Alhambra High School - Alhambran Yearbook (Alhambra, CA)
- Class of 1923
Page 1 of 148
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 148 of the 1923 volume:
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,15'l D.,,jl 'Q' Nj ir: X
THE 5 1'UDEI'lTS
' DF ALHAHBPA'
HIGH SCHQJL ISZJ
A '-,,' A
A T1 IX
GREATER ALHAMBRA CITY HIGH SCHOOL
To the fathers and mothers of the pupils
of the Alhambra City High School, who
have made our school possible and who
loyally and generously support it, we dedi-
cate with gratitude and appreciation this
issue of the Alhambran.
Dedication .,....... ,- - -
Board of Education ........
ln Memoriam ..,.....
BIZ Seniors -
School Song ...,.,,,.
Student Body ....
Girls' League ....
HlS year of 1922-1923 has been a splendid year for Alhambra City High
School. It has been splendid because of real achievement backed by a re-
markable school spirit. School spirit is not a thing of mushroom growth,
but is something that develops and increases as the years go by. A very young
school cannot have the highest type of school spirit. Alhambra High is old
enough now to have real traditions of her own, and to have not only school spirit,
but that more intimate thing which we call Uthe spirit of A. H. S.."
VVhen the spirit, or idealism, of a high school is directed along the right lines,
there is very little that the school cannot accomplish. That has been shown dur-
ing the last two years in our own school. Every student can help in developing
and maintaining the spirit of A. H. S., but the seniors are the ones Who can be
of greatest assistance because of their added experience and longer residence in
the school. I appreciate the loyal support given to the school by the class of
1923, and as the members leave us and take up other lines of Work, 1 Wish them
FORREST V. ROUTT.
5 1 ,,
WE'fir1s'xSLi.ae Principal H V fBo5rs'LMiee Principal K A Registrar
r. McAlpine Miss Brown Miss Greene Mr. Ranker
ss Goodykoontz Mr. Potter Mr. Werre Miss Lord
Mr. Ritter Miss McDill Miss Chambers Mr, Green
Mrs, White Mr. Mitchel Mr. Thompson Mr. Schwindt Mrs. Clements
Mr. Hiennecey Miss Kemper Miss Wood Miss Ellis Mr. Gross
Miss Tugendreich Mr. Poore Mrs. Mason Mr. Horne Miss Willitts
Mr. Burton Miss Hudson Miss Thedinga Mr. Wood
Miss Zellhoefer Mr, Cook Mr. Bragg Miss Dillenback
Mr. Butts Miss Perkins Miss Bainbridge Mr. Catto
Mrs. Crosswhite Mr. Thomas Mr. Harris Miss Smith
Mr. Downing Miss Parkhurst Miss Bronson ' Miss Walker
BOARD OF EDUCATION
HE Board of Education of the Alhambra City and High School District
considers itself highly honored in responding to the invitation of the Al-
hambra High School Student Body to contribute a few lines to the 1923
High School Annual.
We realize that this HAnnual" will be read and reread for many years,
by not only every student in our schools today, but it will be closely scanned by
our entire school faculty and read with some degree of justifiable pride by the
students' parents. VVe hope that it will find its way into the hands and hearts
of all taxpayers of our school district, whether or not they now have children
attending our wonderful schools.
To the students we will say, during the years past we have asked the tax-
payers of the school district for a great deal of money, and they have responded
most nobly, and it is all being expended for your educational advancement and
comfort. We have endeavored to employ the best teachers obtainable and to
supply you with the best equipment for your work. VVe have not been able
to give you the room you need, owing to the rapid increase in school enrollment
and other causes beyond our control, but we assure you of a constant endeavor
on our part to speedily remedy the crowded condition of our schools.
We want to express to you our appreciation of the high standard of scholar-
ship attained by you in all branches of educational endeavor. You have placed
our school at the top in the rating and standing of High Schools in this State.
Each class has contributed to this excellent attainment and we are proud of you.
Everywhere Alhambra is known for its wonderful school system and we do not
forget that the pupils largely make the school.
You have more than justified the expenditure of the many thousands of
dollars by the district, and we are going to continue to co-operate with you to
make Alhambra High School even a greater success.
TO THE FACULTY, and other co-workers with us, we Want to sincerely
say that we know of no better body of men and women anywhere. We know you
have given us the best there is in you, and the results are highly satisfactory.
Your compensation is not altogether in dollars and cents, but largely in the
pride and joy that we all have in knowing that we are giving to our boys and girls
something that money cannot purchase, the building of a good character and a
clean, correct way of living.
TO THE FATHERS AND MOTHERS AND TAX PAYERS of our Dis-
trict, we want to thank you for your co-operation in making our school system
the success that it is and especially our High School. We need more room, more
money, and more children. We know we will get the latter and we are confident
that you will supply the former. We promise you our best efforts along, educa-
tional lines, which means larger cities, better cities and increased values of all
real property within our district.
BOARD OF EDUCATION,
Charles Emory Barber, Superintendent
George L. Yelland, Secretary
L. D. White, President
Thomas A. Berkebile, Vice-President
Mrs. Nellie A. Goudge
Mrs. J. B. Scullin
Edward L. Farmer.
HY have an annual? Well, suppose we try this sort of an answer. This
school is a dandy. We are all very glad to have been a part of it. We
do not like to think of the time when we will no longer own some little
corner of A. H. S. Particularly, we do not like at all, the notion that these school-
mates of ours will move away into times and places outside of our lives. We 've
become uso used to you", you know.
Of course, it would be ideal if we could arrange to have chums, friends, and
beloved enemies, always at hand. Perhaps, some day, some type of animate
mummy may be perfected so that we can have our old schoolmates forever where
we may see them as we wish. But, until that time comes, our best resource is to
pack them all into the coniines of an annual and keep them there. Hence, the
This is more than mere sentiment. The writer has often needed help and
inspiration which could be supplied only by Laura 's grin, or Eddie 's camera, or
a glimpse of Lottie earnestly expostulating with Miss Blount. You all know
how it is. Some life strikes melody from your own and you need it.
Well, here they are, pictured at their best and guaranteed not to change.
When, years hence, your responsibilities oppress you and you' feel inclined to
"ditch,', open the old Alhambran and look again at the V-P's. When woes o'er-
whelm you and you wonder if life is worth living, look again at the old crew and
laugh with them. Here they are, all of them 5 they 're worth keeping. So, we have
T HAS been the aim of the Alhambran to portray the life of the school as
closely as possible by the articles and pictures in this annual.
Limitation, both in time and money, has prevented the inclusion of a number
of departments in this annual which might have added greatly to the interest and
beauty of the book. However, we hope that it will give a fairly comprehensive
portrayal of the life at A. H. S.
It has been our purpose from the first, to give a record of the achievements
of the years 1922-'23, as complete as possible so that the Seniors may, in years
to come, look back to this annual with pleasure as they remember their old high
school days. We hope that we have been successful in our purpose.
The staff wishes to take this opportunity to thank every member of the
faculty who has aided in forming this annual, and everyone who has contributed
to it. Much credit is due Mr. McAlpine, our faculty adviser, for his able assis-
tance in times of need. Miss Bainbridge, faculty adviser for the art work, has
produced remarkable work, and for that we thank her most kindly. We also
wish to thank the students who so willingly typed our material in preparation
for the press.
To the Seniors, we extend the heartiest wishes for success in the future,
as successful- as their high school days have been.
As we close, we wish to say that we realize the many limitations of this
annual, but we only hope that the readers will overlook them and get as much
pleasure from this book as we have tried to give.
Gladys Main, '26
SENIORS OF 1923 . .
SENIOR class is a unique class. It is made up of such outstanding con-
traries. Seniors are envied, looked up to, imitated, they occupy the very
peak of the world of high school, and yet they are so perilously near the be-
ginning again of things! For they are here today and gone tomorrow.
The Class of 1923 is rapidly approaching that long looked for peak, and is
beginning to realize that the end is not far off. For that reason the class is ex-
periencing those mixed emotions, gladness to have accomplished that for which
they have been striving, and sadness to leave dear A. H. S. and its friendships.
These Seniors have been a very happy class to work with. Our half-hours
in the roll-call room have been not only a study period, but might be labeled as
well,-U get acquainted" period, "work together for 1923" period, or "what
can we do for AQ H. S. ff" period. Let uslong remember it and each other!
Always be loyal, class of '23, for that is what the blue of our colors repre-
sents, and take with you the gold of its honesty and high ideals.
JEANNETTE GRE ENE.
THE EVOLUTION OF A SENIOR
NE bright September morn, long ago in the year 1919, a large but fright-
ened and insignificant-looking group of newly coined freshmen, appeared
on the campus. The air was tinted a dainty greenish shade, and no one
would have dreamed, to look at this childishly acting bunch, that they were
destined to be one of the greatest classes that ever graduated from A. H. S.
However, as the days passed on and they became better acquainted with the
customs of A. H. S., the lost-lamb appearance disappeared. Questions were not
asked as profusely as before, because of the realization of the fact that Miss
Perkin's room was not in the basement of the gym nor the General Science
Laboratory under the bleachers on the football field. Those who still clung to
grammar school tactics or were inclined to "show oft" a trilie, were easily
tamed by gently removing their socks or dampening their curly locks in the
library pond. But soon they came to know their places and were not molested
the rest of the year. The spirit of A. H. S. soon seized them and they attended
games and bought Student Body tickets to the best of their ability. Class offi-
cers were chosen and the business of being a freshman was taken seriously. Dur-
ing the year a skating party and a hike were enjoyed by all those who attended,
and when the end of the term came, all breathed a sigh of relief that they were no
longer to be classed as "scrubs.H
Roger Clapp, Shirley Gitt, Adrian Spoon, J enelle Pilgrim, Miss Greene,
President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Adviser
Exactly one year from that famous September day in 1919, the same aggre-
gation poured through the portals of' the grand assembly hall. They were high
and mighty sophomores, and they showed it.
Being now full fledged members of the school, the sophomores took parts in
all lines of athletics and in debating, showing the school that even' sophomores
can be as indispensable to the spirit and pep, as juniors and seniors. The
usual Sophomore hop was given to which the freshmen were invited, partly
through kindness and party through pity.
Another year was finally ended and this time they felt that they had accom-
plished something worth while, rather than simply having gotten through some-
Once more the assembly hall was packed, and this time Hpackedi' does not
really express the situation, as every seat was taken and the place was fairly
"jammed" The size of the class had diminished somewhat but most of the old-
timers were still there and a feeling of responsibility crept into their hearts.
In school spirit no class could have shown more and the year was started
right by getting a hundred per cent Student Body membership, by following
the example set by the seniors. In all lines of school activity, the juniors were
well represented. Under the supreme guidance of Miss Walker, the class play
was given and declared a grand success, and as great a success as the ball which
was given later, complimentary to the seniors.
Finally the day arrived when this class sat in assembly as Seniors. But
they did not feel "grand and gloriousi' nor "high and mighty." Each, in his
own heart, knew that this year was to be his last and resolved to get' the most
out of it.
And now as they leave dear A. H. S., every one of them appreciates the say-
ing that "school days are the happiest days of one 's life." Under the kind ad-
vice and assistance of Miss Greene, our class teacher, this year has been a most
highly profitable and happy one. We thank her for all she has done for us and
we also appreciate the efforts of every member of the faculty in our behalf.
So as we bid good-bye to our school and school-mates, we wish to all the
best of luck, with the hopes that their remaining school years may give them as
much pleasure and satisfaction as ours have.
ROGER W. CLAPP.
f UA suaeriov' man
F is slow in his
words and ear-
nest in his con-
"Quiet and re-
served, but al-
s ready for
a good timcf'
'ISU Lt, Zone
n 1 she
re Z! L4
1fSiIent a a cat-
g 126 L "ri h
' to ,
Iauy -,I ', V .g'
l' 24 , "
' I 4-F ed
nien, his humor
ffFo 1' e m 0 st in
dom. and music."
K H I ett
V ' aviny no
JJ other care than
'g uby ' i
X ff'N'Ri n saving
jd I fini: 1101. sense."
-fBy their own
ejforfs great men
"She hath a snfle
that doth be-
V I- if
UGorl bless the
man who first
Ruth Hutton A
f-Virtue alone 1s
"She was the
smallest la cl ll
which only is
the gift from
"A handful of
life is better
than a bushelful
1 I I'
,JU ' g
"'l'll be merry
and free, I'll be
s u fl f o 1' nac-
' ' limbs w 'e
in ina ly
1 old, jo A gp
'There is little
of melancholy in
1 '4With too innch
qnickness, e 'u e r
to be taught."
'AA bold front
bitt u kind heart
T' KJ f-J
friendship n o
cold in e cl t n ni,
1'll come to ye
if G e n t l e o f
cent of mind."
UDeeds are bet-
ter than words."
"Great, let me
call him, for he
Q' " i t n he
'1' 0 ll deed."
1 I V
th HJ- f'
' .0 ' 4' 6,
1 : 2 mlm
we ' tent , -
fl er de 'med
he saul 'tomor-
"A mazden 'never
"I came a stwm-
ger and was tak-
"Happy am I,
from wwe Pm
UA happy dispo-
sition is a gift
Lillie Heme' ai
HM u wisdom
Off 1 goes with
N L f f e w e s t
Rogifynett f yn Y
en 0 w
words a GREG
"'Anzl she that
can have pa-
tience, can have
what she will."
t 1e .
f o m a n i s
' 1 ,. happy who does
f not think him-
"'She is pretty,
she is shy,
But there is
Thu o c n b
1 en i Ly
ly 1 o'er
f Q consumed
h 4 i cl n i g h t
C rl t
'I a e combin-
n of non-
sense, and sense
"No really great
man ever thought
"What I will, I
Lorra e Kolinsky
'f u a l i t y not
Edith Stathem .
f'She was fair
and never proud,
had tongue at
will, yet was
Lawre ce Berg
f'No greater evil
Z e u s inflicts
'flf thou love
learning, th o u
wilt be learned."
"Ask me no
questions. n d
Fl l in 1 lc
mistake " My
"The secret of
success is con-
stancy of pur-
1 gf AJ
fe JL ,T
,, . 1, v "
'1Witli too much
thinking for coin-
eazainple of hn-
Eugene Carroll '
" A n rl wearing
his w i s cl o in
f- i e to fesolve
an pat nt to
pei' 4111 1'
"Blessed is a
healthy good na-
"Graceful a n d
fair as a gocl- f
tl e 3' I '
tall. his air is
his reasoning is
Helen uttqf MA
. Reva Henderson
'fLaugh and the
wo1'ld la u g h s
A , EO
le owned his
' A 1 kskill,
Q - For even 'van-
q u i s h e d, he
could a 1' g u e
xx IN A 'In arguing, too,
id Edith Schoonover
' V "Intelligence is
not her only vir-
f , tue."
S 15 0
,tiki my ag
. n ,,
f Mildred Alles
A f . "Light hearted
LJ ' , as a plunging
are the 'times
that try 1nen's
'j0f soul Sincere,
in action faith-
ful and in honor
"The 1 o we
sti 1 th more
iscov 1' our
Jeannette Du Rand
"Your good dis-
position is better
"Mfr one n 'ver
ma me f 'get
Hehe de Rondon Pos
f'Her air, her
manners, all who
w o r lc s a w a y.
faithful to each
a L f' I J
K ilness - throws
sunligl on all
the paths of
f'Rare are those
happy t i nt e s
when you may
think what you
will. and say
what you think."
ucretia C n
"Pleasure l i e s
ratl er in tran-
q ' ity than ac-
' ' vitylll
"He sighs to
many though he
loves but one."
A er hand and
, he heart, both
lx o en and both
fsab Batey I
f quiet mind
i better than a
ible fountain of
'AAZZ great men
are dead or dy-
ing, I 1lon't feel
very well my- I
,i , iw
If V, WJ.-.QR
Dorothy Jo Welch
"The stage I
choose, a sub-
j e C t fair ct 'n fl
"I s le p t and
clreumt t h cn t
life was beau-
I woke and
found that life
"Achie11eme n t,
not loquacity. is
the mark of IL
a great oo
T relsa Si
' ur wls have
w s but fly
not here we
"B a s h f u lness
cmft keep a
good man down."
Ienel Pi im
" Lg ter and
sy z is a rare
sc m tum."
HI uever dare to
be as funny as I
L1 ff if
"A gentle heart,
full of much
"Don't make a
t 1' a g e rl y o f
trifles, laugh it
"The world is a
stage on which
all parts are
"I know the evil
of that which I
purpose. But my
the better of my
i'Nodt tzgat I
ave .9 I, y le- ,
, utpt 8' loviil
f more ' " V,
r 1 3 ' a M
. yy' f
" L 0 U G t h, fll
brnflier as thy-
self. but lerme
his girl alone."
f'Coritent to fol-
low when we
lcml the way."
to bed before 12
o'eloolc is a
ff T h-e ri' st
mum s a the
Albert lb ugh
I' e orker
f'She needs no
eulogy. S h e
speaks for her-
HOf every noble
work. the silent
part is best."
"The only way
to have friends
is to be one."
forms thy judge-
"Silence is the
on 0 s t perfect
herald of joyfhl
fflt is a great
plague to be too
"I chatter, chat-
ter as I go."
Arthur Simpson Q
"1t's well to be
merry ajzzl wise."
. . rx . ,
THE WINTER CLASS OF 1924 A
ERE'S to the first mid-year graduating class of A. H. S. Although We
are small in number, it is quality that counts, and not quantity. As yet,
our class has not distinguished itself, except through the athletic ability
of several members.
Despite the fact that We are a minority, we feel that our class has con-
tributed largely to the support and enthusiasm of the school. There is good
material in the B 12 class, and We expect to shine brightly next year in every
By our establishing a mid-year class, we have helped to place A. H. S.
among the larger schools-an honor of which We know she is worthy.
We Will be here next semester to take the place of the departing summer
seniors, and We expect to take it in a peppy and proficient manner.
As We are a new institution in the school, We have not a class teacher, but
We Wish to take this opportunity in thanking the faculty for their kind coopera-
Lyndall Gitt .,,,..........,,,......,.....,....r........vr,.,.,.., .President
Sybil Georgi. .....,i. .,....... V ice President
Donald Bailey .,.,,v. ,v,,ii,........, S ecretary
Loren Wellington ....,.iii... ..vvr........ T reasurer
Greetings to the Winter Class of 1924:
Four years ago this coming February we established our first mid-year
class, beginning with the freshmen only. We increased, and at present are giv-
ing all four years in the mid-year subjects. You are the first to be regularly
graduated on the mid-year program. I congratulate you upon your progress, and
share with your pride in being the first Winter graduating class of A. H. S.
FORREST V. ROUTT
HAT would a high school do Without Juniors? The Seniors are preparing
to leave school, the Sophomores are still getting acquainted, and the
Freshmen are not yet awake. Therefore, the Junior class is the main-
stay of the school. And the class of '24 has certainly lived up to the repu-
tation that a Junior class should have. In every activity that A. H. S.
has entered into this year, whether in the athletic or scholastic line, we,
Juniors, have taken either the lead or a very prominent part. It will be
impossible to record all of our achievements of this year, but a few will
suffice to prove our all-round ability.
To begin with, we were the second to get a 10092 student-body mem-
bership, giving our worthy rivals, the Seniors, a close race.
The Juniors must certainly be given first place in athletics this year. as
may be shown by the following: In football, eight of our class were first team
letter men. In the interclass basketball championship, the Junior lightweights
won first and the heavy-weights second place, easily proving our superiority in
this sport. Eight out of twelve of those who played on the first team basketball
squad were from our class. Several Juniors were on the track squad and at
least five Juniors are expected to obtain regular positions on the baseball team.
About the middle of the year, wc were challenged to a yelling contest
by the Seniors. Vile accepted, and on the appointed date, took the honors from
them by four points.
In debating, the Juniors had many representatives. Six of them took part
in interscholastic debates. Our class is also well represented in the Scholarship
Society and in both the Spotlight staff and the staff of the Alhambran.
One of the big events of the year was the class play, HClarence.'7 It was a
decided success financially. as well as a very entertaining production.
On the whole, we are all proud of the class of '24, and don 't mind letting
the world know it. Vile feel that the year has been a real success, and 'we are
hoping to accomplish even more next year.
CLASS CF F ICERS
Clifford Ritter .... .. ....... ..... P resident
Eleanor Patten ..... . ...... Vice-President
Irvine Nye ..,,........ . .......,. Secretary
Elwood Harman ...,,. .. . Treasurer
Kendall Snioot .,,.,. ,,.,. H 'ell Leader
HE Sophomore class of 725 has made a record to be proud of, a record that
it can point with pride and feel that it has done its duty to A. H. S.
Probably our greatest achievement has been in athletics. On the varsity
teams, in every branch, there were able representatives of the Sophomore class,
which is unusual, as it is not often that the lower classmen obtain a place on the
Starting out with football, the Sophomores were represented by several
enterprising fellows who made up in energy and willingness what they lacked
in experience. In basketball, they had representatives on the heavy-weight
team, while almost the entire lightweight team, which took the Southern Cali-
fornia ehampionship, was made up of Sophomores. During the interclass basket-
ball season, they proved their superiority over other classes by taking the
championship. lVhen track came along, they were not found wanting as there
were several members on the track squad. In baseball, the "Sophs" once
again turned out and as a consequence, a few were able to make the squad.
