Alhambra High School - Alhambran Yearbook (Alhambra, CA)
- Class of 1922
Page 1 of 128
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 128 of the 1922 volume:
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BY 51' l
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To George E. Bettinger, whose appreciation and understanding
of our difiiculties and problems, whose interest in our progress and
development is always paramount, and to Whom nothing is too much
effort if it is for the good of A. H. S., we, the staff, dedicate the 1922
ALHAMBRAN with the hope that it will show in some measure the
love and sincere admiration that every member of Alhambra High
has for him.
GEORGE E. BETTI NGER
FORREST V. ROUTT
Miss Blount Mr. Bettinger Miss V
K J eeks 1 ,lr-4
FACULTY OF ALHAMBRA CITY HIGH SCHOCL
FORREST V. RoUTT ..,.,.,..,,,,,,,,.,.,. Principal.
GEORGE E. BETTINGER .......
EFFINE P. BLDUNT ......,.,,..
HELEN Foss YVEEKS ....E...
S Registrar, Head Mathematics and
2 Science Department.
HELEN R. BAINBRIDGE ................ Arr.
LEONARD C. BURTDN ........
GEORGE H. BUTTS ..,.....
R. FIIANE CooK ..........,.....
RUTH DILLENBACK ....................
CLAUDE C. DOWNING ................ Physical Education.
MAMIE ELLIS .............................. Spanish.
lVlYRTLE L. GOODYKOONTZ ........
Oral Expression, Dramatics
JEANETTE GREENE ..,...,...,,.......... Chemistry.
WILLIAM M. GREEN ........
PAUL E. GRDSS .............,.
WILLIAM A. HARRIS ........
REGINALD E. HORNE ........
MILDRED HowE .............
MAUDE E. HUDSON .......
HELEN E. KEMPER .........
WILMA G. LORD .............
DELIA C. MARTIN ............
-IEANETTE M. MASON ........
ALICE MCDILL ................
EDGAR L. MITCHELL ........
PAULINE PARKHURST ......
AMY S. PERKINS .....,..... ..
JESS E. RANKER .........
History, Oral Expression, Civics.
Head History Department.
Physics, General Science.
Head Commercial Department.
Cabinet Making, Joinery.
lV1ARY E. RICHARDSON ....,..... Head English Department.
PAUL j. RITTER ..,.......,..,.............. English.
WILLIAM A. SCHWINIYI' ...,......,. Spanish.
GEORGIA E. SHROPSHIRE..
LAURA E. SMITH .............
lV1ARY E. THEDINGA .........
HARRX' B. THOMAS ............
VVILLIAM C. THOMPSON..
1 ....... French, Physical Education.
..........I-lead Manual Training Department
JOHN E. THRONE ........................ Commercial Arithmetic.
BEULAH E TUGEYDREICH SPenmanship, Spelling, Commer-
I cial Arithmetic.
VEDA R. WALKER ........................ Head Oral English Department.
CLARA M. W ILLITS ........
lh1ILDRElJ G. WOOD ........
S Typewriting, Commercial
BOARD OF EDUCATION
CHARLES lfMORY BARBER .......... Superintendent.
GEORGE L. YELLAND .................... Secretary.
E. L. FARMER ................
L. D. VVHITE ................................ Vice-President.
THOMAS A. BERREIIILE ...... .....
MRS. NEfLl,lE A. GOLYOGE ....... ..
MRS. j. B. ScL'LI.IN .........
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CLASS OF 1922
Four years ago you entered A. H. S. as timid, verd: nt freshmen. Uuring your
four years here you have lost your timidity and verdancy, and now with confidence
and growing maturity stand at the threshold of a broader participation in the problems
As I look back over your years in A. H. S. l have a feeling of pride for what
you have achieved and a feeling of confidence for the future. Your record in school
has been good. ln all branches of school activities, scholarship. athletics, debating,
dramatics, you have proved your ability.
l especially value the loyal, broad-minded spirit of student leadership you have
displayed this year. The seniors in a school are the natural and logical student
leaders and molders of student sentiment. The ideals of a school will be very largely
a reflection of the ideals possessed and expressed by the seniors. 1 appreciate the
co-operation 1 have received from you this year. I have felt that you were for every-
thing that was for the best interests of A. H. S., and were against everything that
would in any way bring discredit upon our reputation at home or among other schools.
VVhen you receive your diplomas and leave us, you will go, not as a class group,
but as individuals, for the class of '22 will be disbanded. My wish for you is that
you will always carry as individuals the high ideals that you have held as a class.
FORRIQST V. RUL'T'l'.
HIC graduating class of 1922 is one to be proud of. During its entire four years
in A. H. S. it has contributed largely to the support of the school. lr has not
simply been a parasite but has given as well as received, and it is with deep
sorrow that it is now leaving this dear old high school. It has spent some of its
happiest days of its life under the blue and gold and it is impossible that it will ever
forget those days. The students who are graduating this year are not going to the
F d Houser Carol Morse Edwin VVoods Charlotte Munson Miss Greene
same colloge, they are not going through life together, but is is an impossiblity that
they will ever forget each other. They will take up different occupations but judging
by their work as members of this class all should be successful.
The reason for much of this triumph is that early in its high school career, even
when Freshmen, the class of '22 got into the game and played hard. We cannot
review all that the class has done during our four years here, but an item or two of its
accomplishments as Seniors will be suflicient to show the real ability and loyalty of the
In the first place, starting oil with a bang, as its custom, it was the first to get a
100 per cent student body membership. But this was not enough. The class of '22 had
a splendid percentage of subscribers to the Spotlight and Annual, two things worth
Furthermore, it has been well represented in all school activities-scholastic,
athletic, literary, social and Hnancial. Members of the Senior Class have been the
main force in the football, basketball, track and baseball teams. Four of our debators
are Seniors, and the Spotlight, our school paper, was launched, managed and made a
success largely through the efforts of the members of the class of '22. The Alhambran
has its share of Senior workers and the Honor Roll bears many a Senior name. We
need only mention "A Bachelor's Romance," the Senior play, and everyone will recall
the splendid work of the class in dramatics.
The good times that the class has had this year are many, especially the Senior
Dance given early in the year when the Juniors were the guests. It was the first class
affair of the year and proved a rollicking success. The Seniors enjoyed themselves
equally as well at the dance given them by the Juniors in May. These parties in the
gym will always be among the cherished memories of every Senior.
To conclude, the class wishes to express its sincere thanks to Miss Greene, who,
as class teacher, both this year and last, has helped it in every possible way.
To the Student Body, the class wishes to express its hope that the years to come
will bring forth even greater triumphs than this year has seen, and it trusts that those
who follow it will carry on the splendid work already begun. In turn, the class hopes
that its deeds and accomplishments will continue to bring honor to its Alma Mater.
FREDERICK F. HOUSER
Frederick F. Houser ......................................,...,... President
Charlotte Munson ........ ....... V ice President
Carol Morse .............. .............. S ecretary
Edwin Woods ........ .....,..- .... T r easurer
Bob Stein ..,......,.....,...,........,...,........... . ............. Yell Leader
THE SENIOR DICTIONARY
A guide to the character and personality of the class of '22 is given here. This
dictionary has been brought up to date in accordance with the best authorities on the
Note: The staff is not responsible for misinterpretation of the words.
n.-representing noun Cname of qualityj.
adj.-representing adjective Ccomplimentary or otherwisej.
v.-representing verb C usually denoting actionl.
adv.-adverb Chaving to do with some action, good or badl. l
inf.-representing inlinative Ca verb formj. ,
part.-representing participle Qhaving the nature of a verb and adjectivej.
syn.-synonym Cmeaning the same as some other wordj. 4
DOROTHY WILSON, A n.
A dimpled variety of
fllffff ll 5f1'0flg Ilfgll'
ment for tl1e fairer sex.
TEII MATA, 11-
A v.-arrior and a llP!'0,'
an instrument very ner-
essary to our basket-
WILMA LYNCH. adi.
A quiet. almost demure
p.Be1ng made of sugar
and spire and every-
0 ISE QIOODSON, n. l
adj. Capable, depend-
able and lovable.
EDVVIN ROODHOUSE, .
Being giftedqfzbb an
n. A famous ebater
v. To be failzful, es-
perially to e.
BLANCIIE PRICKETT, adj.
Pretty and sfweet. See
Wm ROGERS, adj.
v. To rusted, and
fwfll liked all,.X
ALICE BENNETT, adj.
Adorable and attraet-
ive. v. To blush.
RICHARD REEs, v.
To toss, to bit, to play
ball,' to get out of do-
ing bis lessons.
XVILLIAM CAFPERY v
. n - -
tion for ewor ,1 of
the he u arzet .
EDNA COMPTON. adj.
Quiet, unobtrusive, cap-
n. A real friend.
REx PERKINS, n.
A simile for earnest-
ji. Having bigb ambi-
adj. Straight forward.
C1 ls, smiles, brain and
pep. QNo more explan-
ALv1N BALQJNC, v. .
'tifk to it he gritty.
Mmzjonua House, ve.
To sho-'w murh interest
in e-'veryone and every-
DOROTPIY' Mszx, -v.
Determination to suc-
JACK MCNEAL, n.
Brother to the radio ac-
p. Ha-'uing an unexpert-
ed appreciation of a
MARION Donor. fv.
To hurry home. Syn.
Quiet, deep thought.
KENNETH S1-1U'r'rs, adj.
Comparison of adjett-
ifves, polite, more polite,
most polite: tall, taller,
inf. To sing.
MILDRED Gouoce, n.
Colloquial Milly, a
noun possessing rare
powers as a dramatist.
. I0 .
S i ly goo na-
tz ed Sl
NAT MCKELLY, p.
Possessing the ability
of not speaking until
RUTH WALLACE, adj.
MYKA THoMPsoN, n.
Another one of those
already spoken for
ERT STEIN, n.
l A pillar of fire, a
brother to all.
Donorm' Bonmus, p.
Being always greatly in
adj. Dainty and de-
LUcn,1.s CORNELL, n.
An instrument used to
keep mankind theerful.
p. possessing a way to
Don0'rHY BEAN, n.
A representative of the
best to be found in the
rlass of '22g one mod-
eled after the highest
Founss Sroma, h
jBein u :rally tn-
. A good student and
N a warm friend.
01110 Gumsow, p..
Being of a qutetland
ffl r ? ,,
f 'jaf f ,V
ELEANOR Fatwa, v.
To he. interested in
everythzngp to laugh
when everyone else is
DONALD Nsrz, adv.
Slow hut sure.
REGINALD WALKER, n.
A new word, very pop-
ular and friendly to all.
:LB h RIDDLE, n.
riddle to many,' a
,Gnome UGH p.
'Ha ' Qslzoy th h
' e earnest an -
us an very at
'nf. o .- , to ke
MARIAN DEUEI., inf.
To he quiet and ron-
I I 'I
HEI.I.EI' BERKEBILE, fu.
To 'wear a bored ex-
pression fwhirh is only
on the surfate.
n. One of our infvinfi-
ETHELYN STAFFORD, n.
One of our original
adj. Quiet and studious
EVEIXN PIERCE, n.
Une of those whose
presenfe is always de-
RICHARD GEEK, n.
fln all-round "A" man
with a rare mixture of
ronscientiousness a n d
p. Wearing a worried
and serious look, -whifh
is not real.
DOROTHY FLOYD, n.
Possessing lofuable qual-
adj. Intelleftually gifted
KATHLEEN KEITH, adj.
Sinrere, having an in-
inf. To be willing.
NIILDRED 'I'E'rzI.AEF, adj.
Best denoted by the ad-
jectives friendly and
JOHN Fox .
be , o ta
ch ment d
zz., nothe b ket ball
J 4 ,
' EI.YN BENN , UQ!
Sp .ani combustion.
in Tfere, there and
AI,IcE GERNEGAN, n.
Denoting a tendenry to
smile and be pleasant.
Lv. To prefer Cal. Tech.
FREDERICK HO E ,'n. -
A star inf Rtennis-
ro t thnst ationj. de-
n zug M y az't:fI'ft:es,
I si , ett.
-v., have a strong
rlaracter and ambition.
CAROLYN JOHNSON, adj.
I-lotion, personality and
fv. Gifted with the art
of looking tragic suc-
'in To drive the lzus. See
WVALT R neu., n.
.ryno for popular
1 d successful lead-
o be dependable.
NIILDRED WYNNE, n.
.4 tonrrete example' of
a good sport.
adj. Fun-lofving and
Colloquial "Go and
fo. To come up smiling.
FLORENCE GORRELL, fu.
ad-v. pertaining to or
capable of many artx,
domestic and otherfwixe.
NENETZEN Squl, p.
Ha-ving a eful and
I t '
XL. N OLSON.
' n. A favorite.
IXDA CROSBY, v.
To he preoccupied, to
fwear an engaged ap-
pearanre, to he popu-
lar and good looking.
EDVVIN VVOODS, n.
One who say: little and
p. Having an inrlina-
tion lo draw.
Rum' BICKFORD, fv.
To he likahle, to ha-'ue
CLIFFORD RUCKLE, n.
.4 netessary part of an
p. Possessing many
JOHN Cos E , n.
.4 nou er heard of
hefoy, quolutely new.
N-11. io enjoy oneself.
BEATRICE ATCHLEY, tv.
To be as husy as a
"hee," to attain knowl-
It 1 .
1 ly ' r
l t ly
U I lx
v W A Jl
I e or quality of be-
i fond of ladies.
PAULA GILLETT, fv.
To absorb knowledge.
syn. Honor Roll.
B 1 gin o mind r.
n '. Efficient and
ea nestg longitude.
GERTRUDE Mmclcs, v.
A more romplex form
of the verb to be little,
HOWARD W1LLxs, Q.
Possessing an intelleft
far superior to most
Ames HUGHES, sv.
To be active yet con-
veying the impression
ELEANOR L1NvxLL1z, v.
To be quiet most of the
time but to be lively
'when it tomes to
JOHN PmLLxPs a,dj.
Quiet, exrept in assem-
bly lask Miss Greenj
earnest, good looking.
v. Liking a praftital
joke on others.
eny ating, to
have a air amount of
NIARGARET ECHEVARKIA, lp.
Being also of the quiet
type. - .
n. .4 n original '22
EDITH HANDLEY, n.
Signifying a quiet man-
ner and a ready smiley
never know-wn to flunk.
CECELIA CHISHOLM, p.
Being a flose friend of
n. A sure ture for the
blues, easy to take.
Y. .U lvl,
SAM ABRAHAMSON, n.
.4 romhination of ear-
nest, jolliness and irre-
v. To he fhffllbllj' tu
IIALLIE CosANn, n.
.4 nefw -'word in fl. H.
S. dirtionaryj another
addition to the small
GEORGE LANE, v.
To have a varied ra-
reer as to ldze '. to
yell, to ratrh, 'heel
JACKLEY XVAx,1.AcE, adj.
Quiet but well hnofwn.
fu. delights in a quiet
Dokornv DKJRANT, adv.
A quiet, friendly man-
ner, adj. Amiahle.
BOWER LARIMER, v.
To argue. to talk a .I
then to tallz some more.
LUcu.1.E PoxN'r0N, n.
.4 jolly good fellow, a
fword of her ovwn inven-
,,f"Ma i dal."
a f' easily
Vmc1N1A B1.As1NG, n.
Personifiration of tardy
and blue slips.
p. Possessing the qual-
ily of lzeing original.
Lozuus Csnsnouxsr, n.
.4 poeket edition of
brains and sweetness.
v. Endowed with the
ability to get results.
WAYNE FEL E fpro-
noune aj, v.
ve verb hav-
i to o or pertaining
adj. Ch erful.
Wtmrksn jot-lNsoN, n.
n. Sweet disposi on and
Eflfnfif 100 .
GWENUOLEN MCNEAI., n.
Personxhration of Ipep.
syn. Radio artzvxty.
- Q Q 4,
x A I .V
J MERRXLI. THOMPSON, adj.
adv. Always on hand
to give information.
v. To aft, to speak loudly.
Do1.1.1E BURKHARDT, v.
To he athlelimlly in-
clined, to possess fharm
RACHEL HOYLE, p.
Standing for friendli-
ness, also for doing
10 Nomunouv, n.
.4 new addition but a
very agreeable and
Al.FRED GITELSON, v.
To rhew , to lay
the violin, o e sel-
fish and th u h tl of
LUClL.LE ROBERTS, adj.
Quiet, hard to get ac-
ELNURA PETERS, adj.
Neat, sweet and quite
K 'T S Ni, nts!! g 'fa
. d wo rjis
a s basehall ana-
'I'HEl.MA Al.ExANDER, v.
To admire, to he ad-
f ' Y'
DA' T V
. iff ' .fy
liomu. lqtlfxc, qglg
'. t l ,t 'v 's,
fxq1?ia qyesgig let orte
ESTHER REYNOLDS, n.
.-I very likable person,
new this year.
. Cute etty.
LIONEL WIEDEY, n.
A combination of rlefver
p. Possessing a brain
Gsrrrnvns RICHTER, adj.
Gentle, su-eet and quiet.
11. To study hard.
I3nwAkn jomss, n
"Standing broa grin."
A humorist whose pres-
enre is always evident.
MARVIN MILLER, n.
A themistry shark.
11. To he scientihrally
Lms HOADLEY, adj.
Calm, serene an ar-
VERNA Pzksmcan, 41.
To he -very still.
ALPHA HARPER, adj.
A superlative form of
n. An unusual word.
CHAlu.oT'rs MUNsoN, 11.
Gifted with good na-
ture, hafving a smile for
n. A personififation
MILDRED PARNIN, adj,
Quaint and dainty. See
fp ', ,,
EEE.-x 6'RfzT5K n. 4A'4'
A private sefretury.
n. .Wedded to a type-
JOHN Au. N, adfv.
Ca e of being
sli studious when
. i lined.
sv. o gwe Il business-
appearanre on irst
U Q O 0
HIS year's lunior Class is the largest Junior Class Alhambra High has ever
known. Least year's Juniors set a very high standard, and that standard we have
striven to maintain. The Juniors have participated in practically all of the
school activities of the year. Athletics, Debating, Dramatics, lllusic, and Literary work
are represented well by the Class of '23. This year has been by far the best year that
A. H. S. has ever experienced, and the juniors have striven to be a factor in making
it so. Une hundred and nineteen students were registered as juniors at the beginning
of the year. VVe now number one hundred and forty members. The class officers
are: President, Jack Rhoadesg Secretary, Nelson Davidg Treasurers, Shirley Gitt
and Alvin Spoon.
