Alhambra High School - Alhambran Yearbook (Alhambra, CA)

 - Class of 1932

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Alhambra High School - Alhambran Yearbook (Alhambra, CA) online yearbook collection, 1932 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 274 of the 1932 volume:

?p f 1 wMBKSK ■ ■- — .• i.i.- l Copyright by Floy Hendricks, Editor-in-chief. Don Moye, Business Manager. LO. u) JUU . jZZ -A-r jlyvAf The 1932 Alhambran ft a " " " Associated Student Body of Alhambra High School. Alhambra - California S T . .. ' , ' .. ' " F o r e w o r d Thinking of our metro- politan high school as a mighty ocean liner, which each day pre- sents to its passengers new bits of knowledge and experience, we, the staff, offer this annual to you as a pleasant record of your four- year voyage on the good ship Alhambra. L» Edited by Floy Hendricks, Editor-in-chief. a Mary Ellen Horsch, Assistant Editor. jean Harman, Art Editor. Don Moye, Business Manager. Dedicated to Orville Mohler While the sports world honors him for superiority as an athlete, we who know him and love him best, admire him for those rare qualities of modesty, integrity, and consideration for others which go to make up a gentleman, as well as for his athletic prowess. In Memoriam Mary Tokayama q Alfred Clark Curtis Miller Alexander Lopez Junior Pease Jfri( U L o n Administration Classes Activities Fine Arts Athletics tents The Administrative Office where our cruise is mapped out under the able guidance of our higher commanding officers. w L The High School Library where we pass many pleasant and valuable hours during our year ' s travels. Administration This body provides the officers on board who yearly guide passengers along proven passageways of experience and dis- covery. Faculty 14 Coryell Ctlstrap Montgomery Magill Hartsig Yelland Board of Education TO the Student Body of A.H.S I fully appreciate how distasteful it would be for me to preach to you, but there are two thoughts I would like to leave with you. Firstly, there is what is known as school spirit A.H.S. has school spirit, but it can have more. It is intolerant of conditions which will bring reproach upon the school, and the accomplishment of this ideal, to be successful must come from the student body itself. And then there is appreciation of educational opportunities. We all hope for success in our endeavors and the pass key to success is a good education. In this, I speak from experience, because all my life I have had to work harder to accomplish things I set out to do, because it was impossible for me to receive a complete educa- tion. And lastly, I want to say this to you, that nowhere have I seen a finer group of young women and young men than is gathered together at A.H.S. I am for you 100 ' ; H, H MONTGOMERY, President Board of Education. 15 The Administration T BeHinger Routt ' O the Student Body of A.H.S.: In spite of financial depression, A.H.S. is rich in many of the greater values of life. We have twenty-eight hundred of the finest boys and girls you can find anywhere right here in our student body. Rich in human values. We have gone through the year without a single major case of group disorder, and the conduct of individual students has averaged high Rich in citizenship. We have measured up well in various departmental and achievement tests. Our scholastic standing has been advanced. Rich in scholarship. The athletic teams, debating teams and other groups that come before the public have performed creditably and well. Rich in extra-curricular accomplishment. Alhambra High graduates have achieved success and prominence in colleges and universities during the past year. Rich in honors. FORREST V. ROUTT, Superintendent of Schools. Student Body, Alhambra City High School For the past two years and a half the world has been suffering with an eco- nomic disease that has shaken the foundations of the established framework of our daily life which we had thought too firmly fixed to ever fall again before a depressed financial condition The pillars supporting the cultural superstructure of our life have been warped and weakened and threaten to fall. The reaction to economic privation is felt everywhere It discourages the old and dependent even to self destruction, it turns the experienced middle generation into either a cynical channel or rushes it into a pleasure seeking day to day existence. Fortunately the generation in high school today have still the buoyancy of youth unembittered by disappointments. To you now in high school is set the task of not losing faith in the ideals of democracy, nor belief but that our present conditions are only a passing phase of history out of which will develop through education a more satisfactory American life. Sincerely, CEO. E. BETTINCER, Principal. 16 The Vice -Principals T- Blount Werre " o the Students of A.H.S The year 1931-32 has been an eventful one in many ways. We have met many problems due to adverse fi- nancial conditions and overcrowded classrooms. We have completed a very successful year and with a student body of the calibre that we have in Alhambra High, we find that we can surmount almost any obstacle. As each year goes by, I en|oy increased pleasure working with you folks, and I shall consider myself well repaid if I have been able to be of some little help to those with whom I have worked. My only regret, due to the size of the school, is that I am not able to become better acquainted with a greater number of the boys of A.H.S. Yours for a happy vacation, I remain, H. M. WERRE, Boys ' Vice-Principal. To the Students of A.H.S.: The crowded condition of our school and the continued existing depression have truly made this year a testing period for students, faculty members, and parents. The A.H.S. spirit of enthusiasm in activities, loyalty in service, good fellowship in contacts has never been more apparent. Helpfulness, co-operation, and high citizen- ship standards have been keynotes in the year ' s work. In times of stress it is more difficu|l to " keep an even keek ' than when problems of daily living are easier to solve. I can extend no more sincere wish to those who leave by graduation or to those who wtll return, than that such faith may be yours to lead you to happiness and success. Cordially yours, • ; EFFINE P. BLOUNT, Girls ' Vice-Principal. ADMINISTRATION Stokesbury, Stetler, Yelland, Werre, Routt, Cilstrap, Blount, Brown, Bettinger. SOCIAL SCIENCE Shipman, Moyse, Lawson, Cross, Willet, Nelgner, Watson, Stahlkc, O ' Donncll. ENGLISH McAlpine, Farmer, Dutcher, Hanncy, Lord, Hudson, Whiddcn, Rippey, Pettcfer, Zelhoeter, Goodson, Persons, Seever, Lombard. MANUAL ARTS TRAINING Catto, Miller, Robertson, Rawson, Burton, Simon, Ranker, Williams, Erspamer, Healton, Thompson, Peete, Peel. 18 MUSIC Clements, Abbey, Ulmer, Shropshire, Beebe. ART Bonar, MacLean, Cavanaugh, Centle, Smith, Powell. SCIENCE Davis, Carrigan, Holmes, Adams, Cosand, Erwine, Arzt, Greene, Turnbull. LANGUAGE Moysc, Farmer, McNeill, Steward, Olson, Porter, Anderson, Hotchkiss, McDill. OFFICE Donhost, Pattison, Middleton, Stephens, Wolf, Kern, Moffett, Ellis. ORAL ENCLISH Mitchell, Shipman, Kemper. Gentle, Wynne, Cleason, Walker. COMMERCIAL Potter, Wood, Colman, Graham, Colesworthy. Gothard. Cox. MATHEMATICS Harris. Major, Miller, Thomas. Crandall. Perkins, Arnett. HOME ECONOMICS Edgecomb, Starr, Hill, DeGaris, Parkhurst, Ostlund. GIRLS ' CYM Tagert, Todd, Linden, Cook, Canavan, Crosswhitc. BOYS ' CYM Fryer. Hobbs, Crumbles, Home, Pursell, Hess. Signatures J CI asses Wide-eyed passengers eagerly embarking for lands anywhere and every- where during that nine months ' cruise, return with memories of their school year ' s travel. King Winter 23 Shoemake THE Winter Class of 32 — 1 83 strong — bids a fond farewell to the school we so dearly love. We recall a few of the activities in which the class has participated. Four years ago, as ambitious Freshmen, we were determined to make a name for ourselves, and we feel that through the loyal co-operation of the class we have made a pretty fair record. In our Sophomore year, with the help of the Seniors, we won the annual paper drive. A most unique and enjoyable Junior Prom was the outstanding event of our Junior Year. During this year we presented the Junior Play, " Nancy Ann. " We also obtained a 100 ' v ' Student Body Banner. It seemed no time at all until we were Seniors, and the time fast approaching when we would end our career in high school. In this year we were first in hanging once again a 100% Student Body Banner. The Senior play, " You and I " was consid- ered a success despite the fact that it was given during a so-called " depression. " Our Senior Dance was also an occasion of note. W32 can feel justly proud of its commencement exercises. We appreciate the patience shown us by the faculty and its leaders and we gratefu lly acknowledge the advice and encouragement given us by our faithful advisors. Edwin Hallock President Harold King .... Vice-President Dana Shoemake Secretary Bill Blevins Treasurer Miss Ruth McNeil Advisor 24 Abel Abbot N. Allen Atkin Artz Bauer L. Allen Barstow Ary Beck Mary Abel Spanish Club ' 29, 30, 31 ; Announcement Committee, ' 31 ; junior Prom Committee, 30. Rodney Abbot Latin Club, ' 28, ' 29; Chess Club, 31 ; Hiking Club, 31; Student Store, 30, 31. Norman Allen Class C Swimming, ' 28; Class A Swimming, ' 29, 30; Class A Water Polo; Cross Coun- try, ' 28, ' 29; Longfellows, 30; Active Light Shadow, 30; Camera Club, ' 28, ' 29; Vice- President Camera Club, ' 29; Cartoon Club, ' 28, ' 29; Shakespeare Festival, 30. Elizabeth Atkin Charles Bauer Bell High School, Calif , 31 Elizabeth Artz Latin Club, ' 28, ' 29, 30; French Club, ' 28, ' 29; Forensic Club, ' 29. 30, 31 ; Inter-class Debate. 30, Inter-scholastic Debate, 30; Inter-scholastic Debate, 31 ; C A. A. Louis Allen Cartoon Club, ' 29, 30, 31; Sec ' y Treas. Cartoon CIud; Spanish Club, ' 28; Band, 30, 31 ; Art Club, ' 28. Marion Ary Light Shadow, Play, 31. 30. 31 ; Usherette Senior Nancy Barstow B9 Rep Girls ' League; B10 Rep. Girls ' League; Treas Girls ' League, 30; G A A ; Minor A, ' 29; Algia, 30, 31 ; G. A. A Ad- visory Board. ' 28; Latin Club, ' 28, ' 29, 30, 31 ; Pres Latin Club, 30; Sec ' y Treas jr Class; Senior Dance Committee, Student Director Senior Play. Harry Beck Graduate 3 2 years; Senior Play; Longfel- lows. 31 ; Active Light Shadow, 31 ; Jr Exchange Club, 31. Bartholowsky Baxter Belt Bence Bevier Belfi Byerly Berg Bishop Beeson lannes Bartholowsky Russell Byerly Lincoln High, ' 31 ; Camera Club, 31 Light Shadow, ' 31 ; Band, ' 25. Orchestra. ' 27; Senior Orchestra, ' 28; Al- hambran Staff. ' 28 Edith Baxter Carl Belt Tennis Team, ' 30; Big A, ' 30, ' 31; Spanish Club, ' 28; French Club, ' 28; Boys ' Sr. Glee, ' 28, ' 29, Miss Cherryblossom, ' 29; Sr. Play, ' 31; Light Shadow, 31; Art Club, ' 31 ; Jr. Prom Committee; School Usher, 31. Ruth Berg Santa Ana High. 30; Jr Orchestra, 30, 31 ; Spanish Club. 31 ; Light Shadow, 31 ; Senior Play Usherette, 31. Jeff ie Bence Garfield High, L, A., ' 29. Bertrand Bishop Band, 31 ; Longfellows, 30, 31 ; Light Shadow. 31; Guardsman Club, ' 28, ' 29. Austin Bevier Esther Belfi Latin Club, ' 28; French Club, ' 29, 30, 31; Art Play, ' 29; Light Shadow, auditor, 30. Helen Beeson Art Club, ' 28, ' 29, 30, 31 ; G A A French Club, ' 28, ' 29; Piano Club, ' 29. Breen Blevins Boland Butterf icld Briggs Bute Myrtle Breen Light Shadow, aud , ' 28, ' 29; Club, 30; Art Club, ' 29. ' 30, 31; Usherette Spanish Jr Play Bill Blevins Spanish Club, ' 28, ' 29, 30, 31; Annual Staff. 31 , Hi-Y, 31 ; Class C Football, ' 29; Class B Track, 30, 31; Jr. Exchange, 31; Vice-President Exchange, 31 ; Treasurer Senior Class. Patricia Boland Secretary Girls ' League, 30; Uniform Chair- man, 31 ; C A. A ; Minor A, ' 29; Algia, 30, 31 ; Junior Play; Light Shadow, 30, ' 31 ; Girls ' Senior Glee, ' 29, 30, 31 ; Miss Cherryblossom, ' 29; Music Festival, 30; Golden Trail, 31 ' ; Piano Club, 31. Arthur Boyd President, Freshman Class; President, Jun- ior Class; Treasurer Boys ' Federation, ' 29; Commissioner of Boys, 31 ; Class A Basket- ball, ' 28, ' 29, 30, 31; Captain, 30, 31; Los Alcaldes, ' 29, 30, 31 ; Jr. Exchange 30, 31 ; Big A, ' 28. ' 29. 30, 31 ; Long- fellows, ' 28, ' 29, 30; Spanish Club, ' 29, 30, 31 ; Business Manager Sr Play. Margaret Beauvard Spanish Club, ' 28, 30. jfO i L Boyd Buck Beauvard Cissna Ralph Buttcrtield Class C Basketball, ' 28; Class B Basket- bail, ' 29; Art Club, ' 28. ' 29, 30, 31 ; Jr Exchange, 31; Hi-Y, 30, 31; Longfel- lows, 30, 31. Ophelia Briggs Vice-President ship Society, 1 A, ' 29. Algia Light Shadow, 31 30; Music Festival, Freshman Class; Scholar- Semester; G A. A ; Minor ' 29, 30; Senior Play, 31; Girls ' Sr Glee, ' 29, 30; Jr. Prom Com- mittee; Sr, Dance Committee; Tennis Club, ' 29, ' 30] Spanish Club, 30, 31. William Bute Longfellows, 30. 31; Hi-Y, 31; Jr Ex- change, 31 ; Varsity Track, 31 ; Big A, 31. Lorna Buck Scholarship, 1 Semester; Algia, 31 ; Minor A, 30; G A A ; Leadership. ' 29, 30 ' French Club, 31 ; Latin Club, ' 28, ' 29; Treasurer Latin Club; Light Shadow, auditor, 31 ; Usherette Junior Play. William Cissna Spanish Club, ' 28, ' 29; Camera Club, ' 29. 27 Cano Camber Carnahan Button Cosand Conant Collins Carter Champion Carroll John Cano Betty Camber C A. A.; Tennis Club, ' 29; Art Club, ' 28; I ight Shadow, auditor, 31. jack Carnahan Spanish Club, ' 29; Varsity Track, ' 29, 31 ; Class C Track, ' 28; Class B Football, ' 29; Cross Country, ' 28; Big A, 31; Jr. Ex- change, 31 ; Longfellows, 31 ; Light Shadow, auditor, 30, 31. Nora Button French Club, ' 28, ' 29; Art Club, ' 28, ' 29, 30, 31 ; C A A ; Art Play, ' 29. joe Cosand Spanish Club, ' 28. ' 29; Scholarship, 4 semesters; Boys ' Sr. Glee, 30, 31; Vice- President, 31 ; Music Festival, 30; Golden Trail, 31 ; School Usher, 30, 31 ; Jr. Ex- change, 31 ; Hi-Y, 31 ; Light Shadow, auditor, 31. Mildred Conant Graduate 3 ' 2 years; French Club, ' 28, ' 29, 30, Art Club. ' 28, ' 29, 30, 31. Ralph Collins Lincoln High, 31. Audrey Carter Spanish Club. ' 29. 30, 31; Scholarship, 1 Semester, G A A ; Announcement Com- mittee, 31. Owen Champion Class C Football, ' 28; Art Club, 30, 31; Gym Club, ' 29. ' 27, ' 28, Blanche Carroll Light Shadow, active, 30, 31; Home Economics Club, ' 28; Scholarship, one se- mester; G A A ; Junior Play, " Nancy Ann " Ilah Daugherty Light Shadow, auditor. ' 28, ' 29, ' 30, 31 ; Spanish Club, ' 28, ' 29, ' 30; Art Club, ' 28, ' 29, ' 30, ' 31 ; Sr. Glee Girls, ' 28, ' 29, ' 30, ' 31 ; Golden Trail, ' 31 ; Miss Cherryblos- som, ' 29; Music Festival, ' 30; G A A. James Dobbins Class C Swimming, ' 28, 7.9; Class C Foot- ball, ' 28. Class C Track, ' 28; Sr. Boys ' Glee Club. ' 29. ' 30, ' 31 ; Golden Trail, ' 31 ; Span- ish Club, ' 29; Light Shadow, auditor, ' 29. Vernon Sheehan Boys ' Sr. Glee, ' 28. ' 29; Captain of Ply- mouth. ' 28; Miss Cherryblossom, ' 29; Band, ' 30, ' 31 ; Sr Class Orchestra. Constance Decker G A A; Minor A, ' 29, ' 30, ' 31; Algia. ' 30, ' 31; President Algia G A A, ' 31, ' 32; Light Shadow, active, ' 30, ' 31; Jr. Play. " Nancy Ann " ; Girls ' Fire Auxiliary; Girls ' League Advisory Board. Orval Davis Los Alcaldes, ' 30, ' 31 ; Longfellows, ' 29, ' 30, ' 31 ; Light Shadow, auditor, ' 30, ' 31 ; Moor Staff. ' 31; Varsity Football, ' 29; Art Club, ' 28, ' 29. Orpha Deyo Home Economics Club. ' 29. Charlotte Doan Art Club, ' 29, ' 30, ' 31 ; French Club, ' 28, ' 29; Jr Orchestra, ' 28. Sr Orchestra. ' 29, ' 30, ' 31 ; Music Festival, ' 31 ; Girls ' String Ensemble, ' 30, ' 31. Thomas Davies Class C Track, ' 31 . Class C Football, ' 31 ; Band. ' 28. ' 29. ' 30. ' 31 ; Latin Club, ' 28, ' 29; Sr Orchestra. ' 28. ' 29, ' 30, ' 31, Senior Class. Orchestra. Ruby Dodge Edward De Leau Class C Football, ' 29; Varsity Football, ' 31 ; Hi-Y, ' 31; Spanish Club, ' 29, Longfel- lows. ' 31. 29 Downing Burnard Downer Farrell Edberg France Duncan Frownfelter Ferry Citt George Downing Class C Football, ' 29, Latin Club, ' 28, ' 29, ' 30; Forensic Club, ' 29. ' 30, 31; Vice- President Forensic Club, ' 31 ; Light Shadow, active. ' 30, ' 31 ; Treasurer Light Shadow, ' 31 , Championship Interclass Debate, ' 30; Interscholastic Debate. ' 30, 31; Student Body Election Manager, 31. Janet Burnard French Club, ' 28, ' 29, ' 30, 31; Light Shadow, auditor, ' 29, ' 30, ' 31 , Scholarship, 4 Semesters. Charles Downer Scholarship, 4 Semesters; Spanish Club, ' 29, ' 30, 31 , Piano Club, ' 29, 30 Mary Virginia Farrell French Club, ' 30, 31 , Latin Club, ' 28, ' 29; Scholarship, 1 Semester, C A A Elaine France Editor of Moor, 31 ; Feature Editor, 30; Editorial Editor, Annual Staff, ' 30, Scholar- ship, 1 Semester; Light !j Shadow, auditor, 30. 31; French Club, Art Club, Senior Play Usherette Welton Duncan Latin Club, ' 29. 30. Vera Frownfelter Art Club, 28, ' 29, 30. 31 ; Spanish Club. ' 29, 30, 31; Home Economics Club, 31. Clark Ferry Class B Track, ' 28; Bank, ' 27, ' 28, ' 29; |r Orchestra, ' 28; Sr Orchestra. ' 29, 30, 31 ; Senior Class Orchestra- Sam Edberg Class C Football, ' 29; Boys ' Sr. Glee, 30, 31; Jr Exchange. 31; French Club, ' 28, ' 29, 30, 31 ; Moor Staff, 31 , Golden Trail; Music Festival, 30. Virginia Citt Art Club. ' 28. ' 29. 31 ; Spanish Club. ' 29. 30, 31 ; Light Shadow, 30, 31 ; junior Prom Committee, 30 3n Fullinwider Coodlander Estelle Fullinwider Copy Editor Moor, ' 31 ; Scholarship, 4 Semesters. Coodlander lass C Football, ' 28; Class B Football, !9; Class B Basketball, ' 29; Manager Class B Basketball, ' 30; Class C Swimming, ' 28 William Fox Art Club. ' 30, ' 31 ; Cartoon Club, ' 30, ' 31 Marjorie Haight C A A , Light Shadow, auditor, ' 31 Marcella Cleeson Editor of Moor, ' 31 , junior Play, " Nancy Ann " ; Spanish Club, ' 29, ' 30, ' 31; Music Festival, ' 30, Golden Trail, ' 31, Light Shadow, ' 30, ' 31. Robert Garrison Spanish Club, ' 29, ' 30, ' 31 ; Gym Club, ' 28; Light Shadow, auditor. James Gift Boys ' Sr. Glee Club. Longfellows Club Barbara Harris G A A . Spanish Club, ' 29, ' 30, Art Club, ' 28, ' 29, ' 30, ' 31 ; Light Shadow, auditor, Welfare Chairman, Girls ' League, ' 30, An- nual Staff Assistant, ' 30; Usherette Sr Play Marguerite Green Home Economics Club, ' 28, ' 29, 30; Light Shadow, active, ' 31 ; Usherette Sr. Play. Robert Hoyal Band, ' 30, |r Orchestra. ' 28, Sr Orchestra, ' 29; Gym Club, ' 29, ' 30. Halstcad Hawthorne Hartman Hermes Hume Hoover Jannard Huguenin Johnson Jackson Charles Halstead Santa Cruz, California, ' 29, Wrestling, ' 29. Esther Hoover Latin Club, 30, Scho ' arship, 2 Semesters; Scroll Staff. 31; Light Shadow, 31 Betty Hawthorne Piano Club, ' 28, ' 29, 30, Latin Club, ' 28, ' 29, 30. Joseph Hartman Class A Track, 31, Hi-Y, 30, 31; Long- fellows, 31 , Varsity Football, 31 , Los Alcaldes, 31 , Spanish Club, ' 29, 30, 31 ; Gym Club, ' 29. 30 Alfred Jannard French Club. ' 29. 30. 31; Scholarship. 4 . Semesters, Jr Exchange Club. 30, 31 . Forensic Club. ' 29, 30. 31 ; Champion Interclass Debate Team, 30; Class C Foot- ball, ' 29; Class B Football. 30 Jeanne Huguenin French Club. ' 28, ' 29, Spanish Club, 31 ; Art Club. 30; Light Shadow, auditor, ' 28, ' 29, 30, C A A Dora Hermes French Club, ' 28, ' 29, 30, 31 . Light Shadow, active, 31 , C A A , Usherette Jr Play; Usherette Sr Play, International Night, 31, Girls ' Sr. Glee. 31. George Hume Donald Johnson Cartoon Club. ' 28, ' 29, 30. 31; Vice- President Cartoon Club, 31 , Band, ' 29, 30; Class B Football, ' 29 Louise Jackson Manual Arts High School. 30, Latin Club, 30, Spanish Club, 30, 31. Kearns King Higgins Lloyd Kingston Lang Elizabeth Kearns Girls ' Sr Glee, ' 28, ' 29, 30, 31; Miss Cherryblossom, ' 29; Music Festival 30; Golden Trail, 31. Knoke Koetz Kingman Mayfield Cecile Kingman Spanish Club, ' 29; Home Economics Club, ' 28. ' 29; Light Shadow, auditor, 31 ; C A A, Harold King Vice-President, Sophomore Class; Secretary and Treasurer, Junior Class; Vice-President, Senior Class; Junior Exchange, 31 ; Light Shadow, 30, 31; Art Club, 30, 31; Latin Club. ' 28; Cartoon Club, ' 28, ' 29, 30, 31 ; President Cartoon Club, 31 ; Adver- tising Committee Jr Play; Advertising Manager Sr Play, Director in Light Shadow. Arlene Higgins Home Economics Club, arship, 4 Semesters. 29, 30. 31 ; Schol- Louis Knoke Los Angeles College, ' 29; Longfellows, ' 29, ' 30, 31 ; Guardsman, ' 29. Titian Lloyd Manual Arts High. 30; Varsity Track, 30; Longfellows, 30, 31. Thelma Kingston Clifford Lang Light Shadow, auditor, ' 29. Isobel Koetz Home Economics Club, 30; C A A 31 ; Tennis Club, William Mayfield Class B Football, 30; Annual Sales Man- ager, 31 ; Jr. Exchange Club, 31 ; Hi-Y, 31 ; Vice-President Hi-Y, 31 ; Senior Dance Committee; Light Shadow, auditor 4 X Lund Martin Lo Bue McCowan Manz Mallory Lytle McPherson McDermott McDonough Howard Lund Scholarship, 1 Si mi h auditor, ' 21, ' 2 Football, 2 Lola Lo Buc Pearl Marie Martin Art Club, Leland McCowan Class CI Forensic Club, 30: Sr Orchestra. 30. Franklin Manz Ruth Lytle Venice High. 79; |r. Play. " Nancy Ann " , Sr. Play, " You b I " ; Light Shadow, 30. 31 ; Secretary Light Shadow, 31 ; C A A ; Scholarship, I Semester, Vera Mallory Robert McPherson Thomas McDermott Cathedral High School, ' 29; Varsity Foot- ball, ' 29, 30; Varsity Baseball, 31 ; Los Alcaldes, 31 ; Big A. 30, 31 ; President ol Big A. 31 ; Mana j i Varsity Football, 31 ; Boys ' Sr, Clee. ' 31. Betty McDonough Home Economics Club. ' 27, ' 28, ' 29. 30; Art Club, I ight Shadow, active, 30, 31 ; Algia. 39, 30, 31 ; C A. A.; Moor Staff. ' 29, 30; Assistant Editor of Moor, 31; | r. Play, 30 34 McQuigg Nix Perin Milne Marjorie McQuigg Light b Shadow, ' 31 Earl Nix Baseball, 78, ' 29, 30, Big A, ' 28, ' 29, 30 31 ; Los Alcaldes. 30. 31 ; Hi-Y, ' 29, 30 Boys ' Sr. Glee, ' 29, 30; Stage Crew, ' 29 Football Class B. ' 28; Varsity Football, 30 Merrill Parades Ousky Murphy Metz Quigley Russell Perin Latin Club, ' 28, ' 29, Varsity Gym Club. ' 29, 30, 31; Band. 30. 31; Senior Or- chestra. 31 ; Art Club. ' 28, ' 29; Senior Class Orchestra. Kathryn Milne Manual Arts High, 30, G A A Birdell Merrill G A A ; Art Club, ' 28 Robert Parades Cartoon Club. ' 28, ' 29, Cartoon Club, 30. 31 ; 30. 31; Hi-Y, 31; Sr Class B Track, 3.1. 30, 31 ; President Art Club, ' 28, ' 29, Dance Committee; Howard Ousky Virginia Metz Art Club, ' 28. ' 29. 30, 31 ; Light Shadow, auditor, ' 28, ' 29, Art Play Usherette, ' 28; Junior Prom Committee. 30; Senior Play Usherette, 31 . Art Exhibit. 30. 31 ; State Fair Art Exhibit. 31. Winogene Murphy El Dorado Club. 31 ; Archery Club. 30. 31; G A, A.; Light a Shadow, auditor, 30. 31. Robert Quigley Spanish Club. ' 29; Light Shadow, auditor. 35 Pope Padan Rhone Peters Roedder Preston Ritter McEachran Routt McChesney Cordon Pope Garfield High, 30; |r Sr 30. 31 ; Boys ' Sr. Glee, 31 Orchestra. Mary Adeline Padan Light Shadow, active, ' 28, ' 29, 30. 31 , Secretary. Light Shadow. 31 ; Chairman of Make-up Crew, 30, 31 ; G A A , Home Economics Club, ' 28, ' 29, 31. Leonard Rhone Gym Club, ' 28, ' 29. Winifred Peters B9, Al 1 B12 Representative Girls ' League; Spanish Club, ' 29, 30, 31 ; G A A. Rudolph Roedder French Club, ' 29; Guardsman, ' 29; fellow ' s Club, ' 29; Spanish Club. Long- Betty Preston Minneapolis, Minn , ' 29; Sr Play Usherette; G A A , Sr. Dance Committee; Moor Staff, 31, 32, Light Shadow, auditor Lloyd Ritter Camera Club. ' 27, ' 28, Cartoon Club, ' 27. ' 28, ' 29. 30. 31 ; Forensic Club. ' 29, 30. 31; Longfellows Club, 31. 32; Varsity Water Polo. 30; Class C Swimming, ' 27, Class B Swimming, ' 28; Class A Swimming, ' 29, 30; Varsity Cross Country, ' 27, ' 28, ' 29; Class C Track, ' 28; Class B Track, ' 29; Class A Track, ' 30. 31 ; Class B Bas- ketball, 31 Florence McEachran Home Economics Club, 31 ; Sr. Glee, ' 28, ' 29, 30, 31 ; Miss Cherryblossom, ' 29; Music Festival, 30. Forrest Routt Senior Play, " You I " ; Jr Exchange Club. ' 29, 30, 31; Head Usher. 31; Light Shadow, active, 31 ; Forensic Club, ' 29, 30, 31 ; Varsity Swimming. 30, Gym Club, ' 29. 30; Jr. Orchestra, ' 28, ' 29, Sr. Orchestra, 30, 31; Senior Class Orchestra; Latin Club, ' 28, ' 29; French Club, 30, 31. Florence McChesney El Monte High, 30, Home Economics Club, 30, Art Club, 31. McHugh Richards McKay Robinson Prouse Puglisi Quigley Howard Rand Scurlock Ramona McHugh Fern Prouse C A A; Minor A. ' 29, 30. 31; Algia, He me Economics Club. l 28, ' 29, 30 30, 31. Scholarship, 3 5emesters; Art Club, I 31 , C A A ; 5r. Play Usherette; An Play, 29, 30. Frank Richards Light Shadow, auditor. ' 29, 30; Stage dew, 39. 30; Cartoon Club, ' 28, ' 29. 30, 1, Art Cub. ' 29. 30. 31; Longfellow ' s Club, 30. ' 31 . Class C Football, ' 27. Richard Puglisi Mary Quigley Spanish Club. 30, 31; Art Club. ' 28, 30. II; C A A , Light d Shadow, active Welfare Committee. Girls ' League. ' 29. Mamie McKay Algia, 30, 31; Scholarship. 1 Semester; Minoi A. ' 29, 30, ' 3 ' ; C, A A ; Leadership, Sr Play Usherette, 31 ; Light ' hadi f . auditor, 31 . Frank Howard Gym Club, 30, 31. Blanche Rand I tone Economics Club. ' 28, ' 29, Lawrence Robinson I ong Beach Poly. ' 29. Varsity Football. ' 29, 30; Wrestling. ' 29; Guardsman, ' 29; Light Shadow, auditor, 30. George Scurlock Band. ' 27 . ' 28, ' : 9, 30, Si Orchestra. ' 28, 50: Class C Basketball, ' 28, ' 29; Class C Football. !7. ' 28; Sr. Class Orchestra. Smith Reynolds Shafer Reynolds Settles Smith Snedecor Swank Spencer Seward Frank Smith Los Alcaldes 30, 31 ; |r Exchange 30. 31 ; Varsity Track 31 ; Class C Football ' 29; Sr Boys ' Glee ' 29, 30, 31 ; Sr Class Orchestra. Dorothy Reynolds Littleton High. Colorado ' 29, Light b Shadow, auditor ' i n Ruth Smith Girls ' Sr. Glee ' 28, ' 29, 30. 31; Spanish Club 30; Art Club ' 29; G A. A. ' 28. ' 29. 30, 31 ; Little A ' 29, 30, 31 ; Algia 30. 31 ; Girls ' Athletic Manager 31 ; Vice- President Girls ' Glee 30; President Girls ' Glee 31 ; Miss Cherryblossom ' 29; Music Festival 30; The Golden Trail 31 ; Schol- arship, 2 Semesters, Light Shadow 31; Senior Play Usherette 31; Editor of Scroll 31. Harvey Snedecor Longfellow ' s CI ' . 1 ' ' 30 Joseph Shafer Jr. Exchange 31 , Hi-Y ' 30. 31 . Swimming ' 29, Spanish Club ' 29; Tennis ' 29. Grace Helen Reynolds Chester Settles Class C Tract ' 29; Class B Track 30; Class B Football 30, Jr. Exchange 31. Hazel Swank Lincoln High ' 28; Spanish Club ' 28, ' 30. 31 ; C A A ; Minor A 31. George Spencer Class A Track ' 29. 30; Class A Football ' 28 ' 29, 30, Class A Swimming ' 2S, Los Alcaldes 30. 31; Hi-Y 30, 31, |i Ex- change 31 ; Longfellow ' s Club ' 28. ' 29. Secretary and Treasurer Boys ' Federation ' 29. Grace Seward Light Shadow, auditor. 38 Sheldon Utter Phyllis Sheldon Moor Staff 31 ; Goldan Trail ' 31 , C A. A.; Minor A 30, 31 ; Algia 31 ; Music Festival 30, 31 ; Latin Club ' 28, ' 29; Spanish Club 31 ; Senior Girls ' Glee ' 29, 30, 31 ; Secre- tary and Treasurer Girls ' Glee 31 ; G A A Advisory Board 31, Norman Sprouse Lincoln High 30; Class A Football 31 ; Boys ' Senior Glee ' 31; Music Festival 31. June Spear Tennis Club ' 28, Archery Club 31; C A. A ; Minor A ' 29. 30. 31 ; Algia 30, 31 ; Art Club ' 28, ' 29, 30. 31 ; French Club ' 28, ' 29, 30, 31, Light b Shadow, active 30, ' 31; Girls ' Sr Glee 30, 31; Vice- President Girls ' Glee 31 ; Golden Trail 31 ; Music Festival 31. Shoemake Todd Dana Shoemake G A A ; G A A Advisory Board ' 29; Minor A ' 29, 30, 31; Algia 30, 31; Spanish Club ' 29. 30, 31 ; Light Shadow, active 31 . Social Chairman, Light Shad- ow 31, Jr Play " Nancy Ann " ; Sr. Play Usherette 31 : Secretary and Treasurer, Algia and G A A 31 ; Secretary Senior Cass; Annual Staff. Paul Utter Junior Exchange ' 28, ' 29, 30, 31 ; Light Shadow, active 31 ; Swimming ' 29, 30; Sr Announcement Committee 31 ; Gym Club ' 28, ' 29; Class C Football ' 28 June Smauss Evc.ett Stewart Velma Sorenson Graduate 3 ' ? years; French Club ' 28, ' 29, 30, 31; Head Usherette Senior Play; El Dorado Club 30, 31. Alphonson Kent Carl Todd 39 Vaughn Stafford Hallock Vianelli Wegener Thomas Fcrrcll Thomas Whitham Tondro Max Vaughn Latin Club ' 29; Light Shadow ' 29, 31 ; C ' ee Club 31 ; " Golden Trail " 31 ; Senior P ' ay 31; President Boys ' Glee 31; Senior Class Orchestra. Donna Stafford Scholarship, 7 Semesters; Secretary, Latin Club ' 29; Lahn Club ' 28, ' 29, 30; C A A ; 5r Announcement Committee 31 Ed Hallock President Sophomore and Senior Class; Light Shadow, active 31 ; Scholarship, 2 Semesters; Los Alcaldes 30, 31 ; Big A ' 29, 30. 31; Spanish Club ' 29, 30, 31; Forensic Club ' 29, 30, 31 ; Hi-Y. Vice- President 30, President 31 ; Interscholastic Debate 31 ; Yell Leader ' 29; King 30. 31 ; |r Exchange. Vice-President 31 ; Execu- tive Board Boys ' Federation 31 ; Class C Football ' 28; Class B Football ' 29, 30. Class C Basketball ' 28; Class B Basketball ' 29. 30; Varsity Basketball 31; Class C Swimming ' 28; Varsity Swimming ' 29, 30 Caroline Vianelli Home Economics Club ' 29, 30, 31 Hale Wegener Latin Club ' 28, ' 29; Secretary Latin Club ' 29; Class C Football ' 29; Class C Basket- ball ' 29; Band ' 28, ' 29, 30; Camera Club ' 28 Charline Thomas Redlands High School 30; Sr Girls Glee ' 27, ' 28, ' 29, " Captain of Plymouth " ' 29; Secretary and Treasurer of Freshman Class ' 27 Girls ' League Advisory Board ' 27. Cliff Ferrell Commissioner General 31 ; Commissioner of Forensics 31 ; Forensic Club; Los Al- caldes; Business Manager Jr Play, Adver- tising Manager 1931 " Alhambran " ; Aedile Latin Club ' 28, President Latin Club ' 29; Light Shadow, auditor; Scholarship, 6 Semesters; Secretary Scholarship ' 29; Presi- dent Scholarship Society 30; Secretary Jr Exchange 31 ; Class C Football ' 29, Class C Basketball ' 29; Class B Football 30 Margaret Thomas G A A ; Tennis Club ' 28, ' 29; Art Club ' 28, ' 29, 30, 31; Spanish Club ' 29, 30. 