robert Reed.
Sergeant Major-Donald Chapin.
B Company of Hamilton's R.O.T.C
unit of this year, was guided by Capt.
Robert Thompson, who was ably
assisted by Sergeant Lester D, Brady,
of the Erst platoon, and Second Lt.
Kenneth Wilson, of the second pla-
toon. B Company hopes to break the
winning streak of A Company by
laying claim to part of the trophies
in the future.
Although the Service Club was primarily
formed for service to the school and various
service organizations, it also enters into social
activities and sponsors various social functions.
The club is known for its drives for philan-
The officers of the club are: Norman Shan-
non, President, john Darnell, Vice-President,
,laclc Belasco, Secretary, joe Collins, Treas-
nrerg Don Maddox, Sergeant at Arms.
The Knights are the official hosts of the
school. They sponsor the Boys' Day program,
maintain order at assemblies in the bleachers
or during the Senior Play and assist the stn-
dent council in any way they can.
Members are chosen for their good character
and leadership, scholarship, and an endorse-
ment by a member of the faculty. The olhcers
are: Harrold Moberly, President, Royal Lowe,
Vice-President, Bob Thompson, Treasurer,
Don Samse, Secretaryg Jack McSevney, Ser-
geant at Arms.
THE Hl-Y CLUB
Aiming to create an active interest in school
activities and to promote a clean Christian
character, the Hi-Y Club chooses its members
for their scholarship, character, honor, and
ability to help in school activities.
The officers for this term are: Ed Cory,
Presidentg Vincent Boyd, Vice-Presidentg Rob-
ert Otto, Secretaryg Martin Matheson, Treas-
urer, Jack Ricther, Sergeant at Arms.
2 S.-,reads pa
The Lettermerfs Society was organized to
create a better feeling of sportsmanship among
athletes of this school and the schools they
The club is made up of all varsity members,
two year B's, B, C and D captains, and all
seniors with letters.
A banquet is held each semester at which
some noted athlete speaks.
The officers for this term are: President,
Martin Matheson, Secretary, Ed Coryg Treas-
urer, Paul Greveg Sergeant at Arms, Jack
McQuarryg Publicity Committee, James Close,
Ed Cory, Frank Belasco.
The Alpha D is the honor and service or-
ganization of girls at Hamilton. To become a
member of it, one must be an upper grade
student and recommended by both teachers
and members of the Alpha D's. The candidate
must then be elected to membership by the
The event of the year for the Alpha D's is
their Bridge Tea. They are also at the call of
the Vice-Principal. The officers are: Sue
Cherry, President, Virginia M. Clark, Vice-
President, Betty Bennett, Recording Secre-
tary, Donna Wells, Corresponding Secretaryg
Bette Dittman, Treasurer, Charlotte Kelso,
SABRE AND CHEVRON
The Sabre and Chevron Club has for its
objectives the betterment of the R.O.T.C. unit
at Hamilton High and the pleasure of the
members. The club sponsors the annual Mili-
With the completion of the R.O.T.C. Rifle
Range it is expected that the club will take the
lead in the development of a Rifle Team.
The officers are: President, Jack McSevneyg
Vice-President, Royal Lowe, Secretary, Robert
Thompson, Treasurer, Leo Radfordg Sergeant
at Arms, Donald Chaping Sponsor, Captain
H. O. Eaton.
The aim of the club is to further the art
interest for students of art talents and to in-
crease art appreciation among the other stu-
dents. Suo Marte means, to succeed by one's
own power. It is an honorary club consisting
of art students of exceptional art talents and
excluding all those whoare not in the 10th
grade or above.
The officers are: Dale Tholen, Presidentg
Daphne Smart, Vice-Presidentp Joanne Waltke,
Secretaryg Dorothy Uehlein, Treasurer.
The Library Club was organized to create
interest in the Library and in Library Science.
It has established a stronger bond between the
girls and our sponsor, Mrs. Fulford.
Mrs. Fulford has trained the girls to be of
service in aiding teachers and students in
Securing material for reference and research.
All girls that have taken one or more terms of
Library Science are eligible. The officers are:
Virginia Neff, Presidentg Dorothy Lillie, Vice-
Presidentg Madeline Clark, Secretaryg Lucille
jones, Treasurerg Ida Levin, Reporter,
The World Friendship Club of Hamilton
High School has attempted to extend the spirit
of peace and friendship through the school
and community. The club is aliiliated with the
clubs of the other high schools through mem-
bership in the Los Angeles Federation of
World Friendship Club.
The otiicers for this term are: Carol Schieve,
Presidentg Luethel Jackson, Vice-Presidentg
Lee Broadhead, Treasurerg Gay Stockwell,
The Tri-Y is a junior branch of the Y. W.
C. A., and has sister organizations in every
part of the world. The group here at Hamilton
is comparatively young, but it has grown rap-
idly and is one of the leading clubs in the
city. The aims of the Tri-Y are: To create
higher standards and ideas, foster good sports-
manship, encourage scholarship and athletics,
:md further loyalty and service to their school.
The officers are: Pearl Elias. Presidentg
Edna Hauxwell, Vice-Presidentg Dorothy
Scarff, Secretaryg Maree Robb, Treasurerg
Adele Trott, Program Chairmang Alice Lande-
feld, Social Chairmang Doris Beaver, Service
Chairmang Lucille Deyerich, Publicity Chair-
mang and Barbara Stern, inner-club council
In the Decima Legio. each grade of Latin
represents a class of society in the Roman Re-
public :md elects two officers who serve on
the governing hoard. john Palladino and ,Tune
VVhipple are the first and second Consuls rep-
resenting the patricians or A10 class. The B-
10's or Knights chose jack Geyer and Dorothy
Hamilton as Praetors. The Tribunes of the
plebian or A9 class are Bud Brandel and Jean
Alberts, while the B9 slaves have Marilyn
VVceks and Bill Pratt as oyerseers. Every se-
mester the club holds an auction and the slaves
are sold to the highest hidder.
Miss Carol ,lane Dunlap acts as the sponsor
of this group.
Frank Vasquez, Kenneth XNilson, lsadorc Foreman
1 J C3
J GCI WJ
N56 C 7
After an unimpressive practice season in
which they defeated Inglewood and lost to
Washington, Marshall and Leuzinger, the
Hamilton horse-hiders made their '36 league
debut by trouncing the highly touted Sheiks
from Hollywood, 3-2, on Elson Field.
The second league encounter found the Yan-
kees traveling to Housh Field where they de-
feated Los Angeles, 5-2.
Playing host to the Warriors on Elson Field,
the Yanks, aided by the stellar pitching of
"Peanuts" Lowrey, defeated University, 6-2.
In the traditional battle of the season the
Bell-hops defeated Venice, 3-2.
The following week Hamilton defeated Fair-
fax 3-2, to finish the first round of play un-
The Yanks started the second round by los-
ing their first league game 4-3 to Hollywood.
The next loop tilt found the Bell-boys in
championship form again by virtue of their
4-2 win over University.
The game with Venice was a heartbreaker
with the supposedly weak Oarsmen eking out
a 1-O victory.
In the game which decided the league cham-
pionship, the Yankees drubbed the Romans 7-2.
Lowrey and Del Castillo slammed timely home
runs to cinch the game.
The final game with Fairfax went nine in-
nings with the Colonials edging out the Green
and Brown 7-6.
As a result of the Yankee's fine showing,
the Western League baseball championship
was awarded to Hamilton for the first time.
Although 'handicapped by a very small turn-
out, Coach R. L. Hiller produced a fairly
The Yankees defeated Venice and Loyola.
Defeats were administered by L.A., Fremont,
The Hamilton Varsity Spikesters under the
coaching of Mr. J. C. Riney enjoyed a fairly
successful season, defeating Venice in a dual
meet and placing third in a quadrangular meet
with Hollywood, University and Venice. The
Federalists lost to Beverly and University in
The team was composed of: Cory, B. Walker,
Close, Kelly, Swinhart, McQuary, Vendeland,
R. King, Stevenson, Lowrcy, Newlin, Reid,
Grave, Wlaltke, Tholen, Gilpin, York, Dennis,
The "Bees" failed to win any dual meets,
losing to Beverly, University, and Venice.
They placed third in the quadrangular meet
with Hollywood. Venice, and University.
The team was composed of: S. Brandel,
Miller, Cranbourne, McGowan, Saenz, E.
Walker, B. Dale, Nugent, lacavino, Hertwig,
Haag and Lynch.
The "Cee's" defeated Venice and placed sec-
ond in the four-way meet with Hollywood,
Venice, and University. The team was coached
by Mr. Riney.
The members of the team were: Aylesworth,
Geyer, P. King, Osgood, Mnlica, Gossin,
Brandel, ElazarotT, Ehrlich, Dunham, Weath-
erlay, Lane, Riney, Dorris and Weisner.
Une to the lack of a home tank the Yankee
swimmers were handicapped by insufficient
practice and as a result lost their matches to
Hollywood, Beverly, and Yenice. Pool lumi-
naries Were: Jack Shaw and lion Crews, div-
ersg and Paul Scott in the dashes. The team
was coached hy Mr. l,,. l'. Samse.
Experiencing a most successful start, the
Yankee net men won two of their first three
matches. 'Washington and Loyola were de-
feated. The Federalists lost to L. A. Fairfax,
University, Venice, and Hollywood remain to
lze played. The Yanks are favored to win the
majority of them and place high in the league
Although the "Treasury" went to press lie-
fore the season closed, the golf Squad gave,
at the time, indication of placing high in the
final league standings.
Although the Yanks lost their first two
league matches to Hollywood and University,
the team showed constant improvement. Bill
Burke, Mike Pietropolo and Victor Donovan
formed the nucleus of the squad. The team
was coached by Mr. Walter F. Swartz.
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Dead-eye Pete and his moh alias Capt. Eaton.
Boots! Boots! Marching up and down again
Stout fella's, Eh NNhat?
A Scott-man acquiring a southern accent.
Bill watching the "Foards" 5:0 by
The manly art of self defense
What'll we call these ducks
The Army boys and some of their paring knives
Rough and Tough QOh Yeahlj
The Terrible Swede
What no more fricks
If you could only cook!
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13. The Hi-Y CC'an you take itl ilezlgez
14. ln the days that was
15. Man ahout town otherwise known as two-hit
. Mama that man's here again! VVhat a wit
. Typical army men
. What a man Reid!
Pat Coyle working his way through High School
. Brain Teaser-Find Mr. Samse
. What no audience?
19. Pretty-bov Nugent
23. No Connection
. We ran out. What'l1 we call this?
Walker oft for a good jump
Between sprints at the meet
G.A.A. at play
Trackmen between events
Ernie gets a good toss
Elmer at the start of the "B" relay
Cory in the act of knocking over a hurdle
Bench-warmers Ceven the girls do itj
Tskl Tsk! Such taste! Gladys Qkluttj Lemmax
and Carol Sehieve
One of the girls' rifle team
Jimmy Close up in the air again
Bob Dale clears the bar
Mulica off to win the "C" broad jump
McQuary taking off
Start of a "B" sprint
The G.A.A. plays hall
VVhat a pitch!