This year there were several Juniors on the football team who can be classed as
stars. There is a good deal of material for football in the -lunior Class, and it is ex-
pected to shine forth and do big things for the school next year. Although little has
been done the past two years in football, next year we should have a good team, as
the coaches have been building it up these years from lower classmen. Next came
basketball, in which the team did so well. There is no use mentioning their achieve-
ments, for the whole town knows their record from A to Z. juniors here again took
an active part in helping to cop the Southern California pennant. Klany members
of the track team were also juniorsg once again showing our proficiency. Three of
our first team baseball players were Juniors.
One might suppose from the preceding paragraph that our class is composed only
of athletes. This is not so. Three Junior girls took the prizes for the annual stories,
taking first, second, and third places. The annual staff is composed of many students
who are Juniors in training for annual work next year. Debating owes part of its
success to our representatives on the team. VVQ are also well represented on the Spot-
light Staffg in fact, "the Child of Mrs. Richardson's heart" is being edited, this term,
by a Junior. The Juniors put forth their best efforts to make this year's circus a
success, and we all agree that it was. VVe are all proud of our play, "Stop Thief,"
the proceeds from which bought a set of scenery for the stage, made a liberal con-
tribution to the "Student Revolving Fund," and financed our dance so that it was
complimentary to all. And speaking of the dance, all of the guests proclaimed it the
biggest social event of the year. For this, and many other accomplishments we owe
much to Miss W'alker, our class teacher.
Seniors are always looked upon as leaders in a school, and we hope that next year
we can live up to what the other classes expect of us.
N l'fl.SUN DAVID.
T takes about a year to become accustomed to new surroundings and to get into the
swing of things, so even though we feel that we did fairly well as a Freshman
Class we are sure that we took hold of our work as Sophomores at the beginning
of the year with a greater insight into what a privilege and responsibility it is to be
an organized group in A. H. S.
The following officers were elected at our first class meeting: President, Lloyd
Rogersg Vice President, Irvine Nyeg Treasurer, Dorothy Pence.
During the year we worked hard as a class and June brings to a close a year of
real achievement for the present Sophomores and we can look back on the past months
with satisfaction. As Sophomores ours has been the privilege to contribute largely to
the splendid success that Alhambra has had this year. Very often under classmen are
valuable to a school on the second teamsg but only rarely do Sophomores place on the
first teams. But this year we have had the unique privilege of being represented on
the first teams in all activities.
Class activities have been equally well supported in every branch of work. The
Sophomores won the annual Sophomore-Freshman football game by a score of 55-U.
Next came interclass basketball. After the basketball games were over, the Freshmen
challenged the Sophomores to a debate which the Freshmen won by one-third of a
point. Though all the classes have had an opportunity to manage and publish one
edition of the Spotlight, the Sophomores pointed out the way by undertaking the project
first and feel that a most interesting custom has been established and started on its way
by the success of their venture. Socially the class had a good time especially on Slay
20, when the Sophomore dance was held in the gymnasium.
YVe wish to take this opportunity to express our appreciation for the enthusiasm
and guidance of our class teacher, Bliss Chambers. Her illness during the last
semester has been regretted by us as individuals and as a class. Klrs. Richardson has
helped us during the absence of bliss Chambers.
VVe, the Sophomore Class, hope that as Juniors we will be able to help the school
even more than we have helped this year and that our past work is only an indication
of the bigger things we will do as juniors.
Guess we woke the old school up when we entered last year, for it started up with
more pep than it ever had before. For the first few days the teachers kept their
eyes on us, because they must have thought we were going to ruin the placeg but
later they eased up on us a bit. I suppose they found out we were not so very destruc-
tive, for we did not want to destroy the "dear old school 5" we just wanted to make it
The class of 1925 has an enrollment of over 350 students. That is not such
a small number to add to a school like this. Over -lfflfffl of the total enrollment are
Freshmen. No wonder that we have pep and have made ourselves known. XVe have
had good teams to uphold the honor of our class, one of them being the basketball team,
which beat the "Sophs," Juniors, and the tive-year-men. The Seniors were a little
too strong for us, for they had five men that played on our championship team this
year. That record is not so bad for Freshmen, is it? It looks as if Coach Downing
will be able to put Out a few more winning teams in the next three years. Our players
were Rudie llloreno and Fay Rlalone, guardsg liugene Dutcher, centerg Lee flloose
and Tommy VVolford, forwards.
VVe also beat the "Sophs" in debating. It is funny you do not hear the Sophs
crowing so much now as you did when they won the football game. l guess these two
victories quieted them down for a little while.
The Freshmen Class put out the best Spotlight that has been put out this year. lt
was a pleasure to those who had worked on the Spotlight to see the surprised expression
of the Spotlight readers when they saw the color and the size of our edition. Ten
pages written and edited by Freshmen is the record maintained by the class of '25.
The success of the issue was due to the hard work of all those on the staff and the
advice and assistance of bliss Hudson and lllr. Green. Speaking ot Nlr. Green, we
would say at this time that the entire class appreciates what he has done for us this
year as class teacher.
XVell, Freshmen, let's all boost our class and make it the biggest success and the
best class A. H. S. has ever had.
CLASS OFFICICRS '
-lohn Roodhousc -,,,,,,,,,,,,..,. ........,.,,.,,,,,,,,,., ....... P 1 'esldent
Rosemary Ketchum ,,.,. ,..,, V ice President
Uollie Klae Lee ,. ,,,,,,. Secretary
James Hicks ,,,,,,,,, . ,.... Treasurer
Richard Rhoades ,,,,, ...... Y 'ell llezldcf
By Helen Hutton
N the farthest valley of the Berkmere Hills there stands a solitary dwelling.
The road to the valley is broken and dying. The river that passes the crumbling
mansion does not live to tell the outside world of the wonders that it hears, for its
dark waters are drawn back to their underground caverns before they reach the
dwellings of men. The world does not know that the valley exists. I did not know.
None knew save the strange, wild creatures that embrace its heaven sheltered solitude.
This was the spell that I unknowingly broke, led thither by him to whom it was
the most dear.
an an an
just as the sun was rising on the barren thirsty hills, three men swung over a
hidden trail together. The first was a blustering, red-faced giant, Schurtz, whose
tongue was never silent. Behind him strode Antin, steel-eyed, sullen and silent. I
followed in the rear, starting, with these companions, on a hunting trip never to be
effaced from my memory. Although Schurtz always led, Antin was the only one who
knew the hills.
We traveled, thus, for several days without a sight of game. It may be that
Antin knew that there was none in those hills. After the first ten miles we had seen
no water, a factor that caused me some uneasiness. But Antin knew of a spring that
was somewhat farther on, and he seemed loath to give up the trip. And so we pro-
ceeded until all the canteens but his were empty, when we separated to look for the
Five minutes later I ran back, at the sound of a shot. Schurtz was dead and Antin
had disappeared. For this alone had he led us into the hills. I remember now that he
had desired me not to join the party.
For hours I wandered in a maze of hills, finding neither trail nor water. Sud-
denly I stopped in terror and listened. Cutting into the glaring silence I heard the
sound again-the soft sobbing of a violin. F rantically I fought this strange delirium,
but clearer and louder came the sound. It was a cry of loneliness nad sorrow greater
than any man has ever dreamed of. Then the strain changed and the air vibrated with
a strange and awful tranquility. The tones grew fainter and I found that I was fol-
lowing them. Then softly it came again, and I staggered on. I came at last to the
edge of a steep embankment. From far below me came the sound. The blind impulse
to reach it was all that I was conscious of. How I entered the valley I will never
Again I was searching on endless desert for water, water, water. Schurtz was
moaning the word, but everywhere I turned, I found the steely eyes of Antin fastened
upon me with mockery in their depths. Then, suddenly I felt the cooling liquid over
my burning eyes. I was about to call to Schurtz that I had found it, when I became
aware that he, Antin, and desert-all had disappeared.-The scene was one of ver-
dure and beauty. Somewhere a river was moaning. A soft breezelwas playing in the
leaves over my head. Again the cool, moist something passed over my brow. My hand,
raised in wonder, encountered a soft, cool little white one, and I partly rose to see its
Never since the Gods of Olympus deserted this earth has man gazed on a more
exquisite creature than she who kneeled before me. Her blue-black hair fell like a mist
over her slender shoulders. Her cheek was tinted as faintly as the western sky after
the sunset clouds have faded, and the soft eyes, shaded by long dusky lashes, were blue.
She was regarding me with unfathomable, frank wonder, mingled with delight.
There was something ethereal, unreal, woven in her very movement that awakened in
me a strange terror. Could it be that I was conscious now or was this but another
creation of a sunfevered brain? Perhaps this cool greenness was born of my burning
thirst. If this were true, it would vanish the moment I reached for the water. I hesi-
tated, longing to hold this peace, as one clutches at the last fragment of a deep sleep
before forced by necessity to arise. Then I saw that she was holding a brimming cup
before me. I drank it eagerly and then sprang down to the stream, jovous that it was
She watched me wonderingly while I cooled my thirst. Under her glance a new
thought came to me. Could it be that I was in some other world where my last wish
was being granted-that this unreal creature was some guide to lead me onward? As
if in confirmation, she now motioned for me to follow her.
When this sense of unreality left me, I cannot say. I followed now uncertainly.
The only reason I can give for my passing weakness of fancy is the horror of the
events of that day, exposure to heat undreamed of in my cool studio, and then the
sudden finding of myself in this unheard of place that was like no other on earth.
As we came in sight of the house. the girl spoke for the first time. "I am Mar-
cella," she said, "I don't know who you are. I want you to come to my father. He
will know why you are here. Maybe you are the spirit he speaks of."
I followed silently, because I could think of no answer. By the door of the
house we found him, the soft breeze playing in his wealth of unkept, snowy hair.
In his arms he held-lovingly-an old violin.
The wonder of our meeting is something I cannot describe. At first he seemed
afraid at seeing me, but this was replaced by overwhelming joy. The questions he
asked were too strange to repeat-questions I could not quite understand, about
the city, but not as I ever knew it, questions a child might ask about a place he has
left and then made dreams about. Seeing the confusion on my face, he smiled and
said, "It is vears since I have been in the world. I was a boy-seventeen, I think-
when I left'it. I have only been back once since-a long time ago."
He looked at Marcella for a moment, and then at me, with sudden surprise.
"You are the only person my girl has ever seen, except myself. Unless-Can you
remember her, girl? No, you were too young, you could not remember. You hardly
knew--." He did not finish, but seemed to have forgotten what he had been say-
ing. Buried in some reminiscence, he moved slowly toward the river with his violin.
We listened in silence for a moment as he played, seated beside a gnarld old oak.
Then Marcella spoke.
"Where do other men live? Why don't we see them here? Are there many
more?" I hesitated, hardly knowing how it was best to answer. "Tell me about it,"
she continued. "I thought this was all there was except the hills. They go back
forever.-You came from there. You are not the Spirit of Music, are you? I
thought so at first. He wants me to see it so. I have heard him crying for it when
he was alone in the dark. But it was always a mistake. I hoped I had found it for
I looked at the bowed white head under the tree, bowed as if the melody he drew
out of his instrument was something he was hearing far oi?-perhaps the fabulous
music of the spheres that he was trying to bring down to this earth.
"No," I said, "I am certainly not the Spirit of Music. If only I were! But he
is closer to it than any man has ever been." And I believe that this was true.
And so began my stay at Berkmere-a stay that was like a dream. There were
two spells that held me-Marcella and the violin. Both were terrible in their exqui-
site sweetness-two delicate instruments tuned to the wild heart of the old man.
All that I learned of his life was from the violin. It sang of loneliness, of long-
ing for something greater than the soul can grasp. Then would come a few notes of
joy, as of some great happiness that had entered the weary heart of the man, like the
sunlight on the river Hittering timidly through the leaves into the dark waters below.
But it always ended with a sob of fathomless despair, and then the eternal sorrow
again. That was the story of his life. It was woven into his every strain.
And it was woven also into the soul of Marcella. I felt this more every hour.
It had become her life, but the weight of it was crushing her fragile bodv.
I had told her little of the world without. I could not, but I longed to take her
out beyond the reach of this madman, out where she could learn to live. But I dared
not speak to himg it would be asking to take his life out with me and leave but a
hollow shell. Yet I could see that all the while she was slipping away.
Then came the night of the storm. The lightning crashed, the torrent beat
against the house, the wind shrieked-and the violin wailed in harmony with it all.
And while I sat alone in the darkness and trembled a spirit entered the house more
terrible than the storm without. Quietly it seemed to glide in, filling the whole house
with its presence. I felt it and grew sick and cold, the man upstairs felt it, and the
wild tones changed to the piteous soft cry of a broken thing.
One other felt it, where she lay alone in her cold dark room. And to her it
brought peace at last, and joy, and freedom.
The storm without subsided and the clouds were breaking apart. I went to the
room of the old hermit, where he sat as in a dream. He did not see or hear me, so I
slipped out into the pale moonlight without saying a word. I knew that he would
rather I did so.
By Phyllis Quinn
The sun is sinking slowly,
Slowly into the sea,
From the west a voice is calling,
'Tis whispering to me.
Solemn sorrows of a lifetime
Are fading fast away,
My heart and step are weary-
As to the shore I stray.
I gaze unto the horizon
Far across the tide,
I see a barge approaching
And closer, nearer, glide.
The pilot bids me enterg
I feel his icy breath,
But even as I linger-
I must obey him: Death!
AT THE RISING OF THE MOON
Second Prize Story
By Frances Russell
AN TA-SAO bent over the waving stalks of rice, caressing each one with her
coarse brown hands, roughened by incessant labor. Tears were in Han Ta-
sao's almond eyes.. For tomorrow she was to leave the house of Hu Ta-sao,
her father, and go to Ho Chin, the wealthy merchant. The famine had struck the
house of Hu Ta-sao with a merciless hand. Everything had to be sacrificed for An Li
the little new born brother. So tomorrow Han Ta-sao must go.
What was that noise? Surely it was more than the wind rustling through the
morning rice. "Han Ta-sao, Han Ta-sao," came the murmur from the heavy
grass. A boy's sleek black head rose from the ground where the lithe young body
of Pien Chang lay stretched. Ta-sao gave a furtive glance over her shoulder to where
her father and Ho Chin bargained over her price. Then deftly she bent her head
to the ear of Pien Chang.
"Tomorrow do you go Ta-sao? Is it then true that-?" Tears choked
the voice of the boy and he could go no further.
"Yes, Pien, I must go. I am only a girl. An Li must live. It is better that I
work for Ho Chin than to die and have An Li die too."
"lVIy barge is on the river, Ta-sao. I--I can-, when the moon rises-"
Ta-sao stood erect. "At the rising of the moon then Pien-- Ho Chin cannot
kill father for my misdeed, so--l Be careful, Pien! Here they come." With
that word of warning Ta-sao bent over the waning stalks of rice, until Ho Chin
trudged off toward the house with her father.
That night, just before the pale harvest moon rose over the famine stricken
section of Tamingfu, a little black haired, almond eyed maiden crept around the side
of a miserble thatched hut and waded through the Hooded rice Helds to the river
bank, where lay a decrepit old barge.
"Pien, Pien, are you there?" Ta-sao looked around anxiously. "Pien! Pien!"
There was no other sound save the lapping of the water against the barge.
A sound of voices was wafted toward Ta-sao, so she stood almost at the side of
the barge. Some one was coming along the river road. Yes, it was the voice of
Ho Chin. . Ta-sao, overcome with fright, dropped to the ground, and none too
soon, for Ho Chin and his company were upon her.
At that inopportune moment a youth, as if coming from his daily labor, trudged
toward the barge. He stopped suddenly and looked at the heavens. "Ta-sao," he
called, "Oh, Ta-sao!"
Ho Chin had stopped his men to watch the pale golden queen as she rose in the
heavens. All was quiet. A Then- "Ta-sao, oh, Ta-sao!" What was that? What did
it mean? His eyes fell upon the barge and the form of Pien Chang, standing out
in the moonlight. He came to the one conclusion. Ta-sao, the drudge he had pur-
chased, was running away. Too much had he given for her. No, she would not es-
cape. He would see to that. Quickly, Ho Chin alighted from his magnificent rick-
shaw and crawled slowly and silently toward Pien.
Ta-sao, almost recovered from her fright, raised her head at the sound of
Pien's voice. A form crouching along the ground caught her eye. A ray from the
moon fell upon the face of Ho Chin and brightened the already gleaming knife he
carried. Ho Chin was almost upon the all unsuspecting Pien. Ta-sao gained courage.
Hate and love flamed in her little almond eyes. She determined that never should
that monster, Ho Chin, harm Pien, her Pien.
"Pien!" she cried out softly, "your knife! Beware of your back!" At that she
jumped like a raging tigress upon the back of Ho Chin.
Pien grasped his knife at Ta-sao's warning. Turning quickly around, he be-
held Ho Chin upon the ground with Han Ta-sao upon his back. One arm was
raised, and in his hand, pointing directly at Han Ta-sao's heart, gleamed a knife.
Pien rushed upon Ho Chin with his weapon, and Ho Chin rolled over into the
Ta-sao clambered up from the ground, where she had been thrown at the fall of
Ho Chin. "Pien," said she, looking toward the heavens and watching the moon as it
glided out from beneath a cloud. "Pien, at the rising of the moonl ?"
Pien bent over and grasped her in his arms. Wading through the stream he
carried her out to the barge.
just as the barge moved off, Ho Chin rose wearily from the slimy, shallow water
and with baffled anger watched the departing lovers, as they gazed at the friendly
moon, now riding high in the heavens.
AN IRISH FAIRY
, By Charlotte Neale
FULL harvest moon looked down on three scenes quite different in setting
but bound closely together in Destiny. One was the big gymnasium of the
Stanton University, another was a petite figure sitting in the crotch of the
giant maple, and last but by far not least was the boys' dormitory, big and black
except for a bright light in one of the windows. "One?" you say? Yes, just one,
for all of the other occupants were attending the big rally and dance in the gymna-
sium. Even now voices could be heard by the small figure in the tree:
"STAN TON !