31 ; Light Shadow, auditor 31 ; Chair- man Senior Program Committee. Charles Whitham Big A ' 29, 30 31 ; Lightweight Football ' 28; Varsity Football ' 29, 30; Captain Football 31; Basketball ' 29. 30, 31; President Boys ' Federation 31 ; Jr. Exchange 30, 31; Los Alcaldes 30, President 31; Hi-Y ' 29. 30, 31 ; President Hi-Y 30 Marjorie Tondro Graduate 3 years; Light Shadow ' 29, 30, 31; French Club 30. 31; El Dorado 31; Scholarship, 1 Semester; G A A 40 Van Home Wright Wellbaum Wagner Stewart Lehmer Koba Woodard Tottleben Tully Harriet Van Home John Wright Helen Wellbaum Scholarship, 1 Semester; Home Economics Club ' 28, ' 29, 30, 31; Spanish Club ' 29, ' 31; C A A , Archery Club ' 30, ' 31 Mary Stewart Spanish Club ' 30; Senior Play Usherette ' 31. Cathryn Wagner Anna Fern Lehmer Ail Club ' 30; I li i nics Club ' 28 ' 29. Fumiko Koba Arl Club ' 29; ' lome Economics ' 28 ' 29, ' 30, ' 31 Helen Woodard Home Economics Club ' 28, ' 29, ' 30, ' 31 Art Club ' 28, ' 29, ' 30, C A A Ada Tottleben Arl Play ' 28; C A. A.; Tennis Club ' 28. Rosma Tully Salem. Oregon ' 30; Latin Club ' 30. ' 31; Art Club ' 30. ' 31; Usherelte Sr. Play ' 31. 41 Miles Alexander Luther Everingham Frank Howard Alfonso ). Kent Colburn Hull Henry Alsky Betty Henderson John Kanavos Crawford Kohle Edith Hill John Batey Charles W. Pilgrim Cordon Tyler |ohn Arthur Marty |ohn Edward Scharf Harvey S. Wellington Richard Wingren Lawson Wallace Sampson Mott Summer Class of ' 32 ENTERING Alhambra High School in the fall of ' 28, we, the Summer Class of ' 32, hold up to all of the traditions of the much-bewildered, hero-worshipping fresh- man. Before accepting the title of Sophomores, however, many of our members had distinguished themselves in scholastic and athletic ability. As Sophomores we gave still more material " to the various organizations. Members from our class could be found on the varsity teams as well as on the Class B and C teams. We, with the combined effort of the Senior class, won the paper drive by a large margin. Our social functions during this year were many and were whole- heartedly entered into by the entire class. Then came our Junior year, which was one to be well proud of. The Junior Play, " Nancy Ann, " was one of the best to be given and many were the actors from our class. The Junior Prom was a decided success. At last the long looked-for day had arrived, we were Seniors. To prove this fact, we chose sweaters that were considered to be in the best of taste and that could not be equaled, it seemed. Under the careful guidance of Mr. Lawson, our class advisor, we led the classes in our A12 year in the number of Student Body tickets sold. " Skid- ding, " our Senior play, under the able direction of Mrs. Wynne and Bernice Simonson, was considered one of the best to ever be presented in this school. We feel that much credit should go to our enduring class advisors and principals for our four successful years, and will trust that their life has not " been made more difficult from their untiring efforts. Charles Fletcher President Forrest Wallace Vice-President Marjone Sampson Secretary Edward Mott Treasurer Addis Adams Abel Aguirre Abajian Amos Anzai Archer Baird Babbit dis Beryl Amos Rex Addis Usher. Big A, Glee Club. Varsity Football Mary jane Adams Joe Anzai Class C Football 30, 31. 32; Class C Basketball 30. 31, 32; Varsity Baseball 79. 30. 31 ; French Club ' 29, 30 Ceorge Abel Phylis Archer Marina Aguirre Spanish Club 31, 32; C A A 32 Stanley Baird Class C Football ' 29; Lost and Found ' 29 A ' nold Abajian Senior Orchestra 30. 31 . Gym Club ' 28, ' 29, 30, 31. Edith Babbit Home Economics Club ' 28- Bascom Bandy Baxter Barzen Beatty Berry •Bernstein • Beard 4 Blair Bojorquez Robert K. Bascom Class B Football, ' 31. Katherine Bandy C. A A. ' 29, 30, 31, 32; Minor A Club 31; Algia 31, 32; Secretary and Treas- urer. Algia 32; Scholarship Society ' 29. 30, 31. 32; Life Member Scholarship So- ciety ' 29; Vice-president Scholarship So- ciety 32; Regional Secretary C S, F, 32; Annual Staff 32, Light Shadow Club 31, 32; Lahn Club ' 29, 30, 31. 32; Spanish Club ' 31, 32; Moor 32. Ralph Baxter Caroline Barzen Graduate iVi years. Senior Orchestra, French Club, Spanish Cub, C A A, Ait Club. Freshman-Sophomore Debate Melvin Beatty Latin Club, ' 29, 30, .Guardsmen, ' 29, 30, Scholarship Society, 31, 32; Hiking Club, 31, 32 June Berry Latin Club, Light and Shadow, Usherette at Junior Play, Home Economics Club Russel Bernstein Venice High School. Margaret Beard Moor. 31, 32. Charles Blair Commissioner General, 32, Commissioner of Athletics, 31; Pres Sophomoie Class, ' 29; Varsity Football, 30, 31; Varsity Track, 30, 31; Annual Staff, 31, 32; Hi-Y, 30, 31, 32; Pres. Hi-Y, 31, Los Alcaldes, 30, 31, 32; jr. Exchange. 31, 32; Vice-Pres. Junior Class, 30; 130 Foot- ball, ' 29; Chemistry Team, 31 ; Big A Club, 30, 31, 32; Stage Crew, 31, 32; Span- ish Club, ' 29, 30. Isobel Bojorquez G A. A, 30, 31, 31, 32. 32; Spanish Club 45 •tm -lb JUr6 W v y t v - 1 Bowsher Bojorquez " • ■4jU {, Blake Brown Bettina Bowsher Scholarship Society, French Club, ' 31, ' 32. |oe Blake Kathleen Bowers C. A. A, " 29 I, ' 32; I In ' ' 31. ' 32; Algia, ' 31, ' 32, owers Blue Brammer Boiler Brown Frank Bojorquez Spanish Club, 3 years. Alice Brown Harry Boiler Bouctt Stage Crew, ,panish Club ' John Blue Spanish Club, 3 year; Eileen Brown Home Economics Club, ' 2o. ' 29, Ruth Brammer Orchestra. Bill Bouett Varsity BeSlbaP, ' 31, ' 32; Class C Baskel- ball, ' 30, ' 31; Class B Basketball, ' 32; Big A, ' 32; Spanish Club, ' 30, ' 31, ' 32. 46 m Bradford Bruner Brown Burley Burgher Butterfield Byers Busch Bushey Callaway Dick Bradford - Barbara Butterfield Usher, ' 31, 32; Longfellow ' s, ' 31; Light C A A, ' 29, ' 30. ' 31, ' 32; Spanish Club. and Shadow, ' 29. ' 30. ' 31 , Piano Club, ' 29, ' 30, ' 31 ; Annual Staff. ' 32; Scholarship, ' 29. ' 32; El Dorado, ' 31, ' 32. Laura Bruner Art Club, ' 31 ; Spanish Club, ' 30; Home Cordon Byers Economics, ' 31 , ' 32. Stage Crew, ' 30, ' 31 ; Circulation Mgr. Moor, ' 31, ' 32; Band, ' 32; Sr Orchestra, ' 32; Lost and Found, ' 31, ' 32; Student Roy Brown nfknl 1 Director Brass Ensemble, ' 32; School Bank, ' 31, ' 32. ' 29; Varsity Baseball, ' 30, ' 31, ' 32; Los A ' caldes, Big A. Dorothy Burley Spanish Club. ' 29, ' 30, ' 31, ' 32; Algia, ' 31, ' 32; Sr Glee Club, ' 32; C A. A, ' 29. ' 30, ' 31, ' 32; Tennis, ' 29, ' 31; Leadership, ' 30, ' 31. Norman Burgher Velma Busch Art Club, ' 29, ' 30; Spanish Club. ' 30, ' 31; Light and Shadow, ' 31, ' 32; Scholarship, ' 32. ' Kenneth Bushey Verna Dorothy Callaway Graduate 3 16 years. Home Economics Club, Light and Shadow Club. Art Club Cardwell Caldwell Buford Carlyon Frances Cardwell C A A ; Minor A, 31, 32; Leadership, 30. 31 ; Art Club, 39, 30, 31, 32; French Club, ' 29; Light and Shadow Club, ' 29, 30, 31, 32; Puppet Show, 30, 31; Art Pag- eant, ' 29. Cardinas Cabral Cameron Chamberlain Denton Caldwell Gilbert Bu ford Class C Football, ' 29; Latin Club, ' 28, ' 29 30; Big A, 30, 31, 32; Varsity Ter nis 30, 31, 32. Marie Care inas Manual Cabral Spanish Club, 30. 31, 32, Coif Team, ' 29. 30. 31, 32; Captain Coif Team, Los Al- caldes, 32; Big A, ' 29, 30, 31, 32. Mary Elizabeth Carrol Latin Club. ' 28, ' 29, 30; C A A, 31; Spanish Club, 31, 32; El Dorado, 31, 32; Moor Reporter, 31, 32. Carrol Clark Barbara Carlyon Light and Shadow Club, 32 Rod Cameron Secretary junior Class; Junior Exchange Club, ' 28, ' 29, 30, 31; Vice-Pres Jr. Ex- change Club, ' 29; Los Alcaldes, 30, 31, 32; Pres. Los Alcaldes, 31; Big A, 31, 32; Pres. Big A Club, 31 ; Hi-Y, 30. 31 ; Class C Football, ' 28; Class C Basketball, ' 28; Class B Football, ' 29; Varsity Basket- ball, ' 29, 30, 31; Varsity Football, 30, 31; Varsity Coif, 30. 31, 32; Varsity Track, 32. Mary Chamberlain Art Club, ' 28, ' 29, 30; French Club, ' 28, ' 29; Latin Club. 30, 31 ; C A A. ' 29, 30, 31 ; Ait Pageant, ' 29; Scholarship, 32 Orville Clark Moor, 31 ; Associate Editor Moor, 32. Clark Conrad Roy Clark Clark Connell Clement W Campbell Vivian Conrad Crabtrec Home Economics " Club, 79. Elaine Cohn Senior Play Usherette, Ait Club. Robert Clark Henry Clayton Los Alcaldes, 30, ' 31, ' 32, Big A, ' 30, 31, 32; Secretary Big A, 32; Hi-Y. 30, 31, 32; Treasurer Hi-Y, 31 ; Varsity Foot- ball. ' 29, 30. 31 ; Varsity Basketball, 30. 31; Water Polo, ' 28. ' 29, Swimming, ' 29. Lorraine Connell C A A, ' 28. ' 29, 30. 31, 32; Minor A, 30. 31. 32; Algia. 31, 32; Leadership, ' 28. 79; Home Economics, 78, 79; Moor Slafl " ' ' . Spanish Club, 78, 79. Margery Cox Harry Campbell Elwayne Clement Art Club. 78. ' 29, 30; Piano Club, 79, 30; Band. 31. 32; Senior Orchestra, 32; Radio Club, 31, 32 Frances Crabtree Latin Club, 78, 79, 30. C A A, 79, 30; Clee Club. 79. 30, 3 ' , 32; Piano Club, 79. 30, 31. 49 Cunningham Coate Mary Cunningham French Club, ' 31, 32, Secretary French Club, ' 32; Light and Shadow, ' 31, ' 32; Spanish Club. ' 32; Latin Club, ' 31. ' 32; Aedile Latin Club, ' 31 ; Scholarship Society, ' 31, ' 32; Secretary Scholarship Society, ' 32; C A A, ' 31. ' 32; Minor A, ' 32, Richard Cantrell Czerwonky Coles Sylvester Coate Lockwood )r High School. Art Club. Car- toon Club, Advertising Manager of Senior Play. Helen Dallas Lincoln High School. Piano Club, ' 32; Ush- erette Senior Plav. Louise Crocker Spanish Club. ' 30. ' 31; Usherette |r. Play, Usherette Sr Play, El Dorado, ' 31, ' 32; Piano Club, ' 32. Arthur Carpenter Martin Click Katherine Davis Scholarship Society, ' 29; Latin Club, ' 28, ' 29. ' 30, French Club, ' 29, ' 30, ' 31 ; El Dorado, ' 30, ' 3 ' , ' 32; Annual Staff, ' 32. Louise Czerwonky Horns Economics Ciub, ' 28. ' 29, ' 30. ' 31. ' 32; Spanish Cub, ' 28, ' 29. ' 30, ' 31; Art Club. ' 30, ' 31. Kenneth Coles Sr Glee Club. ' 29, ' 30. ' 31 ; Latin Club. ' 29. ' 30; Art Club. ' 29; Moor, ' 31 50 9f ■ft Tlr ' " ■»» " •» Ji V? mn ' Silt i K ' H la ■ fc BF ' Br 1 Coles Dougan Everett Coles De Burn Cramer v ZZ%L Cousino De Mond De Lacy Crampton Coryell Driggs TlA-V. Rita De Burn Spanish Club, ' 29, 30, C A A, ' 29, ' 30. ' 31, ' 32. Mary Louise Dougan C A. A, ' 23, ' 29, Algia. ' 30, ' 31, ' 32; Leadership, ' 30, ' 31 ; Girls ' League Repre- sentative, ' 31 , Latin Club, ' 29; Home Eco- nomics Club, ' 23, ' 29. Le Roy Cramer joe Cousino Esther De Mond Latin Club, ' 29, ' 30, Thelma De Lacy Usherette Sr Play; ' 29; C A A , ' 29. Home Economics Club, 30. Ross Crampton Harland Coryell Betty Driggs Sr Clee Club. 30, 31, 32; Music Festival. 30; Golden Trail, 31 ; G A A, 30, 31, 32; Moor Staff, 32; Usherette Sr, Play. Downing Curlette Dreyer Doran Cutshaw Dyer Du Bois Erickson Dorothy Downing Harold Cutshaw Usherette Sr. Play; Piano Club, ' 28, ' 29. ' 30. Marjorie Dyer Stanley Curlette Dyer Duguid Dorothy Dreyer Sr Orchestra, ' 32; Art Club, 30, ' 31 Latin Club, ' 30 Kenneth Du Bois Hi-Y Club, ' 31, ' 32; Jr Exchange Club, ' 32; Longfellow Club. ' 31. ' 32; Big A Club, ' 30, ' 31, ' 32; Track, ' 32, Cross Country Ralph Doran El Monte High School, Redondo High School, Stage Crew. ' 31, ' 32. Evelyn Erickson Senior Orchestra, ' 30, ' 31 ; Spanish Club, 30. ' 31, ' 32; El Dorado, ' 31. Helen Dyer Usherette Jr. Play. ■ George Duguid Sr. Boys ' Glee Club, ' 31, ' 32. Charles Fletcher B9 Class President, Latin Club, ' 29, 30; Sr Glee Club. ' 29. ' 30, 31 ; Operetta, ' 29, 30; Usher, 32; Jr Exchange, 31, 32; Secretary, 32; Hi-Y, 30, 31, 32; Long- fellow, 31. 32; Big A; Jr. Class President; Sr. Class President; Tennis, 30; Sec Jr. Exchange Club, 32. La Verne Evans Girls ' League Advisory Board, 31, 32; Light and Shadow Club; Vice-Pres. Light and Shadow Club, 32; Junior Play; Senior Play; El Dorado, 30, 31; Spanish Club, ' 29, 30, 31. 32; C. A A , ' 29, 30, 31, 32; Algia, 32; Moor Staff, 31; Junior Prom Committee. Duncan Davidson Scholarship Society, 6 semesters; Class C Football, ' 29; Class C Basketball. ' 29, 30; Class B Football, 30. Julia Evans Spanish Club, 31, 32. 30, 31, 32; Scroll Staff, Arthur Farley Varsity Football, 31; Varsity Track, 31; Varsity Baseball, 31 ; Big A Club, 31, 32; Los Alcaldes, 31, 32; Vice-Pres. Los Al- caldes. 31. 32; Hi-Y Club. 31, 32; Vice- Pres Hi-Y Club, 32; Junior Exchange Club, 32. Emily Field Irving Fisher Gym Club, ' 28, ' 29; Latin Club. ' 28, ' 29; Sr Glee Club, 30, 31, 32; " Golden Trail. " 31 ; Wrestling, ' 29, 30; Captain Wrestl- ing, 30. Hazel Fisher Don Fly Swimming, ' 29, Water Polo, ' 29; Exchange Club, 31, 32. Gertrude Fox Ford Gardner Fontius Fry Marie Ford C. A. A, ' 28, ' 29; Sr Orchestra, ' 29, 30, ' 31, 32; Spanish Club, ' 28; Girls ' String Ensemble, 30, ' 31, 32 Charles Fontius Vice-Pres. Sophomore Class, 30; Vice- Pres Hi-Y Club, 31; Pres Hi-Y Club, 32; Light and Shadow Club, ' 29, 30, ' 31 ; Pres. Light and Shadow Club. 32; Vice-Pres. Jr Exchange Club, ' 31, 32; Spanish Club, ' 29, 30. 31; Longfeliow ' s Club. 31. 32; Annual Staff, 32; Moor Staff, 32; " Nancy Ann, " 31 ; " Skidding, " 32 Frye Fowble Caines Fry Frank Gardner Art Club, ' 28, ' 29. Jean Frye Art Club, ' 28, ' 29, 30, 31. Home Economics Club, ' 28, Don Fowble Hi-Y, Jr. Exchange, Latin Club, Sr Glee Club Isabell Fraser Fraser Coldthwaite Charlotte Fry Home Economics Club. ' 29; Orchestra, 32; School Bank, 32; Graduate iVi years. Lyndon Gaines Varsity Football, 30; Stage Crew. 30, 31. 32; Los Alcaldes, 31, 32; Big A Club, 30, 31, 32; Hi-Y Club. 31, 32; High School Bayard Nehr, ' 28, ' 29. Hazel M. Fry Home Economics Club, ' 29, 30. 31, Art Club, ' 29; Senior Glee Club, Graduate 3 ' 2 years. Roger Coldthwaite junior Play, 31 ; Cartoon Club, ' 29. 32; 31; 54 Crover Fulton Green Gaines Harmon Graham Don Crover Cym Club, ' 30. ' 31, ' 32; Art Club, 31. Ruth Fulton Latin Club, ' 28, ' 29; Spanish Club, ' 29, ' 30; Forensic, ' 30. ' 31, ' 32; Scholarship, 3 semesters Taylor Green Editor ot the Scroll, Treasurer of Scholar- ship Society, Treasurer of Latin Club, Moor Reporter, Citrus High School, Long Beach Poly High Annual School, Snapshot Editor of Virginia Fernald Sr Orchestra. ' 30, ' 31 Fernald Harrison Eunice M. Gaines Annual Staff, Club, Junior Prom Committee, and Shadow Club Terry Harmon Latin Club ' 28, ' 29, ' 30; Forensic Club ' 29, ' 30. ' 31, ' 32; Frosh Debate Team ' 29; Moor ' 31, ' 32; Sophomore Debate Team ' 30- Inter-scholastic Debate ' 31; Jr. Or- chestra ' 28, ' 32; Sr. Orchestra ' 29, ' 30. ' 31 ; Annual ' 32; " Nancy Ann ' ' 31; " Skidding " ' 32; Light Shadow Club ' 29, ' 30, ' 31, ' 32; " The Taming of the Shrew " ' 31 ; Make-up Crew ' 31, ' 32; Commissioner of Forensics ' 32, Frosh Debate Coach ' 31; Jr Exchange Club ' 31, ' 32; Aedile of Latin Club ' 28; Vaudeville ' 32. ' 32. Bettie Graham Inglewood High, 31-. joe Harrison Senior Play. ' 29; El Monte High, ' 30, Elmo Gillett Exchange Club, ' 31, ' 32; Secretary Jr Ex- change Club. ' 32; Annual Staff, ' 31, ' 32; Art Club. ' 29, ' 30, ' 31, ' 32, Cartoon Club. 31, ' 32; Scholarship Society Harriette Gibbs C A A ; Latin Club. ' 29, ' 30, ' 31, ' 32; Forensic Club, ' 30, ' 31, ' 32; Moor Re- porter, ' 30, ' 31 ; Copy Editor Moor, ' 32; Scholarship; El Dorado, ' 31, ' 32; Jr Prom, ' 31 , Copy Editor Alhambran, ' 32 55 Coldie Hart Cilhausen Hawkins Harman Hoff Hargraves Hidley Creva Hewitt Isobell Coldie C. A A, ' 29, 30, 31, 32; Latin Club, ' 29, 30; Home Economics, ' 29, 30. Paul Hart Class C Football, 30, Class C Basketball, 30; Class B Football. 32, Class B Basket- ball, 32, Jr Vaisity Baseball. 30, 31; Varsity Baseball. 32; Big A, 32. Elenore Cilhausen Marbonne High School, ' 29, 30; Spanish Club, 31, 32; Scholarship, 32 Thomas U. Hawkins, )r. Longfellow ' s Club, ' 29, 30, 31, 32; Vice- Pres Longfellow ' s, 30; Sec-Treas. Long- fellow ' s, 31. 32; Big A, 30, 31, 32; Varsity Football Manager, 32; Moor Staff, 30; Light and Shadow Club, 30, 31, Member of Boys ' Federation Board, 31. lean Harman Art Club, ' 29, 30, 31, 32; Cartoon Club, 31, 32, French Club. ' 29, 30; Annual Staff, 31; Art Editor of Alhambran, 32; Scholarship Society; Junior Prom, 31. Max Hoff Citrus. ' 28. ' 29; Varsity Baseball, 31. Class B Football. 31, 32. 32; Carrie Hargraves Piano Club, ' 29; Home Economics Club, 31. Herbert Hidley Spanish Club 31, 32; Scholarship Society, President 32, Life Member C S F ; Usher 32. Aurelia Creva Art Club, ' 29, 30. 31 ' 30. 31, 32, French Club. Walter C. Hewitt Latin Club. ' 29, ' 30, 31; Art Club, ' 29. 56 Malcolm Hinckley Latin Club, ' 29. ' 30, ' 31 ; Chess Club, ' 31 ; Local Oratorical, ' 32; Interscholastic De- bate, ' 32; Scholarship Society, ' 29, ' 30, ' 31, ' 32; Scroll Staff, ' 32 Mary Ellen Horsch Editor of Moor. ' 32; Assistant Editor of Annual, ' 32; Assistant Copy Editor of Moor; Chairman of Decorations, Junior Prom, ' 31 ; French Club, ' 29, ' 30, ' 31 ; C A A , ' 29. ' 30; El Dorado, ' 30, ' 31, " 32. Ruth Haworth Jim Hoyal Class C Track. Class C Basketball, Latin Club, Usher, Interclass Debate, Senior Play, Light Shadow Club, Band, Forensic Club. Louise Howard Light and Shadow. ' 29. ' 30. ' 31, ' 32; Foren- sic Club. ' 30, ' 31, ' 32; Latin Club, ' 29, ' 30, ' 31 ; Junior Play; Interscholastic Debate, ' 31 , ' 32; Historian of Light and Shadow Club, ' 31 ; Sec Forensic Club, ' 31 ; Shakespeare Contest, ' 31 ; Oratorical Contest, ' 32, Ed Kowell Harry Hunt Floy Hendricks C A A ' 30. ' 31, ' 32; Leadership, ' 29, ' 30; Latin Club. ' 29, ' 30; French Club, ' 31, ' 32; Moor Reporter, ' 30; Light and Shadow, ' 31. ' 32; Forensics Club, ' 30, ' 31, ' 32; Scholar- ship Society, ' 29, ' 30, ' 31, ' 32; Secretary of District 8 of C S F, ' 30; Junior Inter- class Debate Team, ' 31; Advertising Mgr Junior Prom, ' 31 ; Secretary of the Southern Region of C S F . ' 31 ; Local Oratorical Contest, ' 32; San Gabriel League Debate. ' 32; Southern California League Debate. ' 32; Commissioner of Literature ' 32, Editor- in-Chief of Alhambran, ' 32; Most Literary Girl, ' 32. Albert Jacks Julia Hope Light and Shadow Club, Shadow Play, ' 32. ' 32; Light and Harmon Johnson Hammer Jackson Jordon Johnson Juckett Kayler Jones Knox Harmon Frank Johnson rclass Debate, ' 30; Interscholastic De- Wrestling, ' 30, ' 31, ' 32, bate, ' 31, ' 32; Annual Staff, ' 32; Spanish Club, ' 31, ' 32; Latin Club, ' 29, ' 30, Light and Shadow Club, ' 29, ' 30, ' 31, ' 32; Aedile of Latin Club, ' 30; Vice-Pres of Light and Shadow Club, ' 3! ; Student Director of Junior Play, ' 31 ; Scholarship Society, 4 semesters, Forensic Club, ' 29, ' 30, ' 31, ' 32; Shakespeare Contest, ' 31 ; Clark Trophy, ' 32. Faith Juckett Spanish Club, Club, ' 30, ' 31, ' 29, ' 30, ' 31 ; Senior Glee ' 32; Spring Festival, ' 30. Enck Johnson Kenneth Kayler Lova Hammer Edward Jackson Scholarship Society, Spanish Club, Art ClubT Scroll Staff. Wilma Jones Niland Jordon Glenn Knox Forensic Club, ' 30, ' 31. Al Keenan Gym Club, ' 29, 30 ' 29. Ethel Hallanger Palisades High School, Colorado, ' 29; Schol- arship Society, ' 30, 31 ; Spanish Club, 30, 31, 32; Sec-Treas, Spanish Club, 31, 32. John Kirsch Senior Clee Club, 31, 32 Barbara Holmes Life Member Scholarship Society; Piano Club, ' 29, 31, 32; French Club. ' 29, 30; Girls ' League Advisory Board, 30; Vice- Pres Girls ' League, 32; Senior Glee Club, 32; G A A ; Junior Prom Committee, 31. Gilbert Lawrence Lawrence Hayes Edna Ruth Hansen Home Economics Club, ' 29, 30, 31, 32; Art Club, ' 29; G. A. A, ' 29, 30, 31, 32; Algia, 31. 32; Spanish Club, 31; Scholar- ship Society, 31. Ben Laughton French Club, ' 29, 30, 31 ; Cross Country, ' 28; Light and Shadow, 32; Class B Basket- ball, 30. Peggy Hosmer Home Economics Club. ' 29, 30; Spanish Club, ' 29, 30; C A A, ' 29, 30, 31, 32; G A A Advisory Board, 32 Robert Logan Camera Club. ' 23, ' 29 30, 31, 32; Presi- dent Camera Club, ' 29, 32; Radio Club, 30, 31, 32; President Radio Club, 30, 31 ; Spanish Club; Chemistry Team, 31. .Frances E. Hayes L A Catholic Girls ' High School, ' 28, ' 29, 30; G A A, ' 28, Moor Staff, ' 28; Spanish Club, ' 29. 30; Spanish Club. 30, 31. 32; Light and Shadow Club, 30, 31, 32; Senior Play, 32. Henderson Luna Howe Maas Isham Lowe Hurst Mason Karsch Martin n Henderson Frank Lowe Treasurer Girls ' League. 32; Senior Play, ' 32; Girls ' Fire Auxiliary, ' 31, ' 32, Light and Shadow, ' 32; Piano Club, ' 29; Junior Prom Committee Savino Luna French Club, Art Club, Annual Art Staff, ' 32, Alma Ruth Hurst Graduate iVi Years; Art Club, ' 29. ' 30; Spanish Club, ' 29. ' 30, ' 31, ' 32; Forensic Club, ' 30. ' 31, ' 32; Moor Staff. ' 31. ' 32; Senior Interclass Debate, ' 32; G A. A, ' 29. ' 30. ' 31. ' 32. Phyllis M. Howe Graduate 316 Years; Spanish Club, ' 29, ' 30, ' 31, ' 32; Piano Club, ' 29, ' 30, ' 31, ' 32 Light and Shadow Club, ' 29, ' 30, ' 31, ' 32 junior Prom Committee, G A A, ' 30, ' 31 Herbert Maas Spanish Club Treaudeau Mason Anna Mae Karsch C A A ' 28. ' 29, ' 30, ' 31, ' 32; Home Eco- nomics Club ' 28, ' 29. ' 30; Art Club ' 30. ' 31, ' 32; Algia ' 31, ' 32; Assistant Girls ' Athletic Manager ' 31; Girls ' Athletic Man- ager ' 32. Louise Isham French Club, ' 29, C A A., ' 32. ' 30, ' 31, ' 32. Stanley Martin Art Club. ' 30. 60 Little Jones Donald Little Masako Kishi Home Economics, ' 3 N 1 1 m$ ' 7 m MWfsr i El Kishi McCann h, McCill ) j-y. Kephart y±Ls Kelly Miller garet E. Jones Miles Klotzer Robert McCill Junior Exchange, 32; Art Club. ' 29, 30, 31; Billings High School, French Club Joe McCann Moor Staff, 30; French Club, ' 29, 30; Senior Glee Club, 30, 31, 32. Ruby Kephart Accompanist Senior Glee Club, Graduate 3 ' 2 Years, Spanish Club. Teresa Kelly St Andrew ' s High School, ' 29; El Dorado, 30. 31, 32; French Club, 30, 31, 32; " Golden Trail, " 3! ; G A A, 31, 32; Senior Glee Club, 31, 32. Howard Miller Gym Club, ' 28, ' 29; Spanish Club, 31 Jim Miles Spanish Club, 30, 31, 32 Virginia Klotzer Senior Glee Club; Light and Shadow, 31 Merritt Massey McHan Miller ■ a- VV W , Bruce Merritt Student Store, Los Alcaldes Club, Junior Exchange Club, Commissioner of Finance, Hi-Y Club. Production Staff " Skidding. " Moyer Kueckler Mott Lopez Moore Pauline Massey Piano Club, Spanish Club. Don E. Miller Leslie ZTL June McHan Carroll Moyer Light and Shadow Club, Senior Orchestra, Band. Helen Lopez Scholarship Society, 6 semesters; French Club, ' 29, 30, ' 31, 32; Secretary-Treas . 30, 31 ; El Dorado Club; C. A. A. Helen Kueckler Louie H. Moore Scholarship Society. 4 semesters; Latin Club, ' 29, 30. Edward H. Mott Spanish Club, ' 28, 30; Junior Class Treas- urer; Senior Class Treasurer; Advertising Manager of Junior Play. Emelynn Leslie Mu:r Tech, Pasadena; Junior Clee Club; C A A. 62 Miller Muer McGuigan Moore Morgan Morton Lane Nau Northrup Kermode Herbert Miller jane Muer Junior Orchestra, ' 29, 30, 31 ; Senior Or- chestra, 32, C A A, ' 29, 30, 31, 32; Light and Shadow Club, ' 29; Latin Club, ' 29, 30; Moor; Annual Staff, 32. Virginia McCuigan Spanish Club, ' 29, 30; Scholarship Society; C, A A Randolph Moore Scholarship Society, ' 29, 30; Class C Foot- ball, 30, Charles Morgan Ruth Morton Home Economics Club, ' 29, 30; Light and Shadow Club, 31, 32; G. A A; French Club, 31, 32. Virginia Lane Lewis Nau Darrel Northrup Gladys Kermode Meade Moor Marie Meade Moye Morrison Newman Patterson Montgomery Northrop Moyer Alonio Moor Perigan Don Moye Freshman Class President, Sophomore Class Secretary-Treas. ; Spanish Club, ' 29, ' 30, ' 31 ; " Nancy Ann, " ' 31 ; Light and Shadow Club. 31, ' 32, Forensic Club, ' 30, ' 31, ' 32, Interscholastic Debate, ' 32; Times Consti- tutional Contest, ' 32, Bus Mgr Alhambran Elva Morrison French Club. ' 29, ' 30, 31, ' 32. Scholarship Society Lois Newman Scholarship Society, ' 29, ' 30. ' 31 ; Senior Clee Club, ' 29, ' 30, ' 31. ' 32; " Miss Cherry Blossom. " ' 29, Spring Music Festival, 30; " The Golden Trail. " ' 31 ; Spanish Club, ' 29, ' 30, Piano Club, ' 30, Senior Orchestra, ' 31, ' 32 Thomas Patterson Latin Cub, ' 29, ' 30. ' 31; Piano Club, ' 29, ' 30; Radio Club, ' 31, ' 32; Vice-Pres Radio Club, ' 32; Scholarship Society, ' 32. Harold Northrop School Bank, ' 31, ' 32. Helen Moyer E! Dorado ' 30, ' 31, ' 32, French Club ' 31, ' 32. Marjorie Montgomery Art Club, ' 28, ' 29, ' 30, Home Economics Club, ' 29, ' 31. ' 32; C A A Crady Perigan Hi-Y, ' 31. ' 32. Pinney Pederson Miller Sullivan Pellet Postlethwaite Perkins Kamsay Powell Pure John Pinney Kathe rine Pederson Senior Play Usherette 32, Scholarship So- ciety, Spanish Club, Scroll Staff. Betty Miller French Club, ' 23, ' 29, 30, Light and Shadow Club, ' 31, 32; " Nancy Ann, " 31. Roy Sullivan Howard Pellet French Club, Camera Club Doris Postlethwaite Scroll Staff, 32; Latin Club, ' 29, 30, 31 Scholarship Society. Leona Perkins Latin Club ' 28, ' 29, 30, 31 ; Home Eco- nomics Club 30, 31. Robert Ramsay Jim Powell Class C Football. ' 28, ' 29; Class C Track, 39; Class B Football, 30, 31; Class B Track, 31, 32. Deborah Pure Graduate IVi Years; G. A A . ' 29, 30, 31. 32; Spanish Club, 30. 31, 32; President Spanish Club, 32; French Club, 31, 32; Treasurer French Club, 32; Senior Play Programs. « y Pohl Sandidge Peters Ramsay Oliver Dorsay Sullivan Russell Orr Liddell ma Pohl Roy Dorsay lames A Foshay High School, L. A. Junior High School, Manual Arts High School, Scholarship Society, Spanish Club Muriel Sullivan I ' btdJ John Sandidge Hi-Y Club. 32, Camera Club, ' 30, 31, 32; Radio Club, 32 George Russell Jean Peters Harry Ramsay Irma Oliver Freshman Class Vice-Pres , Piano Club, ' 28, ' 29; Home Economics Club, ' 28, ' 29, 30. 31, 32, C A A, ' 28, ' 29, 30, 31, 32, President Home Economics, 31, 32, Light and Shadow Club, 32 Dorothy Orr Home Economics, ' 29, Art Club, ' 29, 30, ' 31, 32; Vice-Pres Art Club, 30, 31; Pres Art Club, 31. 32; Annual Staff, 32; Junior Prom Committee, 31 ; Advertising Committee Senior Play, 32; Marionette Show, 30; Secretary-Treas. Cartoon Club, ' 31. Robert Liddell Swimming, 30; Light and Shadow Club, 32 66 - Schlosser Sutton Strife Robinson Madjel Schlo sser Watertown High School, ' 29, ' 30; Senior Play, ' 32; Scroll Staff, ' 32; Light and Shadow, ' 32; Scholarship Society, ' 30. Ramsey Stone O ' Nea uchscherer Quiroz Laird Robert E. Sutton Class C Basketball, ' 30 Ray Strife Longfellow ' s Club, Art Club. Patricia Robinson Marguerite Ramsey Annual Staff, ' 32; Light and Shadow Club, ' 31; C. A A, ' 30, ' 31, ' 32; Art Club, ' 29; Scholarship Society, ' 30 Edward Tuchscherer Gertrude Quiroz Harold Stone Stage Crew, ' 30, ' 31, ' 32; Art Club, ' 32 Max Laird Mabel O ' Neal Art Club, ' 30, ' 31, ' 32; French Club, ' 29 C A. A. ' 30. " S ambrano Ratkowski Ernest Sambrano Track. ' 31, 32; Spanish Club, 30, 32; Big A Club, 31, 32. Modest Ratkowski Graduate 3Vz years; French Club, ' 29, 30, 31; G A A, 30, 31. 32; Senior Or- chestra, 31, 32. Hazel Raymond Harold Smith William Seely Maeye K Okizake Piano Club, 31, 32; Home Economics, 30, 31; Light and Shadow Club. 30, 31, 32; Graduate 3Vz Years; C A. A., 30; Leader- ship, 30, 31 ; Minor A, 31 ; Algia, 32; G. A. A. Advisory Board, 32. Ruth Parsons Roger Swire Clifton Shoemake Art Club, ' 29, 30, 31, 32. Joan Quincey G. A. A ; Light and Shadow Club, ' 29, Junior Prom Committee, 31. ■jr aJU L |erry Torres Margaret Rowe G. A A, ' 29; French Club, ' 29, 30. 31. 32; El Dorado Club. 30, 31; Senior Play Usherette, 32; Tennis Club, ' 29, 30. Abe Levy Senior Play, 32; Junior Play, 31 , Light and Shadow Club. 30. 31. 32; Stage Crew. 31. 32; Spanish Club Charles Tinckle Big A, 31, 32, Treasurer Big A Club. 32, Tennis, 31, 32; Band, 31; Assistant Cir- culation Manager Moor, 32; Guardsmen, ' 29, 30. Evelyn Rawles Graduate 316 Years, G A A , ' 29, 31, 32; Moor, ' 29, 31, 32; Art Club. 30. 31, 32; Exchange Editor Mo or. 32; Spanish Club, 31 ; " Royal Sneeze, " 32; Usherette Senior Play, 32. Harry Triance Exchange Club. ' 29. 30. 31, 32; Swimming, 30. Petronella Rollins Art Club. ' 28, ' 29, 31, 32; Art Pageant, ' 28, Light and Shadow Club, 32; G A A , Spanish Club, ' 28, ' 29, 30; Usherette Senior Play, 32. Doris Ritchie Walter Lammi Spanish Club, 30; Light and Shadow Club School Band, 31, ' 32, Student Store, 32; Home Economics, 31. 31. 32. Dorothy Roberts Graduate 3 ' 2 Years; Cartoon Editor of A ' hambran, 32, Vice-Pres of Art Club, 32; Art Club, ' 29, 30, 31, 32, Light and Shadow Club, ' 29, 30; Spanish Club, ' 29, 30, 31 ; Cartoon Club, 31, 32; G. A A , ' 29. 30, 31. SlKftSSSMfi Schaffer Ward Schmidt Wallace Schrumpf Wilcox Schoch Wittmer Sell Wheeler Augusta Schaffer Lawrance Wilcox Scholarship Society. John Ward Zillah Schoch Betty Schmidt Forest Wallace Latin Club, ' 29, 30; Light and Shadow. ' 29; Big A, ' 30, 31, 32; Varsity Tennis Team, 30, 31, 32; Vice-Pres Senior Class; Forensic Club, 30, 31, 32, Bernice Schrumpf C A. A, ' 23, ' 29, 30, 31, 32; Home Eco- nomics, 30, 31 ; Spanish Club, ' 28, ' 29, 30; Tennis, ' 28, ' 29; French Club, 30, 31, 32; Usherette Senior Play Rolf Wittmer Manager of Student Store, 31, 32 Edwina Sell Latin Club, ' 28, ' 29; C. A A., 31, 32; Spanish Club, 31, 32; Senior Play, 32; Light and Shadow, 32 Ralph Wheeler 70 Zbinden Thompson Talerico Skinner Severson Somers Seals Smith Woodbury Simonson Harold Zbinden Genevieve Talerico Home Economics Club, ' 29. Bertha Thompson Home Economics Club, ' 29, C A A., ' 29. 