Then, when tennis appeared on the scene, three out of the four men were
The Sophomore class has always shown great loyalty to the school, and
even though it was the last class to have one hundred per cent student body
membership, the class feels consoled in the fact that it was the first Sophomore
class in the history of A. H. S. to have a one hundred per cent student body
membership. Many of its members have taken a great interest in the Spotlight
and annual, and have supported them with a large number of subscriptions.
In order to raise money for Student Body tickets, the Sophomores estab-
lished candy stands at the football games and staged a real novelty in a boxing
and wrestling program at the gymnasium.
In a social way, the 'tSophs" were highly successful as their annual dance
was one of the brightest features of the school year.
In conclusion, the class wished to express its appreciation to Miss Kemper,
who, as class teacher, helped it to such an extent that it was able to leave this
RODMAN NVILDE HOUSER.
Rodman Wilde Houser. .......,.,...,...,..,...,. .President
Frederick Bowers ......... .. ................. Vice-President
Milton Gitelson, lst half ....... .............. S ecretary
Herbert Johnson, 2nd half ...,.. ....,.. Secretary
Walter Munson ...,,.....,..,,,,..,.. ...,..... . .Treasurer
Richard Rhoades ................. . ...,.,. Yell Leader
EAR old A. H. S. had a rude awakening from the somnolence of the past
as we entered and took her by surprise in the autumn of 1922. As yet,
she has no record in her annals of a Freshmen class so large as ours. We
feel sure that the achievement of this class will be equal to its size and will far
exceed that of any other.
Among our teams, none played better than the one hundred and thirty-
pound basketball team, which, although playing with remarkable activity, un-
fortunately lost. The class has, however, redeemed its laurels in other ways.
A very delightful and remunerative dance was given on Armistice day,
for the purpose of raising money for purchasing student-body tickets for those
unable to do so. Although clearing a considerable amount, it was not sufficient
to secure the required number. The obstacle was overcome, however, by the
good will of the students in subscribing to a collection. We were thus able to
beat the Sophomores on November twenty-first, by half a day to a one hundred
per cent student body.
The greatest victory of all was our debate on January 4, 1923, in which
Virgil Harman and Helen Kendall upheld the honors of our class with remark-
able success in defeating the Sophomores again. The subject for debate was-
"Resolved that the United States was justified in taking its stand prohibiting
ships from carrying liquor within the three-mile limit.
Our class has also shown its ability in dramatics, having had several of its
students take important roles in plays produced by the Light and Shadow Club.
Our success is greatly due to the very kind co-operation and advice of
Mr. Green, who always stands ready to back us in any enterprise into which
we may enter. The Freshmen class offers its most hearty thanks in appreciation
to him and the staff for their very able assistance.
Freshmen, the honor of our class lies with you. Uphold and guard it to the
best of your ability, so that we may always look back with pride and affec-
tion upon the Class of 1927.
First Semester Second Semester
Thomas Roodhouse ................ President Oliver Bainbridge .................. President
Jean XVard ...............r...... Vice-President Mercia Armstrong. ....... Vice-President
Hildur Richardson ................ Secretary Barton Bainbridge ................ Secretary
Safford Nye ............... ........,, T reasurer Evelyn Pilgrim-- ..... ........ T reasurer
Marvin Brown ....... ........, Y ell Leader Graham Clapp .... .... ........ Y e ll Leader
T lS interesting to know what those who have graduated from A. H. S. are
doing now. From lack of space we are only able to give here the alumni of
'22, and only those of their number whom we have been able to trace. Many
of the alumni of '22 and other classes are so fond of dear old A. H. S., that we
see them once in a while wandering through its halls, recalling memories of gone
but not forgotten days. Some have left Alhambra and are seeking their fortunes
in other localities, but they never forget their high school days at A. H. S. The
present student body appreciates what those who came before them have done.
That is why space is taken here to let you know what some of the alumni are
doing this year and to let them know that they always have the best wishes of
A. H. S.
CLASS OF 1922
Elizabeth Allen .,,..
U. C. S. B.
Lindenwood College at St. Charles, Mo.
,,,,,i, Married to Emory Crocker
John Allen .,,,,...,,.---,.,., ,,.,---, U . C. at Berkeley ' .
VVorking in the L. A. Library
Alvin Balhng. .....,.... U. C. S. B.
Dorothy Bean , ......
---..,,,Studying under private tutor in Pasadena
Alice Bennett . ,,,.,., ,.,,,,.o Y Vorking
Evelyn Bennett ,,,,,,.,, , ,.,,,., P. G. at A. H. S.
Shelley Berkebile ,....... ..,..... . U. C. S. B.
Ruby Biekford ,--,,,,,, ,,,,,,o, B usiness College
Virginia Blasing ...... ...,.... W Orking
Dorothy Bodinus ...... ,....,,., U . C. S. B. Junior College
Dollie Burkhart ..,..l ........ . Working
VVilliam Caffery ....... ...,,,,, . Working
NValter Campbell. .,,.,. ..,.,,,-. S tauford University
Edna Carlson . ,.,,.,.... ...,,.,, S tenoigrapher at the Telephone Office
Lorine Cederquist ....... .,.,.,ll . VVorking at the VVellman Jewelry Co.
Cecelia Chisholm ....,. ..., .-.-.VVorking
Edna Compton ......... ........ . Stenographer at J. Homer Hough Co.
Harold Coops. ....... ..,...... I I. C. S. B.
Lucille Cornell, ...,..,.. ....,,... H ome
Hallie Cosand ....,.. ...,..,. H ome
John Costello ......... ,.,...., U . C. S. B.
Ada Crosby ..,......,..... ...,.... N ow Mrs. H. Wilsoii, living in Pasadena
Marian Deuel .............. ........ N urse's training at Pasadena Hospital
VVayne Feldmiller ......... ....,,,. U . C. S. B.
Dorothy Floyd ........... ,.,,.... R edlands College
John Fox . ........ .. .....,,.. ...,.,,., VN 'orking
Eleanor Friend ........ ....... . U. C. S. B.
Richard Geer . ..,..,.. .,.,,... , U. S. C.
Paula Gillett ............ .....,,. P . G. at A. H. S.
Alfred Gitelson ........ .,...,., U . C. S. B.
Louise Goodson .... ........ .U. C. S. B.
Florence Gorrell. ...... ......... H ome
Mildred Goudge ...... ........ . U. S. C. College of Expression
Edith Handley ...,.,.,. ..,,.... . P, G. at A, H. S.
Alpha Harper ,..,,..
Lois Hoadley . ....,, ,,, ,,-. ,,, .
Frederick Houser ,,,,,,rr ,rrv,, . .,
Rachel Hoyle rrr..,,,.,,. ,r..r.,,
Alice Jernegan , r,,,,,, ,,,,,,,
Edward Jones ,.......
Carolyn Johnson ..,..,,,. .rv,,,,
Nurse 's training at
P. G. at A. H. S.
U. C. S. B.
Living in Glendale
P. G. at A. H. S.
VVinifred Johnson ,,,..... ,,....,. W 'orking
Kathleen Keith .,,, rr,, ,..,,.,
Donald Krag .....,.,.,.r,,, ,,,,..,,
Bower Larimer ...,,........., r,r.,,,,
Gwendolen McNeal ...... ,.,.,.,
Clara Barton Hospital
Assistant in Dr. Baynton's office
U. C. S. B.
U. C. S. B.
U. C. S. B.
Jack McNeal. ..... -- ,.,..,. ,-Cal. Tech.
Dorothy Mezi ....,...
Carol Morse .. . .... ,,,,, , -r
Charlotte Munson ........ ....,,
Leon Olson .- ...... --
Mildred Parnin ......r ......
Rex Perkins .. ....,.,
Verna Persinger ...,.,
Elnora Peters ......
John Phillips .......
U. C. S. B.
U. C. S. B.
U. C. S. B.
U. C. S. B.
P. G. at A. H. S.
Stenographer at the Edison office
Broad Oaks School
Lucille Pointon ...,., ,,,.r,. , Business College at Fresno
Blanche Prickett .r....., .,...,., . Stenographer at The First National Bank
Tom Reid .. .. ........ ....... . Married, now living in Redondo
Esther Reynolds ,...,.,, .On the Alhambra Post Staff
Gilbert Riddle ...... Working
Wyman Rogers ..r.... ........ . U. C. S. B.
Edwin Roodhouse .,....... ..,...,. . Stanford University
Clifford Ruckle ....... ........ C hicago Symphony Orchestra
Nenetzen Scullin . ..... .....,.. . U. C. S. B.
Kenneth Shutts .,vr,.. ......,. . Working
Ethelyn Stafford .,... ....,... . Now Mrs. Charles Linville
Robert Stein ...,..., Cal. Tech.
Louise Stone ..,...., ,....... . Studying music
Kent Stone .. ........ ........ . Vxforking for the Edison Co.
Mildred Tetzlaif ...... ...,... .
Merrill Thompson. ,.,.,, ...,,.,, .
Jackley Wallace ...... ........
Stenographer at the
U. C. S. B.
Ruth VVallace .........,.,. ........ . U. C. S. B.
Reginald VValker ......... ....l... . Cal. Tech.
Lionel YVied.ey .,..,.,.,. ........ . U, C, S, B,
Howard Willis . ......r ..l.....
Dorothy Wilson ..,..
Edwin Woods .....,.
Mildred Wynne . ...... ...l....
P. G. at A. H. S.
U. C. S. B.
Working in an L. A. bank.
U. C. S. B.
CTune, "Solomon Levi"j
If you come up to Alhambra
You'll find a high school there
That's far ahead of any school
You'll show us anywhere.
For we've got the finest fellows
That ever said do or dieg
They're in to win, through thick aud thin
For dear Alhambra High.
CA1hambra High School, Rah! Rah! Rahll
For we've got the finest fellows
That ever said do or dieg
They're in to win, through thick and thin
For dear Alhambra High.
VVe're backing you Alhambrag
XVe'll cheer you with our might, A
VVe'll boost you on to victory
We 're bound to win the fight.
'FCIVVZK E0 I0-:l-xl'
Y 4, All
First Prize Story
By Elizabeth Stein
The night nurse in room 269, wearily looked at her watch. On the illumin-
ated dial, the hands pointed to a few minutes before three. Footsteps sounded
along the corridor, then silence. Minutes passed. Outside, somewhere in the
great city, a tower clock struck the hour.
The figure on the narrow hospital bed stirred uneasily, then was still again.
The nurse straightened the counterpane, and bending over, she watched the
emaciated face, intently. For three nights it had been like this, and it was hard
to watch and wait. But somehow, tonight there seemed to be a change.
Ah-the man half-opened his eyes, terrible eyes of one who struggles and
then gives up.
'tLilacs, those cursed lilacs! Will they never leave me?" -
His gaze, wandering, lighted on the nurse. Alarmed, he tried to raise him-
self, but sank back with a groan.
HW- who are you? Wherre am I? Lilacs! Take them away, I can't stand
it any longerf?
The nurse tried to quiet the man. She put a glass of water to his feverish
lips, but he couldn't drink. She told him where he was, in the great St. George
hospital of Chicago. She was gentle, but the hard look on her face belied the soft
tones of her voice. The man spoke again.
'4The lilacs, can 't you smell them, those things of hell? They're all around,
crushing, smothering. Oh!" with a gasp, Hlill tell, I'll tell, if it will only keep
The nurse leaned forward.
"IVhat is it ?" she urged.
The man closing his eyes, was talking clearly, now.
'tIt was late in the afternoon. I had it all planned perfectly. She was
alone, she had sent her secretary to the post office, I think. I walked up from the
station, it wasn't far to the house. Everything was quiet, no one saw me ring
the bell. She didn't answer, I knew she wouldn't for she was deaf. Every-
where around were lilacs. Big bushes of them in the garden and great vases of
them at every window. VVhite and purple, purple and white everywhere. I
couldn't move without seeing them-" the man shuddered.
"Yes, yes. Go on.'l This from the nurse as she eased the head on the
UI got in easy, for the door wasn't locked. She wasn't in the two front
rooms, I went on, back of the library I found her in a little room, the den, I
guess. She screamed when she saw me, and, yes, I killed her. I tapped her on
the head with my cane. The end of it was loaded with lead, and it was a little
hard for her, I guess, because she died right there.
"The money was the next thing. It was in a little safe in the wall. This I
had learned before. I guess she had been doing a little bookkeeping when I
surprised her, for the safe was open. After I got the money, I fixed it so they'd
lay it on the secretary. I got one of his cuff links from his room and put it on the
floor in front of the safe where they would find it. Then I caught the next train
back to the city and from a telephone booth in a drug store, gave the police
a tip as to what had happened. V
"They got the secretary as he returned. Then, after he'd been in jail for a
couple of weeks waiting for his trial, he cut his throat with a razor. Couldn't
bear the disgrace, I guess. That put a finish to any chance of proving his
"I stuck around here in the city for a while and then one night something
happened to me. I began to see and smell lilacs, everywhere I went. Somehow
they drew me back to that infernal place where I-the old lady-" he seemed to
be sinking rapidly.
'iYes, go on," pleaded the nurse, Hjust a little more."
The man 's voice came weakly now.
"God knows Why I went back there, but I wanted to make my mind easy.
I wanted to cut and tear every lilac blossom to shreds, to make my mind clear.
VVhile I was there, I guess-they-got-me-. "
VVith a shudder and gasp, the voice stopped, stilled forever.
The nurse laid a sheet over the figure, and with a sob dropped into her chair,
covering her face with her hands.
Then, from behind a screen at the foot of the bed, stepped James Reeder,
the man at the head of Chicago 's detective force.
"Well done, Miss Price-" he stopped.
The nurse had collapsed and was sobbing hysterically. Great big sobs,
ripping and tearing her.
'iCo1ne now, Miss Price," said the great detective. "It was a hard story to
hear, I know. The poor secretary, Harold Mason, his death was terrible. Ter-
rible because he was innocent. But this criminal, here, he was Pete Decker, one
of the 'Black Ringl, and as hard as they make 'em. WVe've waited for him,
some time. I thought I saw his hand in the Mlorris case, and see! was not I
right AZ But tell me now how you got him to confess. "
The nurse, a little quieter now, spoke.
"He," she pointed to the head, "spoke during the first night you put me
on this case. Over and over again he would cry, fLilacs!' Something seemed
to be preying on his mind. Then, I knew there would be a change tonight, and I
thought you would wish to be here. I half guessed these might help,', and from
beneath the table by the bed, she drew a great sheaf of lilacs.
'tGreat Scott, you are clever. I did smell them. You know I thought my
nerves were going back on me, hearing that fe1low's story. Tonight you have
done a great service in getting this criminal to confess. In spite of our suspic-
ions, this case might have gone on forever unsolved. Any amount of payment
you will demand, will not be too great."
'fWait thatls not all," cried the nurse. Her voice was trembling now.
MMy name is not Miss Price, it's Winifred Mason and my brother, he was
the secretary." She faltered, then went on.
I knew he was innocent, he eouldn't have killed Mrs. Morris. Her death
grieved him terribly. It was because of grief and disgrace and despair that he
"I had to do something, anything to occupy my mind, to keep the terrible
thoughts away. I had the necessary requirements and secured a place here at
once as Miss Price, for I couldn't stand the stares of curiosity when 'Winifrenl
Mason' was mentioned. And now," her voice broke again, Htherels nothing left
to live for. Nothing. Oh, Harryf' she sobbed over and over. "I did this for
you, to clear your name. They 'll know now that you didn 't do it."
'tHarry,7' burying her face in the fragrant flowers which she still held, HI
knew all the time, The others will know tomorrow, and these lilacs, the flowers
you loved so well,-saved you."
UNDER HER PORTRAIT
Second Prize Story
By Theodora Lagan
It was past midnight and a nasty drizzle still persisted through the oppres-
sive darkness. The dull light from a corner lamp was reflected in the pools of
standing water in the muddy street.
At the corner, shadowed by low-hanging elms, a man stood as though hesi-
tating whether or not to risk the glare of the light. His clothes were soaked and
dripping. Beads of water hung from the brim of his black slouch hat, which he
held pulled far 'down over his eyes.
Such a night, drizzly and dark, reminded him of his own past life. And
just as the gleam from the corner lamp was the only thing that relieved the
gloom of the scene, so in his life there had been only one ray of bright light-
a remembrance of a girl he had loved when a young man.
He was looking at a faded white cottage across the street. It was the first
time he had seen it in twenty years, but it looked just the same, excepting for a
broken blind or two.
This was the home of Marie McAllister-the girl. Bitterly, the man chided
himself as he thought of what he had come to since he had been a welcome visi-
tors within those walls.
He had done wrong, he never knew quite why. He just had as some people
do. Since then his life had been mean and low. But he had never quite for-
gotten the girl. He wondered what had become of her, if she were married-if
she had grieved at his disgrace.
As he gazed across the muddy street, he was tempted with a desire to go
again into Marie 's house. To see if the parlor furniture was arranged as it used
to beg but most of all to see her picture, painted when she was sixteen. He
wanted to see the place once more where Marie had lived, and talked with him.
At this hour of night, no one was to be seen on the streets, but the man
peered uneasily into the darkness behind him and waited. He pushed the button
of his flashlight to see if it were working and then he pulled the coarse sack
which he used for certain purposes around his neck. Quickly he crossed the
street avoiding the deeper pools.
Jumping the low picket fence, which inclosed the McAllister place, he went
quietly across the lawn to the parlor Window. The window was closed, but not
locked. Stealthily, he pushed it up and crawled in. He flashed the light on
the different things in the room till it rested on the picture he had come to see.
Marie 's eyes were just as brown and her curls just as black as they had been
twenty years before. He thought, as he looked on her picture, if he could see
the living Marie and hear her talk, just once, he might change his ways. For a
few minutes, the man kept his eyes Hxed on the painting. He felt a catch in
his throat that he didn't like Cfor you see, things like that didn't go with his
He turned to go. When he reached the window he thought he would flash
the light on the portrait and look at it for the last time. He flashed the light 5
but-this time it happened to rest on the little mantelshelf directly under her
It revealed something he had never seen before in that place. Right in the
center of the mantelshelf stood a golden vase, with a top on it 5 the whole looked
like a big ginger jar. His eyes glistened as he stole back to the mantel. What
a find! It was solid gold. He could surely get two hundred for it. Carefully
he weighed the ornament between his two hands. It was heavier than he
thought it would be. The top was on tight. What did it contain? Probably
rose petals or perfumed powder of some kind.
He slipped the prize slowly into the sack. He had forgotten all about the
picture of the sixteen-year-old girl.
He shut off his light and slipped over the window sill to the soft damp grass
below. He hurried to the outskirts of the town to a pine grove where he had
discovered a shack of rotting logs. Here he brought his booty. He removed his
wet coat and threw his dripping hat on the wobbly table. After he found a
half burned candle, he lit it and turned again to look at the vase. He took it
from the sack and placed it on his coat. With the big blade of his knife, he
picked away the wax that sealed it. In his eagerness to see what was in it,
the vase slipped away from him and fell with a crash to the floor. The loosened
top rolled out.
Some gray dust followed it. The man picked the vase up by the bottom and
the dust ran out into a pyramid on the floor. Then he put the vase aside and
picked the dust up in his hands. He thought it did not feel like dust, more like
ashes. Ashes! The thought drew his brows together in deep furrows. Once
more he examined the golden vase. The little candle shed a light on something
the man had not noticed before. On one side of the vase was some engraving.
It contained two dates and a name. His blood froze. His lips framed the name,
He started violently. The candle on the loose board toppled over and went
out, and he was left alone in the darkness with the ashes of his dead love.
LA BELLE TIGRESSE
Third Prize Story
By Jean Krause
Martin Stone stepped out of his room in Mrs. Perkins' boarding house and
bumped squarely into a little person who had just entered the street door. Her
packages scattered over the dark entry and something that looked very suspic-
iously like potatoes Went rolling into the corners. He apologized and helped
her to gather her things together.
"Pray, Miss Babette, what are these things?" It was Mrs. Perkins, the
landlady, who spoke. "You know the rules of the house, and if you dare to
cook in that room, out you go ! l '
"Ah oui, madame. Mais je suis trop pauvrf-J!"
Mrs. Perkins turned to Martin utterly exasperated. "Now what do you
suppose she's sayin' to me? It would be just like her to get fresh!"
Hoping to divert Mrs. Perkins' attention he answered, "She probably means
she 's taking them to some poor family. But come now, Mrs. Perkins, I have a
cheek here for my rent. H
This was the first time Martin had met his little neighbor face to face.
Often he had heard her through the thin door that had once connected their
rooms. Although he had never spoken to her he knew the sound of her voice
for many times she had sung delicate French songs.
The next evening he again encountered Mlle. Babette in the hall. He bowed
politely and stood aside so she might pass, but it was evident there was something
she wished to tell him.
