Alexander Hamilton High School - Castilians Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA)
- Class of 1940
Page 1 of 130
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 130 of the 1940 volume:
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Till with sound .of trumpet,
Far, far off the daybreak call-hark! how loud and
clear I hear it wind,
Swift! to the head of the army!-swift! spring to
Pioneers! O pioneers! o
from Walt Whitman's poem
"Pioneersl O Pioneers" .
W I 4
if. 3 fy
EDITED BY THE ASSOCIATED
STUDENT BODY OF THE
ALEXANDER HAMILTON HIGH SCHOOL
LOS ANGELES, CALIFORNIA
8TH YEAR ' I6TH EDITION
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F RE RD
They broke the mighty grasp of the mountainsg their
swinging trains of wagons and oxen beating the rhythm
of an undiscovered land, an unborn, undreamed-of
nation, raising a vast golden glory in the West. They
were the Pioneers of other days. What they built will
endure. We, too, of this day, are pioneers. Land-strivers,
wealth-builders, truth-seekers, 'each of us taking the
unknown heritage of life firmly in his grasp, beating new
paths into the wilderness of ideas, building, leaving life
fuller and richer for having lived. Each of us a Pioneer!
TFFE STAFF PRESENTS .
QUE GOVERNORSS . .
THE LIPPERCLASSMEN .
STUDENTS AND FACULTY
CLUBS AND GAVELS ,
PLENTY CDF ACTIGN .
THE ANNUAL SWT
MARIE T. SCOTT
NORA LEE MCNEESE
Print Shop Supervisor
RICHARD ESHLEMAN LEAH BOWLBY WILLIAM LIBAW ROBERT MCELWAINE
Editor-in-Chief Art Editor Literary Editor Sports Editor
The Treasury staff breathes a sigh of mingled relief and apprehension as, after toiling-
long but interesting hours, it presents this book to you, the students. It is not alone the
Staff's work that makes possible the final, complete handiwork, the editor and his assistants
help.onIy to co-ordinate the work and to originate some of the material: others do more
technical and equally as difficult work. To these, Miss Marie Scott, our sponsor and the
supervisor of all the art work, Miss Nora McNeese, faculty literary adviser, Mr. Warren Miller
and his print shop helpers who worked endlessly on the typography, the typists who were'
kept constantly rattling the keys,Mr. Starrett, the indispensable photographer, Mr. Walter
Swartz, whose efficient salesmanship materially aided the book's financial success: to theser
and' to many others who gave their time and talents to make this issue of the Treasury a
success, we of the Treasury Staff of Summer '40 acknowledge our indebtedness for a job
The Treasury Staff consisted this semester of the following people: Richard Eshleman,
editor-in-chief, Leah Bowlby, art editor, William Libaw, literary editor, Bob McElwaine, sports
editor, Peggy Young, G.A.A. editor, Howard Reed, R.O.T.C. editor, james jacobson, assistant
literary editor, Sheila Donavan, literary assistant, Marcia Bowlby and Zane Haag, art assistants,
Eula Wilcox and Leah Leon, Staff typists, Murray Wolfe, advertising manager, Art Wood,
student photographer, Roland Winchell, production manager.
. H PIONEERING
, , -,gkiiiilffri -M Q Prize Winning Essa -b Irma Morris, Al2
-1,,f.'E,i- -3Q'tfY- 5 'av-as v- . y Y
.3.'i:vi.Lg1g -'i vest? KH-g,1rfQ:,'ff,!:sf--2 r -
,wash Q, 13.5.-is?- i 5'
,gfglxll swl-. f33,Q93Si?35..,,x,,5'QLRg.
l Lux' ' - - Q 'Q , ,
l A hr is, 5,,ggm5+3,zi34. Across the wide sun-swept plains the steel
'iii yn. Xiq, nfiv 3 trail of the railroad runs east and west, dimin-
'lr-if N, :sm if ishing at each end to a shimmering blur of
-- . ., '- E' . . .
I 4 -- ,g qi i2EQ?fQ'5',l,25.,1g., , sf s . silver. Far above, plainly audible over the
-. , .. s ' 'W :-..?3'E""1l'- . ' Vile-sT.'v . .
f. sa. --ln, ' noises of the city, comes the steady drone of
' ,QM "A '---'J- if ' an airplane. To the east, to the north, to the
-sm? .a...,- '17 . .
-gEtrge3gfQ.:..,11'3?4 . - west, to the south, Americans are on the move.
'-is 1 N
x"""3'+-1-'-f-"'-'s-v 'Q A valuable heritage of the American people
has been the restless spirit and unceasing
curiosity handed down by the fearless pioneers
who, with their calloused hands, built the foundation of this nation in spite of threats and
resistance from the Untamed wilderness. Having the same desires that impelled our pioneering
forefathers, it is no wonder chemists investigate the possibilities of coal for making stockings,
aviators fly around the world in three days, engineers cross vast expanses with magnificent
bridges, modern Michelangelos turn their artistic talents to the construction of mammoth
structures of glass and steel, medical science, having surmounted the superstition and
prejudice of previous ages, having conquered by the application of reason and research, is by
the same method still trying to solve remaining problems. Science has moved out of the
darkness into the age of enlightenment.
Though only a few receive the world's plaudits, all can be part of the glory and ful-
fillment of these pursuits for, "They also serve who only stand and wait".-Milton realized!
the importance of the small man when he wrote this immortal line. Some of us must play
our part on the sidelines, offering encouragement and whatever help is needed, being open-
minded and tolerant. Our small part becomes momentous in that we place no obstacle in
the path of progress.
Everyone, even if his efforts have never been acclaimed, 'has a right to feel satisfaction
from his deeds. They are as important to him and, in fact, to the world, as the big business'
deals that the head of a gigantic corporation promotes. Today we are closer to the general
realization of the importance of every cog in a piece of machinery than ever before, and-as.
the smallest bolt in a huge Diesel engine aids in its development of power,-the sweeper of
our streets, the clerk in a store, the door-to-door salesman, the trained executive, the first'
mate on one of Uncle Sam's submarines plays a part in progressive living. The city healtli
department, the store owner, the corporation president, the admiral of the Pacific fleet cannotl
dispense with the lowly ones who, many times, represent only a number on a census report td
all but their intimates.
First the pioneers came in sailing ships-ships of wood as hard, enduring, and unfaltering
as the men who sailed them, then across the plains in rude wagons they went, ever travelingl
toward new horizons. Today's pioneers are traveling towards horizons that may seem endless,
the solution of scientific problems, of governmental and social difficulties, the adjustment of
industry and labor differences, in fact, all problems of living. When with these they have
finished, they will look. into their souls for new horizons to bring nearer world happiness and
I i 1: .1 ,. .l '.-Q3. .. +. ' 'VV , ,.-1. "..'4-' " 1. ' " f- 'V'--'x 1' 'xr ".- ' f .. :, if '- -' ' "V ' -'V ' ' '
Successful work d-one today is the result of someone's pioneering yes-
terday. Conveniences which we enjoy now and which we take for granted
often represent much thinking, planning, and even suffering. lt is natural
for us to associate pioneering with the hardships of early settlers: but even
today men and women are exploring new fields under great difficulties.
Pioneers of the sky, of the ether, and of the deep sea, have captivated our'
interests and startled our imagination. Every problem is an added opportunity'
for some ingenious and courageous mcn.
There is much to be done to improve conditions. At this present time
perhaps the most needed pioneering is in the many phases of human relation-
ships. We need better understanding among individuals, groups and nations.
Why not quickly tie your interest to some problem and become a
pioneer in making possible better understanding among men and nations?
BUYS' VICE PRINCIPAL
Although we can no longer follow the advice of Horace
Greeley to "Go West young man!" yet the qualities of character
of the dauntless pioneers are as important now to maintain our
status quo as they were when new territories were opened. You
graduates are going out intoa world whose security is being beset
upon all sides and our future depends upon you. You are made
of the.same stuff as the pioneers were. When in danger, show their
courageg when discouraged and skies seem blackest, show their
patience and perseverance: when difficulties seem insurmountable,
show their ingenuity! Your enthusiasm, your youth, your idealism
are great assets and your training in our schools has equipped you
to take an active part in your community and in your country's
Your development here at Alexander Hamilton, your grasp
of the problems, and your willingness to cooperate and to assume
responsibility has made us very proud of you and we know that
our faith and pride in you is justified.
Our best wishes go with you-Pioneers of the Future.
john P. Comerford
As long as those of us here in the west have memories,
pioneer days will live again. As long as the United States endures,
we trust that the pioneer spirit will never fail. We who live on
the last frontier of the United States should be particularly eager to
cherish our pioneer heritage.
The world has certainly reached another frontier in the on-
going of civilization, and the pioneer spirit which meant much in
the development of the American epic is again a crying need of the
world today. Freedom, a basic pioneer characteristic, has all but
passed from the scene in Europe. Their adventures at the present
time are destructive rather than constructive in nature. A youthful
zest and a willingness to believe in the main chance are found
almost nowhere else in the world except the Western Hemisphere.
Faith in our destiny and the hope that all the world may somehow
come to understand that the democratic ideal is the only sane one
for men to live by should still be held by the youth of our land.
Graduates of Summer '40, you who go out into a tragic world
should hold fast to the faith and ideals which America has given
you. In your own lives and activities help your country fulfill her
destiny. Be pioneers of freedom and democracy in their re-estab-
lishment in the world today.
May your highest hopes be realized!
Harriet C. Robbins
GIRLS' VICE Pl2lNClPAL
Standing, left to right-Don Chiniquy, Boys' League President, Olive Olsen, Student
Body Secretary, Bob Bowman, Student Body President, Daryl Failor, Student Body Treasurer:
Barbara Geissler, Girls' League Presidentg jim Folger, Boys' Court Chief lusticeg kneeling,
Dave Fales, Yell Kingg Vernon Rowley, Student Body Athletic Commissioner.
As the end of the familiar trail that is my career at Hamilton
ls reached, a feeling of mingled regret and pleasure overcomes me.
l am regretful that my days at Hamilton are at an end, but pleased
that in my last semester in high school l have been given the
honor of sewing you as your student body president. Any success
that has come to me in this office is due to the cooperation of the
student body and its chosen leaders.
To the faculty, which was ever ready to counsel and advise,
l express the gratitude of the other officers and myself.
My regret at leaving is tempered by the knowledge that the
affairs of the student body will be capably handled by the incom-
STUDENT BODY PRESIDENT
Student Body President
As the spokes of a
wheel meet at the hub,
so our various organiza-
tions meet in the STU-
DENT COUNCIL. The
presidents of the clubs
and the student body of-
ficers, forming the coun-
cil, approve or reject var-
ious school projects, ini-
tiate and put into effect
important legislation, and
a s s i s t in formulating
school policy. Sponsor,
Miss Harriet C. Robbins.
Second row-Bob Bowman, Bruce Sellery, Richard Eshleman, jarvis Carpenter.
First row-Peggy Young, Vernon Mettler, Sheila Donovan. Vernon Rowley, absent.
Standing-I-l. Reed, B. Geissler, D. Fales, D. Chiniquy, B. Brown,
Seated-R. Eshleman, I. Folger, K. Scott, I. Hagar, I, Woodward,
D. Failor, B. Bowman, V. Rowley, V. Mettler, B. johnson,
To those honored stu-
dents who are chosen to
serve on the ADVISORY
BOARD goes the delicate
task of keeping an effec-
tive balance between the
instruments of school
government and the ex-
pressions of student will.
The board' must be ready
at all times to counsel
and to confer with the
principals. Sponsor, Mr.
H. O. Dyck.
BOYS LEAGUE CABINET
Hospitality is synonymous with Hamilton.
Responsible for welcoming a new student is
the Boys' League Cabinet. lt is their pleasure
to see that a strange boy meets other boys,
that he fits into the system "with the greatest
of ease." Other duties: sponsors athletic events
and aud calls. Sponsor, Mr. B. 1. Donahuep
President, Don Chiniquyg members, Howard
Hilborn, Vern Rowley, joe Woodward, jim
Moore, Wayne Randall, Austin Sellery.
A lonesome girl in Hamilton cannot be!
Why? Because every girl becomes a member
of the Girls' League which promotes friendship,
happiness, and service. New girls are always
welcomed by the Hospitality Committee. The
leaders, the Girls' League Cabinet, plan social
functions, assemblies, and philanthropy drives
in which all members participate. Sponsor, Miss
Harriet C. Robbins, President, Barbara Geiss-
lerg members, Ursula Kunze, Pat O'Neil, Leah
Bowlby, Rose Palladino, Gerry Reily, Aurel
Keating, Lois Ewing, Mary Forneri, Peggy
Young, Marilyn Brandel, Pat Hay.
GIRLS LEAGUE CABINET
GIRLS AND BOYS CCDURTS
ls the GIRLS' COURT
an organization to try
errant girls? Not at all!
Its purpose is to help girls
to know that there is
more fun and greater
pleasure in playing the
game of living in school
if all follow the rules.
Representation in the
court is by grades. Spon-
sor, Miss Nellie D.
Cold, impersonal con-
demnation com es not
from the BOYS' COURT,
rather does it try to dis-
cover the cause of each
individual's problem, to
assist in finding a solu-
tion, to emphasize the
necessity of conforming
to democratic regulation
of any group, including
the offender, if the group
is to function smoothly.
Sponsor, Mr. Wirths,
Chief lustice, jim Folger.
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'L A 1--ff M'
Back, left to right-Bill Lillie, Bill Hall, jimmie Sutton, Dan Luevano, Bill Moats, Russell
Baingog center, Anna Williams, Phyllis lewkes, Bernice Watson, Vedera Montgomeryg front,
Lois McConigaI, Bob johnson, Mary Caler.
Faced with the complexities of helping to direct
details of business co-incident with the affairs of
a class being graduated, the Senior Aye Problems
Committee functions as a sort of House of Repre-
sentatives which serves the Pioneer officers and
The Pioneers being the forward-looking, active,
progressive class that they are, it has been found
advisable to temper their initiative, and to direct
their enthusiasms into the most effective channels.
The sponsors this semester have done an excellent
job of steering the Senior Aye Class.