30, ' 31 ; Head Usherette Junior Play, ' 30; Spanish Club, ' 30. Shyrle Skinner Home Economics, ' 30, ' 31 Myrtle Severson Home Economics Club, ' 28, ' 29; Spanish Club, ' 29, ' 30, ' 31, ' 32; El Dorado, ' 30, ' 31, ' 32; International Night, ' 31. Lorana Somers Latin Club, ' 28, ' 29; Spanish Club, ' 30, ' 31, ' 32. Lura Lawrene Seals Lakewood High School, ' 29, ' 30; Art Club, ' 31, ' 32; Puppet Shows, ' 31, ' 32; Senior Play Usherette; Light and Shadow Club, ' 32. William Woodbury Graduate 3 ' 2 Years; Latin Club, 79, ' 3U; Scholarship Society, ' 30; Forensic Club, ' 30, ' 31, ' 32; President Chess Club. Joyce Smith Latin Club. Club, ' 31. ' 29, ' 30; Home Economics Bernice Simonson Latin Club. ' 29, ' 30; Senior Glee Club, ' 30; Music Festival, ' 30; C A. A , ' 29, ' 30, ' 31, ' 32; Minor A, ' 31, ' 32; Algia, ' 32; Junior Prom Committee, ' 31; El Dorado, ' 31, ' 32; Usherette Junior Play, ' 31 ; Student Senioi Play, ' 32; Annual Staff, ' 32. 71 Thompson Smith Snedecor Sprague Sturgeon Taylor Stover Thomas Teska Trompeter Mary Elizabeth Thompson Art Club. C A A , Minor A, Latin Club, French Club, Scholarship Society, Forensic Club, 30, 31, 32. Lucille Taylor C A A ; Glee Club, ' 29; Bank. Marjorie Smith Piano Club, ' 28, ' 29; Spanish Club, 30, 31 ; Senior Play Usherette, 32. Evelyn Stover Piano Club, ' 29, 30; Spanish Club, 32. Mildred Snedecor Home Economics Club, ' 29, 30. 31, 32. ' 29, 30; C A. A., Dorothy Sprague Tennis Club, ' 28, ' 29; Latin Club, ' 29; El Dorado Club, 31, 32; Usherette Senior Play, 32; French Club, 31, 32; C A A. Effie Thomas Senior Play Usherette, 32; Senior Clee Club. 31 ; C. A. A. Pauline Teska Wilma Sturgeon Light and Shadow Club, 30, 31, 32; Art Club, ' 29, 30, 31, 32; Secretary Home Economics Club, 32; Usherette Senior Play, 32. Alice Trompeter C. A A, 30, 31. Tucker Walters Trainor White Walkup Wilkins Walker Wiles White Winslow Fay Tucker Latin Club, ' 29, Light and Shadow Club. Senior Clee Club. 31, 32; Graduate 3Vz Years; Girls ' Sextet. Vera Lee Trainor Margaret Walters Evelyn White Oswego High School, N. Y, ' 29; Dramatic Club, ' 29; School Review, ' 29; L. A. High School. 30; French Club. ' 31, 32; Gradu- ate 3Vi Years; Usherette Senior Play. 32. Grace Walkup Ponca City High School; Senior Glee Club, 31 ; Spanish Club, 31, 32, El Dorado, 31, 32. Dorothy Walker French Club. Light and Shadow Club, Home Economics Club, Usherette Junior Play Alice Wilkins Scholarship Society, ' 29, 30, 31 ; G A a ; Home Economics Club, ' 28, ' 29. Florence Wiles French Club, ' 29. C A A. 30, 31 ; Light and Shadow Club. 31 ; " Taming of the Shrew, " 31 ; Art Club. ' 29, 30, 31 ; Home Economics Club, ' 29. Dorothy Mae White Beatrice Winslow Spanish Club, ' 29, Club. 31, 32. 30; Home tconomics Young Wolfe r Wood 73 Scholfield Maxine Young Spanish Club. 30, 31, 32; Piano Club, 30, 31, 32; Light and Shadow Club, 32 Norma Wolfe Spanish Club. ' 29. 30; Home Economics Club, ' 29; Scholarship Society, 32; Junior Play Usherette; Senior Play Usherette; C A. A. jean Wood Lucille Scholfield Marjorie Sampson Senior Glee Club, 31 ; Junior Play Usher- ette; " The Golden Trail, " 31 ; Junior Prom Chairman, ' 31; Art Club. ' 32; Light and Shadow Club, ' 32; Senior Class Secretary. George Abajian Gass C Football ' 28; Class B Football ' 29, ' 30; Captain Class B Football; Class C Basketball ' 29; Class B Basketball ' 30; Varsity Track ' 31, ' 32; Big A ' 32; Class B Track ' 31 ; Gym Club ' 28. Maureen Sullivan Latin Club. ' 29, ' 30; Spanish Club, ' 30, ' 31, ' 32. G A A , ' 31 ; Junior Prom Commit- tee, 31. George Eble French Club, ' 29, 30 Kenneth Cox Irvin Meinema Bill Patten Harry O Sullivan Margaret Cox Robert Herrick Ellsworth Whitehursr Thompson Sylvester, Carter, Spears, Murphy, Seward, Camber, Cormly, Miller, Homrighousen, Mard.s, Ary, Creen, Wheeler Raymond, Chambers. Lagg, Shoemake, Peters, Hordley, Boland, Holstead, White, Swank. Sheldon, Dav.es, Allen, Lardali, Wenigren, Zinzer. Oberg. Bishop. Lresh. Mom. Parades, Dunn. Simonson, Settes, Butterfield. Cessna, Edberg. Wright, McDermott, Ritter, Rowley, Hoyal, DeLeau, Withon. Post Graduate Class N THE first semester the combined class of Post Graduate and Special students, lead by Jack Cuppy, President, numbered only sixty-one. In the second semester, ue to the great increase in number, the two groups were divided and the Post Graduates, eighty-four in number, formed a separate C. R. Most Post Graduate classes are composed of students who have graduated the preceding year, but we have representatives from the latest February class back as far as the class of 1925. The class has been at quite a disadvantage by having many of its members start school after the C. R. period. This fact, coupled with the large size and dissimilar interests of the class, has made it nearly impossible for the group to have any special activities. We have been very fortunate in having Mrs. Arnett as our advisor; and we, rep- resenting the Post Graduate class, want to thank her for her kindness and patience in dealing with us. Robert Rowley President Patricia Boland Vice-President Herman Whitham Secretary-Treasurer McNeil KirrTeson Armstrong Henderson Winter Class of ' 33 ABOUT one hundred and eighty who have gone successfully through three years of high school are now members of the snappiest class that Alhambra has ever known. W ' 33 has upheld the standard that the preceding classes have set. Our Junior play " Fanny and the Servant Problem, " was both a financial and dramatic success. This production contained one of the largest casts of any class play in A. H. S. Last spring a Junior-Senior Prom was given, which surpassed all those of the foregoing classes. At this time we want to thank Miss Erwine for her splendid work as our Junior Class advisor. We have been well represented in all fields of school activities. Eleven letter- men of last year ' s varsity football are now members of our Senior Class. In basket- ball, and track we were equally well represented. Many of our clan are members of the social clubs of this school. In our Junior year we won the interclass debating contest. We also find members of our class winning fame in music activities. A novel idea has been carried out in regard to our Senior sweaters. They are of the popular Olympic blue with blue and white emblems. We, the Class of 1933, sincerely appreciate the work that Miss McNeil has done in carrying us successfully through our Senior year. Wayne Kittleson President Don Armstrong : . . . . Vice-President Pat McFarland Secretary Nathan Henderson Treasurer lacks, Johnson, C, Johnson, C Johnson, D., Johnson, M., Jones, Jonnson. Kapic, Kennedy, Kermode, Kingman, Klessig, Klufch Kopp, Koyama, Lacey, Lang, R., Lang, H., Lloyd, Lawyer, Lieber, Lund, McBurnie, McFarland, McGreevy, McHugh McKee. M., McKee. R., McMillan, Mackie, Martin, Mater, Meyer, Miller, H., Miller, J., Miller, L., Miller, R., Miller, T., Miller, V., Mullineau, Northrup, Ogden, Packer, Parker, Penland, Pepping, Peppers, Pedersen, PPotter, Potts. Powell, B., Powell, F., Powers, Price, Rasmussen. Ream, Reymayne. Reynolds. Rivers, Robertson, Ruggles, Salladay, Schroeder, Scudder, Seaman, Selma, Sewall, Seymour, Shatter. Simmons, Slaton, Smith, Snell, Somers, Sorenson, Sprague, Smith, H. Amesbury, Armstrong. Artz, Ashbrook, Barry, Bassler, Belden. Bell, R., Bell, V., Bentley. Berliner, Blum, Bl Bordier Brandow, Brest, Bridges, Briggs, Brown, A,, Brown, B., Brown, R., Cantrell, Carleton, Cartzdotner, Charles Clark, C, Clark, N., Clark, R., Clarke, R., Clarke, V., Coleman. Collier, Connell, Copely, Creokham, Dalby, Q is, D. Davisi F., Denman, Dewey, Dixon, Dodds, Dobson, Durst, Ellis, Emeng, Fearnehouah, Fishjer, ford, Foster, C. ro|ter, D., Foster E Foster, M., Frye. Fuerhardt, Calloway, Caleon, Coldthwaite, Cladwell, Hale. Haley, Hal$tei3, «ampej| Hanks ' M., Herrick, M,, Hesse, Holtham. Houtz, Hint. Hyd Hardwick, Harris, Hartman, Henderson, Herrick, The Winter tihss of ' 33 THE B 12 Class is prepared to step into the place left us by our predecessors, the " high and mighty " A I2 ' s. We appreciate the name and honor that the classes of the past built up for those students who finally came into the A 12 year. There is no class in high school, no organization, no club that can assume the mean- ing of our next semester here in Alhambra, For three and a half years we have worked hard. We have, since our lower class, been leaders in every sense of the word. We are almost a class of leading students. The Scholarship Society has had our increasing patronage since our Freshman days. Athletics have enlisted a number of our students to participate in inter-scholastic competition. Tennis, golf, football, basketball, track, baseball and gym activities have all received the natural and developed talents of our athletes. In the autumn semester a number of our class took part in " Fanny and Her Servant Problem " , a delightful three-act comedy Inter-scholastic and inter-class debate teams have come from our class. Four retiring commissioners are of the B 12 Class. We have the material and the leaders which promise to make our last semester an outstanding one. MacAlpine Stever Winterbottom Summer Class of ' 33 WHEN we came into Alhartibra High School three years ago, we were the largest class this school had ever known, having nearly five hundred enrolled. We started immediately to take the lead in school activities by obtaining 100% Student Body membership and by winning the prize for the P.-TA membership drive. Since then individuals of our class have come to the front in athletics, oratory and schol- arship. This year ' s activities included the play, " Fanny and the Servant Problem " , of which we were very proud. We also were in charge of the famed Junior-Senior Prom. We worked very industriously to make this year ' s Prom the best ever held since the idea was started in this school ten years ago. The Prom is the greatest social event of the year. This social function is a fit end to the Junior year and an ideal beginning for the graduation of the Seniors Much credit is due Miss Erwine for the way in which she handled the dance. As we finish the last semester of our Junior year, we know we have been loyal and true to our school, and we hope we have been of service to her. On behalf of the class of 33, I wish to thank Mr, MacAlpine, our class advisor, for the interest he has taken in our class activities. Fred Stever President Alice Ray Vice-President Maureen Winterbottom .... ... Secretary-Treasurer Clapp, Claus. demons, Cle veland. Clover, Cole, Comeau Connor, Constant, Cook, Cox, Coyne, Crocker, Crowe, Cummings, Davies, D., Davies, C Davis, M., Davis, R., Dearing, DeBelius, Dickson, Divine, Dix, Dominguez, Donhost, Driscolle, Duncan, Cox, E., Cuny, Sheldon. 4 Huddlestone, Hughes, Huguenen, Hammer. Hunter. Hurst. Hyatt, Ittert. lams, lackman. Jifobs, Jenkins, H., lenkins, C, |ensen, B., Jensen, M., Jensen, P., Jensen, V.. Johnson. C, Johnson, E., Jones, Jordan, Juan, Kaler. Keith, Kosner. Kennecott, Kerr, Kimsey, King, Kistler, Klecker, Knopf, Krasnow, Kunz, D„ Kuifr, E.. Landgraf, Langforte, LaFleur. Larralde, Larson, Laughton, Laughy, Laurie, Laybourne, Lawyer, LagastW Lrftsinger, Linch, Liechti, indmark, List, Llwellyn, Lloyd, Lloyd-lones, Long, Longshore, Mattson, Lockwood, Loy4j , McCarthy, McCay, McClain, McClel- land, McCollough, McCue, TOcDaniel, McDonough, McCill, McCuffie, McKay. McLeese, MacMillan, MacDonald, Maddocks, Maker, Malone, Mahn, Main, Mangusop, Markuard, Marsh, Moto. ' ■ Eberting, Egloff, |„, Egloff, L., Elder, Enger, Hadtey, Erskine, Escarcega, Faucher, Farmer, Farrell, Ferguson, J., Ferguson, M.. Fike. Fink, Fishel. Flackenecke , Fleming Floyd, R., Floyd, E., Foltz, Forester, Foster, Fowls, Eraser, Freer, Frownfelter, Fuller, Gardner, Carr on CaWier, _C »+trffran, Gerlach. Giles, Cillett, Cunich, Classey, Coddard, Corris, Coss, C, Coss, No., Craham, Creen, D., Green. F., Greenfield, Griet, Criswold, Guida, Haggadom, Halet, Hallett, Hammer, Hammonds, Ftargrajuis ' , Hartshorn, Hart, Hartsig, Harvey, Hayword, Headley, Heavern, Hemingway, Hedden, Hickam, Hidley. s Hi v ggv , fttham, HiHvkuidmarsh, Hodapp, Holabird, Holcomb, Holloday, Horst, Hosmer, Howard, Hobson. Sefton, Slack, Squyer, StennfeT? Wolfson, Woosley, Willis. Woods. Morgan, Skelton, Stenner, A., Teters, West, Tong, Vaughan, Young, TJnkjIam, G., Tinkham, M.. Tantzer, West, Sheets, Whitney. Semkowiez. Skinner, Trobert, Tuener. Springer, Shermahy Shuey. Snyder, Tesch. Willard, Yoeuin. Rosolcn Sprong. Stevenson, Steves, Turner, Stover, Strong, Winterbartom, Sodolski, Spencer, Wickstrom, W lfradt, Wylie. Villa, Sullivan. Stumpf, Sharp, Stombaugh, Ward. StevYr, Trainer, Traylov. Schweitzer. Stacey. Thomson, Thomas, Young, Willsey, WincheM, White, Wiese, Wierty B., Swarberg, Velvouee. Vawter, Walker, Schombel, Schroer, Schultr, Shopshire, Smith. Smith, A., Syder, WaVd, Woosley, Williams. Yates. Yorba, Williams. ZetlmaiedU ,. I fetimajer £., Wylje rm $ ££ 82 Erwine Moncrieff Troxel McQuisron Winter Class of 34 WE, the Winter Class of ' 34, having come and seen and triumphed over all the perils thus far spread before us, are anticipating the joys of " new worlds to conquer " . Of course there were perils. Nothing really worth while is gained without having some obstacles to overcome. We had our share; yet we should be most ungrateful if we failed to mention that rare privileges also came our way. Our class parties and " get-togethers ' ' ' have been many, and each has been a pronounced suc- cess. The Junior Prom, our most ambitious effort thus far, has given us added confidence in our ability to put across a formal dance in a manner of which A.H.S. may be justly proud. We have taken a worthy part in oratorical contests, debates and athletic events. Proud as we are of our achievements, we frankly admit that we owe a great part of our success to the help and guidance given us by Miss lone Zellhoefer, Mr. Miller nd Miss Erwine. Miss Zellhoefer steered us through our childhood days with all the adroitness Lie skilled pilot she is. Mr. Miller boosted us as Sophomores and kept our colors flying. Last, but not least, Miss Erwine has willingly and graciously helped us to make our Junior Prom the success that it was. May we so continue to gain in strength, co-operation and initiative lhat our pilots and our school will be proud to have had a part in our growth. Charles Moncrieff Presi dent Wayne Troxel Vice-President Rose McQuiston Secretary-Treasurer v- l fH Adams, I., Adams. L., Allen. Anderson. L. Anderson. M., Anderson. 0.. Anderson. R.. Armstrong, Baldwin. Baughn, Beard. Beauchamp, Becker, Benjamin, Best, Bettinger. Blevins, Bliss. Bowers, Bowman, Brown. B. Brown C. Brown, )., Bupp, Burns. Busch, Bleisten, Ealson. Eastenson, Eckhardt, Elterdink, Elliott. Emans. Evans, Fearnehough] Ferguson, Finley, Foell, Foster. Fredrick. Fredicksen, Gallagher. Garrison. George, )., Ceorge, B.. Gillis Connerman Corell. Crabler, Griffith, C., Criffith, ].. Crueter, Hakes. Hamilton, Hannam, Hart, Gilbert. Heckel, Helper, Hewitt. Higbee, Hill. R., Hill. S., Himelhock. Hipsley. iob , ftollowell, Holmes. Hope. Howard, Hubar, Hubner, Hutchins, Igauye, Jacks. Jackson, lacobi, Johnson. R.f jlrAson, IT.. Jones, C., Jones, J, Jones, M.. Joyce, Kelley, H., Kelley, B., Klein, Kruger, Lacey. La Marque, Le Cuio. eroy, Levitt, Lee, Longley, Loft, McCon- nell, McCoy, McCudden, McKinney, McQuiston, McManus. MacDonald, Ivlarshall, Mast, Mead, Miller. C., Miller, H, Miller, K., Molden, Moncrieff, Moon, Moss, Mrzen f2oc -erOC 84 Turnbull Summer Class of ' 34 WHEN we entered Alhambra High School two years ago, we did not long remain unheard of, but showed our wide-awake and co-operative spirit by securing a 100% Student Body membershiD. We learned much of the spirit and customs of our high school the first year and came back next fall ready to pass our knowledge on to the incoming class. Many of our classmates have early shown great ability in leadership and are prominent in many of our school organizations. The " junior Hi-Y, " which has played an important part in many school activities is composed chiefly of A10 boys. The various athletic and debating teams would be lost without the many AlO ' s who have contributed so much to their success Most notable in this group was the champion- ship class B football team which voted one of our members its most valuable player Our class debators, Charles Webster and Victor Bernhart have shown great forensic skill and have brought our class honor. We surely appreciate the kind and helpful supervision of our class advisor, Miss Turnbull, and the cheerful co-operation of all the class officers and committee mem- bers who have helped us carry on successfully all our class activities. Jack Snodgrass President Kenneth Bevan Vice-President Richard Harris Secretary-Treasurer English, Epp, Erbes, Espitallier, Evans, Farmer, B., Farmer, B., Farmer, F., Farrell, Felix, Fellows, H., Fellows )., Fe.-nandes, Fields, Fischer, Fisher, A., Fisher, I.. Foote, Fordyce, Fountaine. Fox. Fuerhardt. Canzer, Carver, Cauger. Cerberick, Cick, Cignoux, Cilbert, R Gilbert, S , Cilhousen, Ci II is. Cilmore, Higgins, Hill, Hoag, Hoefner, Holliday. Horton, Houtz, Hotaling, Howard, Howser, Hyberg, Ingham, Irwin, Isaak, lacobsen, Jones, Jensen, Johnson, C, Johnson. D , |ohnson. W., Johnson, P.. Johnston. C, Johnston, L., Jones, M., Jones, M., |ordan, Juckett, Kaler, Kay, Keenan, Kehlet, Kelley, Kennedy, Kermode, Kelly, Kessler, Kerr. R., Kerr, R., Johnston, E. Aberth. Adams, Aiken, Alberty, Alvarado, Amara. Amos, Anderson, Andres, Andrew, Apperson. Ary, Austman, Aylesworth. Baker, Bales. Balma, Barker. Barrett, Battelle, Baymiller. Beckett, Bell, B., Bell, K., Bently. Berchtold, Bernhard, Beven, Beyer, Blanchard, Boddy, Bojorque Bonds, Booth, Bowisby, Boyd, Snodgrass, Kielsmeier, Kim- bell, Kimsey. Kinned, Kinney, Kirkbride, Knox, Koyama, Kratka. Krebs, Kuhn. Kull, Kurten, Landgraf, Lang. Langetels. Langley, Langworthy, Laughton, Lehman, B., Lehman. M., Levet. Lewis, Litch, Lo Bue, Logg, A., Logg, L., Lodjic, Lovik, Lopez. McCulpin, McCollum. McDaniel, McDonald, McNeilly, McNeil La Place. Bur k v Bursma, Burton, Callahan, Calvert, Campbell, Candee, Canini, Cardona, Carnahan, Carcll, Carter, Cash, Cas- stevens. Cerny, Chamberlain, Charles. Charter, Cheesebrough, Chester, Chisholrq, Christensen, Church, J., Church, L, Clancy, Clark, Cleveland, Collier, Cobas, Collins, Condell, Connell, Cook, Cooper, Caroll, Coulter, Cox, L. Cox, R., Craven, Curran, Curry. Dallas, C , Dallas, R Daniels, Daugherty, Davidson, D Davidson, W . Davies, Davis, C, Davis, C, Davis, E., Davis, R., Deatrick, Deavers, Demond, Denniss, Dering, DeWifl, Dimarco, Doleman, Dondanville, Dominguez, Dorrel, Dougan, Dunlap, Elder, Elliott. b$y Summer Class of ' 34 IN completing our second year in AH S. we of the Sophomore Class are beginning to actually realize what it means to be a member of the Alhambra High School Student Body. We are beginning to see the respect and admiration given to the " Mighty Moors " . We have seen the school teams victors of numerous contests with pride because many of our classmates were members of the school ' s teams. We have hear d two years of debate and though it was new to us when we were Frosh, Charles Webster and Victor Bernhard have shown the finest qualities of speech to edge out the competitors for a place on the inter-class team. The Light and Shadow Club has presented several of our fellow students in the Vaudeville, and the scholastic standing of our A 10 Class compares favorably with that of any class in school. We»are at the half way mark, sorry that we have already enjoyed half of our high school career but glad to step into the ranks of the Upper Division. Takayama. Spriggs, Stokes, Stratton. Swinson, Stover, Stewart, M., Stewart, )., Stewart, C, Stevens, Stevenson, Stephenson, Starbuck, Tellez, Taylor, Shopshire, Stockton, Spring. Staley. Snow. Snead, Smith. W., Smith, S., Smith, L, Smith, L, Smith F., Stricklin, Smee, Skelton, Sidener, Shedd, Sheehan, Show, Talamanrez, Taylor, Springer. Rambo, Ramsey, )., Ranisey, R.. Reade, Reagan, Real, R«2d, Renteria, Rice, Tes, Rincon, Rivera, Robken, Rogers, Rosillion, Ruir. Russell, D., Russell, D., Ryan, Sadofaski, Sampson, Sanders. Sassilo, Scollick. Scott, C, Scott, ]., Scroggins, Seamon, SeLeague. Seielstad, Seleague, D. Miller Portenstein landgraf Winter Class of ' 35 WE, THE Winter Class of ' 35, look forward to two and a half more successful years in A. H. S. In our B9 year we were active in every sport and club that we could get into. We also had a good student body membership for the size of our class. After we became A9 ' s we had more confidence in ourselves and thought that we had more knowledge because we were " scrubs ' no longer. As a result, we no longer ran through the halls, jumped over the fish pond and did the t hings that all Freshmen do when they first come to A, H. S. We began to buckle down to work and to realize what high school was for. As 1931 was one of the worst years of the present depression we bought very few student body tickets. We hope to reach the hundred percent goal sometime during our remaining years. Our class advisor for the ninth year was Miss Zellhoefer who helped us a great deal and had a great deal of patience and perseverance with us. We hope that our BIO semester will be as big a one as we are planning. At the present time we are planning a party to Brookside Park We are now organizing a class orchestra, which we hope will be good enough to play at our different school and social activities. We wish to thank Miss Zellhoefer for helping us through our ninth year, and we hope to co-operate with Mr. Miller, our new class advisor, in having a successful Sophomore year. Howard Portenstein President Clifford Moffet Vice-President Herman Landgraf Secretary Richard Hore Treasurer L- Johannsen, Johnson, E, lohnson, L. lohnson, M., Johnson. R, Jorett, Kapic. Kendall, Kishis. Kowell. Kresling. YaCour, Landgraph, Lane. Latham, LeRoy, Lindsay, Linn, Lott, Loy. Lucas. McAfee, McBnde, McTate, Meinhardt, McCuire, Mcintosh, A,, Mcintosh, R.. Macri, Magill, Mattson, McClinstock, Meyer, Mildecke, Thomas, R., Thomas, V.. Thorston, Tobias, Tucker, Umberger, Vandercook, Van Der Viag, Von Beulow, Wakito. Walker. Wall, Wallace, Wallick, Waples, Ward, Ware, Warner, Watson, Weaver, Welch, Wheller, White, Wilkins, Williams, Wilson, Wise, Wolf, Wooley, Wylie, Young, Zagelmeyer, Zinzer. Adams, Albright, Alexander. Alkire. Alvis. Andrino. Angel. Amy, Bolden. Barto, Bedwell, Benstead, Berry. A.. Berry, C, Bertolino, A., Bertolino, C, Bettis. Blair, Blough, B , Blough, R., Boehmer, Bolen. Bond. Booth, Bosch, Boswell, Bowles, Boyd, Brackenbury. Bridges. Brown. E., Brown. H., Bryon, Bryce. 90 Richards Rizzio, A., Rjzzio, C, Roehuiholdt, Rogers. Rose, Russell. Rutherford, Rutledge, Sauchez. Sato Schaefer, Scholfield Schwartz, Seiler, Selway, Shoop, Shuey, Simpson, Sippel. Smith, C, Smith, E., Smith F., Smith, C, Snedecor. N.. Snyder, Stark, Straus. Stel, Stirling. Stratman, Strinz, Tarr, Taylor, Haehl, Hall, Halterman. Hansen, Harker Hammerle, Harper, Harriman, Harwick, Haslock, Hatfield, Haworth, Headwick, Heislay, Hill, Hodapp, Hodge, Holmes, Hore, Howard, Howes, Hoyal, Hughes, Hull, Ingvolstad, Irying, |ackson, Jacobson, Jensen. Bulick Bush Carney. Dickson. Cartwright, Carver, Curran, Chapman. Ciarelli, Clark, D.. Clark. T. Clayton, Coakley. Cosma ' n Cook, Copeland. Cooley, Carnwell. Cosbey, Chambers. Coston, Cox. Crabtree. Crawford, Crouch, Culbertson Craw, Clemens, Davis, Dickson. Dean. D,avis. DeBelins. Decker. Carl. Dial, Deya, Oder, Moak, Mulligan Pease, Prince. Mrzena, Portenstein, Periga.iT Patterson, Murphy, Randall, Ott, Pernguey Prince, J., Powers Redell Mott, Plachy, Potts, Peters, PaynejjPool, Patrick, Ray, Reed, Potter, Reed, ]., Montgomery, Nary. Reppert. Reynol , Reilly,. .Clifford, Rash. Parr. Wlsvb Farmer Kermode Arthur ' Summer Class ' 35 ON MONDAY morning. September fourteenth, nineteen thirty-one, five hundred bewildered freshmen, large and small, arrived at Alhambra High School, and were welcomed warmly by seniors, juniors, haughty sophomores and wise A9 ' s. After they were through with us, we were left in the auditorium to listen to the words of advice and wisdom from Mr. Bettinger. Then we were sent forth to unknown regions to find our way as best we could. Our first activity as a class was to buy student body tickets, in which we made a very good showing. On September twenty-eighth we met in the auditorium for our first class meeting. Mrs. Beebe taught us the school song, Alma Mater, and before she was through, we were able to sing it lustily. The official yell leaders also taught us some school yells, and held an impromptu contest for freshmen yell leaders. Mrs. Farmer introduced herself as class advisor, and gave us an idea of the activities of the year before us. Then candidates for class offices were introduced. In athletics we feel that we have made our mark, as we have contributed many football, basketball, baseball, track and tennis players. The freshmen debate team consists of members of the A9 class We are sure that Harold Lindmark and Jane Gail, those chosen, will make us very proud of them, as they strive to lead us to victory. We are ever grateful for the way in which Mrs. Farmer, our class advisor, has guided us through our Freshman year. Barrie Moore President Chester Kermode Vice-President Peggy Arthur Secretary-Treasurer Leitch, Leon. Lerg, Leslie. Levitt. Leyrer. Liechti, Lmdmark, Lindstrom Linn L.tch Lloyd Logan Lowery Lund, Luster Lynch Lynes, McAfee, McBurney, McCartney, McClanahan, McDaniel, McFate, F. McFate 0., McGHI, Lynn. McClumphrey, McCreevy, McCulpin, Mclntosch, McKinley, McKinney, McNaughton, McConaghy, Goetz, Goss. C Coss. P... Could, Craham, Crauting, Creenwaldt, A., Creenwaldt, A., Creth. Cuerrero c " t , h . le,n 1 ' H . ald |- man Hall, C, Hall. T., Hannam. Hansen, Harrison, Harris. Hartsig. Hase. Haskell, Hassberger, Hatfield, Haupt B., aupt S Haworth Heerman, Hayes, Hein, Heinold, Heinrich, Herbert, Herron, Herwick, Hillman, Hinthorn, Hoffman, Hope, Hopwood, Hose, Hotaling. Howell. Hunter. Hutchinson, Hyatt, liams, Incurvate, Ireland, Jacobs |ehl. Jensen, lessee, Johnston [ones, D Jones J ludson Karavieff, Karsch, Kay. Kaysen, Kelley, P., Kelly, Kermode. Keys, Khem. Klessig. Knoth, Koba, Koch, Kratka. Krutzfeldt, Kubly, Kurten, Landvgot. Langstaff, Laskey, Lour, A., Lour, J., Lawrence. 93 Nickens, Nicali, Nix, Northrup. Nuccio, ObertV, E., Oberly. R., O ' Camb, O ' Conner. O ' Neil, Olden, Olson. Osburn, O ' Sullivan. Ott. Owen. Palmer, Parker, Parr, asztor. Pate, Patterson, Pearring, Peppers, Pepping Peterson, Phillips, C Phillips, E.. Pike, Pinker, Pohl. T., Poht V., Polly, Portertield, Potter, Orviz, Murphy, Stocking, Strombaugh. Stone, C, Stone, K., Stuart, Sutterley Sweet, Tautzer, Tasker. Taylor, Temple, Tharp, Thomas, A., Thomas, C Thomas, L., Thurston, Tilbe, Tonjes, Tetten, Troutwine, Tucker, Turner, Vandercook, Vander, Wende, Vaughn, VawWr, Veenheujzen, Virguf, on Helms, Thome. MjjA ° Curry, De Grandis, Ebinger, Esparga. Evans, C, Evans, V.. Fantuzzi, Ferrell, Fields, Fierro, Fisher, E., Fisher, H.. Fitch, Foltz, Foster, M.. Foster, W., Fowble, Fox, Francisco, Fraser, H., Frasier, L, Freer. Fraehle, Fromme, Fulgham. Furman, Cail, Colloway, Car ver, Cibson, C, Cibson, R.. Cignoux, Gilbert. Giles, Gingrich. 94 Anderson, B., Anderson, M., Andrade, Armstrong, Arnold, M.. Arnold, A., Arthur, Ash, Baker, Ball. Barkley, Barr, J.. Barr, P., Bartholomew, Bean, Beard. Beauchamp Behm, Belden, Belk, Bentley, Bertone, Betts, Betty, Bigler, Bills, L., Bishop, „ Bjorkman, Blize. Bobo, Bondinus, Boldoa, Bonner. Booth, Moore, Chenard, Cole, Coleman, Copely, Branham. Brldston, Brockus, Brown, E., Brown, L„ Brown, R„ Brown, R.. Bunker, Burk. Burness, Burton. Byrns, Clay. Connor, Cardinas, Carlson, Caswell. Counder, Chastain, Chester, Carothers, Clark, Caulfield, Claus, Collins, Chandler. Summer Class of ' 35 I T is often said that A 9 students have just " come into their own " . We are the | first semester out of the " cradle " . We are proud of our record not only for our B n semester but likewise for our past A 9 year. Prominent students,, as is often the case, have stepped forward and proved their qualities of leadership. In our first semester we were very well represented on the football field in the C ' s learn. In dramatic work more than one half dozen A 9 ' s are now active members. Basket ball season saw several of our classmates on the " boards " with the Class C team. Debate has shown the entire two exceedingly five Frosh speakers during the spring semester. Jane Gail and Howard Lind are undoubtedly destined to inter- scholastic recognition They, under the guidance of Claude Beck, triumphed over the Sophomores and the Juniors for the silver cup signifying Inter-class Debate Championship. 