"Monsieur, I 'ave ze wish to zank you, ze lan' lady is ver' cross no? Maybe
she make me to go, but I do not 'ave ze desire. Le petit diner, vous savez, make
ze room seem more like home."
Martin could easily appreciate her situation. It had been a whole year
since he had seen his friends. In fact ever since he had left the West he had had
none except casual acquaintances. However, he could put up with it. He knew
it wouldn't be long 'till he had finished his course in civil engineering and then,
back to the plains. But to be alone in a foreign land---e--
One beautiful Sunday morning Martin met her as she was returning from
early mass, and hesitatingly invited her to go for a walk with him in the
"I don' know should I go-but-I go!"
Hastily they gathered together a little lunch and then out into the country
they went. Babette played and sang along like a child, chattering in her half
French half English jargon. Only once did a shadow fall over the day. It
came when he asked her if she ever intended returning to France. Suddenly her
face took a melancholy aspect.
"Now, monsieur. Nevair does Babette go back."
That night after several fruitless attempts at studying, Martin finally gave
up in despair. He just couldn't help Wanting to think about the things that had
happened that day. He must have dozed for suddenly he was conscious of the
sound of hushed voices coming from Babette's room. Certainly a man was in
there. Could it be a burglar? Babette's voice rose excitedly and very distinctly
he heard her say, "Non, non, je ne vais pas!"
Then came a scuffling sound and a choked scream.
Babette was in danger. Martin rushed against that intervening door with
all his weight. It fell with a crash and he stumbled into the middle of the room.
It was totally dark except for the light streaming through the broken door.
Suddenly something flashed by his head and struck quivering in the wall behind
him. It was a long stiletto! At the same moment a man dashed through the
door and bounded down the stairs.
Martin turned on the light and looked anxiously about for Babette. She
was lying crumpled up under an overturned table. She was alive but uncon-
scious. He chafed her hands calling frantically to her to waken. After what
seemed an eternity she opened her eyes and looked about shudderingly.
"He's gone, Babette," said Martin. "Don't be afraid for I shall always
take care of you after this. From now on you belong to me!"
She looked at him fixedly and then shook her head sadly.
ttMon Dieu, monsieur, I cannot. It is impossible."
'LBut, Babette, why?"
'4Because I am not Babette, I am La Belle Tigresse, I tell you, My father
was Gavroche, a chief of les Apaches. My mother I never know so I am raise
all bad. Ze Apache zey name me, La Belle Tigresse, I 'ave no ozer. Then came
ze so terrible war. I say to myself, I go and-I am ze nurse. Vx7hen all is over
I am no more La Belle Tigresse. I am ze girl all new. XVhen come home ze
American soldier boy, I come to. I wish to be ze American also, I call myself
Tonight I am come to my room, so ver' happy I say to myself zat I am for-
getting La France. But quick like ze Hash my dream, she is gone. Cartouche
l'Apache is here to take me back to Paris. I refuse, I say over and over. UNO
I do not go!" But he say, "I will keel.'7 I run-I fall-I know no more. For
yourself now you can see. I am La Belle Tigressefl
"VVhether youlre the pretty tigress or not you 'll always be Babette to me,
and we're leaving for the VVest in the morning.
THE LIGHT HOUSE
First Prize Poem
By Gretchen Allen
Beached on a drear and rocky isle
Too far with-drawn for sight of shore,
A grim, grey, spectre rises up
From the depths of a raging ocean's roar.
Forth from its lantern, perched on high
Like a glimmering diamond, its ray
Streams forth the light of human hope
To guide the mariner's way.
I, only the light-keeperls child, a girl,
Reared in this desolate spot,
Have learned to love our cent'ry old tower
Like a friend who has helped share my lot.
For have I not sat by the tower lneath its shade,
Or climbed up its side towards the light,
'Till I reached my own bedroom, a moon cut in half,
Safe, always, from robbers at night?
I And in winter, when storms beat the ripplets to waves
7Gainst the base of the aged old light-house,
I sit by my pere too enchanted for words,
Yet cow 'ring and scared like a mouse.
And yet 'tis like music, that sound of the sea
VVhich sings in my ears even now,
As I tell you this tale of an old, grey, stone, tower
Still faithfully keeping its vow.
And now, can you question my loving this place,
This romantic old ark with its lamp,
Which for many long years has stood taut at its post
Saving lives from the sea's endless damp?
No. You see how the sturdy old edifice stands
In my heart, and what it means to me,
And you know if 'twas taken away how I'd mourn
For that stolid, grey, hermit at sea.
Second Prize Poem
By Lawrence White
Blessings on thee, little scrub,
Dumb-bell boy, Oh what a dub,
With thy turned up eyes so blue,
The wonders of this school to viewg
With thy trustful baby stare,
And thy "know-it-alli' kind of air,
With a splotch of dirt upon thy face,
And a freshman ls jaunty grace,
Let me say, "Young scrub, beware,
Or you will lose that trustful stare.
Scrub thou art, the senior grand
Is what you 'll be if you can stand
The pace that 's set in A. H. S.
'Twill keep you stepping, you 'll soon confess.
Let the senior air his pride,
You may listen at his side,
And when he lies don 't hoot nor yell,
When you 're a senior, stories you 'll tell.
So behave yourself as a freshman should,
And you 'll find the fellows will treat you "good, "
Blessings on thee little scrub,
Dumb-bell boy, Oh what a dub,
All too soon a senior you 'll be,
All too soon the high school will see
You graduated with honors high,
But secretly you will sigh and sigh,
The thought that your home for four bright years
Is to let you go will bring the tearsg
And you 'll wish that time would turn back once more,
To the moment you first set foot in the door,
As a small and scared and a dumb-bell scrub,
Green as green, and such a dub.
This is going to be disappointing to you, reader, in your expectation of
something clever, satirical. But at least it is truthful.
I like boys, that is, most of them. Quite often, however, I heartily wish
for the absence of my two brothers, especially when they are too generous with
their humor and cleverness. Or when breakfast or lunch or dinner has not
been served right on the dot-well, I guess you know what happens.
But boys are bright spots in a dull existence. Think what a dreary place
this world would be without their liveliness, even though at times it is some-
The desire to attend a girls' school has never been mine. Boys are nec-
essary to keep an even balance. You will understand what I mean if you have
ever heard a bunch of girls from a girls' boarding school try to give a yell.
It lacks that masculine essence which is half of the backbone of high school or
college yelling. And it is just this essence which keeps co-educational school
Boys are silly, untidy, ruthless, stubborn, sulky, hard-to-please. They are
selfish, iickle, untruthful, and willful. Don 't I know that! But these are their
worst points, and are not always evident.
To me it seems that their pep and cheerfulness, ingenuity and usual good-
will are more than substitutes for the above mentioned faults, which might be
easily overlooked. And I do not think that the average American boy is mean.
Anyway, not so mean as he is made out to be.
Note: For Heaven's sake-don't show this to any of them!
A FE.Ll..ER'S SISTER
By Merritt Hutcheson
Sisters are funny animals,
They sure make a feller sick
With their vain and foolish actions
From which they get an awful kick.
Day in, day out, from morn 'til night
They think they are some class.
In fact, they spend one-half their time
Before the looking glass.
On the nose they dash some powder,
On their cheeks they dab some paint 5
They pull their eyebrows, hair by hair,
'Til they sure look what they ain't.
I wonder if all sisters
Are as silly as most I've seen?
It sure makes a fellow leery
Lest he get stung with a made-up queen.
But here 's to 'em all, God Bless 'Em,
Those sweet dumb-bells! for gee!
If they nothing else in this drear old World,
They do break the monotony.
FROM TI-IE CLASS OF '23
Alhambra High! You are the school we cherish
O from you, our thoughts will never perish.
In after life, if with success Welve fraught,
Of you, Alhambra, will be our thought.
VVith moral defeat, you 've ncler been sudued,
But in glory and honor has your past been hued.
Altho you have students who careless are,
The merits of the good surpass them by far.
Of a good High School, this is the test,
Everyone striving to do their best.
To lessons received, We will ever cling,
And of your glorified past, We will ever sing.
Your faculty, to the students have eier been true,
And the students, in turn, their best strove to do.
Altho fallen down, we have never lain,
That is Why, Alhambra, success we have gained.
Arise! you haughty and idling host,
Of you Alhambra can never boast.
Her name you are dragging into the dust-
Reform! or rid the school of you We must.
VVhich is the school that is best in the land?
XVho is Willing to lend a helping hand?
Tis you! Alhambra, and of you We boast,
Opportunity you ,ve given to the needful host.
Of buildings grand you cannot boast,-
These worldly things are easily lost-
But of students loyal we can be proud
XVho Alhambra's merits will tell aloud.
So here's from the class of '23-
May Alhambra be blessed With prosperity.
Seek for the truth, spurn the wrong-
And your name, Alhambra, shall eier live long.
CO-OPERATIVE ALI-IAMBRA HIGH
OOKING back over events of the school year now closing, we realize that we
have accomplished the aim and goal our student bodies always strive to
attain, namely-progress. Progress spells success, and can be attained only
through the cooperation of every member of the student body. Although perfect
co-operation in any organization cannot be obtained, the student body, the com-
mission, and the faculty have pulled together as they have never done before.
To begin the year right, the Student Body obtained one hundred per cent
membership-the first time in the history of the school, A. H. S. took the Central
League Basketball Championship in both the heavyweight and lightweight
divisions. The Lightweights continued playing invincible ball and captured the
Lightweight Championship of Southern California. Our debaters have not lost
a contest in two years, and are now leading contenders for Southern California
honors. Prospects are also very bright for championship teams in both baseball
lVe h vevdeveloped a more intense school spirit than that of preceding
years. Int lass activities have created a friendly rivalry between classes.
To incr se the spirit of enthusiasm and pep, a rooter's club has been organ-
ized to supp rt athletic teams and debates. This interest in school affairs, gen-
erated operation, made our annual, our paper, our social events, and all
other sc ctivities successes.
VVe have learned much through cooperation. Soon we will be ready for
student go rnment. In the meantime let us continue in our spirit of action and
progres. d do this in the only way possible-through COOPERATION. I
X NELsoN DAVID
S Commissioner General.
Nelson David, Clarence West, Jack Rhoades, Adrienne Zick, Melvyn Smith,
Commissioner Gen. Finance Athletics Literary Debating
GIRLS' LEAGUE EXECUTIVE BOARD
HE Girls' League has won a place of importance in Alhambra High School.
The purpose of the Girls' League is to encourage higher ideals and bring
the girls closer together.
The Girls' League belongs to the Southern California Girls' League Fed-
eration, which has its semi-annual conferences in the fall and in the spring.
The fall convention this year was held at Long Beach. Each school belonging
to this has the privilege of sending two delegates and their adviser. Helen
Miller and Meda Arnett were the,delegates from Alhambra, and Miss Blount
was the faculty representative.
The Christmas work this year was along a different line than previous years.
The kiddies of the town were entertained. A large tree was decorated and
placed in the Science Building. It was arranged so that each youngster re-
ceived two gifts, one a toy, and the other some useful article. In addition to this
refreshments were served.
The girls are by no means always serious, but frequently have good times.
The annual Girls' League party was held on March 2. The first part of the
afternoon was spent in the auditorium, where each class and the women of the
faculty put on a clever stunt. Refreshments were served in the gymnasium
where dancing followed. ,
The Girls' League always tries to take a part in all activities. It has had
a very successful year. We sincerely hope that in the following years it will be
able to do larger and even more things along various lines to promote the work
of Alhambra City High School. t
MEDA ARNETT, President.
Meda Arnett, Lucile Riley, Eleanor Patten, Helen Miller, Miss Blount,
President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Adviser
GIRLS' LEAGUE ADVISORY BOARD
HE purpose of the Advisory Board of the Girls' League, is to co-operate
With, and assist the Executive Board in its Work. The members of the
Advisory Board have been very successful in their work this year.
The Advisory Board consists of the four class representatives, and the
chairmen of the Social, Athletic, and VVelfare committees. These girls are assist-
ed by a committee which helps them in their Work.
The class representatives have done good Work and deserve a great deal of
credit for bringing their class to the front in every possible Way.
Charlotte Neale, the Social chairman, has been very successful from every
standpoint, not only in the party, but every activity in which the Girls, League
The Welfare Committee has certainly done a great deal. Edith Schoon-
over, chairman of this committee, has been a great help in assisting the Execu-
tive Board in the things they have accomplished. It is the custom each year for
the Girls' League to entertain one of our teams with a feed. This year, the base-
ball team is to have its turn. Mildred Alles, Athletic chairman, has charge of
this feed. She also has charge of the Athletic Association.
Now that we have become such a large and strong body, we have been
able to accomplish larger things. We hope in the years to come, as A. H. S.
continues to grow, it will be able to attempt even larger things.
ELEANOR PATTEN, Secretary.
MEMBERS OF ADVISORY BOARD
Charlotte Neale ....... ....... , . ...............ii............ . Social
Mildred Alles ...... .... - . ....... -L Athletics
Edith Schoonover .,..... ........ W elfare
Gretchen Donnelly ...... ..,..... S eniors
Eloise Gilstrap ,........ .......ii..... J uniors
Virginia Munson ....... ,,.... . Sophomores
Jessie Striiier .....,.... .i..... F reshmen
EBATING has found a secure place in the hearts of all Alhambranites.
It has been proved that win or lose, A. H. S. can always be counted upon
to support this activity. Through-out the entire season of 1922-23 there
has been shown an earnest enthusiasm for debating that has never once waned.
This year, with our large force of debaters, we continued in the Southern
California and Central debating leagues, winning laurels in both. The debating
class has grown in number from the sixteen or so of last year to a class of
fifty-two with a squad of ten active debaters, and still more willing and gifted
students pressing to the fore.
Miss Walker and Mr. Green, the efficient, never-tiring coaches, have had
more than their hands full in building up so many successful debaters, and the
results have been more than worth while. Although so far this year Alhambra
has not had a chance to enter a championship debate, we have won every round
of debates-a record of which we can well be proud. '
SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA LEAGUE
At the iirst meeting of the Southern California Debating League, held early
in October, Alhambra was chosen as first Vice President of the league with Pasa-
dena as President. Vile drew Fullerton as our opponent in the first round of
In preparation for this debate, a try-out was held in assembly. The eight
who tried out were chosen by a process of elimination. They were Augusta
Clements, Gerald Taylor, Clarence VVest, Frances Russell, Elwood Harman and
Melvyn Smith. The first four places were awarded to Elwood Harman, Melvyn
Smith, Clarence Vilest and Frances Russell.
FULLERTON vs. ALHAMBRA
After days of ceaseless preparation, the two teams met Fullerton on Decem-
ber the eighth to debate the question: MResolved: That the peace and safety of
Europe demands the destruction of the National Political Independence of the
Turkish people." Elwood Harman and Melvyn Smith upheld the affirmative
side of the question at home. They literally Hwalked awayi' with the judges
decision, winning the debate by a score of 19616 to 1745 points. Their debat-
ing was far superior in every way to that of their opponents.
At Fullerton, Frances Russell and Clarence West, debating the negative
side of the question swamped their opponents even more completely. The judges
awarded the decision to A. H. S. by a very large margin. The score being 198Mg
SANTA MONICA vs. ALHAMBR-A
On February 16, 1923, the second debate of the Southern California League
took place. This debate was also simultaneous. Clarence Vilest and Nelson David
SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA LEAGUE DEBATERS
upheld the affirmative side at home and Frances Russell and Elwood Harman
contended the negative side of the same question at Santa Monica. The question
debated was, "Resolved: That the United States government should own
and operate the coal mines of this countryf? Alhambra won the debate by an
average score of 19115 to 182 points.
Clarence and Nelson presented their case far more effectively than did their
opponents. This the judgesrealized for they granted the affirmative the victory
by 12 5X6 points. The score being 192V2 to 179 2f3, Although Frances and
Elwood put up a good fight, meeting every argument of their opponents, they
did not receive the majority of the judges votes. They were defeated by only
one point. The score of 196 to 195 shows how hotly this debate was contested.
PASADENA vs. ALHAMBRA
The most enthusiastic debate of the year was held with Pasadena on April
the 14th. It was especially exciting because of Alhambra's interesting debate
held with Pasadena last year. Melvyn Smith and Augusta Clements, upholding
the affirmative side of the question, "Resolved: That the city manager form of
government is preferable to all other forms of government for cities of not more
than 200,000 populationw, put their arguments across most effectively. The
contest was exciting from start to finish, but there was no doubt in any one 's
mind what the decision would be. It was an overwhelming victory for Alham-
bra, the score being 191 to 177.
After this debate Elwood Harman, Melvyn Smith and Frances Russell
received pearl set "A's" in acknowledgment of their services in four debates.
Augusta Clements and Clarence West received gold '4A's" for being in two
debates. An exception was made this year, on account of the numerous debaters,
allowing those who participated in one interscholastic debate to receive a gold
UA". Because of this Nelson David was awarded a gold UA".
Once again Alhambra claims the honor of winning every debate in the
Central league. Yet through no fault of her own she was not able to enter the
championship debate. The Central League has grown greatly in both number
and ideals this year and A. H. S. may well be proud of her part in the work of
CITRUS vs. ALHAMBRA
The first debate in this league was with Citrus on December the 15th. This
debate was also simultaneous. Raymond Mills and Conrad Scullin upheld the
affirmative side of the question, 'tResolved: That Fraternities and Sororities
should be abolished in all high schools and collegesw, in the A. H. S. Auditorium.
They presented their case quite expertly and won by the large score of 189 to
172 points. Helen Miller and Lawrence VVhite at the same time proved the cause
of the negative at Citrus. They convinced the judges that they too had a case
and won by a still larger score of 190 per cent to the 179 per cent of Citrus.
SOUTH PASADENA vs. ALHAMBRA
One of the most interesting debates of the season was held when Alhambra
met her old friend and rival South Pasadena in a conflict of wits in the South
Pasadena Auditorium. Augusta Clements and Eugene Waddle, represented
Alhambra contending the aflirmative side of the question: "Resolved: That the
three per cent restriction on immigration should be removed." Once more
Alhambra triumphed over South Pasadena by taking the judges decision by a
score of 196V2 to 182.
This debate closed the Central League debating season for Alhambra.
Helen Miller, Lawrence White, Eugene Waddle, Conrad Scullin, and Raymond
Mills were awarded the gold 'A' as an emblem for their service.
CENTRAL LEAGUE DEBATERS
It has been the custom at A. H. S. to have an annual Freshmen-Sophomore
debate to instill debating interest in the lower classmen. This debate takes place
in the latter part of the first semester. But this year so many students were
interested in debating and the inter-scholastic debates afforded an opportunity
for so few debaters that it was decided to have a regular series of inter-class
debates, beside this, in which the Juniors and Seniors could also participate.
These debates were enthusiastically supported by each class, and these inter-class
debates will from now on be a permanent part of debating and a permanent inter-
class activity in A. H. S.
ANNUAL FRESHIVIEN-SOPHOMORE DEBATE
The first inter-class debate was held January 4, 1923, between the Freshmen
and Sophomores on the question, "Resolved: That the United States is justified
in taking the stand prohibiting ships from carrying liquor within the three mile
limitf' The Sophomore team, consisting of Gerald Taylor, and Fordyce Bates,
upheld the affirmative side of the question, while Helen Kendall and Virgil
Harman debated on the negative side. The Freshmen team won by a score of
1955 to 183 QX5. Mr. Green coached the Freshmen team and Miss Kemper the
Sophomores. Both teams presented their arguments strongly and brought up
good points. It was a most interesting debate.
FRESHMEN vs. JUNIOR
The Freshmen-Junior debate took place in a special assembly on Thursday.
This was a most interesting debate from start to finish. The Freshmen team
composed of Anna Abrahamson and Oliver Bainbridge, upheld the affirmative
side of the question, "Resolved: That the age limit for compulsory full time
school attendance should be lowered to 14 yearsf' They presented their case
very ably, proving themselves capable of good debating work. Pauline Steiner
and Walter Doehrman debating for the Juniors, because of their experience and
superior delivery, captured the decision of the judges by a vote of three to two.
SOPHOMORE vs. SENIOR
On the following Thursday, April the twenty sixth. the Sophomorcs met the
Seniors in a keen battle of wits. This was the most interesting debate of the
inter-class series. Frances Wood and Howard J ames, upheld the aiiirmative side
the question "Resolved: That the State of California should be divided into
two separate states," for the senior class. They proved their metal by their
quick refutation and solid construction work. The Sophomore team, Mary Edith
David and Fred Kendall contended the negative side of this question with great
ability. The judges awarded the decision to the Sophomore class by a score of
193W to 187W points.