Top row-Capt. H. O. Eaton, Miss Ellen Dickison,
Mrs. Margaret Davis, Mr. Bernard Donahueg bottom
row-Mrs. Velma Olson, Miss Carol Dunlap, Mrs. Pauline
PEGGY YOUNG VERNON METTLER BILL MOATS BARBARA GEISSLER
HOWARD HILBORN LEAH BOWLBY JIM FOLGER
Each year outstanding leaders, selected from the graduating class, are designated Epheb-
ians. The number of these honor students is based on a representation of one Ephebian to-
every forty graduates.
Modeled after the pattern of an ancient Greek order which was composed of the leading
youths of Athens, the Ephebian Society turthers the spirit of leadership among the youth of
today, from whom America's pioneers of tomorrow will come. The honor of being chosen an
Ephebian is one to inspire every Hamiltonian. The opportunity for continued service, not
only to the school and community, but, also, to the youth of the nation, is one which should
carry the Ephebians on to real achievements.
HAROLD H. MOSS KENT ROSEMONT MYRLA SMITH
BERNICE WATSON IRMA MORRIS
IOHN MASON WILLIAM LIBAW VERNON METTLER
HAZEL MEHORTER EVELYN LEVINE
IERRY BOISH BARBARA CEISSLER IAMES IACOBSON
IIM HAMILTON , HOWARD HILBORN
Another high honor which a Hamilton graduate may win is that of becoming a life
member of the California Scholarship Federation. Known as Sealbearers, due to the fact that
their diplomas are stamped with a gold seal, these deserving graduates have worked long
and hard for their award. To acquire it, they have been members ol' the Nevian Societyl at
least four semesters, one of which has been in their senior year. To these pioneers in scholar-
ship and leadership go our wishes for success in their chosen fields.
t .Back, left to right-lack Hogan, Sergeant-at-armsg Dan Luevano, Boys' Athletic Com-
missioner, Bill Moats, Presidentg Roger Miller, Boys' Vice-President, front, Beverly Clark, Girls'
Vice-Presidentg Anne Cunningham, Secretary, Gloria Steuer, Treasurerg Pearl Howard, Girls'
SENICR AVE OFFICERS
The smiling Mr. Bill Moats, who has had the honor
of being Senior Aye president for the semester summer
'40, is known among his fellow students as a most
democratic, friendly person. He is singularly fitted to
have been the president of the Pioneers, if by pioneer
we mean a leader who initiates. Bill's tenure as president
of the Pioneers has seen many innovations in policy which
have been advantageous to the seniors.
An old fashioned picnic, a social event promoted by
him for the seniors, took on a new character from his
original planning and personal touch. So thoroughly was
the affair enjoyed, that a senior picnic bids fair to be-
come a tradition.
To be a worthy member of the United States Navy
is Bill's plan for life. We foretell that his service will
be so well rendered-Message to Garcia type of action-
that Hamilton will have cause to be proud of him.
Bill has expressed his sincerest hopes for the well-
being and success of his fellow Pioneers.
SR. AYE PREXY
Tl-IE MIG!-ITV PICDNEERS
LESTER ABRAMSON-lst Lt. R.O.T.C.
Saber and Chevron Club
PAT ARNOLD-President Letterwomen,
Alpha D Secretary, Rally Committee,
Prom Committee, lr. Coordinating
KENNETH BACHELDER-Treasurer Ser-
vice Club, A-B Basketball, Yell Leader,
Rally Committee, Color Day Program
BOB BACON-Varsity Football, B Foot-
ball, Sr. Play, Letterman
KAY BAKKEN-Girls' Glee Club, Treas-
ury Staff, Office Secretary
RUSSELL l. BAINGO-Varsity Football,
Graphic Arts Club, Usher, Madrigal,
Sr. Problems Committee
WAYNE BAlR+A Tennis, R. O. T. C.
Band, Football Band, Orchestra, A and
HERBERT BAKER-Ticket Committee,
A and B Football, A and B Track,
Vice President Madrigals, Boys' Glee
LORRAINE BALDWIN-Alpha D, Sr.
Prom Committee, Stage Make-up,
Rooter's Club, Madrigal
NAOHMA BANNER-C. A. A., Rooter's
JOHNNY P. BARNER-Graphic Arts
Club, Swimming, Usher
IANICE BARTELS-G. A. A., Letter-
woman, Office Secretary, Usherette,
IOHN W. BEATTY-Varsity Football,
Letterman, Secretary Yanks, Sergeant-
at-Arms Service Club, Nevian
IRENE JOYCE BEDFORD-Camera Club
LOUIS O. BEDFORD-Stage Crew
Boys' Glee Club, Attendance Office
ANDREW LUTHER BELL-N. Y. A.,
R. O. T. C., Theatre Guild
JERRY BOISH-Nevian, Boys' League,
Halls Committee, Decima Legio
VIRGINIA BOWER-junior Tri-Y, Senior
LEAH BOWLBY-Alpha D President,
Nevian, Letterwoman, Girls' League
BOB BOWMAN-Student Body Presi-
dent, A and B Football, Co-Captain
Varsity '39, A and B Baseball, Yanks
IANE BRENNER-Senior B Color Day
Committee, G. A. A., Rally Commit-
tee, Senior Mothers' Tea, Rooters'
ELAINE BROADHEAD-Senior Tri-Y
CARMEN BROTMAN-Theater Guild
BETTIE IEAN BROWN-President
G. A. A., Vice President Letterwomen,
Alpha D, Student Council, Secretary
lr. Coord. Council
KENNETH BROWN-Varsity Football,
B Football, Varsity Track, Bounds
ROBERT BRUNN-Letterman, 'B Track,
C Basketball, C Track
ELSIE BUCKLEY-Camera Club, Senior
RUTH BUCKLEY-Office Secretary,
Senior Tri-Y, Camera Club
THERESA P. BURRA-Office Secretary
WALLY BUSH-Service Club, Varsity
Swimming, Boys' Court, Halls Com-
mittee, Safety Committee
BONNIE BUHRMAN -
GLORIA BETTY BU'l'l'LES-Theater
Guild, Sr. Girls' Glee Club, Boys' Glee
Club Accompanist, Office Secretary,
MARY CALER-Alpha D, Board of Pro-
motion, News Service Director, Stu-
dent Council, Sr. A Problems Commit-
MONA CARTER--Fine Arts Club
FRANK I. CASALA-Halls Committee
ANNETTE MARY CHAMBERS-Spanish
Club, Ci. A. A., Glee Club
KENNETH CHAPPELL--President Saber
and Chevron Club, Guilder, Advertis-
ing Manager Federalist, Camera Club,
lst Lt. R. O. T. C.
DON CHINIQUY-A Football, Boys'
League President, Letterman, Prom
Committee, Glee Club
BEVERLY CLARK-Senior A Girls' Vice
President, Vice President Theater
Guild, Rally Committee, Senior Play
IEAN CLARK-G. A. A., Office Sec-
retary, Rooters' Club
RUTH C. COLAHAN--Nevian, Vice
President Cercle Francais, Alpha D,
MAE COWIE-President Senior Glee
Club, C. A. A., Bounds Committee,
ANNE CUNNINGHAM-Senior A Prob-
lems Committee, Senior A Secretary,
C-. A. A., Attendance Office
ROLLINS CUSHMAN-Traffic Board,
Varsity Football, Manager Swing Band
MARY FRANCES DAlC-H--Correspond-
ing Secretary Alpha D's, Decima Legio
ANNA MARIE DAILEY-Alpha D,
Nevian, Treasurer Senior Tri-Y, Color
Day Program, Letterwoman
ARTHUR JACK DAVID JR.-A Football,
A Track, Color Day Program, Glee
BOB DAVIS-Gym Team, Gym Club, B
PHYLLIS DAVISON-G. A. A. Tri-Y
ALBERT DAY-Treasurer Camera Club,
Color Day Program, Decima Legio
VIOLA DEL CASTI LLO-Madrigal,
ALYCE de LUCA-Color Day, World
Friendship, Forum Society
BONNIE DICKEY-G. A. A., Tri Y,
Office Secretary, Rooter's Club
DOROTHY DINSE-Madrigal, Attend-
ance Office, Senior Tri Y
ELLEN MARY DONNELLY-President
Senior and junior Tri Y, Nevian, junior
Coordinating Council, Board of Promo-
tions, G. A. A.
BETTY DONOVAN-Senior Glee Club
RUTH l E- DORE-Office Secretary,
HARRIETTE DUNN-G. A. A.
HARRY DUNN-Stage Crew, Projec-
LOIS EDWARDS-G. A. A., Girls' Glee
Club, Tri Y
HARRY ELIAS--R. O. T. C. Captain,
Saber and Chevron Club, Fine Arts
Club, Football Band
HAROLD MOSS-Nevian, ,Decima Legio,
Sealbearer, Boy's League, B Track
HANS EWERTZ-C and D Basketball,
C Track, Board of Promotions, Rally
Committee, Prom Committee
DAVID C. FALES-Yell King, Yankees,
Student Council, junior Coordinating
Council, Chairman Rally Committee
RONALD FERGES-President Graphic
Arts Club, Gym Club, Gym Team, Let-
BOB FLICK-Halls Committee
BETTY FOLEY-G. A. A., Nevian,
Theater Guild, Forum Society
jlM D. FOLGER-Boys' Chief justice,
Student Council, Varsity Football and
Track, Yanks, Associate Editor Federa-
LORNE C. FROATS-A Football, C Foot-
ball, Decima Legio
jEANNE R. GALLIAN-French Club,
BARBARA GEISSLER--President Girls'
League, Student Council, Alpha D,
junior Coordinating Council, Senior
jACK GIBSON-Bowling Club, Madrigal,
Track, Halls Committee, C Football
MARIO C. GHIO-Decima Legio
RICHARD C. GORDON-A and B Base-
ball, A Track, Senior A Problems
Committee, Letterman, Rooters' Club
ROSE GORMAN-Nevian, French Club,
junior Tri Y, Theater Guild, G. A. A.
WILLARD GRAMM-A and B Basket-
ball, Letterman, Usher, Yanks, Halls
DORIS MARIE GRAYSON-French Club,
Senior Glee Club
CURTIS GREEN-B Football, B Track
Manager, Varsity Track Manager
ARLENE GRIMSON-Nevian, Senior Tri-
Y, Decima Legio, Cercle Francais, Or-
ZANE HAAG-Prom Committee, Art Di-
rector Senior Play, Guilder, Color Day
PHILLETTE HAAN - Prom Committee,
G. A. A., Rooters' Club, Girls' Glee
Club, Alpha D
BARBARA LOU ISE HALL
BILL HALL-Chairman of Traffic Board,
Student Council, Senior Problems Com-
mittee, Halls Committee
MARIAN MARIE HARRINGTON-Sem
ior Tri-Y, Camera Club, Decima Legio,
VERN HEITMAN-Senior Sweater Com-
mittee, Letterman, A and B Baseball,
A and B Football, Decima Legio
HOWARD HILBORN--Service Club, Seal-
bearer, Secretary Boys' League, Letter-
LELAND HILLIS-B Baseball, A Baseball,
Concert Band, A Football, Decima Leg-
LEE WALLACE HOERIGER - Varsity
Football Manager, Decima Legio, Stage
Crew, Varsity Baseball
RUTH MARIE HOFFMAN - Business
IACK HOGAN-A and B Track, A Foot-
ball, Letterman, Sergeant-at-Arms,
Senior A Class, Color Day Program
STELLA HOGANSON-G. A. A., Senior
Tri-Y, Office Secretary
BARBARA HELEN HOOBLER-G. A. A.,
Glee Club, Decima Legio
IOHN HOOK-Federalist Staff, Boys' Glee
Club, Halls Committee
HANAKO HORIUCHI-Alpha D, Secre-
tary Senior Tri Y, S' 40, Nevian, World
Friendship Club, Business Office
MARGARET HORNAK-Costume Com-
mittee, G. A. A., Guilder
P EA R L H O W A R D-Letterwoman,
G.A.A., Senior A Girls' Athletic Com-
missioner, Office Secretary, Senior
TERESA HOWARD-Color Day Commit-
tee, Alpha D, Vice President Letter-
women, Recording Secretary G. A. A.,
BOB HUGHES - Varsity Track, Halls
Committee, Varsity Basketball
HOWARD IACOBS - Nevian, Decima
Legio, French Club, Federalist, B Bas-
DORIS GAYNELL IACOBSON-Girls'
Glee Club, G. A. A., Letterwoman,
JAMES B. IACOBSON-Sealbearer, Treas-
urer Nevians, President Fine Arts Club,
Assistant Literary Editor Treasury, B
HOWARD IENNINGS-Yell Leader, Pres-
ident Rooters' Club, Vice President
Camera Club, Rally Committee, Boys'
PHYLLIS IEWKES - Senior Problems
Committee, Glee Club, Treasury Staff
BEVERLY IOHNSON - Honorary Maior
R. O. T. C., Nevian, G. A. A., Decima
Legio, Saber and Chevron
BOB IOHNSON-Editor Federalist, Stu-
dent Council, Letterman, Yanks, Chair-
man Senior A Problems Committee
oou 1. Joi-1NsoN-B Football, conf
DOROTHY JOHNSON-Senior Glee Club,
G. A. A., Office Secretary, Senior
Mothers' Tea, Senior Breakfast
JEAN IOHNSON-Girls' Glee Club, Office
EDDIE KALAIIAN-A-B-C Football, A-
B-C Track, Prom Committee, Letter-
IOHN KANDA-Gym Team, Gym Club,
CHARLENE KEEFE-Girls' Court, Feder-
alist, Senior Problems Committee, G.
ALBERT A. KING - President Service
Club, Sergeant at Arms Lettermen,Yan-
kees, Varsity Football and Track, Boys'
SHIRLEY KING-Girls' Glee Club, G. A.