"RAH! RAH! RAHl .
USTANTON, STANTON, STANTONV'
A convulsive sob shook the girl, for a girl it was, and then all was quiet. But
two big tears suddenly brimmed over and splashed down two rosy cheeks. Oh! How
she wanted to be there! But why wasn't she? Well, upon that thread hinges this
Stanton University had played and won all of the games of the season so far,
and in two days was to play Carford College, a school which had also played and won
every game, for the championship of the Southwestg therefore the big rally in the
gymnasium, the pathos in the tree, and the light in the window.
Grant Abbott, captain and fullback of the invincible team of Stanton University,
was cramming, cramming as he had never crammed before and never hoped to cram
again. He was a fine looking chap, big, strong, and of the athletic type. He was
president of the Students' Governing Commission and also president of his fraternity,
Phi Delta Omega. He ranked high in his classes, that is in all but one, biology, and
it was on that subject that he was cramming. He knew that he had neglected daily
study of it and regretted it deeply. On the morrow the examination would be given,
and for him to pass in it meant everything. He was the most renowned fullback in
not a few statesg without him the team could not possibly win, and to fail in this ex-
amination meant not to be able to play in the game. The coach knew this, the other
members of the team knew this, and jim Parker knew it-but Sheila did not!
Sheila Lawrence was her name, born in America, but a picture of old Ireland.
Black hair, sky-blue eyes, heavily fringed, and cheeks as pink as any wild Irish rose,
small of stature-such was Sheila Lawrence. She, too, was popular in school life,
president of her sorority and standing at the head of all her classes, clever, witty and
full of mischief. But right now she was most unhappy. VVhy hadn't he asked her?
Why, Why, Why? Didn't he know that the rally :md dance tonight were practically
given for him, and to show the team that the Student Body would back them to the
end? Then why hadn't he asked her to go? The light in his window could plainly
be seen through the leaves of the tree. What on earth was he doing? Everyone
would be looking for them and wondering!
- ik- BK- ik- ik- it 'li ik -1- -lk-
Sheila awoke with a start! Where was she? How long had she been asleep?
Whose voices were those? Suddenly she leaned cautiously over, listening intently.
Her body stiffened, her eyes dilated. She glanced quickly through the leaves, the
light in the dormitory window had been extinguished, but she could still hear music
and laughter drifting up from the gymnasium.
Two figures stood beneath the tree, talking in low but excited tones. One of
the voices Sheila recognized as that of Jim Parker. This Jim Parker was a new boy
in the school, coming from a well known wealthy family but nevertheless not liked very
well. It was rumored that he had been expelled from a former school, but nothing
definite was known. He was in a desperate financial condition and had received a
letter from home that morning stating that from now on his allowance would be ex-
actlybone-half of what he had previously received. He needed money, gambling debts
had to be paid! He was betting heavily on Friday's game, and on Carford too.
Something had to be done!
"Here's a copy," said one voice. "I had to jimmy the lock on the professor's
desk, but l got it."
"All right, here's the money. I'll slip it in Grant's room tonight, and put it on
the tableg don't you forget to have a crowd of the fellows come up to his room after
the dance tonight to give him the glad hand. You spy the paper on the table and
circulate the news. Then we'll see if 'lil sweetheart' will play in the game Friday.
And yours truly will be able to pay his debts and face his friends again. And by the
way, try to get the coach to go with the crowd tonight. VVell, so long-and mum's
the word!" Sheila recognized Jim's voice.
The two figures parted, one going in the direction of the gym and the other
towards the dormitories. When all was quiet, Sheila slipped from thc tree. Her
sharp eyes had spied something on the ground. This she picked up and went hastily
to her room.
The next morning the campus was covered with excited groups. The news had
spread like wild-fire. The fellows had gone to Gran't room after the dance and
had awakened him with shouts and cheers. jim's plan had worked better than he
had dreamed it would, the coach himself had found the list of questions for the
examination in biology on Grant's desk. The eyes of two other boys had seen it
at the same time. The room had become instantly silent. . Grant had sworn on his
word of honor that the questions had not been there when he had gone to bed. But
there they were, and no one knew how they came to be there.
Sheila was on her way to chapel when she first heard the news. But she
smiled a queer little smile and proceeded on her way. After chapel she went imme-
diately to the Dean's office and told her story. The kind old man listened with wrapt
attention, and his eyes opened wide when Sheila produced a small African coin with
the initials J. R. P. engraved on the back. Everyone knew that only Jim Parker
possessed one, which he prized highly and wore as a watch charm.
Sheila left the office and Jim was summoned. War waged heavily behind closed
doors for two hours, when a triumphant Dean and a sullen boy came forth. Grant
was found in his room, pacing the floor like a caged animal, his face drained of all
color. Then another hour passed and Grant immerged from his room in bounds
and leaps. Straight to the biology room he went and to the professor in a few words
he explained all. A half hour later found him busy with his examination.
That night a group of eager boys waited in Grant's room for him to return.
The professor of biology had summoned him to his study to receive his grade. Sud-
denly the door burst open and Grant leaped with a shout into the center of the room.
"Passed," he shouted, "passed!"
'll' -lt ik- -It il- -If ill- il- S!!
The day was stingingly cold, not a cloud in the sky, a perfect day for a football
game. The bleachers were a mass of color. The score was fourteen 'illg the spec-
tators were crowding breathlessly forwardg and there were only four more minutes to
play. Suddenly a brown clad figure with the precious pigskin under his arm ran
the length of the field and made a touchdown! The referee's whistle-and then
pandemonium broke loose on one side of the blachers. Stanton had won! Grant
had made the winning touchdown. He was carried triumphantly from the field
while the air was split with a thousand voices-
"RAH! RAH! RAH!
"GRANT, GRANT, GRANT."
But Grant's eyes beheld only one person, a small figure cheering herself hoarse,
the girl who had made it possible for Grant to play and Stanton to win-Sheila
Lawrence, the Irish Fairy!
By Gretchen Allen
At dusk when the shades are all drawn
And the log in the fireplace lit,
I like then to bring out my stool
And close by the fire to sit.
To fathom there in the flames
That crack and dance up the Hue,
Weird stories of knights and kings,
And sometimes, of fairies too.
With night drawn all around me
And no one there to know,
l forget, for the moment, my hardships
And my thoughts to the four winds let go.
Sometimes they wander far off
And take me to lands clear astray,
But often they stay right beside me
And together, we brood on the day.
There are times when we visit great gardens
And though snow lays deep on the ground
Through the fire, we gaze on bright blossoms
That tinkle out fairy sounds.
And though sometimes sad and much varied
'Till I'm old and have turned quite gray,
My thoughts shall ever be carried
By the flames at the close of day.
By Edna Carlson
The student who wins is the one who works,
VVho works all right all day,
And even though he has bad luck
He makes his labors pay.
I-Ie's always happy and sings a song
No matter how blue the sky,
And he's always ready to help along
The one who is worried near by.
The one who wins is the willing one
Who determines to reach the top,
And the one who says with a smile on his face,
"I am going to get there-not stop."
The student who wins is the one in the end
Who has boosted for school and for class,
And the one who says at the "quarterly ball,"
"Why, surely I knew I would pass."
The one who wins is the one who smiles
And works while the others play,
And even though all things seem to go wrong
He smiles the livelong day.
The team that wins is the one whose ways
Are envied by others around.
And who for the better and nobler place
Will try, if it is to be found.
The one who wins is the one who aims
For a bigger and better place,
Who works with his might for everything right
And keeps the big smile on his face.
I have seen her, a slender silver jewel,
Like one that clasps the filmy scarf,
About the shoulders of milady.
I have seen her cool, poised, smiling
Tenderly upon the little timid waters.
I have seen her timidly gaze
Upon the realm of daylight-
And slip away heart broken at the sight.
T was twilight in the prairie, a faint breeze stirred the golden reeds and willows
that skirted the grassy stretch. It was silent and lonely there-a silence broken
only by the dismal wail of the coyote and the sibilant whisperings of the
winds. The reeds slowly parted and a bronze figure appeared. It was an Indian
war-chief. For a long time he stood gazing towards the west, his stolid figure sil-
houetted against the dusky cliff. Suddenly a look of hatred and resentment crept over
the impassive features of the Indian, as he saw in the far distance a string of prairie
schooners winding their way over the grassy plain, halt and then circle around till
the tongue of the first wagon nosed the tail board of the last schooner. For one
moment he seemed to linger and then quietly vanished in the gloom.
Then a scene drifts before us-a scene of a massacre. A long stream of warriors
circle a small group of white canvas-topped wagons. Thin, white puffs of smoke
issue from the barrels of the carbines. The Indians are closing in, their oily and
half-naked bodies clinging low to the heads of their ponies. Within the protection
of the schooners a cluster of white men crouch in the shadow of the wagons and a
withering curtain of fire pours from their already heated rifles. Suddenly a rifleman
utters a gurgling sound and crumples forwardg another follows. The distance be-
tween the circling Indians and the whites narrows perciptibly. The air is filled with
the shrill screaching of the Red-skins.
It is mid-night now. The pallid moon Hoats wierdly in a ghostly cloak of
clouds. White beneath, a charred mass drifts spectre-like in its wake. And far
into the night the Indian band rides, but close behind pursues the white man and his
In time comes reckoning. The Indian is incarcerated within the limited space
of the reservation. No longer will the Red-skins ride this vast domaing he is a thing
of the past. No longer will they chase the herds of stampeding buffalo. No longer
will their ruddy faces glow in the brilliant light of the camp fires, for the white man
has conquered. What are they now, these dusty folks of yore? A sculking, degen-
erated race of misery. What have they done to deserve this fate? Yes, they have
resisted the invasion of the white man. The Red-skins were treacherous, brutal. But
far more would these Red-skins rather suffer the agony of the torture-stake than the
confinement of the reservations. But no, the white man was kind and merciful.
The white man made treatiesg he made promises. Is this his promise? The Red-man
was the guardian of all this wilderness. Was it, then, wrong for him to defend his
country against the overwhelming hordes of the invaders?
V -L. M.
GREATER ALHAMBRA HIGH
ELL, fellow students, now that the end of the present school year is drawing
near, it behooves us to turn our attention to the events of the past year. l.et
us think over what has been accomplished, and why.
The Student Body has been cleared from debt, and put upon a paying basis: the
Spotlight, a permanent school paper, has been establishedg our sterling athletes have
brought home the basketball championship of Central and Southern California, our
tennis and base-ball teams are leading contenders for league honorsg we have won
the debating championship of the Central League, and have an excellent chance to
take the Southern California championshipg and above, and outshadowing these, the
new school spirit concerning which lNIr. Bettinger spoke at the beginning of the year
has developed into the greatest accomplishment of the year. This last fact is testified
to by the fact that we have a hundred per cent attendance at games, debates, plays,
VVhy were all these things accomplished? Because we have at last come to the
realization that everything can be ccomplished through cooperation. ln that one
word-cooperation-lies the whole key to the remarkable success. Faculty, students.
and Student Body worked together. Space does not permit me to enumerate every
instance of the Faculty's cooperation. Needless to say every one of the forty-four
members was working every moment of the time for the success of our Student Body.
XVhat l'm really trying to get around to is this-although we have had a success-
ful year in our activities as compared with other years, this year has but brought the
faint realization of what lies before us through cooperation and fellowship. So it is
up to the members of the student body of future years to carry on the work, and to
boost and build up until we at last come to The Greater Alhambra High.
So, at the end of a very successful year we still find-
GREATICR ALHAMBRA HIGH-STRAIGHT AHEAD.
lter Campbell Edwin Roodhouse Louise Goodson Edward Jones
' rn ' onrr General Finance ,fs Literary .-lrhlftlrs
For -5' I Q5
TAE 'L f'
U C O C
President ........... .,..,....................................... ..... A da Crosby
Vice President ..... ............ D orothy Bean
Secretary ..... ..,... ...,.,.............,........,...,........ D o rothy Bodinus
Treasurer ......,. .......... ..... ............,..,.,.,........ C a r olyn johnson
Mildred Goudge Gwendolyn McNeal
Marion Higgins Helen Miller
Dorothy Floyd Beth Pease
Vice Principal of Girls ...,............,.,,.......,.... EHine P. Blount
l-llf Girls' League has won for itself a definite place in the life of Alhambra
High School. From the day a girl enters as a Freshman she is made to feel
that she belongs to a closely united group. This group offers manifold oppor-
tunities for activity and leadership in girls' work, intellectual, social and athletic.
Today our League includes nearly five hundred girls, who have proved that such an
organization plays a vital part in school life.
This has been a very prosperous year for the Girls' League, and much has been
accomplished. The most important event of the year being the Eighth Annual Meet-
ing of Federation of Girls' League of Southern California which was held at Alham-
bra November 18-19, 1921. Two delegates and one teacher attended from over
forty schools of Southern California, and it was a wonderful success.
The first day was spent in social activities. Luncheon was served in the Gym-
nasium. ln the afternoon an assembly was held in the Auditorium where a short
program was given by the girls, a welcome by the Principal, and an address, "The
Unfinished Pyramid," by lllrs. John C. Urquhart. Following this, the visitors were
taken for a sight-seeing trip through Alhambra and the old mission in San Gabriel.
Miss Blount Ada Crosby Dorothy Bodinus Carolyn -Iohnjoj Dorothy Bean
f N Forty-sefvrn
At six o'clock a banquet was served in the Woman's Club Horse. . Following this
the junior Play, "Stop Thief," was presented in the High School Auditorium.
Saturday morning, business sessions were held and various plans for next year
were made. At noon a picnic lunch was served in Library Park and then the Convrn-
tion adjourned. '
lt has always been the custom of the Girls' League to spread Christmas
cheer. In December a candy sale, an enjoyab'e way of raising money, was held to
increase the League Christmas fund. This year over thirteen families were made
happy by the well filled Christmas boxes.
On March ninth the Girls' League gave a dinner for the Basket Ball tran which
well deserved it this year.
The Annual Party was held Nlarch 30. The girls went to the Auditorium where
some clever stunts were put on by each class and by the women of the ffwlllty.
Refreshments were served in the Gymnasium followed by dancing.
The year's work concluded with a Wednesday Nlorning Treat given by the girls,
the purpose of which was to help raise funds for next year's work.
The Girls' League has always tried to take part in various kinds of Civic work
and in this way has helped to promote a spirit of co-operation between the school
and the home. In looking backward over the year's work, the League has a feeling
of satisfaction for the things it has accomplished and hopes that next year may be
even more profitable and successful and that it may always do its share in promoting
the good name of Alhambra City High School.
Secretary Girls' League.
HIS year debating started with an earnest enthusiasm which has been main-
tained throughout the season. Little wonder, then, that we made such a record
and placed additional glory upon A. I-l. S. So great has our debating interest
been this year that we found it possible, with our large array of debaters, to enter
two leagues. VVe continued in the Southern California Debating League and re-
entered the Central League from which we had withdrawn for a year. Miss VValker,
our very efI'icient coach, found it necessary to have an assistant in the debating work
this year. So Mr. Green has very capably aided her in the coaching of the Central
League debates. Then too, not only have we had a squad of eight active debaters.
but a beginning class of over twice that number. Little wonder, then, that we won
the Central League Championship, and contest with Inglewood on june 9th for the
Southern California Championship, the result of which we regret we cannot enter
SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA LEAGUE
Un the first Saturday in October, according to custom, the first meeting of the
Southern California Debating League was held in Los Angeles. Alhambra was
honored by being elected to the presidency of the league. VVe drew VVhittier as our
opponents for the first round of debating.
The following lllonday, in a special assembly, we held our try-outs. Those par-
ticipating were VValter Zick, Melvyn Smith, Frances VVood, VValter Campbell, Bower
Larimer, Edwin Roodhouse, Shelley Berkebile and Frances Russell. Edwin Rood-
house was awarded first place and Bower Larimer second.
VVH I'I"l'I ICR VS. ALHAMBRA
The boys worked night and day determined to defeat VVhittier. So, on the night
of November loth, when VVhittier journeyed over here, prepared on the affirmative
side of the question, Resolved: That the people of the United States are behind the
eighteenth amendment, thy found that lfddiels and Bower's argumentive powers
were altogether too much for them. Alhambra scored ZOOIJ points to XVhittier's 173.
This victory put us at the head of the Southern California Debating League.
PASADENA VS. ALHAINIBRA
The second debate, in the Southern California Debating League, was held Feb-
ruray lllth on the question, Resolved: That war among the industrial nations can be
abolished during the present century. Alhambra, represented by VValter Campbell and
lfdwin Roodhouse, upheld the negative side of this question.
Never before has debating in Alhambra been accompanied by so much enthusiasm
and excitement as it was on the night of this debate. In order to accommodate the
crowd of Alhambra supporters the debate was held in the gymnasium, which was
packed to overflowing, when the chairman opened the contest. From the very first
word to the last, everyone was on edge, giving vent to his feelings, only in unrestrained
velling at the close of the arguments of the Alhambra speakers. Realizing the import-
ance of the debate to the school in gaining a place for the championship, NValter and
lfdwin worked diligently and crowned themselves with glory in this keen battle of wits.
The decision of the judges, which was 199 to 193, added another victory to
Alhambra's name and gave us second place in the league, with Compton holding first
COMPTON VS. ALHAM BRA
On Friday, April 21, the third memorable Southern California League debate was
held at Compton where Alhambra's debaters, Elwood Harmon and Walter Campbell
brought her victory by 171-3 points. The question debated was, Resolved: That
the Senate was justified in accepting the Four Power Treaty submitted by the Arms
Parley, Alhambra having the affirmative side. Both the Alhambra and Compton
debaters showed splendid ability and presented one of the most polished debates of the
season. Alhambra's debaters did especially well in rebuttal. This debate placed
Alhambra at the top of the Southern California Debating League, with Inglewood
holding second place. The Southern California Championship therefore lies between
the two schools.
In the victory rally lVIonday following the debate the Southern California debat-
ing squad received their A's. Walter Campbell and Edwin Roodhouse were given
pearl set pins in recognition of work in four debates and Elwood Harmon a gold A,
the emblem of representation in two debates.