Treasury Snappers catch the Federalist snooper
snoopingg I mean snoring'
Cory takes the lmaton in the varsity relay
just some Hami girls playing
Viers knocks one out
Sixth period tennis and a rear View of Hanii
It looks like it will be a run
Some of our female Robin Hoods
The first sackman of the G.A.A.
Honer chalks another run up for the Yankee
Hayes crosses the plate at Venice
G.A.A. Casaba tossers
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Come, Hamiltonians, and you shall see
The latest invention of Dr. By Crackee.
Presenting !vThe See-All-a-Graph, the scientific marvel of 1940. It consists of
invis-o-glass, which enables the audience to get a clear view of anything that goes on
in the world.
By turning a small dial, any point desired on the globe becomes clearly visible.
Watch closely! We will soon be flying through space. Let us see what the seniors of
S36 have accomplished.
I turn the first dial around, the machine goes round and round-U.C.L.A.-The
WVestwood school boasts such notables in its graduating class of S'4O as: Eileen Hum-
phreys, Carmon Cook, Bowden Kenworthy, Eloise Fortenbacher, Ida Levin, Virginia
Neff, Cecille Tabak, Joanne Waltke, Virginia Pratt, Paul Weston, and Adelaide
Winans. Woodbury's College claims some of our best "Queens": Lillian "HoneyH
Gantner, Anita Escobedo, Maude Fifer, Dorothy Cshe married her bossj Bloom, liiil-
dred Olsson, Ida lXflae Plesch, lVIildred Shalat, Sadie Strier, and Harriet Young. Not
far away, at Sawyer's, Shirley Aldridge studying Cwe hopej all by her lonesome.
Struttin' their stuff at L.A.j.C. are Floyd-lee Church, Joe "Gershwin" Collins,
Beth Garland, "ZazuH Lemmax, Evelyn Lane, Jackie Knowlton, Bob Otto, Jack
Gregory, lXIarion Shimer, and 'fCol." Douglas Stern ....
Now l press the middle switch down, the machine goes down and round. M.G.lVI.
studio-Scoop!-YValter CClarkj Blackard, world famous star, in his latest picture,
l'Anybody's Playboyf, with June Bryson his leading lady. At Hal Roach, Edna Glass
"making upu Laurel and Hardy.
The l'Los Angeles Daily Blah" boasts among its famous staff, Tom "Scribel'
Rankin, lsadore HRunyon,' Foreman, hlaxine hioir, Dick Sollivan, "Mickey" Cohen,
and Paul "Scandal'l Vendeland.-The navy is back in town-CKaptin Kidl Bert
Walker and his Nhorriblef, crew flrloward Hulme and Charlie Brandisl have come
to port !4Three fair nurses, lXfIarion Woodson, Gayle lVlclntyre, and Ann Gale,
stand by as Doctors Gordon Pollock and Virginia Scott do their "deadly" work. An'
speakin' of doctors ,n' things, Ben Zager and "Bernie" Deutchman are first rate
pharmacists. Down at Santa hionica, Abe Davidson, Gordon Fogal, Lois Woodard,
Donna Wells, Jack Wilkinson, Bob Thompson, Lois Ray Snyder, Harris Pullin,
Peggy McCabe and Harold lWoberly just about fill the local J.C.-Harold Harris
has gone to far-off Pasadena J.C.-Have you heard Bob K'Wallington,' Howard's
voice coming over the ether waves ?-Mya! my !-At the Slap-it-on Art Studios Claude
"De Vinci" Ancell, Daphne Smart and Dale Tholen are giving those amateurs, Disney
and Segar CPopeyej a run for their money.--There were too many third rate attorneys
before so Don Bayley became a first rate one-Those lucky executives! Ruby Anderson
is offering her services as a secretary. 'iDitto" for Betty Gaalken, Margaret Gerhrum,
Maree Robb, Virginia Von Post, K'Dot,' Barner and Doris Lankard.-What number,
please? Lorraine Nliller, Bette Dittman and Adeline Williams ask you when you
pick up the receiver-Diesel Engineers are Albert Anderson, Emmet Grizzell, hiaurice
Barden, Don Samse, and Norman "Prexy" Shannon. Henry "lXIan hlountainl' Cush-
man would be an architectural engineer. In the same line are Allen Phenis and VVarren
Bowman. Louise Hahn must love to eat because she's become a food demonstrator.
Window decorating has taken the fancy of Virginia Cary, while Luethel Jackson is
doing interior decorating.
Now as we look through the peep-a-scope, we see-Printer, Frank Vasquez.
Almira Black, Comptometer Cyou guessj Operator. Dorothy Bowker, beauty expert.
Earl "Tiger" Campbell mining in Alaska. Virginia Van Sickle makes a fine traveling
companion. Jerry Washington as a shipping clerk for Steller Bros. and Stooge. Noel
Spain has made quite a name for himself down at Ascot speedway. Priscilla Steuer
doing Stenographic work at Pathe Studios. Three lllusketeers Joe "Shirley" Temple.
"Sigh" Donovan, and Bill "Debonairy' Boyd are answering the call of the wild as
forest rangers. Dorothea Gassner doin' odd jobs. Betty Langford at U.S.C. "Peanuts"
Lowrey slinging the Holel' apple for the New York Giants. Roy "New" lloon in the
equipment business Cwhat kindj. Henry Spaeth taking Aeronautical drafting at
Frank Wiggins. Dorothy lllae Thomson working at WVilson's Sandwich Co. Boh
Reich, mechanic. Jack Richter at Nautical School. Russell Sayan dishing out the gro-
ceries at Safeway. Clarence Phillips and Eugene Noack as Aeronautical draftsmen,
while Arleta Phillips takes to the air as an air hostess. Costume Designing has taken
Dolores Skavdahl by stormi
Still hangin' around Hamilton as P.G.'ers are lrene lklachado and lllarie Higuera.
Orinne Thornton teaching in a little red school house in Arizona. Mary Lou Chris-
tianson drawing lllickey Blouses at Disney's Studios.
Now let's leave our fair city and see what some of our S,36'ers are doing in dis-
tant parts. At the various institutions of higher "lernin" we find Frank c'Gesellschaft',
Belasco at the U. of San Francisco. Not far away at U.C. at Berkeley are Phil Berger,
Virgina KI. Clark, and her stooge, l'Susan Pie" Cherry. A little south, at Palo Alto,
"Jerry", Stevenson and Don "lIoose-1Ieat" Barker, hih'n' mighty seniors, await the
fatal day Cgraduation to youj. The same for hlary Wilcox at San Jose State College,
Adeline VVright at the U. of Pennsylvania, Klary Alice Smith at the U. of Oregon, and
Bob Caldwell at Yale.
Far away in Paris, France, Emma Ball applies the brush to the canvas. The
Riviera had better be prepared because Barbara Bell has come to the Continent to
become a lady of leisure.
Alas and alackl At last we come to the Black Sheep of Hamilton, Jack CKillerj
Belasco CPublic Enemy No. ISD, who now lodges behind the grim gray bars at Sing
And now we close with the hope that the future classes of Hamilton will accom-
plish as much as the GREAT CLASS OF S'36.
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2. Rough and readyl Cfor what?D
3. Was you there Charlie
4. Ye olds Xmas spirit
5. just some old fashioned girls
6. Quit showing off, King
7. "Burge Cage" posing again
f ..,.,,f I i ,K
How do you Rate Del 15,
Thee schools junk 16.
They laughed as he began to play 17.
Nothing to it Qfrom Herel 18.
Smile for the birdie 19.
Quit pulling my leg you "Lemmax"
"1 dub thee Sir Mac-Sweenyn
Making hay for Pop's Chickens
Paul the "Crystal Eye"
If she could only ski
The Lillie of the Valley
The Mexican hat dance
Look out there
We're in the Army now
When two good people meet
Waiting for a streetear?
What a racket
I give up
VVhere am I?
Oh for a horse
Big league stuff
Notice the Dimples
A Knight in June
Choking on sand
Walker getting married
Quit your peeking
Out of shape again
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Stellar Bros. 84 Skoog
3825 Main St. Culver City Calif
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THE T- V- ALLEN C01 MERALTA SWEET sHoP
Compliments of Next to
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Ph. OX. 0377 8819 W. Pico Blvd. Open until 8 P. M.
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General Electric Appliances
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SCHOOL KNO A 5 'l'1-I -I I
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Men's, Womens and Children's
KARES KSRISEM SHOES
8758 West Pico Boulevard
S100 down H 51.00 week Girls. . BOYS
Tennis Shoes Tennis Oxfords
3835 Maiil St. C.C. 5588 l PWM' hull l
MODERN BARBER SHOP, INC. ' i
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4 BARBERS 4
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Only the Best Hair Cutters Employed l l
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Products 21 success wx ' I
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QW Ji -CLASSES
Two qualities contributed largely to hir. Waidelich's success: a practical
imagination which readily pictured the problem, visioned the difliculties and
forecast the solutiong a spirit of youth quite at home with young minds and
unfailing in its sympathy with young hearts.
Not soon will lVIr. Waide1ich's place be filled.
SUSAN M. DORSEY
Superintendent of Schools 1920-1929
The sudden passing of Arthur G. Waidelich was a severe blow to the
school system of our city and in particular to the students and patrons of
Alexander Hamilton High School, who in a short time had learned to
respect and admire him for his intense devotion to the cause of youth and
humanity, which he had served so well for many years. A
FRANK A. BOUELLE
Superintendent of Schools 1929 to date
He was my closest associate in the work of developing Frank Wiggins
Trade School. Side by side we studied the problems that came in pioneering
a new enterprise. Through such a relationship I gained from him continual
inspiration and encouragement. He was courageous, and possessed the sound
and growing philosophy of education, and vision which enabled him to build
for the future. He was so human, and possessed such a fine spirit of good
sportsmanship, that Working with him was a rare privilege.
HOWARD A. CAMPION
Assistant Superintendent of Schools
Principal of Frank Wiggins Trade School
The two outstanding interests of Mr. Waidelich were his home and his
profession. To these he devoted his entire time and strength. His life, fullv
absorbed in them, was successfully complete.
Deputy Superintendent of Schools
ARTHUR GEORGE WAIDELICH
At noonday in the bustle of man's work-time
Greet the unseen with a cheer!
Bid him for-ward, breast and back as either should he,
"Strive and thrive", cry: "Speed,-fight on, for ever
There as here." -Browning
Courage and action were the keynotes of lVIr. Waidelich's character. Those things
which others dream of accomplishing when times or circumstances are favorable, he
started to work upon, creating the situation in which he thought they could function.
As a consequence, his plans were usually in operation while others were still talking
about how it might be done. He possessed that rare combination which seems neces-
sary in a leader: he was a dreamer of dreams regarding the purposes which he hoped
to accomplishg he was a practical man of action in giving these visions reality. Diffi-
culties did not deter him, but rather stimulated him to greater effort. A favorite
comment of his was, "l am not interested in how it can't be done, but in how it can
Throughout his life he had combined theory and practice, studiousness and activity.
While still in college he was at the same time having the experience of teaching.