A., Office Secretary
ALF LARSEN - A and B Track, Gym
Team, Vice President Gym Club, Let-
terman, Decima Legio
BONNIE LAWRENCE-G. A. A., Girls'
Glee Club, Office Secretary, Senior
DOUG LEAVENS--junior Coordinating
LEAH MAY LEON-Office Secretary,
GENELLE LEPERE - Alpha D, Senior
Problems Committee, Prom Committee,
G. A. A., Rooters' Club
EVELYN LEVINE--Sealbearer, Fine Arts
Club, lunior Tri Y Secretary and Treas-
urer, Decima Legio, Assistant Literary
DAVE LEWIS - C Track, B Football,
Stage Crew, Traffic Board, Senior Play
WILLIAM LIBAW--Nevian, Literary Ed-
itor Treasury S'4O, Halls Committee,
BILL LILLIE-Varsity Baseball, B and C
Football, Yanks Sergeant at Arms,
Senior Problems Committee
GENE LINDSTROM-Letterman, Service
Club, B Football, B and C Track, Gym
PAULINE C. LOPEZ
DANIEL MICHAEL LUEVANO-Secre-
tary Service Club, Treasurer Senior B
Class, Senior A Boys' Athletic Com-
missioner, A-B-C Basketball, Yankees
MARY McCARTY-Bounds Committee,
G. A. A., Madrigal Club, Glee Club
RUTH McCOUBREY-G. A. A., Attend-
ance Office, Library, Senior Breakfast
DOROTHY MCCOY-Office Secretary
LOIS MCGONIGAL-Alpha D, Letter-
woman, Nevian, Senior A Problems
Committee, World Friendship Club
IOHNNY MABEE-Track, Graphic Arts
THOR MADSEN-Gym Team, Gym Club,
HELEN LAVERNE IVIAGILL-Senior Girls'
Glee Club, Hamilton Herald
IOHN MASON - Sealbearer, Spanish
Club, Editor EI Faro, President Decima
DOROTHEA MEHORTER-Nevians, Sec-
retary French Club, G. A, A., Glee
HAZEL VERNA MEHORTER-Sealbearer,
Letterwoman, Secretary-Treasurer of
French Club, World Friendship, For-
VERNON METTLER-Senior B President,
President Nevians, Sealbearer, Advis-
ory Board, Vice President Yanks I
DOROTHY MILLER-G. A. A., Madrigal
EDDIE B. MILLER - Prom Committee,
Senior B Color Day Committee, Madri-
gal, Stage Art, Varsity Track
ROGER MILLER-Senior A Vice Presi-
dent, Sports Editor Federalist, Boys'
Court, B and C Football, Swimming
WRIGHT MILLER-Service Club, Treas-
urer Yankees, Letterman, Varsity Bas-
ketball, Iunior Coordinating Council
MAXWELL M ILNER
BILL MOATS+Senior A President, Yan-
kees, Varsity Track, Service Club, Stu-
BONNIE HOPE MCFADYEN - French
VEDERA MONTGOMERY-Nevians, Sen-
ior Problems Committee, Senior A Sec-
IIMMIE MOORE-President Lettermen,
Yankee, Usher, B and C Track, B and
MARGARET MOORE - Nevian, Bounds
Committee, G. A. A., Spanish Club
IRMA E. MORRIS-Sealbearer, Nevian,
Federalist Staff, Fine Arts Club, Sen-
ior B Sweater Committee
ROSS MORRISON - Gym Team, Gym
RUTH H. MURRAY-Glee Club
HELEN MUSSELMAN-Library Staff, G.
A. A., Business Office
SUZY NELSON-G. A. A., Federalist
NANCY NERVIC - Alpha D, Student
Council, Director News Service Bureau,
Associate Editor Federalist
MAUDIE NORRIS-Color Day Program,
Theatre Guild, World Friendship, G.
A. A., S'4O Senior Play
YOSH I E OBAN-Guilder
OLIVE OLSEN-Student Body Secretary,
Student Council, l2th Grade justice,
Letterwoman, Board of Promotion
WALTER ORTLIEB-C Football, B Foot-
ball, Swimming, Madrigal
BARBARA OUTCAULT-Bounds Com-
mittee, G. A. A., Glee Club, Madrigal
EVELYN PARSONS-G. A. A., Girls'
Glee Club, Office Secretary
WAYNE E. PAULSON
IUNE LOUISE PETERSON-Vice Presi-
dent Alpha D's, Treasurer Letter-
women, Senior B Athletic Commission-
er, Nevian, Board of Promotion
BETH PISCIOTTA-Color Day Program,
Nevian, G. A. A.
LAVERNE LEE PORTER-Alpha D, Senior
B Secretary, Decima Legio, Guilder,
PAULENE RABINOW-Prom Committee
HOWARD REED-Major R. O. T. C.,
Federalist Staff, Treasury Staff, Stu-
dent Council, junior Coordinating
PETER REED-Captain R. O. T. C.,
Treasury Staff W'4O, Secretary Saber
and Chevron Club
BOB RODRIGUEZ-B-C-D Basketball,
.. Varsity Swimming, Graphic Arts Club
PATRICIA ROHE-French Club, G.A.A.,
Girls' Glee Club
BOB ROMBOTIS-Graphic Arts Club,
IDA MAE ROSE-Theater Guild, Forum
Society, World Friendship, G. A. A.
IULIUS l. ROSEMAN-B-C-D Basket-
ball, B-C Track, Drum Major Football
Band, Senior Problems Committee
KENT ROSEMONT-Sealbearer, B-C-D
Basketball, Sergeant At Arms Spanish
Club, A Track, Color Day Program
IOHN E. ROSS-Fire Brigade, Safety
Committee, B Track, Boys' League
Cabinet, Halls Committee
FRED RUFFOLO-Varsity Football and
Track, Chairman Color Day Committee,
Senior Play, Letterman
GEORGE SAVATGY-Swimming Team,
Attendance Office, Treasury Staff
LORRAINE SAX-Federalist Staff, Stu-
dent Council, Nevian, Senior B Sweater
Committee, Director Public Relations
BETTY SCHILLING-G. A. A., Office
Secretary, Senior Mothers' Tea
LARRY SCHNEIDER-Tennis Team, B
SYLVIA SCHOCKEN-Girls' Glee Club
ANITA SCHWARZ-Madrigal, G. A. A.,
MARIE SCOGGAN-G. A. A.
KENNETH L, SCOTT-President and
Student Conductor Orchestra, Senior
Play, Guilder, Chairman Halls Com-
mittee, Student Council
LEE MAE SHARPE-Nevian, G. A. A.,
Office Secretary, Rooters' Club
ROBERTA IEANNE SIMPSON-G. A. A.,
Girls' Glee Club, Senior Play
EMIL GEORGE SITKEI-Track, Boys'
League Cabinet, Decima Legio, Letter-
MARCELLA SMITH-G. A. A., Theater
MYRLA SMITH-President French Club,
Sealbearer, junior Coordinating Coun-
cil, Girls' League Hospitality Commit-
tee, Historian Senior Tri-Y
ESTELLE SOSKIN-G. A. A., Tri-Y,
EDWARD STEPHENSON-Varsity Foot-
ball, Sergeant at Arms Saber and
Chevron Club, lst Lieutenant R. O.
GLORIA STEUER-G. A, A. Yell Leader,
Letterwoman, Senior A Treasurer,
GEORGE C. STEVESON-Rally Commit-
tee, Safety Committee, Fire Brigade,
WILLIAM STOKES-Color Day Program
IIMMIE SUTTON-Nevian, Senior A
Problems Committee, French Club,
Fine Arts Club
HARRY SWEENEY-Camera Club, Ten-
IAMES SWEENEY-Golf Team, Halls
RUTH MARY SYKES-Managing Editor
Federalist, Author Senior B Marching
Song and Senior Breakfast Songs, Pro-
gram Chairman Senior Mothers' Tea,
RUTH TALLMAN - Nevian, Decima
IIM THOMPSON-Fire Brigade
VERNIE THOMPSON - Decima Legio,
Senior G. A. A., Senior Tri-Y Pub-
FLOHNA TRACY-Spanish Club, C-.A.A.
ERNIE M. TRAINOR-Theater Guild,
World Friendshin Club. Camera Club,
Color Day Program
IEAN VASQUEZ-G. A. A., Rally Com-
mittee, Theater Guild
VERNA MADC-E WALLIS-Senior Tri-
CE, bCamera Club, G. A. A., Rooters'
EVELYN WARMOTH-G. A. A., Senior
MARY LOU WATERS-Cafeteria Staff,
BERNICE WATSON-Sealbearer, Theater
Guild, Vice President Senior Tri-Y,
Alpha D, Senior A Problems Commit-
DOROTHY WELLS-Senior Breakfast,
Senior Mothers' Tea, G. A. A., At-
tendance Office, Office Secretary
KENNETH LLEWELLYN WHlTE-Presi-
dent Yankees, Vice President Service
Club, Ushers, A-B-C Basketball,
LILA LEE WHITEFIELD-Senior Play,
MARY LYNN WHITEFORD-Alpha D,
Inter-club Representative Senior Tri-Y,
Usherettes, Decima Legio, World
EULA IEAN WILCOX-Theater Guild,
Forum Society, World Friendship,
G. A. A., Color Day Program
ANNA RUTH WILLIAMS-G. A. A.,
Letterwoman, Guilder, Senior Prob-
lems Committee, Camera Club
BURTON WILLIAMS - Stage Crew,
Guilder, Theater Guild
ELLEN WINGER-Senior B Problems
Committee, Prom Committee, G. A. A.,
ART E, WOOD-President Camera Club,
HAROLD B. WRIGHT-Graphic Arts
IANE WRIGHT-Decima Legio
MARY D. WUBBEN-Fine Arts club,
WILFRED WULK-B and C Basketball,
B Baseball, Camera Club, Decima
PEGGY YOUNG-G. A. A. Vice Presi-
dent, Senior B Girls' Vice President,
Alpha D, Girls' League Cabinet, Ad-
POLLY YOUNG-World Friendship Club
IAMES M. COLEMAN-B and C Football
and Track, Letterman, Senior B Prob-
lems Committee, Prom Committee,
GUY EVANS-Orchestra, Football Band,
Concert Band, R. O. T. C. Band
RICHARD DOWREY GILBERT-Gym
HM HAMILTON - Sealbearer, Decima
Legio, Graphic Arts.
RUTH LARSON-Office Secretary, Root-
ers' Club, Senior Mothers' Tea, Senior
ROBERT LEVY-B and C Football, Boys'
Court, Camera Club.
BEVERLY PELZER-Senior Girls' Glee
Club, Tri Y.
FARRELL VERDON-Varsity and B Bas-
ketball, Fire Brigade, Letterman.
CLARENCE SMYRES-A Baseball, Let-
GORDON WEATHERLY-A-B Football,
Letterman, Varsity Track.
HARRY M. HOYT
IOHN HUMPHREYS-F. F. A., Boys'
The Big Day comes at last
Robes and Mortarboards . . . Posing
for snaps . . . Class Pictures
Friends . . . Looking forward
"Bains" and Eddie . . . Peggy and
Bobby . . . The peace laurel . . .
the photographer . . . Cut-ups . . .
Poor Miss Young.
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After having traveled and explored together for four years, we have come to the end of our high school
trails. Now, each of us is about to start on a new path. Let's see what these new trails are and who are
Among the future Phi Beta Kappa's at U.C.L.A. are jack Beatty, james ljakel jacobson, jerry Boish ldon't
mind my puns-you know, boish will be boishl, Leah Bowlby-another career lady, whose medium, by the way,
is art-Ellen Donnelly, jim Folger, Barbara Geissler, Richard IFlashl Gordon, Rose Gorman, and,jim Alexander
Hamilton lno relation to the famous onel. Also planning on gracing the campus at U. C. L. A. are Howard
jacobs, Evelyn Levnie, William Libaw, jim Coleman lwe don't need a coalmang this is the land of sunshinel,
Hazel Mehorter-me orter give up making corny puns-Vernon Mettler, Irma Morris, Nancy Nervig, Maxine
Purvis, Kent Rosemont, Harry Elias, Lorraine Sax, jane Wright, and Arlene Grimson.
Seeking fugitive fame and a place among the imrrortals are Lester Abramson, Naohma Banner, Beverly
Clark, Mary Daigh, Anne Dailey, Harriette Dunn--l'll be glad when l get this dunn-Bob Flick, and Betty
Foley. Hanako Horiuchi, lthe girl who emanates charml, Bob johnson, Doug Leavens, Ethyle Paysnick, Beth
Pisciotta, lda Mae Rose, Fred ll'm al Ruffolo lget it-rough fellow?l, and Edward Stephenson, will also take
advantage of the higher education offered by City College.
lntending to enroll in Hamilton's extension school, S.M.j.C., in order to be near the beach, are Kenny
Bacheldor, Rollins Cushman, Bob Davis, Lorne Froats. Mario Ghio, Richard Gilbert, Bi!l Hall. Bob tell roun'rn-nl
Bowman, Verne Heitman, and Wallace Hoeriger. Wright Miller, jimmie Moore, Bob Rombotis, julius Roseman,
Dave lsomebody shut my mouthl Fales, Harry Sweeney, and Farrell lFerdinandi Verdon also plan to make
S.M.j.C. their stopping place on their way to take a dip in the briny deep. Hamilton's feminine representatives
at this same pleasure resort will be jean Vasquez, Dorothy Wells, Ellen Winger, Anne Cunningham, and Mar-
Some of our best talent will attend other j.C.'s: Bill Stokes, the harmonica player: Emil Sitkei, already an
artist in a Hungarian orchestrag and Gloria Buttles, who tops Zorina in ballet.
There seems to be some special attraction in j.C.'s for our grads. ln such an institution, june Peterson,
jimmie Sutton, Vera Sherrill, Pat Arnold, Lorraine Baldwin, Elsie Buckley, Ruth McCoubrey,.Roger Miller, and
Olive Olsen-No. l on jimmie Moore's hit parade-will struggle to complete their education.