FINAL JUNIOR vs. SOPHOMORE
The winners of these two debates will meet soon in a conflict of argument
which will determine the champions of the inter-class series. VVe regret that
the Alhambran goes to press before this debate can be recorded, but from the
previous debates, this championship debate promises to be both interesting and
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ANNUAL VAUDEVILLE U
HE annual vaudeville presented Feb. 31, under the auspices of the annual
staff and the direction of VVarrcn G. Hooper, was highly successful.
lVorthy of particular mention, was the delightful musical skit, 'tPirates
Ho!" written by the director. The pirates bad and bold, were none other than
our own beautiful, Shirley Gitt, Catherine Murphy, Marian Higgins, Charlotte'
Neale, Mary Edith David, and Evelyn Bennett. The Hswagw was two real men,
'LRook" Atwood, and "Eddie,' Jones. The programme was as follows:
1. Jazz-by Irving Abraha1nson's Orchestra.
2. Acrobatic Stunts-Walter Zick, Richard Van Duyne.
3. One Act PlayW"Pierrot by the Light of the Moon." Directed by Tena Hampe.
Characters: The girl, Lura Roeg The man, Parl Welchg The aunt, Frances
Russellg Pierrot, Eugene Waddleg Columbine, Tena Halnpe.
4, Bennett and Hooper-Song and Dance.
. The Lyric Four-Stanley Atwood, Parl Welch, John Roodhouse, Paul Williams.
. Blackface Act-Spoon and Jones
. DancewMida Stoddard.
8. Chalk Talk-Berkley Anthony.
CAST OF ONE ACT PLAYS
N May 17, the advanced Dramatics class presented an evening of one-act
plays. The first of the three presented was 'tMansions" by Hildegarde
Flanner. The character of Harriet Wilde, a woman to whom ancestors
are a passion, and the future an imposition, was Well done by Evelyn Graves.
Lydia, her neice, was taken by Margaret Berg. Joe VVilde, the nephew of Har-
riet Wilde, a hopeless invalid, was done by Warren Hooper. His great ambition
is to design beautiful buildings. His death at the close of the play marks a.
change in his sister, and we feel that Joe's wish is gratified for, "In my father's
house are many mansions". The play t'Mansions" is laid in the living room
of a house, the traditional atmosphere of which lends itself to the play.
The second play was " 'Op-'o-Me-Thumb", a comedy by Frederick Tinn and
Richard Price. T
The characters are Madame Didier, Clem, Rose, Celeste, Amanda, and Hor-
ace Greensmith, taken by Constance Sharp, Margaret Berg, Lorraine Fry, Ruth
Hutton, Helen Hutton, and Howard J evvett. The scene is a Working room at the
Madame Didier 's Laundry in Soho. It is Saturday evening on an August bank
holiday. Everyone is going away but poor little Amanda, who must stay at
home because no one has asked her to go. This sad little person was adorable as
played by Helen Hutton.
Anton Tchekoff's Russian comedy, 'tThe Boor", concluded the program.
Helena Ivanova Popo, a young widow, mistress of a country estate, was played
by Dorothy Jo Welch, Grigoji Stiphanovitch Smirnov, proprietor of a country
estate, by Joel Reger, and Luka, Mrs, Popor's servant, by Howard James.
CAST OF SENIOR PLAY .
THE MAN FROM HOME
SENIOR CLASS PLAY
HE Senior Class of '23 presented Booth Tarkingtoxfs four-act drama, "The
Man From Home", on April 12, 13, and 14. This was a difficult bit of
work for high school students, but with the careful directing of Miss Goody-
koontz and the striking set made by the scenic artist of the Raymond Theatre,
the play was a decided success.
Joe Hamm proved himself an ideal American type as Well as an ideal lover.
The character of Almeric St. Aubyn, a foppish Englishman, was cleverly inter-
preted by Horace Gormly. Hcbe de Ronden Pos as Ethel Granger-Simpson Was
beautiful and appealing.
The parts of Ivanoif, Lord Havvcastle, Horace, Lady Creech and Countess
de Champigny were carried extremely Well by cveryfcharacter, In fact, the
Work of the cast as a Whole reflects credit on the classof i23.
Daniel V. Pike .............,..............,,.,,....,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,.,,,.,,,,,,,,,, J oe Hamm
Grand Duke Vasili of Russia ............. ,.,,,,,, Albert Humelbaugh
Horace Granger-Simpson .............. ,,,........,,,.. N elson David
Almeric St. Aubyn .... , .................. ............ H orace Gormly
Lord Hawcastle .................. .................,. M elvyn Smith
Ivanhoff Ivanovitch ............. .................... W arren Hooper
Ethel Granger-Simpson ...,...... .......... H ebe de Ronden Pos
Countess De Champigny ....,...... ........... D Orothy Jo Welch
Lady Creech ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,, ............ F rances Russell
Rubere ,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,, ...v........ R ELyII10I1d Mills
Mariano ,,,,.,,- .......... F rank Sutherland
Mjghele ,,.,,,,,,, .................. C lare Moore
, , j Parl Welch
Cafbmlefe --------- --'--'-- 1 Karl Middleton
' CAST OF JUNIOR PLAY
I JUNIOR CLASS PLAY
HE Junior class of y24 presented Booth Tarkington's '4Clarence'7, a three
act comedy. The hero of the play, Clarence, a returned soldier, was very
successfully taken by John Mather. Cora, an adorable and adoring
ingenue was played by the irresistible Dorothy Graham, Who kept the audience
in a continuous roar of laughter. Her cleverness so greatly appreciated by the
audience, was disgusting to Bobby, a mere brother, taken by Carol Sager.
Mary Louise Jordan, as Miss Pinney, the leading lady, was unusually
attractive and Mary Louise did the part With the dignity and poise that only
she could do. The character work of Irvine Nye and Emily Nerwick as Mr.
and Mrs. Wheeler, was excellent.
All of the cast showed talent, but had it not been for the never-failing
direction of Miss Goodykoontz, and the cooperative spirit shown by the cast,
the play would never have been the success it Was.
Clarence ........ ...,...,..,................i. J ohn Mather
Cora ...,....,.,.., ......... D orothy Graham
Bobby ................ ....................... C arol Sager
Miss Pinney ........ ........... M ary Louise Jordan
Mr. Wheeler ........ ......................... I rvine Nye
Mrs. Wheeler ......... ...... .... E m ily Nerwick
Miss Martin ........ ........... M ary Barstow
Mr. Stem ........... ................. L loyd Rogers
Dinwiddie ........ ........... D ouglas Kingman
Della ................. .......,.. K atherine Jones
HEBE DE RONDEN POS
ORAL ARTS ASSOCIATION
HE third annual Shakespeare Festival, under the management of the Oral
Arts Association of Southern California, was held this year in the Phil-
harmonic Auditorium on May 14.
Many beautiful and effective scenes were presented. Although Alhambra
did not contribute a scene, she was well represented by Hebe de Ronden Pos, who
danced several quaint English Folk dances.
The Teachers' Institute of Southern California held their annual session at
Los Angeles, on Thursday ,December 21. The Oral Arts gave a program of
one-act plays, by Alhambra, Manual Arts, San Bernardino and Franklin High
Schools. Alhambra 's contribution was Alice Gerstinberg's amusing little com-
edy, "Fourteen'l, directed by Dorothy Jo Welch, with Jean Krause as Elaine
Pringle, Dorothy Jo Welch as Mrs. Pringle, and Warren Hooper as Dunham, the
LIGHT AND ,SHADOW PLAYS
Sept. 27-"Cooks and Cardinals"-Directed by Ruth Hutton.
Oct. 14-Perry Di1ly's Puppets.
Oct. 26-"Fourteen"-Directed by Dorothy Jo Welch,
Nov. 9-"The Brink of Silence"-Directed by Howard James.
23-"Their Anniversary"-Directed by Margaret Berg.
Dec. 8-"The Importance of Being Ernest"-Read by Patia Power
Dec. 14-"Why the Chimes Rang"-Directed by Lorraine Fry.
Feb. 8-"Miss Civilization"-Directed by Idarene Wool.
Mar. 1--"The Trysting Place"-Directed by Howard Jewett.
Mar. 15-"The Sheperd in The Distance"-Directed by Joel Reger.
April 5-Scene from Hamlet-Read by Geraldine Prather.
April 12-"Three Pills in a Bottle"-Directed by Evelyn Graves.
-"Ile"-Directed by Hutton and Jewett,
May 10-"Once Upon a Time"-Written and Directed by Helen Hutton.
May 24-'The Sweetmeat Game"-Directed by Constance Sharp.
UR lives are songs, God writes the words
And we set them to music at pleasure
And the song grows glad, or sweet, or sad,
As we choose to fashion the measure.
VVe must write the music, whatever the song,
XVhatever its rhyme or meter,
And if it is sad, we can make it glad,
Or if sweet, we can make it sweeter.
The 1922-23 year in the History of the Music Department has been very
successful and has continued to uphold the high standards in Music, for which the
Department is always striving. Through the VVednesday Concerts, the Student
Body of A. H. S. hear some of the best known artists on the coast. It is the pur-
pose of these concerts to instill ambition in the musical students of A. H. S. and
to keep a perpetual appreciation of the higher types of music in the mind of
the Student Body. This year's programs have been of a varied nature. Many
unusual combinations have been presented. The following artists, under the di-
rection of Georgia E. Shropshire, have been presented:
1. Leona Neblett-Violinist.
2. Z. Karl Meeker-Baritone.
3. Orpheus Four-Men's Quartet.
4. Lillian Buchter Bowles-Soprano.
5. Arroyo Trio-Esther Tobler, violinistg Mary Tyner, cellistg Raymond McFeeters,
6. L'Ensemble Modern-Henry de Busscher, Oboeg Emile Ferrir, Violag Mrs. Clif-
ford Lott, Piano,
7. U. S. C. Boys' Glee Club.
8. Redlands Girls' Glee Club.
9. Esther Roades-Harpist.
10. Ann Thompson-Pianist.
11. Music Department.
12. Frieda Peycke-Pianologue.
13. Grace Wood Jess-Interpreter of Folk Songs.
The increase in enrollment has made it necessary to add new classes and a
new teacher. Mrs. Clements is assisting Miss Shropshire in the Music Depart-
ment. Two new classes in violin and piano have been added, besides the regu-
lar course in Music History and Appreciation, Harmony, Sight Singing, Chor-
us, Boys' and Girls' Glee Clubs, Band and Orchestra. Because of the crowded
conditions and lack of recitation rooms the class in Band and the two Glee Clubs
have had to meet before and after school.
e It is hoped next year that the Music Department will be able to offer spe-
cial classes in Music Appreciation besides the work along this line which is taken
in the other classes. It is often said that we cannot all be artists, but we can
all be intelligent listeners. This would be the aim if such a class should be
THE ORC HESTRA
lst Violins Theodore Klein C0f11efS
The Orchestra has, as usual, played for the Debates, Junior and
Plays and other school events. n
The members of the Orchestra are:
Mary Louise Peacock
The members of the Band are:
Mary Louise Peacock
The members of t
he Girls' Glee Club are:
The members of the Boys, Glee Club are:
George Maxwell Pash
GIRLS ' GLEE CLUB
Boys' GLEE CLUB
BELIEVE in looking for Beauty everywhere, watching for it, searching for
it in the great and in the small, in the unusual and in the commonplace things
of this wonderful world.
. I believe in working for Beauty alwaysg planning for it, trying for it in the
making of all that has to be made, and in the doing of all that has to be done.
HENRY TURNER BAILEY.
. The art department is one of the big steps towards Alhambra High Sehool's
success. In this department many phases of art are studied, ranging through
representative drawing, design, arts and crafts. This year the boys have organ-
ized into a special pen and ink class and have made many interesting plates as
have the girls in the interior decoration classes. The work in arts and crafts
includes the making of kodak books, parchment lamp shades, and work in poly-
chrome picture frames, candle sticks and bowls. Also problems in dyeing, tying.
and batik have been studied, and many beautiful scarfs, handkerchiefs, and
blouses have been made by girls in this class. Besides this, the students have
been taught enameling and gesso for decorating trays and boxes, and other
The art students have aided the dramatics department with the settings
for plays and with clever poster advertisements. The advertisements are very
attractive and especially noticed by the townspeople. And it is through these
posters that the townspeople gain an impression as to what our school is capable
All of the art work in the school annual is handled by the art department.
The little glass cabinet in the main hall in the Academic building gives a
hint from time to time as to what beautiful things a student can make of rough
and raw materials if taught the right process.
Miss Bainbridge, head of the work has been indespensable in the success of
the department. She has always been willing to aid every school activity by
means of the cleverly designed posters and is always ready to help when she is
V -. as
., :' ,, YEXX
X ,XM , ll
' If , ' A ' r
HE Spotlight has just completed its second successful year and now faces
a brighter and greater future. The Spotlight is one of the youngest of
the school organizations, so of course, it has not been innnune from the
usual "trials and tribulationsw of a small weekly paper.
It is far from being anyways near perfect as it is now going through the
awkward stage known as the transitory period. It is like a little child learning
to walk. At Hrst the mother holds the child firmly and helps it step by step.
Then as the child grows stronger, she removes her hands yet holds them, out-
stretched, to catch it if it should fall. Until at last the mother stands aside,
but keeps a watchful eye upon the child.
So, the Spotlight has been held firmly and helped step by step, by the faculty
until it has been set in the right direction. Now the faculty has stepped aside,
yet it watches carefully to give advice and help if it should fall.
The Spotlight has not fallen. Nor, is it likely to fall with the interest shown
in it, and the support given it by the Student Body. However, the Spotlight has
not yet become the true Student Body afair that it should be.
As the Spotlight grows, so grows its ideals. It is gradually changing from
a Weekly chronicle of events to an educational aid of real worth. All the non-
essentials are being withdrawn from time to time, leaving only that which
tends to draw together the students of Alhambra High School. In the years to
come, as A. H. S. expands, and its enrollment grows larger, the Spotlight will
be the greatest means of holding the Student Body together. Vile are, as yet,
small enough to meet each other every day, but we will soon reach that place
where this will be impossible-then will the Spotlight come into its own.
Two years ago, the hope of a weekly publication became a reality. It was
given its name, "The Spotlightf, and that is all it was given. From the very
beginning. the Spotlight has had to pay its own way and in this it has succeeded
Naturally, this success has not come overnight, nor has it come without
effort. Much of this year7s success is due to the hard work and efforts of the
staff, and the device and assistance of Mr. McAlp'ine, the faculty adviser.
In order to carry on the newspaper work to its greatest extent next year, it
was thought best to change a greater part of the staff at the mid-year, so that
an experienced group could take charge in the fall.
Not only does the strength and success of the Spotlight lie in this and next
yearis work, but in the work of the future. So, because of what the Spotlight
will be, let us make it the bright and shining light in our school life.
Frances Russell. ...,,..
Clarence West, ,,,......
Mary Barstow ,l......v,
Nelson David ..,ee,..
Elizabeth Stein, ..,,ee,
Helen Hutton, ,...,.,,,,l..
Herbert Johnson ....,,..,
Clarence Ludt. ..,veee..
Walter Munson ....,, ,-
Conrad Scullin. ...,,
Denman Schutt e......
Lawrence White e,e....,e
- ......,.,,,,,,,,r Advertising Manager
lst half Assistants
sind Iliff iEXchange Editor
Joel Reger ....,r,r....,,rr,r ..,rr,r,, 1 st half . ,
Howard Anderson ..r,,, ,,,r,,r, 2 nd half lcnqeulatlon Manager
Charlotte Neale ..,r.... ....,r,.....r,rr,i..., r QN
Jean Ward ,rr....,.... ,......r,.,,,.,......i. l EWS
Jean Bailey rr,...,r.......... ,,rr...,. g lst half
Marie Zellhoefer ri......,r ....,,,. R eporters
Carol Fulton ,...,,l..... .....,
Douglas Kingman r,,,.,. r,,r,, 2 nd half
Ralph Bates, ,........,,,.
Mr. McAlpine ...,,,. ......... F aculty Adviser
A LHAMBRAN STAFF
Adrienne Ziek ,,, , ,,,...,........ .,A , A, ,........,. , v7 E ditor-in-chief
Adrian Spoon ,, .,, ,, , ...,...,, ,,, .......... , Business Mana
Elwood Harman ,,
Warren Hooper .,,r.
Harry Kindrick. ......
Elizabeth Stein .....
Charlotte Neale .....
Howard James , ,,r,,,.
Assistant Business Mana
Assistant Advertising Manag
Mr, MeAlp1ne ,,,,....,,,,, .......w,.,......... ...... ,.,rr.,. F a c ulty Adviser
Miss Bainbridge i,,i. ,r,..,.. F aculty Adviser for Art Work
THE SCHOLARSHIP SOCIETY
HE purpose of this society, is not only to stimulate a desire for better school
work, but also to give public recognition to the capable and efficient stu-
dents of the high school. One may know that all those who wear the bronze
pin of this society stood above the average in at least three-fourths of the former
semester 's work and below the average in none of their subjects, for the require-
ments are: That a student must have carried at least 4 units of work and have
received "1" in at least 3 units of work, exclusive of gymnasiumg Seniors com-
pleting high school in less than S semesters must have '417s" in Zilfj units of
work. Any students whose conduct is such that it reflects discredit upon the
high school may be debarred from membership by the Governing Council or by
recommendation of the Principal. Any student who fails to maintain the re-
quired standard of scholarship forfeits membership at the end semester. Stu-
dents from other high schools who have met the requirements are eligible to
A banquet was held during the Christmas holidays to which, this year, an
invitation was extended to include 15 delegates from each school. The Federa-
tions of all California were guests of the Pericleans, the Federation of Los An-
geles High School. Many from A. H. S. attended.
Our iirst special scholarship assembly was held on Nov. 8. The scholarship
pins were awarded by Mr. Routt, followed by a short program given by mem-
bers of the society. The program consisted of a clarinet solo, played by Joel
Regerg a reading from 4'The School for Scandal," by Dorothy Jo Welclig and a
final number by the High School Trio, Adrienne Zick, Jean Krause, and Jean-
nette Du Rand.
Jenelle Pilgrim, Clarence West, Edith Schoonover, Nancy Farmer, Miss McDil1,
President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Adviser
The second scholarship assembly was held the week following April 28th In
this assembly the society presented a play entitled "The Mouse Trap.
On the day of the assembly the society took their quarter holiday, and all
present had a very enjoyable time.
The members of the second semester of this year are:
Mary Louise Jordan
The following Seniors, eligible to membership during two-thirds of their
time in high school, are entitled to wear the badge of permanent membership in
the California State Federation:
Helen Boyden Thelma Peters Joel Reger
Helen Hutton Stanley Rex Adrienne Zick
DRAMA CLUB OFFICERS AND COMMITTEES
' AST year the 12th year drama class began the custom of giving student-
directed one act plays which were free to anyone caring to see them. This
resulted in the organization of the Drama Club of A. H. S. This club was
organized for the purpose of bringing the students closer together in the work of
the Drama Department. Meetings are held every two weeks, and a student-
directed play is presented at each meeting.
The first meeting was held at the end of the last school year. It was then
that the Drama. Club was organized and at the second meeting, the last for the
year, the constitution was established, members officially enrolled, and officers for
the first semester of this year, chosen. Warreii Hooper was elected President,
Dorothy Jo Welch, Vice-President, Evelyn Graves, Secretaryg Howard James,
Treasurer. Helen Hutton was chosen as Calendar Reporter, Paula Gillett, Press
Agent, Roger Clapp, Publicity Man, Tena Hampe, Art Director. The officers
for the second semester were: Dorothy Jo Welch, President, Jenelle Pilgrim,
Vice President, Oliver Bainbridge, Secretary, Howard James, Treasurer. Miss
Goodykoontz filled the office of faculty director and adviser. Upon these people
fell the task of launching a new idea on A. H. S. and they' did it well. Jefferson
High School helped the members in starting the club, and we thank the students
for their cooperation. The plays have gone well, and Miss Goodykoontz deserves
thanks for her work.
The plan of two classes of membership-auditors and players-has worked
well. In the middle of the year, the club chose a new name, the 'fLight and
Shadow Club". Pins with the heads of tragedy and comedy, which portray the
two phases of drama, were selected. The club has had a very successful year,
due to the cooperation of Mgr. Routt and the faculty. Next year gives promise
of bigger and even better things to be accomplished.
HE Press Club this year has made great progress in accomplishing the
things for which it was organized, but next year it will do even more to
increase enthusiasm along journalistic lines.
For an unusual length of time, A. H. S. has lacked interest in such an
interesting subject as modern communication, in the form of newspapers, maga-
zines and books, from the standpoint of their construction and make-up.
The last two years have found a group of students who take an active
interest in learning all they can about journalism. The members of the Press
Club are all members of either the Spotlight, the Annual Staff, or both, and have
done much to increase the value of publications in the school.
Besides learning from actual active experience on the staffs of periodicals,
the club has been able to secure the advice through numerous speeches of pro-
fessional newspaper men connected With various successful newspapers of all
Mr. XVard, editor of the Alhambra Edition of the Pasadena Evening Post,
and Mr. E. Crosswhite, member of the editorial staff of the Herald, have both
given very interesting talks on their newspaper experiencs. Other speakers
will be secured but cannot be listed at the present time.
The officers of the club this year are:
Adrienne Zick, President, Elizabeth Stein, Vice-President, Helen Hutton,
Secretary, Clarence West, Treasurer, Helen Miller, Teller, and Frances Russell,
Chairman of the Program Committee.