After some years in the school room, during his studies at the University of Chicago,
he was concerned with some of the educational frontiers of that day. His work during
the World VVar as an officer in the United States Army was in the field of educa-
tional rehabilitation, as was his work after the close of the war with the Veterans'
Welfare Bureau of the Southern California District, which he directed from 1920
He won his reputation in the Los Angeles City Schools by his success as a pioneer
in trade education in this part of the country with the establishment of Frank Wiggins
Trade School. As its vice principal, he not only supervised curriculum, trade contacts,
and personnel work, but he directed a series of vocational studies which were printed
and sponsored jointly by the Los Angeles Board of Education and the California
State Department of Public Instruction.
His call to return to the field of secondary education came unexpectedly in the
fall of 1932, when he was sent to Torrance High School. He found his greatest
compensation there in working with young people of high school age, and he came
to feel that this was the most challenging field of modern education, the one deserving
the best time and thought of educators. Up to the moment of his untimely death he
was engaged in the study of this problem with a group of outstanding educators of
California, who were working for the doctorate at the University of Southern Cali-
fornia. At the same time he was applying the principles of progressive education in
Alexander Hamilton High School, whose head he had been since September, 1935.
ln the stricken faces of the students whose grief was epitomized by one of their
number in this line of her poem, "but Hamilton hearts are sore bereft," in the
stunned silence of his associates, but best of all in the will to carry on in the direction
toward which he had pointed, was found his sincerest tribute. "lt is rather for us
the living to pledge ourselves to the unfinished Work," and thus to share in his
HARRIET C. ROBBINS
of Vi k
Ever since you became old enough to think about goals at all you
probably have had two in mind such as these: being grown up, and
graduating from high school. Those of you who are seniors, to
whom these remarks are addressed primarily, have achieved the
goal of high school graduation, and many of you Cthough not alll
are now grown up.
YVhen one has achieved goals of long standing, the question
"VVhat next ?" naturally arises. For most of you the answer to this
question is either a job or future training in college or professional
school. These goals too will be attained in the not too distant future
and we hope in them you will find much satisfaction. Again the
question, "What next?l' We hope that always there will be ahead
of you goals which are big enough to command your loyalty and to
call forth your best efforts. You may call them by general names
such as szzrcerr, or happiness, or recognition, but as you grow, your
understanding of the meaning of these words will grow too, and
what seemed to you success or happiness or satisfactory recognition
will no longer be adequate. This should not mean that you will be
unhappy or dissatisfied, but rather that you shall have recognized
that growth is the fundamental law of life, that if one does not keep
on going forward he either goes backward or dies. There is no such
thing in life as standing still.
We Wish you both good fun and high adventure in following
goals that are worthy of your best effort throughout life. VVe hope
that always you will think of your sojourn at Hamilton High School
as an important factor, both in your choice of goals and your will to
ln the game of life the greatest satisfaction comes from the
achievement of goals. Our associates are not always aware of our
aims, nor do they fully share in their accomplishment. The impor-
tant thing for us to remember is that we should have many goals
in order to have the joy of realization. These may be organized on
a weekly, monthly, or yearly basis.
One goal from which all of us will derive considerable pleasure
is that of making friends. A word of greeting here, a handclasp
there, a few moments spent visiting a sick person will make the
day pleasanter for those with whom you come in contact.
Senior A-'s, we want you to know that you have made friends
with the facrulty and student body here at Hamilton. We shall be
watching you play the game of life and be rooting for you when
the going is toughest. Strive on to new goals with a smile on your
Your strength is your own personality. The years
which you have spent at Alexander Hamilton High
School have helped you in developing a strong and
healthy body. You have enriched your mental fac-
ulties. You have formed friendships which you will
cherish in the years to come. You have been ex-
posed to many subtle influences which have given
you poise and confidence. Your rich cultural back-
ground, coupled with additional specihc training
in your chosen Held of activity, will equip you for
a happy and useful life. If you will be considerate
of your fellow citizens, and if you will be willing
to adjust yourself to new and changing conditions,
you will be endowed with a most enviable person--
ality which will help you to continue to be a credit
to Alexander Hamilton High School.
First Row Kinkel Williams Tawnc' Va
1 i 1 ' L ' '
lindo, Fitzgerald, Dunlap, McCabe, McHose.
Second Row-Leshin, Bobbitt, Leonharcly.
Kellar, Flett, Leonard, Brown, Post.
Third Row-Wilson, Helms, jackson, jones,
Pier, Sherer, Sturtevant, Fulford.
Fourth Row--Olson, Rogers, Newcomb, Stell,
Haynes, Shoden, Scott.
Fifth Row-Lauer, Jones, Von Poecleroycn,
O'Neil, Jackson, Lewis, Crosby.
Sixth Row-Luse, Hadley, Robbins, Bahl-
FACULTY M EN
First Row-Brown, Comerford, Fellows, Sil-
ver, Taylor, Berry.
Second Row - Brockhouse, Riney, Hiller
Wirths, Gyllenswan, Paige.
Third Row-Plummer, Rosenberg, Miller
Kendig, Philips, Sierveld.
2 ' .51 LL "I J J
HxMXN .SEQZI N
X Q, xx
M Us F3
EPHEBIANS and SEAL BEARERS
OAROI. SCHIEYIC MALYIN T,1I"l'0X IALSTIIER CLI-IWE'l"l'E
I-Iphr-hiun 1211116-bizm Iiphebian
ALFRED HHRSBACII CII UILOTTE KI-ILSO HARUI D HARBY HELEN SCIIUETZE KEXNETH NYILSOX l'IS'I'IlI'IR IIEHZOK
Seal Bc-zxrvl' S1-:LI Benn-r S0211 Beau-r Sm-:ll Bezuw-1' Sf-al B1-:xref Still BVHTCI'
World Friendship See.
,X IIFRED BERSBACH
l.l-1 IC IZROADHED
Hi-Y Couqiu-ror Club
W. Friendship Tre-as.
ARTHUR' A. BRICPZ
Saber S: Chevron
WILLIAM BURK E
Ll FX Bl RRA -IIIIII.m CAI-ER GT xNI.IcY CAIQIQY VIRGINIA CLARIQ I:s'rIII1Iz CIIEWI-tTTI2 DORIS CRANE
Library Club Ruuurls Comm. Federalist Nevian Pres. Bovs' Glee Accomp
Fommereial Club Glen l'lulI G,A.A. Advisory' Board Prep Club D
French Club Mzwlrigrul Club Prep Club Alpha "ll"
Rooters' Club Halls Cum, Smfient Cguncil
Bookh-vers' Sec, Girlg' Lf-ague
Tennis Team Mgr.
G.A.A. Yell Leader
Girls' Glee Pres,
Girls' Glee Accomp.
Girls' League Sec.
Boys' Court Sec.
BILL FOARD SARA FINKEL MARTIN FARQLH XR X IC TOR II DLR Ii I II PI II FICHI I BFRI I I
Student Body Pres. Commerce Club Treasury X aisits Track Cirls Flet Pres
Advisory Board World Friendship Bounds Chairman Ixm hts I ice Pres G A -X Officer
Senior Bee Pres. Girls' Glee V. Pres. Qafety Chairman Bois Glee Club P1 esidents If ed
Football Drama Club Student Council XX orld Friendship
Knights G.A.A. Saber 8: Chevron Rooters Club
lSl'IJ HAYES FRI-ID IIERXIAXFOX l-ISTIIER HERZOC
1.01 Lcrmons Club
G.A.A. Yell Leader
Saber 34: Chev. SHP.
Ilecima Legio Pres.
Girls' Glee Club
Social Arts Class Sec.
News Service Director
A K B Basketball
Sr. Mothers Tea Com
Girls Glee Pres.
JOAN HOLMAN LINNEA HOLST HARRY B. HORWITZ
Alpha D's World Friendship Boys' Glee Club
Senior A Sec.
Senior Tea Com.
Girls' Glee Club
Sr. Mothers' Tea Com,
LUCILLE JONES l'. R. .IARXAGIN
Girls, League Chief Justice Girls' I..
Alpha "D" Alpha "D"
Library Club Girls, League Cabinet
World Friendship World Friendship
VIRGINIA LANE L'HARLO'l"l'E KELSO
Euodia Club Secretary
Tri-Y Club Alpha "IJ" V,P'.
Hooters' Club Nevian Sec.
Prep Club Seal Bearer
Glrls' League Cabinet
G. C. LAYANA MAXINE LARSON
Commerce Club Pres. G.A.A.
G.A.A. Prep Club
Routers' Club Routers' Club
Girls' Glee Club
Eudoia Club V,P.
.IHIIN ll, IUXRYICX
ELEANOR LIPMAN ANNE F. LINCH MARGARET LILLII-I MALVIN G. LIFTON JACK LEXIHOUSE
LAVINA LOEB G.A.A. Girls Glee Club Alpha MD" Service Club
CLLA. Cosmegiciziu Euodia Club Girls' League Xevians
Girls' Glee Club Routers Club Student Body Sec. Senior A Pres.
World Friendship Girls' League Pres. Student Council
Nevians Student Council Advisory Board
R0 ln NIAIADNH
in .. H
ulul Vril-mlsliip ,
HARRY M .XIIONICY
V. Football Mp,'1'.
Girls' Cuurt Svc.
Sr. B Uflir-er
Sr. A Oflicvr
Svrvimi Club Officer
Mgr. "B" Football
Clmirmaiu 'l'il-kvt Corn
Studvut Stun' Mgr
JANE'l"l'E MEYER llAWRHNUl'l NICHOLS DOl'Gl..XS VICARSOX BOB l,Fl'l'l'lRSEN MIKE l'll'i'l'lC0l'Ol.A
Alpha "D" Sm-rx inc Club Bounds Cum, Ifeviuns Letturmrln
Nuvizms World Frim-udsliip Service Club Golf ti'illTA
World Friend. Sec. Ncriaus Federalist A K B Football
G.A.A. Trvusury Staff
lVOI'lll Frivud. FNS.
Sr. B Treasurer
JOHN E. SHAW
Alpha. D Pres.
World Friend. Pres.
Girls' League Cab.
A SL B liziskvtbzill
Orclie st ra
Book Lovers' Sec.
BILL SCIIWA RZ
ALYCE II. THOMPSON TOSHIMI TANIGUCHI JESSIE SULLIVAN GAY A. STOCKWELL PARKER SPENCER BOB S. SMITH
Sr. Girls Glee Lib. Varsity Football Euodia Club Pres. Alpha D Pres. Knights Sgt. Arms Hi-Y Club
Prep Club Federalist Staff Presidents' Fed. World Friendship Boys League Football '34, '35 B
Rooters Club Library Club Treas. Sr. B Class Sec. Boys Court Varsity Football
Los Cosmopolitan Federalist Staff G.A.A. Pres. Federation Lettermens' Club
Treasury Dance Committee Varsity Baseball
Girls WIP. Sr. B Cla ss
Girls League Cabinet
Girls Y.P. Sr. A Class
A 3: B Baseball
Sr. Boys' Gloe Pres.
HOWARD E. WEST BOB VVILLIAMS
Hi-Y Hi-Y Sec.