Varied interests among the noble Pioneers is indicated by the wide choice of schools. At Metropolitan
we shall find Dorothy Miller, Beverly Pelzer, and Roberta Simpson. The lone pioneer to attend U.S.C. will be
Robert Levy. Up at the farm lStanford to the high browsl Wally Bush will attempt to cu'tivate a degree.
journeying across the continent to attend Carnegie Tech will be johnny Barner. Out on the sand swept dunes
of Del Rey, Gordon Weatherly will attend Loyola College. California Poly beckons to Larry Schneider, as does
Pasadena j.C. to Peter Reed. john Mason will carry on the honor of Hamilton at Cal Tech or U.C.L.A. At-
tending art school will be Zane Haag. Walter Ortleib will further his interests in flying, attending an aviation
school. Planning to be a construction engineer by going to night school will be john lesquirel Aiken. Ho'mbv
College will be honored by the presence of Charlene Keefe, while Mary Wubben will attend Mount St. Mary's
Convent. Alleviating the distress of the sick will be Barbara Outcault, Mary Lynn Whitford, Peggy Young and
Bonnie McFadyen, who plan on attending a nurses' training school. Hyman Epstein will delve into the intri-
cacies of radio and television at the National Schoolsg at Southwestern Kenneth Scott will prepare himself for
his future. ln Oregon State, studying to be big, mighty forest rangers, will be Bob Bacon, jack Hogan, and
Chester Hildreth. Reaching high C at a music school will be Doris Grayson, at Sawyer's Business College Evelyn
Parsons and Pauline Rabinow will learn the keyboard, we hope.
The next time you walk into a beauty shop you need not be surprised to see operator Elaine Broadhead,
who will have learned the art of cultivating beauty in Sullivan's Beauty College. Going to school up north will
be john Ross. jeanne Gallian will attend a dress design school. Finally, we come to a Pioneer who cannot bear
to tear herself away from Hamilton. She is Helen Stickland, who will return next semester to do P. G.
In darkness and in silence as to which institution will be glorified by their personalities are Polly Young,
Shutterbug Art Wood, Flohna lno relation to Dickl Tracy, Myrla Smith, Patricia Rohe, Ruth Colahan. Albert
Day, Emery Caal, and Phillette Haan. Some school of higher training will entertain Howard Hilborn, john Hook,
Howard jennings, Beverly johnson, Al King, Alf Larsen, Genelle Lepere, and Thor Madsen.
Many Pioneers feel that persons skilled in a trade have the best chance to make a success in life. Choos-
ing Frank Wiggins for training are Kenneth Brown, Robert Brunn, Mona Carter, Maxine Chapin, Mae Cowie,
Hans lhe's another Pettyl Ewertz, Burton Williams, Tom Duteau, and Suzy Nelson. Heading for other trade
schools are Shirley Brosteadt, Carmen Brotman, Harry Dunn-l'm almost dunn now--Barbara Hoobler, Eddie
Miller, johnny Mabee lmaybe you wish I were throughl, Yoshie Oban, and Wayne Paulson.
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Annette Chambers, jean Clark,
Lane hope to learn to make
school bound are Bonnie Law-
Warmouth, Bernice Watson,
By attending business college, Ann Bader, jane Brenner, Viola del Castillo,
Betty Donovan, Marion Harrington, Virginia johnson, Shirley King and Marion
money without having to compete with the U. S. government. Also business
rence, Lois McGonigal, Margaret Moore, Maudie Norris, Sylvia Rosen, Evelyn
Estelle Soskin, Connie Severy, and Betty Seley.
That march music you hear is not martial but marital. The marchers, intent on taking the final step, are
Kay Bakken, Virginia Bower, Bonnie Buhrman, Theresa Burra, Lois Edwards, Barbara Hall, Dorothea Mehorter,
Anita Schwarz, and Lila Lee Whitfield. What, no boys?
j. Edgar Hoover, your worries are over! The cr'me problem will be no more, for here are five fearless
individuals intending to become G-men. These future crook catchers are Don Chiniquy, jacki Gibson, Gene
Lindstrom, Art lKrupal David, and john Humphreys.
We hope Bill Moats and Bob Rodriguez are not susceptible to mal de mer for they will soon be riding the
waves in Uncle Sam's navy.
Many of our Pioneers have their vocations already decided upon. Russell Baingo and Gregory Lins will be
printers. Louis Bedford will work as an electrical engineer. The'next time you hear static on your radio, call
on Wayne Bair, a specialist in the field of radio, to find the difficulty. ln the distant future when you build
the perfect house. call on jim Thompson to lay your bricks, lif you want an egg laid, call lit edsl. An air-
minded individual, who plans on aeronautical engineering, is a son of Ireland, james Sweeney. To keep the
world informed about the best products through advertising is Kenneth Chappell's job. Maybe Phyllis Davison
with her plan to make clothes can aid Verna Wallis who plans to design clothes. Possibly the most envied of
our Pioneers is Don johnson, who plans to dare to fish for a living. Air-hostess Ruth Tallman will soothe
the fears of air-sick persons, while Dorothy Dinse, a dentist's assistant, will soothe the fears of tooth-sick per-
gong, Ruth Buckley will do some fear--soothing 35 a receptionist in a doctor's office. Guy Evans will toot a trom-
bone in a band. As a motorcycle racer, Leland Hillis will compete with gravity and centrifugal force. Vilorking
in a studio, incorrigibly romantic Bill Lillie will hob-nob with the make-believes. Pauline jones plans to work
miracles by beautifying the faces of some women, while Florence Kruse, a masseuse, will do the same with
their bodies, Eddie Kalajian, a policeman to be, will aid the aforementioned G-men by seeing that there are
no crooks on his beat. Come next Thanksgiving or ChI'lSl'I'r1aS be Sure to D8lr0HiZa l0l'lr'I Kanda at his P0l-Ilfry
storef Ken Kelly, a victim of the lure of the waves, will Sail I'10rfh OH a Sl'1lP- Willard Gramm is Truly an
ambitious person, he plans to start as a tramp and walk or thumb his way up to the status of a hobo. Wilfred
Wufk and jim Kersey are going to be machinists, future mechanics Kenny White and Dave Lewis will put to
practical application what they have learned in the sh0PS.
Attention, Businessmen! Put on your dark glasses, fOr Sradllaflrig from l'lamllf0rl is a group of 8lrlS wh0Se
dazzling looks and brilliant work as secretaries have yef to find an equal- These girls are Vedera M0ri'f80r'r12rY.
La Verne Porter, Lee Mae Sharpe, Bettie Brown, Bonnie DiCk9Y, Stella l'l0gar1S0r1, Pearl Howard. l-Gall l-20r1.
Dorothy johnson, Ruth Larson and Teresa Howard. Seeklrlg larld l'll bei finding! work as Sfen0EraPl"'9rS Will be
Betty Cairns, Doris jacobson, jean laaahi johnson, Marie 5C088lr1, Sylvia Schocken, and Eula Wilcox.
Hunting some kind of office work will be Phyllis jewkes, Helen lVlU55elrrlar1. and George SaVal'8Y- Others
entering the fields of commerce are Gloria Steuer, Mary wafers. Arirla Williams, Ruth Hoffman. lrerla Bedford, arid
In some large department store, you may find Helen Magill, Mary McCarty, or Margaret Hornak graciously
offering to show you all the merchandise in the department.
Pushing a pencil for a newspaper, exercising their mental muscle,-they hope-will be Mary Caler and
Richard Leavitt. lf they're seeking journalistic style, they should not read this, by ye lit eds.
Future masters of the slide rule and compass-draftsmen to you-are Howard Reed, Clarence Smyres, Hans
Grasshoff, and Bob Hughes.
Instead of living by the sweat of his brow, Bob Sutton intends to let the horses sweat for him, in other
words, horse racing is his vocation. Luther Bell will enter the civil service.
Gargantuans in spirits, undismayed by the recession, going out to twist the world by the tail until it
yields jobs, are Patricia Maack, Ross Morrison, Harold Wright, Pauline Lopez, Daniel Luevano, Ernie Trainor,
janice Bartels, Gordon Lawrence, Ruth Stroud, and Vernie Thompson.
Because a rolling stone does gather polish, Alyce de Luca and Ruth Sykes are going to roll. Two other
travelers are Maxwell Milner and Herbert Baker.
For some of our Pioneers the paths of the future are temporarily hidden, but we are sure that they will
soon find the right trail. These doubtful Pioneers are Ruth Murray, Betty Schilling, George Steveson, Frank
Casala, Ronald Ferges, Curtis Green, ll'm Greener than "Curtis" at this job-get it?l, Harry Hoyt, Dorothy
McCoy, Frank Arthur, and Hazel Martin.
We have presented to you, as a guide, a map of the future of our Pioneers. These trails are many and
lead in various directions. We sincerely hope that each Pioneer will never lose the zest for living, that each
will find security and success along his trail. l
Awake! for the alarm clock
by its ring
Has caught the tact that 'tis
And weary feet, so used
to summer's sunny sleep
Find that 'tis the day to
To homework and the dreaded
fear of quarterly reports.
W. Libaw and R, Eshleman
Plagiarizing Poets and Borrowing Bards
s btxvq, 1'
o Q TT!! -- Q73
FW. it , ,Sign
5 222455 S will
1- ilylljl S5 Q
O! For a muse of fire hat c ul X 2 . -fl? ply
ascend t 0 d A' Rig. ll K
The very heights of Griffith Park. 3' A .Ashw-
There to find seniors in their picnic ' ,Q Aj' l sux
merrily engaged 5' X f:,.J1w J 'QEQI'
In revelry, sport and . 'Q N I
merry fests. 'fr 9 N 49 AM ilk N, 'A
Ah! for the life that Riley I M lll ii
used to lead! H 1-g'.,,....4'P"f'l l V A P ,:
How soon does Color Day W
present itself! , Ca .X
Oh, what a spectacle is that to Q,
see. ' ji" fill "Wg
The biege and brown fought 2
to The very wall t im. li Am-xl hh
Amazed to view the brightness ffggiggr L5 ' ' , f f
of the upstart Senior Bees H I X ,Q Q-f l ?
Who sport their red and pigeon 9. S- Via,,,, -I-I. g k, -
blue with great elan. 'A , -Q5-Qiwgi 2?
Forsooth! The Senior Mother's
Tea did come anon. Qt, And hither, frightened by , ----3, 4 g , G
the prospect of the day fy. f is ll' 4" ilu?
The Senior Ayes did if QW' . ig, 'lil
slowly make their way. J 1, .' A Q ill? "
What a surprise was theirs 5:2-t Q ff in
when it did come about fl ,332 ' , -K
That all their teachers spoke .' D - ' ' -K K S,
but praise for them. 5 ST' QT' 7 5
The poet Khayyam said
"Awake for Mom"
Which means the lines
above are corn.
You'Il find that they're not
But only the results of bees
The drama fans did wax
When "june Mad", a comedy
Did ply the boards of the
As the Senior Play of our
Oh! the glory of the omelet and
songs with mellow rhyme
Tomatoes and sausages from this
land of pleasant clime.
With jokes and songs and
back-slaps to chase the
The Senior Breakfast's memory
lingers on for many a day.
Alack! the night before
becomes the morning aft
The dance is o'er, the Prom gone
for another term.
The music flowed and
dancers' feet did tap
But now the footbath occupies
the weary reveller.
Greatest day in all the nation
Caps and gowns and earned
Tears and partings, then home
I , r..-
1'-fu f-' ,Aj-j 2?-5
fl " 4' A c
FIVE DAYS MAKE ONE WEAK
BY MARY CALER, AIZ
Monday: Well, what a day! Had an exam in history. Boy, I bet I flunked that test! Can
you imagine? That dame across the aisle wouldn't even tell me when the war of l8I2
was fought! Buck up, old boy. There's an English exam comin' up tomorra.
Tuesday: That English test was a cinch, had to skip only five questions. Susie, bless her
heart, she gave me five answers, and Ioe, he gave me seven. Some stuff! I sure wish
all tests was that easy.
Wednesday: Cot my picture from the fotographer today. Now, I ask you, am I really that
bad looking? Where, oh where, is a nice, high building from which I can hurl myself?
Come to think of it, must be poor fotographi, lights an ever'thing. I' don't care if I ain't
no movie star. I got what it takes, virillati and pursunaliti.
Thursday: Had an off day today, got up late, cop pinched me for speeding and I was only
goin' 70 per. Cops ain't hewmen, having never served detension for -bein' late. Susie
asked me to take her to the prom. Thought there was a reason for her givin' me those
answers in that English test.
Friday: There ain't no justiceg had a super week-end planned, but a teacher with no sense
of humor who doesn't understand addolesunt kids an' everthink, sent a failure notis home
through the male--Mom is makin' me stay home to study my fizziology or else-I noes
too much fur this school. But, come to think of it, I kinda like this school. In fact,
I think l'II come back next term. In fact, I think l'II have to come back weather I want
to or not!!!
BY RUTH MARY SYKES, AI2
I am a novice . . . an amateur . . . a beginner. To tell the truth, I had never ice skated
before. But, I am ready to try anything once. My story starts last week when I went to the
Senior Color Day ice skating party. For two days and nights I spent many hours and too
much money at magazine shops hunting for pictures of ice skating costumes and attire. My
allowance dwindled to a mere seventy-five cents, but not until, using the cut and pasted
picture for mentors,,I had selected my apparel.
The great day arrived! I waited in anguish for the close of school while someone about
me recited French or quoted symbols, but I was elsewhere, as usual, for I was dreaming of
the magnificent conquest I would make that night. I could see the boys, especially Horatio,
looking on admiringly, while I skated by in my stunning costume. Ah, celestial thoughts!
Ah, sweet dreams!
Mother took me to the rink. Don't judge me by that . . . who knows but that I might
have had a male escort before the evening had paledl The music was playing as I donned' my
costume and laced on my skating shoes over the three pair of socks. They bulged somewhat
at the ankles, but mother insisted that I must keep warm. Next I put on the lovely new
black wool ski suit that I had seen in the Maine magazine. Around my throat I flung care-
lessly, but artistically, an orange and green knitted scarf, ,an heirloom -of my grandmother's.
A hat and mittens of black, decorated with cute, bouncing, yarn balls, completed the outfit.