WIT AND WISDOM CLUB
HE Wit and Wisdom Club was organized this year to meet the need of a
literary society in the school. It is composed of students who are interest-
ed in stories and story writing. Its purpose is to develop spontaneity, as
stories written for the club may be of any length, style or type the writer de-
sires. The only restriction is that they must be original and interesting.
1 Mr. McAlpine is the faculty adviser. The officers for this year were as fol-
President, Helen Hutton, Vice-President, Clarence West, Secretary, Carol
Sager, Treasurer, Elizabeth Stein. Frances Russell, Adrienne Zick, Ruth Hut-
ton, Constance Sharp, Mary Barstow, Warren Hooper, and Nelson David are
the other original members. Several new ones entered later in the year.
On the second and fourth Wednesday of each month, the regular meetings
are held. Through the courtesy of the librarian,.they have been held in the base-
ment clubroom of the public library.
A story by one of the members is read at each meeting, the author being
appointed by the President beforehand. Many splendid stories have been read
and turned in.
In addition to these, the club has run a mystery serial. Each member writes
one chapter, bringing matters up to a dramatic point, and then leaves it for the
next one, to continue. The intention has been to complicate the plot as much
as possible, and then leave the concluding chapter for lVlQr. lVlcAlpine.
There has been a great deal of interest in the club this year and it has had
a splendid beginning. It is to be hoped that it will become a permanent factor
in the school and remain one of its most live wire organizations.
FRENCH CLUB OFFICERS AND COMMITTEES
HE PURPOSE of the A. H. S. French Club, which was organized at the
beginning of the year 1922-23, is to give French students an opportunity to
converse informally and to give a better practical knowledge of the French
language. Under the able direction of Miss Smith, head of the French Depart-
ment, the club has gone far in accomplishing its purpose.
At the regular meeting no English is spoken. Charades and various French
games are played. The members of the club have learned several French songs,
among them the Marsellaise. These are sung at every meeting.
During the year, two plays were presented, "La Paupee" and "La Surprise
d 'Isidore. l '
"La Paupee" was a short French comedy which was very cleverly done.
The part of Mme. Martin, marchon de jouets, was taken by Elizabeth Jordan.
M. Jacques Ferlac, teneur de livres, was played by Lee Moose.
The second play, "La Surprise d'Isidore," was longer and more difficult.
Dr. Picard, a brain specialist, instructs his servant to prepare a room for a
patient. Isidore, a friend of the doctor, who has not seen him for several years,
comes to- visit him. The servant, thinking he is the patient, carries his baggage
to the patient's room. The doctor is called away from his friend. Madame
Picard and her mother enter the room. Isidore, not knowing his friend is mar-
ried, thinks these ladies are the patients and they in turn think he is one.
Isidore is thoroughly disgusted and is about to leave when the doctor appears
and explains the mistake. The play was well acted and cleverly carried out.
In the last quarter the members had a picnic at the beach. They played
games, went swimming, ate lunch, and spoke French most of the time.
The officers for the year were: Virginia White, President, Mary Barstow,
Vice-President, and Lucile Riley, Secretary.
HE Algia Club is an organization of the girls in A. H. S. who have Won
their A's. Its several purposes are: to encourage its members and all
girls to show good sportsmanship in athletics, to aid the Student Body
in every Way possible, to encourage loyal support of all school teams, and, so-
cially, to give every member a good time.
Before she is eligible to the Algia Club, a girl must first Win her letter. To
do this, she must be exceptionally good in basketball, baseball, volleyball, tennis,
track, and gymnasium Work.
The activities of the Algia Club have been many during the past year.
Before the first football game of the season, members of the club made and
sold pompoms and arm bands.
October 26, an auction of old gymnasium suits and shoes was held in the
gym. This was a great success, for many of the girls supported it.
At the jitney dance before Christmas, the Algia members furnished refresh-
ments, greatly appreciated by the dancers.
It is the aim of the club to entertain its members at a party every year.
The officers are elected to hold office throughout the school year. They are:
Charlotte Neale, president, Marian Higgins, secretary, and Elizabeth Stein,
treasurer. Mrs. Crossvvhite, the gymnasium instructor, is the faculty member
The older members of the club are: Mildred Alles, Gladys Anderson, Mary
Barstow, Evelyn Bennett, Margaret Berg, Mary Eckert, Carol Fulton, Reva Hen-
derson, Marian Higgins, Esther Jackley, Catherine Murphy, Charlotte Neale,
Thelma Peters, Blanche Shull, and Elizabeth Stein.
Those who entered in the middle of the year are: Irene Andrus, Lora
Berry, Birdie Cusey, Elsie Fleming, Dorothy Ham, Mary Louise Peacock,
Katherine Bennett and Gladys Tobin.
HE Hi-Y Club is a world-wide organization of the Y. M. C. A, for boys of
high school age. The purpose of this organization is to create, maintain,
and extend throughout the school and community, high standards of
Christian character. The slogan is clean living, clean speech, clean athletics,
clean scholarship, and a contagious Christian character.
The members of the local chapter, who meet in Mr. Downing's office each
Monday night, are the big fellows of the school. They are striving in every
way to live up to their vow and thus raise the standard of A. H. S. They back
up the activities of the school and are ready to do anything for its development.
They do not stop by extending friendly deeds through their own school, but ex-
tend them on through the other schools by different conferences. The week be-
fore school started, three of the boys went to the Y. M. C. A. camp at Catalina
for a week of fun and inspiration. The day after Thanksgiving, ten of our fel-
lows together with the Secretary, Mr. Stevenson, went to San Diego to the
Southern California Older Boys' Conference, where they heard speeches from
some of the great men of the country on the problems of high school boys. On
March the tenth, some of the members went to Upland to a conference, where
three of the boys decided to take up boys work and are now leading younger
groups here at home.
One of the big things that the boys did this year was to give the Father and
Son banquet. It brought the father and son into closer relationship with each
other. The meetings each week are led by Mr. Johnson and after the discussion,
they either have a speaker or an athletic night, so that the boys have fun along
with their training.
The officers for this year are: Adrian Spoon, President, Warren Hooper,
Vice-President, Alvin Spoon, Secretary, Raymond Mills, Treasurer, G. O.
PRESIDENT AND YELL LEADER
A. I-I. S. ROOTERS CLUB
HE A. H. S. Rooters Club was organized the latter part of this year. It is
composed of a limited number of the most capable rooters of Alhambra City
High School. The commissioners thought it a good idea, so helped in or-
ganizing this club. A great deal of credit is due to Miss Walker and Nelson
David for their untiring efiforts in helping to form this organization.
Since this club has been organized there has been a great deal more enthus-
iasm shown in the cheering. Through the cooperation of the student body with
this club, Alhambra has been able to out cheer their opponents.
The object of this club is to promote better cheering at games and activities
in which Alhambra City High School participates.
At the first meeting Nelson David acted as chairman. The following officers
were elected: President, Kendall Smoot, Vice-President, Ted Burton, Secre-
tary, John Roodhouseg Treasurer, Rodman Houserg and Yell Leader, Frank
The active members of the A. H. S. Rooters Club are choosen from the
student body, with a limited number of one hundred, and an auxiliary club of
one hundred girls, who shall have their own officers but shall be under the
jurisdiction of the main club. VVith the cooperation of the girls a very success-
ful future is apparently in store for the club.
Due to the short time this club has been organized it has not been able to
reach as high a standard as older organizations in the school. It is sincerely
hoped that in the future it will be able to keep up the enthusiasm and interest
that it has aroused in such a short time and will continue to grow and become
one of the most important and active clubs of A. H. S.
R. DOWNING is the little man with the big smile for
everyone. Under the expert supervision of Mr.
Downing, both the football and basketball teains have
been coached. In the first mentioned sport, he was ham-
pered by the lack of material, but succeeded in developing
a team that tied our rivals and scored in all games but two.
He was ably assisted in football by Edward Jones, who
turned out a high class lightweight team. In basketball, Mr.
Downing succeeded in developing a Central League champ-
ionship heavyweight team and a lightweight team that
took the Southern California Championship. Mr. Down-
ingls splendid basketball coaching has given him a repu-
tation known throughout the entire state.
R. RANKER divides his time between track and
baseball. Although the track team was not very suc-
cessful in winning meets this year, it was not the
fault of the coach. Mr. Ranker worked hard every night
with the squad and deserves much credit for turning out as
good a team as he did with so little choice of good material.
The basketball season being so long cut into both track
and baseball and thus Mr. Ranker had some difficulty in
building up winning teams. As a baseball coach he is
famous for turning out championship teams, two having
gone into the semi-finals in the last few years. Alhambra
is indeed lucky to have such a man coach her baseball team.
R. HORNE, who succeeded Mr. Barnes as tennis
coach, two years ago, built up a championship team
last year, and although he has lost some of his best
men, this year he is working just as hard with the team and
will, no doubt, take the league. Mr. Horne is a friend to
everybody, always cheerful and willing to help. He is a
graduate of Harvard. Mr. Horne served during the war in
the Naval Reserve, and held the position of a lieutenant at
the time he resigned to teach at Alhambra. A tennis enthus-
iast himself, Mr. Horne loves the game and is just the man
to coach our school team. He is full of the Alhambra fight-
ing spirit and we hope his team comes out on top this year.
HEAVYWEIGHT FOOTBALL TEAM
OR years past A. H. S. has had a jinx trailing the football team. Last year
we were only able to score once. This year, however, much was done to break
this jinx, and in the future football will be more of a winning sport in
Although the team did not win a game, they held our old rivals, South Pasa-
dena, to a tie score and managed to get touchdowns in all games but two. Our
team had Monrovia, the league champions, quaking in their boots in the game
with them' and succeeded in holding them to the lowest margin of any squad in
The South Pasadena game was by far the most exciting of the season, and
although many of our team were in their first year of football, a remarkable
fighting spirit was developed. Time after time, South Pasadena worked the ball
within scoring distance of our goal, only to be held by our men. We came closer
to getting a touchdown than they did, but our usual football luck prevailed and,
although neither team scored, we won a moral victory. '
On the whole our team had a more successful season than any Alhambra
football squad has had for some years. Coach Downing deserves unlimited
credit for what he has done for Alhambra in football this year. Captain Rhoades,
playing his last year in a new position, was responsible for the untiring fighting
spirit of the team.
ln fact it is hard to mention any one of the squad without praising-all of
them, they worked hard the whole season.
The following is a schedule of league games played:
A. H. S ....................................... 0 South Pasadena ....... ......... 0
A. H. S ..... ....... ........ 6 C litrus ..........,...,..... ......... 2 1
A. H. S ....... ....... 7 Monrovia ..,......... .,..... - -12
A. H. S. ........ ....... 0 Covina .......... ......... 1 9
A. H. S ......... ....... 6 Glendale ...... ......... 1 8
of the State championship last year the
lt task from the first. It was hard to per-
uch from the team that we were not quite
as far as last year, we showed the people
a is always to be feared when Basket Ball is
l better results.
ith but one catastrophe, that of the Covina
s and in the first game succeeded in defeat-
e next week it defeated San Bernardino in
nt us up against Huntington Park in the
an off night however and our defeat by this
m fought hard. and, although our players
eir opponents, they developed such a team
The combination of David playing running
the help of Ritter, Nye, and VVyatt, Alham-
the South. On the defensive, Brewer and
kept their opponents a safe distance from
lof the team because of the splendid sports-
A. H. S. 33-Ventura 12
A. H. S. 28-San Bernardino 24
A. H. S. 17-Huntington Park 27
CAPTAIN CLIFFORD RITTER: Although only a
Junior, this was Cliff's last year on the team, and this
last season has been his best. He was high point man
for the year and the undisputed leader of the squad
throughout the season as a good captain should be.
Cliff was always on the job, always worked hard and
always fought for a victory in every game.
NELSON DAVID: Nelson also played his last sea-
son this year. He will be sorely missed next year. He
played as wonderful a game as last year, more splendid
if possible when we remember that he played in a posi-
tion foreign to him. Naturally, as a forward, it was a
handicap for him to play a combination of Guard
and Center. He came through in great shape and
deserves a world of credit.
IRVINE NYE : As Eorward,Nye was closely pressed
all season to hold this position and this accounts for
his consistent passing and team play thruout the sea-
son. Nye was not as brilliant a shot as last year, but
his floor work was far better. Next year should find
him at the top of his game and a valuable member of
LAMAR WYATT Wyatt came to us by the Holly-
wood Lightweights, which team he captained the
previous year. He was a wonderful shot and a good
floor man, but needs another year with our squad to
become accustomed to our style. Next year, working
with Nye as a team mate, we expect great things from
him. He is the type of fellow who will come through.
iT FOOTBALL TEAM
P. Jones, the A. H. S. 130-lb. team had a
ie heavyweight squad, and made the future
ug to which to look forward. Of the total
1 two and lost three, thereby taking fourth
ith Pasadena heavyweight game, they were
dgets and a week later by Citrus, in a close
rnpen their spirits any, and they took the
Monrovia and Covina.
showing these other schools that Alhambra
otball. In the last game of the season with
he champions to a tie score until the last two
goal was kicked by a Glendale player. The
efeats of the first team and always fought
1 turning out a winning team. VVith only
ook for a league-leading eleven next season.
smaller all the time, was a tower of strength
is fighting spirit next year.
league games played:
South Pasadena ...... ......... 2 6
Citrus ................... ......... 1 4
Monrovia ............ .,.,.. 7
Covina ...... r..... 6
i Glendale ..... ...... 9
ROY BREWER: Another Junior who has a place at
Center salted down for next year. This is Brewer 's
Qs second year on the first team. He has a remarkable
Q- X spring, plays the floor well, and on the defensive
leaves nothing to be desired. BreWer's only failing
is his modesty and terrible fear of the girls. Roy has
i been chosen Captain of next year's team.
KENDALL SMZOOT: Another Junior who cannot
represent the school next year. Smoot played basket-
ball for the first time this year and made the team
from the beginning. As a Standing Guard, he was
always dependable, always cool-headed and steady,
never disturbed by any opponents' attempt to rough
it, and altogether, a player the coach could not leave
on the bench.
MELVYN SMITH: A Senior and playing his last
year on the team. Smith never attempted basketball
before. He could have been a Wonderful player had
he gone out for the team when a Freshman. As it Was
he was consistent and steady, and of great value to the
team. In the last game when Smoot Was injured,
Smith was sent in and played a game of championship
John Roodhouse, Burlen Ewers, Jack Rhoades, Harold Farr, Pete Lous-
taunou, and Alfred Dooley made up the remainder of the squad. Of these
Roodhouse is a letter man, though a Sophomore. Evvers a Junior was on the
squad for the second time. If it was not for the extra men on the squad a champ-
ionship first team would be out of the question. These men are not subs. Their
ability is almost as high as the men who play in every game. But only tive
men can play at once, and the extra men who make the first string, work hard
every day to keep their places, deserve the same credit as the first team men.
I LIGI-ITVVEIGI-IT BASKETBALL
HE lightweight squad lost but three of last year 's 130 lb. team and had
last yearis league champion 110 lb. team from whom to pick. With this
material, Coach Downing, alternating work with the two squads, suc-
ceeded in developing a championship team.
At the first of the season the team gained a reputation by defeating Hunting-
ton Park, last year 's State champions. After that, they were victorious until
defeated by Whittier in a practice game. They revenged this, however, when
they played that team for the Southern California Championship,
Taking the Central League without a defeat, they entered the playoffs and
defeated Fillmore in the first game. In the second game they defeated Norwalk
on an outdoor court, thus bringing Whittier and Alhambra together in the finals.
A three game series was decided upon and we captured the first game on our
own court. The second game on Whittier College floor was one of the fastest
seen this year, and our team, by wonderful fighting, overcame a big lead and
won, thereby getting the Southern California title.
The C. I. F. ruling, would not allow the lightweights to go any further or
A. H. S. would, no doubt, be champions of the State. g
NVith Bowers and Rhoades alternating with Mills and Wellington, a superior
scoring combination was formed. Dutcher and Loustaunou, as centers out-
jumped all opponents, and made a strong defensive. Moose and Burton played
a fighting game as guards.
On the whole Alhambra has reason to be proud of the midgets for their
splendid showing this year.
The following is a schedule of league and play-off games:
A. H. S. 18-Citrus 11 A. H. S. 49-Fillmore 10
A. H. S. 19-So. Pasadena 5 A. H. S. 23-Maricopa 5
A. H. S. 19-Glendale 8 A. H. S. 27-Norwalk 18
A. H. S. 12-Monrovia 10 A. H. S. 33-Whittier 26
Covina Forfeited A. H. S. 36- Whittier 33
FRED BOWERS: Sophomore and Captain of the
lightweight team. Team mate with Rhoades and much
like him, played in only one losing game in two years.
Bowers plays either Forward or Center and will
develop into a wonderful Basket Ball player. Un-
like Dick Rhoades, Fred has an inborn fear of the
girls which handicaps him somewhat. Experience no
RICHARD RHOADES played on the lightweights
for the second season. He is a Sophomore and played
on the 110 pound team last year. He passes and
shoots with whirlwind speed, but needs experience
to steady him and to give poise to his work. He has
unlimited energy and ambition and when he learns
to conserve it, he will be a valuable and versatile
doubt, will overcome many difficulties.
LOREN WELLINGTON: Otherwise known as
UDuke," and a Senior. Duke played his best game
this year, though somewhat erratic at times. When
Duke had a Hshootin' streak", he was hard to beat by
any team. Three years on the lightweights gave him
experience that was very valuabl to the team, and
which will be greatly missed next ear. t
PIERRE LOUSTAUNOU: Senior and a member of
the first team during the league season. He was the
pivot man in all the lightweight formations. Dutcher,
who played Center during the league season, was
injured, and Pete stepped into the breach 5 relin-
quished his chance at a first team letter, and gave all
he had for the team. His efforts carried the light-
weights to the Championship of Southern California.
Q ..aH Q
TED BURTON: One of the best lightweights that
ever represented Alhambra. He is a Senior and
played Standing Guard. His work was always of a
high order. Ted never had an off day, and his play-
ing was always ot' a high standard. Add to a steady,
heady game, frequent flashes of brilliant work, and
you have a game worth seeing.
A LEE MOOSE has one more year to represent Alham-
bra and will probably graduate to the first team squad
next year. His work as Running Guard was so good
that when he was out of the game the team work was
greatly handicapped. He scored almost as much as
the Forwards and yet his defense was always air-
RAYMOND MILLS: A Senior and a member of the
lightweight team for three years. Mills was always
out for practice and always on the job working hard
A for the good of the team. Though never a flashy or
showy player, he was always a dependable one. He
will be missed from the team next year.
The list of extra men on the lightweight squad is so long that it is impossible
to give mention to all. Nineteen lightweights were out for practice during the
early season. At the last of the season fifteen men reported for every game.
These fellows are the ones who will be making the first team next year and the
next. Most of them are sophomores and all have ability. Prominent among
these are Doty, Dutcher, Atwood, Harman, Sager, Harris, Manuel, Anderson,
Hawthorne, Olson, lVard, and Bruner. Of this number the first three are letter
men this year.
RACK in A. H. S. has never been a very successful sport and this year it
has not improved much. The Student Body does not seem to care whether
Alhambra has a track team or not.
This year the captain, coach, and manager worked hard to get some show of
spirit from the students, but when the rooters from Alhambra were counted at the
Central League Meet, the most important of the year, they amounted to the
total of 19.
The team 's hard luck began early in the season when Captain West sprained
his ankle, thus keeping him out of the meets until the regular league meet. There
were a number of ambitious fellows out at the first of the year but they kept
gradually dropping out. Those that did stay with the squad were out every
night working hard.
Meets were held with Citrus, Covina, Monrovia, South Pasadena and El
Monte, giving much needed practice to our fellows, and although not so victor-
ious, we were able to take enough first places to achieve a record of having a
fast man in the hundred and two-twenty yard dashes, a good broad jumper, and
good hurdle and distance men. After a series of these meets, A. H. S. entered
the Central League meet with Captain West back in the fold.
Alhambra showed up well in this meet by taking fourth place. This may not
seem very high, but when you consider that records were broken and that the
meet was the fastest held for many years, it does not seem so bad. Captain
West succeeded in taking second place in the high hurdles and second in the
high jump. ,Rembao showed up well also taking two seconds and a third, while
Rex and Rhodes made up the rest of Alhambra 's place winners. In the meet we
successfully defeated Citrus and our old rival, South Pasadena.
Let us hope that next year the A. H. S. students will support some other
branch of athletics besides basketball. Then we will be more successful in
annexing championships in other sports as well.
The track team was made up of the following men: Cap 't West, Rembao,
Rhoades, Greminger, Carroll, Byers, Horn, Van Duyne, Rex, Siris, McBride,
Parker, Spoon, and Yocum. - '
Alhambra came in third in the lightweight meet held in the forenoon of the
Central League meet. Not much attention is paid to the lightweights, but it
must be remembered that they are building up our future heavyweight teams.