Var. 6: "B" Football
Sr. "AU Vice Pres.
VICTOR VON POST
BERNARD ZELLEK D
Hi-Y Vice Pres.
Senior Class Oiiicei'
C. H. ALEXANDER
QUE XTIN BELF ORD
Boys' Glee Club
Girls' Glee Club
H. J. K ALAJIAN
Cadet Major R.O.T.C
Federalist Man. Ed.
Yell King W'3G S'35
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S!-46 OF GREQT 'RBILSTY
CG-RTGXDLHP EELOFLG6 OD THIS
PPXGE OF NOBILITY
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Don't swell up, Travers
Over the gap
Mickey and Bob QProJ Clow
Two bathing beauties?
Harry class Mahoney
Slacks and Smiles
The steady foursome
Sorta catty, eh!
The Roundman and Abe
Quote: keep off bikes at all times
VVell, I wouldn't show them off
Herb Cloaferj Seelig
What, no uniform, Parker?
Hcountry Cousinf' the Senior Play for W'Qi7, was put on under the leadership of Nliss Lillian
Gufiin. It Was the story of two country girls who were cousins, one young and inexperienced, the
other a little older and much wiser. When the younger is dazzled by riches and city life which
fall unexpectedly into her lap, Nancy, the older cousin, comes to her rescue. The play closes happily
with a double-header romance.
With most of the players sporting Bostonian accents and being very uppity, there were many
moments of fun in the play as well as many of tense excitement. Nancy Price, the country cousin
who proved the city folks were only pikers at being ladies and gentlemen, was played by Frances
Weaver. George Reynolds, the snob who became a man, is played by Bob Dishman. The rest of the
cast were as follows: lllrs. Howitt, Virginia Ann Clapperg Eleanor Howitt, Barbara Wilderg
Sam Wilson, Gene Gregoryg Stanley Howitt, Harry Horwitzg Athalie Wainwvright, Clara
Webbg Rlrs. Kinney, Sarah Finkelg Cyril Kinney, Bob Nlallong lylrs. Rdaude Howitt, Barbara
NIacFadden5 Archie Gore, Lee Broadheadg Pruitt, Everett Sturdyg and Blake, Herbert Seelig.
MALVIN LIFTOX BOB WILLIAMS BOB MALLON 1'AI'LINE JARNAGIN
President Boys' Vice President Treasurer Girls' Athletic Mgr.
CLARA WEBB JOAN HOLMAN HOWARD WEST DAVE DUNCAN
Girls' Vice President Secretary Sergeant-at-Arms Boys' Athletic Mgr
First Row-Smith, Johnsen, Keller, Lenert
Mantle Deverich Mulhan Ca er Fer uson
1 y 1 Y, P 1 S
Adams, Mann, Dempsey, Scarff, Rayan, War-
moth, De Mott, Reiser, Chowu, Marsile
Second Row-Salsbury, Bollman, Schulz
Wilder Cla er Cheatham Selb Bennett
1 pp 1 1 yr L
Harrington, Mann, Chadwich, Beaver, Ami-
con, Buus, Stephens, Watson, Hover, Smith
Showalter, Newcomber, Chardler.
Third Row-Langton, Legatt, McNair, Row-
ell, Smith, Schryer, Resaett, Horlacher, Trask
Hauxwell, Singer, Robinson, Stern, Seaman
Vtleaver, Maynerich, Gaultney, Chambers
Steward, Blackman, Braswell, Mahoney.
Fourth Row-McCory, Elias, Mason, Stewart
VVilley, Ledd, Gragg, Lindsay, Rosier, Smith
Simpson, Yorton, Medd, Tillman, Miller, Luft
Dow, Addison, Van Buren, Shirey, King.
First Rau'-Pinkerton, Yoder, VVilliams, Lar-
sen, VVilliams, Szito, McGowan, Moselle, Cos-
tello, Mullica, Brandel, Alberts, Alssherlar
Sutcliffe, Russell, Coyle, Haul, Vrooman
Second Row Kanda Guess Holl wood Kee
- "' y -Y Y ' y '
fer, Crizer, Hochstedler, Bell, Greenfield
Schlom, Buckheim, Blaneher, Carnahan, Pet-
rell, Kaufman, Cranbourne, Braithwaite
Thompson, Downey, Burg.
Third Row-Sturdy, Hennarty, Beaudry
Stoetzel, Sandifer, Krueger, McBryee, Arnold
Haij, Haskell, Chapin, Ward, Rose, Ward
Smith, Street, Burg.
Fourlh Row-Close, Cotlow, Shetrone, Greg-
ory, Fields, Virginia, Appell, Honnold, Ball
Smith, Burgraff, Riach, Whitehead, Gerber
Wright, Ruby, Blue, Dairs, Bowker.
First Row-Culver, Aubel, Di Muro, Newby,
VVilder. Landneld, Ayres, Caldwell, Shipman,
Lillie, Rammelkamp, Baker, Stern.
.Sivfond Row-Riley, Moss, Paquette, Gerber,
Frauendorf, Snyder, Marton, Clark, Williams,
Hallnm, Chalmers, Hoffman, Rehkemper.
Third Rau'-Deverich, Rosin, Duhig, Fischer
Strier, Stahl, Hermanson, Landsberg, Patterl
son, Putz, Adams, Clark, Tillman, Holmes,
First Row-Mason, Matheson, Carrie, Jarrett,
Mabee, Hague, Gill, Rushall, Peterson, Boyd,
Douthit, Bowes, Bouchard.
Second Rau'-Reed. Hermann, Howry, Car-
penter, Dunham, Edwards, Losch, Harper,
Bailey, Gregg, Honer, Boyington.
Third Row-Reid, Carpenter, Pala, Kiil, Han-
sen, Hayes, Froats, Rosenberg, Grifiiths,
Iimrrllz RnzufRiney, Hagar, Townsend, Hill
Ganmer, Sifton, Lyon, O'Connel, Olauson,
Schilling, Hall, Bentley, Haig, Cansino.
First Row-Scottie, Mills, Garvin, Martin,
Hardy, McCallister, Gitling, Beaver, Ellis,
Froats, Glass, Broderick, Griswold, Thomson
Shipp, Ermoian, Brodowy, James, Kamino
Green, Dixson, McCullough, Smith, Hennessy
Second Row-Stevens, Alderman, Orfila, Sta-
pleton, Christian, Vasquez, Pringle, Beeler,
Bonapart, Moudy, Robison, Coleman, Kidson
Glaze, Dutean, Beach, Jarratt, Neale, Meylan
Guild, Degen, Nelson, Bauerle, Lloyd, Matt-
Third Row-Handa, Miller, Matson, Soren-
sen, Friedman, Ruffner, Sandin, Pilaria, Ren-
shaw, Gaudio, Frank, Broadhead, Crisp, Nes-
selroth, Amster, O'Brien, Hill, Mclntyre
Richards, Paxton. Shepherd. VVeaver, Young
Whipple, Smith, Smith, Smith, Koss.
Fourth Row-Qualls, McGee, Slinkard, Ger-
ber, Oliver, Williams, Aulgur, Osterberg
Jones, Burks, Bollman, Vkiebb, Thomas, Roh-
erts, Segrell, Petersen, Allen, Trott, Iilliott
Grace, Davis, Robinson, Humphreys, Clark
Garrison, Lord, Jacomine, Mullen, Lernhouse
First Row - Offord, Atherton, Necessary
Gormley, Bidna, Jarrett, Iverson, VYells
White, Murphy, King, Wiesner, Sullivan, Sut-
ton, Grenkie, Jones, Harby, Haag, MacKnight
Goldstein, Roberts, McDonald, Shanks, Nes-
Second Row-Holy, Palladino, Green, Bleak
Carpenter, Gossin, Adamson, McCarty, Miller
Strier Hertwig Frvin Sarno Lot Shi'
, y - - -V y 2451- f 1'
rone, Simpson, Swenson, Cushman, Johnson
Third Row-Proctor, Evelvn, Carlson, Gerst-
kemper, Willis, Rambo Hu hes Crockwell
:CI 1 V
Phenis, Newton, Ennen,iSmith, Sumter, Hall-
berg, Harris, Parsekian, DeCourcy, Graham
Peckham, Goodman, Brown, Cohen, Lane.
Fourth Row-Lawrence, VVard, Vilim, Vas-
quez, Miller, Pearsen, Black, Dorsey, Avanee
Savage, Gotsenberg, Isbell, Playter, Howard
Costantino, Cooper, Hollister, Franklin, Jury
Beekman, Bradley, Lloyd, VVinnett, Lowe.
ill J-.Nffi aQ3f:tilfiJ
4 ' iff' 'lx
l f Ni
' I s
First RllIl'flYDOfT3HCC, MacLeod, Bonner
VVall, Cohen, Ingram, Goldsmith, Barsch
Blackford, Shultz, Schmid, Reid, Mikels, Bea:
ver, Gitlin, Burgess.
,X'vc0:1d Row-Albriglit, Vtestlund, Nass, Bas-
kin, Herndon, Ryan, Pickett, Haigler, Dow
Xlriglit, VVQ-nnstrons, Bloeser, Lipman, Rosen-
field, Reardon, Cunningham.
Third ffllh'-Yiillllkff, Ball, Newmark, Sam-
well, Day, Loeb, Barrett, Cooper, Mires, Gar-
vin, Kaneko, Newton, Nooteboom, May, Heer
lfuurtlz Kurt'-Stanton, Bradley, Brenner, Al-
bright, Cnrd, Leathcrwood, Vogue, Lovelace
Charles, Pietropanlo, Shipley, NVilliams, WHI-
lianis, johnson, Anderson, Esser, Burra.
l'ir,-:I lflfru-NleAfee, Genial, Elfstrom, Sav-
age, Pollmzui, liicllelherger, Ruddy, Elazaroif
Vrnnbonrne, Knppers, Ferguson, Cooke, West-
cott, Vtoolf, lh-rx, Castle.
,Yrrmzd Rum'-Yesely, Nelson, Engle, Neff
Creson, Duke, Cowie. johnson, Torrell, Alley
Otonnell, Marcasie, Boucher, Carmagnac
Third Rnzu-Vincent, Kato, Lachman, Peter-
son, Giles, Locke, Tew, Sutton Uackb, Kro-
nick, Keefe, Sutton CGordonJ, Lane, Adams
Swinhart, Sylvia. McCullock.