95 Zellhoefer Eames Farmer Rowdy jump Winter Class of ' 36 ON February 1, 1932, there appeared in front of dear old A H. S. a large group of frightened children. As they approached the tall pillars of the front porch, they were met by friendly upper-classmen who kindly escorted them to the stage in the auditorium. Here they tried their skill at natural dancing, pie-eating, and getting married. What a relief it was when Mr, Bettinger announced that all pupils leave the auditorium but the freshmen, as they were to receive their final instructions. After they had been informed of the importance of learning their class-room numbers, they faced a still more difficult problem of finding these same rooms Several seemed disappointed because they could find no elevator, and others could not resist playing in the fish pond. Not having a rainy-day schedule seemed ridiculous, but since then, they have gotten used to these strange customs. Shortly after entering high school, the class held a meeting at which we elected our yell leaders, Bob McClellan and ]ack Fraser, who have led us in some excellent ells during assembly. Later on in the season, we held our election of class officers. With the kind assistance of Miss lone Zellhoefer, we expect to rise steadily 1o success. Dan Eames . Virginia Farmer Cordon Rowdy Billy Jump . President Vice-President Secretary 1 reasurer Ul b Rhodes Reinhardt, Richardson. Robinson, Rock. Rojas. Rosendale, Rowd :n, Roundy, Rueth, Sackett, Satazar. A.. Salazar R Schaetze ' l, Schwartz, A., Schwartz, E., Scott, Scudder, Ristow, Setterlund, Shumway, Slotterbeck, Smith Somerville. Sorenson, Spencer, Spitler, Springman. Staus, Stockburger, Stockly, Swanson, Swarberg, Toner, Trainer, Truan. Vianelli. Wadley, Walsh, Ward, Watters, White, Wilson. D., Wilson, C, Wilson R Windham Win- ston Yamabe Valeuciu Von Briesen. Von Helms, Wagner, Walker, E„ Walker, K., Wallace. Wallin, Willis, Wilker- ' son Wiles Will, Wilson, Wise, Wiff. Woofon, Wright, Wulk, Wilkins, Watson. Corey. Cornelius, Coronel, Corradini, Correa. Corrado, Cox. E.. Cox, V.. Cramer. Crouch D., Crouch. P., Crawl, Crowell. Cunningham, Currigan, Dailey, Damon, N.. Damon. R.. Danish. David, Davis Denies, DeVane, DeWire, Dicks Diggns Dionysius. Divine. Dockens, Dreyer. Early. Eaton, Eggleston. Egley, Ellis, Ellison. Ellsworth, Endy. r Za Zfa- 97 Glasscock, Clover, Codley, Coetz, Coldic, Goodlander, Creen, H., Green, P., Grennough. Gross, Grut, Cuida. C.. Cuida, H., Hale, Hansen, Harbison, Harder, Harding, Harris. H, Harris, J., Harris. R., Hart. Hase. Haskett, Hansen, Hayes, Heck, Heeb, Helferty, Henderson, L, Henderson, R., Hennessy, Herrick. Harron. Hamilton. Graham, C., Graham, I., Gron. Crobs, Haley, Halverson, Hargraves. Hartshorn. Hassberger. Heerman. Henningson. Henry, Herrera, Higbee, Hooton, Hore, Horton. Houston, Howard, Hunt, H., Hunt, M., Huntington, Jackson. Jacobs. Jenkins, Jensen, Johnson, B., Johnson, E., Johnson, C., Jordon, Jremp, Karger, Reams, Keen an, Keith King, H., King, V., Kopp, Kraus, Kroener, Kroman, Laird, Laker. LeCuin, Lehmer, LeRoy. E., LeRoy, T. Lewis, Liddell. Lipchitz, McClintock. Class of W ' 36 w E of the B 9 Class have, in the words of our predecessors, " started high school right " . Though the youngest class in either inter-class or inter-scholastic competition, B 9 boys and girls have continually contested the positions of our older schoolmates in scholarship, athletics and speaking The B 9 Class has already begun to develop its leaders in scholastic activities. We are represented on the " Board of Learning " , known as the Alhambra Chapter of the California Scholarship Fed- eration. While two A 9 ' s represented the Freshman Classes in inter-class debate they were forced to display outstanding ability to meet the competition of our speakers. A B 9 was voted to Active Membership of the Light and Shadow Club, a very coveted honor. All semester the Class C Track men have had to run their best if they ex- pected to compete with the fellows from our class. We are a new class here in high; we haven ' t quite learned our " way around " yet, but already we have shown a varied line of talent that cannot help but bring us success in the coming four years. 98 Continuation High School THE Continuation School is the educational clinic of the high school district. To it are assigned pupils who are unable for one reason or another to continue in the full time school. The students are of varied personalities and aims. Most of them are between sixteen and eighteen years of age. Work is offered in four de- partments. The Academic Department offers business mathematics, English, economic geography, spelling and job ethics. All instruction stresses the importance of the student doing his own thinking and adhering to one task until it is completed. To this end most of the assignments are to the individual rather than to the class. The Commercial Department seeks to adjust youth to life, occupational and culturally. Typing is the most popular subject in this department. Aside from its occupational value typing teaches correlation of brain and hand; it teaches concen- tration, neatness and vocabulary. The Arts and Crafts Department seeks to ad|ust the youth to life, not only occu- pational and culturally, but also socially. It attempts to train for leisure time and practical living, and to bring joy to life through harmony expressed in practical and artistic creation. v Activities Organization leaders exe- cute so efficiently the activities on board that they have become a defi- nite and nec essary part of the school program. 99 Ferrell Potter Blair Student Administration JANUARY, 1932, marked the close of one of the most successful semesters that Alhambra High has witnessed in several years. This year success has ridden as the companion of the Moors in nearly every venture that they have set out upon. The events of the past football season will be immortal in the history of A.H.S. That wonderful San Diego game will never be forgotten by the thousands of thrilled spectators who saw the Moors come back to stem the advancing attack of the Hill- toppers and turn almost certain defeat into a marvelous victory. A H.S. can well be proud of the school spirit shown during the fall semester At this time we commissioners would like to express our appreciation to Mr Potter for the way in which he has helped us through the past semester He has been more than a mere faculty advisor to us He has been a real help and a true friend We members of the fall commission have enjoyed serving you, A H S Your co- operation has made the year a very pleasant one for us. In future years let that spirit lead you on to heights heretofore unattained CLIFFORD FERRELL, Commissioner-General. 100 To the Student Body Looking back over the events of the year 1931-32, we come to the realization that A. H. S. has spent one of the most successful years of her grand and glorious " career. " It seems that every year the commission and the student body as a whole feel that the year was just a little bit better and that they accomplished just a little bit more than the preceding one. What better sign of growth and progress could we have? We are proud of the fact that we are the tenth largest high school in the state of California. Our activities rate as high in proportion as does our size. We are a member of the Coast League, and a leading member at that, which means that few, if any, schools surpass us. Our last year ' s annual rated with the best in the nation, and this year ' s Alham- bran has an excellent chance of surpassing last year ' s record. The depression has hit the student body as badly as any other institution, but we have not been forced to cut off any existing luxuries, although we haven ' t added any new ones. In the past year we have cut our deficit down to only eight hundred dollars. Since we have outgrown South Pasadena, we have no traditional rivals; how- ever, a tremendous rivalry is brewing between San Diego and the Moors. Our football team almost won the championship, and our basketball team might have made a better showing if the season had not been shortened. Track wasn ' t quite so successful, but we are all looking forward to another tennis as well as golf championship The baseball team has also done well, and we were near the top when the final standings were released. We, the commission, wish to extend our hearty thanks to our faculty advisor, Mr Potter, who has helped and guided us over many a difficulty. We also wish to thank Miss Walker, Miss Shropshire, and Mr, Bettmger, for their splendid coopera- tion. The student body is also to be praised for its fine cooperation. Perscnally, I wish to thank my fellow commissioners for their hard work It has been a great honor, as well as a great deal of pleasure, to serve the student body of A. H. S. In closing may we, the commission, wish the greatest of success to our Alma Mater CHARLES BLAIR, Commissioner-General. Hendricks Dodds Harmon Blair Wilkins Bla.r XT " Boyd Merritt Crandall Scharf Commissioners for 1931-32 SOME years ago Alhambra High School instigated the commission form of self- government which was intended to provide a group that would be more perfectly representative of all student body members, and therefore one that would be able to manage such affairs as would come before them more efficiently. The commissioners have many responsibilities and duties. The Commissioner General presides at all commission meetings, affixes his signature to all bills passed and, in short, is the leader of the students. The Commissioner of Finance acts in the capacity of treasurer, managing the s ale of student body tickets, and keeping the bank records of school expenditures and finances. The Commissioner of Athletics advises to equipment needs, letters, and league games. The Commissioner of Litera- ture has authority over all student publications, is Editor-in-chief of the Annual and is also secretary of the Student Body. The Commissioner of Girls and the Com- missioner of Boys are the Presidents of the Girls ' League and Boys ' Federation, respectively. The Commission owes a great deal to the kind advice and patience of Mr, Potter, their faculty advisor, who helps them work harmoniously for the best interests of the student body. 102 V Ah Bonar Hendricks Horsch Harman McAlpine Alhambran Staff for 1932 AGAIN we come to the end of the school year, to look back and wonder how it has flown- past so quickly. Nineteen hundred and thirty-two has surely been one of the fullest and happiest years ever experienced here in Alhambra High School. Realizing that you, as students, wish to keep in your memory not fleeting pic- tures and vague recollections of these past months, but rather an accurate record of events as they have happened, we, the annual staff, have endeavored to serve you in this capacity. True, we have worked toward the attainment of a high rating in the national contest, we have tried to give you a book that will possess merit as an artistic pro- duction; but more than anything, we sincerely want to present you with an annual that you will like, one that you will treasure as being representative of the institution which has fostered it. Editing an annual is truly one of the happiest experiences one could have. It gives one a feeling of b eing able to do something for somebody; and when working for a group of students as fine and splendid as the A H, S student body, the work is doubly a pleasure, and then, too, teachers, advisors, students, and factory repre- sentatives give such hearty co-operation that there is no excuse for failure in any minute detail. Now, if we have been able to present you an annual that you will enjoy and appreciate, our untiring efforts will have been rewarded Sincerely, FLOY HENDRICKS, Editor-in-chief. J iu 133 Moye, Bus. Mgr.; Cibbs, Copy Editor; Blair, Boys ' Sports; Wilson, Ass ' t. Art Editor; Fontius, Davis. Photography; Harmon, Senior Editor; Bandy, Girls ' Sports; Creen, Snaps; Simonson, Owen, Ad. Mgr.; Harmon, Feature; Hunter, Ass ' t. Ore. Mgr.; Howard, Drama; Taintor, Ass ' t. Bus. Mgr Roberts, Cartoons; Bell, Log; Wilkins, Debate; Hidley, Music; Shoemake. Ass ' t. Senior Ramsay, Typist; Bufterfield, Identification. Circ. Mgr.; Activities; Editor; 104 yyy?- UP- ' if mm tjUF " fl McAlpine Cleeson Horsch Clark The Moor Staff UP UNTIL now, The Moor has done all the reporting about school; and now the annual reports .©wr ' The Moor. During the year 1931-1932, the paper has had one of its most successful years. The first semester was enlivened by the fact that the football team met with great success, and the second semester was made interesting by basketball, debate, and dramatic productions. The two staffs have worked untiringly on The Moor that the students might enjoy it and have an accurate account of the school activities. Marcella Cleeson, editor during the first semester, and Estelle Fullinwider, associate editor, used every opportunity in bringing the paper to a high standard of reading material; and they left their successors, Mary Ellen Horsch, editor, and Orville Clark, associate editor, a fine background from which to work. The business manager and advertising manager of The Moor had a hard time due to a small budget and a scarcity of advertising, but they carried on and proved to be unusually capable. Mr. McAlpine, faculty advisor, and Miss Archer, of The Alhambra Review, deserve special credit for their help in publishing the paper. THE STAFF Marcella Cleeson .... Editor .... Mary Ellen Horsch Estelle Fullinwider .... Assistant Orville Clark Mary Ellen Horsch .... Copy . Harnette Cibbs, Betty Driggs Jack Cuppy Sports ..... George Newton Editorials ... Charles Fontius jack Herman Exchanges Evelyn Rawles . Assignments . . . Patricia Ann Boland Donald P. McAlpine . . Faculty Advisor . . Donald P. McAlpine Cordon Byers Circulation Cordon Byers Elwayne Clement . . . Business Manager . . . Elwayne Clement Kenneth Cox Advertising . . . Everett Longanecker 105 Klessig, Watson, Gillett, Nary, Brown, Cole, Boland, Landgraf, Fontius Kistler, Newton, Longanecker, Harmon, Heck, Clement. Battelle, Boland, Bandy, Carroll, Beard, Hurst, Rawles. Turner, Camber, Seward. Driggs, Cibbs, Thomas, Chambers Clark, Davis, McMillan, Horsch, Lloyd, Byers, Green The Moor Reporter THE most able assistants of the staff of a school paper, are tfwApeporters. THE MOOR was most fortunate this past year in securing a great number of com- petent writers. The reporters are the foundation of all newspapers. They find the news stories; prepare a news story, feature, or editorial, and give the copy to the editor of the paper. Staff members must then read the copy to find mistakes, write heads, and select a proper position on the make-up page for the story. At the beginning of each semester, members of the journalism class are listed as reporters. From this source, about one-half of the total number of scribes is obtained. The other one-half comes from members of the student body who wish to contribute to their school paper. Assignments are made by the editor-in-chief and are posted in THE MOOR office at the end of every week. The students of the reporting group of THE MOOR for the past year are to be complimented on the excellent work they have done in keeping pace with the happen- ings of school and campus, and in helping to make the year of 1932 successful 106 Henderson Girls ' League Executive Board THE outstanding girls ' organization, the Girls ' League, of which every girl in the Alhambra City High School is a member, occupies an important place in school life and school activities. Each year two representatives, chosen from the Executive Board, are sent to conventions held by the California Federation of Girls ' Leagues. This year the Fall Convention was held at Huntington Park, and those attending were Virginia Crandall, President; Marion Henderson, Treasurer, and Miss Blount, Advisor The Spring Con- vention was held at Riverside. Barbara Holmes, Vice-President; Alice Ray, Secretary, and Miss Blount represented The League. Every year the League has given one of the boys ' athletic teams a dinner in the school cafeteria. This year we had the pleasure of serving the baseball team. The Girls ' League and Boys ' Federation have co-operated together many times. In order to raise funds, they united during the year in presenting two picture shows: the " Connecticut Yankee " and " Shipmates. " One of the pleasant events of the year was assisting at the Principals ' Convention held in Alhambra. In recognition of Mother ' s Day, the League and Federation sent out cards to parents and guardians. This year ' s officers have enjoyed their work in the League, and wish to extend their good wishes to the officers for next year, that they may carry on their work most successfully. Virginia Crandall President Barbara Holmes Vice-President Alice Ray . . . . Secretary Marion Henderson I reasurer 107 Girls ' League Advisory Board THE Girls ' League Advisory Board consists of a representative from the A and B division of each class, welfare chairman, social chairman, athletic and stage mana- gers. The girls are assisted by Miss Blount, the Girls ' Vice-Principal. The representatives of each class are responsible for their own class programs, which occur in the monthly meetings and also their class program for the " Hi-Jinks. " The social chairman has charge of all social events The welfare chairman is held responsible for all welfare work. The uniform chairman records all uniform slips that are sent in by the teachers. The officers and representatives this year were Patricia Boland, A12; La Verne Evans, A12; Edith Bentley, B12; Maureen Wmterbottom, All ; Jacquelin Fredericks, Bl 1 ; Phyllis Johnson, A10; Doris Clark, BIO, Jane Harris, A9, Helene Richardson, B9; Katherme Bumstead, Social Chairman, Martha Farmer, Welfare Chairman; Con- stance Decker, Athletic Manager; Gwendolyn Gibbs, and Louise Ashbrook, Stage Managers Werre Snodgrass The Boys ' Federation THIS organization is composed of all the boys regularly enrolled in the Alhambra City High School. Its executive board is composed of a president, vice-president, secretary and treasurer, and three committee chairmen; the committees being Public Service, School Service, and Personal Service. The chairman of the Public Service committee assists whenever the school takes part in a public function. The School Service committee chairman ' s duties are to take charge of guards and ushers at all school events; to assist in enforcing rules on grounds, in halls, etc.; to prevent hazing and other disorders during the reception of freshmen. The duties of the chairman of the Personal Service committee are to assist new students during registration and to co-operate with the Girls ' League in Christmas charity work and other worthy enterprises. The faculty advisor of the organization is Mr, Werre, the Boys ' Vice-Principal. It was through his co-operation that the activities of the Boys ' Federation have been so successful. Due to current adverse financial conditions, many people have been out of work and unable to buy the necessities of life. The Boys ' Federation has spent a consider- able amount of money paying for lunches, purchasing clothing, shoes, and so forth for boys of destitute families. The past year has been a busy one due to the economic crisis and the crowded condition of the school. However, it has been a very successful one due to the splendid co-operation of the students as a whole. Dale Dodds . . Jack Snodgrass Charles Webster . . President . Vice-President . Secretary-Treasurer Arthur R. Boyd Thurman Wilkins Charles Webster Roeder, Tinkle, Lami, Northrup, Dittmer, Clement, Pepping, Hawlish, Spencer, Sharf, Byers, Dyer, Muir, Koyoma, Kishi, Amos, Frye, Teska, Taylor, Merritt, Potter. The School Bank THE School Bank is located in room 12 of the Commercial building The bank is quite well equipped We have one Remington and two Burroughs bookkeeping machines, also several small calculators. We also have the use of a " Standard Johnson " counting machine which was purchased by the Student Store All the clerical work for the ten cafeterias of Alhambra schools is done here. The funds of all clubs, classes and societies are handled here. Also all Student Body and Student Store funds are taken care of in this department. Each student has a definite part of work to do From time to time the student is shown new work and in this way he has a good business training when finished Each one taking banking has a chance to be Commissioner of Finance, as the two most capable students are selected as candidates by Mr. Potter, The one losing the election is business manager of The Moor for the next semester. The Commissioners of Finance this year were; First Semester Second Semester . Ed Scharf Bruce Merritt no The Armistice Day Program THE Armistice program this year was held in the patio and was dedicated to " the one hundred and fifteen boys from Alhambra High School who served in the World War. " Principal George E. Bettmger presided, and members of the American Legion were our honored guests. Greetings to the A H. S. student body from mem- bers of the Howard Strain Post, No. 139, were extended by Mr Jack Uhler. Then followed a singing of war-time songs, accompanied by the A H S band, with Super- intendent Forrest V Routt acting as song leader. At the conclusion of the songs, the trumpet section of the band played " Taps, " and after which, the student body stood in silent tribute to Alexander McLean and Howard Strain, A. H S boys, who lost their lives in the World War. The band, under the direction of Mr. Ulmer, played the songs of the Allies. As these songs were played, flags of the various nations were presented by boys from the advanced debate class. Mr. Schwindt and the printing class made a distinct contribution to the occa- sion in the form of souvenir programs. The presence of the American Legion men, who had actually served in the war, lent a solemnity to the occasion and brought the spirit of the war close to the student body. Christmas Program FOR years it has been customary for everybody connected with Alhambra High School to bring gifts for the needy on the Friday before Christmas vacation. Up until this year we had all crowded into the auditorium, in spite of the fact that it meant that hundreds had to stand Last year, it was decided, after the Christmas program was over, that we could never again have all of the student body together, even for Christmas. This year we had two assemblies, with two Christmas trees — one for the lower division and one for the upper. The Boys ' Federation, under the direction of Mr. Werre, and the Girls ' League, under the direction of Miss Blount, distributed the gifts, together with generous donations from the two organizations. A lovely program of music was presented, including the singing of " Silent Night, by Miss Shropshire, with an echo from the balcony by the Girls ' Glee Club, directed by Mrs. Clements. Jack Herman sang, " 0 Come, All Ye Faithful, " with chimes accompaniment, by Thomas Davies. After which the student body, led by Miss Abbey, sang the carol. The Senior Orchestra, under the direction of Mr. Ulmer, played while the classes passed up on the stage and laid their gifts at the foot of the trees. 112 P. T. A. u Centle NDER the direction of the president, Mrs. Leonard Parrish, the association has had a particularly successful year. Because of unusual need among the students, the problem of student aid was of major importance. Great numbers of lunches were provided at the school cafeteria ; a sewing committee met regularly in order to supply the demands for clothing; homes were found for some students; graduation expenses were paid for some of the Seniors, and during the year, where special juvenile protection was necessary, mem- bers of the association worked under the supervision of Mr. Casey, the probation officer. That Mrs. Parrish has fully realized her plans and ambitions for the association, is shown, not only by the actual relief work done among the students, but also by the fact that the Alhambra High School Parent-Teacher Association, in competition with other high school associations of Southern California, won the first prize for the nature and extent of its activities during the year 1931-1932. Stage Crew THE stage mechanics class is one of the most interesting and muscle building electives for upper class boys. The class this year has had a great deal of experience in remodeling old sets. The most outstanding achievement was the production of a very beautiful cream colored, paneled French room from an old grey set that was practically unusable. The crew consists of twelve boys with Miss Ruth Centle as director. The members are: Carl Bjorkman Ed Harmon Bob Cosgrave jack McDermott Dan Hawlish Harry Boiler Abe Levy Lyndon Gaines Charles Blair Harry Hunter Ralph Doran Harold Stone 13 Student Store Wittmer " HE student body store is run for the convenience of the students. It is located in the basement of the west wing, and it is also the receiving department for the student body. Mr. Heyl is faculty advisor of the store, and the student manager and clerks are students rec- ommended from the commercial department. The clerks receive a small month!, salary which gives them more responsibility toward their work. The store ' s prices are cheaper than most other stores, and only the best quality goods are handled. A small profit is made at the store and this is used in buying equipment for the student body. One of the recent purchases that the store has made was the public address system that has been installed at our football field and in our auditorium. Mr. Heyl is the faculty advisor; Rolf Wittmer, student manager. The clerks for the first and second semester were: Dorothy Kermode, Irene Waterfield, Thurman Wilkins, Walter Lammi, Bruce Merritt, and Rodney Abbot for the first semester; and George Bradbury, Dorothy Kermode, Herbert Brooks, Arthur Land. Jack Dunlap, and Victor Burnhard for the second. Lost and Found THE Lost and Found, located in the School Bank, is one of the most helpful institu- tions in our school. It is very capably handled by the students of the banking classes, directed by Mr. Potter. Articles with names on them and keys which are turned in are taken to the Vice- Principals and the owner summoned All valuables are kept in the School Bank safe. All articles are recorded in a book with a description of the article, the place found and by whom found. This enables the bank student to serve you quickly and effi- ciently. All articles turned in are kept until the end of the school year, after which time they are put to a very good use. We wish to take this opportunity to thank you for your help this past year, and we know it will continue next year. CORDON D. BYERS, Head of Lost and Found. 114 Jackson, Hinckley, Landgraf, Green, Boland, Castle, Postelthwaite, Fulton, Schlosser, Evans, Amschler, Munson, Cunningham. The Scroll THE charming old Morrish legends were written upon a Scroll and it is hoped that our Scroll may represent the highest accomplishments of the Moors in Alhambra. The aim of this venture is to encourage student writing, to afford the oppor- tunity for further knowledge of literature in both books and magazines, and associa- tion for our budding authors. The first semester ' s staff consisted of: Ruth Smith, editor; Julia Evans, Taylor Green, Esther Hoover, Doris Pos tlewaite, Ruth Fulton, Mad)el Schlosser, Edward Jackson, Malcolm Hinckley, Maurice McCoy and Nancy Barstow. The second semester ' s staff is very much the same. Under Taylor Green were Dorothy Castle, Patricia Boland, John Landgraf, Mary Cunningham, Alva Munson and Georgia Amsheler. The advisors to whom the Scroll staff is greatly indebted, because of their co-operation are: Miss Zellhoefer, Miss Hudson, Miss Lombard, Mrs. Dutcher, Miss Lord and Mr. Ripey. The Senior Dance ONE of the most successful affairs of the year was the annual Senior Dance, held in the El Mora Ballroom on the night of December 5. The dance was very well attended, and throughout the entire entertainment a lively Yuletide spirit pre- vailed, together with the friendly social spirit, which marked every activity of the evening. The music for the occasion was furnished by Hal Robert ' s Troian Orchestra, which kept the party in a lively condition with its popular selections of modern jazz numbers. To add to the enioyment of the dance, the surroundings were very appropriate to the season, and had a great deal to do with the success of the affair. The ballroom was most cleverly decorated in a fashion representing a football field, with goal posts at either end of the large hall. Most credit, perhaps, for the success of the Senior Dance is due to the compe- tent staff of committeemen, under whose able direction and preparation one of the most enjoyable and successful affairs of the year was made possible Ed Hallock was general manager, assisted by many able committees under the supervision of Margaret Beauverd, Ophelia Briggs, Hal King, Joe Cosand, Joe Shaeffer, Bill Blevms, Marjory Sampson and Charles Fletcher. 