Best records for the year made by our men:
Event Man Time or Distance
100 Yd. Dash Rembao 10 2X5
220 Yd. Dash Rembao 23 2X5
880 Yd. Dash Horn 2 :10
440 Yd. Dash Porter
Mile Run McBride 5:17
High Hurdles VVest 16 2X5
Low Hurdles Rhoades 27 2X5
Pole Vault Carroll 10 ft. 7 in.
Shot Put Yocum 37 ft.
Discus Rex 105 ft.
High Jump Rembao 5:9 in.
West Broad Jump 20 :6 1X2 in.
if -if :L
The events and their results of the Central League meet are as follows:
1. 880-yard run-Appling CS. P.D, first, Glogle CCOVD, second, Hutchin-
son CCOVD, third, Horn CAD, fourth. Time, 2 :03 4-5.
2. Pole vault-Lurchin CGD, first, Beohn CGD, second, Elliott CGD, third,
Boreman CMD, fourth. Height, 10 feet 6 inches.
3. 100-yard dash, finals-Shaw CMD, first Roberts CCitD, second, Rem-
bao CAD, third, Nickle CCitD, fourth. Time, 10:1.
4. Shot-put-Anderson CMD, first, Elliott CGD, second, Chenoworth CCitD,
third, Duarte CMD, fourth. Distance, 44 feet 7 inches.
5. 120-yard high hurdles, finals-Shaver CCovD, first, DVest CAD, second,
Temple CCovD, third, Nerdrum CCitD, fourth. Time, 16 :3.
6. Discus throw-Boots CCovD, first, Clouse CGD, second, Rex CAD, third,
LaVela CGD, fourth. Distance, 107 feet 10 inches.
7. 440-yard dash-McHann CCovD, first, Baley CGD, second, Pollard
CCovD, third, Miller CMD, fourth. Time 53:0 4-5.
8. High jump-Shaver CCovD, first, DVest CAD, second, Hutchinson
CCovD, third, Bender CMD, fourth. Height, 5 feet 8 inches.
9. 220-yard dash, finals-Shaw CMD, first, Rembao CAD, second, VVilliams
CCitD and Hanson CGD, tied for third. Time 23 :0 3-5.
10. Low hurdles, finals-Cloan CCovD, first, Hollins CMD, second, Kel-
esy CGD, third, McHann CCovD, fourth. Time 27:0 1-5.
11. Broad jump-Shaver CCovD, first, Rembeau CAD, second, Rhoades
CAD, third, Sloan CCovD, fourth. Distance, 20 feet 9 inch.
12. Mile run-Appling CS. P.D, first, Ytlarrel CCovD, second, Hawes
CCitD, third, Hutchinson CCOVD, fourth. Time, 4:45 3-5.
13. Half mile, four-man relay-Covina, first, Glendale, second, Mon-
rovia, third, Citrus, fourth. Time 1:37.
N YEARS past Alhambra has acquired a good record in baseball and has
always been near the top when that sport was mentioned. Because the an-
nual goes to press so early, it is difficult to get a complete write-up on the
baseball season. Again this year the extra-long basketball season interfered with
early baseball practice and it was hard for the team to be in first class shape by
the first game.
Last year we were second only to Franklin, the Southern California cham-
pions, and this year with the same infield and pitcher back on the job, besides
the other new material the team looked for a successful season.
Baseball practice started during the track season and between the two,
Coach Ranker had a decided job on his hands. A few practice games were
played, without our regular line-up and although we were not so victorious,
it was a splendid experience for those who played, as they are expected to be
our next year's baseball team.
The team which Alhambra put in the field was one that was full of pep and
never lacking in the fighting spirit that is so necessary to make a successful
team. With what was termed as the smallest and snappiest infield in the
league our nine did not have to worry over that department at all. Captain
David, playing his last year, was always ready to do his level best for A. H. S.
Hoyt Porter was the best third baseman in the league last year and will be this
year and next year, he can always be depended upon. Ritter, at second base,
played a heady game at all times and Nye and Rogers alternating at the initial
sack were snagging them from all corners. The outfield, made up entirely of
new men this year, was always dependable and all of them will be here to help
A. H. S. win again next year.
Hard luck was in evidence only once and that in a practice game when
Moose, who had practically cinched a place in the outfield, broke a bone in his
foot and was out the rest of the season. '
Too much cannot be said of the moundsmen and catchers who worked
hard all season and were relied on to win games. Riddle and Flinker were
the pitchers while Crossley and Donaldson took charge of the receiving end.
On the whole it looks as though A. H. S. was about to take its second
league pennant of the year.
ALI-IAMBRA I3-SOUTH PASADENA I2 A
Friday the 13th was Alhambra's lucky day. The team journeyed over to
South Pasadena for the first league game of the seeason. As the first game it
was of course full of errorsand wild throws. Flinker, playing exceptionally
well, pitched himself out of a tight squeeze in the last inning by striking the
last man out. Nye, playing shortstop in David's place, did splendid work by
getting a three-base hit. All the team were hitting equally well and they well
deserved the victory.
A. H. S. 5-EL MONTE 3
Following our victory over South Pasadena we were confident that we
could defeat the world and to prove it, practice games were played on both
Monday and Tuesday following. On Monday El Monte came over and was
defeated by a score of 5 to 3.
Q ALI-IAMBRA 6--CALTECI-I 4
On the following day, the Caltech Freshmen came over, expecting to
swamp us. David was pitching his first game and struck out twelve men and
V BASEBALL TEAM
allowed only four hits. The game continually changed back and forth, but at
the critical moment, our team squeezed in a run. At the end of the seventh
inning, in which the game was to be called, the score was a tie. In the eighth
inning we defeated them 6 to 4. '
ALHAMBRA 2-CITRUS 4
Our hopes for the pennant were lost by this unexpected defeat. Up until
the eighth inning the game was the best seen this year, but in that fatal inning
Flinker, who had been pitching good ball, was touched for enough hits, which
allowed Citrus four runs. The game was played on their diamond and due
to the recent rains the field was in a bad condition. However, we do not wish
to offer excuses and despite this defeat, the team will continue to fight hard
the rest of the season.
David ...,.....i,i.... .
Pitcher, Center Field
Porter .,.,..., ..........
Crossly ,.................................l.,. Catcher Smoot .,....i... ...... . Right Field
Donaldson. ,r..,.,,i,.,,........,.....,,,. Catcher Riddle .....,. ...... L eft Field
Nye. .........,,.... ,..,.. P itcher, Shortstop Houser ..... ......,.. . -..Field
Flinker ....... ,.,....,,,...,.......... P itcher Balmer ...... ..,V F ield
Rogers ...... ...,...g.. F irst Base Jenks ......... ......... . Field
Ritter .,....... ..,.... S econd Base HUGSOH g,....... .Field
x C4 Ei Rf.
BOYS: TENNIS TEAM
ENNIS in Alhambra is never a losing sport and in recent years A. H. S.
has acquired quite a reputation in its tennis teams. Last year A. H. S,
captured the Central League Championship and this year is expected to do
the same, although it has lost its best player, Fred Houser.
At the first of the year, the team was unfortunate in losing Robert Behlow
because of ineligibility. Following this James Brown, who had taken Robert's
place, left school. Paul Anstedt, who took J ames' place, also left school. Now
however Behlow has been declared eligible and the team is finally in its stride.
A round-robin was held at the first of the year to determine the standings.
The results were: Rodman Houser first Robert Behlow second, Leland Mills
third, and Jack Pote fourth. At the beginning of the season, however, the team
was composed of Houser, Behlow, Mills, Pote, Loustaunou, and Cowan.
Practice matches were started early and, although the team did not win all
of them, the squad made a very good showing for pre-season work. It might be
mentioned here that Alhambra was well represented at the Mid-Winter Tennis
Tournament, Fred Houser capturing the Junior Cup, while Rodman won the
A. I-I. S. 9-HARVARD 8
Rodman Houser defeated Castellanos in two straight sets. Behlow was de-
feated by Ward, but made up for it when paired with Houser and together de-
feated thein opponents in first doubles. Pote lost his match, while Anstedt, play-
ing fourth man, won in straight sets. Second doubles were lost.
A. H. S. 8-PASADENA 6 '
In a later match the team showed their worth by defeating the Pasadena
team, considered the strongest in the City League. Rodman Houser, in defeating
Stocks, Pasadena is first man, had the honor of being first victory over that boy
in three years.
cup for boys' singles.
GIRLS ' TENNIS TEAM
ENNIS is the only interscholastic branch of athletics in which girls partici-
pate and for years A. H. S. has shown rival schools that our girls' tennis
team is on the same standard as that of the boys.
The team had hard luck from the first of the season. Katherine Bennett,
who was playing in iirst place, had to discontinue because of her health.
Then Aileen Williams, a girl from Whom much was expected, left Alhambra to
go to Pasadena, where she immediately made the team. This alone was enough
to make the girls discouraged, but yet they always retained the same old A. H. S.
A series of practice games were held early in the season, and although not
victorious in all games, the team Won a majority of the matches. For a while
the girls seemed to lose interest in tennis and ceased to come out for practice.
Mr. Horne discovered this and arranged a match with Pasadena. The girls
were defeated badly and now are out working hard all the time.
A girls, round-robin was held at the first of the year to determine the places
on the team. The results Were as follows: Katherine Bennett, first, Beth Pease,
second, Elizabeth Stein, third, and Sarah Ann Eckert with Dorothy Ham com-
posing the remainder of the team. We Will have all but one of these girls back
again next year.
In January one of the iirst matches was played when the girls Went over to
the Collegiate school in Los Angeles. There they were defeated by the score of
14-1. Not discouraged by this, they defeated Fullerton 10-0, and then when
Collegiate came for the return match, expecting an easy victory, our girls sur-
prised them and Won by a score of 6-3.
Although it is too early to get any positive information as to the chances
of capturing the Central League banner, A. H. S. is expected to be very near the
' SENIOR BASKETBALL TEAM
URING the past year, girls' athletics have truly succeeded at A. H. S, A
greater interest has been shown, and more girls have turned out to prac-
tices and games, to play and support their teams, than ever before. Per-
haps this fact is due to the pleasure gained in striving to make one's team a Win-
ning team. But it is also true that every girl appreciates the physical benefits
derived from participating in athletics. p
Since all interscholastic sports, excepting tennis, are not permitted at A. H.
S., the different activities are interclass.
The major sport is basketball and to the winning team a silver cup is pre-
sented every year. The Seniors took the championship from the Sophomores
this year, in the finals, by a score of 13-7. The girls who played on the team
shown above are:
Q Mildred Alles
Forwards. .,...,,...... r.,... M arian Higgins
2 Catherine Murphy
Jumping Center ........ ......... E lizabeth Stein
Running Center ---ipppA- Charlotte Neale
H I Florence Pgiwer
- Reva Henderson
Guards. .r...... ..... E dith Sehoonover
A Adrienne Zick
The Sophomores Won the volleyball championship, but the results of base-
ball, track, and tennis cannot be determined before- the annual goes to press.
Here's to the girls' athletics, and may they ever be successful in the years
Ni ne ty-six
Tlnr: PASSESALIKE A so
Mon., 11-School again! ll Great flocks of students congregate in halls, puzzling
Tues., 12-Freshmen entertain upper classmen in assembly. Many artists are
Fri., 15-First regular assembly with all Student Body officers performing.
Mon., 18-Senior class holds election. Roger Clapp was elected father of his class.
Tues., 19-Juniors followed example of Seniors, and elected oificers also.
Fri., 28-Seniors secure one hundred per cent Student Body. VVatch other
Fri., 29-Seniors, clothed in purple and white, rendered HThe Sneak" in as-
NVed., 4-First lVednesday treat given by Miss Leona Neblett, violinist.
Fri., 7-Melvyn Smith, new Debating Commissioner, leads assembly. Tryouts
held for Southern California and Central League debaters. Also, first ap-
pearance of the A. H. S. Boys' Glee Club.
Thurs., 12-No school on account of teachers? institute. Few tears noted among
Fri., 13-4'Perry-Dilly" and his puppet show. Vile especially enjoyed "High
and Low. H
lVed., 18-Second treat was Earl Meeker, noted baritone.
Thurs., 19-Juniors decide on "Clarence'l for class play.
Fri., 20-First league football game. VVe tied our old rival, South Pasadena, to
a 0-0 score. VVe then staged a rally there at night, they furnishing refresh-
ments, i. e., tomatoes and pies.
Thurs., 26-'fFourteen" is presented by Drama Club. Dorothy Jo is seen in
role of society dame, VVe liked her "less" dress Csleeveless, backless, etc.D
WHEN A FELLLR
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Fri., 27-Football game with Citrus. The farmers proved too much for A. H.
S. ers. Press convention held at L. A. High and delegates sent from A. H. S.
Tues., 31-Teachers hold hallowe'en party in Science Building. Spooks !!
Wed., 1-The "Orpheus Fourn Knot an autoj gives splendid program. Lottie
Neale falls in love with the youngish gentleman, third from the right.
Fri., 3--We all went over to Monrovia to see our team put up a good fight. Also
we nearly got ptomaine poisoning from "hot dogsw purchased there.
VVed., 8-Scholarship assembly and pins awarded to brilliant students.
Fri., 10-Meda and Helen go to Long Beach for Girls' League Convention.
Sat., 11-Lightweights celebrate the signing of Armistice by cleaning up on Co-
vina 27-6. Parl Welch breaks suspenders or something in big game, making
the score 9-0 for Covina.
Thurs., 16-Another vacation for us tired, over-worked students.
Frances Russell 's birthday. CVacation on account of teachers' institute.J
Fri., 17-Exit football-Glendale game cause of severe lecture being delivered
to frivolous students by Nelson David. We needed it. Game ends, tears!
Mon., 20-"Sophs" stage boxing and wrestling match in gym.
Tues., 21-Dr. Munson Cnot the medicine manj orated on the West Indies. We
were glad to learn that the banana plant is a vegetable, though not available
Fri., 24-Football letters given out. Inter-class basketball started. Hooray for
Thurs., 30--Turkey day-Ed. Jones stars in American Legion football game.
Sat., 2-P. T. A. Dance in gym. Mlany families present.
Mon., 4-Beginning of American Education week. Rev. Barnhart spoke on
"Citizenship ' '
Tues., 5-Miss Kemper soloed in assembly. We certainly enjoyed the tenor-or
soprano qualities of her voice.
Fri., 8-Fullerton succumbs to A. H. S., steam-rollers, Elwood, Melvyn, Frances
Wed., 13-Juniors shine in "Clarence"
Fri., 15-Debate with Citrus-We win!
Tues., 19-We adjourn for vacation. Many prominent students pass away the
time by delivering packages at 40c per hour.
Sun., 25-Merry Christmas. Everybody rises early to explore contents of stock-
Tues., 2-Students trip over each other, hurrying back to school.
Fri., 5-San Diego falls before our invincible basket ball team. Their suits
were too loud--being purple and white striped.
Mon., 8-School robbed. Still tracing robbers.
Fri., 12-We helped dedicate Citrus' new gym by letting them make 16 points
to our 32.
Mon., 15-Big light around Candy Stand-In attempt to relieve F. Dunbar of
his highly colored golf hose, Parl Welch, Jack Rhoades and Kendall Smoot
were badly battered.
Tues., 16-Barton Curry arrested while hurrying to school in Ford Sedan.
VVed., 17-Warren Hooper socked. Senor Vasquez delivers delightful oration
on Mexico, illustrated by beautiful scenic views. Students amazed at large
numbers of Fords in Mexico.
Fri., 19-Annuals go on sale. We defeat South Pas. This was in basket ball.
Mr. Barnes' Elsinore infants fall before our speedy lightweights.
Sat., 20-Elsinore again succumbs, to our tennis team now.
Tues., 23-Ruffians shear Dick Van Duyne and Bob Temple's lengthy locks.
Thurs., 25-Senior girls defeat Sophs in gruelling basketball game. Many finger
nails broken and hair nets torn.
Fri., 26-Le Trio Moderne heard. f ,
Mon., 29-Rain-Cweather man predicts "clear, with slight westerly Winds."D
Tues., 30-More rain. Boys celebrate in lower hall. Afterwards spend 6th pe-
riod repairing damages in Mr. Bettinger's office. .
Thurs., 1-Many leave school to scale snowclad Mts. Annual vaudeville is great
success. "If you don lt think so, you're crazy."
Fri., 2-Unusually large number linger to witness A. H. S. defeat Monrovia ca-
saba tossers, because of report cards having been given out, the number hated
to break the news to father, Lora Berry graduates.
Mon., 5-New Freshies given welcome. Many proposals. '
Mon., 12-We guess that Lincoln wasn't born on a holiday after all.
Fri., 16-The Senior play cast is chosen. Three cheers for 'LThe Man from
Home." Debate with Santa Monica. .
VVed., 21-U. S. C. Glee Club gives a very interesting concert. Joel Reger and
Chisey have a little spat. Crowds watch fight in back of the felt factory,
until Mr. Downing arrives and breaks it up. It's a draw.
Thurs., 22-Nice program to make up for no holiday. Joyce James interprets
Fri., 23-Great yelling contest. Senior girls remove hair ribbons from Juniors.
Ventura sadly wends way home without the bacon.
Mon., 26wDick Rhoades receives birthday greetings via the spanking machine.
Thurs., 1-Mr. Gross gives horrible History test.
Fri., 2-Senior pictures arrive, much oh 's and ah's. Girls' League party. Miss
Shropshire and VValker render HMr. Gallagher and Mr. Sheanf' with
all the proper scenery. VVe defeat San Bernardino at the U. S. C. gym, 28-24.
Tues., 6-Freshies hold mid-year election. Lots of graft was evident.
Fri., 8-Kendall leads yells at South Pas. debate, which we won. Also the light-
weights defeated Norwalk.
Sat., 9-Waterloo!!! We fell before the So. Cal. Champs, the Huntington Park
Tues., 13-However, we defeated Whittier's lightweights in the playoff for the
So. Cal. Champ.
Thurs., 15-HThe Shepherd in the Distance" was presented by the Drama Club,
directed by Joel Reger, and acted by Dick Van Duyne and others. Much
barefoot dancing and goats present.
Fri., 16-Soph Hop-HA wonderful time was had by all.'7
Fri., 23-Oratorical Contest held-Lawrence Vxfhite being the best.
Sat., 24-League Track Meet held at Occidental-Several parties voyage to
Balboa to inhale 'tsalt sea breezesf' Art and Marian tip over in canoe.
C One Hundred One
Thurs., 5-Big Auction! Eddie and Warren auction off jewelry and fountain
Fri., 6-"Bozo Three" sing "Carolina in the Morning" in assembly.
Wed., 11--"Tag Day." First performance of "The Man from Home." Au-
dience smitten by Joe I-Iamm's manly beauty.
Thurs., 12-Tramp Day-Many students were not recognized, dressed in patches,
derbies, glasses, umbrellas, barrels, false teeth, etc.
Fri., 13-We again defeat South Pas. Baseball this time. By great will power
A. H. S. rooters abstained from a iight.
the city manager form of government is the best.
Sat., 14-Pas. debate-Melvyn and Augusta convince judges and others that
the city manager form of government is the best.
Tues., 17-Nickel Dance. Mr. Routt very popular.
Wed., 18-Music department gives concert. Joel Reger receives encore. Stu-
dents thrilled with Xylophone solo.
Fri., 20-Baseball game at Citrus. Heavyweight basketball letter and track
letters given out. Cliff. Ritter presents pennant of Central League Cham-
pionship. Roy Brewer, new captain, shyly makes a speech to the boys.
Tues., 24-Girls hold a track meet. Hooray for the Seniors!
VVed., 25-Student Body treat under the direction of the renowned Irving
Abrahamson. Exceptionally good.
Thurs., 26-Frosh-Soph debate. Much money lost on losing side. "Ile" and
"Three Pills in a Bottle" presented at the Drama club. Cliff is the hit of
Fri., 27-Annual, accompanied by prayers of staff and Adrienne Zick, goes
to press. Baseball game with Covina, and Cliff makes a home run. Ora-
torical contest at Pasadena.
Sat., 30-Southern California track meet at Santa Monica.
Tues., 1-Many nature lover students hang May baskets. Nickel dance a great
success. South Pasadena Frosh baseball game
Wed., 2-Frieda Peycke gives many clever pianologues at Wednesday treat.
Thurs., 4-Honor Society gives play in assembly. Honor students take a quar-
ter day of rest.
Fri., 4-Baseball with Glendale here.
Wed., 9-Student Body treat.
Thurs., 10-"Sweetmeat" game presented by Connie Sharp.
Fri., 11-Baseball game with Monrovia here.
Tues., 15-Student Body election is held. Great excitement.
Thurs., 17-Drama club presents one-act plays. Helen is quite a star.
Fri., 25-Junior-Senior dance is held. Juniors are good entertainers.
Tues., 29-Nickel dance is great success. Many side attractions.
VVed., 30-Decoration Day and no school.
Tues., 5-Fatal day on which tyrants decide whether seniors are going to grad-
uate. Tears and smiles.
Sun., 10-Baccaleaureate sermon.