First Row-Tofsly, Sullivan, Miller, Harville
Stephens, Ogilvie, Emmons, Brooks, Boston
Madigan, Quittner, Richtmeyer, Haskell, Tre-
fan, Pepin, Pinkerton, Baldwin, Fromm, Tho-
len, Steller, Hockin, Fleischman, Derx, Mootz
Fiekel, Fine, Lambert, Magner, Rodenmayer
Second Row-Reed, Currie, Patterson, Chris-
tensen, McGregor, Bazarian, Brown, Marti-
net, Honer, Roth, Alexander, Renninger, Al-
berts, Adams, Lawrence, Holley, Bristol
Boering, Johnson, Benson, Hemsath, Tinsley
Gustafson, Shirey, VVilliams, Mikels, Ashby
Third Row-Rulifner, Kimmel, Dixson, Bayne
Schiefer, Jewkes, Dillingham, Dimuro, VV1l-
hams, Lowe, Rosenthal, Kolnick, Berger, An-
derson, Langdon, Happy, Mertz, LeMoyne
Hull, Gilbert, Porter, Goslen, Benson, Heard
Larson, Shipp, Funck,
Ifourtlz R010-Herb, Groomer, Madvig, Gril-
fiths, Jewell, Sullivan, LaBreche, Zastrow
Larson Matthews Ware VVerh Hockiu
y y i I3 i
Tholen, Dutt, Duncan, VVarcl, Bristol, VVes-
ling, Underwood, Johnson, Bloomfield, VVells
Fifth Rott'-Simmoiis, VVesthofer, Smith
Cuiupston, Grier, Temple, Aseltine, Marsile
Hunt, Bradley, Stanton, Root, Huffman, Han-
burg, MeKelvey, June, Hanna, Brown
Brown, VViukler, VVinkless, Ryburn, Haw:
VVeirner, Resse, Landay.
First Row-Burstein, VVasserman, Vidmar
Kelleyan, Lestelle, VVilkerson, Farias, Velas-
quez, Petrangelo, Goldberg, Herman, Hoff-
mann, Hill, just, Anderson, Santoro, Camp-
bell, McKellar, Burrows, Moser, Bacon, Shel-
.Sifronrl Row-Chisholm, Law, Sullivan, Mc-
Coubrey, Kaplan, Tendas, Abber, Elliott, Os-
terberg, Smalkin, Sebring, Resaetf, Stanly,
Bacigalup, Randall, Bair, Redd, Highbergcr
Hewitt, Ashburn, Jacobson.
Third Row-Addison, Little Field, Stevenson,
Snyder, Barnidge, Thompson, Peiiier, Jury,
Todd, McLeenan, Weimer, Miller, Van Col-
len, Qualls, VVeber, VVatterson, Hayes, Cham-
Fourth Row-Everington, Sewell, Poladian,
Herzenberg, Herman, Rallas, Shine, Krueger,
Olsen, Abrahan, Hoven, Markworth, Reich,
Allebe, Strayer, Lundy, Hager.
Fifth Row-Marton, Cochrane, O'Farrell,
Sylvia, Tellefson, Kenworthy, Funck, Mit-
chell, Bassford, Beck, Eppinger, Johnson,
Creighton, Thompson, Ogden, Merrill, Hut-
chinson, Acevedo, Thomasson.
Sixth Row-Eichelberger, Stevenson, Kep-
hart, McCaskill, Moody, Bird, Gurney, Dol-
matz, Stipanowich, Adams, Miller, Powell,
Cotlow, Gilbert, Walker, Hall, Hafen, Taylor,
Tew, Chiniqup, Alley, Lyon, Brandel, Taylor.
lfirsf Row-Smyser, VVatson, Soloman, Ches-
worth, Faust, Trickle, Carlson, Charroux
Hayes, Cool, Sorensen, Day, Zomar, Odle
Ollord, Marshall, Schulz, Newell.
Svmrzd Rzm'-Pilaria, Farias, Boyd, Sellers
Minorini, VVilliams, Young, Campbell, Elias
Alcorn, Pepper, Gravlee, Nelson, Lefiassick
Tlzird Row-MacLane, Cripe, Horton, Gau-
thier, Crane, Ball, Beque, Price, Goddard
Trefon. Cantor, Daniel, Erickson, Hansen
l"01u'fl1Rom'-Selgratli, McConnell, Mathe
son, McPherson, Weeks, Riley, Anderson
Maryl, XYarmoth, Brikohf. larratt, Gragg
Berger, Miller, Lane, Fogal, Gravlee.
Iiifflz Rfm'sReynolds, Cory, Dempsey, Car-
penter, Marshall, Montauk, Scannell, Barclen
Parker, Ruzzamenti, Alexander, Ferrih, Patac-
chia. Hoffman, Stacey, Bumpass, Taylor,
lfirxt l?mt'gFincli, Sterling, l.ashor, Shankr,
fiarrison, Ginsberg, Ferseld, Ewing, Hawkins.
XYilliams, Haull, Senate, llaviclson, Orthlulw,
Hill, Hoozmaster, Larsen, Sililfs, Arrieta.
,Srrozzff lxlwzu-Elazaroff, Pohl, Otto. Krnpp.
Herman, Fleischer, Sch'arman, Bereman,
Stroessner, Mann, Ferrell, Garland, Jones,
l-lIlflllOl!T1, Halvjian, Belcher.
Third l?oze-Browne, Fish, Pallacline, Hogan-
son, Burney, Humpass, Selgrath, Bett, Fig-
ueroa, Harrier, Murphy, Shea, Thrane, Beck-
lfnzrrtlz Kun' - Nelson, Almqnist, Rock,
O'Brian, Rendler, Erickson, Vlacqnernart, Coo-
per, lacovino. Beaumont, Casqla, Nakamura,
I-'ifffz lfozt'-YYeatlie1'lv, Wiest, Schlofn, Stokes,
Allen. Prior, Richardson, Zak. Ewing, Kem-
vser, Simlaro, Boyd, Hamman, Slinkard, Pratt,
Saxon. Sinclair. Mathauser.
First Raw-Trainor, Vasquez, Keefe, Dickey,
Dumas, Scoggan, Van Drieschen, VVallis, Par-
sons, Louie, Smith, Johnson, VVells, Ralls,
Hobart, Klein, Carter, Hoganson, Young,
Asadurian, Levine, DeLuca, Olsen.
Second Row - Steuer, Schilling, Lopez,
Schwarz, Schocken, Cassidy, Jacobson, VVil-
cox, Clark, Webb, Mills, McCoubrey, Porter,
Horton, McGonigal, Johnson, Bower, Me'
horter, Whitefield, Dinse, james, Bartels,
Third Row-Shipman, Gentry, Miller, Bed-
ford, Stroud, Lehan, Cooper, Pfefferkorn,
Murray, Banner, Brown, Boyd, Moore, Ser'
ern, Loxperman, Lane, Bahken, Hagadorn.
Sisney, Sharp, Purvis, Mehoter, johnson,
Rosen. Leys, Taliman.
Fourth Razr'-Landish, Harrington, Haan, Le-
Pere, Mason, Rosenblad, Edwards, Broad-
head, Watson, McCarty, VVissmath, Brenner,
Thompson, Lawrence, Magill, Talamantes, Del
Castillo, Chapen, Brostedt, Barnes. Smith,
Fifth Row-Bowlby, Grayson, Gallian, Goin.
Patterson, Cowie, Burra, Peterson. jewkes.
Outcault, Nelson, Oliver, Rose, Brotman, Sax,
VVarmoth, Hestdalen Anderson, McCoy,
Lindsey, Howard, Street, King, Hoffman.
First Row-Froats, Mount, Hook, Hogan.
Ghio, Crater, Tishk, Martin, Leavens, Derx.
Wulk, Bachelder, Moats, Roseman, Coleman,
Milner, Levy, Chambers, Rosenblatt, Grass-
Second Row - Brown, Heitman, Mettler
Haag, Boyd, Reed, Pearson, Reynolds, NVhite
Mason, Brum, Bush, Bowker, Rosenberg
VVright, South, Barnes, Miller, Miller.
Third Row-johnson, Madsen, Folger, Gor-
donne, Lillie, Hall, Ruffalo, jerrlen, Day
Burns, Thompson, Cushman, Hughes, Neil
Bowman, Ross, Johnson, Steveson, Walker.
Fourth Row-Morrison, Mabee, Happy, Wil'
liams, Connor, Schindlar, Parsukian, Vander-
haegen, Brooker, Ferges, Rombotis, Lisa
Lmdstrom, Lopez, Larsen, Livermore, Felix
'YW ., Lv
5 N A Mm
QQ, ,gs V rf T
an I lf ' 'j f '
Eff jf n B
1 1 ii L Qi ji
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The Calendar In
School opens with a boom,
Pupils now fill every room,
Homework from now on therelll be,
Work, work, work! . . Oh, woe is mel!
Football season then was here,
Filling all us kids with cheer
Brown and green won several games,
But all the rest gave us a pain.
"Forgotten unless you remember,"
Says Community Chest in November.
All our studes themselves did cheat,
To give the poor enough to eat.
Thanksgiving vacation came at last,
And each sat him down to a huge repast.
The time, doggone it, sailed quickly by,
But gee, what the heck, Christmas was nigh.
Next, of course, came basketball,
Providing chills and thrills for all.
Season tickets, fifty cents,
But then who's going to pay the rent?
The Senior hlothers had a tea,
And every one was there but me.
This may be a cause for wonder,
But then, you know, l'm not a mother.
The Prep Club had its big affair
And each his very best did wear
To dance and play in our new gym,
The boys with their girls, the girls with
Picture and Verse
Of course we welcomed the New Year ing
In fact, we did it with lots of vim.
lt was fun while it lasted, but listen, lads:
The very next morning was certainly sad!!
Waidelich Hall was dedicated,
With the studes it highly rated.
Assemblies alllll be held in there
To save the studes from the chill o' the air.
"Country Cousin" was its name,
The play thatls in our hall of fame,
All our "Gables', did their best
And gave a play plumb full o' zest.
While tripping the ol' "Light Fantasticf'
Hamilton boys are gymnastic,
So each turned up at the Senior Prom
VVith his dancingest girl on his arm.
lt sure was a hard-fought election,
We each had to make a selection.
'WVho's to be Hamie's next President,"
Is the question which caused our brains to
At Hamilton there are a great many
Who work hard and donlt get a penny,
But they all have something to work to-
Because one day theylll get service awards.
The Senior HA esu have a fraduation
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Phe Senior Beesi' say "Pity the natlonf'
5 Q "him," But some day they'll be Senior "Aves H
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THE ADVISORY BOARD
The Advisory Board acts as a final
court of appeals for students and serves as
advisor to the principals.
The members of the board are selected
very carefully, good judgment being thc
prime requisite. lVIemberse are appointed
and remain on the Board as long as they
are students at Hamilton.
The students serving on the board this
term are: Esther Clewette, Carol Schieve,
lXIalvin Lifton, Bob Haskell, Salve Math-
eson, Bob Williams and Bill Foard, chair-
man. The secretary is Bliss Charlotte Haw-
The Student Council, in acting as a
governing body, recommends certain pro-
cedure and passes on certain regulations
which are for the benefit of the school.
The meetings are presided over by the As-
sociated Student Body President, Bill
The Council members are eighteen in
number and were either appointed to their
oflice or elected by the student body. Those
on the council represent the majority of
the organizations at Hamilton.
The Associated Student Body Officers
are popularly elected by the Student Body
and serve the school in many Ways. The
officers for Winter y37 are: Bill Foard,
Student Body Presidentg lvlargaret Lillie,
Girls' League President, Jim Close, Boys,
League President, Charlotte Kelso, Stu-
dent Body Secretaryg and Stuart Brandel,
Student Body Treasurer.
Included in this organization, under su-
pervision of the above mentioned oilicers,
are the Student Council, Boys' and Girls
League and the Board of Finance.