116 The Junior Prom THE Junior Prom, held in the Girls ' Gymnasium on Saturday night, May 21 , marked one of the most successful activities of the Alhambra High School social season. In the charming entertainment, the spirit of the month was nicely carried out in the decorations, which were under the supervision of Maureen Winterbottom and her committeemen The decorations followed the May Day theme, which was indeed appropriate for this time of the year. The attendance reached the five hundred mark, Juniors, and their guests the Seniors, together. Most delightful music was rendered by Harry Rose ' s Play Boy Orchestra. In charge of the preparation for the Junior Prom were many competent committees, composed of prominent A. H. S. students possessing talents in the different activities which they were assigned to direct. Fred Stever was general manager; Maureen Winterbottom, decorator; Bob Porcupile, assistant decorator; Lloyd Anderson, buyer; Harry Hunter, electrician; Ruth Danford, chairman of com- mittee of hostesses; Phyllis Armstrong and Alice Ray, invitations. During the entire entertainment delicious refreshments were served by the Hostesses ' Committee. Light and Shadow Hi-Jinks JUNE 4 was the date of the annual Light and Shadow Hi-Jinks, held in the El Mora J ballroom under the supervision of Mrs. Gleason, faculty advisor. This dance, attended only by members of the Light and Shadow Club and their friends, was a most successful occasion, and was encouraged by a large attendance. A cord and cotton dance was held, which was followed by a novelty dance, as customary for such an occasion. The dances were accompanied by very appropriate music. To add to the effect of the dance, the large gym-room was very appropriately decorated for a spring frolic. The hosts and hostesses were as follows: Mrs. Gleason, Louise Howard, Naomi Harmon and Bob Stump. With this able committee, the Hi-Jinks proceeded very nicely Signatures s 1 ' i . % w- - J ' ,J ' . Clubs 120 Stafford Lopez Jackson Ferrell Hidley Holmes Davidson Hinckley Bandy Schaffer Sprague Hendricks Cunningham Life Members, C. S, F. A LIFE membership in the Scholarship Society is an enviable honor indeed, and a still yet more enviable honor is the gold seal of the California Scholarship Fed- eration on one ' s diploma, A group that has accepted the fact that a school ' s first object is study is these life members of the Alhambra Chapter of thte C. S F. Having labored for scholar- ship membership six semesters or more of their high school years, they are entitled to any honor that the society can give them; and it does its best with a life member- ship award which is a badge of an earnest and intelligent view of the chief task of young people — their education. They have all taken part in many school activities, some of them even occupying quite important positions in the school life in spite of their lack of spare moments Herbert Hidley has been president of the Scholarship Society during the past year, Katherine Bandy was regional secretary of the C. S. F., an officer in the Alhambra society, and active in The Moor and C A A. Many of the others in the list have taken part in school activities and clubs, proving again the fact that activities need not take all the school time, but can be satisfactorily combined with study. Bandy, Cunningham, Lopez. Hendricks. Jackson. Hinckley, Creen, Wilkins. Landgraf. Hidley, Holmes, Postlethwaite, McQuiston, Hallanger. Harman, Cibbs, Barneft. Quinn, McHugh. McFarland, Truan, Koyama. Davidson, Himelhoch. Jacobs, Busch, Wolfe, Von Helms, Mahoney, Washburn, Wickham, Corey, Dorrel, Moffet, Butterfield. Chamberlain, Carrigan. Salt, Cauger, Holladay, Andrew, Aberth, Boddy, Schafer, Slack, Cilhousen. Sprong. Skelton, Hidley, Hodapp, Haslock, Cornwell, Farmer Bornstein. Albcrs Moore, Devine, Bettinger, Moye. Beatty. Patterson, Kistler, Cox, Hutchinson, Ringham, Schombel, Woolsey, Black, Herrick. Fine, McAllister, Sachett, Montgomery, Edwards, Perkins, Solleder, Squire, Benkesser, Le Cuin, Rinehardt, Morley, Forester, Calvert, Moreland, McCay, Wilson, Garner, C. S. F. Chapter 21 OUR Scholarship Society has about seventy-five members. It has cause to feel proud of its members who received district and state offices Floy Hendricks was elected, for the first semester, secretary of the Southern Region of the California Scholarship Federation. Kathenne Bandy was appointed secretary for the second semester. John Landgraf, our publicity manager, is now president of the district to which Alhambra belongs. To become a member one must have earned ones in three solids and.no grade below a two When a senior has been a member of his local chapter during two- thirds of his high school course he becomes a life member, and when he receives the seal of the federation on his diploma, he is called a Sealbearer. Herbert Hidley President Katherine Bandy Vice-President Mary Cunningham Secretary Taylor Creen Treasurer John Landgraf ' Publicity Manager Miss Alice McDill Advisor - The Art Club WITH four years ' standing and a present membership total of over 400, the Art Club is one of the largest and most accomplished clubs of A.H.S. During its years of existence the club has been run under very competent leadership Mrs. Smith of the Art Department is Faculty Advisor. The object of the Art Club is to increase students ' appreciation of art work, and to stimulate a greater interest in art. Its purpose is to gather together all students of our school who are interested in art work and give them new interests in this line, and to aid, through the results of its accomplishment and study, in beauti- fying the school and aiding in the advertising of A.H.S. The Art Club holds its meetings two or three times a semester. When the members are fortunate enough in having with them interesting visitors such as they have had many times in the past, they are entertained, during their meetings, by illustrated talks and pictures on the subject of art. Dorothy Orr President Dorothy Roberts Vice-President Dorothy Klein Secretary Travis Johnson Treasurer iivr A S D McFarland, Cunningham Wynne, McQuiston, Clemons, Moore. Hendricks. Calloway. .. Titterud, Speare, Ashe. Trennor, Okazoki, Mahoney. Hoffman. Rollins. Taylor, Clark, Miller, Morton, Cardwell, Holthom, Meade, McClelland, Evans, Barnett, Denman, Foltz, Miller. Phelps, Hope, Hartshorn. Dimareo, Evans. Farmer, Sturgeon, Bandy, Shoemake. Busch, Albers, Artz, Bell, Howard, Herrick. Fuechardt, Padan, Smith, Boland, Howe, Hayes, Picres, Stump, Headley, Maye, Monchrieff, Connell, Cleveland. Harmon. Louier, Henderson. Pinney, Davis, Moyer, Boeller Harrison, Landgraph. Woolsey, Stombough, Kittleson, Hansen, Sharp, Slack, Levy, Laughton. Fontius, Eliker. Light and Shadow Club THE past year has been for the Light and Shadow Club a highly successful one both financially and socially. Having established Itself in the past two years as one of the most active and popular clubs in school, the dramatic society has upheld its enviable reputation these past two semesters by having a larger enrollment than ever before in its history and by sponsoring an unusual number of social events, all of which were of unprecedented success. However, large as is the club, it is, never- theless, very exclusive. For while anyone interested may become a member of this organization by paying a nominal fee, the number of active members is limited to one hundred. Therefore for the purpose of choosing, by a process of elimination, new active members to fill the places of those who have graduated, tryouts are held at the beginning of each new semester. Charles Fontius Naomi Harmon Ruth Lytle George Downing President ... Bob Stump Vice-President La Verne Evans Secretary . . Eileen Taylor Treasurer Dick Lawyer Dorell, Evans, Kimsey, ' Howser, Jacobs, Green, Farmer, Devine, Elliott, Downer, Behm, Williams, Stephenson, Yelland, Crass, Andrews, Georgi, Jocdon, Farmer, Wylie, VonBuelow, Ingvoldstadt, Canani, Morgan, Washburn, Mahoney, Kiels- meyer, Cooke, Wickhom, Seusher, Newhouse, Padon, Kirkbride, Randall, DeWitt, Rivers, Albers, Langstaff, Skelton, Cibbs, Cunningham, Sprong, Bandy, Hosmer, Davidson, Oberg, Munson, Clover, Mardis, Toyama, Bucklin, Conncll. Richards, Monchrift, Stock, Fraser, Dickson, Coakley, Hertseg, Chamberlain, Harris, McCallum, Fellows, Magginetti, Shoop, Murphy, McCollough, Behm, Wagner, Kerr, Jones, Cilhansen, Aylesworth, Wilhelm, Hansen, Hutchinson, Kistler, Lindmark, Johnson, Creseley. Latin Club AMONG the many organizations in A.H.S. is the Latin Club. This organization, under the leadership of Miss McDill and Mrs, Farmer, has held some interesting meetings this year. The membership is drawn from the students who are taking Latin now. But those who have taken it at some time before, are also admitted. At the first meeting the election of officers was held. It has been the custom to elect the officers corresponding to those of the Roman State. Shortly before Christmas an interesting meeting was held, at which Christmas carols were sung in Latin. Among these were some of the ancient hymns, which have been sung in Latin since the middle ages. David Se Legue accompanied the songs with a new kind of instrument, called the Vio. The Latin Club tries to help the student realize the value of Latin and the influence of the Romans on our present customs and thought. Martha Farmer Consul William Devine Consul Taylor Green Quaestor Marjorie Jacob Scriba Barker, Carney, Peppert, Ray, McBride, Bowsher, Bell. Hendricks, DeVail, Tonso, Cox, Isham, Barzen, Landgraf, Miller, Moyer, Loper, Licher, Crowell, Green, Crien, Koyamo, Titterud, Smith, Benkesser, Reinhardt. Ellerbrock, Sackett, List, Sprague, Schrump, Sprague, Pare, Rivers. Bishop, Hagedorn, White, White, Henderson. Cignout, Skinner, ludson, Speare, Carter, Strong, Winterbottem, Cline, Dantord. Barnett, Ray, McClelland, Hale, Stevenson, Scollick, Hooton, Howard, Williams. Stattil. Thompson, Morrison, Holtham, Crocher, Limonick, Luna, Karavaieff, Morrison, Landgrat, Eames, Bartholemew, Dadson, Landgrat, Real, Bennett. French Club THIS year has been a most successful one for Le Cercle Francais of Alhambra High School. A foreign language sometimes proves to be rather dull to the student and our purpose is to make French more interesting and real. We have spoken in French as much as possible at our meetings, and we have found our French Club as interesting and amusing as any of our other activities. Our club membership for this year has been approximately 125, and we have enjoyed our year together very much. Our new advisor, Miss Porter, has helped to arouse a growing interest in French. The climax of the year ' s activities was the French banquet which was held at Taix ' s French restaurant in Los Angeles. In this we joined with the French Club of South Pasadena in order to vary the usual proce- dure and to provide a better time for both clubs. Due to our many good times, we believe that this year has been one of the most interesting ones that the French Club has experienced since its founding several years ago. John Landgraf President Mary Cunningham Secretary Deborah Pure Treasurer 126 Spanish Club THE purpose of the Spanish Club is to permit the students to become better acquainted with the Spanish language and to come in close contact with people who have lived in Spanish speaking countries. To qualify for membership the student must be at least a B 10, and have a recommended grade in the sub|ect. Upon com- pleting the third year of Spanish one becomes a life member of the club. There are at present one hundred and eighty members. Students wishing to obtain pins may purchase them on their entrance to the club. This year has been a unique one for the Spanish Club. There have been several meetings, the first of which took place in October. The speaker was Mr. Oleson who had just returned from a year ' s trip to Spain He told many interesting things about the customs and the education of the Spanish people. Another club meeting followed in November. Senor Emilio Zeleny of Mexico, spoke on the " Christmas Customs " of his native country. Our third meeting was made most entertaining by Miss Reeves of Burbank, who has spent considerable time in Mexico She had a large display of Spanish souvenirs which was of great interest to all the students. Mr. Moyse was in charge of the last meeting of the year. A film on Barcelona was shown. Songs were sung by Dorothy Burley, accompanied by Alice Stenner. A new idea has been tried this year: the whole club sang a few songs at each meeting. It was liked very much, since it gave us our only opportunity to learn Spanish songs, Several of trie " members of the Spanish Club continue to correspond with stu- dents in the Latin-American countries and Spain. It has proved most entertaining to them, and a great deal has been learned from it. Some of the classes have had the pleasure of attending the California Interna- tional Theater in Los Angeles, accompanied by some of the Spanish teachers. The dialogue was quite easily understood by those who attended. The club also went to the " La Colondrina " and had a delicious Spanish dinner. International Night was omitted this year due to the Washington Bicentennial Celebration. Next year we hope to have another International Night program. Deborah Pure ■ President Elsie McFarland Vice-President Ethel Hallenger Secretary-Treasurer Harfman, Salitrnik, Hosmer, Kingman, Cox, Moore, (ones, lacks, Cardwell, Cornwell. Baldmcr, Barts, Davis, Patrick, Langtort, |uan, Overton, Stewart. Manguson, Coldthwarte. Carter, Fields, Trownfelter, Layburne, Limas, MacDonald, Sheldon. Holtham, Brown, Pearson, Rousseson, Selma, Rivers, Clark, Evans, Boymiller, Botelle, Steves, Willard, Stoekdor, Wolfe, Webster, Mead, Henderson, Spencer, Walkuys, Bell, Hallinger, Eglalf, Sutherland, Orr, Huginen, Horst, Halabird, Dovis, Busch, Giles, LaFluer, Hill. Jackson, Chester, Riese, Brown, Mata.jHarrrfey, Robinson, Wiese] Lupe, Letsinger. Hidley. OSullivan, Dirparco, Bandy, Swank, Carroll. Aquire, Evans, Cunningham. Kelly, Castle, Hovic, Lang, McFar- land. Pure, Siversorr Stover. Cardinos, Amschler, Duncan, Gilhousen, Harmon, Somers, Nye, Boddx Bowsby, Busch, Burley, Pageler, RdttrfNVaughn, Tucker, Trobert, Brown, Levit, Burdick. Bornstein, Fisher, Erickson, Cardwell Crocker ' Young, Hurst, Mardis, Bunn, Wenegrin, Thomas. Cleveland. Rhore, WWlsey, Hidley. Amos, Lordgraph, LaCour, Taylor] Trennor, ThompjpW, Petf g.-ew, Carter, Thomas, Shormake, Henderstfn. Hoyes. Moye, Beck. Clen, Cox Smith Dobbs Maynard, Barry.1 l rmstro , Coldthwiate, Bridges, Baltte, Mead, Starbucks, Busch, Anderson, Ciles, LaFluer. Pearson, ' v JV Bettinger, Sullivan, Nelson, |oyce, Shark, Slack. vi . jm o. 128 Moye, Slack, Sharp, McCay, Moncrieff, Bernhard, Lodjic, Davis, Schwartz, Foell, Ritter, Moye, Divine, Hinckley, Hill, Jenkins, Talameentes, Magginetti. Landgraf, Bevan, Fellows, Armstrong, Hurst, Sampson, Webster, Harris. Hale, Heck, Walker, Hickam, Fulton, Shipman, Harrison, Harmon, Kirkbride, Snead. Miller, Albers, Cibbs, Howard, Sibold, Nelson, Wagner, Cick, Wilkins, Kistler, Richards, Bartow, Bochmer, Mattson, Sodolski, Norgard, Tobias, Hendricks. Harmon. Forensic Club DURING our time at school the element of industry should be and nearly always is, present. This is particularly true of the debate classes. These periods are marked by the activities of the Forensic Club. This club is composed of all students at Alhambra who have ever taken debate here. Its purpose is to provide a medium for social intercourse among students interested in debate. It assumes responsibility for the success of the social aspect of all forensic functions. This year the club gave an invitation dance at which the Alhambra and San Diego debate teams were honor guests, and which was enioyed by an immense number of Alhambra and San Diego students. Also the club held a bridge party at the home of Miss Walker, who kindly invited us to use her home for the evening. Memories of the good times we have had together this year tell us that we have most certainly achieved our purpose. Don Moye President George Downing Vice-President Louise Howard Secretary-Treasurer William Devine Debate Manager f - Clayton, Zettlemeyer, DeLeau, Dodds, Fontius, Meyers, Dodson, Fowble, Gaines. Paredes, Farley, Porcupile. Dunn, Smith. Parregan, DuBais, Carlton, Saladay. Whitam, Hyde, Harrison, Merritt, Cissna, Butterfield, Ferguson, Hunter. Fletcher. Knights, Shipman. Blair, Hunt, Sandage. Ogden. Hi-Y DURING the past year the Hi-Y Club has had lots of good times and has taken part in many school activities. The club membership took an active part in the clean-up drive that took place at the first of the year. They also kept the halls quiet during lunch periods. The club ' s activities were somewhat limited in the middle of the year due to the illness of Mr. Shipman, our faculty advisor, and the change in Y.M.C A. secretaries. During ' the past semester we held a ladies ' night, a swimming party, a faculty night, and many interesting and educational meetings. The club took in some new members at the start of both semesters. These neophytes were properly paddled and allowed to cool off by walking home from some distant place. The programs for each month were divided into four types: social, physical, spiritual and educational. These were varied with dinners. This system worked out very well and was enjoyed by all members. Charles Blair President Bill Mayfield Vice-President Lawson, Hunter. Hunt, Wilkins, Harmon, McCill, Hyde, Harrison, Merritt, Cissna, Butterfield. Suttles. Gillette, Fearnehough, Withanv Bettinger. Wilhelm, Olhasso, DuBois, Carleton, Ogden, Jenkin, Thompson, Stombough, Fike, Farley, Dodson. Johnson, Fowble. Fletcher, Blair, Fontius, Newland, Fey. Stever, Triance. Junior Exchange Club ALTHOUGH the junior Exchange club is only four years old, it has always been moving ahead. The club membership totals forty active members. We are proud to have so many fellows to back the club in its many activities. In the way of activities during the past year, the Junior Exchange members have done quite a lot During the football games this year the club, in cooperation with other service clubs, guarded the fences and gates at our field. The fellows all took part in the Student Control System. On January 30 we put on a very successful dance at the American Legion Hall, We had our installation of officers and initation of neophytes in the " Little Theater. " The success of the club for the past two years is greatly due to Mr. Lawson, our advisor. We hope the club may be as successful in the future. Harry Hunter President Charles Fontius, jr Vice-President Elmo Gillette Secretary Wayne Kittleson Treasurer Longfellow ' s Club THE Longfellow ' s Club is composed of thirty-six upper division members, who are six feet tall or over. This year brings to a close one of the club ' s most success- ful years, as they had 100 ' ; Student Body Membership and have purchased some very attractive pins. Although the club has sponsored no social affairs of any kind, it has many duties, the most important one being the supervision of all fire drills. However, with the splendid co-operation of Mr. Moyse, these assistant firemen have cleared the buildings in the record time of 1 minute and 30 seconds. Initiations proved to be very successful affairs, and the pledges for the first semester will probably remember for considerable time the tiresome walk home from the mountains. The Club holds its meetings monthly in the Little Theater in the east wing. Ed Carleton Bill Cissna Dale Dodds Mr. Heyl , . . President Bob Dodson Vice-President .... Charles Ogden Secretary-Treasurer . . Thos. U. Hawkins . . Advisor Mr. Heyl 132 W Landgraph, White. Snodgrass, Knights, Wager, Moss, Monchrieft, Prince. Mayfield, Warren, Scott, Reed, Bernhardt, Kehlet, Codley, Mull«g»fr. Howard, Harris. Bevins, HarrSTCraven, Heinhold, Elliot, Fellows, McCallum, Hodge, Cignoux, Zinier, Colie, Knox, Snederor, McTate, Thomas, Carrodini, Moore, Prince, Hore, Wolfe, Farrell, Harriman, Howard, Shrapshire, Portenstein, Winterbottom, Cleason, Whitehead, Thomas, Stewart. Jr. Hi-Y THE Jr. Hi-Y is that part of the Y.MCA which is open only lo Freshmen and Sophomore high school students. They may remain members until they leave the Sophomore class. The purpose which has been adopted as the goal of this organization is " to create, maintain and extend throughout the school and community, high standards of Christian character. " In addition, each member of the Jr. Hi-Y adopts the slogan of " clean speech, clean sports, clean scholarship and clean life, " One of the main objectives of this club is to serve Alhambra High School and to cooperate with the Student Body organizations. For the weekly meetings a fourfold plan of activity has been adopted-spiritual, mental, physical, and social- -and each meeting is concerned with some phase of one of these topics. The officers wish to express their sincere appreciation to Mr. Kenneth Knights, Y.M.C.A. secretary of Alhambra, and to Mr. Lawrence White, club advisor, for their friendly interest during the past year. The officers: Jack Snodgrass, president; Ray- mend Winterbottom, vice-president, and Richard Harris, secretary-treasurer. Roberts, Dodo ' s, Carleton, Hyde, Stoddard, Dodson, Hawhsh, McDermott, Blair, Merritt, McDermott. Cosgrove, Hyde Caie, Cabrai. Powell, Farley, Whitham, Clayton, Ogden Los Alcaldes T HE Los Alcaldes Club has been improving every year since 1927, when it was organized in AH.S. under the guiding hand of Mr. Bettinger. The members of this club are chosen from various branches: student body officers, team captain, class presidents and students that deserve recognition for services they have rendered for the school. As this organization is limited in its duties that it renders to the school, it is also limited in its membership. It is an honor and a privilege to belong to it as each member must be a leader, a scholar and a good citizen. After the Los Alcaldes was organized, Mr. Stoddard became the club ' s advisor. Every year since, he has done something to improve the club and make other stu- dents look up to it. Charles Whitham . . . President Rod Cameron . . . Vice-President Kenneth Hyde .... Secretary Ed Scharf Treasurer Rod Cameron Arthur Farley Kenneth Hyde Bruce Merritt 134 -iLx - Stump, Shopshire, Wilhelm, Bettinger, Zettlemeyer, Cole, White, Oberg. LaFleur, Hall, Howard, Limonick, Miltimore, Bradford, Moss, Owen, Hobson, Johnson, Zettlemeyer, Cissna, Fowble, Cole, Thompson, Pepping, Foster. Coldthwaite, Moore. Martin. A. H. S. Ushers HAVE you ever stopped to think what an important part the ushers play in Alham- bra High School activities? Starting as a small organization they have progress- ed through the year to become one of the most important groups. Too much cannot be said in praise and appreciation of the willing, patient as- sistance and guidance of our faculty advisor, Miss Shropshire. Forest Routt was the head usher last semester. This semester ' s ushers are: Bob Stump, head usher, Elmer Oberg, Don Fowble, George Bettinger, Jr., Alonzo Moore, George Hill, Harold Liumamck, Bob Zettlemeier, Everett Coles, Kenneth Coles, Dick Bradford, J immie Hoyal, Bill Cissna, Harry White, Kenneth Miltimore, John Wilhelm, Paul Owen, Richard Zettlemeier, Nathan Henderson, Hershel Howard, R. E. Thomp- son, William Moss, Charles Foster, Bud Johnson, Charles Hobson, Alfred LaFleur, Roger Coldthwaite, and William Pepping. £$j tW$ s $ s tt 35 Wheeler, O ' Neil, Holliday, Juckett, Caines, Schroeder, Donhost, Jacobs, Pettigrew, Egloff, Hammonds, Brest, Hosmer, Severson, Murphy, Cook, Cressman, Bell, Skelton, Durst, Von Bruson, Cilstrap, Cibbs, Horsch, Simonson, Shafer, Butterfield, Kelley, Davir, Carroll, Moyer, Sprague. ? ° The Library IT is the definite aim of the School Library to meet student needs each succeeding year. The building of a library collection is a slow process and the result of careful planning if the various units are well rounded out. Recent editions of standard works and new materials in scientific subjects as well as authoritative information on current topic of the day, play an important part in the selection of a usable col- lection of books. The choice of book titles is also affected by the changes in courses and curricular requirements. Aside from the actual information which students obtain from circulating and reference books, the use of the library is valuable preparation for membership later on in a college or public library. In addition to daily library activities, a course in the elementary principles of library economy is offered to upperclassmen A large closs of students is taking advantage of this opportunity to become acquainted with books and their care. COSBY CILSTRAP, Librarian. Fletcher, Buford, Tinkle, Hawkins, Escargoe, Brown, McDermott, Stockton, Archibald, Wallace, Farley, Stoddard Winterbottom, Ogden, Houti, Becker. Addis. Hyde, Smith. Clayton, Ritter, Smifff, lohnson, Zjttlemeyer. Snodgrass, Buck. McCay. Hunt. Cosgrave, McDermott, DuBois, Ca rrol, Bettinger. Collier, Carleton, Nuccirjjrywlish, Caines, Blair. Big A Club ,1 THE Big " A " Club is an organization of the fellows of AH S. who have won their letters in major athletics The coaches and alumni who have won major letters are members also They take no part in voting but do en|oy privileges of active members. Meetings are held once every two weeks, and at these meetings the busi- ness and plans of the club are discussed This year the Big " A " Club has done more for the school than it has in the past It has helped, along with the Los Alcaldes, to keep the students out of the halls during class; it has helped in organizing the school court, and, as usual, it helped to distribute the food during the Christmas holidays. Our advisor, who has put this club out in front of all other clubs, is the well known former track coach, Mr. Dale Stoddard. Under his guidance the club has done many good things, to better the club, and as well, things around school. Rod Cameron Charles Ogden . . President Vice-President Incurvati, Leitch, UmjWvooal Vennedff Wilbur, Davis, Egley, Brown, Rinaldo, Clark, King, Rogers, Macri, Sutterly, Carlyle, Burgher, Hemenway? FisKeT " Bettes. Haley, Montgomery, Miller, Stone. Coebi, Clemmons, Thomas. Wheeler, Peppers, Frye. Cardines, Bulick, Branham. Bond, Rhodes, Cox, Hammer, Boles, Andres, SaLaegie. Kamode, Candee. Endy. Brown, Bauner, Bruner, Sample, Clover, Packard. Cartwright. Chambers, Field, Hansen, Penland, Miller. Clark, Roper, Carver, Kay, Brown. Goetz, Hope, McAttee, Dickenson. Clark, Ray, Bills, Cartzdafne, Virgin, Bosch, Scholfield, Merkin, Welsh, Webber, Mahoney, Stuffes, Harris, Pohl, Hargraves. Sherman. Kingmon. Potter. Quartermaine, Young. Calloway. Herrea. Creen. Clark. Frederickson, Robinson, Perez, Dominguez. lohnson, Perin, Keilsmuir, Villa, Correa, Fierre, Blake, Bean, Bentley, Brown, Ashbrooke, Meyers, Weaver, Kowall. The Home Economics Club THE Home Economics Club has been very well organized this year. The member- ship of the Home Economics Club consists of one hundred and thirty-five girls enrolled in Home Economics majors. In November a candy sale was held to raise money for social-service work. Dur- ing the Christmas holidays the girls dressed dolls and gave them to the San Gabriel Settlement House. They also made clothes for many needy children. The clothing classes sewed many costumes for the Light and Shadow Club and the Dramatics Department. The foods classes served many formal and informal teas and dinners. A fashion show was held December second and third as the special feature of the week ' s assembly. The year was brought to a close with the annual fashion show and tea given on June thirteenth OFFICERS Irma Oliver President Francis Roper . Vice-President Wilma Sturgeon Secretary-Treasurer Pauline Parkhurst Faculty Advisor 138 McFarland. Miller, Spear, Cox, Bandy, Bumstead, Mockie, Rivers. Leslie, Biloff. Dominquei, Graham, Hansen. Brown, Karsch, Sutherland, Dougan Algia THE past year has been a very successful one for the Algia Club. Its membership now numbers twenty girls and is increasing year by year. Algia stands for a strong body, clean mind, fair play, and willing co-operation with the instructors. Among the many social functions of the past season were a very hilarious moun- tain party, an exceedingly enjoyable bridge party at the Alhambra Women ' s Club, and as a fitting end to the season, the annual banquet at the San Gabriel Country Club. In order to become a member of this club, it is necessary to earn seven hundred and fifty points, which entitles the member to a Ma|or A. After she has been ad- mitted and initiated, she must continue her athletic activities or is automatically dropped from the roll. Constance Decker .... President Gladys Mackie Alice Brest .... Vice-President Alice Brest Dana Shoemake . . . Secretary-Treasurer . Katherine Bandy Ruth Smith . . Athletic Manager . . . Anna Mae Karsh Anna Mae Karsh . . Assistant Athletic Mgr, . Deudalia Dominguez 139 Mackie, Brest, Carrol, Bandy, Hosmer, Cook, Mc Far land, Karsch, Okazaki, Br ice, Cerny, Oomenquiz. G. A, A, TO receive