Wed., 13-Class night. Lots of pigtails, coolies and laundrymen.
Thurs., 14-Commencement. Many pretty dresses are noticed.
Fri., 15-General Assembly. Many speeches and tearful farewells.
One Hundred Two
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VFWO WILD TEAMS THIS YEAR'
Vtlhatever trouble Adam had
No man could make him sore
By saying, when he told a joke,
L'I've heard that one before."-EX.
Mr. Ritter Cin Englishj: 'WVhere is there a change in atmosphere of this
Frank: "In the fourth part, where it begins to rain."
"Donald,7' asked the teacher at school, 'Kwhat was the name of the first
'AGQO1-ge YVE1Sl1l11gl0ll,M replied Donald with conviction,
HOh, no, Donald, VVashington didn't come until long afterwards. Adam
was the first man.
HAW, Wellf' snorted Donald in disgust, "of course, if youlre talking about
Men with convictions are numbered in the penitentiaries.
One Hundred Four
One Hundred Five
I'Calif0rnia'5 Finest Suburban Store"
MEN'S, WOMENS AND CHILDRENS APPAREL
DRY GOODS, SHOES, ETC.
20 W. Main St., Alhambra, Cal.
Mr. Harris: 'fExplain the meaning' of 'ebonitef "
Walter Cdreaminglyjz "Got to see Mama ebonite Cevery nitej or you
can't see Mama at all."
J ack: "Will you go to the dance with me?"
Thelma: "No, I can 't, but I will introduce you to a handsome and clever
b Jack: "I don 't want a handsome and clever girl, I Want you."
THE HARDWARE MAN
ll W. INIAIN ST. PHONE 163
Evelyn: "I was dancing last night and I'm so tired."
Parl: 4'Feet ache, I suppose."
Evelyn: "No, my shoulders hurtf'
Boss: UDon't you know this is my private office? How much did you pay
the office boy to get in'?'I
Senior Cjob huntingj : HI got in free, sir. It says, "No Admission" on
One Hundred Six
ALHAMBRAAS LEADING DRUG STORE
THIRD AND MAIN STREETS
COMPLETE LINE DRUGS, TOILET ARTICLES, SUNDRIES
Better Ice Cream Soda.:
Mother Cto son just from collegej : "John, bring me a stick of Wood."
Father Calso from collegej : "Transport from the recumbent collection of
combustive material on the threshold of this edifice, the curtailed excrescence of
a defunct tree. ' '-Ex.
Mr. Harris fexcitedlyj : "One of my students stole all the alcohol out of
my laboratory. ' '
Miss Greene: "That7s nothing. Just after a lecture on nitrates, one of my
students stole all of the silver out of the silver nitrate. "
Silently, one by one,
In the record of the teachers,
Blossom the little zeros-
The forget-me-nots of the Freshies.
Mr. Werre: "What is Wind?"
Catherine: 4'It's moving air."
Mr. Werre: "Well, what is a cyclone. '
Catherine: "Oh, that 's air in a hurry
FACTORY SALES AND
Willard Storage Batteries
Delco, Remy and Klaxon
AW-'Gaim HUM, American, Bosch
YW HAVEN'-V SHE, DRUQHER Auto-Lite, Atwater-Kent
GaT Flo CHANCE R-:RSAH glggpi Wagner Electric Systems
'OL9 C511 Westinghouse, Briggs
0" ff Stratton
X-Q ,- z f ALHAMBRA AUTO
5,5 ff eafisn j FRED B. GILLENWATERS
5 S Q' 95:3-'ff' wx
-ei UPI?-eaiva -f .lf-
hegfb-,,qI,.IIn,x 1 11-13 EAST MAIN Phone 348
' THAT RESTLESS AGE
One Hundred Seven
FAMOUS SAYINGS OF FAMOUS PEOPLE
Samson-"I'm strong for you, kid."
.David-"The bigger they are, the harder they fall."
Cleopatra-"You're an easy Mark, Anthony."
Helen of Troy-L' So this is Paris. "
Solomon-"I love the ladies."
M ethusla,-HThe first hundred years are the hardestf'
Queen Elizabeth Cto Sir VValterj-"Keep your shirt on."
Captain If?-dd-441,111 the goatf'
Bud: "I say, Bob, if Los Angeles had an earthquake, would Eagle Rock?
- Bob: 'fNo, but Hollywood."
Kendall: "I 'm a little horse Choarsej this morning. "
Meda: "I'm a little buggy, let 's hitch up and go for a ride."
Miss Hudson: "Lawrence, have you read Adam Bede'?'l
Lawrence: 4'Eh? Adam n' Eve? Naw.'7
Miss Hudson: "Did11't you ever hear of George Eliot 'V'
Lawrence: 4'Sure, I've heard of him-but I never read that book."
"Gifts That Last"
Therelv Nothing Better
For Graduation v
HIGH GRADE , DIAMONDS
WATCH Thar C' Gift WATCHES
REPAIRING Of Jewelry SILVERWARE
Zgprarfs Gift bijup
218 W. MAIN STREET ALHAMBRA, CAL.
One Hundred Eight
SCHOOL DAYS are days that We all cherish and a comprehensive record
should be kept of them. The Kodak Album is the best record.
Your memory will fail you but pictures never Will.
We have a complete line of Kodaks, Albums, and all accessories that go to make
015132 burn Shop
such a record.
108 W. MAIN ST.
Miss Blount: "NVhat is a skeleton ?"
J. James: "A skeleton is a-well, a stack of bones With the people scraped
Simpson: HDo you think it would be foolish for me to marry my intel-
lectual inferior ? ' '
Lottie: "More than foolish, impossible."
LET TIME TELL
You are not parting with an awful lot
of cash when you pay for your new shoes,
but you are paying for a very valuable pair
of shoes. ln service, in style, in comfort-
they qualify. If they don't, tell us!
Alhambra Shoe Store
ll3 XV. Main St., Alhambra
R. MUNSON and his
trusty crew extend to the
Graduates of the Class
of 1923 of the Alhambra High
School their most hearty congrat-
ulations for the high standard
with which they have completed
their school duties, and wish
for their success through life.
One Hundred Nine
Radio Supplies at Right Prices
Thor and Western Electric Washers
S 81 H SERVICE ELECTRIC COMPANY
214 W. Main Street
Phone Alhambra 1116
Clarence: "What makes you so small?
Ted: "I was brought up on condensed milk. "
Mary had been very much afraid of dogs. One day, after a struggle to get
her to pass a large dog on the corner, her mother scolded her for the unneees
"Well," was her reply, "Y0u'd be afraid of dogs if you were as low down
as I am. l '-Ex.
FIRST NATIONAL PICTURES
Where You See This Trade-Mark
V 9 fix
You Will Find the Best
est wishes to the Class of 1923
and may each one of you
have a long, happy and
25 West Main Street
One Hundred Ten
B I C Y C L E S
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SPORTING GOODS SUPPLIES
"Pa, where was Babe Ruth born?" asked Virgil.
Pa: "I don't know."
Virgil: "Say, Pa, will you buy me a history of the United States?"
Miss Lord: "When did the arrival of learning begin?"
Roy: "The night before Exams."
Miss Smith: "Isn't that right?"
Paul Cwaking up after long silencej : "Oh, yeh, sure, uh huh-O, I mean
,Estherz "How fresh these flowers are, Frank. There is some dew on them
yet' Frank: "Yes, but I'11 pay that tomorrow."
E If our thoughts could be read, isn't it true that our faces would be redder.
One Hundred Eleven
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sexo K-f i.-Z i laz taa 1
-H15 IHlT'lfiT1Ol'1'- -
The first scriptural mention of the automobile was when Elijah went up
heaven on high.-EX.
Mr. Harris to student: HBy what means is electricity transinittedlli'
Mr. Harris: t'Correct, and how is electricity measured?"
Mr. Harris: "One hundred per cent."
GETTING THE COIVIFORTS OF LIFE
APPINESS reigns and a spirit of contentment prevails in the white,
vine-covered cottage around the corner. It is owned by one of
the regular fellows whom we all know. In front, half-hidden
among the trees, awaits an auto ready to take the family out for an
afternoon's pleasure. All hisland all paid for.
Surely an inspiration to all that behold. It represents, as do most of the
worth-While things of life, a background of hard work, study and thrift.
The comforts of life are within the reach of all. Happiness and contentment
can, if you so Will, belong to you.
Are you comfortable and happy in your surroundings or disgruntled with
your lot in life?
Hard work and systematic savings are the graces that open comfort's door.
Regularly setting aside a portion of the income, keeps it open.
THE FIRST NATIONAL BANK OF ALHAMBRA
THE HOME BANK
One Hundred Twelve
MEN'S CLOTHING AND FURNISHINGS
CORISON 8z SMITH mm F
4 W. Main St. Phone 152-W
WHEN IT'S GROCERIES, THINK OF PEASE
H. M. PEASE COMPANY
Alhambra Road at Electric
Mr. Wood: "Helen, what is the shape of the earth il"
Mr. Wood: "How do you know it is round?"
Helen: "Alright, it is square, theng I don It Want to start an argurnentf'
Mrs. Clements Ctelling the music class where to start singingj : "Fall on
your knees on the top of the pagef'
Over sixty schools and colleges
Pasadena and Los Angeles
for their photographs
One Hundred Thirteen
LOS ANGELES DESK CO.
848 So. Hill Street
Complete Office Equipment, Desks, Filing Cabinets, Safes, Rugs, Etc.
The Business Men's Department Store
SEVEN FLOORS OF SERVICE
Roger Cas canoe rocksj : '4Don't be afraid, we're only ten feet from land.
Shirley: 4'Where is itifl'
Roger : U Underneath us. "
Connie Sharp: "Mr, Harris, how many inches are there in a square inch?"
The Sophomores saw something green
And thought it was the Freshmen class
But when they nearer to it drew,
They found it was a looking glass.
Lewis: "Pass me the butter."
Mother Qreproaohfullyj : "If Whatfll'
Lewis: "If you can reaeh it."
There was an old maid in Peru,
Who 31 languages knew,
With one pair of lungs
She Worked 32 tonguesf
I donlt wonder she's single, do you?
Art: HI ea1I't keep my mind off you. "
Marian: "Nor your feetfi
One Hundred Fourteen
117 WEST MAIN STREET
Publishers of the "Alhambra Advocate"
and "Alhambra Nef-wx," with 24 years and
14 years respectively, of progressive and
successful service to Alhambra and its
Both papers lead as the best of adver-
An up-to-date shop, well equipped to
do all classes of job and commercial
A Public Utility Career
THE young man of high ideals Whose ambition is
to become a usefully productive member of
society can find the opportunity for service in the
ranks of public utility workers.
More and more each year the Welfare and happiness
of the community depend upon the service rendered
by the public utility organizations of the country.
This service is constantly being perfected and ex-
tended, until millions depend upon it for important
life comforts and necessities.
To the young man of ability and vision a public
utility career may be the open road to success.
While a sensational salary is not to be anticipated,
yet the properly trained man may reasonably expect
a comfortable income and uninterrupted employ-
ment as the reward for the performance of an indis-
pensible service to the community.
LOS ANGELES GAS AND ELECTRIC
One Hundred Fifteen
You All Know PTOMAINE TOMMY, Don't You?
'Member those "Sandwich Sizesa'
New Market-213 W. Main
Clerk: "Shall I order some more fresh eggs?"
Grocer: "No, Welve got enough fresh eggs in the cellar to last a couple
Horace: '4I've a question to ask you."
Joe: "Alright, shootf'
Horace: 'Alf a boy is a lad and the boy has a stepfather-7'
Joe Cinterested deeplyl : "Yes, go on."
Horace: 'tD0es that make the lad a stepladder K!"
John: "I hear Bill was kicked off the squad yesterday."
Jack: HHOW so?"
J ohn: 'tHe was told to tackle the dummy and he tackled the coach. H
"What is the cause of so many divorces?"
" Marriages. "
"QUALITY WITH SER VICEU
ALHAMBRA ICE COMPANY
"Save It With Ice"
PHONE 555 301 N. THIRD
One Hundred Sixteen
MAIN STREET FEED 81 FUEL 8: TRANSFER CO.
217 E. Main St. Alhambra, Cal.
M. C. Thorsen, Prop.
Mitchell: HH I cut a beefsteak in two and then cut the halves in two,
what do I get?'l
Mitchell: "Good, and then again ll"
Mitchell : 4' Correct, again ? 'l
Mitchell: "Exactly, and what thenlll'
Ted : ' ' Thirty-seconds. H
Mitchell: "And once more?"
Ted Qinipatientlyj: 4'Harnburger.'7
Mr. Cook: UWhat is a grass Widow?"
Frosh: '4One Whose husband died of hay fever."
Miss Greene: "Clif, if you take that gum out of your mouth, I shall
enjoy it immensely. "
Visitor: "VVhy do you call your parlor an aquarium, XVillie'?"
VVillie: " 'Cause sister has some poor fish in there every night."
One Hundred Seventeen
WHEN IN NEED OF
GOODYEAR TIRES AND VULCANIZING
J. B. SCULLIN
1404 W. MAIN ST.
A picture of Joan of Arc was displayed to the French class.
Miss Smith: "Who was she?"
Ruth: "Noah's wife."
Frances: "When I marry, I hope my husband will die young."
Adrian: "How barbarous, how cruel."
Frances: "Oh don't Worry, it Won't be your funeral."
Gas Fitting Gas Ranges
81 Repair Company
High Grade Plumbing
FRANK P. MULLEN
113 N. Garfield Ave. Alhambra
TOM G. BUTLER
"Tailor to llflfn Who Cdffn
Now is the Time to Order
OUR LINE IS COMPLETE
Foreign and Domestic
VVoolens in All
12 E. MAIN PHONE 712-W
One Hundred Eighteen!
Sunday School Teacher: "Gene, how many Commandments are there?"
Teacher: "That is right. If you broke one of them what would happen?"
Gene: "There would be nine leftf'
"Look here," yelled the man in the next flat, pounding on the wall, "I can 't
sleep with that kid squalling like that! If you don 't make him stop I will !"
UGO to it!" called the parents of the noisy infant. "You'll be as welcome
as the flowers in spring. "-EX.
L. W. BARLOW PHONE 744
VALLEY FEED AND SUPPLY COMPANY
Hay, Grain, Seeds, Fuel, Fertilizer
POULTRY AND STOCK SUPPLIES
Wholesale and Retail
S. P. Tracks and San Gabriel Blvd. EAST SAN GABRIEL
OWN ONE - YOU,LL LIKE IT
"Every Day in Every Way They're Making Them Better and Better"
Low in price, high in quality. Made to fit your pocket book. See us.
W. W. FRAUENBERGER
CHE V RULET
ALHAMBRA, SAN GABRIEL AND VICINITY
1104 West Main Phone 1320
Father: "I don 't think you should powder your face in the morning."
Helen: "Very well, I won it get up until noon."
Miss Brown: "Can anyone tell me what the word 'Stoic' means?"
Freshman Ceagcrlyj : "The stoilk is a boid that brings babies."-EX.
He brushed the cobwebs from his brain and made a vacuum cleaner."
One Hundred Nineteen
T. LYELL PUCKETT
Autliorized Ford Dealer
Telephone 12 103-lll N. Garfield Ave. Alhambra, Cal.
Ted: l'Did you get any ducks on your hunting trip 'ill'
Nelson: UNO, but I nearly had a shot when another duck came along and
got in the way.'7
Mr. Gross Cduring examj : "XVill one of you who is not using l1is book, be
so kind as to let me have it a few moments."
Mr. Mitchel: "Netz, will you lay olf that line?"
Netz: "I wasn't talking, sir."
Miss Willetts: "We borrowed our numerals from the Arabs, our calendar
from the Romans. Can anyone think of any more examples?" -
Bill: "Our lawn mower from the Smiths, and our baby Carriage from the
Marjorie: HThe people cried, 'Hail, O Kingll and the King began to reignfl
'iiigw-:xix.:.-151311 5.-0 ' Q lvl, j- ling Simi
l Q af ll
Soc1AL if W SCHOOL
T STATIONERS Q55 -Gig? JEWET-ERS X
X 'NW wh X
- It Has Been Our Privilege to Make the Senior Announcements ,.
ll and Class Rings for Alhambra High
H JV Lokllxlilfilkl V 1 i
L of .1 gs are
X , '25vIX.'X1f4'bs,C 'XIPIIN 1
il dgwguzns-Envmvglzs-BTATIAHIZIZS I
- Our Store IVUI Interest You
ll- y l
,Eli il x x ns--Er-41 x x sg..--13:1 x-x 1.-'-:El
One Hundred Twenty
Ventura Gasoline and Oil Phone 423-W
M. 5' M. SERVICE STATION
Tires - Tubes - Accessories
Open from 6:00 A. M. to 10:00 P. M.
RAYMOND AND MAIN srs. ALHAMBRA, CALIF.
Evelyn: "I've lost my green bow."
Mary Edith: HHOW terrible! Vlfhat did he look like 'Vi
The meanest man in the world is the guy who borrows your best neoktie
and then goes out and orders grapefruit.
A small, henpeeked man applied for insurance. '4You don't dissipate, do
you," asked the physician.
Man Cuneasilyj : "VVell, er, that is, sometimes I chew a little gunif' '
Stage Hand: '4Shall I lower the curtain? One of the livin' statues has
got the hieeoughs. "
"A man told me the other day I looked like you."
"Where is he? I would like to punch him."
' ' I killed him. "
, , Get Your Shoes Shined at the
THE HOME BUILDER Alhambra
Shoe Shining Parlor
909 NORTH ELECTRIC AvENuE
ALHAMBRA, CAL, "Charlie Knows How"
PHONE 303 114 VV. MAIN PHONE 1246
One Hundred Twenty-one
, Phone 197
SALES AND SERVICE
PARTS TIRES ACCESSORIES
SVVINGER AUTO CO.
12 N. GARFIELD AVENUE
ALHAM BRA, CALIF.
Miss Walker: "Come now, you don't put enough life into your work
Open your mouth and jump into it."
"Now tell us Sam, what is the least used bone of the body?"
Sam z ' ' The head. ' '
Lottie: "What age did you say I was?"
Dick: "Half of what you really are, dear girlf,
Civic Admirer: "You're mistaken, mister, they belong to the city."
Botanist: 4' These plants belong to the caladium family."
Miss Willetts: "Why is China different from other countries?"
Mary: "It's backward about going forward."
Have you got the Bug- BETTER FURNITURE
"RADIO" V A A for
Let u.s Demonstrate in Your Home Free YOUR
See Us and Hear Our Sets l HOME
Expert Radiotrician in Charge for
I, " ,E ,lf
LeRoY ELECTRIC Co. - ff , . NEQEY
RADIO SUPPLIES f fe "E, 3
13 w. Main st., Alhambra, Cal. at
Phone 1179 California Furniture Co.
E. W. LEROY S. A. LEROY, E. E. 19 W, Main gt. Alhambra
One Hundred Twenty-two
She loves you
if she fiirts with you,
if she pursues you,
if she appears indifferent to you,
if she says she doesn't,
if she says she does,
if she says nothing at all.
Jones: "What system of typing do you use?"
Parl: "The biblical."
Jones: 'tHow do you work it?"
Parl: "Seek and ye shall find."
"Did you ever get over-seas?"
UNope, I never got a grade above a 4D'."
Lost-A fountain pen by a freshman half full.
Rowland: "What are you drawing, Hardiedl'
Hardie Gramatky: "A dogf,
Rowland: 4'Where's his tale ? ' '
Hardie: "That's still in the ink bottle."
Mary had a little sheep
That was full of tricks.
It swallowed her watch one day,
And now it 's full of ticks.
"Let By-gones Be"-By Gones
"Rock A"-By Baby
"The Fly"-By Night
"Man Cannot Live"-By Bread A. Lone
"Not"--By A. Jugfull
"Missed"-By A. Mile
"Margot Asquith's Auto"-By Ography.
Jack: "I'm in heaven when I'm with you."
Vivian: "I'm awfully hot."
Jensen: "What are you lighting the light for?
James: "To see how dark it is."
H. MALLINGER J. WEINSTQCK
No. 8 WEST MAIN STREET
The Leading Cafe in Alhambra
J. F. HAMM
28 SOUTH PALM Ava.
J. s. LowRY
Fruits and Vegetables
1322 WEST MAIN ST.
Phone Alhambra 1483
Quality Best-Price: Lofwest
STATIONERY 8: BOOK
15 WEST MAIN
One Hundred Twenty-three
AND COLOR PRINTING
LARGEST PRODUCTION FACILITIES
ADVISORY SERVICE DEPARTMENT FOR
STUDENT PUBLISHING COMMITTIES
STUDENTS WHO INTEND TO SERVE ON PUB-
LICATION STAF FS SHOULD NOTE OUR NAME
THIS PUBLICATION DEPICTS THE QUALITY
OF OUR CRAFTMANSHIP
In . HC PKINTIN 1
FICO AND,WALL STS, LOS ANGELES
One Hundred Twenty-four
TUFTS-LYON ARMS CO.