BOARD OF FINANCE
Organized by lVIr. Walter F. Swartz
for the purpose of supervising all of Ham-
ilton's business dealings, the Board of
Finance has authority to make cash ex-
penditures, and to pass or veto expenditures
of the Student Body Fund. VVith Stuart
Brandel as President, and Bill Foard and
Dave Duncan completing the group, the
Board of Finance has made itself invalu-
able at Hamilton.
The Presidents' Federation was organ-
ized to bring the organizations of Hamilton
closer together, and make them more ef-
fective through cooperation. The president
of each club is a member, as the name
implies, although membership is not com-
pulsory, and no dues are collected. Since
the Presidents' Federation has not held a
meeting in two years, it is to be implied
that it has ceased to exist as an active
Un Friday of each school week the
"l"ederalist" is distributed to over thirteen
hundred Hamilton students. In the paper
the latest school news, sport stories, edi-
torials, and many other features are found.
The Executive Editor is Dave VVright,
Mrs. Gefrgia jones is the sponsor, and
the advertising and circulation are under
the capable direction of lVIiss lVIary Ellen
Diclcison. Others who help put out the
paper are: Kenneth Wilson, Nlarcella llc
Corry, Donald Chapin, Joe Hartnett, Neva
Trask, Pearl Elias, Douglas Riach, Jessie
Sullivan, Bob Petersen, Hubert Stoetzel,
-loan Dotzel, Patricia llahoney, Francene
Grayson, Virginia Clark, Dalton Sandi-
fer, John Darnell, Toshimi Taniguchi,
and Ted Griffiths.
The Girls, League Cabinet is one of
Hamiltonls very active and much looked-
up-to and respected clubs. They supervise
all girls' activities, and set an example for
them. At the beginning of each term the
Cabinet makes the new girls acquainted
with the school and each other by holding
teas and other activities. Every Christmas
the Girls' League has charge of the Philan-
thropy Committee and distributes food and
cheer to the poor.
Ofiicers of the Girls' League are: lVIar-
garet Lillie, Presidentg Carol Schieve, Vice-
Presidentg Joan Dotzel, Secretaryg Barbara
Stern, Treasurer. Bliss Robbins, the Girls'
Vice Principal, is the sponsor.
The Boys' League consists of five mem-
bers from each of the three Boys' Clubs
at Hamilton. These are the Hi-Y, the
Knights, the Service Club, and one mem-
ber from the Sabre and Chevron Club
who represents the R.O.T.C. The purpose
of the League is to better relationships
and promote cooperation among the boys.
The president of the Boys' League is
elected by the student body, this semester
the president is Jim Close, and lXIr. Com-
erford sponsors the group.
Doing their best to make Hamilton a
safer school, the Safety Committee has
worked very hard this year. They direct
traffic in the school, prevent bicycle riding
on the campus, and patrol the halls during
fire drills. Sponsored by lllr. Sierveld,
the members are: Virgil Peckham, Chair-
man, Frank Chisholm, Billy Kiil, Jack
Carpenter, Joe Gregg, Robin Singer, Betty
Shields, Betty Casper, Eleanor Adams,
Phyllis Dorrance, Peggy Weaver, Carlton
Whitehead, and Dave Vrooman.
The Halls Committee and the members
of the Student Control cooperate in main-
taining Qrder in the halls at all times. The
Halls Committee is in charge before and
after school and during the noon hourg
the Student Control works while classes
are in session.
lllr. Silver is in charge of the Halls
Committee and Doug Riach is chairman.
lXIr. Comerford is the sponsor of the Stu-
dent Control with Rirs. Crosby and lllr.
Riney as assistants.
The Girls" League Court, now in its
second term, takes care of the girl offend-
ers at Hamilton. Such violations as exces-
sive tardiness, going off bounds, and the
breaking of honor study rules are dealt
with by the court.
There are nine judges: Lucille Jones,
A125 Muriel Rlacey, A125 Barbara Stern,
B123 Barbara Sheldon, B125 Geraldine
Stern, Ally Valarie Bonaparte, B11g El-
len Reardon, A103 Virginia Rodenmayer,
B105 and Lovin Campbell, A9. Chief jus-
tice is Pauline Jarnagin, A12. Bliss Rod-
gers is the sponsor.
The nine judges of the boys' court are
always doing their best, not to punish
wrongdoers, but to adjust them and pre-
vent their future misbehavior. With hir.
Rosenberg at its head, the Boys, Court
has become one of Hamilton's most in-
The judges are: Jim Close, Chief
Judgeg Ralph Bleak, John Darnell, Blal-
vin Lifton, Jack Geyer, Al Hager, Ernie
Costello, Parker Spencer, and Leonidas
To become a Nevian is the goal toward
which every Hamiltonian, large or small,
is striving. The purpose of the organiza-
tion is to promote scholarship and serve
the schoolg under the able guidance of
Bliss Carol Dunlap, they have succeeded
The Nevians form Chapter 253 of the
California Scholarship Federation, and
requirements for membership are four
"R's" and three special recommendations
by teachers of solids.
This year's officers are: Esther Clewettc,
President, Virginia Ann Clapper, Vice-
Presidentg Charlotte Kelso, Secretary, and
Bob Haskell, Treasurer.
The Bounds Committee was organized
for the purpose of promoting good citizen-
ship throughout the student body. Under
the supervision of Thomas E. Brockhouse,
this group has endeavored to prevent ac-
cidents, protect student and school prop-
erty, and maintain order and good conduct
about the campus. During the lunch pe-
riod, students without special permits or
the new and more efficient lunch passes
are restrained from leaving the school
grounds, visitors are directed to the At-
tendance Oflice where they may receive
visitors' passes, and persons without legit-
imate business are kept off the campus.
For the past semester Alfred Bersbach has
acted as chairman of the committee.
NOONDAY DANCE COMMITTEE
The Noonday Dance Committee is
made up of two members from each of
the following clubs: Hi-Y, Knights, Ser-
vice Club, Tri-Y, Girls' League Cabinet,
Alpha D's, and the Student Body Treas-
urer. The committee decides how the
dances are to be run, and judges the
awards to be given at dances. The sponsor-
ship is distributed among the above-men-
tioned clubs, and lX1argaret Lillie and
Stuart Brandel act as chairman and secre-
tary, respectively. This committee has suc-
ceeded in making the noonday dance a
very popular affair.
NEWS SERVICE BUREAU
Under the direction of Joe Hartnett,
the Hamilton High School News Service
Bureau releases weekly news bulletins to
nine neighborhood and metropolitan news-
sheets, dispensing school and athletic news
for publication in these papers. In this way
the organization does much toward ac-
quainting the public with the work of the
public schools, and toward the establish-
ment of friendly, cooperative relations be-
tween the general public and the schools.
Assistants to the New Service Director
are: Don Chapin and Dave Wright, Mrs.
Georgia Jones sponsors the Bureau in con-
junction with our school paper, The Fed-
SENIOR GIRLS' GLEE CLUB
The Senior Girls' Glee Club has been
performing this year with true Hamilton
spirit, and is rapidly becoming one of
the school's outstanding organizations.
VVhen musical talent is needed, the Glee
Club is sure to be on hand, under the
excellent sponsorship of lllrs. Edith Leon-
The officers are: Ruth Eaton, Presi-
dentg lone Hough, Vice-Presidentg Dor-
othy De ilott, Secretary and Treasurerg
and Dawn Paxton and Eleanor Lipman,
SENIOR BOYS' GLEE CLUB
The Senior Boys' Glee Club is composed
of those boys at Hamilton who have some
musical talent, and under the leadership of
Kliss Edith Leonard they sing at assemblies,
P.'I'.A. meetings, dinners, and teas.
Officers are as follows: Pat Amelino,
Vice-Presidentg Bill Eitel, Secretary and
Treasurerg Stan Carey and John iXIcCarty,
Librarians: and Doris Crane, Accompanist.
The oflice of President is at present un-
The Service Club, sponsored by hir.
Harold Rosenberg, is the only Junior Ro-
tary Club in the World, and is a branch
of the Culver City Rotary Club.
Although the club is active in many
school affairs, it is chiefly known for its
philanthropic Works, which are many. The
members usually have an informal social
affair once a month.
This year's officers are: John Darnell,
President, David Wriglit, Vice-President,
Roscoe VVilliams, Secretary, Bob lllallon,
Treasurer, and Ralph Townsend, Ser-
Sponsored by Hamiltonls first very Sue
principal, llr. Elson, the Knights have
for their goal the creation of friendly
feeling among Hamiltonls students. VVitl1
llifr. Gyllenswan as their present sponsor,
they can be relied upon to assist at athletic
events and other assemblies. They are a
branch of the U.S.C. Knights.
Oflicers for VVinter '37 are: Parker
Spencer, Presidentg Bill lfitel, Vice-Presia
dent, Bob Ball, Sccretaryg Ray Angier,
Treasurer, and Joe Hartnett, Sergeant-
The Hi-Y, sponsored by Klr. VVa1te:-
Swartz, was organized to create and main-
tain high standards of Christian conduct
throughout Hamilton. lts twenty mem-
bers were chosen for their high character
and good scholarship, and make it a point
to turn out one hundred per cent for all
athletic events, assemblies, and other so-
Officers for this term are: Bob Dale,
President, Dave Duncan, Vice-President,
Bob Williams, Secretaryg Paul Grieve,
Treasurer, and Bob Smith, Sergeant-at
Formed by combining the Betsy Ham-
iltons and the Athenae, two outstanding
girls' clubs of previous years, the Al-
pha Despoinae carries on their work of
promoting service, honor, and good spirit
amongst the Hamilton girls. A new girl
is taken in for each one who is graduated.
Serving as officers are: Carol Schieve,
President, Charlotte Kelso, Vice-Presi-
dent, Dorothy De lllott, Recording Secre-
tary, Frances Caldwell, Treasurer, and
Esther Clexvette, Corresponding Secretary.
The Euodia Club was organized for
the purpose of acquainting the girls at
Hamilton with the Bible. At the meetings
the members and the sponsor discuss and
explain the Bible and sing songs. lleetings
are held once a week and parties are
given about once a month.
The officers of the club are: Jessie Sul-
livan, President, Frances YVilliams, Vice-
Presidentg Turalu Reed, Secretary, Neva
Stahl, Treasurer, and Daphne Tholen,
Song Leader. lliss Josephine Nelson is
Forming a junior division of the Y.W.
C.A., the girls composing the Tri-Y help
further good sportsmanship, loyalty, and
interest in athletic events. This year, the
organization is divided into two groups:
the Senior Group, which includes the 11th
and 12th grades, and the Junior Group,
including the 9th and 10th grades.
In the Senior Group the officers are:
Pearl Elias, President, Alice Landefeld,
Vice-President, Barbara Sheldon, Secre-
tary, Rladeline Clark, Treasurer, Betsy
Rammelkamp, Inter-Club-Council Repre-
sentative, and Pearl Elias, Barbara Stern
and Betsy Rammelkamp, Senior Advisers.
Officers of the Junior Group are: lllil-
dred Shultz, President, Ella Rosenfeld,
Vice-President, Annie Pietropaolo, Sec-
retary, and Kay Hunt, Treasurer.