a C. A A emblem a girl must earn fifty points in active sports, thus becoming a member of the Girls ' Athletic Association. Earning the C A. A. is the first step a girl makes when she enters high school toward becoming a member of Minor A and Algia. C. A. A. is the starting point, and the plaque, which is given by Miss Crosswhite to the Senior girl who has received the most athletic points during her four years in high school, is the finishing point. In the Winter Class of 32, Constance Decker won this honor. In the C. A. A there is the Advisory Board, which is composed of two active members of each class. They attend some of the meetings of the Executive Board of the C. A A, These girls, in turn, have charge of the program for all meetings and represent their class in social doings. Constance Decker Alice Brest . Dana Shoemake . Ruth Smith . . . . . President . . Vice-President . Secretary-Treasurer Athletic Manager Gladys Mackie Alice Brest Katherine Bandy Anna Mae Karsh Anna Mae Karsh . Assistant Athletic Manager Deudalia Dominguez 1 40 Baldwin. Patterson, Sherman, Wingren. Logan, Rumer. Harmon, Clements, Kelley, Sandige. Radio Club o F GREAT educational value to all members, and of great help to all students interested in this modern and most fascinating subject, the Radio Club of a " H S. is one of our prominent organizations, of one and a half years ' standing. The club has done much in teaching the students the value of radio, and its many fundamentals, having spent most of its time in promoting amateur radio work and short wave experimenting particularly. Mr Davis is Faculty Advisor. The Radio Club holds its meetings every week. At these meetings, important problems are discussed, business sessions held, and amateur experiments conducted. New officers are elected with the coming of every new semester. Membership in the club is limited to fourteen students. At present there are thirteen members, four of whom have gained the distinction of being licensed radio operators. Bob Logan . . Thomas Patterson Richard Wingren . . President . . Vice-President . Secretary-Treasurer Ronald Thompson Thomas Patterson . Richard Wingren 141 Cartoon Club The Cartoon Club, which was started in 1928 by Mr. Bonar, has been a source of inspiration for the excess energy of its members The cartoon work for the Annual was done by members of the club, under the direction of the cartoon editor, Dorothy Roberts. Bill Nary President John Bowman Vice-President Dorothy Orr Secretary-Treasurer Girls ' Hiking Club THE Girls ' Hiking Club was organized during the month of September by the Recreation Chairman of the A H S P.T A Mrs Qumcy and our advisor, Mrs. Bowers, have gone on all Ihe hikes and we wish to extend our appreciation for the interest they have taken Kay Bowers President Kay Bumstead Vice-President Evelyn Cerney Secretary-Treasurer Joan Qumcy Transportation Chairman Boys ' Hiking Club EXISTING for the benefit of the boys of our school who are interested in hikes and over-night camping trips, and to stimulate a greater interest in this beautiful form of recreation, the Boys ' Hiking Club of A H.S , stands among the foremost organizations of the school as an active, well-organized group of students comprising one of Alhambra High ' s most efficient clubs. The membership total has reached the mark of seventy-five. Bob Stombaugh President Don Sharp Vice-President James Williams Secretary-Treasurer . Signatures ' ' . } • S igna tures . E ( School Life The Log of the Good Ship Alhambra September 14, 1931 THE good ship, " Alhambra, " having been duly christened, was launched on this memorable day at two bells. The second and third-class passengers were observed treating the steerage a little rough for the first hour, but Captain Bettinger soon called all to the assembly hall on the upper deck, where each passenger was assigned to his stateroom, and the long voyage began. During the first regular assembly on board ship, Mr. Heyl explained and demon- strated our new public address system, which had recently been installed for the benefit of our capable orators. September 25, 1931 A very unusual assembly was held on this date, which marked the beginning of the football season. Our spirits were high and the passage smooth when we met the Huntington Park football crew in a practice game that afternoon. September 28, 1931 Such an eventful month, and we ' re still sailing on. The yell leaders were chosen and presented to the passengers. Ed Hallock is yell king, and Miles Alexander and Lewis Thompson are his assistants. October 6, 1931 A new month 1 " What ho 1 " we sailors cry, and the ship ' s orators come to the front in an oratorical contest held in the salon. Ceorge Downing and Thurman Wil- kins were chosen to represent A. H. S. in the first debate of the season, against Hollywood to « r _ oh ' oh " KS? " ' . ;r- ; . ' .:. - ' .v-.-.. ' . ' 147 October 10, 1931 We met the Long Beach jackrabbits in a rough game on their deck, but, like all able seamen, we sailed through to the tune of 13-6. Chuck Whitham, the capable captain of the football crew, showed up in some honest- to-goodness seamanship. October 16, 1931 Mr Lockman entertained the passengers by presenting a mystery program. He really mystified all of us when he gave a marvelous demonstration of his ability to liberate himself from chains and handcuffs. October 24, 1931 This week we met the ship, Fullerton, in a football game, and by hoisting our sails we managed to skin through by the narrow margin of 7-6. In the evening all decks were swabbed, and we were given an autumn P.-T. A. dance It proved to be quite a success. October 28, 1931 All of the C. S. F. passengers were given a half day shore leave while they enjoyed a trip to Glenn Ranch It must have felt good to be a land- lubber once more. October 31, 1931 The Moor crew met the Trobabes in a struggle at the field The score was slightly tilted being 25-7 in the Trojans favor. November 5 and 6, 1931 The first-class passengers, after many weeks of hard work, had their play, " You and I, " by Phillip Barry, ready for production All hands were ordered to the salon, where we enjoyed this presentation. The entire cast showed splendid ability. November 10, 1931 The Armistice Day program was given by the American Legion, whom we took on board at 4 bells It was quite impressive; flags were carried by the members of the debate teams. In the evening a big pep rally was held; and Coach Hobbs, Orv Mohler, War- burton, and Ink Wotkyns were guests of honor. November 11, 1931 Land, ho 1 and everyone aboard ship was given shore leave, but most of us preferred to stay over and witness the exciting game with the San Diego Hi 1 1 toppers. It was rough going until the end, when Rod Cameron and joe Hartman steered us through to a marginal victory. November 12, 1931 After the exciting game with San Diego, it was only natural that all passengers should combine their efforts in yells for our football crew. Accordingly, we all met in the salon for a pep assembly. November 19, 1931 Everything turned Spanish aboard while the first-class passengers blossomed out in their new sweaters, Spanish Tile in color. There was a glorious array of this color, and we wish to congratulate the class on their choice. November 21, 1931 Our football crew lost some of its steam when the Santa Ana Saints crashed through to victory. The crew put up a splendid front, and we were all proud of them. November 25, 1931 The C. S F. rigged up a new line by presenting a play, " Bimbo, the Pirate, " to all passengers. The play was thoroughly enjoyed, and we noticed some talent in the players. 149 December 5, 1931 Music, smooth waters, and dancing; what more could be desirable on a ship- 3 The first-class passengers held their Senior Dance in the El Moro Ballroom. All second-class passengers attended as guests. December 6, 1931 The first-class passengers shocked the steerage by looming forth in all sorts of rigs, representing kids on the annual Kid Day An assortment of pets were brought aboard by the children, and the day v as spent peacefully and quietly 111 December 11, 1931 An interesting fashion show was given by the clothing department in assembly. There were seventy girls participating in the show. Fleet ' s In 1 Or should we say vacation ' s here 1 ! All the swarthy seamen seemed only too anxious to push off for shore. Three weeks of vacation 1 See you next year 1 January 8, 1932 Anchors away 1 We started our voyage once again, this time with an exciting basketball game against the Clendale flagship. We emerged victorious January 14-15, 1932 The second class passengers showed much talent when they presented " Fanny and the Servant Problem " , a four-act play, to the rest of the passengers in the salon. The commission was elected by the passengers to guide them through the waters of 1932. Much to the delight and surprise of the passengers a small amount of snow fell aboard the ship ' s deck. January 19, 1932 The San Diego Hilltopper ' s basketball squad defeated the Moors in a hard fought game. Our squad manned their stations to the best of their ability. 150 LM ft January 20, 1932 Our first class passengers finished their voyage on this date when they met in the salon, where they were presented with passports for the World Port. The commencement exercises were very beautiful. February 5, 1932 Again the orators entertained. This time all " hands " were invited to the social hall to en|oy a sports dance. This was after the debate crew had met and was defeated by the San Diegoites. March 4, 1932 The annual girls ' Hi-Jinks was held in the ship ' s salon, where the girls were entertained with skits presented by the passengers. March 17-18, 1932 The new first class passengers, not to be outdone by the second class, presented their Senior play, " Skidding " . It was a huge success. March 19-27, 1932 We rode at anchor during this time while many passengers took shore leave to visit the favorite rendezvous, Balboa. April 6, 1932 A Shakespearean contest was held in staterooms EH and 16. John Pinney and Mary Headley were given prizes and represented the " Alhambran " at U.S.C. April 13, 1932 The Girls ' League was given an exchange program in the salon by the South Pasadena League. SrT WW ; 151 April 22, 1932 The " Alhambran " tennis crew sailed through to victory as they were awarded the Tennis Championship for 1932 by Captain Bettinger. May 6, 1932 " Am I Blue? " All the first deck was a mass of blue, as the Seniors came forth in their Olympic blue sweaters. They were very colorful and effective. May 20, 1932 The Light and Shadow vaudeville ranked high in the programs of the year. It brought to a climax the year ' s entertainment. May 21, 1932 The junior Prom! This was the good ship ' s formal ball of the season. The second class passengers carried it out quite effectively with Hawaiian settings. June 6, 1932 Again the Light and Shadow Club brings a climax, this time to the social events of the year. A joyous " calico and cord " leap year dance was held in the Social Hall June 17, 1932 Commencement again, but it was really the end of our long and successful voyage through the waters of 1931-1932 aboard the good ship " Alhambran " . The day was spent in signing Annuals and receiving passports. In the evening we laid anchor and en|oyed the effective Commencement of the first class passengers. Captain Bettinger bid us all " bon voyage " and we took our last shore leave as we docked at the port of the world. oh Heft ' 6 - - 5 , ' f y z. i " j 153 1 156 157 3 W „ 158 159 £ " V t I { .-X S igna tures A ' w ■■ u Fine Arts Automatic groups, pursu- ing embryo vocations or hobbies, go far in provid- ing high and select types of entertainment and serv- ice for the travelers. Drama 4fc y L 164 Lytle, Beck, Belt, Beauverd, Routt Vaughn, Briggs " You and I " THE Senior class of W ' 32 brought us all a great deal of happiness and enjoyment in the presentation of their inspiring class play, " You and I. " The entire theme of " You and I " was characterized by the title, in that it was the story of the struggles and accomplishments of a love between two young sweet- hearts and two old sweethearts. In attaining this love, they ever used as their pass- word, " You and I " — with the " you " first every time. Bertha Wiley Wynne, director, assisted by Nancy Barstow as student director, and Miss Ruth Gentle as stage director, contributed greatly to the excellence of the entire play. THE CAST Veronica Duane Ophelia Briggs Roderick White M Vaughn Nancy White Margaret Beauverd Maitland White Forrest Routt, Jr. Etta Ruth Lytle G. T. Warren Harry Beck Geoffrey Nichols . , . ' Carl Belt o — 165 T Sell, Fontius. Hoyal, Schlosser, Henderson, Harmon, Evans, Harrison. Levy, Hayes " Skidding " HE Senior class of S ' 32 sky-rocketed to a mighty success with their new. unique, and alluring play, " Skidding. " " Skidding " is the story of a whole family who was " skidding " away from love, but who finally, after many calaslrophes, " skidded " back again. The story features Marian Hardy, and shows how she captivates the charming Jiero, Wayne Trenton Bernice Simonson, as student director, and Miss Rulh Gentle, as stage director, assisted one who has many successes to her credit, Bertha Wiley Wynne, in making the play a tremendous success. i 5 : CAST Aunt Milly . . . yrK Frances E. Hayes Andy Abe Levy Mrs. Hardy La Verne Evans Judge Hardy . . . . Joe Harrison Grandpa Hardy Jimmie Hoyal Estelle Hardy Campbell Mad]el Schlosser Marian Hardy .... .... Edwina Sell Wayne Trenton . . Charles Fontius Myra Hardy Wilcox . . Marion Henderson Mr, Stubbins Terry Harmon Henderson, Holthan. Wilhelm. Claus, Farmer. Artz. Owen. Stump, McClelland, Wilkins, Bell. Fanny and the Servant Problem THE junior classes delighted their audiences this year with Jerome K. Jerome ' s play, " Fanny and the Servant Problem. " Much of its success is due to Mrs. Mae Cleason, director, Eileen Taylor, student director, and Miss Ruth Gentle, stage director. The play was portrayed by an excellent cast and was, on the whole, a highly finished production. Fanny Helen Holtham Vernon Wetherell, Lord Bantock (her husband) . John Wilhelm Martin Bennet (her butler) Bob Stump Susannah Bennet (her housekeeper) Dorothy Artz |ane Bennet (her maid) Martha Farmer Ernest Bennet (her second footman) Paul Owen Honoria Bennet (her second maid Sally Clause Miss Alice Wetherell (aunt by marriage) Virginia Bell Miss Edith Wetherell (aunt by marriage) . . . Una McClelland Dr. Freemantle (the family physician) . . . Thurman Wilkins George P. Newte ' her former business manager) . Nathan Henderson Actress friends of Fanny Eudora Fuerhardt, Virginia M i Hej Dbiifi — Mane Galloway, Leona Miller, Mary Headley, Elsie McFarland, Ruth Hartman. June demons, Alice Ray, Kay Bumstead. Florence Sprang, Florence Davis. Debate Southern California Debate League THE Southern California Debate League- without doubt the strongest prep league in l he West comprises eleven of the largest and most reputable high schools in the state. As a member of this league. Alhambra ' s representatives have created a great respect for the prowess and ability of our teams; and this year, despite several reverses, the Moors have finished with moderate success. Here follows a review of the season: In the tryouts, held in assembly near the first of the year, George Downing and Thurman Wilkins, powerful Moor orators, were chosen to represent A H. S against Hollywood High School in the first forensic contest of the season. The debate was on lh evening of November 20, on the question, Resolved: " That the United States of America adopt a system of compulsory unemployment insurance. " After the firsl I lollywood orator, Thurman opened the debate for Alhambra, upholding the negative side of the question, and at the same time opened his career as an inter-scholastic speaker, displaying remarkable skill and power for a debater relatively so inexperi- enced. In continuing Thurman ' s arguments, George made his last appearance on the platform for Alhambra. His dynamic eloquence and destructive refutation no doubt dimmed Hollywood ' s hopes of victory and very nearly captured the laurels for Alhanv bra The judges saw fit to give the decision to Hollywood by the close score of 2-1. Defeat, of course, was a disappointment, but the Arabs accepted it graciously. T HE second debate of the year, between Alhambra and San Diego, will be remem- bered for years lo come. It was important for several reasons First, it was 169 known as Parents ' Night and home-coming time for Alumni debators. Before the contest, Mr Ulmer presented a splendid band concert And never before in the history of the school has a debate or any oiher activity, for that matter- -drawn such a cowd. Incredible as it seems, hundreds of people were turned away from I he door. For the first time in thirteen years Alhambra was represented by a team made up entirely of girls Floy Hendricks and Naomi Harmon, who demonstrated the fact that girls make every bit as good debators as boys The question discussed was, Resolved: " That the United States should adopt uniform marriage and divorce laws, " Alhambia upholding the negative side, Floy Hendricks made an excellent first speaker, handling her material in such a manner as to strike fear into the Hilltoppers ' hearts and win her audience from the stark Her refutation period was especially remarkable, I his marks Floy ' s last appearance in prep debate circles, where her excellent performances place her in the niche of Moorish celebrities. Dominating the platform like the veteran she is, Naomi employed that debate excellence which has captured so many victories for A H. S She matched the oppo- sition argument for argument, and fired numerous questions which would have wilted ordinary opponents. Only the mmbiest of minds snatched San Diego from certain defeat. However good our team, the visiting disputants were just as good. Tl bore themselves magnificently and fought with the tenacity characteristic of rheii border city, so that the judges deemed them worthy of a 2-1 decision. On March 1 1 , the Moors traveled to Jefferson High School, Los Angeles, for the last inter- scholastic battle of the year, staged before the Democratic assembly. Defending the negative side of the question, Resolved: " That the United States government should adopt a policy of refraining henceforth from interfering in Chino- Japanese controversies, " Naomi Harmon and Thurman V ilkins entered the fray deter- mined to emerge with a 3-0 victory. Launching themselves against their enemies with terrific force and battery, they soon realized their set intent. Wilkins, wea considerable rebuttal into his constructive argument, completely disabled the oppo- sition ' s opening discussion, and Miss Harmon skillfully prevented the second Jeffer- sonian from establishing any affirmative arguments. Both Naomi and Thurman polished off the performance with a smooth, yet devastating rebuttal. Naomi ' s keen logic and masterful oratory held the Jeffersonian audience charmed throughoul the entire debate, to cap her last appearance for old A. H, S. with glory. Her graduation will leave a gap in the Arab debate squad not easily refilled. The decision of the three ]udges was immediate and unanimously in favor of the Alhambrans- -delightful compensation for weeks of laborious preparation. Thus ends the season of 1931-32. Alhambra has continued to uphold her stand- ard of debate excellence. But never alone could the Moorish debators have achieved the distinction they now possess. They owe it to the kind guidance of Miss Walker and Mr. Shipman, whose experience and knowledge of the art of debate are the leading forces in making squads. Walker Moye H.llln, k Harmon Artr Hendricks Hinkley Shipman San Gabriel Valley Debate League JUST as class B and C athletic teams are feeders for the varsity, so is the San Gabriel Valley Debate League a feeder for the stronger Southern California League. This year on September 30, Alhambra was host of the league meeting, at which all mem- bers were represented. Questions and schedules were discussed, and it was decided that Alhambra in her three debates would uphold the affirmative side of the question: Resolved, " That military training should be adopted in secondary schools. " A brief account of three combats follows: Actual fire this season began when Floy Hendricks and Don Moye took the platform for the Moors. Bucking a crack team from Herbert Hoover High School. Clendale, they were granted numerous opportunities to bring into play their compet- ' Mi knowledge of debate tactics. Floy, employing her unusual capacity for quick thought to the best advantage, picked holes in the opposition ' s case which very nearly sent the Hooverites to ruin. Don, with the marvelous oratory which has rated him so high in the Times Oratorical Contest, closed the debate, making a deep im- pression on the minds of the audience. But in spite of the Arabs ' remarkable stand, Clendale ' s team proved to be the stronger and received the decision of the single judge. A week later Naomi Harmon and Malcolm Hinkley battled two seasoned delegates 171 from Cirrus Union High School in the larter ' s auditorium. This debate was most in- teresting, inasmuch as both teams were especially well prepared and strove to the utmost to capture the vote. Naomi fought with her usual fire, as for Malcolm, though this was but his first big time debate, he performed in such a praiseworthy manner, the people were convinced that he was a veteran. The Arabs fought determinedly to the very end. They established a strong, well-balanced case and backed it up with an admirable refutation, but as only one team could win, they were forced down in a glorious defeat. The last debate of the season, against Puente Union High School, took place at Alhambra. The Moorish participants were Elizabeth Artz and Eddie Hallock, seniors, who distinguished themselves by the fact that they debated Oregon style. That is, they cross-questioned the opposing team and in turn were themselves subjected to cross-examination. The speakers from Puente presented an excellent debate, but the Arabs put them completely to shame During the whole debate the Moors proved to be true disciples of the Walker-Shipman system; and when they finished, not a Puente argument was left standing They emerged with a unanimous decision. This concludes the activities of Alhambra in the San Gabriel Valley Debate League. But at various times throughout the season the Junior Varsity squad has also engaged itself in other interesting contests, at which we have achieved enviable success — losing one debate and winning three. Outlaw Debates ON december 10, Cordon Jenkins and Harry Slack defended the affirmative side of the question: Resolved, " That the United States should recognize Soviet Russia, " against the terrific attack of the Belmont team. Our boys fought with the good old Moorish spirit, but the odds were against them. However, when they learned that the Belmont team had already debated three times they took defeat as a matter of course. Scores were evened with Herbert Hoover High School in December 7, when Robert Kistler and Debate Manager William Devine appeared in the Clendale assembly and beat the Hooverites on the negative side of the question: Resolved, " That compul- sory Military Training be adopted in Secondary Schools. " William and Bob, both here- tofore inexperienced in inter-scholastic debating, outclassed the Clendale speakers in every department of the field Evidently the Hooverites were not satisfied with the result of this fray, for not long afterward they challenged the Moors to another debate, dual in nature, the question of which was: Resolved, " That an economic boy- cott should be declared against Japan. The morning of March 16, Louise Howard and Malcolm Hinkley journeyed to Clendale in defense of the affirmative side of the question and once more before the Hoovente ' s assembly the Arabs claimed the laurels after completely routing their foes. That afternoon a Clendale team visited Alhambra and took defeat at the hands of Harry Slack and William Devine, who launched a crushing attack in favor of the negative side of the question. 172 Clark Trophy Howard THE Clark Debate Trophy this year went to Naomi Harmon, as the member of debate squad putting up the best debate of the year. The following people received gold " A ' s " for participation in at least one debate during the year: Floy Hendricks, Thurman Wilkins, Malcolm Hinckley, Elizabeth Artz, Ed Hallock, Cor- don Jenkins, Harry Slack, William Devine, and Robert Kistler. Those receiving pearl pins, signifying participation in debates for two years, were Naomi Harmon, George Downing, Donald Moye, and Louise Howard, Local Oratorical Contest EIGHTEEN students, reciting various orations of famous men, participated in the preliminary contest of this season ' s local oratorical. The contestants were ludged entirely on presentation and delivery. Louise Howard was given first place for her gripping oration, " Memorial Day, " and Malcolm Hinckley, with a forceful speech on " Living Democracy, " took second Constitutional Contest NO LOCAL constitutional contest was held in 1932 because Don Moye. on the basis of his excellent showing in last year ' s contest, was given the honor of rep- resenting Alhambra in the district finals. On the evening of April 15, at Citrus Union High School, he gave his oration, " Justice and the Constitution. " On the |udges ' first ballot, Don tied for first place, but after several revotes the decision finally went to Miss Lois Townsley of Downey. f — rttj Art Us . 174 Advertising DURING the past year, the A H.S. Art Department has made a great many posters for advertising Student Body activities. Mr. Bonar ' s Advanced Commercial Illustration Classes and the Show Card Classes are responsible for the excellent work. During the fall, all interest was turned towards football and the processed posters with a complete schedule of games for the entire season. The first big advertising event was the Winter Class 32 play, " You and I " Students showed great skill in making large portraits of the leading characters of the play. The Junior play, " Fanny and Her Servant Problems " , posters were made and designed by Miss Gentle ' s Advanced Art Classes. A very novel stunt was made for selling tickets. There were stop signals with automatic lights placed in ' the Administration Building Halls The Summer ' 32 play, " Skidding " , had quite a bit of publicity with processed posters. Of course these were not the only things for advertising. There were posters announcing the dances, large Xmas greetings poster cards for many of the departments and the Marionette Show. Lastly, ihe students made a lot of effort in putting over the 1 932 Annual. 175 Puppet Shows THE stage crew class presented a marionette show for the Student Body. The proceeds were given to the Girls ' League and Boys ' Federation for their relief work. Later a night performance was given for the parents and teachers from other schools. A King who lost his sneeze and had a very difficult time regaining it, was the plot of the play. There were twenty-nine marionettes in the cast, all made and designed by members of the class. The leads were taken by Gwendolyn Gibbs, as the princess; John Jones, the little boy; Rex Addis, the young man, Leona Miller, the cook, and Rod Miller, the King. Others of the cast were Veronica Hamilton, Travis Johnson, Lena Seals, Beulah Cox, Martha Robertson, Margaret Jones, Evelyn Rawles. Mary Ellen Hotaling, Louise Ashbrook, Harry Boiler, Martha Herrick, Asako Koyama, Maurice Goodlander, Harold Stone, and Eileen Taylor, who was a member of the class last year, operated the Oriental dances in the prologue. The class is under the direction of Ruth J, Gentle. 