ATHLETIC SUPPLIES b
Base Ball, Foot Ball, Tennis and Golf. Kodaks and Films.
We Do Developing, Printing and Enlarging
Camp Equipment, Tents, Camp Stoves and Furniture
514 WEST SIXTH 609-611 SOUTH OLIVE
Father: '4Marian, what time did that young man leave last night, I didn 't
hear him go." '
Marian: "No, father, he didn lt say lt."
aurice: '4Do you know Linco1n's Gettysburg Address?"
Charles: "No, I thought he lived at the White House. "
Mr. Harris: "Late again, Roger."
Roger: "You said you didnlt like students in
your classes to Watch the
clock. l '
Clarence Ludt: "What would you do if you were
in my shoes?"
lvin: 4'Shine 'em."
Does the razor hurt, sir il" asked the barber.
Don't know, but my face does."-EX.
Oilyl' to bed and "Oily,' to rise, is what a man gets when an auto he buys.
y "SERVICE THAT SERVES'-
COLTON CEMENT FOR REPOINTING
you'll find our high class cement just the thing for
good and permanent work. lt mixes readily, is un-
usually absorbent, sets quickly and evenly. You can
have any quantity from a sack to a Car load. Phone
us what you want and we'll send it.
L. A. PALMER 85 CO.
136 S. Palm Phone 1027-I
One Hu nelrecl Twenty-five
L X X
G -.f f-
R 11955 W
XT gig T?1idE?TFiTrjE5?
I seo 4 f '
2 I SW wiv
NEWS , QM ,ay Dont You
s,f,asx9e S fylqggiafrqfg
W' 1 "f'
iffJW7f Q ROOTE R5' CLUI-is
41" -f Q I p
, LL' 5 f Z , ,, - il' -EL
A Qfifqx 0' ' ' .' L33
C A . a 1,.,f, f
V , K 315131, n, ,, n ,mm uf
1 . ,V m u n,, tgxllvwwwi..
no RA IO use v 2 if-ei "-A
Josh Editor: "What makes this paper smell so funny?"
Assistant: "Guess i1:,s the stale jokes."
When a man has a birthday he takes a day off, but when a woman
birthday she takes a year off.-Ex.
PAINTS AND OILS
W. A. DUNBAR
1314 W. Main St., Alhambra
EXCLUSIVE SALES AGENTS
Night Call 209-J
620 WEST MAIN STREET
One Hundred Twenty-sim
223 No. GARFIELD
Mlr. Gross: "The men who held land this Way were called vassals.
Supposing a Widow held land, what would she be called?"
Teresa : ' ' Vaseline. ' '
Miss Greene: "What happens to gold when it is exposed to air?l'
Florence: "It is stolen."
Mr. Harris: '4What is a vacuum?"
Adrian: "I have it in my head but I can't explain it."
"That's the end of my tail," said the monkey as he backed into the lawn
Soph: "Do you use slang?"
Frosh: "Gosh, no, you nut."
Sophomore: HOh, aren't those Senior rings just too dear?l'
Senior: "That's what dad thought. "
One Hundred Twenty-seven
Ono Ifumlred Twenty-eight
ALHAlvIBRA'S FINEST SODA FOUNTAIN
Where Your Drinlcs Are Tailored to Fit the Taste
ZBI DE SCO.
1102 West Main
Daughter: 4'Mother we haven't any milk in the house."
Mother Qjust moved to tovvnj : "I'll call up the crematory and have them
send us a quart."
Mr. Harris Cafter a long involved diseussionj : "Now are there any ques-
tions ? "
Jack fsleepilyj: "Yes, what time is it?l'
Irving: "Charles, do you know how far it is from one of your ears to the
Charles: '4Nope, I never knew."
Irving: "Just one block, of eoursefi
If there should be another flood, for refuge, hither ily,
For though, all the World should be submerged, this book would still be dry.-Ex.
ALHAMBRA'S FINEST SHOE STORE Go to the
FIRST QUALITY F ERN CAFE
o ,S HOME MADE PIES
' 9 N. Garfield Ave., Alhambra
114 VV. Main Alhambra WHITY BRIDGE Prop'
One Hundred Twenty-mine
ARROW SHIRTS STETSON HATS
ifoR SNAPPY SHOES
For Men , For llvoznen
3 WICST MAIN PHONE 1401
'fWherf Quality Tellsn
There was an old inan with a beard,
VVho said, "It is just as I feared!
Two owls and a hen,
Four larks and a Wren,
Have all built their nests in my beard."-EX.
John: "Did you ever see a mosquito weep?7i
Rudie: UNO, but I saw El inoth ball."
Mr. MeAlpine: 'tUse indigo in a sentence'
Bernard: '4Wheel me indigo cart. "
HTl1at's my inipressionfi said the guy who fell ten stories into the newly
paved street. K
Lizzie: HI? I was as fat as von I'd diet."
Evelyn : "If I had your hair I'd dietf,
One Hundred Thirty
6 WEST MAIN 1816 WEST MAIN
THE FAMOUS JANTZEN BATHING SUIT-FULLY GUARANTEED
"Aren't you ready yet?" called hubby from downstairs.
"As so011 as I fix my hair, Henryf'
HHave1I't you fixed that, for lIez1ven's sakes?"
"Fixed it?7' shouted the excited female voice, UI haven 't found it yet."
Irvine: HEaeh hour I spend with you is as a pearl to 11167,
Ruth: i'Ohl you quit Stringing Inefl
ALHAMBRA HARDWARE CO.
i SPORTING GOODS, GUNS AND AMMUNITION
HARDWARE, PAINTS AND OILS
101 VV. Main Street - Phone 91
- ?' 1Z" l 5ff" IC E IC E IC E
'rn1ll'li4l' f f G HW ' ' I
QL...-. A I E PURE CRYSTAL ICE
-'Llp h- ' Manufactured by
gif' S,-I 1 - I
Ist- All -,fl -1 I Sal - Home ICE Co.
l .J " . 0
UHQ ff '4 2220 POPLAR STREET
- - I 4, . 1- ALHAMBRA,V CALIFORNIA
' Only Ire Made in Alhambra
' Y Our Deliveries Serve Alhambra, San Gabriel,
7 5 -5 ' 'a '
R X i
?Ie' 5 'e f'i-- .
El Monte, Ramona and Monterey Park
One Hundred Thirty-one
8292 SOUTH HILL STREET
" The School Business Men Believe In"
Gain the training that has enabled hundreds of our graduates to receive splendid positions.
We can place you as soon as you are fully prepared.
The HOLMAN BUSINESS COLLEGE is a successful school. Its courses have been
developed through nineteen years of experience and have thoroughly proved their practical
character. Results tell. Call and arrange to enroll for new classes which form every
Booklet upon request. Broadway 2690.
A flea and a Hy in a flue,
VVere imprisonedg now what could they do?
Said the fly, "Let us flee."
"Let us fly," said the fiea.
And they flew thru a flaw in the flue.-Ex.
Mr. Gross: uVVhat invention facilitated immigration?"
Ted: HThe Ford."
Rich Boy: "Look at your shoes and your father is a shoe maker."
Ragged Boy: 'tYour baby brother has but one tooth and your dad is a
Clarence: 'fWhy does a blush creep over a girl's face?"
Melvyn: "If it went any faster it would kick up a dust."
Minister: '4My son, women are awful geese."
Son: "IS that what you meant last night when you said you were on a wild
DRIVE 'EM YOURSELF
Fords and Dodges by the I-Iour, Day, Week or Month
g STOFFEIIS AUTO LIVERY
305 N. GARFIELD ALHAMBRA, CALIF.
One Hundred Thirty-two
Q, W g,
To be well equipped is as
satisfying as to be well
There is no substitute for
IF lT'S SPALDlNG'S, IT'S RIGHT!
Catalogue mailfd on requzyt
435 S. SPRING ST., Los ANGELES
156 GEARY ST., SAN FRANCISCO
416 14TH ST., OAKLAND
Parl: "May I have a dance, Miss?"
Marjorie: "Most certainlyg you may have number fourteen."
Parlz UThauks, but I'11 be gone by that time."
Marjorie: "So Will I."
QI mfg 6.
Hi? LJ ff!
n'ri Goins Tm
0 DOESITT WANT TO
One Hundred Thirty-three
BEST MEAT RIGHT PRICES
SEARS' MEAT MARKET
FREE DELIVERY COURTEOUS TREATMENT
"Pay Lexx and Get More"
109 WEST MAIN ST. Phone 425
There was a great stampede for the street car. A man pushed off the steps,
and he and his son failed to secure places. .
'LDid God see the man that pushed us off?" asked the little boy.
'4Of course He did. "
"And will He punish him Tl"
"He has punished him, sonnyf'
4'Yes, I've got his watch."-Ex.
Miss Kemper: "VVho can give me a sentence with 'gruesome' iII it J?
Bill: UThe man stopped shaving and grew some whiskersf'
Mr. Woonlz 4'Why should We celebrate George Wasliiiigtoiils birthday any
more than mine?"
Mary Qquietlyj : HBecause he never told a lie."
Teacher: HHOW did Manhattan happen to be a island ?"
Student: 'LBecause it 's surrounded by water."
ALHAMBRA FEED 81 FUEL CO.
FEED 2 FUEL 2 SEEDS
Poultry, Dog and Bird Supplies
509 WEST MAIN STREET Phone 1507
"Service and Quality at the Right Price"
One Hundred Thirty-four
DODGE BROTHERS AIOTOR CARS, GRAHANI BROTHERS TRUCKS
Sold and Serviced by
TETER MOTOR CAR COMPANY
Main at Carter QNew Locationj
Phone 881 Alhambra
FACTS NOT VVORTH KNOVVING
1. A good name for a dog! that snaps at everybody is "camera.'l
A 2. It costs practically nothing! to feed a moth, owing to the fact that it eats
nothing but holes.
3. The oyster has been defined as a fish built like a nut.
4. If a man could jump as far in proportion as a flea, he could go from
Baltimore to St. Louis in three bounces.
Miss Zellhoefer: t'Conjugate the verb slipof'
Student: f'Slipo, slippers, falli, bumptusf'
Margaret Cin meat marketlx HPlease give me twenty-five cents Worth of
"California's Most Interesting
-an INSTITUTION in Southern California
For years, the name UB. H. Dyas" has been synonymous
with all that pertains to Sports and Athletics in Southern
Your Alma lN'Iater has seen lit to make this store its
"source of Sports and Athletic Equipmentf' Our earnest
desire is to serve you, individually, in the same capacity.
We a ULIW
LOS ANGELES, CALIFORNIA
One Hundred Thirty-Jive
lip THERE ARE no Rosas wm-war 'moans'-
, , QbuCfn'xor14-
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0 j - Zi ,.
N61 I L If
E - 4-f- ' ,gffffk
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W ,PK A 5 W
560 2, 19,9 en as
N 2 1 M'
-251 I .
fr . x '
C L l X
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w -f 1
QE "Wo L,
2-Esau X luaf D
fu-u H Rh 1" ff
F Pure! ' -4
f 0, so Q U
ie, ., .. H ,
ef... ,. ,f Ermn rfzon ,,onE,,
ff 5 1
mn- 2055 1 LeSfl:, N A
.4 P sf E 7 9 5' '
:ggi Q' Q 1" Y "QS, V4
f . , U - T E.:
Yu, 2 U 'V :D -'ip EQ ?
.-. ,Q ,, ,, PIL . fi
'jj 44-'fmk 3--ff
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no U T . 22'
It , 1
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' I T. f J -3'
iam 'l mf? ' 'fl
Ann., B X All ,5 '
L ' P lint ' A,
GE Q, " 7 Ll",-',
. ' in V
S MN an ,f
RECIPE OF AN ACTOR
To one slice of ham add
assortment of notes.
Stee th h '
p e eadiu mash
G .1 Y. .
notes tlll it ll
armsh vuth O1'l1011S, tomatoes, and beetsg
Or with eggs-from afar-in the shells.-EX.
E 1 MOORE ELECTRIC CO.
General Electrical C
124 WEST M
ALHANT BRA, CALIF.
One Hundred Thirty-six
Phone 1581 Harry Eischen, Prop.
SCHOOL SUPPLIES AND FLOWERS FOR EVERYBODY
67:42 James Store FLORIST
zos MAIN STREET
PHONE 10551 .
6085 YV. lV1AIN ST. ALIIABIBRA
Artistic Work Guaranteed
Frances Russell, speaking in assembly on debate: "Why, when I was a
freshman and debated for the first time, I grabbed ahold of the desk with one
hand and yelled at the top of my voiee With the other.
Mr. Butts Qexplaining in bookkeepingj : "VVhen do you Close your ledger?"
Joe Hamm: t'When the bell ringsf,
Miss MeDill Qin Latin class, telling the pupils Where to find Wordsj : "You
will find a swamp on page 64."
Mr. Wood: "What was the principal occupation of the Puritans?"
Having been astounded by seeing his death in the paper, he rang up a
friend and asked:
'4Have you seen the notice of my death in the paper 'V'
"Yes,', replied the friend, Hwhere are you speaking from?,'
WHY? RAINES SHOE STORE
The 'Toot Comfort" Store
Conrtefy Quality -
Cleanliness Home Made Shoes and Hoslery
C onsifzfent Prirfs
wht Qzanhp DR. sCHoLL's FooT APPLIANCES
i.BraendHnfSw 216 VV. hlain Street
122 VVEST lN'lAlN ST. VV. A. Raines, Prop.
One Hundred Thirty-seven
Pacific Southwest Trust and Savings Bank
COMMERCIAL TRUST SAVINGS
Open Your Savings Account Today
M. D.: "It7s a good thing you came to me now."
Patient: t'Why, Doc? Are you as near broke as that?"
Jack, stuttering: HMustapha Kemal, Mustapha Kemal."
Jensen: "I,m sorr I Gantt ive ou one I uit smokinfr.'7
Y 1 D
Stranger visiting school: L'D0esn't that girl over there look terrible t?"
A Student: "Yes, she 's my sister, but I can 't make her look better."
Mrs. Riley Qseverelyj: "As I glanced into the drawing room just now, I
saw a man's arm around you.
Lueile: "I was waiting for you to see us. Young men are so scarce nowa-
days one ean't have too many witnesses."
A bow-legged man was standing before the tire warming himself. A small
boy watched him intently for awhile and then broke out, HI say, mister, you're
standing too near the fireg you 're warping."
Tires, Tubes, Accessodes, Gasoline and Oils
Vulcanizing, Retreading Wash, Polish, Grease
Thebflld Reliable Drug Store Telephone 42
Central Drug Co. R ' B ' R
Main and Garfield A. L. Robinson O. P. Baldwin H, C, Riqhagdwn
Autom b'l S l'
ALHAMBRA, CALIFORNIA , 0 le upp 'es
Main Street at Third Alhamhm, Cal.
Westinghouse Battery Station
One Humlrecl Thirty-eight
AFTER EVERY PARTY THERE'S A-
FOUNTAIN - CANDIES - TOBACCO
Make This Student Headquarterx
22 EAST MAIN STREET
GEO. H. WILLSON
. L. V. WILLIAMS
Sam: HI just saw a horse go by with a wooden leg."
Sam: "On the merry-go-roundf'
Joe: 'LI've been trying to think of a word for seven days."
Jay: 'tWhy not use weekiln
Sexton Cjust before weddingj : "Are you the briclegroomfll'
He: UNO, I'm just the runiier-u
34,43 I Appreciate the Patronage
JMZQQ, of the Alhambra
y Baum M
mmm vnlwn Inmwn O
"Blue Bond" O
Made fromuehjslil lille thigtiicgggper that is A.
Solzl in Alhambra at School Supply Stores
H. S. CROCKER CO., Inc.
723-725 SOUTH HILL ST.
252 SOUTII SPRING ST.
Divisions in San Francisco and Sacramento
PRINTERS and PUBLISHERS
ll30 NIISSION STREET
One Hundred Thirty-nine
1'- ff if Xlflliiw' X 1 ,Og
qv' ,Pg - 4469 X I-' 322 '
1.1.- 111.525 X xl X Ufgbgoco QQ
MSX N I , A XMIM' "H, yfow in 5 ww'
ll ill. ' ' Y 'c 1 -ff-ST ,,., .
l 4 I
N , N N 'rx A- -mx-we ff LL JP'
U ' ' ' I 'ff ' , . "" "
hN1x,,5ffI lil S. 2 kay 4 2- f
X VY'ZWxf' 'ED7 X . ,451 fge'i3:E??e'-"' flllllil ff ' f "'
if 11 1 X D ff , f
ww' I 1 'L'-' -9 "" . .... ...f fl - N -
X , qf,5p11. Xwqexqab, :rn-cM ,.I w,l,3mglQ5-gfwr.
MW , XXXL wi ' A ' ,- -.Q ge I f I -it 1-l,.p'slx,.l.xW
w f wmv. A . X I :N fm iv ii-il
6 "',' '-. f A W 7 ' f . 2
mmm , - 5, f - fx ff I
, ' x ff Q .,-, in ii. mall.
' M4 ., ,f X N' ,e I D I ...-:xxx
'g i f s? D eaGQ:Lf,:Qbf-
N,f,31,w,'g D ,, , , D A Q 5 .-W, wi 1 cw'
. ,,,r,:, Q- h 'Q .M..le,-,-.xizffbzuf,f,1554ll5gv1ll,J
UEOU7' 1000 j'EAE'.S F5041 NOW
AUTO HINTS '
A few handfulls of sand in your gasoline will remove carbon from the cylin-
ders. By applying a thick coat of black paint to the windshield, you need not
worry about the glare of strong headlights.
When ready to buy a real washing machine
look up the
gg muumann eerie
electric washin machine
I wash-us Ano onlfs wnruouv Awnmce: I
For information call 726-R-l
M. E. CARROLL
QQ Local Agent
2215 Orange Grove Ave. Alhambra
OFFICE 1727 VV. MAIN
Patten 81 Davies
RES. 1123 E. MAIN Lumber Cornpany
100 S. GARFIELD .AXLHAMBRA
One Hundred Forty
CLEAN PICTURES MAIN AT STONEMAN
BEST QUALITY ENTERTAINMENT AT THE
EVENINGS 7 AND 9 P. hl.
NIATINEE SATURDAY AND SUNDAY
'tlVIy son vas in Europe. '7
' ' Izzie T?"
UNO he vas.'l
Once there was a little girl
Who always got a 4D'5
But everywhere you saw that
The boys were sure to be.-EX.
Girls faults are manyg
Boys have only two-
Everything they say,
And everything they do.
Why is flirting a common noun?
Because it isnlt proper.
If a body see a body
Flunking in a quizzg
If a body help a body,
Is it anybodyls bizz?
A little lemon now and then
Is good for some conceited men.
"Have you any thumb tacks ll "
No, will finger nails doiln-Ex.
VVhat would be more acceptable
than a genuine
Moth-Proof Cedar Chest
lll E. MAIN STREET ALHAMBRA
DOBB,S HATS FASHION CAPs
17 WEST MAIN STREET
Snappy Tags for Men
One Hundred Forty-one
The Student Body and the Alhambran Staff wish to take this opportunity
to show their appreciation of the assistance of the advertisers in making this
book possible. YVe can show our appreciation by patronizing' the firms listed
H. C. Garnett
Alhambra Auto Electric Co.
Bryan 's Jewelry Store
The Photo Shop
Alhambra Shoe Store
Munson 's Drug Co.
The Alhambra Theatre
Ferrell's Shoe Shop.
S. and H. Service Co.
The First National Bank
Corrison 8: Smith
H. M. Pease
Los Angeles Desk Co.
Alhambra Publishing Co.
L. A. Gas Sz Electric Corporation
Alhambra Ice Co.
Main Street Feed Ka Fuel
J. B. Scullin p
Alhambra Plumbing 8: Repair Co.
Tom G. Butler
Valley Feed Sz Supply
T. Lyell Puckett
T. V. Allen Co.
M. 8a M, Service Station
H. Kendrick, Builder
Alhambra Shoe Shining' Parlor
Swinger Auto CO.
LeRoy Electric Co.
California Furniture Co.
J. F. Hamm, Plumber
J. S. Lowry
One Hundred Forty-two
Mac Printing' Co.
Tufts-Lyon Arms Co.
L. A. Palmer Sa Co.
VV. A. Dunbar, Hardware
R. D. Motor Sales Co.
Olson Lumber Co.
L. A. Engraving: Co.
Zbinden Sc Co.
Nimmer's Shoe Store
The Bootery 8: Toggery
Johnson's Dry Goods
Home Ice Co.
Holman Business College
Stoffel's Auto Livery
A. G. Spalding Sa Bros.
Sear's Meat Market
Alhambra Feed Sa Fuel
Teter Motor Car Co.
B. H. Dyas Co.
Moore Electric Co.
The James Store
The Alhambra Florist
The Candy Shop
Raines Shoe Store
Pac. So. XVest Trust Sa Sa
Central Drug Co.
R. B. R. Auto Service
H. S. Crocker Co.
M. E. Carroll, Laun-Dry-Ette Agent
Patten Ka Davies Lumber
Alhambra Cabinet Co.
John French, Inc.
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