For the first time in her history Alhambra has won the honor of participating in
the Championship Debate of the Southern California League. On the 9th of June
at the Hollywood High School Auditorium we contend with Inglewood for the cham-
pionship of the south. Walter Campbell and Edwin Roodhouse, with Elwood Harman
as alternate, are to uphold the negative side of the question, Resolved: That the United
States should cancel the French War Debt. The boys are working with all their
might to win this debate. Indeed the entire student body is backing them to the end-
and to victory. Alhambra will go to the debate one hundred per cent strong and if
enthusiasm, hard work, loyalty, and cooperation can win the debate we will add another
victory to the already numerous laurels of Alhambra's 1921-1922 record.
' CENTRAL LEAGUE
Once more A. H. S. claims a Central League Championship, this time by cap-
turing the 1921-22 debating penant, won by virtue of an undefeated season. These
debates were triangular contests, in the first round of which we had an opportunity
to debate both sides of the question, Resolved: That the United States government
should bear the burden of the unemployment problem.
SOUTH PASADENA VS. ALHAMBRA
On December ninth our affirmative team, consisting of Melvyn Smith and Walter
Zick, met S. P. H.'s negative team in the A. H. S. Auditorium. We won the judges'
decision, which was 196 2-3 points to 180 1-3. Both lVIelvyn and Walter put up a
splendid fight as the results showed.
CITRUS VS. ALHAMBRA
The following night Frances Russell and Shelley Berkebile debated the negative
side of the same question at Citrus and won from them by a comfortable margin of
points, the score being 199 1-3 to 174. This put Alhambra at the head of the Central
Before the next round of debates was held we had another tryout to select a new
debater. Frances Wood, Adrian Spoon, Elwood Harman and Gerald Furman partici-
pated. Elwood was awarded first place and Gerald second.
v-l I1 5
x . F,
SOUTH PASADICNA VS. ALHAMBRA
Alhambra met South Pasadena in debate, on lllarch -I-th. in the second round of
debates and won by 5 l-3 points. The question debated was, Resolved: That the pro-
posed California Yvater and Power Act should be adopted. Alhambra upheld the
negative side. Her debaters, Frances Russell and Flwood Harman did excellent work
both in constructive argument and in refutation, meeting every point contested.
CITRUS VS. ALHAMBRA
The decisive debate for the Championship of the Central League was held on
lllarch 17th at Citrus. VVC upheld the aHiirmative side of the same question debated
the previous week. Again the striking delivery and logical arguments, that characterizes
Alhambra's debaters, came to the fore. Shelley and hlelvyn literally "walked away"
with the decision, winning by 28 points.
Alhambra now had won every debate in the Central League and so was thereby
entitled to the Central League Championship. The student body was presented the
Championship banner by the Central League squad. At the same time hlelvyn Smith,
Frances Russell and Shelley Berkebile received their gold Ays in recognition of their
service to the school.
Last year the custom of an annual inter-class debate between Sophomores and
Freshman was founded in order to stimulate an interest in debating among those
students. So on February 3rd, in assembly, the Freshmen and Sophomore teams met
and debated the question, Resolved: That Alhambra High School should establish a
unit of the R. U. T. C. The Sophomores represented by Helen Miller and Jay
Grensted, upheld the negtive. Ray Gardner and Laurence VVhite, the Freshman
team, debated on the affirmative side. The decision resulted in a victory for the
Freshmen who won by l-3 of a point, the final score being 193 1-3 to 193. Everyone
recognizes that this early training will have much to do with the future success of our
debating teams. The Sophomores were indebted to Bower Larimer for their coaching,
while the Freshmen were coached by lNIr. Green.
6 C O O
. ' . l.
Hli drama department of A. H. S. has been showing real progress in the last
two years. The stage has been improved and new equipment provided, making
it possible to give better and more finished productions. All who have worked
in the department realize that these new attainments are largely the result of the
untiring efforts of bliss Gootykoontz who has worked so diligently for the advance-
ment of the department.
To the art department, and particularly to bliss Bainbridge, we wish to ex-
press our appreciaton for the valuable assistance in the designing of stage setting
and in the preparation of artistic posters for advertising purposes. The splendid co-
operation of lklr. Catto and a group of boys in the blanual Training llepartment
made possible certain difficult settings which otherwise we would have been forced to
omit. VVe truly appreciate their assistance. Nor would our plays have been such a
success without Miss Shropshire's musical programs. The Sewing Department has
also aided us by making the costumes for some of our plays, thus helping to cut down
A very interesting experiment has been tried out in the advanced Ilramatics class
and is proving very successful. The art of directing has been placed in the hands of
the class, each member being required to select a one act play, presenting the finished
production on a set date. The experiment has been a great satisfaction to the class
and also to our visitors.
Une of the aims of the course is to educate an intelligent, appreciative, and
discriminative play-going public. With that end in view, many good plays have been
read and discussed in class and students have been encouraged to attend the Shake-
speare productions of illr. llfantell and hlr. Hampton, plays given by other High
Schools, and several plays presented by the Pasadena Community Players. NVe feel
that a deep and sincere love for good drama has been developed by means of this work,
and we who go out this year shall watch with interest the continuation of the work.
FOUR ON E-ACT PLAYS
H IC advanced drama class presented four one-act plays on January 20 and 27
under the direction of bliss Goodykoontz. The lirst of the plays presented
was "XVhere But in Americafl by Oscar KI. YVolff, with Fred Houser,
Nenetzen Scullin, and Tena Hampe in the respective roles of husband, wife, maid.
The second was a miniature fantasy by Alfred Grumburg, "Lima Beans," with Sam
Abrahamson and Lorine Cederquist as two newlyweds, and XVarren Hooper as an
'ltalian huckster. "The Klan on the Kerb," Alfred Sutro's tense little tragedy of un-
employment in London, was also given, in which VVarren Hooper and Mildred
Goudge played the tragic parts of joseph lllatthews and his wife. The fourth play
was "airs, Pat and the Law," a dramatic episode with artistic blending of humor
CAST OF FOUR ONE-ACT PLAYS
and pathos, by Mary Aldes. The parts of Pat O'Flarity, Mrs. Pat, Miss Carrol,
Jimmie and the Policeman were taken by John Allen, lfleanor Friend, hlildred
Goudge, Robert Allan, and Fred Houser.
These plays proved to be a splendid success and will live long in the memory of
those who saw them.
FACULTY VAUDEVI LLE
N December the Faculty of A. H. S. presented for the benefit of the student
body funds a vaudeville of humor and wit. There were many stunts. such as
songs. dances, jokes and a one-actp lay, "Suppressed Desires." All parts were
played by members of the Faculty. A great commotion was created when some of
our dignified teachers, including lllr. Routt, came out in the stunt called .lazz Babies.
The evening proved to be a rollicing success and we wish to thank the Faculty
for the generous fund which was contributed to the student body.
SCENE FROM SENIOR PLAY
A BACHELOR'S ROMANCE
SENIOR CLASS PLAY
HE Senior class of '22 presented "A Bachelor's Romance," a four act comedy
drama, by lVIartha Nlorton, on April 5, 6, and 7. The class should be con-
gratulated for presenting this entertaining drama of humor and pathos so pro-
fessionally, and we should not neglect to mention the training given them by Nliss
Goodykoontz, the coach, whose work made the play so successful.
Harold Coops distinguished himself in the role of David Holmes, an absent
minded man of forty, who fell in love, as did the whole audience, with his sixteen
year old ward, Carolyn Johnson, who was the sweetest and most lovable leading lady
we have seen in a long time. The character Work of George lllcllonough, Mildred
Goudge, and Tom Reid will long live in the minds of those who saw the play, for
it was unusually well done,
In fact, all of the characters were so well portrayed that it is with regret that
we cannot speak of each one individually. The standard set by the class this year will
be a difficult one for the oncoming classes to surpass.
Martin Beggs ,,,, ,
Mr. Mulberry ,,,,
M r. Savage ...,.,.,...,
Sylvia Somers ,,,.,
. .,,,. .. ,,,, , , CIC
Helen Le Grande .,,,,,..
Gerald Holmes ..t.
Miss Clementina., .,,... ,.
Harold Reynolds ..,.,,
James ,,,,..,,. ,
. .... Harold Coops
, .,.... Ada Crosby
. .Edwin VVoods
,... Nenetzen Scullin
JUNIOR PLAY CAST
JUNIOR CLASS PLAY
HE Junior class presented "Stop Thief," a live and amusing comedy. The
audience was kept in a continuous roar of hilarious laughter throughout the
play. The characters did not seem to be quiet a minute, one exciting thing
after another keeping them continually on the jump. Between the many tense mom-
ents, when one was sure the thief would be caught, the consternation of the young
bridegroom, and the humorous absent mindedness of the father, the audience was
thoroughly entertained. One could not help but recognize the dramatic talent of
VVarren Hooper, who portrayed the character of the thief. Each member of the
cast, in fact, did exceptionally well and the play augers well for what the class may
accomplish next year. llluch credit is due to llfliss VValker, who directed the play.
and through whose efforts it was possible to produce such a finished piece of work
in the year.
joan Carr .,,.,,,
Mrs. Carr ,,,..
Nell ..,......,,. .....
VVilliam Carr ,....
Dr. VVilloughby, .,
Rev. Mr. Spelain ..,.,..., ,. .
Sergeant of Police ,,.,. ,,
Police Officer 0'Malley '....
Police Oflicer Clancy .,..,..,
Police Olhcer Casey ....,..,
A Chauffeur .,..,,. ,
l Dorothy VVelch
l Frances Russell
l jenelle Pilgrim
, ,.,.. Nelson David
.. Adrian Spoon
. ,Roger Clapp
. .,,. ..Melvyn Smith
jack Doogan ..,.,,. ,.,, ,... ..,,
joe Thompson, Detective ,.,,...
, fi' i
X ij Z!!!
AS YOU LIKE IT
THE SHAKESPEARE FESTIVAL
HE Shakespeare Festival under the management of the Oral Arts Association
of Southern California was held this year on April 27 at Philharmonic Audit-
orium and was even a greater success than last year. Twenty schools pre-
sented scenes, and almost as many more furnished musical numbers. Alhambra's con-
tribution was scene l, Act IV, of "As You Like It,'l with Dorothy Welch '23 az:
Rosalind, Evelyn Bennett '22 as Celia, John Allen '22 as Orlando, and Joel Reger
'23 as Jacques. Miss Goodykoontz directed the scene. VVhile our number of players
was small in comparison with those of most other schools, the quality of work was
admirable and reflected credit on A. H. S.
The evening performance was well attended by Alhambrans who were most
enthusiastic in their praise of the splendid work done by the various schools.
"Sweet are the uses of adversityg
XVhich, like the toad, ugly and venomous,
VVears yet a precious jewel in his head:
And this our life, exempt from public haunt.
Finds tongues in trees, books in the running brooks,
Sermons in stones and good in everything."
"All the world's a stage,
And all the men and women merely layers:
r 1 I 4 I ' p '
lhey have their exits and their entrancesg
And one man in his time lays many arts,
Q . P . . P
His acts being seven ages."
Q Q USIC training is a more potent instrument than any other, because rhythm
and harmony find their way into the inward places of the soul, on
which they mightily fasten."-Plato.
hlusic in Alhambra High School this year has been more successful than eyer
before in the history of the school. No doubt this fact may be attributed to the
growth in the department and to the untiring efforts of its director, hliss Shropshire.
The Music Department is divided into many branches which all do their part to
build up the work. The Orchestra, Band, Glee Clubs and Chorus are probably the
best known of the activities but they are not necessarily the most instructive for there
are also classes in Harmony, hlusic History, and Appreciation.
Perhaps the most interesting and entertaining feature of our Illusic Department
is the fact that it has made it possible for the entire student body, and the commun-
ity, too, in many instances, to hear some of the very best artists in Southern Califor-
nia. These treats, which we call our VVednesday Treats, were established several
years ago by Bliss Shropshire but were discontinued for a time because the school
program seemed too full. We were happy to have our assembly periods so arranged
this year that the programs could again be presented to the school and everyone
agrees that the rare privilege which has been ours is one for which we should be truly
The VVednesday treats during the year were as follows:
l. Musical Program by Mr. Routt, Miss Shropshire, and Mr. Kellogg.
2. Ann Thompson, Pianist and Reader.
3. Mrs. L. j. Selby, Contralto.
4. Mr. Hullinger, Flutist, assisted by Miss Shropshire and Mr. Kellogg.
5. Marie Bashian, Armenian songstress.
6. Stearns Trio: Violin, Cello, Piano.
7. NVestern jubilee Singers.
8. Mr. Frederick VVarde.
9. Le Trio lntime: jay Plowe, Flute: Ilya Bronson, Cello: Alfred Uastner, Ilarp.
10. Mr. A. Kachel-"The Melting Pot."
ll. Miss Marian Nicholson, Violinist, accompanied by Mr. Kellogg.
12. Miss Esther Tobler, Violinist, accompanied by Mr. Kellogg.
13. Mr. Ford, Scientist.
14. C. VV. Cadman, Composer and Musician, with Miss Shropshire, Soloist.
15. California College of Technology Glee Club.
16. Alex. Simonsen, Cello, and WVinifred llooke, Concert Pianist and Accumpanist.
The Music Department has not only given us the opportunity of hearing these
splendid artists but it has proved its loyalty and cooperation by the financial assistance
it has given to many of the school activities during the year.. It will be of interest to
everyone, we are sure, to know what has been done and therefore the following account
is given. lt is a splendid record and the department has the appreciation of the entire
Student Body paid from concert by Mr. Routt and Miss Shropshire .... 588.00
Yell Leader suits and megaphones .......... ....,... ..... .... ...... ............. . . . ,..,... 1 4 . 75
Ural l-English Department from Fredericn Ward program. ...., ,....,,,... 4 4.20
Old Soldiers Drum Corps for Lincoln program .,.. .,.....,.. . .. 3.00
Programs for Pasadena vs. Alhambra debate ......... .. 3.50
Two ferns for stage .,,.. ...., ......,...,.,,.....,,...,,..,,A.,,,., , , ,, ,,..,, ,A,AA,A , 5,00
Yell books lgotten out by the Music Departmentl ....,,.. ...,,... 7 5.00
Board of Education for advertising bonds... ,......,,,.,. .,..,,,. 1 0.00
Latin Department ....,...,.,,.,.t..,,,. ,.,...,,.,..t.,.t,,,,,, , , ,..,,,,,,,,, , ,,t,,,,, ,,,,,,,, 2 5,00
Printing Press Fund ,,,,..,,....,,,,.....,,tt,.,.,.t,.t.t,t.,,..,...,,.t,,,,,,..,....,,,,,,,,...,,..,,,,,.tt,,.t 25.00
ln addition to all of these items the lllusic Department has gone one step farther
and has established a two hundred dollar loan scholarship fund. The scholarship will
be awarded to some member of the graduating class.
ORCHESTRA, BAND, GLEE CLUBS
The A. H. S. Orchestra has completed a very successful year regardless of the
fact that many of its members began the study of instrumental music at the beginning
of the fall term. Under the eliicient direction of llfliss Shropshire, the Orchestra
has made remarkable progress both in technical and concert work and the programs
given by the Orchestra have been enjoyed immensely. The Orchestra has played for
many events during the year, including the Junior and Senior Class Plays: Advanced
Drama Class Playsg Pasadena, South Pasadena, and VVhittier Debatesg Tenth An-
nual llflusic Concert, and Girls' League Convention.
The personnel of the Orchestra is as follows:
IST VIOLINS- Rossie Squires joel Reger
Gertrude Cassidy Harry Wellington PIANO-
Starr Deuel SAXOPHONES- Louise Stone
Robert Stein f
The High School Band, which was organized early in the year, has admirably
served the two-fold purpose of giving to the students an excellent training in in-
strumental music and of providing appropriate music for many assemblies and other
school occasions, including playing for the circus, held lway 4th and Sth. Members
of the band are: Lorna Carroll, lvlaurice Carroll, Kenneth Catton, Byron Corey,
Jeanette Durand, Arthur Fox, Milton Gitleson, Kenneth Hackett, Jacob Horn,
Ronald Hurley, Bevan Johnson, Ralph Kiser, Joel Reger, Charles Riddle, Gilbert
Riddle, Lloyd Rogers, James Rohn, Robert Temple, Robert Stein.
The Girls' Glee Club has worked faithfully since last September, and their
meetings have been very profitable. . They rendered some excellent numbers at the
Annual Music Concert and have also sung for many assemblies. Considering all
things, they have had a most successful year. The Girls' Glee Club members are:
lrene Andrus, Jean Baily, Helen Baldwin, Asthore Berkebile, lVIay Bishop, llflarion
Blair, Alice Bradbury, Gladys Bunch, Gertrude Cassidy, Lorine Cederquist, Mary
Crosby, Nancy Farmer, Evelyn Graves, Reva Henderson, lklaxine Holton, lylarjorie
House, Kathleen Hudson, Carla Jenkins, Jenelle Pilgrim, Lura Roe, Ruth Squire,
Louise Stone, Vivian Tucker, Winifred Wilson, Frances Wood.
The Boys' Glee Club should also be complimented for their splendid suc-
cess. They have worked hard and patiently all year and have accomplished some
exceptionally fine work. They sang at the Annual Music Concert and have appeared
many time in assemblies. Their group is composed of Stanley Atwood, Bert Bjur-
man, lVIaurice Carroll, Walter Doehrman, Ray 'Gardner, Alfred Gitleson, Ronald
Hurley, Leslie Immel, Howard -Iewett, George Lane, Wesley Lofton, Raymond
lvlills, Joel Reger, Robert Ruggles, Kenneth Shutts, Alvin Spoon, Robert Stratton,
lklerrill Thompson, Eugene Waddle, Lawrence VVhite, Paul Williams, Milton
lt is to be hoped that in the future years the school will continue to maintain
the high standards and exceptional merit attained by this year's musical organizations.
GIRLS' GLEE CLUB
BOYS' GLEE CLUB
HHN a group of students comes to that stage of development where their
activities are as many and varied as they are in a modern high school, it is but
natural that they should wish to have an accurate and tangible record of their
accomplishments, not only for their own enjoyment, but also to show others what
they have done. lt is therefore a great satisfaction to see journalism an impor-
tant activity in Alhambra High, and to see the strides it has taken in the past year.