Horatio! I was ready.
ln my coyest manner I stepped to where our class was assembled. A titter broke out
. . . someone had probably fallen. I cautiously felt my way on to the shadowed rink. The
orchestra was playing the moonlight waltz. The lights suddenly flashed. A creature in a
short white skirt flew by, another, in red. Everywhere the tinkle of bells and glimpses of
short . . . short skirts. In all the crowd, no other girl with an outfit like mine! As the sound
of supposedly suppressed titters came to my ears, I fled across the ice. But, forgetting that
I did not know how to manipulate myself . . . I fell! A most clumsy fall. l slid half-way
across the ice and landed in the center of the rink. When the instructors picked me up and
pulled me to the edge, I was horrified. Horatio was laughing . . . laughing at me! For a
moment I watched him . . . stunned. Then without a word he hurried one of those immodest
creatures in white to the rink, and they glided past, arm in arm.
My humiliation was complete. I fled that place of heart-break and disillusionment after
almost tearing off my skates. There's nothing more to add . . . except . . . "As Maine goes,
so goes the country" is a hackneyed and misused phrase, and not a fashion note. Don't
believe all you read in the fashion magazines, ski suits can't compete with short skirts!
SENIOR B OFFICERS
Top row: Mr. Thomas Brockhouse, Mrs.
Anne von Poederoyen, Mr. Camillo Guercio.
Bottom row, Mrs. Leta Pier, Mr. Andrew
Back, left to right, Dave McCutcheon,
Boys' Vice-Presidentg Dan Yahnke, Sergeant-
at-Armsg Aurel Keating, Girls' Vice-Presi-
dentg Gerry Reilly, Secretaryg front, Harold
Pollack, Boys' Athletic Commissionerg john
Hagar, President: Ruth Kornder, Girls' Ath-
letic Commissionerg Shirley jones, Treasurer.
SENIOR BEE CLASS
The Briny Buccaneers . . . the
class of the nautical nomen-
clature . . .are about to finish
their journey onawell charted
THE All CLASS
Here is the largest class in
school . . . will soon fall heir
to the worthy senior tradi-
THE B11 CLASS
These are the in-betweens . . .
have outgrown the verdant
stage but have not attained
sufficient maturity to be
among the wise.
THE AIO CLASS
High sophomores, these, with
plans for a bigger and better
future for Hamilton.
. . I
- ' . ..,,,, ' J
THE BIO CLASS
Youngsters with big ideas . . .
Someday they'II be seniors
and then ....
THE A9 CLASS
Here is a group of young
people with hopes of no
longer resembling scrubs . . .
they prefer to imitate their
THE B9 CLASS
This is the most important
class in school for it embodies
all that Hamilton hopes to be.
ENGLISH AND SOCIAL STUDIES: Mrs. Bahlmann, Mrs. Brown, Mr. Fellows, Mr. Guercio, Mrs.
Montague, Miss jackson, Mrs. G. jones, Mrs. Kinkel, Miss Leonhardy, Miss Lewis, Miss Luse,
Miss McHose, Miss McNeese, Miss Tawney, Mrs. von Poederoyen, Mrs. Williams, Captain
SCIENCE: Mrs. Clemensen, Mrs. Davis, Mrs. Hadley, Miss Hokanson, Miss Lauer, Mr. Plum-
mer, Mr. Riney, Miss Rogers
The days of hickory stick education have disappeared, and with them excessive regimen-
tation and repression of originality. ln their place has come a most significant development.
Present day education tends towards the formation of satisfactory attitudes based on
adequate knowledge and experienceg towards instruction that stimulates the organization of
learning into unity, the weighing of generalizations, the making of sound deductionsg in fact,
tends to integration of experiences.
Having these "tendencies toward" well in mind, the Hamilton Faculty goes about the
job of instructing seventeen hundred students, each offering a bit to the understanding which
will help to harmonize life with reality.
MOSTEST, POWERFULEST MOTHER-TONCUE
lt is whispered that the English teachers have a secret laboratory where they break up
clauses, hang participles and search with a microscope for the germs which produce an
unhealthy state in students' expressions.
Guiding the experiments, to strengthen the program of instruction in communication
skills, is Miss Leonhardy.
The social studies chairman, Miss McNeese, with her "co-mates and brothers" in intel-
lectual finesse, prepares intensive study for willing pupils. The idea is to give the students a
background by which they can interpret contemporary political and social movements, to
enable them to participate intelligently in governmental affairs, to make them conscious
that citizenship in a democracy is a heritage of great value, to develop the consciousness
that socially useful work within the ability of the person to perform is really significant.
MEET SOME MAC-ICIANS
COMMERCIAL: Mrs. Boerstler, Miss Dickison, Mrs. Haglund, Mr. Hiller, Mrs. Iohnson, Miss
C. jones, Miss McCall, Mrs. Olson
INDUSTRIAL: Mr. Brown, Mr. Cyllenswan, Mr. Lowe, Mr. Miller, Mr. Phillips, Mr. Wirths
PHYSICAL EDUCATION: Mr. Bright, Mrs. Cole, Mr. Donahue, Captain Eaton, Miss Mason,
Sergeant MacDowell, Miss O'Hara, Mr. Roberts, Mr. Stearns
In the science laboratories the saying is: "A little knowledge is a dangerous thing." So
the teachers strive to keep their students on the safe side by "larning" them much.
For the scientific minded the opportunities for pioneering are unlimited, the frontiers
of chemistry, physics, physiology, biology, and agriculture have scarcely been touched.
Directing the department this semester is Miss Nellie Rogers.
FIGURES, KEYS, AND OPEN DOORS
In the commercial department the theory taught is supplemented by the practice neces-
sary to orientate the student into the business world. Stenographers serve as secretaries to
the administrators and faculty: salesmen sell in downtown stores, bookkeepers work in the
student-body business offices. Many step into positions after being graduated.
Mrs. Boerstler is the Chairman.
"We learn to do by doing" is an axiom put into practice in then industrial arts. Follow-
ing a hobby or learning a trade, a boy 'finds ample fields to conquer by actually working in
wood, metal, auto, print, electric shops and in drafting. The modern economic system is
fraught with opportunities for skilled artisans. We are doing our part to provide trained tech-
nicians for American industry.
TO YOUR HEALTH!
Those poor, dismal young creatures you see every day near the gym, freezing in the
frigidity of morning or wilting in the disconcerting heat of the spring afternoons, are the
physical education students, who have high hopes of achieving the Greek ideal, a perfect
balance between healthy bodies and vigorous minds. Both boys and girls are kept mentally and
physically on their toes by scientific training.
WHAT DO YOU SPEAK?
No such dire result can happen to a Hamiltonian student of a foreign language as to find
himself equipped with only a "yes" and "no" vocabulary. So thorough is the learning in the
Foreign Language department, under the leadership of Mme. Leshin, that the dilemma at the
Tower of Babel would have been solved had our bilinguals been present. Too bad they were
born too late to make their bid for fame.
HOME INTEREST THEME
No more complaints about rocky biscuits, no more untrained housewives or bachelors.
Courses in domestic art show homemaking to be a dignified career. Caterers trained by Mrs.
Wyvell step into lucrative positions. Social arts teaches students to overcome the inexcusable
handicap of faulty etiquette and to enjoy social experiences in and away from home. In fact, the
department teaches everything to make a well-rounded social being. Chairman, Mrs. Pier.
GREEKS CON FOUNDED!
The three Graces of ancient Greece are overshadowed by the talents of our art teachers.
Their contributions to our school life include posters, drawings and paintings. The department
teaches students to understand the mysteries of the moderns, as well as the old masters. The
chairman this semester is Miss Marie Scott.
The musicians of our hallowed halls find varied fields in which to develop their talents.
For the singers there are glee clubs and choral organizations. For the musicians, concert and
bands augment the work of the orchestra and string ensemble. Student composers have a
chance to loose upon the world their gigantic fugues and soul-searching symphonies.
ART: Miss Haynes, Miss Scott, Mrs, Sturtevant
MUSIC: Mrs. Bogart, Mrs. Leonard, Mr. Bernstein
MATHEMATICS: Mr. Brockhouse, Miss Kellar, Miss Newcomb, Mr. Rosemont, Mrs. Weston
LANGUAGES: Miss Dunlap, Mrs. Galindo, Mrs. Leshin, Mr. Silver
HOUSEHOLD ARTS: Mrs. Pier, Miss Sherer, Mrs. Wyvell
QUESTIONS OF THE DAY
Girls, will you be able to budget your income-or your husband's-wisely? Boys, are you
going down in history as a great engineer, soldier, naval officer, business-man, or lust as a
good provider? Whatever your life plan, the mathematics department is here to help make it
a success. The chairman is Miss Lucille Kellar.
As far as our library is concerned, that hungry little grub which eats the pages and covers
of books fthereby truly digesting knowledgel is an extinct species. Under the capable iuris-
diction of Mrs. Theresa Fulford, the clerks and staff keep the shelves in good order, collect
fines for overdue books, aid students in research-also those disinclined to action in getting
library assignments-and keep books in repair. The efficiency of our library would serve as
a model to other institutions of its kind.
To keep the business that floods the administrative heart of our school from overwhelm-
ing the principals, to be the clearing house for information for teachers: to meet graciously
all parents and visitors and to make them feel that Hamilton is as friendly as its reputationg
to bear the brunt of irritating, irregular detailsg to see that the organization works with the
least friction, are the duties of the office staff, besides doing clerical work. Orchids to our
LIBRARY: Mrs. Fulford, Mrs. Buck, Miss Taylor
OFFICE STAFF: Mrs. Brenninger, Miss Wilson, Mrs. Sterling, Mrs. Gill, Mrs. Fitzgerald, Mr.
Swartz, Miss Robbins, Acting Principal, and Mr. Comerford, Boys' Vice-Principal
HERE AND THERE
The Alpha Despoinae is a service and honor organi-
zation for the girls of Hamilton. Members are chosen
for their outstanding participation in school activities,
both social and scholastic. President, Leah Bowlbyg
Sponsor, Miss Dickison.
The Yanks Club, although started only last year, is
already a leading boys' club. The members have
taken over the work of the ushers and the ticket
committee, they also assist in keeping order on the
campus. Membership is gained by the combined vote
of the faculty men and the old members. President,
Kenny White: Sponsors, Mr. Donahue, Captain Eaton,
jUNlOR CO-ORDINATINC COUNCIL
The junior Co-ordinating Council, a social and
service group, meets the social needs of the student
body by giving dances. The fee paid for the privilege
of indulging in the terpsichorean art goes to the
school treasury. So well known has the council be-
come, that it receives requests from other schools
to demonstrate model meetings. President, joe Wood-
wardg Sponsor, Miss Ellen Dickison.
The Service Club is one of two social clubs for
Hamilton's boys. Being a branch of the Culver City
Rotary Club, the boys are advised by its members.
Night meetings are held twice monthly, at which
guests speak on different lines of work. President,
Alfred A. Kingg Sponsor, Mr. H. E. Rosemont.
Formed last semester, the Guilders is an honor
society for those students who are outstanding in arts
and crafts. To be eligible for membership, a student
must have passing grades in all subiects and an "A"
in one of the ten Guilder subiects. President, Austin
Selleryg Sponsor, Mr. Leroy Brown.
The Federalist Staff is composed of second and
third semester journalism students who have proved
themselves able to assume the extra work and re-
sponsibility of staff membership. The staff writes and
edits the Federalist, the weekly student newspaper
at Hamilton. Editor, Bob lohnsong Advisor, Mrs. Anne
Le Cercle Francais est organize pour interesser les
eleves de la langue francaise dans la culture et les
arts du peuple francais aussi bien que pour inspirer
un respect profond pour leurs traditions et leur
idealisme. President, Myrla Smithg Sponsor, Mrs.
BOARD OF PROMOTION
The Board of Promotion is a student organization
consisting of representatives from different depart-
ments. It endeavors to help promote activities spon-
sored by various groups, and to assist in making them
more successful. Chairman, john Hagar: Sponsor, Mr.
An exuberant, energetic, enterprizing organization
which exerts itself to the utmost to increase school
spirit, is the Rally Committee. This group creates en-
thusiasm at sports events. It also sponsors the
"Lunch-time Wonders", the noon impromptu rallies.
Chairman, Dave Falesg Sponsor, Mr. Camillo Guercio.
The Ushers, chosen from the boys who belong to
the Yanks, are a forceful group working in the in-
terest of good social conduct in aud calls. When they
register disapproval by casting wilting glares, the
offenders are turned to stone. Chairmen, Don Howley,
Vernon Mettler: Sponsors, Mr. Comerford, Captain
Eaton, Mr. Gyllenswan, Coach Donahue.
SENIOR TRI-V FINE ARTS JLJNICDR TRI-V
The Senior Tri-Y, a branch
of the Y. W. C. A., certainly
realizes its objective, to promote
good fellowship among the girls
of all countries. In its mem-
bership are twelve nationalities,
representing the Catholic, Prot-
estant, jewish, and Buddhist re-
ligions. Though socially mind-
ed, the girls spend part of their
time sewing for needy children.
President, Ellen Donnellyg Spon-
sor, Miss Beth McCall.
This latest addition to the
roster of Hamilton's clubs is
dedicated to the cultivation of
the appreciation of the finer
cultural tenets of world civili-
zations. The club was organ-
ized for the benefit of the out-
standing students in the Fine
Arts classes. President, james
jacobsong Sponsor, Miss Grace
The junior Tri-Y, composed
of ninth and tenth grade girls,
offers the opportunity of mak-
ing new friends and a chance
of growing in personality. lts
purpose is to "Find and Give the
Best." President, Ann Donnellyg
Sponsor, Mrs. Florence Weston.
To understand other nations'
problemsg to promote confi-
dence among people, to elimi-
nate fear and to minimize pre-
judice, theuproducts of ignor-
ance, to foster and spread in-
ternational good will, all these
are the worthy obiectives of
the World Friendship Club.
President, Elaine Mendelsohng
Sponsor, Miss Marie jackson.
Organized for the promotion
of school spirit, the Rooters'
Club has been instrumental in
raising the temperature of the
SchooI's athletic fever during
the interscholastic events of the
past semester. President, How-
ard lenningsg Sponsor, Mr.
The Decima Legio is designed
to have fun while learning more
about the lives and contribu-
tions of the Romans, as applied
to our customs of today. Mem-
bership is limited to forty-five
members. President, I o a n
Watts, Sponsor, Miss Carol 1.