WORLD. FRIENDSHIP CLUB
Under the sponsorship of Miss Marie
Jackson, the World Friendship Club was
organized, as its name suggests, to promote
world peace and friendship. It is now
sponsoring a "Health Chest" for Mexican
school children, and is always active in the
District Federation of World Friendship
The officers are: Howard Rose, Presi-
dent, Lawrence Nichols, Vice-President,
Janette Nleyer, Secretaryg and Lee Broad-
To help students secure material for
reference in our library, and to train its
members in library work, the Library Club
is a very valuable organization. Sponsored
by llrs. Teresa C. Fulford, and com-
posed of girls who are taking or have taken
library science, the club has rendered ex-
tensive service to teachers and students.
Oflicers for the year are: Lucille Jones,
President, lNIadeline Clark, Vice-Presi-
dent, Adele Trott, Secretary, and Nila
The Decima Legio is an organization
founded to interest the students in the
languages, customs, literature, and history
of the Roman people.
The Club is very interestingly divided
into four classes of Roman people, and
from each class two officers are elected.
The A10 ofiicers are Consuls and act as
President and Vice-President, the Bl0's
elect Praetors, the A9's Tribunes, and
the B9 Slaves and Overseers. The officers
this year are: Janie Tallman, First Con-
sulg Eon Cranbourne, Second Consul,
Jack Stevenson and lVIargaret Lambert,
Praetorsg Walter Hoffman and Barbara
Le Gassick, Tribunes, Peggy Garvin and
Robert Pryor, Overseers. The sponsor is
Miss Carol Jane Dunlap.
The Lettermen's Society is composed of
all varsity lettermen, all senior lettermen,
two year B's, C and D, captains.
The main purposes are the encourage-
ment of greater participation in Hamilton
sports, promotion of school spirit and to
A traditional event is the banquet held
each semester at which some great athlete
Oflicers for this term are Paul Greve,
President, Stuart Brandel, Vice Presidentg
Jack lIcQuary, Treasurer, Bob Aylsworth,
Secretaryg and Jim Close, Syg't. at Arms
YELL AND SONG LEADERS
The cheer leaders for the past term have
given their whole-hearted effort toward
arousing the enthusiasm of the Student
Body. Such enthusiasm is needed to en-
courage and urge the teams on. This work
was ably accomplished by Jack Geyer,
Cecil Cranbourne and Don Dunham, on
the yell department, and Margaret Lillie,
and Charlotte Kelso, leading the songs.
Appearing for the first time in Yankee
history is the Hamilton Band, With
twenty-six members under the direction
of Frederick Sierveld and the leadership
of Second Lt. Virgil Peckham, as well as
the two drum majors, Olivia Bloomfield
and Phyllis Dorrance, the band has made
a fine showing at all Hamilton assemblies
and football games. With support, the
band will soon be one of the top organiza-
tions of Hamilton.
"Peroxide" Bennett and "Shirley Temple"
Bob "Herman" Aylswortli.
Visiting in the mountains.
Don CHeyl Listenlb Yoder.
"Big Time" Hill.
Studying in Capt. Eaton's class.
Getting in deep water.
Swede, the day after.
Mads sophisticated grin.
Jack, Bob, and Paul.
Captain james Close.
Just a Hi-Y man, Karl Gantner.
Pretty boy Close.
The Hamilton band at the Poly game.
Just a group of Hamiltonians.
Mr. Plummer, official timekeeper.
+2 ,. 5 13
COACHES AND CAPTAINS
The coaching staff for W'37 consisted of
the following members: Xlr. Walter F.
Swartz, Coach Cee football, Coach Glenn
Berry, Bee football coachg Coach C.
Riney, varsity football, Coach W. Paige,
Cee and Dee basketball, and llr. H. E.
Rosenberg, coach varsity and bee basketball.
The captains for this Semester were Jim
Close and Bob Ball, co-captains varsity
football, 'iRoundy Williams," captain Bee
football, Bud Brandell, captain Cee foot-
ball, John Larsen, captain varsity basket-
ball and Eddie Skeens, captain Bee basket-
The varsity grid squad for the 1936
season was under the coaching of Coach
James Curtis Riney. The Captainship of
the team was awarded to the two return-
ing varsity lettermen, Bob Ball and Jim
illost of our varsity material for this
season has come from ranks of last year's
Bee Gridders. Although the team lacked
weight they made up for the disadvantage
with the fighting spirit which they displayed
in every game. All through the season the
Green and Brown exhibited fine courage
Opening the season in a promising man-
ner, the Yankee squad traveled to Leuz-
inger to defeat them 7 to 6 in a practice
tilt. This fine start was ended however
when Hamilton opened their official season
by playing L. A. High on Housh Field.
The powerful Roman eleven rolled over
the Green and Brown to a score of 33-6.
In the second league game of the season,
H am i l t 0 n broke the five year jinx by
squelching Venice to the tune of l0-0. The
first score was made late in the first quarter
by lN'Iiller. The last two tallys were safe-
ties made in the fourth quarter bringing
the score to the 10 to 0 mark, which re-
mained for the rest of the game. The
Yankees had the situation well in hand
during the entire game.
The University Hamilton encounter on
the Warrior's field resulted in a tie of 0-0.
Hamilton appeared to have the upper hand
during the game, but were unable to score.
ln playing Fairfax on their field, the
largest score of the season was made against
Hamilton. The Colonial team, with hard
running and a heavy line, put the hall over
six times with two conversions making a
total score of 38-O.
Starting out by defeating Hollywood in
the first half the Yankees showed superb
playing. However the latter half proved
to be the road to ruin as the Sheiks charged
over to tally three times and defeat Hamil-
ton 25-6. With the termination of this
game Hamilton placed fifth in the league
with one win, three losses, and one tie.
4.41-t..a.? Qxx x
I' .i I
Ng X. 7
Evidence of a future championship var-
sity is found throughout this year's Bee
team, as the team, composed of ninth,
tenth, and eleventh graders, took third
place in the league race.
With Coach Berry at the helm for the
first time, the Hamilton squad, with many
inexperienced men, displayed fine foot-
ball. Having both size and weight in sight,
another very good Bee team is expected
for next season. The losses for this sea-
son are attributed mainly to lack of ex-
Displaying excellent playing but not
finding their step until late in the season,
the Yankee Cees lost the first four games
of the season. Though they lost, it was
by a very narrow margin in each case.
They proved their strength in the last of
the season, however, and crushed Loyola
to a 15-0 defeat.
The team was coached by Mr. Swartz
and promises to produce very good material
for the heavyweights in the future.
A center rush in the Loyola game
Hamilton blocking a Hollywood kick
Muscleman Reid doing a giant
Bobby, Swede, and Marcy, after
the Unihi game
Another muscleman and a bit of
The Venice gameg score Hamie 10,
The Bees in action against Univer-
sityg score Hamie 18, Unihi 0.
Hollywood on our goal line
The "Bean Boys" at the start of a
There's something fishy about this
Part of the Loyola game
This one was an interception
Fairfax attempts a conversion
Foppa Greve biting the dust at Fair-
Brandel on an end run against Uni-
A bit of the Loyola game
Taniguichi, one of the varsity guards
John David Duncan, varsity spark
"Cubby" Brandel, star end
Fairfax opening a hole
Hey! You're an end now, not a
The Wop and West, outstanding
The varsity makes a gain off Holly-
just some of the "Bean Boys"
McQuary, one of this and next
Another bit of the University Bee
The prospects for a very successful bas-
ketball season are in sight at the time this
book goes to press. In spite of the fact that
the first practice games were defeats, the
team under Coach Rosenberg, is expected
to produce very good results.
Hamilton's new basketball floor will be
used for the first time in its history when
the season opens with a league game against
L. A. The Yankee floor is one of the best
in the city and should produce many ex-
cellent teams in the future.
The Hamilton boys are facing L. A.
Fairfax, University, Hollywood, and Ven-
ice this year. Each team is scheduled to
play us in two league games, one on our
floor and one on theirs. This should give
Hamilton ample time to show their ability
which seems evident at present.
The Yankee Bee Basketballers, under
the coaching of lwr. Rosenberg, have shown
very promising floor work up to the time
this book goes to press. lf they keep up the
playing they have shown so far they should
be a serious threat to the other contestants
for the league championship.
The lightweights follow the same course
as the varsity, playing on the same schedule
and the same floor.
Good material for next years varsity is
seen throughout the team and the strenuous
season ahead should produce even more.
The Cee team, being the main source of
material for the future, is an important step
in the success of basketball. The squad is
under the coaching of Coach Paige, who
has the reputation of consistently turning
out championship teams.
The boys play four major games this
season. The schedule is: L. A. at L. A.,
University at Hamilton, Venice at Venice,
and Hollywood at Hamilton.
This team is another important source
of future material and is also under Coach
It is in this team that the boys receive
their practice which is so essential for a
game of this class.
The boys exhibit fine spirit and there are
a number that are displaying skill in a
manner that spells championship for the
The Girls' Athletic Association, under
the sponsorship of Miss Ann Capper, does
a great deal to promote ideals of sports-
manship, loyalty, friendship, and coopera-
tion among Hami1ton's girls. Its mem-
bers go on hikes, have picnics, and enjoy
At present the officers are: Helen
Schuetze, Presidentg Anna Mae Nlulha-
ney, Vice-President, Margaret Dempsey,
Recording Secretaryg Dorothy Lillie, Cor-
responding Secretaryg Pauline King, Treas-
urerg Barbara Stern, Historiang Isobel
Chalmers, volleyball managerg Helen Jean
Eichelberger, basketball managerg and Es-
ther Hertzog and Ruth Eaton, yell lead-
The girls participated in a play day at
Venice and showed themselves especially
well versed in the elements of fair play
and good sportsmanship. Next year, when
the new Gym will be available, the girls
hope to hold a play day on their own field.
She finally caught something
Margaret and Anna Mae
Four mighty Senior Bees
Two Manns and one girl
Which is which?
Does it taste good?
just a Fed Staffer
Co-Fed by Dotzel
Betsey and Annette
They've got the cycling craze
Rumble seat models
just an old Hamie custom
Seeing doubleg Gaye and Ma
I want some, too
Who is it?
Wonder who it's from?
Ouch! You're killing me!
The good old summertime, remem
Now, girls, act natural!
Two platoons, consisting of two squads
each, form the R.O.T.C.'s Company A.
First Lieutenant Harold Harby and Sec-
ond Lieutenant Bill Krueger command one
platoon each, and the company is com-
manded by Captain Robert Reed.
Company B of Hamiltonls R.O.T.C.
unit is commanded by Captain Lester Bra-
dey, who is assisted by First Lieutenant
Harold Dennis and Second Lieutenant
Leonidas Howry. Last semester "B" com-
pany won all the medals and cups which
were awarded, and hope to do the same
R.O.T.C. STAFF AND OFFICERS
The Staff of Hamiltonls R.O.T.C.
unit Consists of llajor Kenneth Wilson,
Honorary Rlajor Clara VVebbg Lieuten-
ant Don Chapin, Battalion Adjutantg
Captain Arthur Brice, Ordnance Qfficerp
Sergeant Frank Bradley, Supply Sergeant.