The Alhambran is on a secure footing and The Spotlight, our weekly paper, has become
a reality. lt is our goal, and we hope to reach it soon, to have a well equipped print
shop of our own, where much of our printing can be done. To this end, all profit from
any journalistic enterprise is being saved and we are only hoping that the profits will
be sufficient to secure the print shop by the end of next year.
HE Alhambran has just started on its career. It has been made possible only
by the new and united enthusiasm of the student body, together with the willing
aid and capable assistance of the faculty. This year our faculty advisor, llliss
Martin, has devoted her time and energy toward making The Alhambran a suc-
cess. Moreover we owe much to Miss Bainbridge who has willingly assisted us in the
Between the covers of the book, the staff has endeavored to give as complete a
record of the year's work and pleasure as space will allow. VVe have put our best
efforts into it desiring to give the student body a book that each member will treasure.
VVe have aimed to meet and surpass, if possible, the standard of last year's annual. in
order that each Alhambran may be better than the one before.
As we see the book ready for press, we realize that there are things that might have
been done differently, we see where it could perhaps be improved, but we ask you to
overlook its weaknesses for "to err is human." It represents a sincere effort on the
part of each member of the staff to do his best, the true spirit of Alhambra High.
Editor-in-Chief .... ,... ............... ....,,,....,. . ......,., . .,.... L 4 1 uise Goodson
Business Manager '... ...........,.. .. . ..... .. . ..,,. VVyman Rogers
Assistant Business Manager. ..,,. . . .... Roger Clapp
Advertising Manager ....... .,... ..... . , . Harold Coops
S Richard Geez'
Assistant Advertising Managers, .. .. . .. I Paul Bishop
Calendar ..,..... ..,...,,,........ ..,.... . . ., ,. Hlleorge Lane
1 Dorothy Bean
' I Charlotte Neal
l Frances Russell
I Shelley Berkehile
f lloward VVillis
' I Clarence VVood
Organizations... . . ..
Debating.. .. .,
Sixty- u nr
- SMildred Goudge
I VVarren Hooper
- lLorine Cederquist
I Mary Crosby
Jokes ..,,..,,.... .,..... .,....,,.. .,...,....,.,... C I arence West
Cartoons .........................,................ ........ C harles Burwell
Art ........................,..........,,,...,..,,....,,,.,w ,....,..,,.... E dwin Wood
Faculty Advisor for Art Work ,,,.,,, ......... M iss Bainbridge
Faculty Advisor ,.........................,......,..,....,..,.....,..............,,.........,.,....,.,.. Miss Martin
S a stream Hows on in its course it encounters aids and obstacles. Creeks and
streamlets join it to make it stronger, larger and better. VVith the aid of these
streams that join it, obstacles are overcome more easilyg logs are swept aside with
less difficulty, while rough rocks and rapids are passed over more smoothly.
Thus it is with a high school as it follows its course through Time, growing
larger and encountering both obstacles and aids. The course of nearly every high
school leads to the place where it is joined by the School-Newspaper stream, an impor-
tant tributary that contributes a great deal towards making the river of School Life
stronger, bigger, more forceful, and causing it to How more smoothly over the rough
We are thankful that the course of A. H. S, has at last been joined by one of these
helpful streams, and we should do everything we can to help this stream How smoothly
and become larger, by clearing its course of all hindrances. By doing this we will
cause it to become a still greater aid.
Now that we have a school paper, although one that can of course be improved,
the desirability of continuing to have one needs not be questioned. The Spotlight has
been well supported by the student body as a whole and by the classes individually.
It is however, not as much of a student body activity as it should be, it being practically
the work of the English Uepartment. This can be remedied if everyone will take a
greater interest in it and contribute articles, jokes and editorials. The paper should
not only be for the Student Body, but of it as wellg and your interest and help alone
can make it that.
Besides the satisfaction of having one of the best of high school papers there is
another reason why we should boost the Spotlight. That reason is that that paper is
the sole medium by which scores of high schools and a few universities judge A. H. S.
Through the exchange list, rays from the Spotlight find their way to high schools near
and far in California, as well as in other states, in the north, the east and southwestg
and a lonely one crosses the ocean each week to Hawaii. So in the future, for this
and many other reasons let's make the Spotlight as bright as possible, a shining light
in school life.
To start something new and make it a success is not an easy thing to do, so we
feel that the staff of the Spotlight deserves high praise. Fred Houser, the first editor,
did much to make the paper what it is, and too much cannot be said of the time and
assistane of Klrs. Richardson and hir. Ritter. In order that the newspaper work may
go on at the beginning of the fall term with as little interruption as possible, the new
editor, Clarence XVest, has been put in charge during the last quarter.
Faculty Advisors.. , .,.,....,. .. .. . Mrs. Mason
S Fred Honser, Second and Third Quarter
' A' ""' " "" ' lClarence VVest, Fourth Quarter
S Beatrice Atchley, Lorine Cederquist, Paula Gillett,
' llivelyn Pierce, Harold Coops, VValter Doehrman
Associate Editors, ,,
Business Manager ..,,..,,.,.., ,........,.... ..,,... . , ., ..... ....,, ,...,,,.,,,, ....., W a l ter Campbell
Advertising Manager ..... ...,.....,.,.., .,.,.,, ,,,. , . , . ......,...., ,, ,...,,, ,,,.. C 7larence Ludt
LHARIBRA City High School is Chapter 21 of the California Scholarship
Federation. ln October, 1921, twenty high schools of the state met in Los
Angeles and by uniting the honor societies of their schools formed this state
organization. Alhambra has had an Honor Roll for a number of years, but until
now no definite scholarship society has been established.
The purpose of the scholarship society is to encourage and promote higher ideals
of character and scholarship and to work with united efforts for the interest and
honor of Alhambra High School.
Membership to the society is based upon scholarship and character. Eligibility
as to scholarship is determined hy the grades of the preceding semester. A student
must carry at least four units and receive "1" in each of three units, and have no
grade for the semester work below UZ." Seniors carrying less than four units who are
completing their course in less than eight semesters must have "I" in three units of
work. Students from other high schools who meet these requirements are eligible.
Members of the society are entitled to wear the emblem conferred upon them
by the Student Body, whose property it is until permanent possession has been earned
at graduation by holding a place on the roll for four preceding semesters, but it must
be surrendered whenever membership in the society is forfeited. Senior members upon
graduation, receive the seal of the California Scholarship Federation upon their di-
plomas, providing they have maintained membership in the society for six semesters
for four-year graduates, five semesters for three and a half year graduates, four sem-
esters for three year graduates.
There is another very important side to this organization-its social activities.
During the Christmas holidays the Annual Banquet of the Scholarship Federation
was held at Pasadena High School. Two student representatives and a facultv mem-
ber from each school were present. Our representatives were Carol Morse, Irvine
Nye, and Nliss lllcllill. Nloreover, as a reward for this excellent scholarship the
members are entitled to a half holiday each year, and Alhambra's group plans to have
a half day vacation for a hike or party.
The ofheers of, this chapter of the Federation are: Acting President, Elwood Harmon,
Secretary, Lorine Cederquistg Treasurer, Nelson David. The present members are: Seniors-
Elizabetn Allen, Beatrice Atchley, Ruby Biekford, VVaIter Campbell, Lorine Cederquist, Harold
Coops, Hallie Cosand, Eleanor Friend, Paula Gillett, Louise Goodson, Mildred Goudge, Fred
Houser, Winifred johnson, Kathleen Keith, Gertrude Mincke, Carol Morse, Blanche Prickett,
Elnora Peters, Tom Reid, Louise Stone, Ethelyn Stafford, Mildred VVynne. juniors-Mildred
Alles, Gladys Anderson, Leonore Basaker, Asthore Berkehile, Nelson David, Ruby Hartzig,
Lillie Hemenway, Helen llutton, Thelma Peters, Stanley Rex, Frances Russell, Edith Schoon-
over, Vivian Smyser, Adrienne Zick. Sophomores-Mary Barstow, Marian Blair, Alice Brad-
bury, june Eaton, Mary Eckert, Nancy Farmer, William Farris, Henry Fuhrman, Carol Fulton,
Helen Gift, Robert Gillett, Eloise Gilstrap, Freda Halwe, Elwood Harmon, Gratia Hauskins,
Frances Hemenway, Esther jackley, Mildred jones, Mary Louise jordan, Lillian Kahn, Eleanor
Maronde, VVallaee McMillan, Margaret Marty, Douglas Kingman, Kenneth Kingman, jean
Krause, Eleanor Patten, Mildred Rex, Clifford Ritter, Geneice Rowland, Carroll Sagar,
Bonnibel Sanford, Vera Schroeder, Grace Transau, Merrill Tucker, Ruth YVarford, Virginia
White, Geo. VVeiseman, VVinifred Wilson, Francis Wyandt. Freshmen-Charlotte Aisenprice,
jean Alberta Bailey, Dorothy Barr, Howard Bell, Wayne Carothers, Mildred Costello, Gladys
Craft, Marjorie Dickson, Warren Doty, Hardy Gramatky, Robert Harris, Leland Mills, Rossie
Squire, Ruth Stathem, Barbara Stratton, Aimee Woods.
MEMBERS OF THE BIG A CLUB
A THE BIG A CLUB
HIC Big "A" is. as the name indicates, an organization of the fellows in A. H. S.
who have won letters in major athletics. It has been the purpose of the club
to interest more students in all branches of athletics, as well as to perform such
duties as superintending rallies, taking care of gates and policing grounds at games,
and in general doing anything in its power to further the athletics of the school. Above
all, the Big "A" Club stands for clean sportsmanship and the highest of ideals.
lt is the intention of the club to give one dance each year. This year the dance
was a big success in every way, and every one who attended will always remember
the excellent music that was provided. There was a good crowd and a good time was
enjoyed by all.
The officers are elected to hold office throughout the school year and are as fol-
lows, President, Secretary, Treasurer, Historian, Chairman of Rally and Games
Committee, and Chairman of Social Committee. This yearys officers are in the order
given: Fred Houser, Clarence VVest, Jack Rhoades, Richard Geer, VVayne Feld-
miller, NVilliam Caffey.
The members are as follows, Geer, Smoot, Jones, Rhoades, VVallace, Campbell,
Hamm, VVe1ch, Caffrey, Stein, Feldmiller, Rex, Mata, Balling, Fox, David,
Nye, Ritter, Shutts, Rembao, Quick, Carroll, XVilhelm, Larimer, Smithers, Bjurman,
NVest, Lane, Porter, Rees, C. Riddle, G. Riddle, F. Houser, R. Houser, Abrahamson,
Behlow, Seibel and Rogers. Also the Alumni are members of the Big "A" Club, and
enjoy the privileges of acting members, except that of voting.
F all the many new organizations that have come into existence in Alhambra this
year, the Press Club is probably the youngest and though it has not yet done
half what it hopes to accomplish, it has at least been started on its career and
bids fair to be a potent factor in our list of activities next year. The purpose,
as the name implies, is to stimulate an interest in journalism and to fill the need felt
by many for a regular course in journalism in our school curriculum. lVIany of our
students intend to take up the profession of journalism after leaving school, but at
present our over crowded conditions have made it impossible for the English Depart-
ment to give a course of study in that work. Therefore the students who were most
interested in this work urged the organization of the Press Club.
Its membership is composed of students on the staff of the Annual and Spotlight.
Membership is extended to others who have contributed articles to either the Spotlight
or Annual provided they are voted upon and accepted as members of the club.
Meetings are held once a month. At one meeting, Mr. Tappin, an eastern
newspaper man talked upon his experiences on New York papers, and his association
with Mr. Jacob Riis, who was doing so much work in the newspaper in order to
better slum conditions. He also spoke of the advantages and disadvantages of jour-
nalism as a profession.
One of the plans of the club is to visit a printing and engraving shop to see the
plausibility of establishing our own print shop as well as to see how the printing and
engraving for books and newspapers is done.
The present officers are President, Walter Campbell 3 Vice President, Carol Morseg
Secretary, Edwin Woods, Treasurer, Dorothy Beang Teller, Harold Coops.
In the pell mell rush of the modern age and our interest in everything that is new
and living, the student is apt to lose sight of the fact that centuries ago there existed
a civilization of culture and intellect equal in many respects to our own. At least,
there lived during these early years a people whose ideals and standards nf patriotism,
loyalty, and culture, as well as artistic temperament, hold many a lesson for the
modern generation. It is only through their literature that we can catch a glimpse
of the early Greek and Roman achievements, and it has been with the purpose of
making the best that is to be found in Roman life once more something live and real
that the Latin Club has been formed. It is a new venture and those who have had
part in the project feel assured that it is an interesting undertaking and will prosper
under its able director, who is Miss McDill, the very capable and resourceful Latin
teacher of Alhambra High School.
The organization of the Club is like that of the Roman State. The advanced
students are the patricians or office-holding class. From these officers have been
elected: Consuls, Adrienne Zick and Raymond Mills, Quaestors, Paula Gillett and
Alice Bennett, Aediles, Freda Halwe, Vivian Smyser, Thelma Peters and John Cos-
tello. The consuls preside over the meetings, the quaestors are treasurers, and the
aediles have charge of entertainments.
The meetings are held once a month in the music room and are attended by
those of the upper classes who are now studying Latin, and former students of the
language. The first part of the program is devoted to papers and discussions on Ro-
man life and customs. After this Roman games are played, especially those in which
the Latin language plays a large part.
This year the Club gave a banquetg all who attended were in costume. Only
the food and customs of the Romans were permitted. The banquet was served by
"Slaves" as in Roman times. The tables and seating arrangement were carried out
according to the traditions of ancient Rome and made one feel as if he were living
in the golden age of long ago.
Later the Latin Club intends to present the film of Julius Caesar and with the
proceeds present. next year, a Roman play. Latin Clubs in other high schools have
done this and have been very successful. ln this way the Latin Club believes it will
be realizing its purpose. So here's to the Latin Club-May it always prosper!
HIC Hi Y Club is a nation wide, in fact, a world wide organization for boys of
high school age. The purpose of this organization is to create, maintain and
extend through the school and community high standards of christian character.
The slogan of the Hi-Y Club which is clean living, clean speech, clean athletics,
clean scholarship and contagious christian characters, expresses in brief the full pur-
pose of the organization.
ln the time that this organization has been functioning throughout Southern
California, it has done a great deal to stimulate a more friendly feeling among schools
by getting students together at conferences and conventions where discussions on
current high school problems and of mutual interest are held. Regular meetings are
held during the year and many interesting speakers are brought to the members.
lyiany of the leading students in school activities are members of the Hi-Y Club,
since it stands for the highest ideals in sportsmanship and service. The members of
the Alhambra group are as follows:
Walter Campbell, President: Clifford Ritter, Vice Presidentg Irvine Nye, Treas-
urerg lfdwin VVoods, Secretaryg Alvin Balling, Paul Bishop, Berlin Ewers, Clarence
Ludt, Raymond Mills. Adrian Spoon, Alvin Spoon, Howard Willis, Clarence Woods,
Nelson David, Fred Carruthers, Warren Hooper, Coach Downing-Leader.
Oh, that dear old field of the spring time,
That dear old field of the fallg
When it held a happy, cheering crowd
With the songs of the Blue and Gold sung loud-
Then we loved it best of all.
On a clear, cold day in winter
Two dusty teams fought thereg
'Twas a hard-fought battle for the Blue and Gold,
For the enemy's line seemed always to hold,
But we foughtg and we played the game square.
Came a lull-and the turf was uncared forg
And the wind blew the goal-posts down,
But a bonfire was lit there, one starry night,
And we gathered around all the Hames so bright
With cheers heard throughout the town.
Then came spring with its runners and jumpers,
With its hurdlers and putters of shot,
But spring soon passed ong came the boys in gray
With their slim bats and mittsg in baseball to play
When the heat rose in waves so hot.
Now all is deserted, and barren, and brown,
For the summer months have comeg
But we love you, old field, we'll love you through all
And soon there'll be busy days in the fall
VVhen your duties will again have begun.
HROUGHOUT the pages of the Alhambran the staff has endeavored to make
the book an accurate record of the year's events. The same policy has been
maintained in our Athletic Department, and we shall make no attempt to
camouflage our defeats or to record only our victories. Frankly, we have no champion-
ship football banner to hang with our cherished trophies and there are those who are
inclined to speak of our football season in a Whisper. But, Alhambrans, this is not
necessary, for there are some things that outweigh defeat. The school that is repre-
sented by a team that can go through a season of defeat and yet play the game hard
and squarely to the end has won a victory in spite of scores. Alhambra fightsg she
plays a clean game, and she will win.
Coaches Ranker and Downing worked hard throughout the season and so did
the team. Our greatest need is for more football fellows, we need a strong second
team, because no pennant can be won without some real competition. . Remember
this, fellows, and get out in a suit, put your shoulder under the load and push for
To Dick Geer we would say,-we are proud to have had you Captain of the
team. Playing a clean game always, playing a hard game, working against odds at
all times, Dick fought for victory. We are proud of him, glad to have had him
here, and sorry to have him leave.
Those who played on the team are Edward Poschin, joseph Hamm, Richard
Geer, end, Wayne Feldmiller and Bob Stein, tackleg Stanley Rex and San Yocum,
guard, Walter Campbell, center, jack Rhoades, quarterbackg Kendall Smoot, Edward
jones and Ted Mata, halfback, .Iackley Wallace, fullback.
ALHAMBRA VS. SOUTH PASADENA AT SOUTH PASADENA
In the first game of the football season A. H. S. went over to the S. P. H. S.
field to try and break the latter's string of football victories over the Blue and
Gold. Everything looked bright, for dopesters pointed toward Alhambra as a win-
ning team, but something went wrong and we came out on the tail end of a 19-0
score. The South Pasadena backfield was exceptionally strong and made several
large gains through our line. Our team showed the A. H. S. fighting spirit, how-
ever, and had the ball under the shadow of the South Pasadena goal posts when the
final whistle blew.