176 Bonar Wilson Coate Orr Castle Harman Romo Hendricks Luna Horsch Cillett Roberts Annual Art Staff VERY few students in Alhambra High fully realize the responsibility and hard work that is attached to the preparing of an annual. The Annual Art Staff has worked especially hard this year in preparing " The Alhambran " for you. The work for the Annual began shortly after the start of the September semester The theme was chosen, and work was assigned to the members. The hardest work of all was the cutting and mounting of pictures, which have to be measured exactly right, even to the smallest fraction of an inch The members of the staff spent many long hours after school doing this work. The annual work progressed rapidly under the able supervision of the staff Advisor, Mr. Bonar, and the very efficient Art Editor, Jean Harman, Floy Hendricks, Editor, and Mary Ellen Horsch, Associate Editor, also deserve much credit for their splendid advice and co-operation with the art staff. The staff of workers included Virginia Wilson, Assistant Art Editor, Dorothy Roberts, Cartoon Editor; Elmo Cillett, Savino Luna, Dorothy Orr, Marjorie Romo, and Dorothy Castle. Music Stricklin, Whittington, Stocking, Dorris, Bishop, Boland, Eastemston, Byers, LaCour, Peysa, Hallowell, Rolbson, Moyer, Kelly, Hill, Coldthwaite, Larson, Davis, Dominguey, Davis, Blake, Carnot, Heinold, Ulmer, Scroggins, Coddard, Clement, Stacy, Kistler. The Band ONE of the most popular organizations of fjrte school is the band, directed by Mr. Ulmer. This organization has willingly afven its services at the football games, rally assemblies, club meetings, and vanoup fecial programs. Many assemblies have had a most inspiring beginning because they [asked the band to staj t things off. The band, this year, did mums, at the home football games. Al ea which to entertain the bleachers resting. rther 1 game they vvorljed itween halves wn The organization has be ed whenever at all pos was given to the American tion to take part in their and enthusiasm snappy stunt with football heroes were demand for commtinvtyWtivities, and has respond- ed fthe,most oufsta j ( iV bits of community service boysjkave up their Armistice Day vaca- fT ft qity park. Student VDirecMs ...A " ... .Ml ommy Davis— Joe Blake Libraria i V. J V..,..J?. X v ' Jack Stocking Manager .1 Y . X- i Marshall LaCour r r f J 179 M t SKSix Price, Miller, Picres, White, Hodge, Kirsh, Wilheim, Patrick, Roy, Bornstein, Lynn, Hoyal, Green, Crabtree, Tucker. Regan, Edberg, LaFluer. Stump, Parker. Lozz, Sturgeon, Williams, Hidely. Springer, Dcnman, Ki kbride S a rt Yelland, Horitz, White, Nix, Koler, Bettinger, Powell, Kelly. Wilson, Bolas, Kephocot, Artz, Squire, Richardson, Anderson, Thompson, Zettemyer, Yelland, Healey, Fuerhardt, Holmes, Barker, White, Neuman. Howard, Lang, McCill, Sutherland, Dantoct, Hoyal, Owen, McCallum, Johnson, Yelland, Cross. Walkup. Armstrong. Clemors, Adams, Burley, Sompovitch, Clements. Wold, Roberts, Little, Burns, Dugruid, Spring, Shultz, Davis, Holthom, Driggs, Mrs. Beebe. Juckett. Mixed Chorus THIS year, because of the financial conditions in our country, the music depart- ment decided not to give an opera. This decision was reached after much careful consideration upon the part of the music faculty and the administration. Realizing that so many calls have been made upon the finances of people this year, and also realizing that many people are being deprived of attending concerts, plays, and even movies this year because of the scarcity of work, the Music Department of the entire city system united, under the direction of Miss Shropshire, in presenting to the community a lovely concert the first week in December. The first half of the program was presented by the elementary schools, beginning with the kinder- garten band and continuing grade by grade through the eighth grade. The second half of the program, presented by the high school, consisted of selec- tions by the High School Band, Senior Orchestra, Senior Boys ' Glee Club, Senior Girls ' Glee Club, and the combined Boys ' and Girls ' Glee Clubs. That this entire con- cert was greatly appreciated is evidenced by the number of letters from school patrons and from musicians and educators which have been received congratulating our Music Department on the purpose and ideals displayed. 180 V Matson, Price. Miller. fatrrek-r Ray. Bornsteen, Lynn. CaUowax Hoyal. Creen, Crabtree, ' Tucke arker, Lou, Sturgeon, Wilson ' Springer. Denman, Kirkbride, Spiere. " Powell. Kelly. Wilson. Boland, Barker. White. Neuman. Howard. Lang, Arti. McCill. Yellord, Davis, Fuirbardt, Hudley, Kephardt. Mrs. Clements, Burley, Samchovitvh, Adams, Wold, Holtham. )uck, Juckett, Driggs, Armstrong, Sutherland, Danford, Holmes, Walkup, Hidley, Cross. The Girls ' Senior Glee Club THE Senior Glee Club has a large repertoire of lovely selections always polished and ready to present in public This year the girls have sung for the |unior and Senior assemblies, Girls ' League meetings, the Christmas program, and furnished sev- eral numbers for the biggest of all. the Music Festival, where they received much favorable comment especially for their tone work and diction. From the club this year a girls ' vocal ensemble of nine girls and their accom- panist have presented several programs: The Masonic Lodge, Woman ' s Club. Parent- Teacher, Eastern Star, Business and Professional Women ' s Club, an exchange pro- gram with South Pasadena High, several churches and at the Teachers ' Institute, held in Alhambra OFFICERS Dons Price • • ■ President Marion Howard Vice-President Winifred Wilson Secretary-Treasurer Mrs Clements Director LaFluer, Sullivan, Hoyal. Kirsh. Burns, Johnson. White. Edberg. Prime. Mendell, Little. Koler. Anderson. McCollum. Hodge, Oberg, Spring. Nire. Reagan. Owen, Shulti. Richardson. Houtz, Roberts. Hunt, Davis, Zeftlemeir, Bettinger, Mrs. Beebe, Wilhelm, Stump. Dugruib. Thompson. The Boys ' Senior Glee Club " T HE Boys ' Senior Glee Club is an exclusive group, consisting of thirty-four boys. | selected by Mrs Beebe, their adv,sor The boys are chosen from the Junior Glee Clubs through the merit and quality of their voices, and considering the balance of the advanced group. This year the boys made their first appearance as a " singing squadron " on the football field appearing with the band at the Glendale game They were all in uni- form and added much to the interest of the intermission with their snappy singing end marching They have furnished music for several assemblies, special programs, and also sang on the Music Festival which was presented in December. A boys ' quartette has been formed from this group and has been an added attrac- tion on many programs in and out of school this yaar. OFFICERS John Wilhelm President Bob Zeftlemeir Vice-President Harvey Mendell Secretary-Treasurer Irving Fisher Librarian 182 Ford, Fernald, Lake, Cartwright, White, Parrish, Richards, Ratkowski, Nelson, Rice, Muer, Whittington, Hartsig, Parker, Domn, Kistler, Dumlap, Wager, Dreyer, Bettinger, Zetlmaier, Dominguey. Spencer, Moyer, Wagner, Stump, Praisler, Boland, Byers, LacCour, Ulmer, Davis, Clemet, Neuman, Holtham, Stinner. The Senior Orchestra THE development of instrumental training is particularly interesting, starting with the littlest Kindergartner playing in the little rhythm band. As he progresses into the grades, he may join the small orchestra group which is formed in each build- ing, growing into the large elementary orchestra, which meets in the high school auditorium once each week. This year we can plainly see that the Senior Orchestra, under the leadership of Mr. Ulmer, has reached a degree of perfection unequalled by any previous Alham- bra High School orchestra. The orchestra has been studying the heavier compositions this year, and have several overtures and symphonies in their repertoire, as well as many of the lighter selections. The Senior Orchestra has provided excellent music for both Senior Plays, Commencement for both winter and summer classes, Milk Fund Benefit programs, Thanksgiving program, debates, and the Christmas program. Student Directors Joe Blake, Tommy Davis Librarian Joe Blake Choruses THE Boys ' Quartette is composed of the following members: Bob Zettlemeir, first tenor; George Bettinger, Jr., second tenor; John Wilhelm, first bass; Bob Stump, second bass. They have been in great demand this year. Eugene Sullivan is the accompanist and Mrs. Beebe, the director of this organization. The Girls ' String Ensemble is composed of Alice Stenner, student director and pianist; Marie Ford, first violin; Velma Bissell, second violin; Charlotte Doan, viola; and Estelle Fleming, cello. This group, working under the direction of Mr. Ulmer, has been a popular one in and out of school. They will probably soon be heard regu- larly in radio work. The Girls ' Vocal Ensemble is composed of nine girls from the Senior Glee Club to do school and community service where it is impossible to handle the entire group. The members are: First sopranos, Leona Miller, Doris Price, and Florence Davis; second sopranos, Louise Williams, Fay Tucker, and Frieda Patrick; altos, Virginia Wilson, Marion Howard, and June Spear. Ruby Kephart is accompanist, and Mrs. Clements is director of this group. 1K Jaj) A I Athletics Technically, this is a mere part of the large curricula; actually, it is a fascinating pastime providing thrills and entertainment for the student supporter and rare training for the athlete. I ■f yf Q X 185 Ogden Varsity Football Alhambra High School ' s 1931 Football team had a very successful season. All of this success came from the hard work of Head Coach George H. Hobbs and Assistant Coach Bob Pursell. We of the 1931 Varsity wish to thank the student body and the towns people for the wonderful support given us dur- ing the past year. On behalf of the team. I wish Coach Hobbs and Captain Ogden the best of success for the coming year. CHARLES WHITHAM, Captain. As Captain-elect of the 1932 Moor Varsity football team, I wish to extend my appreciation to my teammates and also congratulations to Chuck Whitham and his squad. Some of the boys who pla i on the light-weight teams are going to try theii luck with the varsity and should make good With their help and Head Coach Hobbs to whip us in shape, and Coach Pursell assisting, we have hopes of j successful year in 1932. I would like to see the students of the school give the coaches and team their support. I know that the boys will fight their best for Alhambra High. CHARLES OCDEN. Captain-Elect. Varsity Football Alhambra 13; Long Beach 6 THE fighting Arabs started their Coast League season with a bang. They traveled down to Long Beach and came home that night loaded down with bacon. Our victory over the Hares was a real feat, since they had not been beaten in two years of first-class competition. Long Beach scored first in the second quarter on a line buck after they had recovered a fumble on the Moor one-foot line, but their attempted conversion failed. In the second half the Moors came back fighting and on the first play Rod Came- ron, Moor quarter, ran forty yards to a touchdown. Captain Whitham converted on a line buck. The Moors kicked off and recovered a Bunny fumble which Whitham converted into a touchdown. Neither team was able to gain any headway after this. The game ended with the ball in the Moors ' possession on their own thirty-yard line. Captain Whitham was the star of the game both offensively and defensively. Alhambra 7; Glendale 6 Injuries in the Moor camp failed to daunt the fighting Arabs, and they easily downed the Glendale Dynamiters. The game was played on our own field, which was overflowing with spectators. The teams seemed to be evenly matched, but our faster and more experienced team finally won out. After the Moors had scored and converted, they eased up; and then Glendale gave us a scare when they made a touchdown but failed to convert when the ball hit the crossbar. The Arabs could not cash in on any other scoring opportunities. The game was loosely played and quite a few fans thought our team had been overrated. Alhambra 7; Fullerton 6 The Moors scored a valiant comeback against Fullerton, when they upset the strong Indian club 7 to 6. The Alhambrans displayed an unexpectedly strong defense both against running plays and passes. The Indians had been doped to take our scalps by a large score, since they had beaten Clendale 33 to 6, while we barely nosed out the Dynamiters 7 to 6. The game was marked by the brilliant playing of Elmer -Pryor. Indian quarter. After a nip-and-tuck first quarter in which Fullerton almost made a field goal., the Moors started a ninety-yard drive to a touchdown. Whitham, Cameron, and Nuccio featured in, this scoring drive with Whitham finally going over from the fourteen-yard line. ..Whitham made the extra point on a line buck which was barely over the line. The Indians rallied in the third quarter to score, but their attempted conversion hit h e crossbar. The fourth quarter was all the Moors ' but the final gun prevented another score. Alhambra 7; S. C. Freshmen 25 The Arabs played a game but losing fight against the heavier and more experi- enced Troian Frosh. Alhambra was outweighed about twenty-five pounds per man in almost every position; although outplayed, they were not out-fought. The Trojans suffered a great deal from penalties, But their superior man-power finally wore us down. The Moors were first to score when Joe Nuccio ran sixty yards to a touchdown before the game was five minutes old. In the second quarter Coach Hobbs took out 189 (P 190 his regulars and put in the second string, and then the Frosh marched to three touch- downs led by Warburton, former San Diego ace, and Inky Wotkyns, former Moor star and captain. Even at that the Frosh found tough going in the Moor line and had to take to the air to score. The third quarter again found the Frosh scoring, but not until they had worn the ' Moors down with. repeated line plunges. Few high school teams have had the honor of playing me S. C. Frosh, and we were very fortunate to secure a charity game. with them. T Alhambra 18; San Diego 14 A fighting team of Moors from Alhambra swept over the San Diego Hilltoppers, Armistice Day, and snatched what seemed like certain victory out of the arms of the Cavemen. Going into the fourth quarter on the short end of a 14 to score, the scrappy Arab team fought and battered its way to three touchdowns and victory. The first quarter was a seesaw affair, but Pollack of San Diego made three long runs about the middle of the second quarter with Westcott finally scoring and con- verting. In the third quarter the Cavemen again scored and converted to make things look pretty dark for Alhambra. Late in the third quarter Snodgrass, Alhambra guard, tackled the San Diego safety man as he was returning a punt so hard that he fumbled and the Moors recovered. Alhambra then marched thirty yards to a touchdown with Whitham scor- ing, but the conversion failed. The Arabs then blocked a kick on the San Diego two- yard line and Cameron bucked the ball over. Again the conversion failed. With less than two minutes to play the Moors kicked off to San Diego and made them punt back. Then Cameron heaved a couple of incomplete passes, but the third pass was a charm. Twenty seconds to go! Cameron ran wide to the right, was fi g q ' i ffl ga 191 _ f o4J m 192 knocked down twice and then heaved a beautiful fifty-yard pass to Hartman for a touchdown ! This was a valiant effort on the part of the team and they certainly deserved their victory. Alhambra 6; Santa Ana 14 In the game which decided the championship of the Coast League, Santa Ana defeated the Moors only after a hard fight. The Moors played a splendid game, in fact, their best of the season, but the Saints were the better team. The Arabs took their only setback of the season like good sports and need not feel badly in losing to the later Southern California Champions. Santa Ana scored in the second quarter after they had received a few breaks due to the windy weather Santa Ana again scored in the third quarter. Neither touchdown was converted. The extra two points were added by a safety when Came- ron was tackled behind his own goal line. Cameron threw a fifty-yard pass to Dodds with one minute to play for our only score. The game -was said to be one of the best prep contests ever played in Southern California. Alhambra 38; Pasadena 6 Coach Hobbs ' varsity Moors put the finishing touches on a highly successful football season when they soundly trounced the Pasadena Bulldogs on the latter ' s muddy field. About half the team had been in|ured the preceding week at Santa Ana and were able to play only a few minutes which proved to be a fortunate thing for the Canines. All but two or three substitutes saw service in the game. Those scoring 193 194 touchdowns for the Moors were: Cameron 3, Whitham 1, Addis 1, and Archibald 1. Alhambra looked like champions in every sense of the word, and the ten Seniors who finished their careers at Alhambra covered themselves with glory. Those graduating are: Captain Chuck Whitham, fullback; Rod Cameron, quarter; Laurie Woods, Rex Addis, and Dale Dodds, halfbacks; Joe Hartman, and Hank Clayton, ends; Chuck Blair, and Kenny Hyde, guards; and Art Farley, center. A school spirit such as we have had must be organized and for this purpose we have school yell leaders chosen each semester. Their duty is to develop school spirit and lead this spirit in organized rooting at our athletic contests and assemblies. Because of these yell leaders, Alhambra is envied by other schools in the league for her fighting spirit and enthusiasm. Those loyal boys who have so faithfully led us in our yells this past year are Ed Hallock, chief; Miles Alexander, and Louis Thompson, assistants. They have been ably assisted by Irving C. Ulmer ' s famous High School Band and the Alhambra Boys ' Clee Club. Football trophies were given this year by Mr. Wotkyns, Mr. Puckett and Jack Earle. All three are close followers of sports especially the Alhambra High School teams. Mr. Wotkyns is the donor of gold footballs to the most valuable man in each division — A, B, C — chosen by their coach. Rod Cameron was the recipient of the class A football. 195 Class B Football UNDER the excellent tutorage of Coach Dave Fryer, Alhambra ' s Class B team won its first Coast League Championship. Mr. Fryer is famous all over Southern California as a golf mentor, but this was the first football team he has ever coached at Alhambra and he deserves a great deal of credit for the team ' s success. The team had four returning lettermen and practically all of last year ' s Class C team, but the possibility of a championship seemed a small one indeed. They were undefeated in pre-season play although they had several close games. The following is a resume of each League and the Southern California playoff game: Alhambra 6; Long Beach 2 The Moor lightweights opened their season with a hard fought victory over the strong Long Beach eleven. The team worked as one and well deserved its victory. The Jackrabbits were hard hit by injuries, but even with their full strength in the line-up the Long Beach team could never have won. Early in the first quarter Jim Powell succeeded in carrying the ball across the line for our only score, but the conversion failed. The Bunnies scored a safety in the third quarter for their two points The Arabs displayed an exceptionally well bal- anced attack and a strong defense. . Alhambra 7; Clendale 6 Alhambra received a real scare when they played Clendale The team had under- gone several changes and a lack of teamwork was evident. However, they fought like true Arabs, and the closeness of the score does not clearly show our margin of victory. Alhambra 20; Fullerton 6 The Fullerton Indians were no match for Alhambra ' s champions, and they were badly beaten by a great Moor team. Alhambra scored first when McKay ran an Indian punt back eighty- five yards lo a touchdown. Eberting converted. In the third quarter Stombaugh scored on a forty-yard reverse and also converted. Max Hoff tallied the final Moor score in the last quarter but the conversion failed. Herbert, of Fullerton, was lucky enough to block Ray Winterbottom ' s punt late in the fourth quarter and recover it for their six points. 197 » " y PicuS 198 Alhambra 12; San Diego 6 Probably the Bee ' s hardest battle was fought against San Diego, and they deserve a great deal of praise for their fine showing. San Diego drew first blood in the second quarter when they scored after a sus- tained drive of sixty yards. Alhambra also scored on sustained drives with Powell doing the heavy work. The game was marked by the stellar defensive play of Paul Heeb. Max Hoff, Moorish backfield ace, broke his leg and was unable to play the remainder of the season. Alhambra 25; Santa Ana A revamped Alhambra team proved to be too much for the strong Santa Ana outfit, and they emerged victorious, 25 to 0. The Bees did not score until late in the third quarter, but when they did start they were unstopable. Powell, Alhambra star quarter, scored three touchdowns while his substitute, Kimball, scored the other. Paul Heeb and Ray Winterbottom were outstanding defensive stars. Alhambra 6; Pasadena On Thanksgiving Day the Moors met the undefeated Bulldogs from Pasadena and emerged victorious, 6 to 0. The game was hard fought with the Arabs holding the advantage most of the time. The Bulldogs had a stout defense that repulsed the Moors several times within the Pasadena ten-yard line. Twice in the firs t quarter the Moors were in scoring position, but once they fumbled and the second time they lacked the needed punch. Early in the third quarter, Picus, Alhambra fullback, scored on a spinner play after a forty-five yard run. This was the Arabs ' final league game and by virtue of their victory over Pasa- dena they won their undisputed claim to the title. Alhambra 6; Muir Tech The Alhambra Bees downed Muir Tech, 6 to 0, in their semi-final game in the Southern California play-off The Moors were superior in every department, and the score might well have been much larger. Alhambra 0; Huntington Park 12 Alhambra ' s Class B Football Team tasted the bitter pill of defeat for the first time when they were dished out the short end of a 12 to score by Huntington Park ' s Bees in the final game for the Southern California Championship. The result of the contest left the Spartans in the position of undisputed titleholders for the year 1931. The Moors played a clean, hard fought game and were aided by a number of penalties but could not cope with the Spartans ' strong running attack. All in all, the Moors enjoyed a very successful season and many varsity prospects have been developed. Paul Heeb was given the gold football, symbolic of the most valuable man chosen by the coach. This football is presented each year by Mr. Wotkyns. 199 w r Crumbles, Mead M.gr. i , Anderson, Wilkins, Strambaugh. Shaphire, Downing, Simpson, Giles, Cocley, Carlson, Coldbie. Burns iMgr.i, Davies Assr. Coach), Cooper. Harris, Bulich, Tokyama, Henderson, Schroel, Porterfield, Hindmarsh, Bevan, Carrs, Howard. Porterfield, Cartwright, Cod, Davies, Randall, Bartholemew, Nuccio, Nary, Christensen, Rogers, Wagner, Davidson, Zinzer, Cida, Merrill, Linen, Troxel, Hall. Class C Football THE baby Moors from Alhambra were unsuccessful in their quest for the Coast League gonfalon; nevertheless, many future varsity stars were developed Coach Kenneth Crumbles taught the C ' s the U.SC. system, and they mastered Howard Jones ' difficult offense quite well. After a fair pre-season, the C ' s blossomed forth in all their glory to tie the I " lit; Beach Bunnies 6 to 6. In their next league game, the Moors again displayed that true Alhambra fight- ing spirit, but the Clendale firecrackers proved to be too much for them, and Clendale took the long end of a 39 to 7 score. A Fullerton papoose by the name of Bullen was lucky enough to block a Moor punt in the second quarter, which proved to be their margin of victory. The score was tied up to this point 7 to 7, but Fullerton took advantage like a tenacious bulldog. Bevan scored for Alhambra while Lemon made the other Indian score. The Morrocans gave the Santa Ana Saints a hard fight, but lost by a 6 to - idict This was their final game, as San Diego and Pasadena have no fleaweights sZl E Varsity Basketball ' EN though maOT " o " f out games .ended in defeat, we can stil ' y that our 1931. season ended with success as fa concern I The team ' s hard work and co-operation untiring efforts. true A I Arthur Boyd on ' and teamwork was to Coach Hess ' endless and Alhambra fighting spirit, in which several All of our games were played with resulted in well won victories. Hopes are high for next year ' s team Several lettermen will be returning, and plenty of promising material to be rounded into shap e by Coach Hess With this combination, it appears certain the pennant will be captured Much of the team ' s fighting spirit and encouragement was due to the support given us by the student body. Again I wish to thank Coach Hess for his work with the team for the past season, and extend my appreciation to the team for its co-operation Sincerely, ARTHUR BOYD, Captain. 202 Varsity Basketball WHEN the Basketball season opened, our prospects for a winning team were very bright. Many inexperienced players answered the first call as well as four returning varsity lettermen, and four class B lettermen. Due to injuries received in football several men did not report until most of the practice games had been played. This season two games were played each week so that the schedule could be com- pleted before the winter graduation took its toll. Coac h Bill Hess, who has coached our casaba teams to victories for four years, put his usual fast and hard playing outfit on the floor. We won all but one of our practice games by large margins. El Monte and Muir Tech fell twice before the onslaughts of the Arabs. El Monte made only a dozen points in two contests. Herbert Hoover in Clendale and Franklin were each beaten once by our boys. We swamped Whittier in our first contest with them, but they nosed us out in the second game. Long Beach was our first Coast League opponent. They had an exceptionally fast but small team. The only Jackrabbit over five feet, ten inches tall was Peterson, their center. Art Boyd and Rod Cameron were easily the outstanding men on the floor. The Beachers scored as they wished during the first half but we held them even in the second period. The score at the end of the half was 19 to 9, and the final score was 29 to 18. Clendale ' s fast traveling Dynamiter quintet defeated a fighting Arab team at Clendale by a score of 31 to 20. The game was hard fought and thrilling from start to finish and had the spectators in a continual state of excitement. Sefton was high point man for the Moors, while Paige of Clendale was the high point man of the game. The floor work of Captain Boyd and Bud Johnson was spectacular. Fullerton was the first team the Moor quintet could vanquish. The game was slow but the Arab quintet clearly showed their superiority in every quarter. The game uncovered a new prospect at forward in the personage of Bud Anderson. Rod Cameron was our high point man while Sheldon of Fullerton took the game honors by scoring 13 of his team ' s 14 points. The final score was 25 to 14. The Alhambra casaba tossers journeyed all the way to San Diego to be beaten by a score of 39 to 23. The game was exceptionally fast and interesting. Art Boyd and Bud Johnson featured the game with their fast floorwork, but the superior team- work of the Hilltoppers proved to be their margin of victory. The Moors showed a willingness to fight, but the big boys from the Border City promptly squelched any rallies the Alhambra team started. The Arab hoopsters displayed great form in their quest for revenge against Santa Ana, and they beat the Saints 34 to 23. The score was 13-all at half time, but a great rally in the second half gave our team victory. Chuck Whitham and Bud 203 204 Johnson did an excellent job of guarding as well as scoring half of our team ' s points Walt Sefton and Art Boyd also played a stellar game for the Moors. Kidder and Lutz of Santa Ana, two football stars, were the outstanding Saints. The game offered excellent revenge for our football defeat last fall. Pasadena, the league dark horse, proved to be too tough for our Moors, and we dropped our final contest, 29 to 26. Boyd, Whitham and Cameron finished then- careers at Alhambra. Boyd was a four year letterman, while Cameron has plaved three years. The Pasadena game was the best of the season, and the team deserves a great deal of credit for their fine showing. The team was ably coached by Bill Hess, and the seven lettermen played a stellar brand of basketball during the season. Those receiving letters are Captain Art Boyd, Bud Johnson, Chuck Whitham, Walt Sefton, Bud Anderson, George Bettinger, Jr , and Rod Cameron. Four of these lettermen will return to play for the Moors next year: Walt Sefton, Bud Johnson, Bud Anderson, and George Bettinger, Jr. The Alfred Wotkyns trophy, given to the most valuable man chosen by the Coach, has not been presented this year. The trophy player in silver. Last year it was won by Harvey " Duke sented for the first time last year. is a handsome basketball Wellington It was pre- The seasons scores were A H. S. 23 A H S. 28 A. H. S. 25 A. H. S. 44 A. H. S. 36 A H.S. 24 A. H.S. 15 A H.S. IS A H. S. 39 A H. S. 20 A. H. S. 25 A. H. S. 23 A H. S. 34 A H. S. 26 Whittier Muir Tech Hoover El Monte Muir Tech Franklin Whither Long Beach El Monte Glendale Fullerton San Diego SjiiJ I %fia •ad fia 19 17 23 6 35 12 28 29 6 31 14 39 23 29 Jjl 206 Pursell, Anderson, Harst, Bridges, Hart, Carey, McKenzee, Eberting, Smith, Ciare Thompson, Winterbottom Bouett, Ream, Kittleson, K ' j j Class B Basketball THE green Alhambra B ' s learned a lot about playing basketball, but very little about winning. They lost all but one game. However, all of their games were very close and exciting Coach Pursell did an excellent job of tutoring his players, but he had only inexperienced men to work with No class B lettermen returned, but several of last year ' s C men graduated to the B ranks. Long Beach had a fast, hard playing outfit, but they had to fight for every point they got. The final score was 18 to 9 in favor of Long Beach. Clendale