Firxf Rott'-Captain Brice, Major VVilson,
Captain H. O. Eaton jr., Asst. P.M.S. and
T., Honorary Major Clara Webb, Captain
Reed. Captain Brady.
.Svrozzd Ron'-Lieutenant Harby, Lieutenant
Denis. Lieutenant Chapin, Lieutenant Krueger
Lieutenant llowry, Lieutenant Peckham, Ser-
The R.O.T.C. Band, under the com-
mand of Cadet 2nd Lieutenant Virgil
Peckham, is the largest we have yet had.
The stirring marches have added con-
siderably to the spirit and military snap
and precision of our Battalion ceremonies.
The efforts of Klr. Frederick Sierveld, Di-
rector, are to be commended, as he has
worked hard to build up such a creditable
organization. Under his direction the R.C.
T.C. Hand also forms the nucleus of the
school Football Band.
SABRE AND CHEVRON
The Sabre and Chevron Club is come
posed of ollicers and non-commissioned
officers of the R.O.T.C. unit. The pur-
pose of the organization is to better the
unit, promote social relations between the
men, and serve the school. One of the
year's most looked-forward-to events is
the Military Ball, put on by this group.
lVith Captain H. O. Eaton as sponsor,
this semesteris officers are: Kenneth XVi1-
son, Presidentg Harold Harby, Vice-
Presidentg Robert Reed, Secretaryg Ches-
ter Brady, Treasurerg and Chester Car-
Discussion on the Cal.-U.S.C. game
Miss Katherine CAimie Oakley!
No, I don't agree
Look at the camera
The homework for tonight will be-
The price is-
Smile for the birdie
Keep off the grass!
Capt. Silver and Hamie police force
What is it?
Aye, aye, Captain!
Berry well done
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O-o-o-oh, my feet! Lemme get these shoes off . . . ugh!! That's better. Whew!
Gosh, why would they make us take a census this year? Why couldn't they have
taken it in 1940, when it was due, instead of putting it off until 1941? Well, any-
way, I saw lots of people I knew back in Hamilton in '37. Doing pretty well, too,
most of them . . . Guess I'd better stack these questionnaires according to people's
occupations. What a job! . . . oh, hum . . .
Gosh! Four o'clock already! Well, 1'll summarize the results, and then for
bed. Lemme see . . . at U.C.L.A are my old friends Charlotte Kelso, Lucile
Jones, Pauline '!Garbo" Jarnagin, Harry "Gable" Horowitz, Joe Hartnett, Bob
Peterson, Lawrence Nichols, Janette H30-Caloriel' Bleyer, Eleanor "Lady-in-WVhite"
Lipman, lllalvin Lifton, Clara 'fQuack-Quackn VVebb, Jack 'llron lXIanl' Travers,
Jessie Sullivan, Gay Stockwell, Doris Fromme, Joan f'What's it?!' Dotzel, Dolphine
Drabeck, Bob Clow, and good ol! Carol Schieve, by gum.
What's this stack? Oh, L.A.J.C., huh? Lessee-Georgie Jones, lX'Iarie
Jacobson, Ione Haugh, lWorris ldarmelstein, Dorthy "Twain" Lorette, Bill Tutwiler,
Toshimi Taniguchi, Helen Jean Eichelberger, Bill Eitel, Victor Elder, Sara Finkel,
Sue Culbertson, Virginia Clark, Lee Broadhead, and Alyce Thompson. VVhat!s this
on Alyce's questionnaire? "I pull your teeth aesthetically." Hah!
Then over at Woodburyls are Linnea Holst, Helen Schuetze, and those two
!'R'Iichela" Angelos, Lucille Gregg and fllargaret Sedan. And here's Charles Wainer
at Southwestern Business College and Drasnah Hansard at Paramount Beauty Col-
lege. What's this stack on the floor . . . lIcKay's Business College? Yeah. VVe1l,
gracing that institution are Edwin Guilford, Esther Herzog, and Anne Linch,
S.lVI.J.C. gets those four stars, George Sebring, Howard Rose, Ray Deiehsel, and
Bill Foard, and U.S.C. rates Bud Hayes and Ken VVilson. I remember the time when
Ken and I . . . oh, well.
Up at Frank Wiggins are Geraldine Gross, Dave Duncan, Bennie Dia-
mond, and Arthur Brice, and Herbert Seelig is studying to become a big grower
at California Agricultural College at Davis. To finish up the list of students, we
have Joan Holman at Occidental, Harry hlahoney at Texas A 85 BI College, hlartin
Farquhar at Compton S.C., lllary Dalton at Lipsom's school of designing, Clair
Alexander at L.A. Business College, Shirley Caper at Sawyerls Business College,
Ruth Eaton at Webster's College for Comptometry, Robert Dale at the University
of Nevada, and Don Crews at California Nautical School. Paul Greve and Johnny
Larsen are also at College.
Herels the miscellaneous group at last. Fifteen more minutes and I can go to
bed. And boy, am I sleepy! . . . Ho, hum! Jus' fifteen . . . minutes . . . an' I c'n . . .
I c'n! . . .
Hey! Almost went to sleep. O-o-o-h, me. YVell, let's see what the rest of my
pals are doing. lNIike Pietropolols the golf pro at the Fairview course, huh? I must
look him up and take a couple of lessons. I need practice on my putting. And Ray
Viers is playing pro baseball. Well, well. Fancy that! Here's Rose 1Ialone doing
very well as a commercial artist, and Sonic Rladvig doing ditto as an interior deco-
rator. l'll have to look her up when. Esther Clewette is running a very exclusive
art school, being a very good artist herself, and Edna Boston is also making a name
for herself with her art exhibits. Alfred Bersbach is a very outstanding engineer, and
is leaving his works of art all over the world. Down there at Republic Studios are
Edna Todd as stenographer and Enid lVIacBurnie as secretary. Wonder if I could
get an introduction to Garbo? Hmmm. Curt llatternls a test flyer at the Birdwing
Airplane Co., and Jack Lemhouse is working on the final assembly at the same place.
Bill Schwarz is a marine electrician on the "S.S. Aunt llIary," and Jean Keifer is a
radio technician at KHJ. Oh, oh! Here's one. Abe Shalat is a thriving dentist in
Hollywood, and Lavina Loeb is his nurse. "Painless Dentist," he says. Well, maybe
he's painless, but lim not. And so Bob llallon is a chemist. VVell, l'll be darned. And
invented a new fallen arch vaccine, too. Well, well.
Herelre all the globe-trotters. Lucky guys! YVell, after l make my first million
. . . Alma Harbinson's rattling around in Canada, according to her friends, Bob
Smith's just returned from a trip around the world, and Harold Harby's still on
the Olympic Peninsula, resting up, he says. And Jimmie Barnes is a forest ranger
out in the wild, wild woods. Boy, that's the life! Here's llluriel llflacey teaching kin-
dergarten, making human beings out of the kids. Blaxine Larson's a beauty operator,
with columns on beauty in several newspapers and magazines. Harvey Kalajian is a
highly-paid draftsman with ofiices in New York and Hollywood.
Elfriede Angermayer's making a name for herself as a musician with the Los
Angeles Philharmonic Orchestra, with Quentin Beeford following up his career as a
singer that he started back at Hamie. Stanley Carey's also singing, with the "Swedish
Opera VVarblers," over KHJ. That oughtta be good, especially since Doris Crane is
accompanying them as she used to do in the old days. Raymond Angier is using the
experience he got on the Hamilton Boy's Court, and is now a much respected judge.
Funny. William Burke was also influenced by his activities at Hamie, and hels a flatf
-pardon, a cop. I'll bear that in mind, maybe he can do something about that ticket
l got yesterday. Nlynette Brush is back at school teaching physical education, by golly.
Well, she always was interested in sports.
VVhat're these two here? llargaret Lillie and Douglas Pearson, with the
"occupation" blank not filled. Ding-dang it! That means l'll have to go back tomor-
row. Such a business!
Now for the last stack, and then for the hay. llarjorie Savage, John Shaw,
Parker Spencer, Victor Von Post, Howard West, Bob VVilliams, Bernard Zeller,
Virginia Lane, Fred Steimason, Bob Dishman and Lucy Burra are working
here and there in various positions. So that's that. Now one little look-over and lim
through. Hm-m-m. All in all, Pd say my old friends of VVinter l37 were a pretty
successful bunch. Nice work, gang. llust look 'em . . . up . . . sometime. Ho-o-o, hum!
VVell . . . guess I'll . . . go ta . . . bed. Good ol' . . . bed . . . zzzzz.
And now, while our hero sleeps, Hamilton takes the opportunity to wish the
Winter '37 graduates the best of everything in life, and may good luck dog your foot-
steps. VVe,re with you to the limit.
Hasta la vista.
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We see the pole, but not the hsh
Henry the Lone Cowliand
Some fun, what?
"T" for three
Loafing around school
just a Hamie lassie
What are they hiding from? 1
Get a horse!
Taking it easy
A day at Santa Monica
A day at the beach
Let's take up cooking
Three of a kind
Work on the school aud.
A group of studes
Under the spreading QPJ tree
Johnny Darnell, "Service Prexy
Pretty good, Pat!
Queen of what?
Dorothy leaving home!
What an outing!
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Pl-IGTOGRAPI-IS OF MERIT WE ALSO CARRY
3834 Main S
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and JCfongratukIat1ons ,VM
HARDWARE Fromkgiggfg GMM, Q
Stellar Bros. 8: Skoog
3825 Main sf. Culver City, Calif. M E D A I- T A
CHILDREN 25C FIVE BARBERS ADULTS 35C -l- H E A -I- E E
Pieo Robertson Barber Shop
8817 West Pico Blvd.
Where the Appreciation of Your Patronage
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NORTH SIDE AT ROBERTSON
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Quality, Service, and Satisfaction
In Every Sandwich
3744 Eastham St. C. C. 4743
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Who dm' the fine engraving for this iffue
TH E UTREASURYH
SPORTWEAR DRESS SHIRTS
SLACKS POLO SHOE
S OES W ELL W ORTH WEATERS
suozs DEPT. STORE con
PH. OX 0377 8819 W. Pico Blvd. Open until 8 P.M.
Cups Medals Trophies
THE T. V. ALLEN CO.
812 Maple Avenue
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for your belpfalnesr in making
Products a Success
ICYCLAIR CORP. LTD.
All Kinds of lee Creams
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3Qlo-lQ Glendale Blvd. OLymplC 1108
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of the Treasury
High Print Shop
under .rupervirion of
Warren Miller, Inrtructor
Lconidax Howq, W '38 .rupcrvircd the
general make up, auirtca' by Artbur
Brice, W '37. joe Szjto, 5' '37, .taper-
vifed the .rotting of the advertirementr.
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THICK GIANT MALTS
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NEXT TO MERALTA THEATER
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3835 Main Sr. C.C. 5588
Roy's Barber Shop
8676 W. PICO
Hardware and Palnt Store Ernie, Dick, Dell, and Roy Los Angeles
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