ALHAMBRA VS. GLENDALE
A. H. S. played two games with Glendale, the first one on their field. Later it
was found that according to a new ruling both schools had used ineligible men so
the game was played over on our own field. The team was determined to turn the
tide at this game, and during the first half, ending in 0-O, we saw real football. The
line seemed to be holding better and the Blue and Gold was waking up, but Glendale
recovered too early in the second half and the whistle blew at the close of a I4-0
score, their second touchdown was made in the last two minutes of play.
ALHAMBRA VS. FRANKLIN AT ALHAMBRA
The third game of the season seemed but a repetition of the others. Our team
could not seem to hold back the onrush, and Franklin won by the score of 19-0.
Franklin was fortunate in having a good drop-kicker, who helped to pile up their
ALHAMBRA VS. MONROVIA AT ALHAMBRA
On November 4th Alhambra played the league-leading Monrovia team on our
own grounds. lNIonrovia won, 49-0, but it was no disgrace to have been defeated by
such a team, for the team work of the Shaw brothers is something to be reckoned
with. Our fellows fought like Wildcats and deserve a great deal of praise for hold-
ing Monrovia to as close a score as they did.
ALHAMBRA VS. CITRUS AT CITRUS
The least said about the Citrus game the better because Citrus played head and
shoulders above her previous games and Alhambra did not seem to have recovered
from the week before, as Citrus piled up the score of 63-0.
ALHAMBRA VS. COVINA AT COVINA
The last game of the season certainly brightened the football outlook. The Blue
and Gold made its first touchdown in two seasons and came within one point of
winning the Covina game. Kendall Smoot crossed the line with the ball for a touch-
down, but the goal was not converted. Covina made one touchdown and converted
the goal. Score 7-6.
130-POUND FOOTBALL TEAM
The 130 pound team had a fair season. It won from Franklin and lost to
South Pasadena, Glendale, and Covina. . Several good players were developed for next
year's first team. Some of these were Cliff Ritter, Ted Burton, VVest, Steinwehr,
Art Fox, Kingman, and Yamagata. Captain Rohn made the only touch-down of the
130 pound season in the Franklin game.
Those who played on the 130 pound team were: Captain Rohn, quarterbackg
Cliff Ritter, Ted Burton, John Allen, Sam Abrahamson and Elwood Harmon in
the backheldg Clarence West, Fred Bowers, and Urlo Gleason, ends, Douglas
Kingman, center, Rex Steinwehr, Art Fox, tackles: Yamagata, Edward Fries,
Howard NVillis and Harry Kendrich, guards.
HE 1922 Alhambran has the honor of recording the triumphs of the best prep
Basket Ball team in California. The championships of Southern and Central
California, won by virtue of nineteen victories and no defeats, and the loss of
the state chamiponship by only two points made in five minutes of extra time allowed
to play off a tie is a record that we shall always be proud of. All glory and praise to
the team, to the coach, and to the squad of untiring second team men, whose united ef-
forts helped make this record possible. Never before has Alhambra had such a
team: never before has a Central League Basket Ball team played in the state cham-
pionship play-off series. And, as if to make our triumph complete, we have additional
reason to be proud of the team because of their excellent scholarship. True sports-
men, hard fighters, splendid students, dandy fellows-all of them-such is our team!
CITRUS VS. ALHAMBRA
After a successful series of practice games, including a victory over San Diego,
Alhambra entered the Central League games in the best of condition. Citrus was our
first opponent. The game was a fight from the start, with both teams determined to
win. The battle raged the whole first half, ending with Citrus in the lead by the
score of 17-15. In the second half our team was warmed up and going in splendid
shape. Nelson, Fox, and Nye were shooting in their usual way, while Campbell
and Balling were showing some real guarding. Citrus made only one basket the last
half and as a result the game ended with a final score of 19 for Citrus and 38 for
SOUTH PASADENA VS. ALHAMBRA
Cur basket ball team went over to South Pasadena and wiped out the sting of
the football season by defeating the South Pasadena aggregation by a score of 20-8.
The game was played on an outside court, which slowed our fellows down a bit at
first, but the Blue and Gold Flyiers showed their real fighting spirit and carried
away the honors in spite of the handicap. The team had splendid support from the
student body which cheered rapturously every time we scored. Little did thev know
that early in the season what splendid work that team was going to do or how much
excitement there was to be.
GLEN DALE VS. ALHAM BRA
With the first whistle Alhambra started to lead against Glendale and continued
to play circles around her opponent during the entire game. Nelson, Nye, and Fox
shot from all angles of the court. From Glendale's end of the score we may clearly
see there was some ecellent guarding on the part of Campbell, Mata, and Balling.
Goertz, a former student of A. H. S., starred for Glendale. The game ended with
another victory for Alhambra, the score being 47-20.
FRANKLIN VS. ALHAMBRA
After a rest of nearly two weeks the team went to Franklin and defeated the
home team 25-16. This made the team's twelfth straight victory without a defeat
and put Alhambra one notch closer to the league championship.
SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA BASKET BALL CHAMPIONS
MONROVIA VS. ALHAMBRA
In the closest and most exciting game of the season the High Flyers cinched the
pennant by winning from Monrovia on the latter's own court. The rain certainly
did not dampen the spirits of the players or rooters and Alhambra walked off with
the hardest game in the league series with a score of 28-15. The five man defence
perfected by Mr. Downing kept Monrovia from scoring well. In the first half our
forwards and center made 18 points while Monrovia scored 8. . In the last half the
team played defensive basketball and made 10 points to Monrovia's 7.
COVINA VS. ALHAMBRA
After cinching the championship our team made it unanimous by defeating
Covina in our gym 42-25. The Covina team put up a better game than was ex-
pected of them, Webber, their star forward, making several splendid shots from long
range, but nothing could stop the rush of the Flyers.
BASKET BALL SEMIFINALS
GARDENA VS. ALHAMBRA
Gardena, 165 A. H. S., 33
By virtue of the Central League Championship, Alhambra entered the series for
the Southern, Central and State titles. In the first game the High Flyers won from
Gardena. The game was played on Franklin's outdoor court. Gardena started off
by making the first two baskets. We soon caught up with them, however, and the
first half ended at eight all. It looked as if we were in for a close ga.me, but our
scoring machine got started in the second half, and we walked away from them,
making 25 points in that short time while the most the Gardena boys could corner
was another 8. Fox and the forwards-David, Ritter, and Nye, did the scoring.
Fox alone made more points than the whole Gardena team. A word must also be
said about the guards. Gardena had a good forward, but Mata and Campbell were
better and prevented the Gardena forwards from making too many points.
VENTURA VS. ALHAMBRA
Ventura, 203 A. H. S., 31
Our second game in the play off was played at Ventura and though some dis-
tance from home the team was greeted by a hundred or more loyal rooters as they
came onto the floor. Before our players knew it, Ventura had run up a score of 10 to
5. It did not take long for Alhambra to recover the lead with the excellent shooting
of David, Nye, Ritter, and Fox. In the second half of the game both teams played
fine basketball. Ventura's center starred for his team, while our whole team worked
splendidly and brought home another victory.
'MANUAL ARTS VS. ALHAMBRA
Manual Arts, 285 A. H. S., 33
The "Villagers," as our city friends termed us, won the best game of the season
from the fast city champions, Manual Arts, which gave us a chance to meet Fullerton
in the finals for the Southern California championship. Manual must have believed
that our team was "easy pickings" as advertised by one of the Los Angeles papers.
In the first half we piled up a 21-8 lead, while Manual's team stood around won-
dering when the easy pickings were coming. Our forwards and center certainly
showed the championship caliber of which they were made by their excellent pass
work and shooting. Our guards were able to take it fairly easy in the first half,
but had their work cut out for them in the last half, when Manual recovered from
BASKET BALL SQUA D
her surprise and made a sharp rally. Miller, their star forward, did most of their
shooting by making over 20 of their 28 points.
FULLERTON VS. ALHAMBRA
Fullerton, 165 A. H. S., 19
Alhambra hardly had time to calm down after the excitement of the lylanual
victory before she again turned out hundreds strong to witness the game with
Fullerton at llflontebello, the result of which determined the Southern California
title. Although the game was played on a dirt court, there was some fast plaving
done by both teams. ln fact it was a hard fought game and a good exhibition of
football on a basketball court. Mata played a wonderful game as guard, being here,
there and everywhere. Campbell was right on the job too. Nye, Ritter, and Nelson
were piling up the points in their usual way, while Fox played a fine game in spite of
the fact that he was followed very closely by two or three of the Fullerton giants.
Although our players were outweighed they came out on the big end of the score,
but Fullerton certainly put up a good iight. This victory gave Alhambra the
Southern California Championship in Basket Ball. No wonder a victory bonfire
illuminated the city of Alhambra that night.
TULARIS VS. ALHAMBRA
Tulare, 93 A. H. S., 13
The Blue and Gold team met Tulare, the winners of the Central California
title, in the U. S. C. gymnasium and defeated them in one of the hardest fought
games ever witnessed in the south. Both teams showed excellent defensive work
and made it necessary to take long distance shots or none. Of these David made
several. And speaking of defense,-Tulare, or any team which has played Alhambra,
will agree that Klata and Campbell are two of the best guards to be,found in the
state. The game was full of excitement in spite of little scoring. Tulare only made
two field baskets and Alhambra five, the other points were made by fouls, of which
there seemed to be plenty on both teams. In this game Alhambra was outweighed
considerably, but by clean fighting and consistent team work brought home the
STOCKTON VS. ALHANIBRA
Stockton, 223 A. H. S., 20
It was a mighty fine game, full of hard fighting for the team and excitement
for the rooters. Long before time for the game to begin the U. S. C. gym was packed
to capacity by loyal supporters of the Blue and Gold and every heart beat loudly
because the State Championship was at stake. Both teams came on to the field and
the game was on with a rush. Nye started Alhambra off in the lead by shooting the
first basket. Stockton then took the lead by shooting two baskets. The remainder
of the first half was a fight, in which Stockton got the best of it. The score stood
10 to 7, as the gun ended the half. Both teams started off the second half with a
fast game. Soon Alhambra and Stockton were tied at 12 each. Then Stockton took
the lead for some time. Nelson shot two baskets, making it 18 for both teams when
the second half ended. The game could not seem to decide the victor. An extra five
minutes was played and Stockton shot the first basket, then Alhambra shot two fouls.
Just before the last gun went off Stockton dropped the ball through he basket, giv-
ing them the Championshop of California by the score of 22 to 20. Such is the
story in briefg you need no more details for you were all there.
Thus came the close of our Basket Ball season and such is the record of our
wonder team. We are proud of our Central and Southern California Championship
pennants and of our victory over the Central California Champion. We are all
set to start after the State pennant next year and thus bring home what came very
close to us this year. '
Alvin Balling, Guard and Captain, was a fast ,steady player who never lost his
head or his fighting spirit. Balling was on the 110 pound team as a Sophomore,
one of the 130 pounders as a junior, and Captain of the first team while a Senior.
We wish he had a few more years to play for A. H. S.
John Fox, Center, was Floor Captain when Balling was not in the game. He
was one of the most valuable players on the squad because of his never failing ability
to play better as the game tightened up. He not only was a good jumper, but played
the floor well. Fox is a Senior, and played two years on the first team
Walter Campbell, Guard, and a Senior, played his second year as Guard on the first
team. Previous to that he had never gone out for athletics. He was always a con-
sistent, steady player and very valuable to the team because of the confidence the re-
mainder of the team had in his ability to stop the opponent's offense.
Ted Mata, Guard, was without doubt the best Guard in the state this year.
Mata is a Senior and this was his first and last year on the team. He had never
gone out for Basket Ball before, but had a natural instinct for the game. He had
what experts call a "feel" for the ball. His ability to diagnose the offense of the op-
ponent and break up the play before it was well under way was at times uncanny.
Kenneth Shutts, Guard, was another Senior who never went out for Basket
Ball seriously until his Senior year. As a Sophomore, Shutts had earned a place on
the team as guard, and looked like a future star, when he dropped the game. As a
Junior he did not go out, but this year again took up the game seriously and made
good. Another year and Shutts will be a valuable man on any man's team.
Nelson David, Forward, played his first year on the first team this year, al-
though he had an opportunity to make a first team letter last year. He, with several
others, played on the 130 pound team last year at the Coach's request, looking ahead
to this year's success. David has another year and will be a heavy point scorer next
Irvine Nye, Forward, also passed up a chance to play on the first team last
year in order to gain experience for this year's first team. Nye is a Sophomore and
has two years more to go. He is a good long distance shot and a good floor man.
Cliff Ritter, Forward, Captain-elect for next year, like David and Nye, had
every chance of making first team last year, but remained on the 130 pound team.
Ritter will be a valuable point winner for one more year. This year he was not so
good a shot as some of the other forwards, but was a valuable floor man. He was
perhaps the most shifty man on the squad and always fighting hard.
Claude C. Downing.
It has been customary for the last few years to have 130 pound and 110 pound
basket ball teams. After a player has spent a year or two on these teams he becomes
good material for the first squad. For instance, David, Nye, Balling and Ritter played
on last year's 130 pound team. This year we again had good lightweight material.
The 130's won several games before losing to Glendale. Those who played on this
team were, Raymond Mills, Elwood Harmon, Sam Abrahamson, forwards, Pete
Loustanou, center, Howard James, Theodore Burton, Lee Moose, lvlaurice Carroll,
The ll0's played even better basketball than the 130's, for they won their division
of the league beating Franklin, Glendale and South Pasadena. The members of this
team were: Fred Bowers, center g Richard Rhoades, Loyal Hawthorne, William
Balmer, forwards, Joyce James, Warren Doty, guards.
ERHAPS we don't realize what a climb our Track team made this year, but it
will be well for us to remember that our position in the league is a good many
points stronger than it was last year and if the upward climb is continued the
Blue and Gold will yet reach the top round. A winning track team is not worked up
in a single year and our best point winners this year were those fellows who worked
so diligently without support last season. Fortunately we will have many of them
with us again next year, and with strong student body backing this branch of ath-
letics may be brought to the same success that Alhambra has attained in basketball
The early track events of this season seemed to indicate that Alhambra would be
a strong point winner, especially when we defeated Whittier 56-32, and took eight
first places. Lincoln High's second team met defeat by a score of 73-40, and we lost
to Fullerton by only one and a third points. Fullerton won the high jump at
5 ft. 1 in. West of Alhambra makes 5 ft. 6 in., but was out of the meet because of
illness. That cost us the meet.
In the league contest the A. H. S. cinder path representatives did not do quite
so well, although we made a splendid showing and improvement over last year.
CENTRAL LEAGUE TRACK MEET
The seven schools of the Central League clashed in their annual meet, which
was held at Patterson field, Occidental College, on April lst.
Monrovia took the meet with 43 points, Ed Shaw, their star athlete, making
20 of them. Covina came in second with 34 pointsg Franklin third with 203 Alham-
1KAusiQ'5-NAM X. "r
bra fourth with I9 pointsg Citrus fifth witfl-lg South Pasadena -.NRI with Og and
Glendale last with 4 points. Remboa starr! for Alhamhrag and 5 ones, VVest, and
Wilhelm did well.
The results of the events were as foll .. 880-yard dash g CCovinaJ,
Cypher Clllonrovial, Linder fCovinal, PruLtt7fFranklinJ. Time ' 3 ZXS.
100-yard dash-Lee fFranklinJ, T. Shaw Clllonrovial, Roberts X02 vinaj, Rem-
boa CAlhambraj. Time 0:10 2f5. N
440-yard dash-Shaw flvlonroviaj, Pollard CCovinaJ, lllorey C vlnal. Sulli-
van fGlendalel. Time 0:53 3f5.
120-yard high hurdles-Shaw Ullonrovial, Shavor Clfovinaj, nesQ1Alham-
bral, Olson flvlonrovial. Time 0:16 4-5.
220-yard dash-Lee fFranklinj, Roberts CCovinaJ, Remboa C ambraj, T.
Shaw Clllonroviaj. Time 0:23 2-5.
lX'Iile run-Cypher ClVIonroviaJ, King CCovinaJ, Shorey fCovina 'ives CCo-
Shot put-Anderson Clwonrovial, Floyd fFranklinJ, Olmstead Q ovinal, Pe-
terson CSouth Pasadenaj. Distance 43 ft. 10 in.
Pole vault-Wheeler CCovinal, Brown QGlendalel, VVilhelm fAlhambraJ, Mc-
Ifniry fSouth Pasadenal. Height 10 ft. 4 in.
Pole vault-Wheeler CCovinaJ, Brown fGlendaleD, Wilhelm CAlh.imbral, Mc-
lfniry CSouth Pasadenaj. Height I0 ft. 4 in.
120-yard high hurdles-Shaw flVIonrovi:1D, Shavor CCovinaJ, Jones fAlham-
braj, Olson fMonroviaJ. Time 0:16 4-X5.
220-yard dash-Lee CFranklinJ, Roberts CCovinal, Remboa QAlhambral, T.
Shaw Clllonrovial. Time 0:23 2f5.
Mile run-Cypher CMonroviaj, King Cifovinal, Shorey fCovinal, Haves
Shot put-Anderson Cllflonrovial, Floyd Cfiranklinl, Olmstezid CCovina5,
Peterson fSouth Pasadenal. Distance 43 ft. 10 in.
Pole vault-VVheeler CCovinal, Brown CGlendalel, Wilhelm fAlhambraJ,
McEniry fSouth Pasadenaj. Height 10 ft. 4 in.
Discus--Peterson fSouth Pasadenaj, Baldridge fFranklinj, Cheneworth 1Co-
vinaj, Boots fCovinal. Distance 106 ft. 3M in.
Broad jump-Remboa fAlhambraj, Jones QAlhambraD, Morey CCovinaj, Sha-
vor fCovinal. Distance 20 ft. 8 in.
Relay-Monrovia, Covina, Franklin, Alhambra. Time 1:35 flat.
LHAMBRA always has been a strong contestant for league honors in baseball.