WORLD FRIENDSHIP ROCDTERS CLUB
THEATRE GUILD NEVIANS
Increasingly active with every
semester, the Theatre Guild's
main activity is presenting plays
for the student body. In addi-
tion to this the members study
drama, attend dramatic per-
formances, and give play read-
ings in the meetings. President,
Bob McElwaineg Sponsor, Mr.
Hamilton's scholastic honor
society is the 253rd chapter of
the California Scholarship Fed-
eration. The purpose of this
group of mental wizards and
near-wizards is well set forth
in its motto, "Scholarship for
Service." A long and tradition-
filled history is the proud boast
of this, the oldest of all the
school's organizations. Presi-
dent, Vernon Mettlerg Sponsor,
Miss Carol l. Dunlap.
Too many students, when
called upon to express them-
selves orally, are flooded with
confusion. To eliminate this
sorry state, the Forum Society
encourages its members to par-
ticipate in public speaking, de-
bating and oral arts. President,
Richard Eshlemang Sponsor,
Miss Minna Mae Lewis.
These boys are the wardens
of the closed gates and doors
admitting to athletic contests
and pay assemblies. The "open
Sesame" is a paid-for-in-ad-
vance ticket which the boys
collect. The members, chosen
from the Yanks, are controlled
by the Board of Finance. Chair-
man, Daryl Failorg Sponsor,
Walter F. Swartz.
The News Service Bureau is
instrumental in making this
community more aware of Ham-
ilton and Hamilton activities.
Director, Mary Caler. The Pub-
lic Relations Bureau sends stu-
dent talent to the community
when requested. Director, Lor-
raine Sax. Mrs. Anne von Poed-
eroyen sponsors both bureaus.
To prevent our overly eager
students from going to class too
soon after lunch, the Halls Com-
mittee stands guard. This vigi-
lant group, with an "over my
dead body" attitude, maintains
law and order in the halls at
noon. Chairman, Kenneth Scotty
Sponsor, Capt. Homer Eaton.
TICKET CCDIVIIVIITTEE , NEWS SERVICE
THE STAGE CREW
This year the stage crew is divided into two groups:
the stage division, headed by Burton Williams, and
the lighting and sound division, headed by Harry
Dunn. The stage crew contributes to the success of
all school dances, aud calls, and athletic events.
Sponsor, Mr, Royal Lowe.
GRAPHIC ARTS CLUB
The Graphic Arts Club, composed of advanced stu-
dents in the print shop, get excellent training in
practical problems. lt is they who do most of the
printing of forms and programs for the school. The
boys enliven their routine work by visiting commercial
printing establishments. President, Ronald Fergesg
Sponsor, Mr. Warren Miller.
THE TRAFFIC BOARD
The Traffic Board is a group of five boys appointed
by the Advisory Boardto a most arduous assignment.
Their responsibility is to enforce careful driving and
obedience to traffic regulations among the students.
Chairman, Bill Hall, Sponsor, Mr. Phillips.
BOYS' CLEE CLUB
The Boys' Glee Club consists of boys who like
music and enjoy singing. The club entertains at var-
ious assemblies and other functions. President, George
Rockg Sponsor, Mr. Bernstein.
FUTURE FARMERS OF AMERICA
There is no danger of famine in the future, for
among us we have the Future Farmers of America, a
group of boys whose vocational interest is agriculture.
The club, national in character, has members in the
public schools of Hawaii and Puerto Rico, as well as
the United States. President, Richard Felizg Sponsor,
Have you ever seen a boy nabbed iust as he was
disappearing over the school fence to his freedom?
lf you have. the nabber was probably a stalwart mem-
ber of the Bounds Committee whose duty is to patrol
the grounds and to see that students keep their feet
on the right side of the fence. Chairman, Don How-
leyg Sponsor, Mr. Cyllenswan.
ORCHESTRA STRING ENSEMBLE
That soft, harmonious music
you hear as you take your seat
at an aud call, comes from our
orchestra. lt plays at regular
assemblies, at Color Day, and at
the senior play. President,
Kenneth Scottg Sponsor, Mr.
The String Ensemble is com-
posed of ten members selected
from the orchestra on the basis
of skill. This group, besides
playing for school functions, is
often sent by the public rela-
tions committee to play for local
organizations. Director, Wanda
Howard, Sponsor, Mr. Sylvain
Any student with sufficient
skill may join the Concert Band,
Although recently organized,
this group was proficient
enough to participate in the
Band and Orchestra Jamboree.
President, Bob Bain, Sponsor,
Mr. Sylvain Bernstein.
The Girls' Choral Club, an
organization for 9th and iOth
grade girls, gives the younger
girls of Hamilton a chance to
show their talent for music.
President, joan Keglerg Sponsor,
The Madrigal Singers is an
organization whose objective is
to sing and appreciate the fin-
est in choral literature. Al-
though they are primarily an a
cappella choir, they also sing
accompanied songs. They sing
at commencement and at other
special programs. President,
Frank Arthur, Sponsor, Mrs.
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What if Canada has the
quints! We have several dozen
jenny Linds in the Girls' Glee
Club. This group performs a
pleasing service by providing
entertainment at social func-
tions and aud calls. President,
Mae Cowie, Sponsor, Mrs. Edith
GIRLS' Cl-IORAL CLUB MADRIGAL SINGERS
GIRLS' GLEE CLUB
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The Camera Club is a group made up of Hamilton's
best shutter bugs. These snap-happy peopleof the
Glass Eye Fraternity, with their little black boxes, are
becoming a common sight on the campus, lf one
asks you to pose, humor him. President, Art Wood:
Sponsor, Mrs. Margaret Davis.
The Cafeteria Staff is trained in the technique of
selling, in business attitudes, and specialized fields, by
their daily experience in handling food and money.
Graduated students proclaim this training an exceed-
ingly valuable complement to the business courses
offered in the classroom. Chairman, Delna Dorranceg
Manager, Mrs. Ruth McCarthy.
BOARD OF FINANCE
These skillful jugglers of funds, the Board of
Finance, try to stretch the student body money to
cover all the needs, and at the same time to keep
the balance on the black side of the ledger. Chair-
man, Daryl Failorg Sponsor, Mr. Walter F. Swartz.
FIRE BRIC-ADE-SAFETY COMMITTEE
The Fire Brigade prepares for an emergency by
means of drills during which they expedite the orderly
evacuation of the buildings. The Brigade aids in the
work of the Safety Committee, a vigilant body whose
motto is "Safety first, last, and always." Chairman,
Bob Bowman, Sponsor, Mr. james Riney.
NATIONAL MUSIC CHORUS
In conjunction with the Music Educators' National
Convention, held in Los Angeles this semester, five
Hamilton students were chosen members of the Na-
tional High School Chorus, an organization composed
of the finest high school choral singers. The students
selected were: Harriet Pepper, jerry Siggins, Sally
Taylor, Pat Reid, and lacqueline Nelson.
ll ll, -sffllgllf u uiilfls l
THE LAST DAYS T f i
Prize-winning Selection 5, If .
by Betty Haskell-Al l Q. - . ff, 'QSQETS' S T ig ,
J! ' F all it Q " ll
The graduating class rose to sing the Alma N ' , A l
Mater. lt was almost over now, one more fare- ,' " l
well message and they would be graduated. ' '
Suddenly she realized this was her last .
aud call in Waidelich Hall, incredible! lt thrilled Q44 1, 'ff
her, yet tears gathered in her eyes, and that .
lump in her throat made it hard to sing. i Uni
Her glance wandered over the faces of the
class-her class. How proud they looked in
their caps and gowns, their faces young and .
eager! She remembered the fun they had had together, taking the common bond of their
relationship for granted, never thinking of the day that would separate them.
There was janet, one of her best friends, her head thrown back in an effort to suppress ,
tears. Standing beside her was Don, the worshipped football hero, who had pulled the team
out of many a tough spot. In the back row stood the boy who had been her "one and only" i
ever since the day he had taken the blame for her unintentional good aim, which had made
the teacher the target for a flying eraser.
There were others of her pals: dependable, understanding jim, his kind face twisted with ,
emotion, john, the school's "Brain" who had brought Hami many oratorical honors, Mike, ,
the tough guy, who incessantly crabbed about having to attend school, not looking as happy
as he claimed he would be at graduation, Chuck, the schooI's wit, who was always good for '
a laugh and fun to have around, effervescent Dot, the chatterbox, who was always dishing l
out the latest "have you heard" to an appreciative audience of fellow cats, Eddie and Lois, i
who had been going together for years, and were practically a Hamilton tradition, though there
would be many other friends, these classmates, who were symbolic of some of her happiest
hours, would for all time hold a special spot in her heart.
It seemed odd that the memories of innumerable funny, unimportant things kept popping
up, overshadowing the importance of graduation exercises. She recalled the year when they
had been scrubs, scared stiff of this new adventure. How funny and little they must have
looked, wild-eyed and fearful, yet full of curiosity and expectancy! The thrill of the football
season, with the tingling excitement of all its glory, color, and exuberant school spirit, the
rubber band and squirt gun phase, when practically everyone became the target of some
unerring marksman, the girls with their sloppy joe sweaters practically dragging on the
ground, the boys with their silly German haircuts looking like a bunch of convicts, the time
a wad of gum snapped by some boy with a William Tell complex, had stuck in her curly
locks, notebooks plastered with "Bored of Education" and other smart cracks, desks bearing
the identification marks and designs of love-sick doodlers, plays that were a flop, those, a
success, students piling into a car after a football victory, dashing wildly down the boulevard,
yelling like mad, report card day, the day of judgement, with its howls and complaints, its
surprises and few satisfactions from the minority group of geniuses, "Treasuries" autographed
with nonsensical comments and sincere sentiments, spending an hour after school as a result
of losing the race with the tardy bell.
The teachers could always tell when she had been in detention for these days were about
the only time she did any homework.
How could she forget her teachers, broadminded and helpful. We-ell-er, of course there
were a few who were rather difficult at times, such as the day her algebra teacher had inter-
cepted a note to the boy across the aisle and made her read it out loud. She was glad it
wasn't one of her notes on the slushy side, as she nonchalantly rose and read an innocenl
request for a pencil. There had been the tight-lipped, firm teachers, the sweet little ones, the
tall, efficient ones, the fat, jolly ones, the young, modern ones, short, energetic, bristling ones,
but best of all the understanding, reasonable ones who could take a joke, use a little slang,
and weren't afraid to break down and laugh. Especially did she remember how sympathetic,
though probably amused, her social studies teacher had been when she, the student, confided
about a secret crush. '
Yes, teachers, too, played a major part in her parade of favorite memories.
As the days had sped by, keeping her busy every minute with school work, pleasures, and
activities, she had become more and more a part of her school. Finally the breath-taking whirl-
wind of her senior year, Color Day, when, proud and haughty, they had paraded around in
their new sweaters, the prom, with all the boys dressed in monkey suits and the girls in new
formals, the Senior Mothers' Tea, when the class had proudly presented their mothers to the
curious faculty, the senior breakfast, at which teachers and students acted more like a bunch
of kids than usual.
Now-her graduation, her greatest thrill and deepest regret. They had all looked forward
to being graduated, all said they would be glad to get out of the "prison," but now that the
day had come, she realized that they felt as sorry as she, sorry, that they would never again
be a part of the fun and gaiety, the tragedies and struggles that made up this great adventure
of high school. '
No! She was wrong! Wherever she went, she would always be a part of her high school,
for it would forever be a part of her. She could never forget Hamilton, for its memories were
too deeply woven into the pattern of her life.
The past year has been a memorable one for Hamilton in the field of sports. As a follow-
up to the great football team of last semester, the Yankees produced championship teams in
both Baseball and Gym work. Outstanding stars became numerous. On the Gym Team, johnny
Kanda was easily the best gymnast in the city, loe Lopez of the baseball team was the finest
hurler who ever pitched in the Western league, barring none, and Daryl Failor was the fastest
man in the city in both the 100 and 220 yard dashes, greatly bolstering' an otherwise weak
track team. Eddy Kalaiian, mainstay of the football squad, was another track star, winning
the western league championship in the shot put.
These many fine athletes, coupled with the fact that all Hamilton is greatly sports-minded,
have brought our high school to the forefront in athletic competition, not only in the league
but also in the city.
Besides the outstanding accomplishments of the gym and baseball teams, the golf team,
little regarded in the eyes of most Hamiltonians, brought a great deal of attention to the school.
The team is undoubtedly one of the finest in the city and may win the city championships, an
outstanding achievement for a school where the sport is regarded as a minor form of recrea-
For the first time in many years, the Yankee Cee track team failed to win the western
league championship. The team still made a fine showing, however, and produced many stars,
among whom were Bill Wade, western league sprint champion, and Paul Wainer, who was
never far behind the fast-moving Wade.
All in all, Hamilton may look back upon this year as one of the finest in her sporting
history and future teams will be hard-put to equal the many records set during this semester
,aww .x..Q - . . . .. . .. ..
This year's varsity track team, weaker in many respects than last year's mighty aggrega-
tion, was dogged by bad luck throughout the earlier part of the season. The first and only
practice meet of the season, against a powerful Polytechnic Squad, was lost, mainly because
of Poly's huge team. The second meet, against Dorsey, was lost when the Hamilton relay team
was disqualified because of an illegal pass. Next, against University High, Hamilton lost by
a large number of points. This meet was the most disastrous of the season. Bill Moats,
440 runner and member of the relay team, having spiked himself before the meet, was unable
to run. Gail Duffy, sprinter, ran into a fence at the end of the 220 and injured himself, and
Daryl Failor, Hamilton's one man track team, injured his leg while broad jumping.
Failor, fastest man in the city, was the mainstay of the Hamilton track team throughout
the season in every meet, running in the lOO and 220 yard dashes, broad jumping, andf
anchoring the relay team. Up to the time of this writing, Failor has yet to be beaten in league
competition in any event. ln the University meet, to offset the formidable duo of Smart and
Elser, Failor ran the low hurdles in the amazing time of twenty seconds.