had high anticipations of giving us a thorough licking, but our team played on even terms with them until the last quarter, when Clendale went wild to score 12 points The final score was Alhambra 13, Clendale 23. Fullerton was the only quintet we could beat, but we beat them decisively, 20 to 18. Santa Ana had a superior team, but our boys fought hard and let the Saints know they had been through a real game. The final score favored the Santa Anans 15 to 9. The game with Pasadena was our most interesting contest. The Crown City boys won 26 to 17. Mead, Bridges. Portufull, Troxel, Chrisfensen, Belhe, Heme. Zenser, Cida. Regan, Tempor. Starbuck, Merrill. Class C Basketball COACH R. E. HORNE ' S class C basketball team was our most successful quintet during the season ' s play. The pewees were second in the league, losing only to the later champions from Long Beach. Joe Anzai, captain, was the only returning letterman. The opening league game with Long Beach was won by the Bunnies. The Moors tried, but greater experience finally gave the Long Beach quintet a 26 to 12 win. Clendale was an easy victim of our sharpshooters. Our early lead was never threatened, and after the final gun had barked, the score stood 1 3 to 8 in our favor. Fullerton was swamped by the baby Moors 15 to 2. The Papoose quintet was not allowed a point until late in the game. The game with Santa Ana was quite close until the Moors found the basket in the second half. The final score was 12 to 6 in favor of the Alhambra Cs. outz, Green, Harme, Archibald. Farby. Snodgrass, lurlinger, Clicia, Powell, Dovies, Doran. Sandridge, e. Bettinger, Pag Carleton, DuBois, Meyers, Kowall, Syverson, Minhardt, Elferdink, Evans. Chamberlain. Berando, Ogden, Zettlemeye . Cameron. Lydell. lohnson, Sombrano, Wallen, Moss. Lagg. l)lorthrup. Abegain, Crumbles, Beam, Kirtleson, Hub. jyA, I ( ■ ' . ' I v arsity Track EVERY year our varsity track team shows an improvement over the previous team, and this year was no exception. Coach Kenneth Crumbles and Assistant Coach George Hobbs developed a few fine performers. Our team was only at half strength when we met Long Beach in our first league -cutest. Joe Nuccio won the hundred-yard dash for our only first place. The score was 89 to 28. In a triangle meet at Pasadena, with Pasadena and San Diego, we were only good foi last place. Joe Nuccio was again our only first place winner. The final score was San Diego 81 , Pasadena 35, and Alhambra 20. The Clendale blasters swept us off our feet with a score of 77 to 36. Nuccio won the 100 and 220. while Hampe won the broad jump. Our relay team showed fine form in winning their event. Fullerton was vanquished by the mighty Moors by a score of 69 to 44. The meet was featured by the running of Joe Nuccio in the dashes and the return to the lim up of Jack Snodgrass, who easily won the )IO- ard dash Mayfield. Fiske. Ealson. Bevans. Adams. Deyine. Banks. Heeb. Sommer, Polly. Cummings. Foster. Stacy. Powell, Meinhardt, Elferaink, Bedwell, Hobbs, Lem, Wilkins, Hindmarsh, Abajian. Thompson. V Class B Track ALHAMBRA ' S Class B track team has not yet won a meet, but several members of the team have high hopes of winning places in the Coast League finals. Several of the better athletes were forced to run in Varsity events because of a lack of adequate varsity performers. This weakened the team considerably, but the meets were closely contested just the same. The team was coached by Kenneth Crumbles, and he developed several outstand- ing performers including Behm and Heeb, in the 1320; Henderson, in the low hurdles; Powell, in the 660; and Mienhardt, in the shot-put Mienhardt has broken his own record every week; and if he keeps on progressing, he undoubtedly will win his favorite event in the Southern California finals. Our first meet with Long Beach was lost by a score of 67 to 27. This was our first meet of any kind, since we had no practice contests. Alhambra took the ma|onty of first places in the Pasadena meet, but lost, 58 to 46. Clendale, who seemed to have the strongest Class B outfit in the League, easily trounced our Moors, 75 to 22. Henderson and Mienhardt scored our only f,rst places. We lost to Fullerton, 60 to 44. Kelly, Groves, Cleveland, Lindsay. Bcdinas, Stevens, Chastain, Foster, Snodgrass, Herrick, Porterfield, Davidson, Porter- field. Zinzer Bedwell, Wallen, Cida, Arnold, Powell, Hout:. Class C Track COACH Kenneth Grumble ' s Class C trad- team had only two returning lettermen. Although we won but one meet, several outstanding performers have been de- veloped. A few of the outstanding performers are Captain Len Porterfield, who sprints, high jumps, broad |umps, runs the hurdles-, and puts the shot; Bill Bedwell, who runs the 660; Herrick in the shot, and Foster, 100-yard dash man Our first meet with Long Beach resulted in our first loss by a score of 47 to 10. Clendale then beat us by a score of 45 to 22. The Alhambra team was barely able to nose out Fullerton 39 to 38 We had no practice tests and also no contests with Pasadena and San Diego, since neither of these schools have fleaweighf teams Prac- tically all of the Class C men are freshmen, which means that several future varsity stars are now being developed. f6 " Roy Brown Baseball THE baseball team has been successful in winning the majority of their practice games, but auite a few league games were lost The team is to be congratulated on its hard work in trying to win games and bring it ud to the standard of teams in the past years at Alhambra High School. Coach Pursell and Mr. Hilton have worked very hard in producing a good team and they have been the real foundation of the success of it Alhambra has had quite a few hard games this year and has shown that the real fight spirit can come out on top Next year ' s club will be ready to get out and win a championship as several lettermen will be returning, and some bright prospects are coming up from the junior varsity which is coached by Coach Hess. We want to thank the student body of Alhambra for the encouragement and support given to the team We extend our best wishes for a very successful season next year to the captain-elect and his team -.•;.• ■ KOY BROWN, Cell ' I- Ml Baseball Coach Robert Pursell ' s up and coming Baseball team has not finished the season yet, but we have an excellent chance to finish in the first division The team has played three league games and lost two of them, one a thirteen-inmng thriller to Fullerton. This is Coach Pursell ' s second year as baseball mentor and he has achieved a great reputation in the Coast League. Four lettermen returned from last year ' s varsity, the foremost being Captain Roy Brown, outfielder. Several junior varsity horsehiders reported for practice along with many inexperienced players. The team has suffered heavy losses from old man eligibility, but several promising Freshmen have come through in great style Since Freshman ball games are in the discard, we have a junior Varsity team which is composed of those players who are not quite good enough to make the regular team. Coach Bill Hess is the Junior Varsity mentor The nine has engaged in only one contest so far, losing to Fullerton, 8 to 9. This team does not get organ- ized until the Varsity selections have been made, which accounts for the scarcity of contests. Many practice gc mes have been played by the Moors. We have won seven of these contests, lost three, and tied three. Most of these practice games are six or seven-inning affairs because they are played after school. These contests serve to keep the players in shape and sharpen their batting eyes. The Arabs won two, lost one, and tied one in a three-game series with Franklin. Citrus was swamped, 15 to 9, in a five-inning contest, Muir Tech of Pasadena was beaten three times and tied once. The Alhambra alumni beat us in a battle of homeruns; all of their scores were made possible by homeruns Whittier High was beaten once and tied once. El Monte and Montebello each suffered defeats at the hands of the Moors. Mon- rovia handed us a 16 to 3 trouncing. The Moors lost a tough game to Long Beach in their first league contest. Long Beach scored twice in the second inning, Alhambra then scored once in the third and three in the fourth to lead 4 to 2 by the end of the fourth inning The next score was in the sixth, when Jaeckel of the Bunnies smacked a home run over the left field fence. The Polyites scored again in the eighth when one of the Beachers hit a ball into long grass in left field which resulted- in another home run. The Moors were behind, 5 to 4, as they went to bat in the ninth. Hart scored on Johnson ' s single to tie the score. With Johnson on third, Stefton hit the ball down the third base line. Johnson scored but the ball was claimed foul. This carried the game into the tenth when Long Beach scored three more runs to cinch the contest. Lefty Hart pitched and Walt Sefton caught for the Moors. Alhambra upset the Clendale Dynamiters by a score of 4 to 2. Bud Winter- bottom played the stellar role for the Moors and slammed a three-bagger in the 213 214 ninth with two on to give us our victory. Hart held the blasters to no runs up tc the sixth inning, Alhambra scored first in the fourth when Olhasso ' s single sent Bud Winterbottom home. The Moors scored again in the fifth when John doubled and came home on Sefton ' s single. Favored by two errors, the Clendalers scored once in the sixth and tied the count in the seventh. Bouett started the ninth inning rally with a single into left field With two on base Sefton was hit with a pitched ball and Winterbottom followed his triple I he Arabs outhit the Dynamiters, 11 to 6 The batteries were Hart and Sefton of Alham- bra, Sutherland and Taylor of Clendale. Alhambra and Fullerton engaged in a thirteen-inning battle which lasted until dusk with the Indians finally winning -I to 3. A three-bagger clouted by Jewett, Fullerton second baseman, with a man on third and two outs, won the game for Fullerton. Hart nearly won his own game in the seventh when he hit a home run The team has yet to meet San Diego, Santa Ana, and Pasadena. The Varsity is composed of: pitchers, Paul Hart and Dick David, catcher, Sefton: infields, Al Smith, Max West, Max Hoff, )ohn Olhasso, and Bud Johnson, outfields, Capt Roy Brown, Bill Bouett. and Ray Winterbottom. The season ' s results are: F Alhambra . 6 Alhambra . 15 Alhambra . 5 Alhambra . 10 Alhambra . 9 Alhambra . 11 Alhambra . 7 Alhambra . 5 Alhambra 3 Alhambra Alhambra 9 Alhambra 9 Alhambra 10 Alhambra 10 Alhambra 4 : ' Alhambra 4 Alhambra 9 Alhambra 3 Franklin 1 Citrus. . . 9 Alumni . . 7 Franklin. . 6 Muir Tech 2 Whittier . 11 Franklin. . 7 Long Beach 8 Monrovia . 1G Franklin 8 Muir Tech 3 El Monte . . 8 Muir Tech . 8 Montebello . 1 Whittier . . 2 Clendale . . 2 Muir Tech . 9 Fullerton . . 3 i Jtes League Games 215 Tennis COACH R. E. HORNE ' S tennis squad led by Captain Charles Hunt won their fourth consecutive coast league championship. Five veterans returned as well as a flock of other young hopefuls. No large tournaments were participated in at the start of the season, but several practice games were played. The Coast League trophy for winning the championship three years straight is now our permanent possession. This is a record that has never been equaled or beaten, and our prospects of winning it several more years straight are very bright. The Bob Behlow trophy given for the singles championship of the school was won this year by Norman Buck. The Houser brothers, Fred and Rod, present two trophies each year for the doubles championship; and these were won by Bernard McKay and Gilbert Buford. In our first coast league match the Moors won from Long Beach, 25 to 0. Glen- dale was able to take only the first singles and we beat them, 20 to 5. Fullerton and Santa Ana were both badly beaten by scores of 25 to 0. San Diego defaulted to the Moors. Pasadena has not yet been played. Golf jl J ♦ GOLF, like tennis, is a championship sport at Alhambra We have won the Southern California title as well as the Coast League gonfalon the last two years. Only two lettermen returned, but several other experienced players reported on duty. Coach Dave Fryer, who seems to have a knack of coaching champions, secured the San Gabriel golf course for practice three nights a week, which helped keep the players in competitive trim. Captain Manual " Ace " Cabral, our number one man, is one of the best prep golfers ever developed anywhere. Bill Nary, number two, is right next to " Ace " Following in order are Rod Cameron, Morton Ream, and Bob Nary. The Pasadena J C team, upper division, fell 5 to before the onslaughts of the Moors in our first practice game Our first league contest with Pasadena J C , lower division, at Flintridge resulted in our first loss in two years. The Crown city boys won, 3 to 2. Clendale took a 416 to Vi thumping at the hands of the Moors. Two games are played with each school since there are only four Coast League schools that support golf. This makes it fair for all schools, since every team has a chance to meet every other team on their home link. Signatures Tf) . D C C 1 V S i gna tu res , , : s k) , ■ A ' -; ■ •. .. • r . . X A ' V L » ' Girls ' Sports 4JW Tennis ONE very pleasant feature of tennis is that it has no seasonal limit. Its popu- larity is guaranteed in winter and summer alike. Lorraine Parrish is the captain ol the tennis team, and the girls are very ably coached by Miss Linden. At the present time about fifh girls are beginning to learn the game. It is their ambition to complete their forehand, backhand, serving, and other similar tests. After a girl has successfully completed these tests, she is permitted to play as one of the Tennis Club members. This club is made up of girls who have started to develop a game of tennis. The first twelve girls are entitled to sweaters. If a beginner beats one of the first twelve, she also is entitled to a sweater, however, the defeated girl does not lose hers On Friday. March twenty-fifth, Lorraine Parrish and Barbara Georgia enl ired the Dudley Cup Tournament for high school students of the Santa Monica district. Roth girls reached the semi-finals. Tennis matches were played off this yeai between Alhambra and the following schools: Compton, Clenddle, and Long Beach team: ntered in each match. Three singles and three double 223 Volley Ball THE first sport of the season, Volley Ball, started off with a long this year. The Seniors had about twenty- five girls out. and the other classes had an equally large number Another enticing feature of ihe sport is that it is one of the few in which the corrective girls can take part In spite of the fact that only thirty- five points are received for this sport, it was hailed with more enthusiasm than an other, with, perhaps, the exception of basket ball All the inter-class games were exciting, to say the least, and the final game between the Juniors and Seniors was simply a knockout The first game was won by the Seniors without a great deal of struggle. However, in the second game the Juniors seemed to rally, and the finally won b a score of 21 to 20. The Juniors also won the last game, which gave them the championship The captain of this crack team was Gladys McHugh An unusual feature of Volle Ball this year was the post-season game played between the Juniors and members of the faculty. After the faculty showed some stiff competition, the Juniors succeeded in coming out on top, a feat of which they were very proud. 224 Basketball THE shrill sound of the whistle as blown by the referee, the ball tossed up in the air, hit by the jumping center, caught by the running center, thrown to the forward, who skillfully frees herself from her guard by pivoting, shoots the ball into the basket, and scores two points for the team. That is the snappy, flashing game of basketball. This year the custom of playing the Junior-Senior game at night was changed. Instead the game was played on the afternoon of November twenty-third at four o ' clock. As usual it proved to be one of the best games of the season. The Seniors, who were ably coached by Miss Todd, after hard playing succeeded in winning by a small margin of one point. The Seniors were very attractive in their outfits, con- sisting of white shorts with blue stripes and blue blouses trimmed in white, which were new for the occasion A large crowd, including a number of alumni, attended this game. We were very fortunate in securing efficient referees for this game from the Women ' s Physical Education Department of Whittier College. 225 Speedball FOR some reason, speedball lacked its usual enthusiasm this year Ordinarily this sport has about the largest turnout of the year. The Juniors and Seniors had hardly enough girls out to make a team The Juniors were handicapped by I he fact that a large number of their players were in the Junior Play, and by the time the play was produced, it was too late to sign up for speedball. The Seniors were also at a disadvantage in that the games were played during the graduation week of the Winter Class, and their team was almost cut in half by the graduation of some of their best players. It also happened that during the same week the tryouts for the Senior Play were held and several girls were kept away two nights from the games for this reason. On the other hand the Sophomores had enough girls to send in a new team each quarter. However, the Seniors suc- ceeded in " coppin ' " the championship after having defeated the Juniors, Sophomores, and the Freshmen. The captain of the Senior team was Connie Decker, and they were ably coached by Mrs Cook. This was the second championship the Seniors won during the first semester. ■ " — - . .,- " £t- ' - ' - 226 Hock« lockey Every class had almost enough HOCKEY was received with unusual enthusiasm to make two teams. Hockey is one of the hardest games that the girls play There are no quarters and no time out. If a player is once taken out of the game, she cannot go back in again. It takes a lot of hard practising to handle the hockey stick skillfully. Since the Freshmen do not play hockey, it was the first time the Sophomores had played. The Sophomores had a good team, and it was hard work for the Juniors and Seniors to beat them. The Junior-Senior hockey game was very interesting, as the games between these two teams always are An added attraction was the two referees who had been secured from P. J. C. It was quite a surprise to the Seniors when the juniors won the game by a score of 2 to 1 . However, the Juniors deserved to win because of their splendid team work. The Junior captain was Dorothy Kline, and their coach was Miss Todd. After the Junior-Senior game the second spread of the year was held. As before, the admission was thirty-five cents, and G. A A members, alumni, and parents were invited. Since it was the day before St. Patricks day, the tables were attractively decorated in green and white. After dinner, C. A A. emblems and Minor A ' s were given out. 227 Baseball BASEBALL is the last after school sport of the season. We expect to have peppy teams from all the classes These baseball " nines " practiced diligently at the old athletic field two evenings a week for about a month, and then came the exciting inter-class games. The coaches this year were: Senior team, Miss Todd. Juniors. Miss Tagert; Sophomores, Mrs. Cook, Freshmen, Mrs. Crosswhite Baseball is one of the more strenuous sports. The girls ' rules ore very much like those of the boys. It is a game in which most of the girls have had some experi- ence in grammar school. Last year the Seniors won the championship of the inter-class games, and, of course, the Seniors of ' 32 hope to do likewise Our girls were represented at the Play Days with baseball teams. Another interesting feature was interscholastic practice games between the girls of our school and the girls of nearby high schools. The following girls were team managers Seniors Peggy Hosmer Juniors ... Harriet Davidson Sophomores Charlotte Sidner Freshmen ... Merle Heerman Natural Dancing NATURAL dancing was very popular this year there being three large classes — under the direction of Miss Linden and Miss Todd. This work helps a great deal in developing poise, balance, and rhythm. The beginning classes study child rhythms, free rhythm, and a little interpre- tative dancing. Each girl is required to make a notebook, which is often a very artistic affair. The advanced class studies mostly balloon and scarf dances. As a special piece of work each individual is required to make up a dance, set it to music, and present 1 1 before the class Last year three yard scarfs were instituted into natural dancing at A. H. S. This year each girl in the advanced class is required to have a three-yard scarf, and some are given five yard scarfs to use. Miss Todd is very pleased with the work lhal has been done in using the five-yard scarfs and hopes to develop this feature more next year. Often the girls in the natural dancing classes are asked to make presentations before the school. This year they danced at a P. T. A. meeting, in assembly, at the C. A A. conference, and at the Girls ' League exchange program with South Pasadena. 229 Archery DESPITE the fact that archery is considered as a minor sport and that onl thirty- five points are received for participating, the interest in it is ever increasing. Originally the sport was begun for the benefit of those corrective girls who could not go out for the regular after school sports, but who still wanted to participate in athletics. However, archery has become so popular thai al the present time a I, rge number of the girls are from the regular gym classes. Miss Canavan is the experienced coach of these girls, who practice I nililull two evenings each week. A new feature in this department this year is that an archery playday was planned which took place before the end of the year in which Long Beach. Pasad Burbank, and Alhambra participated. Archery emblems are given to the girls when they have made a score of one hundred points A ribbon is added to the emblem for each additional fifty points Tor each additional hundred points on the score the girls are given ten point: toward C. A A r r!; .c ' ' - ' - ' ; " -- ' ' : " - v ' -rC ' .-r ' -v-Tr — - -.- " • y.v K . ' J - Advertisements - . - £ W C 4-A U 232 E. CHRISTOPHER ATTORNEY AT LAW ALHAMBRA 313 MEDICAL BUILDING A, « pi n 233 Fi rst National Bank of Alhambra (Oldest National Bank in the San Gabriel Valley) EVERY MODERN BANKING FACILITY -f First and Main Valley Blvd. and Garfield 234 4TH " MEN Stan Aide n Sporting Goods Co 136 W. Main St. Phone 226 ALHAMBRA ' S EXCLUSIVE SPORTING GOODS STORE Best Wishes for Continued Success MILLER FLOWER SHOP 327 West Main ♦ Flowers for Every Occasion J-J J " Frank A-Manualz f Grain and Mill Feeds • 2121 WEST MISSION ROAD Phones 3778 and 3779 Alhambra, Calif. jJl he Best You Ever Ate! " J m MAYFLOWER lo POTATO CHIPS 236 LIE beR CC Hosiery Lingerie Yard Goods Ready-to-Wear 16 E. MAIN H. E. WELLMAN JEWELER •:• 8 West Ma n St. Alhambra, Calif. •:• •Es a b 1 i s h e d N ineteen Years i r Al ha m b r a Compliments of WOODRUFF ' S 40 E. Main Alhambra, Calif. 243 No. Garfield Ave. To You, Class of 1932, Our Best Wishes [atten Dl inn J amber Lo. S SINCE ' ' | 880 Phone Alhambra 158 237 Congratulations DR. C. E. STANNARD Dentist MOVING PACKING ALHAMBRA Transfer Storage Co. 102 SO. GARFIELD AVE. ALHAMBRA CALIF. STORAGE PACKING Congratulations, Class of 1932 KAHN ' S Men ' s Wear Store 116 West Main Phone 761 ALHAMBRA HARDWARE COM PAN Y Hardware, Paints Oils, Sporting , Goods 11 No. First Phone 91 McKAY ' S DRUG STORE , A COMPLETE PRESCRIPTION PHARMACY 301 West Main St. Edison Bldg. Phone Alhambra 100 Sycamore 2943 Alhambra, California Tk Good Typography Will attract J " he reader, earn his attention, and make his interest " greater; subconsciously the eye ' is influenced ... the mind accepts. Here is a definite, tangible selling felue to good type con- • i-n-T; character to the printed word. It expresses tonviction . . . truth We are equipped to serve you with all classes of commercial printing. T f The Alhambra Review 2512 West Main Street Phone 5954 Alhambra, California 239 SECURITY-FIRST NATIO NAL BANK OF LOS ANGELES Savings - Commercial - Trust I ALHAMBRA BRANCH C. C. MARSHALL (Vice-President aiufrManager) [ 44 West Main Street SlS Alhambra, California t C } Ps Best Wishes, Class of 1932 NSURANCB . GARFIELD AVE. Alhambra. Calif. 24 ' ■ ' A, it ' Y ' ,W- MW . _ ■ - IMONSON ' S Q able " Florist Opposite Library 411 West Main Phone 1285 241 1 ' rt Compliments of KRYSTAL ' S Alhambra ' s Finest Department Store 36 West Main Street Alhambra, Calif. 242 _ f EXTENDING OUR MOST HEARTY CONGRATULATIONS TO THE ASSES OF 1932 ,P ° g 1 ■» U Phone 142. ( [ ) i » c- . J- Y v y ( (t. 243 n 1 » IN selecting an undertaker, choose with 1 the thought of I .;r k- - I jndise, andjchalrges. Infa work as sacred )6nd ihlimate as ours, we looMoVhe vtepre of the bereaved farrylyV Trp CORRECT j ervi $ jKaV only a FUNERAL HOME can render ,i Jth|Mjtf W and r self, ' a er more han thirty , of Christian s Directors, know As to mercha, jjw overhea th s7l3ible teachers and FijjjheVa! .. ' need at that hour, ,e wej«n please you, and because ot out WE UNDERSTAND - IOHN A. HUNT - i A » FUNERAL HOME Phone 1156 Phone 1156 900 SO. GARFIELD • ALHAMBRA ! " BEST WISHES FOR YOUR SUCCESS ' 32 D A 1°3 t cDougall Studios PHOTOGRAPHY t has been a pleasure to serve you . 245 V X- Utter Funeral Parlors are of ample proportions, with capacity suitable for large or small gatherings. The exterior is impressive of dignity and refinement; the interior contemplates ease of entrance and exit, restfulness, and ability to see and hear undisturbed. • Special thought has been given to comfort and privacy for the family. Adjacent to the chapel are special-purpose rooms, arranged for the various departments of the mortuary. FA Utter Son Funeral ' Directors " 7 C . v X £.| K - ; C V - nufactured by - - X s Our Covers ■yv ' ere Weber-Mc Crea Company -, 421 EAST SIXTH STREET Los Angeles California ' 5 " - : : " S ■ - J •• 247 A TRIBUTE To the Alhambra High School, and its student body, to the staff of the 1932 " Alhambran " , and to our fellow craftsmen, all of whom have contributed to make this beautiful volume a reality. COMMERCIAL ART AND ENGRAVING CO. THONE WElttoR.i: 417 8 417 EAST PICO ST., LOS ANGELES O 7 Congratulations ALHAMBRA HIGH SCHOOL on a splendid achievement : H F MAPI OF I ■■Tl CRAFTSMANSHIP fide raft PRINTERS • ENGRAVERS • PUBLISHERS 3440 SOUTH HOPE STREET. LOS ANCELES. CALIFORNIA I- V ( V 249 The Physicians and Surgeons of Alhambra Extend Congratulations and Best Wishes to the Classes of 1932 H. G. Charles H. T. Brooks ■ B. H. Chamberlain L. J. Butka E. W. Barton F. 0. Kolda 0. J. Riddel 1 Drs. Woods b Woods Annie S. Bullock J A. Maronde J. E. Ragsdale V. E. Thomas ED. Johnson C. .B. Alexander H. B. Richabaugh E. V. Bobb E. S. Maxson Dee M. Rees W. J. Harrison P. H. Blong Signatures ■ . -% S i gna tu res «, V ' - • Signatures ■ $ fo f t :- c ' d A ia y y N " Tl J - 4 . Signatures : -7 . rvtf Tv . (kir W ?, r : - r fw § - ' » . .. ■.- ' jff " .?vCS «rl :lr V . -RMitt . ■ iffr Mv ' nJtS ' ' 1 ,.i t--.«« ' -ji» ■ i 1 •. . ' • Sf »mi i ■ {•:■ mk Mm-i m m rs-i;, SV ' vv ae :p::-K ' ' %h Xi24mh -pr. ' ; II Hi H TKffifl! M EK .=?. t Mski ' " Ik WBmmi wm " . " ft-: .m;: to • $ ?r w L TO ' t; ;«vs- SrWft ' rfj V ' Mi mm. u m ;.;■ :$ - ® mmffi? m Wt st$s, y f U 9:vk ' HK $£ tv -ji ' T. t; |$ «ft $«« ffl »«? iSSafiR W SMpftSfiJl? iWk ' V . i M,VW. »;, ,«..• . , " JvHtWf ' 1 1 »! " ' ., 7, . ,V . „•■ ' • J ' . rM ' . r v " ' -r --. ,vr ViSV v-XS-; - r • -..,;■ , (-,-(■. ' t ■ •••.V ' •:»•;•:■.; u " -- " .• ' . . . . .» f, s«.J.-.l Vi.V t VV : ' ' V . V V : ' £!■;. isw gp n £ !?- ... $ki8 . . ....-,•. •■. i.i ' ' ••■ : ' .■ " , ... ..;■.•. ' ., „,,,. ■■«.Vf 4 ' f- ; A ; .v» ' - :1 ' % ' •■ ,U .«. JKXW ttfi$M sM- {.■ ' .. : ? . ' i ' ! jr:--jt» , i »l ff te 1. MitiWigs WS6 r r T ' -- ' Hf3? BBMM « ¥« KB b?»f ill .•if . - DOROTH ROBERT


Suggestions in the Alhambra High School - Alhambran Yearbook (Alhambra, CA) collection:

Alhambra High School - Alhambran Yearbook (Alhambra, CA) online yearbook collection, 1929 Edition, Page 1

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Alhambra High School - Alhambran Yearbook (Alhambra, CA) online yearbook collection, 1930 Edition, Page 1

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Alhambra High School - Alhambran Yearbook (Alhambra, CA) online yearbook collection, 1931 Edition, Page 1

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Alhambra High School - Alhambran Yearbook (Alhambra, CA) online yearbook collection, 1933 Edition, Page 1

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Alhambra High School - Alhambran Yearbook (Alhambra, CA) online yearbook collection, 1934 Edition, Page 1

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Alhambra High School - Alhambran Yearbook (Alhambra, CA) online yearbook collection, 1941 Edition, Page 1

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FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.