Though we don't like to dig up the past, we do feel that there is some excuse
for mentioning the 1921 Central League Baseball pennant, since the annual
went to press so early last year. We were only able to record the events of two
games, so a few words of praise for the team that brought home that pennant are not
out of place at this time. There certainly was plenty of excitement as that team
moved up, notch by notch, to the top. They played some close games, but Wyman
was right there to hold things down in a pinch. However, the details of those games
belong to past history, so we must leave the 1921 team in order to glance at the
For a time it looked as though only one game was going to hold us out of the
championship, but there's many a slip-and the second slip occurred during the last
game in the season. Coach Ranker worked the team into splendid shape, especially
when we consider that there were so few veterans left and that four of the team were
still playing basketball when baseball started. If that difficulty could have been
avoided, no doubt the first game in the season would have been to our credit rather
than to Franklin's percentage. The loss of that game and the last at the close of
twelve innings placed Alhambra second in the league.
A. H. S. 2-FRANKLIN 10
Alhambra journeyed over to Franklin for the first baseball game with high
hopes. Everyone was interested to see what sort of a team had been worked up from
the new material. Fox pitched a good game and Lane did well as catcher. The in-
field was not as strong as it proved to be later in the season. At the end of the ninth
inning the score was 10-2 in Franklin's favor. We lost this game but see what we
A. H. S. 7-CITRUS 2
Our team came back and beat Citrus by the lopsided score of 7-2. The team
certainly looked better than in the Franklin game. The players hit the ball hard at
all times and also put up a good defensive game. We also had good pitching, Riddle
doing the best he has ever done. Fox also pitched well but was not forced to exert
himself, as we already had a good lead when he was sent in. This game showed that
the infield was rounding into excellent shape. Ritter fitted nicely between the vet-
erans, David and Houser. Third base was also well taken care of by Hoyt Porter,
who has a splendid "peg" from third to first and is no slouch at fielding.
A. H. S. 9-COVINA H. S. 6
The Covina game was a see-saw affair all the way. In this game Covina got off
with a flying start in the first inning and made two runs, due principally to poor
fielding on the part of our team. Our boys came right back at them and made one
run in the last half of that inning. Covina scored again in the third inning. ln the
last half of that inning our team took the lead by three runs. In the seventh, with
' BASEBALL TEAM
the score at 6-4 in ou .vor, Covina tied the score up again by two runs. ln the
next inning Alhambr staged a rally and scored three runs which was more than
enough to win. Fox pitched the entire game and held Covina at bay most of the time.
A. H. s. S-GLENDALE 7 '
A. H. S. played Glendale on their diamond April Zlst in one of the most thrill-
ing games we have ever played. Glendale led off with a run in the first inning, but
our team came right back and tied it up in the next round. By the time the eighth
inning rolled around Glendale had a three-run lead. ln the eighth inning Alhambra
managed a big rally and before the dust had settled we had made five runs and were
leading, 6-4. just to make things interesting, Glendale made another run that
brought the score up to 6-5. Our team extended their batting rally into the ninth
and scored two runs in that inning. ln the last half of the ninth, Glendale made a
desperate effort to tie us, but fell one run short. Riddle pitched another good game.
Fox, who played center field, furnished the star catch of the game, snaring a line
drive on the run. The infield played its usual snappy game. Fred Houser was
missed at first, but Nye proved a good substitutq. George Lane caught a good game
and was a shark at throwing out base runners. In fact he stopped Glendale's ninth-
inning rally by throwing a man out at third.
A. H. S. ll-SOUTH PASADENA 3
The South Pasadena High baseball team lost to A'l'hambra by the score of ll-3.
For an inning and a half they looked as if they might have a chance, for before our
team came to bat in the last half of the second inning, South Pasadena was leading,
2-l. By the end of the inning the game was as good as finished. A. H. S. made six
runs in that inning, partly due to our team's good batting and partly to the numerous
errors made by South Pasadena. NVith the bases filled, Nelson hit the ball to the
pitcher and made three bases on it, while the South Pasadena team was throwing the
ball all over the diamond. ln spite of our runs, the game was very slow. Charles
Riddle pitched the entire nine innings and pitched well, striking out thirteen men.
A. H. S. 5-MONROVIA 6
Nlonrovia won a close game from Alhambra at Nlonroviu. in twelve innings of
hard-fought baseball. Alhambra retained second place in the league, even though she
lost the game. Fox pitched a splendid game but was given erratic support in the first
two innings. Ted Shaw of Monrovia struck out 22 of our batters and had our team
fishing for his curves during the whole game. Porter and Riddle were the only play-
ers on our team to hit at their usual gait. Porter made three hits and Riddle two.
Porter's two-base hit was the only extra-base hit in the game. Another word about
our infield. Porter and Ritter certainly filled in nicely with the veterans, David
and Houser. The quartet formed the best infield in the league.
Catcher ...., .,......,.........,.. .,.,,., G e orge Lane
- , SCharles Riddle
Pmhe' ""' ""c" Q John FOX
First Base ....... ........... F red Houser
Second Base... ,....... Clifford Ritter
Third Base ,.... ......,., H oyt Porter
Short Stop ......... ....,..... N elson David
Out Field ....
.ASX - 1
. tg W4
George Lane Sam Abrahamson
BOYS' TENNIS TEAM
lt is always difficulut for the annual to do justice to the record of the tennis
team because the Central League tennis events take place so late in the year that
the book often goes to press before the matches are even well started. Judging, how-
ever, from what the team has already done this season it seems safe to predict that
we will have a championship team. Alhambra was forunate in having Fred Houser
on the team again and some very good material has been developed by the challenge
matches that have been played during the year. llflr. Horn has been constantly on the
job and has done much to make both the boys' and girls' team a success. Perhaps
the best feature of the year's practice work is that fact that Rod Houser and Robert
Behlow are both Freshmen and so have three years yet to serve Alhambra. Rod
placed second on the team so it seems to run in the family. -
Fred and Rodman Houser represent A. H. S. in the annual tournament at Car-
penteria. . Fred played some wonderful tennis and took first honors in the singles.
Through the fine team work of the Houser brothers, Alhambra also took first honors
in the doubles and the boys brought home the silver cups which were given for both
the singles and doubles matches.
At the Ojai annual tennis tournament, Fred and Rodman Houser again repre-
sented A. H. S. in a very fine way. Fred Houser brought back a cup for second
place in the singles, being defeated in the final match with a Hollywood student. . Al-
though Fred and Rodman did not take any special honors in the doubles, they fought
hard and played splendid tennis.
The first Central League tennis match was with South Pasadena, our deadly
rival. After our team got through running them all over the court the score was
17 to 0 in Alhambra's favor. Alhambra won the four single matches and the
two doubles matches. The team was of the following: Fred Houser, Rodman
Houser, Sam Abrahamson, and Robert Behlow.
GIRLS' TENNIS TEAM
Unfortunately tennis is the only interscholastic sport in which girls can com-
pete. However, they have always made a good showing in it and we expect them to
do the same this year as we have a fine team. The league schedule did not arrive
before the annual went to press and therefore we are unable to summarize anv of the
The girls have won a tournament with the Girls' Collegiate and lost one to
The first team players are as follows: Carolyn Johnson, Hrst plaverg Nenetzen
Scullen, second playerg Dorothy Ham, third playerg Elizabeth Stein, fourth player.
The round-robin, under the coaching and supervision of IN-Ir. Horn, and also
our own new tennis courts have had a great deal to do with the awakening of interest
in tennis this year which has been prominent all during the season.
The tennis team is working hard and it is up to the Student Body to turn
The two athletic departments joined hands on lN'Iay 4-5 and gave the annual cir-
cus in the auditorium. The boys featured many wonderful stunts such as pyramid
building and an acrobatic act, also many screamingly funny clown tumbling acts.
The girls contributed several interpretive dances and a little skit taken from the
story of the Land of Oz. There were also several vaudeville acts, consisting of
songs and dances. The funds from the circus are for the Athletic Fund.
HE Girls' Athletic Association was organized three years ago. lts purpose is to
encourage clean sportsmanship among the girls of A. H. S. The aim of the girls
is to win an "A" by getting ten points for playing in the interclass sports which
are volley ball, basketball, track, tennis and baseball. Each girl who plays on a win-
ning team is given two points. Also a point may be gained by taking five ten mile
hikes or getting a yearly average of one in Gym.
Those who have succeeded in winning their "A" are entitled to membership in
the Algia Club. This is a new organization and a great deal has not yet been accom-
plished. However, the Algia girls look forward to big things. The girls who founded
the Club are: Dollie Burkhart, Evelyn Bennet, Dorothy Bodinus, Beatrice Atchley,
Ada Crosby, Eleanor Friend, Nlarion Higgins, Carolyn Johnson, Carol Nlorse, Nenet-
zen Scullen, Elizabeth Stein, and Dorothy Wilson. The members who have just come
in are Alice Bennet, lylildred Alles, Gladys Anderson, Mary Crosby, Dorothy Floyd,
Eleanor Linville, Thelma Peters, Gwen lVIcNeale, Catherine Murphy, Reva Hender-
son, Louise Stone, Blanche Shull, and lNIildred Wynne.
To be sure, tennis is the only interscholastic sport in which the girls have an
opportunity of participatingg however they have their share of fun and excitement in
the interclass games of volley ball, basketball, track, and indoor baseball, and hope that
by proving their ability and sportsmanship in these contests the time will come when
girls' interscholastic sports will be sanctioned.
Volley ball is the Hrst sport of the school year in Girls' Athletics. The Seniors
won the inter-class championship while the Juniors took second place. The Sophomores
and Freshmen took third and fourth.
ln basket ball the Seniors won again by some hard fought games. The Juniors
came in second while the Freshmen put one over the Sophomores and took the game
Track and indoor baseball will not be over before the annual goes to press, so
the results of those events cannot be entered here.
S If PTEM B If R
Nlon.,l2-:Xsseliihly opens the way for the "old grind" onee niore. lleard through-
out the ll2lllS,1HXVlll'I! I was at the heaeh this suninieif'
lVed.. ll-'lihe Senior elass eleets ofheers amid wild uproar.
l'ri., 23-Our hrst Wednesday morning treat seems hetter on lfriilzn' for Xliss
Shropshire and Nlr. Rontt were the star performers.
Xlon.. lim- l he weather decided to heeonie the warmest it has heen all sununer now
that we try to work.
VVed., .ZS--'l'he Seniors had a elass meeting to select rings and think ahout the price
O CT O B Ii R
XVed., 5-Uur seeond treat eouies on XVednesday this time,-Xliss .-Xnn 'lilionipsong
she was a treat in herself.
l'l'I., 1-XVe hear for the first time ahout Glendale's nanny' goat. XXX- didn't get it
this tinie, hut this is only nuniher one.
lil-Our orators give us speeches, Messrs. Roodhouse, l,arinier, and Berke-
hile heing the hest.
'lillllI'S., l.l--Vacation. How heavenlyl 'lille faculty have to lalwoi- at institute
hut we may rest our weary hrains.
lfri., l-l-All hack, ineluding Hr. Routt, who has heen very ill. All happy to si-e
him and eaeh other again. W e visited houth Pasadena. We Went, we
saw. we slipped. "Nough said."
fYell leaders. loot, loot. Hoh Stien, and the long and ahort of it are
l'rl., 28-bad! Sadl lfranltlin eanie to see us. lfoothall is supposed to he a sport.
lo Alhanihra it is an agony,-just look at l7iek's faee.
'Stop 'lihieff' 'lihe Aluniors are not as had aetors as the title would infer,
lues.. Sallie first edition of a long wanted paper, "'l'he Spotlight," eonies out.
lved., lb-klfirst league dehate. Bower and lfdwin show XVhittier that the people of
the U. S. are not hehind the l8th amendment.
Fri. and Sat., 18 and 19-Big doings. A. H. S. mistaken by strangers for a poultry
ranch. The boys enjoyed themselves as we hope the visiting girls did.
Hurrah for the Girls' League! Long may it live!
Fri., 18--End of the quarter when the holes f0'sl show up.
Fri., 9-Seniors promenade before assembly in black and white.
Fri., lb-The Senior-junior Dance. Great society event.
Tues., 20-All out until January 3d. A Merry Christmas and a Happy New Year
Mon., 3--Joys of vacation are over. Look what is ahead! "Work for the night
Wed., 18-Mr. Jones, Smith, Stewart, and Baby Rose entertained us and did it up
in fine shape.
Fri., 20-Sam and Warren ought to be on the Vaudeville stage. They know how.
Good advertising for dramatics class plays.
Fri., 3-Quarterly Ball. A. H. S. is to remain on school grounds at noon.
Mon., 5--A hundred or more new members flock to our school. . A nursery is soon
to be established.
Tues., 6-"Hot Dog" stand moves across the street.
Sat., 18-The Athletes' Ball. Punch and Jazz.
Wed., 22-Dr. Fredrick Ward. A real treat.
Fri., 25-The League Championship in Basket Ball is cinched while the rain pours
down upon the covered chicken wire.
Fri., 10-Ventura falls before our Casaba five.
Thurs., 16-The villagers licked Manual Arts to a standstill, much to the horror
of the city quintet.
Fri., 27-Our Central League debaters bring us another pennant by defeating Citrus.
Sat., 18-A. H. S. basket shooters win exciting football game from Fullerton thereby
winning the Southern California Championship.
Mon., 3-Snap shot week for annual. Some primping!
Wed., 5-The A. H. S. nine have their hopes shattered by Franklin. Seniors show
us that they are very capable of anything from comedy to melodrama
by presenting their finished production, "A Bachelor's Romance."
Fri., 7-The baseball squad get on their feet after a strenuous basketball season
and clean up on Citrus. Just now everyone is preparing for a week
of good timesg vacation has come at last,-carbolic acid!
Tues., l8-The baseball team gives a successful demonstration of that time worn
adage, "They came, we saw, we conquered." The victim this week
Fri., 21-Still hitting on all four, in baseball, iust finished doing up Glendale.
And, "Oh, Min! we just won the debate at Compton and now after we
beat Inglewood we will have won another Southern California pen-
Tues., 25-Oh, Freshie! how that Spotlight hurts mine eyes, but let's shake on itg
you sure put out one "humdinger" of an edition.
Wed., 26-Right this way, a nickle, a half a dimeg on with the Jitney Dance. A
scrumptious time enjoyed by all.
Thurs., 27-Tonight we are going to the Shakespeare Festival and study tomorrow's
Fri., 28-Put the "Kibosh" on South Pasadena's hopes in America's national pastime.
lvlon., l-Freshmen and Sophomore pictures for the annual. Much noise on front
steps. Who said silent pictures?
Tues., 2-Scholarship assembly. Lots of brains displayedf
Fri., 5-Annual Circus. Amy, the new A. H. S. llapper, makes quite a hit. Big
doings for society set. Juniors entertain for Seniors at big dance.
Tues., 9-Unusual weather for California-rain in May. Result,-spring toggery
spattered with mud.
Wed., 10-Mr. Ford talks. Miss Weeks says he isn't the rattleman.
Fri., 12-Annual goes to press. Miss Martin and staff hold their breath awaiting
QAS sung by a Senior class memberj
My high school 'tis from thee
I am about to Hee,
And so I sing.
School of my parents' pride,
School where I almost died,
As soon as I'm outside,
Let freedom ring.
Thy themes of English lit.,
Caused me to throw a fit
And bored me much.
Geom. and other math.,
Choked me with rage and wrathg
For less love no man hath
Than I for such.
Almost old Caesar's Gaul,
Hygiene and physiol.
Made me expire.
Almosts old lab. and chem.,
So long I slaved at them,
Won me a diadem
In heaven's choir.
My dear old high school prin.,
Forgive my gladsome grin,
From you I fly.
For now I have my dip.,
And I'm prepared to skip,
Hark to my joyous yip!
Old High! Good-bye!
you get a C in llflath,
Read our Joshes.
lf you want a hearty laugh,
Read our Joshes.
If you fail to make the team,
lf you're snubhed by the new "Dream,"
Read our Joshes.
lf you're a freshman Ccause you're greenj,
Read our Joshes.
George fllellonough fat Balhoajz Look, that girl is being c
Shorty Olson: Get a cake of soap, quick, or f:he'll drown.
George: Are you crazy? VVhat good
Shorty: VVash her hack.
hly honnie lies under
My bonnie swears
Please send up to the
under the earg
garage for someone,
Ir's lonesome up here where l are.
will a cake of soap do?
arried out hy the
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Henry: Why I thought that suit you have on was brown, yesterday.
Clem: Yes, but I took it down to lllullen and Bluett.
117 W. Main St. Phone 37
Publishers of the Alhambra Advo-
cate and Alhambra News, with 24
years and 14 years, respectively, of
progressive and successful service to
Alhambra and its citizens.
Both papers lead as the best of ad-
An up-to-date shop, well equipped
to do all classes of job and commer-
BOYS AND GIRLS!
THE ALHAMBRA SAVINGS AND
l COMMERCIAL BANK
wishes to extend felicitations to the
graduates of the Alhambra High
School as well as to congratulate all
' of those students who are now enjoy
ing that wonderful opportunity of at
tending Alhambra High
But remember, now is the time also
to prepare yourself for business, pro
Start to feather your nest now
One dollar opens a savings
count-the opening of a dollar account
may lead to the attainment of un
One Dollar! Do ll Now!
fessional opportunities, further educa
tion, the rainy day, the unexpected
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For All Your
Dyns' Stocks Are Complete: Dyas' Prices Are Low 5
Ilandbnll Brlxebrlll Gymnruiunz i
Trnnis Ifootball Baskftbrzll '
MQW, Ulil fiTm:-tt""?mr? t'1i Mm MM,
TH ATI' WLTVE
N inet y- jffve
Sam Ahrahanison: Has Shirley any education along musical lines?
Fred Houser: I should say sol Name any record and she'll tell you what's on
the other side.
VVhen you procure some H2S,
other stuff as had-or less,
mix a frightful smelling mess,
when you take the tube of stuff
pour it through some paper rough,
half of it goes down your cuff,
when you dump some acid in,
shake it up, and boil it thin,
still it for a while like sin,
But when you've worked both hard and long,
Nlake your depart with courage strong,
Then Bliss Green says, "It's all wrongf
Thatls Heck and Thunderation. -Ex.
is ffm '
CLASS RINGS nl f 0, -4 STA'r1oNP:RY
g SCHOOL PINS ' R5-wa "' CARDS
l R ' af J
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VSZQESIS of A i
'bs.IX.'Xl no 'XIPIIN I
JEWEL RX - EHVRAVERB- STATIAN ERS
824 So. Hill St. Los Angeles
Collegiate styles in men's clothing are to be along sober lines. This will leave
out the hip pocket.