Besides Failor, the team was bolstered by several others. Ed Smith, standing 6'2" in his
stocking feet, one of the best 220 men in the city, is expected to be the mainstay of the
Hamilton track team next year. Bob Ayale was also prominent, running the 440 in most of
the meets, but was not too successful against the many fine quarter milers in the Western
League, but much is anticipated of him next year. In the half mile Kenny Slee was easily'
the best of the Hamilton squad and with further training ought to develop into the best in
the league next year.
Other sprinters were Fred Ruffolo, Gail Duffy, jack Hogan, and Bill Moats.
ln the shot put, Hamilton was unusually strong, boasting two men who probably could
beat any other men in the city. Eddie Kalajian, mainstay of the football team, set a new
school record by throwing the twelve pound ball well over fifty feet. jarvis Carpenter, who
has another year of competition, was not far behind him . Other shot putters were Kenny
White and Art David.
ln the hurdles Al King, Don Howley and Bob McElwaine were the principal representatives
of the green and brown.
Alf Larsen, probably one of Hamilton's best pole vaulters, cleared the bar well over
eleven feet many times.
At this writing, the team has yet to win a meet, but with the individual strength that
the squad boasts, should place well in the league and city finals.
From all rational considerations, the Hamilton lightweight division of the short panty
team-to the uninitiated, that'sf.'the Bee track team-should be unbeatable. In the sprints
are such flashes as jimmy Moore, jim Abro, Herb Baker, Gene Lindstrom, and Sam Boone.
In the distance races, Bob Weaver and jim Coleman seem to be invincible. George Rock is
probably the best Bee shot putter in the city. Despite all this strength the Bees lost the first
two meets of the season, in the third, they finally lived up to their capabilities and swamped
a downtrodden University team by an overwhelming score. Before garnering this first win,
however, they lost to Polytechnic by a huge score and then were badly beaten by a very strong
Dorsey aggregation, which is favored to win the league championship.
The tradition that Hamilton always produces great Cee track teams is more than a myth.
For these past many years the midgets have never failed to make an impressive showing in
any kind of competition, and this year's team seems to be no exception to the rule. Although
they lost a practice meet to Polytechnic, in the first league meet which was against Susan
Dorsey High School, the Cees took every first place and won by an overwhelming score. On
the following Friday against a strong University team, the Yankee midgets again showed their
superiority and swamped the Warrior aggregation.
Bill Wade, undefeated in league competition, was the outstanding sprinterg Wainer,
almost as fast, was never far behind the driving Wade, Other outstanding Cee men were:
Schwartz and Herman, sprintsg Ewertz, 660 yard rung Winship and Sullivan, pole vault:
Cummings, high iumpg and Amato, shot put.
The Four Horsemen of the Hamilton Boys' Gym Department stand here revealed in all
their glory. Well-known for their excellent work in all sports, these active mentors are, left
to right, Bernard Donahue, l. Cameron Stearns, Howard Roberts and Emory Bright.
Sparked by the phenomenal hurling of joe Lopez, this year's Varsity baseball team swept
to another league championship and set some sort of a record by winning eight straight games
before bowing to the second place University team.
The tournament "jinx" that has dogged the baseball team for two seasons was again
in evidence this year as Hamilton, after beating both Bell and Gardena by overwhelming
scores, was edged out of the Dorsey Invitational tournament by Fremont, last year's champions
Champ Lopez allowed only three hits in the Bell game, while his team mates pounded out
The first league game, against Los Angeles high school, ended in victory for the Yankee
team and was the first of a long string of defeats for the luckless Roman nine. The L. A.
team lost seven straight games before they finally managed to win a league contest. Maybe
it was the thorough beating administered by Hamilton that discouraged them.
Against University, the Hamilton team again proved itself to be one of the best teams
in the city when the hitherto unbeaten Warrior nine was trampled by the rampaging Yankees
to the tune of a 7 to I defeat.
After this the Yankee nine drubbed in succession Beverly, Dorsey, Hollywood, Venice,
and Fairfax to cinch the league championship. Some consternation was felt when the team
lost two games in a row, one to University and then one to Hollywood, but members of the
team expressed confidence that they would soon hit their winning stride again.
Besides joe Lopez, who seems to be almost a certainty for all city honors, others who
played a sparkling brand of baseball for Hamilton were: Bob Bowman, who replaced Al Pet-
rangelo, catcher, Bud Beringhele, first base, Clancy Smyres, short stop, Bill Lillie, second
base, joe Slaton, left field, j. D. Day, right fieldg Rich Gordon, center field, and Bob Crandall,
third base. This year's team was coached by Bernie Donahue. It seems that Mr. Donahue
has done right well by the baseball squad-for a beginner.
WESTERN LEAGUE CHAMPIONS
Crandall, 3rd base Lopez, pitcher
Gordonne, outfielder Beringhele, lst base
Slaton, outfielder Bowman, catcher
Constantino, outfielder Smyres, short stop
Day, outfielder Lillie, 2nd base
Indicative of the growing interest in tennis, the largest turnout in Hamilton history was
registered this term when 32 students reported to Mr. Plummer at the start of the tennis
season. This huge squad included such veterans as Tony Gaebel, Larry Schneider, james Cary,
Dean Thomas, joe Fenole, james Simonton, and Austin Sellery.
Against Marshall, although both Tony Gaebel and Dean Thomas played brilliant tennis,
Hamilton lost the match, the score standing 5-2, Fairfax chalked up the same score the
following week, allowing only Sellery and Gaebel to win their matches. The Colonial squad
was paced by a pint sized netman by the name of Faulkenburg, whose uncanny returns had
the Hamilton racketeers on the run from the start.
Dorsey was Hamilton's next opponent. The Yankee netmen came through strongly to
trample the weak Dons under a big score. This is the only league meet that Hamilton has
won so far this season, but under Mr. Plummer's careful coaching, the boys are rapidly
rounding into their best form and should win a few matches before the season closes.
Golfing, usually regarded as a mild form of exercise for sedentary old men, has taken
on new life. This ancient sport was given what is referred to in sporting circles as a "shot in
the arm" when no less than fifteen ambitious golfers answered Mr. Comerford's call for volun-
teers to make up the Yankee golf squad. Leading the group were Randall Sivadge, Roland
Winchell and jimmy Lestelle, veterans of last year's group which managed to place second
in the city standings.
Led by johnny Kanda, probably the finest gymnast in the city, the Hamilton gym team
won the Western League championship this term. Kanda consistently won three events, the
parallel bars, high bar, and rings. Other Yankee stars and their specialties were: Howard
Hilborn, Bruce Sellery, and Vernon Mettler, free exercise, Dave McCutcheon and Bob lohnson,
side horse, and Leo O'Neil and Ronald Ferges, rope climb.
The only meet that the Yankee gymnasts lost throughout the season was a very close
one that they dropped to Belmont. After this setback, which was unimportant because it was
only a practice meet, the Hamilton musclemen went on to defeat Los Angeles, University,
Fairfax, Dorsey, and Venice to ring up their second consecutive undefeated season. Hamilton
has not lost a league dual gym meet since l938.
To top off this splendid record, Hamilton went into the Western League finals and
walked off with almost all the honors, beating their closest opponent by a big score.
Those muscle-bound Herculeans you see swinging around the gym are not apes, but
merely members of the gym club. Organized to promote gymnastics at Hamilton, the Gym
Club is composed chiefly of members of the gym teamg however, anyone may join. President,
Vernon Mettlerg Sponsor, Mr. llo Stearns.
For the second consecutive term, Dave Fales is king
of the lusty-voiced enthusiasts who lead our students
in the school yells. For his assistants, Dave appointed
Howard lennings, Bruce Sellery, and Kenny Bachelder.
All four of the boys have been a help in bringing out
more spectators for the baseball, track, and gym events
that are notoriously disregarded by the student body,
despite the fact that the gym and baseball teams were L f
on their way to leagueschampionshipf
The boys were supported by the Rally Committee,
which was considerably enlarged this year.
The Lettermen's Club represents the cream of the
athletic crop at Hamilton. To be eligible for membership,
an applicant must have earned his letter in one of the
school's sports. President, jimmie Mooreg Sponsor, l. C.
MEN OF ACTION
Mrs. Eugenia Cole
Miss Anna Mae Mason
Miss Ruth "Scarlet" O'Hara
The Girls' Athletic Association is capably led by Bettie Brown, the prexy. The G. A. A.,
as it is affectionately called, tends to promote ideals of good sportsmanship, loyalty, friendship
and cooperation among our girls. These attitudes are created by competitive participation in
many sports and by well-planned social functions. Sponsors: Miss Ruth O'Hara, Miss Anna
Mae Mason, Mrs. jean Cole.
G.A.A. Managers: Bessie Lillie, Mildred Meek, Dorothy Le Croft, Myrle Coan.
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A NOTE TO YOU, DEAR. NEW PREXY,
I am that little speck of dust in the corner that has
managed to escape the broom, my brushing enemy, year
after year. I have never desired to be blown about as
other bits of dust, but preferred to remain in familiar
surroundings, indulging in my chief joy, watching the
succession of the G.A.A.
Never has a group engaged in competitive sports been
friendlier or more enthusiastic than this semester's.
Their attitude of fair play thrilled even my dusty soul.
The shades of ladies of the past must be frightfully
distressed by the boisterous activities of the ladies of
today. There's not one of the moderns that can faint
at all, let alone daintily. Fainting is not one of my lady-
ships' accomplishments, but whanging a baseball is.
Unusual interest in the national sport was evinced
when two hundred and fifty girls reported for places
on teams. No longer will feminine spectators at games
annoy the males by sublime ignorance of baseball nomen-
The traditional social event, called the "spread", was
a success from the standpoint of a "good time had by
all" and the quality ag the quantity of the food and
the program. No minciigsappetites among these girls!
Not a crumb did they leaxi for mv friend the mouse.
The entertainment called the "All Sister" program was
unique in that it was produced by sisters. It is surprising
how many pairs of sisters there are in the G.A.A., all
very talented. To endthe spread, the girls danced to
Next came the all important initiation. Weren't the
officers smart to have it on April Fool's Day? Weren't
the initiates fooled? They were required to serve the
Letterwomen with lunches, to wear picka-ninny braids,
mismated sox and shoes, and many ridiculous costumes.
Again plenty of food to satisfy, but not enough to satiate.
There was great excitement about the jefferson
Playday. The girls from three other schools were good
players, but no better than ours, so l gathered from their
conversation. At least, they came home so thrilled with
their accomplishment that they filled the old gym with
their wild, inharmonious singing and lusty shouting. l
was afraid they would cause such reverberations that l
should be shaken from my corner.
The most important playdav was Hamie's own. Our
guests were North Hollywood's, Roosevelt's, and Mar-
shall's C.A.A. Our girls, clever as always, planned a
most original entertainment. Being hostesses, we cannot
boast about our superior playing.
These girls seem never to be tired of eating. Their
closing "nicie" was a banquet. But more important than
satisfying the inner woman was the awarding of letters,
stars, and service stars and the installation of officers.
The girls expressed sincere joy as each award was made.
l tell you, the G.A.A. is funl
Oh! Oh! Here comes the custodian. I must squeeze
back into the corner. A hasty farewell. l hope your
C.A.A. will afford you as much enioyment as it did the
Your dusty reporter,
A. Little Dust
lPeggy Young, Secretaryl
SENICDR G. A. A.
JUNIOR c. A. A. A
The tinies, a very enthusiastic and energetic group, stay after school on Tuesdays and
Thursdays. The G. A. A. can expect "b'g things" when the little ones grow up, for the
'uniors are already showing quulities of leadership and sportsmanship. Six credits must be
earned before the juniors are allowed to receive a letter.
SENIOR G. A. A.
A group of sport-minded girls, composed of llth and l2th graders, who meet after
school on Mondays and Wednesdays Most of these are girls who have already received their
letters and are now working for stars, the awarding of which requires participation in two
additional sports after earning a lettcr.
G. A. A. OFFICERS
Diminutive Bettie Brown leads a very peppy bunch of girls. Rose Palladino officiates
at all social functions, Olive Olsen "begs" for the coin of the realm-otherwise, dues. Teresa
l-Toward records credits and lets the girls know who :re in line for a letter or a star. Lois
Ewing plays at being private secretary. Bessie Lillie and Dorothy Groff are horsehide managers.
Merle Coan and Mi'dred Meek keep the game of speedball as speedy as the name. The yell
leaders are Merle Conn, Bettie Boyd, and Myrna Montank.
This term the "H" holders have been exceedingly active. Under the vitalizing direction
of Pat Arnold the first big initiation was held for the new women. The Letterwomen were
co-sponsors of the successful spring dance given in cooperation with the Lettermen. Having
had more experience than other G. A. A. members, the Letterwomen have the opportunity
to help further the ideal of the C. A. A. A big red service star, the highest honor awarded by
the C. A. A., is given to these letter holders for volunteer work for the G. A. A.
K -K X i l
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. JUNIOR G. A. A
Flies on the ceiling . . . Pals . . . Lineup . . . Some Fun
. . . Why Peggy! . . . Groups at work . . . Happy . . .
At ease . . . Four Smiling Lasses.
R. O. T. C.
MR' THOMAS BARROWS SERGEANT RUSSELL MAcDowEi.L
cAPTAiN HOMER EAToN, JR.
In times of international stress it becomes increasingly necessary for
a nation to pay heed to its defenses. ln such periods the Reserve Officers'
Training Corps becomes invaluable, for it contributes to our national defense,
boys who are alert, capable and loyal. Though it is a training field for the
C-overnment, its primary objective is the making of good citizens.
The popularity and the efficiency of the R. O. T. C. is due to Captain
Eaton, instructorg Sergeant Mac Dowell, associate instructorg and Mr. Thomas
E. Barrows, junior military clerk.
HamiIton's R. O. T. C., organized shorty after the founding of the
school, is a unit of which we can boast with pride because of its achieve-
Capt. H. Elias, ,I st Lieut. L. Abramson: 2nd Lieut
D. Fuller, lst Sgt. j. Kish, Plat. Sgts. j. Addison, D
jacobseng Sgts. j. Somers, W. Uhlmang Cpls. N. Bar-
onian, j. Couture, R. Dauber, R. Hawthorne, R. Rich
C. Wakefieldg Privates, Allen, Anderson, Baldwin
Bilby, Blair, Brackney, Campbell, Capell, Cody, Cor:
nell, Crockett, Dabe, Ehnert, Eley, Ellenson, Fennell
Calvery, Harrington, james, jones, C. jones, Kerk-
patrick, Kurtzman, Lerdahl, Macy, Moorman, Nathan,
Redpath, Reed, Shotwell, Smyth, Wade, Williams
Bedford, Richter, Riner.