Miss Green: For your examination you will be expected to write on
Shelly: That's nothing new.
John Fox: Is a chicken big enough to eat when it's three weeks old
Geo. Lane: Why of course not.
John: Well, how does it live then?
Eddie Jones: Have you any class now?
Ruth Wallace: Look me over.
Donald Netz? Ever hear of airplane poison?
Thurlow lVIcComb: No, what about it?
Donald: One drop is fatal.
"Darling," he cried in tender tones, "I never loved but thee."
"Then we must part," the maid replied, "No amateurs for me."
I appreciate the patronage
of the young people
Sales and Service
WALTER A. ABBOTT
Tflef MOIOT Cdr CO. Federated News
12-14 N' Garfield Ave. Printers and Publishers
, 1130 lvlissxon St., South Pasadena
Alhambra, Calif. Phone 881
Office 1009-J - - - Phones: - - - Res. 1009-KI
Moore Ellectrnc Company
GENERAL ELECTRICAL CONTRACTORS
1725 West Main Street Alhambra, Cal.
Son: How old is that lamp, Dad?
Father: About three years.
Son: Turn it down, it's too young to' smoke.
She laid that still white form beside those that had gone before. No groan, no
sigh, burst from her. Suddenly she let forth a cry that pierced the still air, making
it burst into a thousand echoes. It seemed as though it came from the depths of her
soul. Twice the cry was repeated, and then all was quiet again.-She will lay
another egg tomorrow.
She: He loves to dance, doesn't he?
He: Judging from the way he holds that dame, he dances to love.
'errell's -:- Shoe -:- Shop
extends best wishes for a happy and successful life to the 1922 graduating
class, and to the rest of the school for another year just as bright as this.
25 W. Nlain St., Alhambra-Across from Krystall's
Sambo: VVhat's da trouble, Rastus, yoh all looks worried? -
Rastus: Well, yoh see it's lak dis. Mah wife wrote me a letter askin' foh me
to send her fifty dollars. Ah didn't have the money so ah writes her a letter sayin',
"Enclosed please find a check foh one hundred kisses."
Sambo: Well! What's the matter with dat?
Rastus: I just got her reply an' she says, "Thank yoh foh you're check, ah had
the iceman cash it dis mornin'."
Clerk: Here is some good hosiery with the clock design on them.
Girl: But I think they are a little too flashy for me.
Clerk: VVell, here is a pair with a clock design that is not quite so striking.
ALHAMBRA WALL PAPER AND PAINT CO.
v v n Ky 2 X
V' 'WWE -1
P 1 -s music is in 54,77
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Quality and service coupled with reasonable prices make an ideal combination.
We have it.
Dry Goods, Notions, Men's Furnishings, and Shoes.
Your Summer vacation will not be a success without an all-wool JANTZEN
BATHING SUIT. Get them here.
G. 0. .Iohnson's Department Stores
No. 6 W. Main 1816 W. Main
Miss Willits: Parl, please tell the class something about the Mohammedan
Parl: Er-ah-I don't know, I went to the basketball game that day.
.i- - 1
Augie R.: You've got your jersey on inside out.
Eddie J.: Sh l-there's a hole on the other side.
Traffic Cop: Move on! What's the matter with you?
Alfred G.: I'm well, but my engine's dead.
I K g ,fff f ing s ,lege ,fs-1
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An Englishman was walking along
when he saw a boy playing in the mud. and
he said, "What are you making, my lad ?"
"l'm making an Irishman," he replied.
"But why don't you make an Englishman ?"
"Because the mud isn't thick enough."
Tires, Tubes, Accessories Ga
Main Street a
soline and Oils
Wash, Polish and Grease
-B-R Auto Service
Robinson O. P. Baldwin H. C. Richardson
t Third Alhambra, California
Mary Edith: Please tell me what a debate is, Walter. H
Campbell: VVell, it's a kind of bait indulged in by oral expression sharks. Two
of these sharks will quarrel for a time, until one gets the bait all to himself. The
other one generally gets the hook.
Scrub Qjust entering high schoolj: Say, what's the faculty?
Fred Houser: Well, son, they're just a bunch of men and women hired to help
the seniors run the school.
- -10 - .
Nenetzen Scullin: I always sleep with my gloves on: that's what makes my
hands so soft.
Thelma Alexander: I suppose you sleep with your hat on also.
Adrian: Did you know that Mary was the Hower of her family?
Dutton: Why, no. I never heard that before: what makes you think so?
Adrian: Because she is such a Blooming Idiot.
Freshman: VVhat is an oyster?
VVise Senior: It's a fish built like a nut.
An Englishman went to Paris where he stayed for some time. NVhen he re-
turned, a friend asked him how he liked France.
"A beastly country," he replied, "perfectly beastly. They know nothing there.
They don't even know how to talk. Why they call bread 'pain'."
"But," his friend said, "that is the French word for bread."
"Oh, l know that. But why should they call it that? lt's really bread, you
Stop and Think
What does it cost you to clean house
without the AMERICA
Did you ever realize that you are
paying out more actual money than it
would cost you to buy the famous
America Electric Vacuum Cleaner?
You can buy the America so easily,
too-it costs you only a few dollars
down, and the balance by the month,
paying for itself as you pay for it.
F. A. Clarke Co.
13 W. Main St. Phone 1179
17 W. Main Street
Latest in Furnishings
Hats and Caps
The Store of Courteous
One Hundred One
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R. H. XNIIITTIIN PRESIDENT
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A A A A
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ll Is lu out llmliux. llil ll11l Willis tml lllf HL llllllul in 1 sl1111rI1 1111 Intl 111
ulilulop, 11111 111 lvuslucs lil lllll is nolcnoilli
3 k.1ll :ln ilispcrl our su1'e11o1' f:11'1l1l1es lor p1'ep:11111g you for ho-h emnle sm-111'1.n11.1l :intl
1o11111111111l ixoxk lnnlixlilull inslxiiillon Up 1ll sl 111
l lllh llo-11 X111 lolon lllnk l'l111hl1n1,
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Alice: VVould you
Alice: VVell, then,
put yourself out for me?
please do it. lt's after twelve, and lllll awfully tired
Bl2lI'lCl1CZ XVll2ltlS the dilterelwe between :1 monkey 11ml nn egg?
Rex: I don't know. VVhy?
Blanche: Vvlllltl You 1lon't know? 'Youll he ll line one to send :1fter eggs
"lsn't Harold full?"
Wllalll VVhy if he 1, mt h1 f 5.,
head until June."
rt 's eet wet in lleeeniher he XVOlllKll1lf 'et il eolcl in l1lN
i When pportunity Knocks
She generally says:
l l'I.et me look at your Bank Book" W
l The hoy or girl who has suveil and neeumulutcml ll hunk hznlanee is the person X
who e:1n hohl Zlllll turn to good account opportunities :ls they present themselves,
he 7 +15 T it Tian 1 ' awk
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nf mm ra, at xl nrum
5 The Progressive Bank
Om' Hundred T-'wo
I'LL SAY NVE DO
For beauty I'm not a star,
There are others more handsome by far,
lNIy face, I don't mind it,
For I am behind itg
The one in the front gets the jar.
A rich man in his years of toil
Burned barrels and barrels of midnight oilg
His heirs now keep his memory green,
By burning midnight gasoline.
He stood on the bridge at midnight,
And tickled her nose with his toes,
But he was only a mosquito,
And the bridge was the bridge of her
.. 0 .
All boys love their sisters,
But I so good have grown
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That I love other's sisters
Far better than my own.
-- v. ff
fb cf MIWIL'-WH'
Make Your Home Complete
PIANO OR PLAYER PIANO
ALL LATEST VICTOR RECORDS
Alhambra Music House
"A M usical Store"
14 E. Main St.
One Hundred Three
Alhambra Hardware Co.
The WYNCIIESTER Store
SPORTING GOODS, GUNS AND AMMUNITION
HARDWARE, PAINTS AND OILS
lOl VVest Main Street Phone 91
Mr. Ritter, in Sth period English: A fool can ask more questions than a wise
man can answer.
Johnie Costello: I guess that's the reason we all failed in the last exam.
Charlotte: Have you heard the latest?
Charlotte: Neither have I.
"How come, Sambo ain't been around lately?"
"Ain't yo' heard? He done fell out of bed and got conclusion of de brain."
Frosh: Why is history so hard?
Soph: We've had a Stone Age, a Bronze Age, and an Iron Age, and now we're
having a Hard-boiled Age. .
LIFE WOULD BE A FAILURE WERE IT NOT FOR
EXPECTATIONS AND IMAGINATIONS
THE ALHAMBRA FEED 8: FUEL CO. wishes to congratulate the students of
the Alhambra High School, who have enjoyed that wonderful opportunity of attend-
ing Alhambra High.
We wish to urge the graduates of the Class of 1922 to continue on and prepare
themselves for business and professional opportunities.
Assuring you that we stand ready at all times to assist you in making your
college work a real pleasure, we are,
cvflbambra Feed ana' Fuel Co., Inc.
ALHAMRA-LOS ANGELES EXPRESS, TRANSFER AND STORAGE
Los Angeles Office 100-102 S. Garfield Ave.
Eighth and Crocker Phone 17
Phones: 13748, Bdwy. 4890, M5710 Res. Phones: 154, 1176
One Hundred Four
Charles Lewis: I had an awful dream last night.
Fred C.: What was it?
Charles: I dreamt that I was eating shredded wheat and when I woke, half the
mattress was gone.
Coach Downing Cat track meetjz That fellow runs like an Ingersoll watch.
Has anyone got a stop watch?
Auggie Rembeau: You don't need a stop watch. What you want is a calendar.
llflr. Gross: What lesson did we learn from the attack on the Dardanelles?
Edward Palmer Jones, Jr.: That a "straight" beats Three Kings.
Smoot: I almost choked to death down at the cafeteria today.
Parl: How come?
Smoot: I was eating a piece of horse meat when someone came in and said
llfliss Green: Who made the first Nitrate?
Dick Rees: Paul Revere.
-I I T H -vi l ATI TY T77 'TIT 'TMI
Many attractive things for the
. Home are on display in our new store
Popular Place-'Popular Prlces and we will be pleased to have you
QCoolest Spot in Alhambra, call and look us over,
Ice Cream Sodas IOC!
"Mew Bm R'ght Calqbrnia Furniture Co. l
Open from 9 a. m. to 11:30 p. m. 19 W t M Q St Alb b
S aln . am fa
N Next to Alhambra Theatre e 4
Miss Willits Qin Ancient Historyj: What little boy in the class can mention
a memorable date in history?
Rod Houser: Anthony with Cleopatra.
Prospective Purchaser: Is this dog affectionate?
Dealer: I should say he isp I've sold him four times and every time he comes
right back to me.
Get Your Shine at the I l e I
Alhambra .llames Store I
Shoe Shlnlng Parlor New location-208 W. lyfain
Charlie knows how Don't lopposlte City Hall?
mean tnaybe School Supplies and Stationery
1 St. ,
One Hundred Fi-ve
Los Angeles, Cal.
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,,f..v ALL RUBBER
Jil' R A D I 0
N "N -R' "A"and'fB"
ff STORAGE BATTERIES
X Are Here
Made in several sizes and finished for parlor use.
The latest Willard product.
lN'Iade with the same care and efficiency that has characterized
VVillard Batteries everywhere.
Alhambra Auto Electric Co. w
Fred B. Gillenwaters 123 West Main St.
Manager Phone 348
One Hundred Six
Your Opportunify to Secure
Photographs of uality
Rafenv to Plzofogrzzpherxv
dllzanzlzra Sludcnlx for zilllllfllbfll
'C ff-"' 'f'I?5"'
5 .yu Eff- -'
729 South Broadway, Los Angeles, Cal.
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JUHNNY5 WIRELESS CONCERT
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When a donkey saw a zebra
He began to switch his tail.
"VVell, I never," was his comment,
"There's a mule who's been in jail."
The sighing lover led a heart,
The girl for a diamond playedg
The father came down with a club.
And the sexton held the spade.
a 10 ets SEN
R d S U1
Complete radio sets-most up-to-
date equipment. 1 on D
Radio Corporation of America.
s. sf H. SERVICE ELECTRIC J- B- SCULUN
COMPANY 1404 W. Main
214 W. Main St., Alhambra Phone 291-R
One Hundred Eight
l Mr. Munson and his trusty crew extend to the Graduates of the Class
of 1922 of the Alhambra High School their most hearty congratulations for
1 the high standard with which they have completed their school duties, and
1 wish for their success through life.
Dorothy: I beg your pardon.
Dot: I beg your pardon, I stepped on your foot.
Clare: VVhat for?
Dot: It was an accident:
Clare: Gracious, where?
Roger: She's a photographer of interiors.
Barton: How's that?
Roger: Takes X-ray pictures.
'KThat's me all over, lVIabel,,' he said as he fell from his airplane and was scat-
tered hither and yon upon the ground.
Telephone Alhambra 12
T. Lyell Puckett
AUTHORIZED FORD DEALER
Service and Sales
5752744 LINCOLN 'Fvgrrdson
'll Uilillllkl. CAI' NERSMI Tluh-ro'
FORD PARTS FORDSAN PARTS
VVe Carry a Full Line of Genuine Ford Partsg Maintain a Fully Equipped
Shop for Repairing. All Work Done Is of the Best.
One Hundred Nine
JOHNNY-WHY D055 151 'BECAUSE msn: IS Novwms
SOUND G0 'N ONS OF My IN THERE TO srop fr 'Wff
EARS AND our rue OTHEPPA 'MW
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The Scheels Chiropractors, First National Bank Bldg., Room I5
Cars 54014: ito 551.00
Drive 'Em Yourself
S1I:oiFiFel1's Auto Livery
119-21 West Main Telephone 1216-W
One Hundred Ten
The - Argus ' Publishing H Co.
Publishers and Commercial Printers
Olhcial Newspaper of the City of Alhambra
Largest Circulation of Any Newspaper in Alhambra
THE ALHAMBRA FEDERATED NEVVS
ll and 13 N. Garfield Ave. Alhambra, Calif.
INIrs. Rhoades: I found seventy-five cents in your hed this morning.
Son Jack: Ah, my sleeping quarters, no doubt.
Tenant Qto janitorj: VVhat was all that cursing and swearing going on across
the hall Sunday morning?
Janitor: Oh, that was IX'Irs. McFadden going to church and she couldn't find
her prayer book.
lCnglishman: You don't 'ave aristocrats 'ere like we 'ave in Iinglandg that's
the reason I don't like you're country as well as I should.
American: NVhat do you mean by aristocrats?
Englishman: VVell, I mean the people that walk around, and they don't workg
American: Oh, yesg we have 'em here, only we don't call 'em aristocratsg we
call 'em tramps.
Qlson Lumber Co.
FOR BUILDING MATERIAL
One Hundred Elf-'vm
u Roses are red
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, violets are blue,
So is a fell
ow when report cards are due.
f - X- .
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5551? ' "4 3 My roll is dwindling since I met you.
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K. Walter: Bet you a hundred I'll never marry
4 5 Gwendolen: I'll take you.
'Q " i Walter: You will? Then I won't bet.
. nik.. , 'U -loin
1,54 "I hope this rain keeps up."
.ff -SP "Wm"
, Fifa ' iiWell, it won't come down then, will it ?"
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John Allen: Why is your neck like 21 typewriter?
Bill Caffrey: I don't know. Why?
John: Because it's "Underwood"
tczzfio nary and
A complete stock of up-to-date Stationery for social and
find our qualit
y the best.
Our prices the lowest. l
H. H. ROHMER
15 W. MAIN ST
One Hundred Twelve
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Donald Krag: Our old mule was just like one of the family.
Chas. Burwell: I'll bet I know which one.
"That's a plucky girl."
"How do you know?"
"Look at her eyebrows."
Hotel Clerk: VVith or without a bath, madam?
Bob Stein: Aw, mamma, get it without a bath.
Miss Goodykoontz: All ready, run up the curtain.
Stage Manager: Say, what do you think I am, a squirrel?
Sechler's C clery
Dayton Bicycles, Davis Sewing Machines, Sporting Goods
and Fishing Tackle, Bathing Suits and Tennis Shoes, Tennis
Rackets restrung and repaired, Doll Cabs, Fairy Wheel
Toys, Star Wagons, Skates, Scooters and K. D.
i Most Complete Line in Alhambra
206 est ain Street i
One Hundred Thirleqr
REAL SER VICE
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We Print Anything from a Business Card
to a Newspaper, and the Price is Right
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-- 1"' A onlime EXAMPLE'
What is required to get the best
results in Kodak finishing?
Complete and up-to-date equip-
The best of materials.
These three essentials are to be
found at Alhambra's photographic
QWe use Velox paper
'The qghnin jflrnif'
108 W. Main St., Alhambra, Cal.
One Hundred Fifteen
The staff of the Alhambran wishes to take this opportunity to show their ap-
preciation of the assistance given by the advertisers. They realize that the annual
would have been impossible without their valuable cooperation. The students of Al-
hambra can show their appreciation by giving these concerns their patronage.
One Good Turn Deserves Another
S 65 H Service Electric Co. F. A. Clarke Co.
Sechler's Cyclery , Olson Lumber Co. K
The Candy Shop Alhambra Federated News
The Photo Shop Alhambra Advocate
First National Bank California Furniture Co.
Alhambra Savings and Com- Teter Motor Car Co.
mercial Bank T. Lyell Puckett
Alhambra Shoe Shining Parlor B. H. Dyas, Los Angeles
Alhambra MUSIC HQUSC Crown Publishing Co., South
H. H. Rohmer, Stationery Pasadena
Ferrel's Shoe Shop
Munson Drug Store
Alhambra wan Paper 5a Paint lxigghbglabefdsshcf
Wolfer Printing Co.
Alhambra 'Feed and Fuel Co.
Stofell's Auto Livery
Alhambra Auto Electric Co.
R. B. R. Service Station Willis-Woodbury Business
Moore Electric Co. C011CgC
The james Store Sunset Engraving Co.
Johnson's Dry Goods The Scheels Chiropractors
One Hundred Sixteen
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