Capt. P. Reed, lst Lieut. K. Chappell, Znd Lieut
H. Schryerg lst Sgt. D. Hall, Plat. Sgts. j. Clutter, j
Redaljeg Sgts. R. Eachus, j. Marley, Cpls. C. Buffing-
ton, C. Fentress, R. Mayer, R. Myers, C. Papac, R
Schneider, Privates, Anderson, Avance, Bonds, Car-
beille, Davenport, Davis, Frohman, Gammon, Gingold
Gutsch, Hobson, lgo, Ingersoll, jackson, jones, Led-
better, McArthur, Mansfield, Masters, Meuron, Mein-
key, Miller, Moetzli, Piedimonte, Rice, Schneider
Schultz, Simpson, Stoffel, Toler, Ungerecht, Wiggins
STAFF SABER 84 Cl-IEVRGN
The staff, the inner bodv of the R.O.T.C. advises and aids Captain Eaton and Sergeant
MacDowell in the administration of the unit.
The Saber and Chevron Ciub is one of the oldest in Hamilton, organized in that far
distant time when all the fellows in the R. O. T. C. wore choker collars and wrap puttees.
lt also aids the advancement of the R. O. T. C., brings the officers and non-commissioned
officers closer together, serves the school, sponsors the annual military ball, and makes
R. O. T. C. awards. President, Kenneth Chappell, Sponsor, Homer Eaton.
R. O. T. C. BAND
Although small in size, the R. O. T. C. band, under the capable direction of Mr. Sylvain
Bernstein, has proved itself to be a tuneful unit. The members are: lack Amos, Herb Barker
Warren Bearns, Milton Fefter, Gene Hartwig, Frank Mehuron, Paul Pitti, Bob Ploen, Bob
Prior, Bill Tate, Don Tryk, lack Vilm, Calvert Wisdom, and Elliot Prentice, the drum major.
l-IEARST TROPHY TEAM
C DRILL TEAM
The Hearst Trophy team of this school competes in rifle marksmanship with similar
teams over the nation. Since the trophy is highly prized, its possession is hotly contested.
The members of this year's team are james Clutter, Cooper Stokes, Peter Reed, Howard Reed,
and jack Marley. Sergeant MacDowell is the coach and instructor.
The drill team is organized for the purpose of demonstrating movements in precision
and fancy manual of arms. It is often called upon to give exhibitions for various clubs and
organizations throughout the city. The members, chosen from the entire battalion because
of their outstanding skill, can be distinguished by the green silk forraguerre worn about the
left shoulder. The members of the team are: Dwight Miller, Herman Schryer, Loren Miller:
Kenneth Chappell, Richard Mayer, james Clutter, joseph Kish, Edward Stephenson, Douglas
Hall, Robert Redpath, Robert Schultz, and Howard Reed.
one hundred and, one
one hundred and two
Here's Snow in Your Eye , . . Cheese Cake . . . Battle of the Century
. . . Continued on Page Four . . . Worm's-Eye View . . , Three Pioneers
. . . Daifey Exercise . . , His Master's Voice . . . You Name lt. . . McElwaine
and Company . . . At the Lakes . . . Thespians . . . Holding up the Post?
Dusk has fallen, and the flowers have gone
The wind is calling, shadows have
The crickets sing in the lonely ever-
The sky is purple, tho' silvered by twink-
Their light makes patterns that dance
on mumuring streams.
Darkness closes in upon all our good
Mildred Singer, Bl l .
The rolling hills, the trees, the bubbling
Are all the outcome of Mother Nature's
' Bill Renninger, B9.
Maybe you'd never guess, but even the sun has
Toward the end of the day, she sinks far
into the west
To bathe her golden beauty in the ocean
deep and blue,
So that she may rise next morning with
Barbara Fowler, B9.
l 3X 4
D , , e
it -I ,ga
" " L lx nl
-,143 .. ...
- -saw 13
Where do we find the monuments
of the brave?
Should we look in lofty halls or
Are their deeds enrolled on tablets
of stone, gilt, and bronze?
lf we look in exalted places
for their monuments,
We shall find only a few hollow
Written on hollow stones.
Look about, see the tumultuous,
Behold the highways, roaring
lnhale the ugly, powerful smoke of
Listen to the riveter's blasting scherzo
Walk silently through the unending,
Behold the great, courageous thoughts
When you have done these things,
You will have dwelt with eternityg
You will have seen the towering,
eternal, sky-born monuments
That fling their song to the heavens,
The song of men unafraid, bold,
Men whose world has always
Uneclipsed by time.
one hundred and three
"JUNE MAD" -- SENICDR PLAY
Standing, left to right: Art David as Mr. Harris, Maudie Norris as Millie Loug Bob Bacon
as Chuck Harrisg Aurel Keating as Mrs. Wood, Peter Reed as Dr. Wood, Bernice Watson
as Effie, the maidg Don Goddard as Roger Van Vleckg Barbara Geissler as Penny Woodg Myron
Levitch as Mervyn C. Robertsg Roberta Simpson as julie Harris: Fred Ruffolo, general men's
understudy. Seated: james Simonton as Elmer Tuttle, the hired man.
Presented by the histrionically superior seniors, "june Mad" by Florence Ryerson and
Colin Clements, provided more than agreeable fare as Hamilton's Senior Play for Summer '4O.
Directed by Mrs. Mabel Montague, the cast of this merry, romping comedy was headed by such
local favorites as Barbara Geissler, Aurel Keating, Bob Bacon, Art David, Peter Reed, and a
large and efficient company. Both the audience and cast had a rousing good time, suffering
the "growing pains" of the characters of "june Mad."
Chuck and Penny spend an uncon- lufie becomes a casualty with attend-
ventional evening at home. ant commotion.
one hundred and four
Hop-Up . . . Preston Rides Again . . . How's the Water? . . . Pipe
Those Sweaters . . . Back-Fence Gossip . . , Morehouse Up . . . Rosalie on
a Fender . . . Out of Gas . . . live Experts . . . Lucky Number . . . Going
Places . . . Look Pretty, Girls . . . Shy . . . Gobs on Leave , . . News Con-
scious . . . The Lady and the Rock . . . Look This Way!
one hundred and five
SQUIIXIT AND SCRIBBLE
TO REMEMBER ME BY
tluehundred and eight
An editor relaxes . . . Noontime . . . Mohr and Teeth . . . Stokes on
the stairs . . . Bites . . . R. E. shows off . . . The two W's . . . Big
freeze . . . Homework . . . Pick him up . . . Basking in the sun . . . The
The Life O' Riley. . . Two on an Island . . . Four's a Crowd . . . Snow
Use . . . Glamor Girls . . . Four More . . . Off to the Races . . . Orson's
Here Again . . . The King of Swat . . . Two Young Sophisticates . . . Two
Plus Two . . .
one hundred and nine
THE TRIANGLE SIINIIWIEH IIII.
QUALITY, SERVICE, AND SATISFACTION
IN EVERY SANDWICH
3744 Robertson Blvd.
W. A. GOODMAN
1037 Broadway PI. PR. 8333
SPORTING OOOOS m' ' Tamkm
AND TOWEL SUPPLY SERVICE
SEE -Specializing in-
STELLER BRQS. SERVING THE SCHOOL SYSTEM
I SINCE 1923
' l9I8 VENICE sI.vn.
3825 Main St. Culver City Pnospm 1787
A BYERS CANDY'
XZ f Candies - C-um
noc and CAT
cnesfvsew 5-szoo 8572 w. Pam, l..A. Sa B H bsh a 786' Melrose
The Finest in the West
LOS ANGELES HOLLYWOOD
525 So Spr ng St 6369 Hollywood Blvd.
MUt I 2341 CRanite 4188
LESLIE Ev. GRAY
LONGINES - GRUEN - BULOVA
TEN MONTHS TO PAY
3853 Main St. AR. 8-5588
WATER HEATERS REPAIR I NG
JOHN L. MCCARTY
9356 Culver Boulevard
ARDMORE 8-3835 RESIDENCE 8-5836
FORD-M ERCU RY 8-L I NCOLN ZEPHYR
HALL MOTOR COMPANY
8960 Washington Boulevard
MENASCO-IZED Los Angeles
Ugfp CARS AShIey 4-2I8I
3840 MAIN STREET
COMPLETE OPTICAL SERVICE
1.1. Eves, Opt. D.
94I9 CULVER BLVD. CULVER CITY
Material Co. '
8845 Washington Blvd.
Culver City, Calif.
AShley 4-281 I ARdmore 8-6024
Ardmore 8-4048 Ashley 4-24I I
Betts-Sine Lumber Co.
8770 W. Washington Blvd.
CULVER CITY, CALIF.
DRY GOODS - MEN'S WEAR
one hundred and twelve
The Covers For Qur Annuals
Were Made By
WEBER MCCRAE Co.
421 E. 6Tl-I ST. TR. 5948
Are responsible for
the Fine Engravings in Our Treasury
Ph MAd 2641 303 E F h S
IN APPRECIATION FOR YOUR HELP
IN MAKING OUR PRODUCTS A SUCCESS
ICYCLAIR CORP. Ltd.
Ice Cream Sandwiches and Sundaes
Box Cars Big Bears
3410 GLENDALE BLVD. OL. 1108
Los Angeles, California
'ZCATES APPAREL CQNTQRQISJQADQQNSI
4 SHOP -.
Dresses - Slacks
Skirts - Blouses
Hosiery - Bags
9406 VENICE BLVD.
Rufio O. Bowman
FOR ALL OCCASIONS
ARDMORE 8-4253 CULVER clTY y332l Main Sf- Culver CIW
SANITARY it C Sunburst, Ice Cream
POULTRY co. F .
, R . ,L . . .,safvf'ng ' I A
N0 T0HChafse Phone MALTS - SUNDAES
Within 6 miles ARdmore 8-9725
WHOLESALE and RETAIL
Live and Dressed Poultry
9534 Washington Boulevard
8554 w. washington Blvd. Culver Cary Afdmofe 32885
R E L I A B L E THE
R Laundry Services
8930 W. WASHINGTON BLVD.
S A M G R E E N
AShIey 4-2229 ARdmore 8-2153
Open 7 A.M. to 8 P.M.
Sundays and Holidays 8 A.M. to 'I P.M.
ALSO BREAD and CAKES
8544 Washington Blvd. Culver City
Best Wishes To The
Class of S'40
ICE CREAM co.
3388 Robertson Blvd. ARdmore 8-5366
"Manufacturers of Fine Ice Creams and
Red Goose and
Friedman - Shelby Shoes
FOR THE ENTIRE FAMILY
ARdmore 8-6233 3850 Main St.
one hundred and fifteen
ofHcial photographers Class S '40
Portraits Weddings Groups
Maintaining special prices to our
Hamilton clientele after graduation
2271 W. Washington Blvd. Los Angeles, California
, HI Inside 8174
Phones- HI Inside 8l75
lO85 NORTH OXFORD AVENUE
Republic 4I II
- Concgmtulationy from
DON. H. SMITH
3838 Main Street
Compliments of che C""'e' CIW
. H. MCDONOUGH
PLUMBING - HOUSEHOLD
Culver City AR 8-2244-AS 4-2800
Bert Wishes to
Clam' qt S 140
STAR - NEWS
Geo. L. Conaway, Inc.
COMPLETE MECHANICAL and
OFFICIAL AUTO CLUB GARAGE
H 25 Hour Service
8979 WASHINGTON BLVD.
ARDMORE 8-3860 CULVER CITY
one hundred and seventeen
I IEIIUIIIITIIIN I5 PIIEPIHATIIIN FIIII BETTER LIVING
At school you are learning how to live,
not just how to earn a living. You are
broadening your views to include all things
but sharpening your ability to discriminate.
And your choices will be the proof of how
well you have learned! By this means of
intelligent selection many of you will
choose Adohr milk for your families. For
thousands of discriminating Southern Cali-
fornia families Adohr milk is a part of
I .FDOI-R. MILK FARMS
It is better to have insurance and not
need it than to need it and not have it
ALL FORMS OF INSURANCE - LIFE - ACCIDENT - FIRE -
AUTOMOBILE - COMPENSATION - BONDS
WILLIAM D. YAEHRLING '
3345 MoToR AVE., PALMS AR. 8-2550 1: Ho. 1661 1: ox. 7633
one hundred and eighteen
"If if: .rmart and new
,W ,,,,,,, ,,-1 TROPHY COMPANY
New 1940 Spring Selection School and Club
ol Spectator and Active Iewelry
Skirts - Blouses -- Coats - Sweaters MEDALS PLAQUES
Beachwear - Playsuits - Shirts
Bags - Dresses - Millinery TROPHIES CHARMS
3820-22 Main St., Culver City 6411 Hollywood Blvd HO. 3959
Best Wishes from
3751 Motor Ave. AR. 8-9738
ARdmore 8-2143 AShley 4-2101
c. EARL STONER MARSHALL 5
AUTHORIZED BulcK 5C 81 105
SALES AND SERVICE
9076 W. Washington Blvd. Culver City
Culver City, Calif.
one hundred and nineteen
what tn gihe the Grahuatef.
That boy friend or girl friend of yours would appre
ciate a box of our delicious gift chocolates. It is a
friendly gift . . . a gift congratulatory . . . a not-too-
personal but completely flattering gift!
And most important of all . . . a price for everyone!
49c . . . 6Oc and SI .OO per pound.
Ice Cream i Pastries -k Fountain Service
THERE IS A STORE NEAR YOU!
It is with great pleasure that we express our appreciation
to the printing students who devote so much of their time, energy,
and thought to the mechanical perfection .of your school annual.
These boys give many hours of their own time without thought
of reward, and are never satisfied until each page is mechanically
Credit is due to the following members of the Graphic Arts
Ray Derx '
one hundred and twenty
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